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The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00769
 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: 05-09-2012
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: UF00028408:00769
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text



GOLF: LITTLE FISH IN A BIG POND


Santa Rosa's Press

fm w9%


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


SPORTS, A16


HELLO AVALON, BAGDAD,
EAST MILTON AND MILTON!

No, you did not get this edition by
mistake. We at the Press Gazette are
sending this single copy to you with our
compliments. Flip through this edition;
we hope you enjoy it. If you would like
to subscribe, call us at 623-2120. A
year's subscription is $39, $32 for senior
citizens.


Wednesday, May9,2012 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75cents




Some relief is in sight on Avalon


Part of Avalon

work nears

completion
By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
393-3669 @SRPG_Mat
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Though work will continue on
Avalon Boulevard for many months
to come, residents will be happy to


"It's extremely dangerous, and having both
torn up at the same time keeps traffic backed
up along that area."

Heather Roberts
Pace resident


see one area completed.
As crews have worked on wid-
ening U.S. Highway 90 and im-
proving drainage in the median
near Pensacola State College and


Kmart, the end is in sight.
"They are doing roadway op-
erations in the median," said Ian
Satter, public information director
for the district 3 sector of the Flor-


ida Department of Transportation.
"They should be completing that
within the coming weeks."
Since construction began, many
who use the roadway have had to
find alternative routes.
"It's extremely dangerous, and
having both torn up at the same
time keeps traffic backed up along
that area," said Heather Roberts, a
Pace resident.
Carol Jordan, who uses the in-
tersection at Avalon and U.S. 90
frequently, said the intersection is
anything but safe when she uses


it. Jordan noted how dangerous it
is to merge into one lane when she
turns left onto Avalon Boulevard
off of U.S. 90.
"It is very dangerous," Jordan
said. "To have two left turn lanes
empty into one lane just feet into
the turn is horrible planning."
The work has taken away turn
lanes into Kmart and has slowed
motorists down from 45 mph to 35
mph in that section.
But other residents, like
See AVALON A3


The burning of Bagdad


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette
Several school children dressed up in 1862 attire talk to their teacher
at the Bagdad Mill Days. Below, a group of confederate
troops, dressed up in era-appropriate uniform get
ready to march down the d
streets of Bagdad.


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
393-3669 @SRPG_Mat
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
The burning of Bagdad is commonly
misconstrued as the sabotage of the small town just
south of Milton.
But as Civil War reenactor Eli Chandler will
tell you, what happened on March 14, 1862, was
anything but a planned town burning.
"There's a big misconception ... that the
confederate army came to Bagdad to burn the town
down," Chandler said.
In reality, confederate troops were there to burn
something much more valuable than the town.
"You hear 'the burning of Bagdad', well that's
true that Bagdad burned, well parts of it," Chandler
said. "The mill complex, and the lumber, and the
boats and all the other things that could be burned
were burned. It wasn't the town itself."
Chandler was in Bagdad on Saturday
memorializing the 150th anniversary of the
"Burning of Bagdad" and to give
] visitors a brief history on what really
happened a century and a half ago
I The e\ent \\as put on as part o the
eBaedad BMill Days throuAh the
iBaecdad Villa.e Preseriation
Associlation
"The confederate arniy
,\\as coming h ere just to
SIul'rn the mill becauIse they
S*didn't \\ant Ithe mill and the
boats to tall into the hands ot tlhe
enenmi" Chandler said
Chandler \\as portraying Lt
Co'tl Williamn Beard, \li h ordered
tl'roops to bI)r'n sa\\ mlllls, tactoRel'l
and etel' Iboat anS d piece ot
.Itlniber in the small to\ln,
See BAGDAD A3


WORD
ON THE

STREET

What business
would you like to
see in Milton?


They have enough
of everything here. I
enjoy it.
Wayne Sutton


I want a little tea
room restaurant.
think that would be
great.
Joan Lewis-Baxley


David Coxisthe IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD WITH
captain at the Milton
Police Department. i


Q. What brought you to Santa
Rosa County?
A. I was born in
Pensacola, and was
brought to Milton shortly
after birth. I've been here
since.
Q. What fictional character
would you say you are the most
like?


Uavid Cox


A. One of my children
said Robin Hood. Another
said all they could think of
is Foghorn Leghorn, the
cartoon character. I have
never even thought to


compare myself to one.
Q. What was your most
embarrassing moment you now
laugh about?
A. I was new to the force
and had made a traffic stop


for speeding. Being the
cocky rookie I was, I asked
to see his pilot's license.
He smiled, then handed
me one. All I could say
then was thank you, and
I left.
Q. Name three things you will
always have in your refrigerator?
A. Milk, eggs, and bacon.
Q. What would we hear on
the radio during a road trip when
See COX A3


I'd like to see a
Dunkin' Donuts.
They'd make a
fortune out here.
Gary Wolfe

See WORD A13


SJim Fletcher
Publisher Printed on
623-2120 recycled
paper
news @srpressgazette.com


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Obituaries..................................... A2 Opinion ........................................ A13
Speak Out..................................... A2 Sports........................................... A 6
Sudoku.......................................... A3 Classifieds..................................... B


F 0 I-D | IDI I III
N EWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
Volume 104 Issue 37 6 2694 0019 2


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At the Ann Baroco Center for Breast Health, women are the heart of our healthcare mission. To
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*~U II


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I


,. I II






A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Speak OUT


If you have a short comment
you would like to make, call
the Speak Out line at 623-5887.
Longer comments are better
suited as a letter to the editor


Sunday, 1:39 p.m.
I am very confused about
the lady, Terra Quarles, who
was shot at her business on
Pace Boulevard. I read the
shooter was Joshua Hilton,
but in the obituary "he was a
Christian, loved the Lord and
went to church." Is this the same
person? Thank you.


Saturday, 10:27 a.m.
This is easy. Vote a straight
Republican ticket. It's the
only way we can get our God-
fearing country back the way
it was under (George) Bush.
Liberals only want to destroy
us; they gave voting, speech,
work, education and health care
rights to women, immigrants,
nonwhites, nonChristians, gays
and the unemployed, and now
we're living in the result a
divided country going to h*!!.

Thursday, 2:30 p.m.


Hi, I agree with the lady who
lives off of Avalon Boulevard
about the abandoned trailers. I
live in the Avalon area and there
are abandoned trailers. There
are very old homes here. And
if you go into the abandoned
homes, you will see where things
were done there that are really
not legal. I do totally agree the
sheriff should look into these
abandoned properties. Even
the fire departments are aware
these are there. Why can't we
do anything about this? This is
Elizabeth.


Thursday 1:57 p.m.
This is Rich. In the April 28
edition in the letter to the editor,
Wendy states she would like
to see any business come to
Milton. She's tired of seeing the
abandoned stores. Well the only
way to for that to happen is to
patronize these businesses. They
are out here for the community,
but if we don't patronize them,
they won't be out here anymore.
Walmart wins again.

Thursday, 9:17 a.m.
Hi this is Phil. I just want


to express my gratitude for
the assistance and kindness
shown to me when taking
care of some business in the
courthouse recently. I don't
remember the girls' names.
The clerks who helped me were
so knowledgeable about their
jobs, listened to me and were
just helpful. After getting some
misinformation from the door
deputy, I was happy to be able to
get done with the clerk's office.
Sometimes we forget to thank
people, so I thought this was an
appropriate way to thank them
publicly. Thank you.


Obituaries


Judy Mulkey Waite
1944-2012


Emilija Bramwell
1944-2012


Judy Mulkey Waite
of Milton passed away
Monday, April 30, 2012.
She was a retired
educator with a BS
Degree from University of
Southern Mississippi and
MBA from FSU.
Judy was the daughter
of the late Guin V "Chick"
and Evelyn Mulkey.
She was also preceded
in death by her husband of
44 years, Tom Waite.
She is survived by
aunts Janice LaMotte
(Chuck), of Pensacola,
and Janette Fortson,
Dothan, Ala.; cousins
Marc LaMotte, Jan King
and Dudley Fortson,
Dothan, Ala.; four
godchildren, Matt Terry,
Cartersville, Ga., Anne
Terry Vasile of Huntsville,
Ala., Sara Plant Williams,
Lawrenceburg, Tenn., and
Jon Paul Plant, Charlotte,
N.C.


If youI
or Tr



850-"
I'll do wha/te
Ask me how t

astroau


/j


She leaves behind
many, many friends, whom
she loved dearly.
Funeral services were
1 p.m. Saturday, May 5,
at Lewis Funeral Home,
Milton Chapel, with Dr.
David Spencer and George
Goggans officiating.
The family received
friends from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. prior to services.
Burial will follow at
Bayview Memorial Park
Pensacola with Lewis
General Home directing.
Honorary pallbearers
are members of Alice
Guidy's FBC Sunday
School Class "FR.O.G.S.".
Contributions may
be made to First Baptist
Church of Milton Food
Pantry, 6797 Caroline St., in
Milton.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.

want a Car
'uck see...

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o make $100

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With other insurance companies, having an
accident can mean your rates rise as much as
40%. But with Allstate's Accident Forgiveness,
your rates won't go up at all just because of an
accident. Don't wait! Call me today,


Darren L. Spicer, LUTCF
darrenspicer "'al lstate.com
(850) 623-2011
6654 Caroline St.
Milton, FL
(850) 994-1776
5084 Hwy 90
Pace, FL


Allstate.
You're in good hands.


Emilija Bramwell went to be with
the Lord on May 3, 2012.
She is survived by her three


Pamela
Thomas Maynard
died at home in
Auburn, Ala., on
April 29.
She was born
April 10, 1957, in
New Orleans to
Robert Morgan PA
Thomas, M.D. and MA'
Virginia Bonnville
Thomas.
Educated in the
Columbia, Mo., public
school system, Maynard
was a graduate of Rock
Bridge High School in
Columbia.
She attended Stephens


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-wil-
liamson@santarosa.fl.gov
District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
cole@santarosa.fl.gov
District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
salter@santarosa.fl.gov
District 4: Jim Melvin, 6495 Caroline St., Milton,
FL; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-melvin@santa-
rosa.fl.gov
District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St.,
Milton, FL 32570; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
lynchard@santarosa.fl.gov
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9
a.m. on the second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders
meet in committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the
Thursday meetings. Meetings are held in commission
chambers of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90.
Phone 983-1877 for information or to reach their of-
fices.
SANTA ROSA COUNTY SHERIFF
Wendell Hall, 5755 East Milton, Rd., Milton, FL
32588; phone 983-1100. E-mail is whall@srso.net

SANTA ROSA COUNTY CLERK OF COURTS
Mary Johnson, P.O. Box 472, Milton, FL 32572;
phone 983-1987. E-mail is santacourtfeed@flchjn.net

SANTA ROSA COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR
Stan Collie Nichols, 6495 Caroline St., Suite E, Mil-
ton, FL 32570; phone 983-1800. E-mail is snichols@
srctc.com
SANTA ROSA COUNTY PROPERTY APPRAISER
Greg Brown, 6495 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570;


children, Ronald G. Bramwell Jr.,
Richard J. Bramwell and Angela M.
Erricson, and seven grandchildren.

Pamela Thomas Maynard
1957-2012


College and the
University of
Michigan as an
art major. Thomas
was a licensed pilot
and a retired'Trans
World Airlines flight
attendant.
IMELA Maynard married
kYNARD Charles H. Maynard,
Sr., on Feb. 26, 1989,
in New Orleans.
She is survived by her
husband, two daughters,
Margaret Katherine
Maynard and Virginia
Morgan Maynard of
Auburn, Ala.; a son, Charles
H. Maynard, Jr. (Kristen) of


Charleston, S.C.; parents,
Dr. and Mrs. Robert M.
Thomas of Columbia, Mo.;
two sisters, Susan Thomas
Dibden (Fraser) of Dubai,
UAE, Celia Thomas of
Overland Park, Kan.; a
brother, Robert M. Thomas
Jr. (Kerry) ofLeawood,
Kan., and a granddaughter,
Peyton Lanier Maynard of
Charleston, S.C.
Maynard was a loving
mother and wife, a gifted
artist, world traveler and a
culinary master. She had a
heart of gold, always ready
to help those in need and
will be missed by her family.


phone 983-1880. E-mail is info@srcpa.org

SANTA ROSA COUNTY ELECTIONS SUPERVISOR
Ann Bodenstein, 6495 Caroline St., Milton, FL
32570; phone 983-1900. E-mail is Bodenstein@
santarosa.fl.gov

STATE GOVERNMENT
Rep. Doug Broxson: 2990-C Gulf Breeze Park-
way, Gulf Breeze, FL 32563, phone 916-5436. E-mail
is Doug.Broxson @myfloridahouse.gov
Sen. Greg Evers: 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crest-
view, FL 32536, phone 689-0556. E-mail is Evers.
Greg.S02@flsenate.gov
Gov. Rick Scott: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. Mon-
roe 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. Pen-
sacola office address: 4300 Bayou Blvd., Suite 13,
Pensacola, FL 32503. Toll free number is 866-367-
1614. Website: http://jeffmiller.house.gov

SENATE
Sen. Marco Rubio: 317 Hart Senate Of-
fice Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone
850-433-2603. Website: www.rubio.senate.
gov
Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Of-
fice Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-
224-5274; fax 202-224-8022. Website: http://
billnelson.senate.gov

WHITE HOUSE
President Barack Obama: The White House,
1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500;


Let the family know you care. Sign
the guest book under news/obituaries
at www.srpressgazette.com.


Memorials can be made
to the Food Bank of East
Alabama, 375 Industry
Drive, Auburn, AL 36832.
Services were Thursday,
May 3, at 10 a.m. at the First
Presbyterian Church in
Auburn. Family graveside
services are at 4:30 p.m.
at the Hopeful Baptist
Church cemetery in
Hopeful, Ga.
Jeffcoat-Trant Funeral
Home and Crematory is in
charge of arrangements.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.


phone 202-456-1414. E-mail is president@white-
house.gov
Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.

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

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


Our Obituaries


Are Priced


With The Family


In Mind.


Just $20.

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



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O0
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570
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Jim Fletcher
Publisher
850-393-3654
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Office Manager
850-623-2120
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* 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
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Editor
850-377-4611
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Elected OFFICIALS


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


~YI






Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


A violinist
prepares
to strike a
chord at
the Bagdad
Mill Days.
Right, Eli
Chandler
who was
portraying
Lt. Col.
William
Beard
spoke to a
group of
children at
the Bagdad
Mill Days on
Saturday.
Below,
troops fire a
cannon for
passer-byers
in Bagdad.






Photos by
MATHEW
PELLEGRINO I
Press Gazette


AVALON from page Al

Michael Cadwell of Pace, said no one
should be complaining about the construc-
tion as crews are just doing their jobs.
"It's called progress, there are much
more important issues to complain about,"
Cadwell said. "People should be thankful
for all we have in this country and not be
so angry about having to wait 30 extra sec-
onds in traffic."
Satter said that the construction on
Highway 90 and Avalon should be over
within the coming weeks.
And for Milton residents like Angela
Balak, who live off of Avalon, that is music
to the ears.
"The morning rush of people cut
through the side streets ... the speed
limit is 25 mph. Children are at bus stops
waiting," Balak said. "They need to hur-
ry up and be done with it already."
As crews continue to work at the busy
four-way intersection, other crews are
working on a section of Avalon from The
Moors golf clubhouse to the CSX Rail-
road Bridge.
Satter said once that stretch is paved,
traffic will be shifted to the new lanes
and the old Avalon will be demolished.
The lanes are scheduled to be com-
pleted in August. Once the lanes are de-
molished, the southbound lanes will be
constructed.
The $10.5 million stretch of roadway
does not include the new northbound
lanes that run over the CSX Railroad
Bridge. Crews are currently working to
finish up the bridge that runs over the
railroad. The new bridge is scheduled
for completion by the end of the year.
Once construction on the bridge is
complete, traffic will be shifted onto the
new bridge while crews work to demol-
ish the old Avalon Boulevard CSX Rail-


road Bridge and build a new southbound
bridge.
Beginning in June, crews will begin
additional drainage work and pedestri-
an island construction near Cyanamid
Road on Avalon.
Tanya Branton, an FDOT public in-
formation specialist, said that crews are
scheduled to complete the northbound
lanes from The Moors clubhouse to the
CSX Railroad Bridge in August. After
that, she said traffic would be shifted.
"Traffic will transition to the newly
constructed northbound lanes and
crews will begin constructing the new
southbound roadway," Branton said.
Satter said that Roads of Northwest
Florida Inc. are working on the 1.4-mile
stretch from the railroad bridge to the
golf course clubhouse.
"They are currently working on con-
structing the northbound lanes just past
The Moors golf course," Satter said.
"They are doing roadway operations and
median work."
Not only are crews working hard to
finish off the 1.4 mile stretch, but are also
working to finish the remaining portion
of Avalon to I-10.
"Crews are working on excavating
pond site No. 1, constructing southbound
lanes and clearing the area to prepare
for upcoming work for the new Mulatto
Bayou Bridge," Branton said.
According to Branton, the entire Ava-
lon Boulevard project will have gutters
and paved sidewalks for pedestrians
once it is completed.
The entire Avalon Boulevard project
is being funded by the state through
President Barack Obama's stimulus
plan that is helping put people back to
work across the United States.


COX from page Al


you started your car or truck?
A. Almost anything
from the 70s and 80s. The
choices are all over the
spectrum.
Q. What is the last book you
read?
A. Lions of Lucerne by
Brad Thor.
Q. Which would you enjoy
more: Dinner and a movie, ball
game, or a good book?
A. With my wife?
Dinner and a movie.


With one of my
friends? A ball game.
By myself? Where's
my book?
Q. Where would your ideal
vacation spot be?
A. Wherever there's
clear ocean and good
fishing.
Q. Who, living or dead, has
been the biggest influence on
you?
A. My father. He taught
me to do my best with


what I had and never
accept less from myself.
Q. What is your greatest
personal accomplishment?
A. Raising my children.
Q. If you could talk to any
historical figure over dinner,
who would it be and why?
A. Any of the nation's
founding fathers. The
process they went
through creating
this great nation are
fascinating.


BAGDAD from page Al


according to historical documents.
On Saturday, he was in Bagdad
reenacting the burning of Bagdad as part
of the Bagdad Mill Days.
This burning destroyed the original
mill buildings, existing lumber inventory
and the Bruce-Ollinger Shipyard docks.
"For all intensive purposes, it ruined
Bagdad, but it wasn't the confederates'
purpose to ruin the town as a result,"
Beard said. "These were confederate
soldiers, they didn't come here to burn
confederate people.
"It just so happens that some of the
houses did accidentally burn."
Chandler said that even when some of
the homes were burned, the confederate
troops tried to put the flames out
themselves.
"It did ruin the area economically,"
Chandler said. "It was the worst thing
that happened to this area."
But on Saturday, the event was


anything but bad for the small town.
Hundreds flocked to the Bagdad Mill
Days celebration to watch several historic
reenactors portray Bagdad near the turn
of the 19th century.
For Patrick Lovern, vice president of
the BVPA, the main purpose of the event
on Saturday was to make people aware
of the history in northern Santa Rosa
County.
Lovern said he had close to 40 Civil
War reenactors out at the event, including
confederate doctors, blacksmiths and
confederate troops who portrayed what
life was like during that time period.
Many of the historical homes in
Bagdad were open to the public and held
reenactments such as church services,
tea parties and what a day of school
might have been like in 1862.
"The biggest goal is to make
people aware of what the preservation
association does," Lovern said.


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A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Dr. Waters Chiropractic returns home


By OBIE RAIN
PGAdvertorial Writer
He's back!
Chiropractic Dr. William
B. (Buck) Waters, who lived
and practiced in Milton for 25
years before closing his Glover
Lane office four years ago, has
returned and is now seeing new
patients in his East Pensacola
office.
The practice. which he
resumed some months ago, is
conveniently located at 1602 N.
9th Ave. in the East Hill District.
And he says he's looking forward
to reestablishing relationships
with his many friends here in the
Milton and Santa Rosa County
area.
With 25 years of practice in
Milton, which began in 1983,
Dr. Waters was practically a
household name in chiropractic
around central and north Santa
Rosa County. And no wonder!
Over those years, he participated
in local civic affairs, educated
his children in the public schools
and managed to treat more than
15,000 patients, 99 percent of
which were from north Santa
Rosa, he said. It is safe to say he
got to meet a lot of people and
make a lot of friends.
Somewhere during the past
10 or so of years as a Milton
resident, Dr. Waters began to
develop a serious consciousness
of the dilemma facing
disenfranchised youngsters
and was no less than shocked
to discover just how many there
were right here at his doorstep.
Teen skateboarders in particular
drew the most of his attention.
He began participating in
the planning process for added
recreational facilities to provide
them a better venue to practice
there sport and sponsored the
grand opening and dedication
ceremonies of the Milton
skateboard park.
It was during the waning
years of his chiropractic practice
in Milton that he began to
become actively engaged in


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
Youth activist and long-time Milton Chiropractor Dr. Waters has re-opened offices in Pensacola.
Reach him at 435-7777 or visit www.drbuckwaters.com for a full list of services.


youth ministries, intensified
by his skateboarders outreach,
and did a great deal of traveling
to places like Indonesia, El
Salvador, Nicaragua, Panama
and other South and Central
American areas promoting
similar programs.
His travel and ministry
participation was short-term
and never required permanent
residency.
His missionary spirit, coupled
with his intense involvement
in this youth missionary
movement, prompted him and
his wife, Donna, to take a second
look at his career priorities and
see if they could more effectively
serve.
By 2007, his children had


been squared away in college,
and most of their other life-
bound responsibilities had been
taken care of. They decided it
was time for them to dispose of
the chiropractic practice and
move into the youth ministry
movement full-time.
By April 2008, they decided
they could best serve in Eastern
Europe. They packed their bags
moved to Portugal where they
lived just outside Lisbon until
the summer of 2010.
For two years, they
cultivated the youth movement,
concentrating on the surfers
and their lifestyle. They found
that most of the young people in
Western Europe were seeking
spirituality that was lacking in


their lives, they said.
Dr. Waters and Donna worked
tirelessly to help them grasp
whatever they could from their
lifestyle that would make them
as happy and productive as
possible. For them it was an
extension of what they had tried
to do back home and turned out
to be some of the most fulfilling
times of their lives, they said.
They worked at the Surfers
Mecca of the World, and were
instrumental in publishing
a Surfers' Bible. They got a
translation that was readable
and understandable and had it
published in China. It was a huge
success and well received by
their audience.
Their two-year term under


the auspices of the International
Mission Board wound down and
it was time to return home. Even
though their return home in 2010
was considerably low-key, they
have not given up their mission.
They are continuing to
minister to the young people
in a similar fashion. "We are
satisfied that we accomplished
the mission we set out to do within
the time frame available." Dr.
Waters said, indicating that they
would continue with their work in
conjunction with the practice that
has been re-established.
"(Our communities) have
blessed us with the opportunity to
serve them and their residents,"
Dr. Waters said, reviving his words
of the mid 2010s, "and we are very
thankful for that."
Dr. Waters' clinic handles
auto and work accidents, and
symptoms such as headaches,
neck pain, and low back pain.
All comprehensive chiropractic
care, including physical
therapy, diagnostic X-rays and
rehabilitation services are
provided by his office.
Contact his office at 435-7777 or
visit the clinic where "Experience
you can trust!" is the motto by
which they operate.
In the event you think you
might need chiropractic attention,
give your situation some serious
thought and consideration. Then
call Dr. Waters. It could be the
most responsible call you make
concerning your health. Office
hours are on Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday, 8 a.m. to noon, and 2-5
p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
Most insurance plans are
accepted.
The office is conveniently
located on 9th Avenue, five blocks
north of Krispy-Kreme Doughnuts
on Cervantes Street (at the
intersection of Lee Street and 9th
Avenue.)
You will also be able observe
a comprehensive presentation
of the services and treatments
provided by Dr. Waters' office by
visiting www.drbuckwaters.com.


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New Move-Ins only. Not valid with other discounts.
One per customer.


Call 850 994-7779

to reserve your unit today.


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No Hidden Charges No Disposal Fees
No Gimmicks
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*


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS







PLATINUM AUTO CLUB


(850)712-7874


LIKE
USON


Publix Supermarkets

presents gift to United Way


PACE PENSACOLA MARY ESTER/OKALOOSA
3690 HWY 90 8940 N DAVIS HWY 2512 HWY 98 UNIT C
Across from OopsAlley 1 mile from Club 51


Special to the Press Gazette
Publix Supermarkets
store managers presented
United Way Santa Rosa
board of directors with a
corporate gift of $47,000.
The gift represents
a match for donations
pledged by local Publix
associates. Ends will be
used to provide direct
services to citizens in
Santa Rosa County,
ranging from utilities
assistance to medical
attention.
"Publix and United
Way have a strong
partnership history," said


Jackie Lenz, District
Manager for Publix
Supermarkets. "The
Publix commitment to
United Way continues to
grow in Northwest Florida;
our campaign increased 27
percent locally."
Publix also received
UWSR's Volunteer of the
Year Award for 2011, as its
employees volunteered
more than 65 hours for
programs such as Cram
the Van school supply
drive and Day of Caring
community service day.
"The positive impact
Publix has on United Way
and the community is


tremendous," said UWSR
Executive Director Guy
Thompson. "The giving
nature of the company is
apparent through its local
employees' commitment
to better the community
and at the corporate level
where support for these
efforts is substantial.
"Publix associates not
only donate funds, but
donate their time and
energy volunteering in
the community. We are
pleased to say that Publix
Supermarkets is the 2011
Volunteer of the Year for
their support of our direct
service programs."


Mother's Day
May 13th
Get your car
washed
& get your
Mom's 1/2 off

------_


SOne (1) FREE
Express
Wash & Hand
Wax
W/$20 gratuity to laborer

Present Coupon to Store
!^ By Appointment Only
-- m -


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Publix Supermarkets District Manager Jackie Lenz, Gulf Breeze Publix Manager
Chad Sutherland, Pace Publix Manager Ron Littleford, UWSR President Phillip
Wright, UWSRC Vice President Johnathan Gates, and Navarre Publix Manager
Tomell Johnson present United Way of Santa Rosa County a corporate gift of
$47,000.


Looking for a new pharmacy with a hometown feel?

Come see us at...


Park


R


Avenue


PHARMACY, Inc.


Top left: Sara, Tracey, ChaT and Megan.
Bottom left: Stephanie, Susie, Diane and Kendra.


5440 Dogwood Dr. 623-2222
Winn Dixie Shopping Center
E


* *


------


~YI


A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Auto Club & Neve



Wash Your ^

Vehicle Again



WindowTining*Dtailin
PaintPrtective oatng


^Bwcoupoin mff Copon 7M


I


I






Wednesday, May 9, 201 2 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


nI


rm


Kubota already sets the bar for
well-engineered, high-performance
compact tractors. Now we're setting
a money saving standard, too. For a
limited time, you can save big on your
next Kubota quality equipment that
works hard for you today...and holds its


Smart Engineering Fuel Efficient Reliable Long-lasting Value
Let your authorized dealer show you how rewarding it is to own a Kubota. Offers end June 30, 2012.


COASTAL MACHINERY COMPANY


6701 MOBILE HWY

PENSACOLA, FLORIDA 32526

1-888-331-9281


EVERYTHING YOU VALUE
www.KubotaRewards.com


*$0 down, 0% A.P.R. financing for terms up to 60 months on purchases of select new Kubota equipment from available inventory at participating dealers through 6/30/2012. Example: A
60-month monthly installment repayment term at 0% A.PR. requires 60 payments of $16.67 per $1,000 borrowed. 0% A.P.R. interest is available to customers if no dealer documentation
preparation fee is charged. Dealer charge for document preparation fee shall be in accordance with state laws. Only Kubota and select Kubota performance-matched Land Pride equipment
is eligible. Inclusion of ineligible equipment may result in a higher blended A.P.R. Not available for Rental, National Accounts or Governmental customers. 0% A.P.R. and low-rate financing
may not be available with customer instant rebate (C.I.R.) o eri.- FirF.r'.a ,rj ,i.. .. ,i irlw r r,:.l r ''.~ult:T. .l i :,r..r lr:.,r 11 : 1 i L '-1 l .:. el.,. 1 T.:.rr.ar:e, CA 90503; subject to credit
approval. Some exceptions apply. Offer expires 6/30/2012. -. u I )... Ili i.: Ir, ir e ri.. .rr,. r .:.. r :.pr,. :.r I.:. r .:. ut'...,jr .:.:,ii I.:,' rn.:.r, .ii,:,c ,ih.:.n. Optional equipment may be
shown. "Customer instant rebates (C.I.R.) of $300 to $2,500 are available on cash or finance purchases of eligible Kubota equipment through Kubota Tractor Corporation. Dealer subtracts
rebate from dealer's pre-rebate selling price on qualifying purchases. Subject to dealership inventory. Sales to governmental agencies, independent rental centers, and dealer owned rental
fleets do not qualify. Some exceptions apply Customer instant rebates are not available after completed sale. C.I.R. availability ends 6/30/2012.


Kubota Tractor Corporation, 2012


*


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7






Your future called and wants

to know if you've made

plans for tomorrow...













Provided Services Include:

Tuition Assistance
Books Allowance
Uniforms/Supplies
Assessment Testing
Career Counseling
Job Search Assistance
Labor Market Information

Services based on need determination.















C L l' r','it'..' r [,'*,t" :r'St rr:i- ::.li r -'S


AS I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, May 9, 201 2


Nursery offers Mother's


Day ideas and plants


Special to the Press Gazette
The grounds of the Green-Up Nurs-
ery will be bursting with color, plants and
booths filled with gift-giving ideas for all
those on your Mother's Day list 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. May 12.
Join the Santa Rosa Clean Community
System's 12th annual Mother's Day Arts,
Crafts, and Plant Sale at Park Avenue in
Milton.
John Tonkin and his staff will be on
hand to assist in choosing from a wide
variety of plants, shrubs, trees and beau-
tiful flowering hanging baskets and ferns.
Don't forget to browse through the on-site
gift shop, Cottage Style.
Plan to stroll through the nursery and
enjoy all the booths scattered throughout


the grounds filled with an array of gifts for
that special lady on your list. They include:
cosmetics, Santa Rosa County grown flow-
er seeds and note cards, candles, fashion
jewelry, recycled items, specialty bears,
gift baskets and much more.
The Nursery is conveniently located
just east of Milton High School between
Stewart and Alabama Street. On-street
parking will be available and overflow
parking will be at City Hall, with a conve-
nient path leading to the nursery from the
Dixon Street side of the property.
There is no charge to attend the event.
To inquire about space availability, call
623-1930 or drop by the Clean Community
Office and fill out an application. If you
have other questions, email SRCCCS@
aol.com.


A FEDERALLY QUALIFIED HEALTH CENTER
Proudly providing healthcare since 1992


Santa Rosa Community Clinic is an affiliate of Escambia Community Clinics, Inc.
Santa Rosa Community Clinic offers the following:




Primary Healthcare for Children and Adults
Women's Healthcare
School, Work, and Sports Physicals
Treatment of:
Minor illnesses-cold, flu, sore throat, stomach ache, etc.
Minor injuries-cuts, burns, sprains
SOngoing care for chronic illnesses such as diabetes, high blood pressure and asthma



SRCC accepts most major insurances
Medipass and Healthease Provider
Offers a Sliding Fee Scale for individuals who do not have insurance coverage
(Fee applied based on monthly income)
Payment plans are available
Financial Counselors are available to assist in
answering your questions regarding your fee or payment options

S~. 5520 Stewart Street Milton, Florida 32570


850-981-9433
www.ecc-clinic.orq


Monday through Friday
8:00 am to 5:00 pm


*


~YI


A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012









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(850) 453-9003


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.- G


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9


a









NAS Whiting Field makes


major cuts to utility costs


SXAop, Eat &










Free to the public


8 HUGE SALE


SON EVERYTHING!

Saturday, May 19th

__ 11 am-a tiU l, AA


SH .
I' j

NURSERY I

995267 Fa-95-61
www.b a ndcnursery.comI .


Special to the Press Gazette
Naval Facilities Engineering Com-
mand Southeast Public Works Depart-
ment) Pensacola awarded a $3.6 million
Utility Energy Services Contract April
25 to Gulf Power for an energy conserva-
tion project at Naval Air Station Whiting
Field, and will be managed by PWD Whit-
ing Field.
"The project was designed to reduce
energy consumption as well as upgrade
the energy management infrastructure
of 12 facilities at NAS Whiting Field,"
said Reggie Parker, utilities and energy
manager.
Prior to the contract award, the PWD
Whiting Field staff audited multiple fa-
cilities on station to determine which
facilities would yield an adequate return
on investment based on certain Energy
Conservation Measures. This included
reviewing facility energy and water us-
age data, analyzing prior maintenance
work orders and assessing the risk of
implementing new technologies. Then,
the appropriate energy reduction tech-
nology and equipment to address each
conservation measure was established.
The process also included validating the
projected savings.
"The annual energy and water savings
from this project 14,850 MMBTU/year
and 1,300 KGAL/year translate to an
annual savings of over $300,000 per year
in utility costs," Parker said.
The energy and water savings will
make significant contributions toward
the mandated requirements of the En-
ergy Independence Security Act of 2007
and Executive Order 13423 which require


"The an nlitual energy
and water savings from
this project -14,850
MMBTU/year and 1,300
KGAL/year translate
to an anln iual savings of
over $300,000 per year in
utility costs."
Reggie Parker
utilities and energy manager

specific reductions in energy and water
consumption in federal facilities of at
least 30 percent and 16 percent respec-
tively by fiscal year 2015.
A unique attribute of the UESC vehi-
cle is that it allows for project award with
no up-front money or investment by the
government with the utility company. In-
stead, the utility company secures fund-
ing, often third-party financing, for the
project which in turn is re-paid by the
government from the utility cost savings
generated by the energy conservation
project.
"With this project, the government
was able to take advantage of historically
low financing rates to implement much
needed, and required, energy and water
savings measures," Parker said.
The project will start in July and is ex-
pected to be completed by April 2013.


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r>


3 1-



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*


"~1%t'a
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~YI


A 0 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


.. i


1716




Wednesday, May 9, 201 2 Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Al 1
AV I/ .


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SOur Pensaco ca
now offersoalocation
n of s on site
Jewelry repair,
batteryreplaceent
and free ring Inspection.


Buy Sell Trade* Appraisals. Metal Detectors


* *


OIll


II:


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~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


L 1


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Al 2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, May 9, 201 2


* Do you HEAR but not UNDERSTAND conversation?
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A 1 2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


"Serving Santa Rosa County for over 13 Years"


wwwh*aridtnc
5937Beryhil Rd e Mlto FL 257













(PINION


A
Section


Wednesday, May 9, 2012 www. srpre s s g a z ette. com Page 13


OUR VIEW





Changes






are good



Here in Santa Rosa County, things are always
changing.
Improvements are being made in downtown Milton
with the proposed Historic Overlay District as well as
some new stores and roads.
While it might be rough traveling down Elva Street
right now, the improvements (not all visible) will be a
large benefit to many.
Avalon Boulevard is the same.
Some, as far back as 20 years ago, talked about
four-laning Avalon Boulevard. Well, that project is
nearing completion.
With progress comes pain and concerns.
The Press Gazette is progressing as well. A
renewed focus is being placed on community news.
Over the past few weeks we've added elements like
"Word on the Street" and "In the Neighborhood." The
response to these elements has been great and other
changes are coming.
Still, the best way for us to measure our success


Make your own
fishing lures?
Do you create
paintings? Trying
for a Gil il /c
world record?We
want to know about
them all and will
probably create a
story about it. We
want to inform you
about everything
going on in the
community.


is by listening to
you, the reader.
Story ideas and
suggestions are
great ways for us
to make sure we're
publishing what you
want to read.
We are really
interested in
individuals with
unique hobbies or
clubs for those with
unique hobbies.
We're especially
interested in
those who provide
services. Make
your own fishing
lures? Do you create
paintings? Trying
for a Guinness world
record? We want to
know about them
all and will probably
create a story about
it. We want to inform


you about everything going on in the community.
We also want to reach out to area churches.
We know there are several out there who do not
announce their special services, vacation Bible
schools, or celebrations like homecomings and
revivals. We want to know about all these things so we
can help spread the word.
The same is true for clubs and organizations.
Many are still not regularly letting us know about
their happenings. These organizations do awesome
deeds and perform needed services, but many simply
forget about letting the word be known. That is where
we seek your help.
Having a fundraiser? Is your club going to be doing
something special for the community or to raise
money? Is there is special speaker or singer coming
to your church?
We want to know all about it so we can pass along
the info. We know it is hard to remember everything
that needs to be done, but the sooner we know about
it, the better. Early notification makes it easier for us
to publicize it. Heck, we might even find a good story
about the event.
And don't forget the photos.
We love photos and would be happy to print yours,
but remember while a camera phone is a great item it
does not always make the best photo for print. If you
have questions, contact us.
Our Facebook page is "Santa Rosa Press Gazette."
Twitter us @srpressgazette, call 623-2120, or email us
at news@srpressgazette.com.



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

Send your letters to :

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

Fax: 850-623-9308

Letters 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.


WORD from paqe Al


I'd like to see a
YMCA. There are
not enough physical
activities out here for
our kids to do.
Dale Korn


Probably a Publix.
They don't put a
whole lot of grocery
stores down in the
East end of Milton.
Mary Mason-Hawkins


I'd like to see
a landmark or
something that
tells the history of
Milton, and maybe
a grocery store.
Margaret Kranz


An Olive Garden
and a bookstore.
We have a lot of
people here who
want one of those.
Isla Spock


000666 S OeeeS SS 50006666SOOOOO S 600006666SOOOOO SS S OO OOSSSSO


I think the town really needs more
recreational services for our children,
especially during the summer when
they are out of school.


John Grafton


I'd like to see one of those water
things that shoot out of the ground
like in the parks for the kids.

Lori Ammons


GUEST COLUMN




Food stamp foolishness


By JIM HIGHTOWER
Maybe you thought the
lowest possible point of
Republican miserliness
was reached when Ronald
Reagan's Secretary of
Agriculture proposed that
ketchup be counted as a
vegetable in the school
lunch program. If so,
you've not taken a peek at
the GOP's astoundingly
penurious budget proposal
recently pasted together
in a fit of ideological
extremism by the party's
budget guru, Rep. Paul
Ryan.
Of all things, GOP
lawmakers hacked $8
billion from next year's


food stamp funds a
well-run, widely popular
and effective program that
helps millions of hard-hit
American families stave
off some of the pain of
poverty. Maybe so, concede
Ryan & Company, but the
program is out of control,
having added some 13
million people in the last
three years. Well, gosh,
Paul, welcome to the
real America where
joblessness is rampant,
wages are down, and the
middle class is tumbling
into poverty. Food stamp
use is supposed to
increase in such times.
It means the program is
working.


Still, retorts a Ryan
henchman, everyone
must sacrifice to lower
the deficit, so these cuts
are merely "reflecting the
budgetary times we're
in." Really? Then why
does your budget give an
average of $265,000 a year
in more tax benefits to
millionaires? And why, in
your demand for severe
austerity in government,
do you not cut a dime from
the Pentagon's bloated
budget even handing it
an increase?
Finally, Ryan asserts
that his food stamp cuts
are for poor people's own
good. Citing his Catholic
religion's doctrine of


"social magisterium,"
Paul the Pious says he's
preventing poor families
from the moral horror
of being "dependent on
government."
Just imagine their
gratitude! And imagine
Ryan's embarrassment
that the U.S. Conference
of Catholic Bishops
dared to contradict his
divine rationalization,
bluntly calling the cuts
"unjustified and wrong."

Jim Hightower is a
radio commentator, writer,
and public speaker He's
also editor of the populist
newsletter, The Hightower
Lowdown.


Not that secret about getting serviced


Of late, is has been like
drinking water through a fire
hose for us op-ed humorists.
First we have the
abundant blessing of the
John Edwards trial. Tension
builds on the chance that
his hair might turn states' HART
evidence against him. Then Ron
Obama-appointed EPA
regional administrator
Almendariz gets caught as no Obama
disciple wants to be, saying what he
really thinks: effectively, the EPA likes
to crucify business. Then there was
the GSA boondoggle. I had the picture
beside me of the head of the GSA in
his $2,000-a-night Las Vegas hotel
room as I wrote my April 15 tax check
to Obama for my "fair share." And if it
wasn't his wife who took that picture
of him luxuriating in the tub with TWO
glasses of fine wine at the ready, he
may need Secret Service protection
from her.
Then there is the gift that keeps
on giving, the Secret Service hooker
scandal, which seems to have widened
to El Salvador and beyond and there
are not many things wider than Janet
Napolitano. The Inspector Clouseau
of America appeared before Congress
with her 80's gym teacher haircut and
comfortable shoes, assuring Congress
that this was a one-time event.
Perhaps in her life she has not been
a part of any male sexual activity;
therefore it must not exist.
But Senators wanted to know
more: Who were these women, do you
have pictures and would they do a
three-way with a Senator in exchange
for building a taxpayer-funded bridge
in their village?
I said it a week ago: Since I have


been a dude pretty much my
entire life, I know for sure from
the way that frat party unfolded
and contrary to what the
administration said that was
not their first rodeo.
Our government employees
K caused a scene and Colombian
tAK authorities were called. In
another example of American
exceptionalism, we successfully
exceeded the debauchery tolerance
of Colombia, the cocaine capital of the
world, where prostitution is legal. I
would be proud if I were not paying for
it with my taxes.
This thing was a train wreck
waiting to happen. I am surprised it
had gone so long undetected by the
vigilant White House "press corps"
that rides along with the President
on every trip. Perhaps they were
busy braiding Obama administration
officials' hair during sleepovers. What
does it take the Secret Service guys
getting Abe a lap dance at the Lincoln
Memorial?
The woman at the center of the
scandal charged $47 for sex, which is
money well spent when you consider
that John Edwards used campaign
money for a $400 haircut.
Faced with embarrassment, the
Secret Service does what government
has done for years: divert attention, in
this case by roughing up rock star Ted
Nugent for his verbal bravado. It is
silly to interview Ted Nugent, almost
as nuts as considering him relevant or
a rock star. When you are this White
House, you are constantly searching
for new enemies to blame for a failed
administration.
Good call roughing up Ted Nugent,
because as we know, our country's


primary problem is an aging rocker
who likes his Second Amendment
rights. Maybe the Secret Service
should question 80's rock band 38
Special; they sound dangerous. The
only thing Ted Nugent and 38 Special
are assaulting these days is the early
bird special.
My problem is not what people do
in their private time; that is a personal
issue. If they want to take the risk,
that's their business. Sleeping with
a hooker is risky, much like bungee
jumping in either case, if the rubber
breaks you are probably dead.
We libertarians are fine with
someone choosing to sell sex for
a living in the private sector at the
market price. But like most things the
Democrats do, in this case they think
there should be a give-away program
of the product for the entitled few.
I am mostly troubled that there are
now 6,500 Secret Service employees
protecting one president. Two
hundred of them got to Colombia a
week in advance of the president's
visit, stayed in a five-star hotel, and
bullied some local hookers. And
Democrats accuse Republicans of
waging a "war on women"? On the
upside for Obama, these women's jobs
are the only ones we've been able to
confirm that his administration has
created.
Aside from the cost, I am afraid
the Secret Service is not that secret,
and its agents are the ones getting
Serviced.

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.


*






Al 4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


New La Fiesta Mexican Grill now open in Pace


Serving outstanding Mexican


cuisine 7 days a week i


By OBIE RAIN
PG Advertorial Writer
Welcome Amigos!
You don't have to be
Mexican to know what
"Amigos" means, and at La
Fiesta Mexican Grill in Pace
everybody becomes one,
instantly!
As quickly as the door
closes behind you, the
friendly staff at La Fiesta
takes you in tow, and
the essence of Mexican
hospitality makes you feel
comfortably at home ... and
a little bit excited!


It should, because every
small detail, from the
attractively designed menu
to the three spacious dining
rooms and long, full bar with
all the amenities, that any
sized party could ask for,
has been designed with you,
the guest, in mind.
The high ceilings give
the rooms an ambience
that encourages relaxation,
and booths around the
sides seem to be just right
for those wishing a bit
of privacy, yet not being
separated from the rest of
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Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups,
Someone told me the other day that you have pro-
duced a DVD on the 7 Feasts of Israel and how they
relate to Jesus and end time prophecy. Is this so? What
can you tell us about this here in this article?
PRL Milton
Dear PL.
Yes, I have produced such a DVD. It is a full length docu-
mentary style presentation of the Biblical Feasts of the Lord as
found in Leviticus 23. You can see a trailer of the DVD at
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org/dvdindex.html. You can get the
DVD by calling the HHBC church office 623-8959.
The 7 Feasts of Israel were feast days appointed by the Lord
that were to be celebrated by God's people. They begin with
Passover in the 1st month of the Hebrew religious calendar. The
next 2 feasts, Unleavened Bread and First Fruits are measured off
from Passover. The 5th and middle feast is Pentecost. It falls in
the 3rd month of the Hebrew religious year. The last three feasts,
Trumpets, Atonement and Tabernacles all occur in the 7th month
of the Hebrew religious calendar.
The first 3 feasts find perfect fulfillment in the work of Jesus
at Calvary and the empty tomb. At Passover, Jesus became our
perfect Passover lamb. All who are willing to get under the
"blood" of the "lamb" are saved or "passed over" by God's wrath.
Jesus is our Unleavened Bread or our sustenance our bread of
life without "sin." The Feast of First- Fruits was fulfilled when
Jesus rose from the grave on the Sunday after Passover. The
church was bor at Pentecost thus fulfilling the celebration of
the ii i.iii." and the "harvest."
The Feast of Trumpets brings in the "final month." The trum-
pets are a warning and preparation for the next two great feasts. I
believe we are living in those "trumpet days" right now and the
Great Day of Atonement and God's wrath are soon upon the
world and us. The next great prophetic feast will be filled with
the saints in Glory around the throne of Jesus as we "tab-
ernacle" with Him forever.
This has been a very quick and cursory explanation of
the Feasts. The DVD goes into great and exacting detail. I
hope that you will get it. Thank you for asking this ques-
tion.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church in Milton He has a Bachelor of Science
Degree from from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary He has been the Pastor of HHBC since 1987 For 10 years he has also served as an
International Youth Evangelst forthe Southern Baptist Convention, preaching to multiple thousands all over
the U S and Canada For more information about HHBC call- 23 959 or 6268 951 or fax, 623 0197
If you have a question for ASK THE PREACHER send it to:
ASK THE PREACHER, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hckory Hammock d, Milton, FL 32583


with linen cloths and
comfortable barrel chairs
are custom-grouped for as
many or as few as in any
sized party.
Don't worry about how
large your party or group
is, because with a seating
capacity of 165, there's room
for everyone to eat and
"fiesta"!
But that's not all.
Adjacent to the main dining
room is a full service bar
running the length of the
room and an outside patio
that enhances the Mexican
theme. With all this, who
wouldn't be getting that
warm feeling of welcome?
And although it's a little
past the Cinco de Mayo
celebration, there hasn't
been time enough to change
the slashed prices that went
with it when it was in full
swing. So, margaritas and
drafts remain "2 for 1," and
shots are still
99 cents. Prices like that
keep the party spirit alive at
La Fiesta Mexican
Grill.
And if you look around,
don't be surprised if you
see one of your neighbors
a few tables over, or a few
stools down. Word is getting
around, and it seems that
everyone knows about La
Fiesta.
Everything connected
with the new business has
been personally supervised
by its 38-year-old owner,
Oswaldo Vazquez, who said
he wanted it to be inviting
and comfortable, a place
where the customer would
likely wish to come back and
visit again.
Most likely, you will
encounter Oswaldo at some
point during your visit, but
if you don't, the serving staff
is a good representation of
what he wishes to achieve.
They are all a class act.
The hefty, eight-page
menu not only describes
the food but has a lot of
pictures. Leafing through
the menu, one will


encounter hundreds of
appetizers, combos, burritos
and enchiladas, Vegetarian
plates, and La Fiesta's
Authentics.
Then there's salads,
seafood, and pastas;
deserts; and a knock-
out Lunch Menu with 28
selections! The bar menu
is a full-page affair with
lots of pictures and brand
names of Mexican and
imported beer, domestic
beer, and draft beer. There's
something that will suit
everyone, so don't worry
that someone will be left out
because of taste!
"The food at La Fiesta
Mexican Grill is some of the
best Mexican food I've ever
eaten," says Tricia Gibson
who lives in Harold with her
CDL. "It's fabulous, and I
stop there every chance I
get. I would recommend it
to anyone. The food is
good, the atmosphere
is great, and it's just a
wonderful place to stop and
relax."
Oswaldo and his wife
Monica have five children
of their own, and he knows
from experience how a
family functions. Eating
out should be, and usually,
is a wholesome family
experience, even though
it might be a little rough
on the budget. That's why
he has included a special
"Kid's Menu" for children
up to 12. It has a variety


of eight items with titles
from the alphabet: M.N.O.P
Q.R.S. and U! (See if any of
the kids notice the letter left
out. Betcha' they will!)
Owsaldo has spent most
of his career in the "food
and spirits" field, and he
knows exactly how to treat
customers. And although
La Fiesta Mexican Grill
is his first full-ownership
business venture, he thinks
he has the knowledge and
experience to make it work.
Oswaldo and his family
have a strong spiritual side
as well, and he puts a great
deal of emphasis on honesty,
integrity, and responsibility.
That's why, he says, he
thinks his business will
succeed. And now that the
secret is out, it's growing!
He likes to think he's
making a meal out, either
alone or with the whole
family, a wise choice for his
customers. The hours are
customer-friendly, and the
restaurant is open seven
days a week. It opens at
11:00 a.m. each day, but the
closing hours vary. Monday
through Thursday hours are
from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
On Friday and Saturdays
the closing hours are
extended to 11 p.m. On
Sunday the restaurant
opens at 11 a.m. for those
customers who go to
church early, but the closing
hour is slightly earlier at
9 p.m.


La Fiesta Mexican Grill
is at 4515 Highway 90 in
Pace on the north side of
the highway. Most local
customers will immediately
recognize the address, but
if there's any hesitation,
just watch for the outdoor
sign that will suggest
what's going on inside! Still
puzzled? It's directly across
the street from Attorney
Dan Stewart's office. In
the event you wish to give
them a call, the number if
994-3402.
And remember, the big
deals right now are the
Mexican Bar prices that
have been extended, even
after Cinco de Mayo. Two
margaritas for the price
of one? Two drafts for the
price of one, and shots for 99
Cents? Unheard of!
But at La Fiesta Mexican
Grill, Oswaldo is still making
them happen. And lunch is
being offered at a 20 percent
discount Monday through
Thursday. Awesome!
Oswaldo wants his
customers to know he
appreciates their business.
In fact, it's right there on the
menu: "Thank you for your
patronage."
Everyone who has ever
met Oswaldo will tell you,
"He's a great guy!" And his
relationships with people
seem to bear this out. We're
told the only friend he
doesn't have is a person he's
never met!


Health Department to host



author of 'The Burning Truth'


Special to the Press Gazette

In a powerful public
service message that has
aired with Tobacco Free
locally and nationwide,
Rick Stoddard stares into
the television camera and
calmly tells the story of his
wife, Marie, her battle with
lung cancer and her death
from the disease at the age
of 46.
Following her death, Rick


embarked on a crusade to
educate people about the
dangers of tobacco use and
the marketing tactics of the
tobacco industry. He wrote
a book titled "The Burning
Truth" and travels the
country speaking to young
people and adults, sharing
Marie's story.
May 14 through 18,
Stoddard will be in Santa
Rosa County to speak to all
of the middle schools.


At 6 p.m., May 15
Stoddard will have a public
presentation that is open to
everyone in the community
at Pine Terrace Baptist
Church, 6212 Pine Blossom
Road, in Milton.
Theprogramissponsored
by Students Working Against
Tobacco (SWAT) and is free,
seating for the public is
limited.
"Having Rick Stoddard
come and share a very


personal story will really be
an eye opening experience
for a lot of people," said
Robbie Leggett, tobacco
prevention specialist with
the Santa Rosa County
Health Department. "We
talk about the dangers of
smoking all the time, but the
message is hard to ignore
when it's coming from
someone who's had to deal
with the consequences of
addiction to cigarettes."


SHE SHAPED YOUR DAYS.

Now hers are in your hands.

She taught you about dignity Now you
can help her live it. At home surrounded
by expert care and the love of family
This is where her wisdom lives on


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Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazettel Al 5


Sports SIDELINE


Pensacola VA 2K Walk and Roll
The Department of Veterans Affairs
Joint Ambulatory Care Center (JACC)
will host a 2K walk and roll event in
support of employee wellness month on
May 16.
The event will be at two time intervals,
9-9:30 a.m. and 10-10:30 a.m., at the rear
of the JACC. The event is open to the
general public, including participants
who use wheelchairs. The JACC is at 790
Veterans Way, in West Pensacola along
U.S. Highway 98, next to the U.S. Navy
Hospital.
The event is also being held to benefit
homeless veterans. Participants are
asked to donate any of the following items
that will be distributed by VA personnel to
homeless veterans: bus passes, body bug
spray, flashlights, batteries, kitchen items
(pots, pans, dishes), new undergarments,
shoes, nonperishable food items and
toiletries. A donation is not mandatory to
participate.
For more information, call Laura
Pistey at 912-2212.

Red Brick Road 5K
Runners can honor a former member
of the Milton community while he
was training NAS Whiting Field by
participating in the Red Brick Road
5K. This June 2 run along the historic
Red Brick Road, will be held in honor
of Thomas Cameron, and will benefit
the Boys and Girls Club of Santa Rosa
County and Thomas' high school soccer
team. Thomas was on the Coast Guard
helicopter CG-6535 that crashed in Mobile
Bay. You can register on line at www.
redbrickroad5k.org, Registration already
includes runners from Oregon, Tampa,
New York, New Orleans, Pensacola,
Milton and many other places.
There will be a $250 cash prize for
the fastest man and woman. The Coast
Guard will be present with lots of neat


stuff for children and adults to do. A
flyover also will take place as well as the
Coast Guard color guard.

Patriot Baseball Camp
of Champions
Pace High School Coach Charlie
Warner will host a baseball camp at Pace
Area Recreational Association Park The
camp will run from 9 a.m. to noon each day.
The camp will be June 25-28 for boys
ages 9-15 and June 25-27 for campers
age 5-8. Cost of the camp is $100 for
children ages 9 to 15 and $75 for children
ages 5 to 8. For more information, e-mail
warnercl@mail.santarosa.kl2.fl.us or call
554-0101 or 380-1855.

Vision of Hope Charity
Golf Tournament
The Vision of Hope will host its first
annual Charity Golf Tournament will tee
off at 9 a.m. June 22 at Stonebrook Golf
Club in Pace. For more information on
the tournament, call Vision of Hope
554-2988 or email visionofhopefl@att.net.


VFW Post 4833 Golf Tournament
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 4833
will host its fifth annual Honor Your
Vet golf tournament May 19 (Armed
Forces Day) at Tanglewood Golf Club in
Milton. This four-man scramble will be
a noon shotgun start and no handicap is
required. It is $50 per player with a first
place team prize of $400.
Prizes include hole in one, closest to
the pin, longest drive, and more. Entry
fee includes green fees, golf cart, free
drinks during play, awards dinner, and
door prizes.
For more information call 623-4833 or
994-9499. All proceeds will go to support
local veterans or their families.


Press Gazette Birthday Club
Michael Cadwell- May 9
Jean Schuler- May 9
Rita Ansley- May 9
Rose Marie Farhart- May 10
If you would like to submit your birthday, or would like to submit a
birthday of someone who lives in Santa Rosa County, email the birthday
to news@srpressgazette.com or post it on our Facebook page.


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MLS# 425552 $149,000


Cobble Creek:
www.StonebrookGolfCourseHome.com
4 BR/ 2 BA 2208 SF. Beautiful
turnkey home on 18th Tee of
Stonebrook Golf Course High
Ceilings, Open Floor plan, Cherry
Cabinetry, Sprinkler with well,
Sunset views, Porch over golf
course, oversized 2 car garage.
MLS 420642 $244,900


AUGUSTA
www.StonebrookPoolHome.com
POOL HOME IN STONEBROOK:
4 BR/3 BA 2,817 SF. with soaring
ceilings, .68 acre lot, oversized
3 car garage, hurricane shutters,
sprinkler/with great architectural
details. MLS # 421430 $229,000


Johnson Rd
www.MyMiltonFLHome.com
3 BR/ 2 BA 1280 SF. Private setting
with large fenced yard Vaulted
ceiling Fireplace Garage -
Split plan Galley kitchen Great
condition extra parking pad
MLS 420084 $99,900


edo/ a ao "W^eid


MEMORY


PARK


CEMETERY


Pre-Need Single
Ground Burial Package Plan
Single Burial Space, One Vantage Vault,
One Opening/Closing Fee, Single Marker
$3,995*


Pre-Need Companion
Ground Burial Package Plan
Two Side by Side Burial Spaces,
Two Vantage Vaults,
Two Opening/Closing Fees,
Companion Marker
$6,995*


*The prices above represent a package. Package plans are avail-
able on a pre-arrangement basis only. No substitutions or dele-
tions. An establishment's complete Cemetery Price Disclosure
List including other services and merchandise is available at the
office of Memory Park Cemetery.
Offer expires: May 31, 2012





Dignity@
D MEMORIAL


Memory Park Cemetery
5641 Highway 90 West


5641 Highway 90 West Milton, FL 32583 Milton, FL 32583
850-626-0166


* *


www.KthyIttertn(co I ^^B


"-


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


I J -

ik -a














SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, May 9, 2012 www. srpressgazette. com Page 16


Little fish in big pond
By BILL GAMBLING
377-46111 @SRPG_Bill
sports@srpressgazette.com


When golfer Fisher Bodenstein appeared on the high
school golf scene at Milton High, he was a big fish in a small
pond. After graduation the former Panther linkster is now
a small fish in a much bigger pond as he just completed
his freshman year at Jackson State University in Jackson,
Miss.
"I like it at Jackson,"
Bodenstein said. 'At home
I was a big fish in a small
pond, but now I am making
a name for myself there.
"It definitely a lot
different and I am enjoying
it."
College really must be
agreeing with Bodenstein,
who was named the 2012
Southwestern Athletic
Conference Freshman of
the Year in Golf.
Things looked really
promising for Bodenstein
and the Tigers as they
opened the season with a
second place finish at the
National Black College FISHER BODENSTEIN
Alumni Hall of Fame
Tourney and followed that up with a second place finish at
the Skyhawk Classic. Bodenstein finished tied for 25th, but
something was back in the pit of his stomach that has been
missing for quite a while, a desire to play golf.
"It is like what Jack (Slocum) told my dad (Cal),"
Bodenstein said. "The fire and desire would come when I
got tired of getting beat on the golf course.
"It didn't take me but two seconds and I was wanting to
taste victory so badly I wanted to win. Second just doesn't
cut it." Ironically, Bodenstein would finish his season with
a second at the SWAC Championships. The Tigers lost the
lead on day two of the three-day tournament, but Bodenstein
and fellow JSU Tiger Clay Myers did all they could do.
Myers won the low medalist title for the Tigers with a one-
over 217, while Bodenstein was just four shots back at 221.
"When the tournament was over, I wasn't worried about
my game or how I did," Bodenstein said. "I was pretty
discouraged we didn't win as a team.
"We didn't get beat that day, we got outplayed."
Alabama State took the team title by seven strokes over
the Tigers at Oak Wing Golf Club in Alexandra, La.
While his freshman year didn't go as well as he would
have liked, Bodenstein still has a big goal to accomplish in
the next three years. He said he wants to be a member of
the first historically black college and university school to
make it to the national tournament.
"Golf in college is definitely a lot different in college than
in high school," Bodenstein said. "The fact is they push us
harder to make history."
Although he is being pushed by Tigers' golf coach Eddie
Payton, brother of the late Walter Payton, Bodenstein has
seen some changes in his game. The young Bodenstein,
who use to hit the ball a ton, is now seeing some changes.
"The big change for me was my short game," Bodenstein
admitted. "By the end of the season my putting was my
strongest point because we do a lot of putting drills.
"I use to feel very confident in my irons, but at the end
of the year I got over my irons and I was not sure where the
ball would go."
Speaking of going, Bodenstein still has aspirations of
playing at the next level and hopefully joining the likes of
Heath Slocum, Boo Weekley and Bubba Watson.
"I would bet you he tried that shot before at No. 6 (at
Tanglewood) when he tried to hit over the corner of the
trees," Bodenstein said of Watson's second shot to win the
Masters. "For me it would be a slice, but for Bubba it was a
high hook. I would love for the chance to play at that level;
that is the goal."
Bodenstein said if there was any advice he had for
younger golfers who wanted to play golf at the next level it
was to play good junior golf tournaments.


TIDES


Pensacola Bay
Thursday, May 10, 2012
1:08 AM CDT
Low tide -0.35 Feet
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
10:22 AM CDT Moonset
2:22 PM CDT High tide 1.62 Feet
7:33 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, May 11,2012
12:15 AM CDT Moonrise
1:55 AM CDT Low tide -0.21 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
11:25 AM CDT Moonset
3:09 PM CDT High tide 1.41 Feet
7:33 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 12, 2012
12:55 AM CDT Moonrise
2:24 AM CDT
Low tide -0.03 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
12:25 PM CDT Moonset
3:46 PM CDT High tide
1.16 Feet
4:47 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:34 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, May 13, 2012
1:32 AM CDT Moonrise
2:31 AM CDT
Low tide 0.19 Feet
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
1:22 PM CDT Moonset
3:13 PM CDT
High tide 0.89 Feet
7:35 PM CDT Sunset


East Bay
Thursday, May 10, 2012
2:26 AM CDT
Low tide -0.42 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
10:21 AM CDT Moonset
3:05 PM CDT High tide 1.94 Feet
7:31 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, May 11,2012
12:14 AM CDT Moonrise
3:13 AM CDT Low tide -0.26 Feet
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
11:23 AM CDT Moonset
3:52 PM CDT
High tide 1.69 Feet
7:32 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 12, 2012
12:54 AM CDT Moonrise
3:42 AM CDT
Low tide -0.03 Feet
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
12:23 PM CDT Moonset
4:29 PM CDT
High tide 1.39 Feet
4:47 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:33 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, May 13, 2012
1:30 AM CDT Moonrise
3:49 AM CDT
Low tide 0.22 Feet
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
1:21 PM CDT Moonse
3:56 PM CDT
High tide 1.06 Feet
7:33 PM CDT Sunset


Blackwater River
Thursday, May 10, 2012
2:26 AM CDT Low tide -0.42 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
10:21 AM CDT Moonset
3:05 PM CDT High tide 1.94 Feet
7:31 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, May 11,2012
12:14 AM CDT Moonrise
3:13 AM CDT
Low tide -0.26 Feet
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
11:23 AM CDT Moonset
3:52 PM CDT High tide
1.69 Feet
7:32 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 12, 2012
12:54 AM CDT Moonrise
3:42 AM CDT
Low tide -0.03 Feet
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
12:23 PM CDT Moonset
4:29 PM CDT
High tide 1.39 Feet
4:47 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:33 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, May 13, 2012
1:30 AM CDT Moonrise
3:49 AM CDT
Low tide 0.22 Feet
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
1:21 PM CDT Moonset
3:56 PM CDT
High tide 1.06 Feet
7:33 PM CDT Sunset


Navarre Beach
Thursday, May 10, 2012
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
10:21 AM CDT Moonset
11:35 AM CDT High tide 1.56 Feet
7:31 PM CDT Sunset
11:56 PM CDT Low tide -0.09 Feet

Friday, May 11, 2012
12:14 AM CDT Moonrise
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
11:23 AM CDT Moonset
12:20 PM CDT
High tide 1.38 Feet
7:32 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 12, 2012
12:23 AM CDT
Low tide 0.11 Feet
12:54 AM CDT Moonrise
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
12:23 PM CDT Moonset
12:57 PM CDT
High tide 1.19 Feet
4:47 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:32 PM CDT Sunset
11:32 PM CDT
Low tide 0.31 Feet

Sunday, May 13, 2012
1:30 AM CDT Moonrise
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
1:21 PM CDT Moonset
1:30 PM CDT
High tide 0.97 Feet
7:33 PM CDT Sunset
11:17 PM CDT
Low tide 0.45 Feet


:$ *


At top, Heath
Slocum hits off
the fifth tee box
Sunday during
the final round of
the Wells Fargo
Championship
at Quail
Hollow Club in
Charlotte, N.C.



At left, Orlando
Magic mascot,
Stuff, jokes
around with
PGA golfer and
recent Masters
Champion Bubba
Watson during
Game 4 the first-
round playoff
series between
the Orlando
Magic and the
Indiana Pacers
on Saturdayin
Orlando.


AP PHOTO I John Raoux


~YI












LIFESTYLE


B
Section


Wednesday, May 9, 2012 w w w. s rpres s g a z ette. com Page 1


COUPONS


1J


Queen of clipping
shares a wealth
of knowledge
with spendthrift
shoppers

By TINA HARBUCK
654-8440 1 @DestinLogTina
tharbuck@thedestinlog.com
It might take a little more time,
but those extra minutes could make
you bonus bucks.
Shoppers have clipped coupons
for decades, but in recent years it
has become a challenge, even an
addiction for some.
"Within two months, I started
seeing significant savings,"
said Danielle Buenrostro of Got
Coupons? USA. "Now it's almost
addicting to see how much I can
save this week."
Buenrostro shared a wealth of
knowledge with the more than 15
people gathered last month at a free
seminar at the Destin Library. She
gave tips on everything from coupon
etiquette to the different kinds of
coupons, where to find them and
how to get the best bang for your
buck.
"Think of coupons as legal tender
.. a form of payment," she said.
Each coupon has a certain
number and is unique. "So you
can't photocopy coupons," she said,
noting making copies is considered
fraud.
And believe it or not, "stores
actually make money off you using
coupons," Buenrostro said. For
every coupon turned in, a store
makes 8 cents.
"It's a blessing and a privilege to
use a coupon," she said.
And one of the ways to use
coupons is to stack them. There
are two different types of coupons,
manufacturer and store.
"And you can stack one of each
on each product," she said.
Buenrostro gave an example of
how this can be done on "buy one,
get one" products. "You can stack on
even the free one," she said, which
sometimes can earn you money.
A man in the audience
asked what if the cashier is not
knowledgeable about the coupons.
Buenrostro suggests making a copy
of the store policy and carrying it
with you when you shop.
"I let the store policy speak for
itself," she said.

WHERE TO FIND THE
COUPONS
"My No. 1 source is the Sunday
paper," she said.
The advertising inserts in the
paper such as SmartSource. Red
Plum and Proctor & Gamble are
loaded with coupons.
"And home delivery is
the only sure way to get
them in your paper," she
said. Buenrostro even
goes as far as getting
four Sunday papers
delivered just for the
coupons.
"The Wednesday
paper is also a good
source," she said.
"The grocery ads are
a great place to get
additional coupons."
Another source for
coupons is online.
The three main
printable websites are
coupons.com, smartsouce
com and redplum.com,
which she said are different
than the inserts in the
newspapers.


Also, various stores such as
Target have coupons online that can
be printed out for use.
"Target.com has about 20 pages
of coupons," she said. "And you can
even get them downloaded to your
smart phones."
Another link that is helpful is
southernsavers.com.
When printing coupons off
printable sites, "each computer can
only print a coupon twice," she said,
noting they are connected to the IP
address.
Other sources are "blinkies,"
which are the manufacturer
coupons available in machines in
the store, and "catalinas," coupons
dispensed from the register at
the end of your transaction. She
also suggested taking advantage
of "peelies" which can be found
on products and used right away,
"tearpads" throughout the stores
and grocery store inserts and
quarterlies.
"Publix has a lot of magazine-
type things at the front that have
loads of coupons," she said.

HOW TO ORGANIZE
Buenrostro discussed a couple of
ways to organize your coupons.
She had a "time-saving method"
in which you file all the Sunday
inserts in an accordion file folder
and then clip when needed.
Then there is a more "detailed
clipping," when a person could go
ahead and clip all their coupons to
file and have them ready to go.
Depending on how serious you
are about couponing, she shared
different avenues to file them away.
Buenrostro said she uses a binder
and takes it with her when she
shops.
For the serious couponer,
"Instead of strapping the children
in, they strap in their binder" in the
shopping cart.
"You want to protect it because
it's very valuable," she said.
Geri Couch of Niceville said she
started couponing in November and
loves it.
"It takes time, but it's worth it,"
she said.
Couch and her friend go shopping
every Thursday, and they have a
plan of attack.
"We start with Target, then
Walgreens," she said. "And we use
the binder system."
As for Chris Sears of Destin, she
started couponing about three or
four years ago.
"I use the time-saving method,
and then the night before I go
shopping I kind of line everything
up," Sears said. "And if I save half
as much as I spend ... that's good
for me."


An accordion file folder or a binder is a good way to organize your
coupons.
r---------------------------- -
COUPON ETIQUETTE
I Don't go in and clear the shelves.
*Don't steal the coupons out of the newspapers in the racks.
S Don't steal the coupons off products in the stores.
S *At check kout, let people behind you know you are going to be using a lot of
Coupons and they might want to try another line.


M flavors


I a


*






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Tabitha Christine
Hayes of Port St. Lucie,
Fla., daughter of Rita
Hilton of Port St. Lucie
and Scott Hayes of
Stockton Ill., is engaged to
Richard Scott Childs of
Port St. Lucie. Childs is
the son of Richard and
Beth Childs of Port St.
Lucie.
The bride elect is a 2009
graduate of Fort Pierce
Central High School. She
is the granddaughter of
Juanita Pieper and the
late Charles Pieper of
Port St. Lucie and the late
Ed and Carolyn Hayes
of Stockton, Ill. She is
employed at Ross in
Orlando, Fla., and plans to
pursue a business degree
in the fall.


The future groom is
a 2009 graduate of Fort
Pierce Central High
School and a 2011 graduate
from Indian River State
College. He is attending
the University of Central
Florida, pursuing a degree
in digital media. He is the
grandson of the Robert
and Jean Childs of Perry,
Fla., and the late William
and Lucy Minchin of
Chipley, Fla.
Childs' father Richard
served as the Minister
of Music at First Baptist
Church of Milton from
1997 to 2004.
The wedding will take
place at 7 p.m. Saturday,
May 26, 2012, at First
Baptist Church in Fort
Pierce, Fla.


Tabitha Hayes and Richard Childs will be united in
marriage on May 26 in Fort Pierce.


Covenant Hospice offers

grief support group


Hayes-Childs

wedding May 26


Feelings of grief and
loss can be overwhelming.
For this reason, Covenant
Hospice will be offering a
five-week grief support
group from 6:30 to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, May 15 through
June 12 at the Woodbine
United Methodist Church
at 5200 Woodbine Road in
Pace.
Those who attend will
have the opportunity
to explore their grief
in a safe and caring
environment.
The support group
is free but registration
is required. The
support group is open
to the community. To
register for this support
group, or for additional
information, call Laura
Wessinger at 202-5930.


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Every Door Direct Mail and EDDM RetailM products and services are provided by the United States Postal Service ("USPS"). Neither Mail Boxes Etc., Inc.
("MBE") nor The UPS Store" franchise network are affiliated with the USPS and no sponsorship or endorsement is intended or implied. MBE is a UPS
company. The UPS Store is independently owned and operated by franchisees of Mail Boxes Etc., Inc. in the USA. Services, pricing and hours of operation
may vary by location. Trademarks are the property of the respective owner. Copyright 2012 Mail Boxes Etc., Inc. C4SD661684 05.12


WE Q LOGISTICS


"A NICE PLACE TO DO BUSINESS"


ana


PACE, FLORIDA
The highest compliment our clients can give is the referral of their friends, family and business associates.

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*


Covenant Hospice
is a not-for-profit
organization dedicated to
providingcomprehensive,
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.


~YI





Wednesday, May 9, 201 2 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


'Is


S


SGA (elebrates


SENIORWEEK2012
The Seniors' last year of high school is coming to a close, and the
Student Government is helping our seniors celebrate! "Senior
Week" is May 21-25. Each day will have a different theme, and
there will be optional daytime and nighttime activities throughout
the week.


$1


The annual SENIOR ROSE SALE begins immediately.
The sale will continue through Thursday, May 17.
Flowers will be delivered during lunches on Tuesday,
May 22.


The Student Government Association will be
sponsoring a SENIOR GIRLS TEA during all lunches
;on Wednesday, May 23 in Freedom Hall. All Senior
-Girls and their guests are invited to attend. Seniors,
tell your guests your lunch time. Tickets will be $4 for senior
girls and $5 for guests. Please reserve seating (purchase tickets)
before Friday, May 18, through SGA. All guests must check in at
the Student Affairs Office.



2012 PACESETTERS


Also on Wednesday, May 23, all Senior Guys and their
guests are invited to a SENIOR BOYS BARBEQUE in
the PHS Gym. Tickets will be $3 for senior boys and
$5 for guests. Seniors, tell your guests your lunch
time. All guests must check in at the Student Affairs
Office.
Thursday night, May 24, SGA will be sponsoring
the Senior Banquet which will follow SENIOR
AWARDS NIGHT. The Awards Night program will
begin at 6:00 p.m. in the gymnasium and guests
are welcome to attend. We strive to recognize
every student who has won an academic award
or scholarship. If your senior has won an award, please do not
assume we already know about it. Please provide the guidance
office the name of the award and amount (if monetary), the
organization making the award and contact information of a
representative.
The SENIOR BANQUET is only for Pace
High School Seniors, and tickets are $13
each. The banquet will be held at 8:00 p.m.
(approximately) in Freedom Hall, and our
WPHS staff will present the Senior Video
SShow. Tickets must be purchased no later
than Tuesday, May 22.




ll Projet Grduation

ADUATES CELEBIATING TOGETHER
Parents, it is not too late to sign up your graduate.
Project Graduation is a nationally recognized event that helps
to reduce drug and alcohol use on graduation night. Project
Graduation's 27 years of success in our area will continue with Pace
High School's 2012 celebration at Big Kahunas on graduation night.
The Community Drug and Alcohol Council, Inc. (CDAC) appreciates
all the hard work the Pace High School parent volunteers have done
to make sure this event is provided.
Project Graduation celebrations are all-night events that allow our
seniors to celebrate on graduation night with their friends in a safe,
alcohol- and drug-free environment. Our graduates also learn a life-
long lesson they can have fun and celebrate without using alcohol
and other drugs.
$45 a person thru May 31; $50 starting June 1
forms available at www.pacehighprojectgrad2012.org
contact Michelle Funk, funkmichelle4@yahoo.com
CDAC's Disclaimer
ABOUT COMMUNITY DRUG & ALCOHOL COUNCIL, INC. (CDAC)
Since 1971, CDAC has been the primary community behavioral health resource for substance-
abuse, prevention and intervention for Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa and Walton counties.
CDAC has well-trained and experienced prevention specialists and case managers dedicated
to prevention and intervention with the problems of alcohol, tobacco, drug abuse, and mental
health issues. CDAC holistically approaches these problems by engaging the entire community
including schools, law enforcement, parents, counselors, students and case managers. For
more information please call (850) 434-2724 or visit www.CDAC.info.
CDAC is sponsored in part by the Florida Department of Children and Families and is a United
Way Partner Agency.



YEARBOOKS HAVE ARRIVED
SENIORS will receive their yearbooks and cap and gowns during
6th period on Thursday, May 10.
UNDERCLASSMEN will receive their yearbooks before school,
during lunch and after school on Friday, May 11. Yearbooks cannot be
picked up if there is a balance owed.
If you are interested in putting your name on the waiting list,
stop by the yearbook room.


Proud Supporters of Pace High School



WinklesPharmacy 850-994-7005
Building a Tradition of Trust Hwy. 90 Pace


: *


I


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


k6- I&#- A - --


-- 7







Santa Rosa CI visits Kiwanis


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Randy Tifft, warden of the Santa Rosa Correctional Institution, was the guest of
President Roger Malone with Santa Rosa Sunrise Kiwanis. Mr. Tifft has been with
the Department of Corrections for 22 years and has been at his current post for
three years. He explained that with a staff of more than 800 employees, they
are the largest employer in Santa Rosa County with an annual budget of
$34 million. They are one of only four such facilities in the state and were
chosen by MSNBC for their series "Lock Up," which is still airing. Santa
Rosa Sunrise Kiwanis welcomes all to their 7 a.m. Wednesday meetings at
Tanglewood Golf Course where breakfast is served.


EXPRESS

PHARMACY
(850) 623-MEDS (6337)

5941 Berryhill Rd
Milton, FL 32570
across from United Bank
Store Hours:
9:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M. (Mon-Fri)
9:00 A.M. 2:00 P.M. (Sat)

Bio-identical
Hormone
Compounding
Available at your
Home Town
Pharmacy!


Matt Walters
PharmD
Robert Maltby
Specialty Compounding including CPhT
Bio-identical Hormone.



FREE!
0 Aspirin 325mg 100ct
SAcetaminophen 325mg 100ct
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Why wait 2 to 3 hours for your prescription to
be filled? We fill your prescriptions in
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We accept Tricare, Express Scripts, and State of Florida Employees as wel
as most Major Insurances.


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----------~
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~YI


B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012






Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I BS


Arrest REPORTS


The following arrests
were made April 8-10.

April 8
Ard, Elijah Leon; Male;
29; 6288 Buckskin Rd., Milton;
Probation Violation Felony or
Commit Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Aucon Jr., Larry Joseph;
Male; 30; 2861 Avenida De
Soto, Navarre; Vehicle Theft
GrandTheftofMotorVehicle;
Burglary Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed; Larceny
Grand Theft $300 Less Than
$5,000 (2 counts).
Bowman, Robert
Douglass; Male; 36; 3530
Ginger Lane, Navarre;
Burglary Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed (2
counts); Larceny Grand
Theft $300 Less Than $5,000
(2 counts).
Buckhault, Arthur
Tanner, Male; 19; 6408
Ashborough Court, Milton;
Probation Violation Felony or
Commit Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Chaisson, Tina Louise;
Female; 43; 5344 Maverick
Lane, Gulf Breeze;
Aggravated Battery Cause
Bodily Harm or Disability;
Damage Property Criminal
Mischief Over $200 Under
$1,000.
Cutts, Tia Jeannine;
Female; 30; 4269 Audiss
Rd., Milton; Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Faulk, Christopher Mark;
Male; 38; 3912 Rockwood
Dr., Pace; Contempt of
Court Violation Injunction
Protective Domestic
Violence; Obstruction of
Justice Tampering In Felony
Second Degree Proceeding
(3 counts).
Johnson, Cody Robert;
Male; 25; 6623 Clayton Lane,
Milton; Out of State Fugitive
From Justice.
Johnson Jr., Kenneth
Charles; Male; 30; 13
Flamingo Dr., Mary Esther,
Fla.; Larceny Petit Theft
SecondDegree First Offense;
Dealing In Stolen Property.
Kopf Jamie Marie;
Female; 35; 405 Bear Rd.,
Fort Walton Beach, Fla.;
Probation Violation Felony or
Commit Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Mitchell, Alan Eric;
Male; 20; 3483 Wellington
Rd., Pensacola; Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Moon, MichaelPaul; Male;
36; 2661 S. 29th Ave., Milton;
Neglect Child Without Great
Harm (3 counts).
Mullins, Sean Patrick;
Male; 25; 1654 Hunt Club
St., Fort Walton Beach, Fla.;
Probation Violation Felony or
Commit Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Obren Jr., Jeffery Perov;
Male; 33; 312 Lula Belle, Fort
WaltonBeach,Fla.;Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non


Criteria.
Parise, James Thomas;
Male; 40; 2040 Renegade
Lane, Milton; Cruelty
Towards Child Infliction of
Physical or Mental Injury.
Phillips, Jennie Marie;
Female; 29; 2661 N. 29th
Ave., Milton; Battery (DV)
Touch or Strike; Neglect
Child Without Great Harm
(3 counts).
Rivera, Jorge Rafael;
Male; 44; 6288 Hamilton
Bridge Rd., Milton; Battery
(DV) Touch or Strike;
Burglary Occupied Dwelling
Unarmed; Obstructing
Justice Intimidate, Threaten,
Etc., a Victim, Witness, or
Informant.
Sutherin Jr., Wilbur
Eugene; Male; 40; 5614
Rosebay St., Milton;
Probation Violation Felony or
Commit Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Ferraris, Juan Enrique;
Male; 38; 712 Mayflower Ave.,
Fort Walton Beach, Fla.;
Grand Theft.
Underwood, Michael
William; Male; 38; 4045
Marjean Court, Pensacola;
Probation Violation Felony or
Commit Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Wagner, Rachel Lee;
Female; 23; Nonmoving
Traffic Violation Drive
With Suspended or
Revoked License; Cocaine
Possession;DrugPossession
Controlled Substance
Without Prescription
Including Meth (4 counts);
Fraud Impersonation False
Identification Given To LEO.
White, Nicholas Damian;
Male; 22; 3812 Rockwood Rd.,
Pace; Larceny Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000.
Aguilar, ScarlettLe-Anita;
Female; 31; 6736 Valerie
Lane, Navarre; Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Brewer, Jennifer Ann;
Female; 38; 5357 Cherub
Circle, Milton; Battery (DV)
Touch or Strike; Obstructing
Justice Intimidate, Threaten,
Etc, a Victim, Witness, or
Informant.
Hare, Joshua Tracy;
Male; 23; 4233 W Avenida
De Golf, Pace; Battery (DV)
Commit Domestic Battery
by Strangulation.
Smith, Kyle Walter
Richard; Male; 29; 1201
Ramblewood Dr., Gulf
Breeze; Larceny Petit Theft
First Degree $100 Less $300;
Drug Possession Controlled
Substance Without
Prescription Including Meth.
Smith, Shanna Jn'ai;
Female; 34; 3530 Ginger
Lane, Navarre; Burglary
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (2 counts); Larceny
Petit Theft First Degree $100
Less $300 (2 counts).
Walls, James Clinton;
Male; 49; 1981 Lunetta St.,
Navarre; Battery On Officer,
Firefighter, EMT, Etc.; Resist
Officer Obstruct Without
Violence.
Benayente, Marlon
Shimizu; Male; 37; 8922 Mars
Dr., Pensacola; Grand Theft.
Glidden, Adam Michael;
Male; 30; 8700 Estrada St.,


KEY
MVOP 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


Navarre; Traffic Offense DUI
Alcohol or Drugs.
Shirah, Richard Cotton;
Male; 60; Traffic Offense DUI
Alcohol or Drugs.
Criustea, Carol Anne;
Female; 57; 2971 Coral
Strip Parkway, Gulf Breeze;
Traffic Offense DUI Alcohol
or Drugs.
Doherty, Shamus Michael
Francis; Male; 27; 1520 Deer
Moss Court, Gulf Breeze;
Traffic Offense DUI Alcohol
or Drugs.
Fitzgerald, Timothy
Wayne; Male; 36; 8923
Abbington St., Pensacola;
Traffic Offense DUI Alcohol
or Drugs; DUI Damage
Property.
Minat, Leah Rae; Female;
22; 3042 East Kingsfield,
Pensacola; Traffic Offense
DUI Alcohol or Drugs.
Soloman, Adrian Lee;
Male; 49; 3509 Willow Lane,
Gulf Breeze; Traffic Offense
DUI Alcohol or Drugs.

April 9
Baker, Crystal Nicole;
Female; 31; 4217 Sapphire
Lane, Pace; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
Booker, Katherine
Zeitner; Female; 55; 505
Pocahontas Dr., Fort Walton
Beach, Fla.; Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Godwin, Andrew
Jackson; Male; 26; 1768
St. Mary Dr., Gulf Breeze;
Burglary Occupied Dwelling
Unarmed; Larceny Petit
Theft First Degree $100
Less $300.
Hanson, Benjamin Lee;
Male; 34; 6573 Eagle Crest
Dr., Milton; Cruelty Toward
Child Infliction of Physical or
Mental Injury.
Holmes, William Jeffery;
Male;45; 7499 John Matthews
Rd., Milton; Larceny Grand
Theft $300 Less Than $5,000;
Dealing In Stolen Property.
Jennings, Jonathan
Ray; Male; 31; 1240 2nd St.,
Southport, Fla.; Burglary
Unoccupied Dwelling
unarmed; Loitering or
Prowling.
Peyton III, Charles
Cooke; Male; 27; 1345
Redwood Lane, Gulf Breeze;
Drug Possession Controlled
Substance Without
Prescription Including Meth;
Drug Equipment Possession
and or Use.
Stewart, Robert Walker;
Male; 33; 4841 Lamar
Dr., Pace; Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non


Criteria.
Turgun, Dennis; Male; 39;
8580 Indian Ford Rd., Milton;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense.
Evans, Gemma Maria;
Female; 22; 8371 Tavira St.,
Navarre; Traffic Offense DUI
Alcohol or Drugs.


April 10
Catt, Zachary Ryan;
Male; 21; 4343 Garcon Point
Rd., Milton; Probation
Violation Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Demott, Jeremy Adam;
Male; 20; 5914 Congress
St., Gulf Breeze; Burglary
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (5 counts);
Larceny Petit Theft First
Degree $100 Less Than $300;
Larceny Grand Theft $300
Less Than $5,000 (3 counts).
McCormick, David
Nathaniel; Male; 24; no
address given; Fraud False
Statement Verify Ownership
Regulated Metals Under
$300 (6 counts); Larceny
Grand Theft $300 Less Than
$5,000 (3 counts); Dealing in
Stolen Property (7 counts);
Larceny Petit Theft First


Degree $100 Less $300 (2
counts); Damage Property
Criminal Mischief Over $200
and Under $1,000; Fraud
Impersonation False ID
Regulated Metals Property
Under $300; Trespassing
Posted Construction Site;
Damage Property Criminal
Mischief $200 and Under;
Larceny Commit Grand
Theft Damage Over $1,000.
Nicholas, Nathan Leo;
Male; 28; 152 Deville Dr.,
Mary Esther, Fla.; Larceny
Grand Theft $300 Less Than
$5,000.
Reese, Kevin Bernard;
Male; 31; 4324 Sunshine
Park Dr., Milton; Damage
Property Criminal Mischief
$1,000 or More.
Smith, Eric Wayne;
Male; 32; 7 Lake Circle,
Mary Esther, Fla.; Larceny
Grand Theft $300 Less Than
$5,000; Dealing In Stolen
Property.


:g *


NO W












O3rilkt 9deas




or News Tips




WELCOMED























E-mail IDEAS to:

news@srpressgazette.com

Call 623-2120


QJONES PEST SERVICES

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S (850)433-BUGS (2847) 3RD Generation, from 1M37

Things have changed quite a bit since my Grandfather started Pensacola's first pest control company
John Paul Jones Exterminator in 1937.

BUT...
If you are looking for Personal, Quality Service for a good price,
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~YI




B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, May 9, 201 2


re You a eM ou on clipperr
Drop by the Press Gazette
Buy a "New" Subscription'
for yourself or
as a gift..
&1 ooousAK


and gel
Grocery
Hurry lirst 40


$I, 000 in
Coupons
purchases only!


* New Subscriptions only renewals not eligible


*


~YI


B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012





Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


p q


2012 Miss Milton Pageant


The 24th annual Miss MHS Scholarship Pageant will be held on Saturday, May 19, 2012, in the MHS Auditorium at 6 pm. Thirty-four of Milton High School's finest
young ladies representing different athletic, social, and academic organizations will be competing for the $500 scholarship plus a Sorelli necklace and earrings donat-
ed by Ms. Jessie Drossos from Ooh La La in Pace. Admission is $5 for adults and $4 for students.


ltZ -
Emily Anne Kaelin
Beta













Anna Marie Sebastiao
Drama Club


Abrea La'Ge Johnson
Girls Basketball


Jessica Lynn Robertson
Chess Club


Savannah Rose Lee Megan Kelly Melendez
Colorguard Cross Country


Miranda Lyn Melvin Kandace Nicole Jernigan
FBLA FCA


Clarissa Mae Canzoniero Madison Grace Peoples
Girls Golf Girls Weightlifting


Zaquiis Jah'Coia Hyman
Freshman Cheerleaders


Chandler Alexis Daggs
Jaybeettes/Big Brothers


Bailey Rose Coulter Marta Allison Mock
Dance Team Diamond Girls


Alexis Jordan Worrell Jamie Leigh Smith
Freshman Class Future Farmers


Tierra Kae Carter Georgia Rae Huffman
Junior Class JV Cheerleaders


Mari Michelle Kyle Ashley Cherelle Allen
Black and Gold Band Milton Television


Abigail Denise Beaumont Alexa Dawn White
Mu Alpha Theta Music Makers


Cierra DeAndre Jackson Courtney Noelle Cale
National Honor Society NJROTC


Jordan Elizabeth Ormanoski Sydney Lee Morgan
Senior Class Soccer


Cara Danielle Scott
Tennis


Kayla Lauren Lewis Monica Renee Hughes
Softball Sophomore Class












Melanie Martha Jameson Camerson Denise Burttschell
Track Varsity Cheerleaders


Sheila Nickole Deir
Spanish Club


Katharine Patricia Smith
Student Government


Allison Kate Hoyland
Web Team


*


~YI


(Z wo


wmw








Shaw's four generations


SUBMITTED PHOTO
This is a picture of my family, four generations. From left to right is Cory Lynn
Mills Shaw, Mamie Hobgood Mills Garcia, Caylyn Renee' Shaw and baby
Chasity RayAnne Shaw. This family has been through many tragedies, loss of
husbands and Hurricane Katrina. God has seen us through so many days and
nights as we tried to stay together as a family.


"Certified Nursing Assistants


and Home Health Aides


providing care from 1 Hour up to 24 Hours a Day"


Services we provide:


Basic Assistance
* Meal preparation
* Errands and shopping
* Doctor's appointments
* Medication reminders
* Light housekeeping
* General supervision
* Companionship


Total Care
* Bathing / Toileting / Grooming
* Turning / Transferring
* Feeding
* Respite
* RN Case Managers
* Dressing
* Basic assistance services


~5I~Sj


www.grannynanmes .com


I~,Zl-tn - -L~


: *


We serve Okaloosa, Walton, Santa Rosa and
Escambia Counties
Licensed, Bonded and Insured

4000 Highway 90, Suite G Pace FL 32571

Toll Free 1-866-992-0599


Lic# NR30211252


ATffordableH ome Care ServiB I


~YI


B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


tT-~,~~Y~,`fY9YY~'t
X XXL XX XS X


ACRDIE
BUSNES





Wednesday, May 9, 201 2 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I BQ


EEuL~~


..Celebrating I ye ..


QUALITY CHILDREN'S
CONSIGNMENT


Name Brands at Affordable Prices


Kid Sizes *


NB Big Kids


Maternity Books DVD
Toys Baby Equipment
Dance Wear


Find us on
Facebook


's


SUN-MON CLOSED
TUES-FRI 10-5
SAT 10-4


850 626-
Corner of y 90 sad 3 .11 Rd
Next to Gulf Winds Credit Union
Mitma T 32583


rUnique hopping
C/ I. sbio/ ccessoris- O///CQ


experience !
^Y'/)/Tues-Sat


'fie


i10:0 aTues -Sat
l,', @i! : 10:00 am 5:30
" Soa//i e n
i ..'


Spm


inox. : C L 7.ie (-L'yios. -L(' a, iposn
k ifxs 'bssbiot 'lc"ssoeieis

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,l Ciltoin 32570


"* T~iti"hf' l 626-8215

.1Histo/rc- 7A(il/ton-just rtb qf the r7terYserrtion/ of H oi 90 & (anm t


K',


* *


MMMMMMM9


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B9


(7A


5165 Ca a/ frpeet


~gi~e~


VISA -






B 1 0 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, May 9, 201 2


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO


Milton hosts Relay for Life

Hundreds of cancer survivors, community members and students came out
to partake in the Milton Relay for Life at the Pensacola State College track in
Milton.
The Relay held its Survivor Walk where cancer survivors made the first circle
of the track to mark the beginning of the relay.
Fire departments, restaurants, medical information booths and other
miscellaneous vendors lined the track to help raise money and awareness for the
annual event. I .


1 05i.Dodge Ram1i500$9995


ILrrrliiS II


iLISEUM
MOTORS
PACE, FL 850-995-4401


4890 Hwy 90
FINANCING AVAILABLE
SE HABLA ESPANOL


~YI


B 1 0 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


F





Wednesday, May 9, 201 2 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B 1 1
Pace Location Only


Pace Location Only
grocery 4025 Hwy90
Outlet

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


P T -4f
J


S ale G o od h ro u h M aI 1 5.iS 2 0 2 s 71


Farmland
Stack Pack
Bacon
4 28
24 oz


Farmland Reg
or Thick
Sliced
Bologna

0716 oz


Green Giant
Broccoli

S13each


Florida Sweet
Yellow or
White Corn

30ear


Bengal Ant
'N Roach
Aerosol
587
9 oz


MaMa Rosa
Kid Pack
Pizza
14
2144 pack


Georgia Special
Smoked Sausage
or Red Hots

73351b pkg


Airwick
Aerosol Air
Fresheners

761 8
76=8 oz


Margaret
Holmes
Seasoned
Greens

88 270oz


Del Monte
Spaghetti
Sauce

85 27 oz


Hamburger
Helper Twin
Pack
1 67


-ST Hi R S [lin : -P a M 7IJ DA 1 YW


(roceryi
Outlet
Sales Prices Good through May 15, 2012


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

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


*


Royal Whole
Smoked Hams
139b
Ilb


Blackwell
Angus
Boneless
Chuck Roast
270 b


Blackwell
Angus New
York Strip
Steaks Boneless
6889
lb


Tray Pack
Boneless
Fryer Breast


Country Best
Bratwurst or
Italian
Sausage

258
16 oz


Farmland
Jumbo Franks
I0716oz
16 oz


Land O'Frost
Thin Sliced
Ham or Turkey

2998
^M 16 oz


Bar "S"
Corndogs

35531b box


California
Strawberries
1 83pk
lib pkg


US #1 Red
Potatoes
1 83b
51b bag


Pepsi
369
12 pk cans


Golden Flake
Potato Chips
270
10.5-11oz


Wagonmaster
Pork & Beans

451 oz
45 I15 Oz


Liberty Gold
Pineapple

89 .20 oz


Royal Oak
Charcoal

2638.3 lb


Scott
Towels
471,
6 Roll


Red Diamond
Can Coffee

76834.5 oz


Luzianne Tea
Bags

37 24 ct


Dixie Lily
Yellow Rice

41'
6.5 oz bag


I


I


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B 1






B 12 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA


Oememrld acxAst




mar
YOUR FLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIC


Northwest Flonra Daily News Nes Herald Destin Log Crestview News Bulletin Walton Sun Tne Star Holmes County Times Advertiser Washington County Nes Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Te Times
^BT..l...n.g.... ... .. ...^


WE'RE AVAILABLE 24/ 7


for all of your buying and selling needs.


TO PLACE AN AD







TrODAY


LNfWnjt-


Smal


Call Us:


850.623.2120


800.863.0320


OR


Visit Us Online:

emeraldcoastmarketplace.com


a am
tment


01


BUY ALMOST




ANYTHING

ON THE EMERALD COAST












car & trucks

houses

rentals

[ garage sales

pets


furniture

appliances

jewelry

instruments

property

boats

electronics

motorcycles

services


wow
- I- ." .


1100
4/398
NOTICE OF SUSPEN-
SION
Case No.: 201200750-
TO:Shellie T Isakson
A Notice of Suspension
to suspend your li-
cense and eligibility for
licensure has been filed
against you.
You have the right to
request a hearing pur-
suant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57,
Florida Statutes, by
mailing a request for
same to the Florida De-
partment of Agriculture
and Consumer Ser-
vices, Division of
Licensing, Post Office
Box 3168, Tallahassee,
Florida 32315-3168. If a
request for hearing is
not received by 21
days from the date of
the last publication, the
right to hearing in this
matter will be waived
and the Department will
dispose of this cause in


S 1100
accordance with law.
4/25, 5/2, 5/9, & 5/16,
2012
4/398


4/376
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
Case No.: 12-539-DR
Division:E
WILLIAM ROBERT
MASHBURN II,
Petitioner, Husband
and
ELSA NAVARRO FLO-
RENDO MASHBURN
Respondent, Wife
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Elsa Navarro Flo-
rendo Mashburn II
Last Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED


1 1100
that an action has been
filed against you in the
Circuit Court of the
First Judicial Circuit, in
and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, for a
dissolution of marriage,
and you are required to
serve a copy of your
written defenses to it, if
any, to:
Steven C. Warrick, Es-
quire
6867 Oak St.,
Milton, Florida 32570
on or before 8 May,
2012 and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of
this Court, at the Santa
Rosa County Court-
house, Milton, Florida,
either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
or a default will be en-
tered against you for
the relief demanded in
the Complaint or Peti-
tion.
Copies of all court doc-
uments in this case, in-
cluding orders, are


S 1100
available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's of-
fice. You may review
these documents upon
request.
You must keep the
Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of
your current address.
(You may file Notice of
Current Address, Flor-
ida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the
address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule
12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of
documents and infor-
mation. Failure to com-
ply can result in sanc-
tions, including dis-
missal or striking of
pleadings.
WITNESS my hand and
Seal of this Court on
April 10, 2012.


1100
CLERK OF THE
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By Brenda Lambrisky
As Deputy Clerk
4/18, 4/25, 5/2, &5/9
4/376

4/416
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 2012 CP 128
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SONNY HALL
NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS
The names and ad-
dresses of 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, in-


1100
eluding unmatured,
contingent, or unliqul-
dated claims on whom
a copy of this notice is
served, must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE 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,
contingent, or unliqul-
dated claims, must file
their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.


K K K


.* J
;
; I
~-I- :E
'' cl
LPL~cl







Wednesday, May 9, 2012


The date of first publi-
cation of this Notice is
May 2, 2012.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Stephen M. Guttman,
Esquire
Florida Bar No. 375578
3124 South Baylen
Street, Suite 203
Pensacola, FL 32502
Telephone: (850)
432-9759

Personal Representa-
tive:
Faith Goldsmith
6659 Avenida Oaklelgh
Navarre, FL 32566
5/2 & 5/9
4/416


5/462

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

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to en-
gage in business under
the fictitious name of
Blessings in Disguise
Creations located 7558
Duval ST in the County
of Santa Rosa, in the
City of Navarre, Florida
32566 intends to reg-
ister the said name with
the Division of Corpo-
rations of the Florida
Department of State,
Tallahassee, Florida.

Dated at Milton, Flor-
ida, this 3 day of May,
2012.

Sarah Pickering
5/9
5/462



5/463
NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicle
will be sold to the high-
est bidder to satisfy the
lien on the vehicle for
towing and storage
fees owed. The sale
will be held 10:00 am
(cst) on May 21, 2012,
at JR'S Paint & Body,
5933 Graham Lane,
Milton in Santa Rosa
County in the State of
Florida. If the owner ca-
res to recover said ve-
hicle they may bring
the amount of the
charges in cash only
before the date and
time of sale to JR'S
Paint & Body and the
vehicle will be surren-
dered to them. This
sale is in accordance
with FL Statue 713.78


Year: 2007 Make:
Mitsubishi Model:
Eclipse
V I N
4A3AK24F67E010745

The registered and/or
legal owners) are:
OWNER:
John William Parkins
4470 Spanish Trail
Unit G95
Pensacola, FL
32504-0000

Current fees owed are
$250.00 for towing,
$351.45 for storage
charges and $300.00
for Lien Filing Fees.
The total amount due is
$901.45 as of April 23,
2012. Storage fees of
$31.95 per day con-
tinue to accumulate.

TOWING COMPANY
JR'S PAINT AND BODY
5/9
5/463



S 1110

Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

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


Please 2 your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
first insertion for cor-
rectness. Errors
should be reported
immediately.
Your Florida Free-
dom newspaper will
not be responsible
for more than one in-
correct insertion, nor
will it be liable for
any error in adver-
tisements to a
greater extent than
the cost of the space
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For Breaking News and the Latest Community Events


M

AS

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N A

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6120 -Beach Rentals
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17. Upon
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19. Best Picture 2011
22. Ali Baba's opening word
23. Swedish river
24. Plural of 34 across
25. Prejudice
26. -_, denotes past
27. Public promotion of a product
28. Freedom from difficulty
30. The underside of the foot



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2. Layers of paint
3. Famous recluse Howard
4. Repents
5. Resounded
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9. Birthplace of Constantine
11. City of Elbquelle sculpture
13. A vast multitude
16. Glides over ice
18. 2005 album by Kate Bush
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pound
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28. Of time passing by


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8130 Trucks
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& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
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8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310- Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
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measure
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51. Grey Sea Eagle
52. Ramblin' Wreck of Ga.
53. Electroencephalogram
54. Opposite of beginning
55. Tao (alt.)


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30. Struck with a heavy blow
31. A musical interval of eight
tones
34. Member of U.S. Navy
35. Decorate a cake with frost-
ing
36. Involving the use of hands
37. Glorify and praise
38. With covers
41. Cecums
42. Cease to have
43. Knight or Dame award
(abbr.)
44. Swiss river
45. Crotalaria juncea
49. The 17th Greek letter


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B 1 4 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Whereatt assumes command of Training Squadron 2


Special to the Press Gazette

In front of the
assembled family, friends,
co-workers and fellow
service members, Cmdr.
John Hensel turned over
command to Cmdr. Jennifer
Whereatt following the
completion of his one-year
tour as commanding officer
of Training Squadron 2. The
event was held in the Naval
Air Station Whiting Field
Atrium Friday, April 20.
The change of command
ceremony dates back to the
era of wooden ships, and is a
time-honored Navy tradition
that enables the crew to
see the formal exchange
of duties between officers.
Retired Navy Capt. Michael
Szostak, the guest speaker
for the event, alluded to the
importance of the ceremony
during his remarks.
"Its purpose is founded
in the seamless passing
of the leadership and
responsibility for a unit from
one outstanding officer to


another. This ceremony
also though, gives us the
opportunity to thank and
congratulate an individual
who has led this unit, the
VT-2 Doerbirds, through
immense challenges,
change and effort," he said.
Under Hensel's
guidance, the squadron
graduated nearly 500
primary flight students.
The squadron garnered
Navy-wide recognition and
success, earning the 2010
and 2011 Chief of Naval
Operations Safety Awards.
Additionally, Hensel
oversaw the "Doerbirds"'
transition from the aging
T-34 Turbo Mentor training
aircraft to the modern T-6
Texan II. By any measure,
his tour was a success
and culminated in being
awarded the Meritorious
Service Medal during the
ceremony.
A 1992 graduate of
the United States Naval
Academy, Hensel earned his
aviator's wings in 1995. He


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qualified as a P-3 Orion pilot
and has completed tours
with Patrol Squadron 5,
Commander Carrier Group
1, and Patrol Squadron
26. During these tours he
participated in NATO peace
keeping missions in the
Mediterranean and critical
Intelligence Surveillance
and Reconnaissance
missions in the 5th
Fleet AOR in support of
Operations IRAQI and
ENDURING FREEDOM.
Ashore, Hensel has served
as a P-3 Orion Instructor
Pilot with Patrol Squadron
30, with the P-8A Poseidon
Integrated Product Team
at Naval Air Systems
Command, and as a Senior
Military Advisor to the
Director, Defense Test
Resource Management
Center in Washington D.C.
For his next tour, Hensel
will be returning to NAS
Patuxent River for duty
with Naval Air Systems
Command.
Using a track analogy,
Szostak compared the
similarities between
commanding a squadron
and running the
4X400 meter relay event.
At the crossroad between
a sprint and the distance
events, the event is one
of the most physically
demanding. The
runners sprint as long and
as hard as they can and gut
it out to the baton exchange
to pass off to the next
runner.
"In command, each
commanding officer is
expected to do the same, to
run their leg of the race as
fast as they can, and then
surrender their command.
The objective for each
runner, and therefore for
each commanding officer,
is to give his or her relief as
big a lead as possible. The
first three legs of the race
are not for individual glory,
but to set up their successor
for success...You see, it's
not about them, it's about
the team," Szostak said.
With the passing of the
command pennant and the
reading of orders, Whereatt


laced on her track shoes
and prepared to run her leg
of the race. It is
a task for which she
has been well prepared
- a point Hensel strongly
supported.
"Cmdr. Whereatt, you've
been a great executive
officer and will be an
even better commanding
officer," he stated. "Best
of luck to you and Jeff (her
husband) as you lead this
squadron to even greater
achievements."
As the executive officer
of VT-2 for more than a
year, Whereatt served as a
vital cog in the squadron's
accomplishments under
Hensel. Furthermore, she
has more than 17 years
of Naval leadership roles
since graduating from the
Naval Academy in 1994.
As a P-3 Orion pilot, she
has served tours as a P-3
Orion Instructor Pilot and
Mission Commander in
Patrol Squadron 16, been


a Safety/NATOPS Officer
with Special Projects
Patrol Squadron ONE, and
successfully completed
a Department Head tour
at Patrol Squadron 26.
During these tours she
completed deployments
to Puerto Rico, Panama,
Iceland, Sicily, El Salvador
and detachments to the
5th Fleet AOR in support
of Operations IRAQI and
ENDURING FREEDOM.
Additionally, Whereatt has
served as a P-3 Orion FRS
Instructor Pilot with Patrol
Squadron THIRTY and
prior to reporting to VT-2,
she served on the staff of
the Office of the Secretary
of Defense for Special
Operations/Low Intensity
Conflict and Interdependent
Capabilities where she
was responsible for the
management and oversight
of counternarcotics
programs in Afghanistan.
Tradition dictates that
the incoming commanding


U.S. NAVY PHOTOS BY JAY COPE
Col. James Grace,
commodore of Training
Air Wing 5 and newly
installed commanding
officer of Training
Squadron 2, and Cmdr.
Jennifer Whereatt
exchange salutes at the
squadron's change of
command ceremony
April 20. At left, Cmdr.
John Hensel and Cmdr.
Whereatt exchange
pennants signifying the
transfer of command from
Hensel to Whereatt.

officers keep their
comments brief, and while
Whereatt stated she is
not afraid to "challenge
tradition," she did indeed
keep her speech short while
still imparting
some words of wisdom
to the squadron's flight
students.
"From your first
solo in the aircraft, to
earning your wings, to
the first time you sign
for a plane as an aircraft
commander, to leading a
crew on detachment, none
of it would be possible
without the leadership,
mentorship, training and
encouragement you get
from the people serving
with you," she said. "We
are only able to accomplish
great things and
ultimately the mission
-with the help of others."
Cmdr. Juan Lopez,
USCG, concurrently
assumed duties as the
squadron's executive officer.


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Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B1 5


Ride Out for Samara


Photos and Story
by MATHEW PELLEGRINO
393-3669 @SRPG_Mat
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Five-month-old Samara
Sims might never be able
to talk in her lifetime.
She was born with
a condition called
Tracheomalacia that
requires her to be on a
special diet and under 24-
hour care. The condition
makes it difficult for Sims
to breathe.
On Saturday, April
28, motorcyclists from
around the community


joined together to help
the child and her parents
out by participating in the
Ride Out for Samara that
started at Lights Out Bar
in Milton.
Since Samara was born,
both parents have been
struggling with medical
bills. The ride was able to
raise close to $3,000 to help
Samara's parents out with
the medical bills.
"Even with their
insurance, the medical
bills have really stacked
up for them," said Tondra
Pope, a close friend.
Because Samara has


to be under care 24/7,
Allie, the mother has been
forced to be a stay at home
mom while Van, the father,
works as a prison guard.
"They don't know if
she's even going to be able
to talk by the time she's
two years old," Pope said.
"It's their first baby."
About 70 people came
out to the motorcycle ride
Saturday that took bikers
around the north and
south end of Santa Rosa
County. After the ride, the
riders were treated to a
mini concert and raffles
and drawings.


V


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Intermediate gets

casual for kids
S.S. Dixon Intermediate School in Pace was one of
500 businesses that dressed casually as part of Kaps
for Kids Day to support Ronald McDonald House
Charities of Northwest Florida. Other area businesses
to participate in the program were Ark Animal
Hospital, Charter Bank, Costal Bank and Trust, Florida
insurance Agency, Margaret Porter Insurance, Pace
Pediatrics, Pace Water System, S.S. Dixon Primary,
Taminco, United Bank in Jay and Pace, Winn Dixie
No. 507, Woodbine Eye Care, and WXBM. A casual
day event, Kaps for Kids Day is the nonprofit's largest
fundraiser and accounts for about 20 percent of the
annual budget. Items still are available for purchase at
the Ronald McDonald House, at 5200 Bayou Blvd.,
and all proceeds go to help provide a home away
from home for families of children receiving medical
treatment in the Pensacola area.
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BONDED LICENSED INSURED
Fiad ta in 4te wile page


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_______^stffw Q/Znefwlcc ctw'ne___


~YI


B 16 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


VLO


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Wednesday May 9, 2012 FREE EDITION TAKE ONE


B.O.B


B.o.B's


2nd album


features more


new faces

NEW YORK (AP) B.o.B's 2010
debut launched hits that co-starred
Bruno Mars, Weezer's Rivers
Cuomo and Hayley Williams of
Paramore. So for his second album,
the rapper wanted to feature his
many talents without assists from
famous faces.
Then he bumped into Chris
Martin of Coldplay.
"I ran into Chris Martin in a
studio in New York, and I was like ...
'I don't really want features on my
project.' And he was like, 'Why the
(expletive) not? Like, what? Like,
why? What is the reason behind
purposely not having features?'"
The 23-year-old said he's a
Coldplay fan and found himself
rethinking his original plan.
But B.o.B also wondered why
Martin would advise him to do
collaborations when his band rarely
does so.
"I'm thinking like, 'Coldplay,
you don't need a feature. You're
Coldplay.' At the same time, I kind
of understood what he was saying
the more I progressed because it's
really just about the music," B.o.B
said. "It's an art form."
Now "Strange Clouds," released
this week, has guest appearances
from Chris Brown, Taylor Swift,
Nicki Minaj, Lil Wayne, Ryan Tedder,
T.I. and Trey Songz. It's the follow-
up to the Grammy-nominated,
gold-selling "B.o.B Presents: The
Adventures of Bobby Ray," which
includes the top 10 hits "Nothin' on
You," "Airplanes" and "Magic."
AP: Why didn't you want your new
album to feature other performers?
B.o.B: I didn't want to have
features because I felt that on my
first album people didn't know who
I was. They didn't really get the full
meaning behind who I was. They
only saw a glimpse of me, and they
made their opinions and drew their
own conclusions from just a glimpse
of something.
AP: Dr. Luke produced four songs
on "Strange Clouds." What was it
like working with him since he's best
known for his hits with Katy Perry
and Ke$ha?
B.o.B: Working with Dr. Luke is
good, but sometimes you may run
into disagreements, certain things
that may rub an artist a certain
way. For example, when I recorded
"Both of Us" (featuring Taylor
Swift), I recorded my vocals on
the hook, but when it was time to
turn the masters in, he snatched
my vocals right when it was time
to turn in the masters. And so, as
an artist it kind of makes you feel
like, "I guess it's his song." I don't
know. He's a talented dude, but
sometimes when you work with a
producer, sometimes their ego may
get in the way into really making it a
completely mutual project.
AP: What was it like to hear
Swift's vocals on the song when it
was done?
B.o.B: I played her the song at her
See B.O.B A3


FANS, FRIENDS REMEMBER BEASTIE BOY ADAM YAUCH


In this Sept. 7, 1994 file photo, members of the Beastie Boys, Adam Yauch, known as MCA, left, Adam Horovitz, known
as Adrock, foreground right, and Michael Diamond, known as Mike D, rehearse at Radio City Music Hall in New York.
Yauch, the gravelly voiced Beastie Boys rapper who co-founded the seminal hip-hop group, died last week at age 47.
Yauch was diagnosed with a cancerous parotid gland in 2009.




The benevolent Beastie


NEW YORK (AP) When the
Beastie Boys were inducted
into the Rock and Roll Hall of
Fame just weeks ago, the New
York trio was down a man.
Michael "Mike D" Diamond
and Adam "Ad-Rock" Horovitz
took the stage with a letter
from their missing band mate,
Adam "MCA" Yauch, who was
too ill to attend. He was suffer-
ing from a cancerous salivary
gland first diagnosed in 2009.
In the letter, which Horo-
vitz read, Yauch dedicated the
honor to his fellow B-Boys,
"who have walked the globe
with me."
"To anyone who has been
touched by our band, who our
music has meant something to,
this induction is as much ours
as it is yours," Yauch said.
It was typical generosity
from Yauch, the gravelly-voiced
rapper who helped make the
Beastie Boys one of the seminal
groups in hip-hop and whose
good-hearted nature led him to
humanistic causes and made
him beloved in hip-hop. One of
his most famous rhymes was a
sweet ode to women, which he
called "long overdue": "To all
the mothers and sisters and
wives and friends / I want to of-


fer my love and respect to the
end."
When the news came Fri-
day that earlier that morning,
Yauch, 47, had died after a near-
ly three-year battle with cancer,
the words from his letter felt
particularly apt. The outpour-
ing of sadness at the loss, and
celebration of the music Yauch
helped created, was immediate
and vast, shared across social
media by those close to him,
rappers influenced by "Paul's
Boutique" and hip-hop listen-
ers raised on Beastie Boys


"The group's music
crossed genres and
color lines, and helped
bring rap to a wider
audience. Yauch
was an immense
talent and creative
visionary."

Neil Portnow, president of the
Recording Academy

videos.
The rapper Q-Tip, a mem-
ber of another major New
York hip-hop group, A 'Tibe
Called Quest, recalled that the
Beastie Boys "showed us the
ropes." Sean "Diddy" Combs
called Yauch "a true pioneer
and a creative force who paved
the way for so many of us." The
rapper Nas lamented the loss
of a "brother." "MCA was so
cool," he said.
For Eminem, Yauch was
an undeniable touchstone: "I
think it's obvious to anyone


how big an influence the Beas-
tie Boys were on me and so
many others."
Yauch was an integral,
founding member to the ever-
weaving trio: three Jewish
kids from New York who found
widespread respect in a hip-
hop world with few credible
white performers.
In a span of more than a quar-
ter century that covered four
No. 1 albums and more than 40
million records sold, the Beas-
tie Boys played both prankster
and pioneer- a simultaneous-
ly goofy and groundbreaking
act that helped bring hip-hop to
the mainstream.
The demure, gray-haired
Yauch wasn't the most boast-
ful B-Boy; he was the thought-
ful one and a steady source of
the trio's innovative spirit. A
practicing Buddhist, he led the
group in performing concerts
to benefit Tibet and, as a film-
maker, he helped create their
imagery.
"The group's music crossed
genres and color lines, and
helped bring rap to a wider
audience," said Neil Port-
now, president of the Record-
See BEASTIE A3


'Avengers' smashes record with $200.3 million debut


iiZ ,f


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4-1


"".. b LOS ANGELES (AP) Hulk, smash.
. That's what Captain America tells
S* the Incredible Hulk to do in "The Aveng-
ers," and that's what the Marvel Comics
superhero mash-up did at the box office,
smashing the domestic revenue record
with a $200.3 million debut.
It's by far the biggest opening ever,
shooting past the previous record of
S $169.2 million for the debut of last year's
"Harry Potter" finale.
"The Avengers" added $151.5 million
overseas over the weekend to bring its
total to $441.5 million since it began open-
ing internationally a week earlier.
That raised the film's worldwide haul
to $641.8 million in barely a week and a
half, more than its Marvel superhero
.forerunners "Iron Man," "Iron Man 2,"
"Thor" and "Captain America" took in
during their entire runs.
If distributor Disney's domestic es-
timate Sunday holds when the final
weekend count is released Monday,
"The Avengers" would be the first movie
ever to haul in $200 million in a single
AP weekend.


Chris Hemsworth portrays Thor, left, and and Chris Evans portrays Captain
America in a scene from "The Avengers."


See AVENGERS A3


*










'Crab' chips, fruity Oreos? They're big overseas


NEW YORK (AP) Rus-
sians prefer their Lay's
potato chips dusted in cav-
iar and crab flavors. The
Chinese like their Oreos
stuffed with mango and or-
ange cream. And in Spain,
Kellogg's All-Bran cereal is
served floating in hot coffee
instead of cold milk.
Americans might get
squeamish at the thought of
their favorite snacks being
tweaked. But what works in
the U.S. doesn't always work
everywhere.
In other words, Lee Lin-
thicum, a market researcher,
said, "It can't be some generic
mix of spices that might fool an
American."

Snacks in a different land
The challenge for snack mak-
ers is that people in other coun-
tries have different tastes. Con-
sider the Oreo, which Kraft Food
Inc. introduced in China in 1996.
Sales of the vanilla cream-filled
chocolate cookie sandwich were
respectable there, but the Chi-
nese didn't completely take to it.
So Kraft decided to tweak
the Oreo. But executives of the
Northfield, Ill.-based company
knew they had to proceed with
caution. "When you have a brand
that's 100 years old, you don't
mess with the recipe thought-


r


4
..E .


Red Caviar Lay's potato chips are the most popular flavor in
Moscow. And in China, fruit- and green tea-flavored Oreos sell
the best.


lessly," said Lorna Davis, head of
the company's global biscuit and
cookies business.
In 2006, Kraft began offer-
ing the Oreo as a wafer, a popu-
lar cookie throughout Asia. It is
made up of cream sandwiched
between crispy wafers. The plan
was to help familiarize more Chi-
nese customers with the brand.
Three years later, the company
decided to go a step further.
Kraft worked with a panel of
consumer taste experts from
around the world to identify
the characteristics of the Oreo
- including color, crunchiness,
bitterness, color that were
likely to appeal to Chinese tastes.
Executives learned through re-


search that the Chinese don't like
their treats as big or as sweet as
Americans do. So the company
rejiggered the recipe to create a
cookie that was a tad smaller and
a touch less sweet.
To test the new recipe, hun-
dreds of Chinese consumers
tasted the new Oreo. It was a hit.
"It made us realize the smallest
of details make a big difference,"
Davis said.
But the company wasn't fin-
ished. After noticing sales of
Oreos were lagging in China dur-
ing the summer, Kraft added a
green tea ice cream flavor. The
cookie combined a popular local
flavor with the cooling imagery of
ice cream. The green tea version


sold well, and a year lat-
er, Kraft rolled out Oreos
in flavors that are popu-
lar in Asian desserts -
raspberry-and-blueberry
and mango-and-orange.
The result? Over the
past five years, Kraft
said sales have grown an
S average of 60 percent a
year, although it declined
to give revenue amounts.
The Oreo now is the top-
selling cookie in China
with a market share of
13 percent. The previous top
cookie was a biscuit by a Chinese
company.
Kraft's ability to adapt to local
tastes is increasingly important
as it looks for growth overseas.
The rise in international revenue
at Kraft was more than double
the increase in North America
last year.

Caffeine with your cereal?
Kellogg Co., the world's larg-
est cereal maker, also has inten-
sified its focus on catering to lo-
cal tastes as it attempts to grow
its snack business overseas.
The company, based in Battle
Creek, Mich., already sells prod-
ucts in more than 180 countries.
It's learning that on-the-ground
insights can pay off. In Europe,
for instance, Kellogg for many
years had marketed its cereals


there just as it did in the U.S. But
it failed to take into account that
many in the region don't drink
cold milk in the morning.
Now, an American traveling
in Spain might find it surreal to
see TV ads showing All-Bran ce-
real floating in a steaming cup
of coffee. Kellogg, which makes
Keebler, Cheez-It and Kashi
bars, declined to give details on
how well the cereal is selling
there, but it said the marketing
has resulted in "great results."
A similar story played out
for PepsiCo. For the first time
last year, revenue from the
company's international snacks
division surpassed revenue in
North America. To achieve that,
PepsiCo has had to adjust its
recipes.
In the eastern part of Russia
,PepsiCo found that fish is a big
part of the diet. So it introduced
"Crab" chips in 2006. It's now
the third most popular flavor in
the country.
A "Red Caviar" flavor does
best in Moscow, where caviar
is particularly popular. "Pickled
Cucumber," which piggybacks
off of a traditional appetizer
throughout Russia, was intro-
duced last year and is already
the fourth most popular flavor.
Other favorites include onion,
bacon and "sour cream and
herbs," which is a bit sweeter
than the American version.


ODD News


Man, monkey pulled
over in central Florida
LARGO (AP) -A Florida
man is charged with felony
drunken driving and
wildlife violations after
police discovered a small
monkey in his truck.
Largo Police say
Eugene Carl Kotelman
was speeding when they
stopped him last week.
He was driving on a
suspended license and had
been previously charged
numerous times with
driving on a suspended
license and DUI.
Officers noticed
a "small monkey" in
Kotelman's truck and
released the primate to his
friend.
After Kotelman
was released on bond
from the DUI charge,
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
officers charged him with
possession of wildlife and
two counts of violating
fish and wildlife rules.
They took custody of the
monkey.

Elephant plays tunes
on harmonica
WASHINGTON (AP) -An
elephant named Shanthi
at the Smithsonian's
National Zoo plays a
harmonica with her trunk
and appears to love doing
it.
Video released last
week by the zoo in
Washington shows the
36-year-old Asian elephant
has a harmonica attached
to her stall and plays tunes
even when no humans are
within view.
Elephant keeper
Debbie Flinkman said
Shanthi is "musically
inclined," playing her own
songs that always have
a big crescendo at the
end. Shanthi also likes to
tap things, flap her ears
against objects to make
noise and rub her leg up
and down shrubs to repeat
noises.
"It is very good
enrichment, especially
for this specific elephant"
because she is so
interested, Flinkman said.
Other elephants might
notice the harmonica but
are less interested.
Shanthi will play for
several minutes at a
time, exhaling to play a
pattern, then inhaling
for a different sound and
moving to another end
of the harmonica for
a different note. Each
time, she ends with a big
exhale for a loud sound.
After New Year's Day,
she also played a plastic


party horn that Flinkman
brought to her for hours,
blowing it as loud as she
could. "It sounded like she
was strangling a goose,"
Flinkman said.
Handheld harmonicas
have been used with the
elephants for years, but
the zoo only recently
added an activity wall
where they could
permanently mount two
harmonicas for Shanthi to
use on her own. Flinkman
said she doesn't reward
Shanthi when she plays
on her own. It's something
she enjoys.
Sometimes Shanthi will
lower her ear to be closer
to the sound.
"I try really hard to
stay out of her line of sight
because I don't want her
to cue off of me," Flinkman
said of Shanthi's music. "It
just really amuses us. And
I absolutely love it that it
amuses her."
Shanthi was a gift from
Sri Lanka in 1976 and is
the mother of the zoo's 10-
year-old calf Kandula.


Bad dog to get new
life as prison guard
NEW ROADS, La. (AP)
- The bad dog of the
neighborhood has received
a life prison sentence.
The wolf dog hybrid
named Chief once
ordered destroyed for
aggressive behavior will
become a guard dog at
Louisiana's maximum
security prison.
District Judge James
Best signed an order
turning over Chief to
the state prison system,
which plans to put the dog
to work at the Louisiana
State Penitentiary.
Best had ordered
euthanasia for Chief last
month after his neighbors
in Pointe Coupee Parish
testified that the dog would
frequently escape from
his owners' property and
terrorize them.
Deputy Warden Bruce
Dodd said prison officials
read about the dog and
decided he could have a
productive life guarding
the perimeter of the
18,000-acre prison farm at


Official: Polka dots


on ND home an eyesore


BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) -Jim Deitz
believes he's creating a Grand
Forks landmark, but the downtown
apartment house he's painting one
polka dot at a time is making a city
planner cringe.
The retired house painter on
Tuesday was putting the final polka
dots on his home-turned-apartments,
where passers-by have been gathering
to watch him work and to request
colors from his palette of a dozen cans
of brightly colored paint.
"Pizza delivery drivers won't have
any trouble finding this place," Deitz
said of the century old-two story home
that houses six apartments. "You can't
miss it."
The house is next to a church, a
fraternal organization building and a
new low-income apartment complex.
Deitz and the city had negotiated a deal
to buy out the property to expand the
low-income housing facility.
Deitz said he was offered $100,000
for the home a year or so ago.
"They were going to buy me out and
they backed out," Deitz said. "I want
$150,000 for it now."
Ryan Brooks, the city's senior
planner, said the polka dot house is an
eyesore, and he thinks it's Deitz's way
of protesting the city's decision not to


Angola.

Police arrest man for
paying with real $50
SHELBYVILLE, Tenn. (AP)
- Tennessee police are
apologizing after arresting
a man for using a $50 bill
they thought was fake but
turned out to be real.
Police in Shelbyville
thought the bill was
counterfeit after a
convenience store clerk
called them. The clerk said
a marker used to detect
false money didn't show
the bill was real.
Officer Brock Horner


buy the property.
"It's hard to say what this
gentleman's true motives are," Brooks
said. "I think my opinion is the same
as everybody I wouldn't want to be
living next to it."
Brooks said the city doesn't have
a code that forbids homeowners from
painting their houses in certain colors
or schemes, however garish.
Deitz insists the polka dots are
meant simply to brighten up the
neighborhood and are not as a form of
protest.
About eight tenants live in the
home, and none mind the new paint
scheme, he said.
"I got people waiting in line to get in
this place," he said.
Deitz researched several different
paint jobs before picking the polka dots.
"I looked at all kinds of crazy paint
jobs on the Internet and came up with
this polka dot deal," Deitz said. "She
looks good."
Brooks believes the polka dots won't
migrate to other neighborhoods in the
city.
"I don't see this as a trend because
most people take a little pride in their
homes," Brooks said. "The paint he's
putting on that thing is the only thing
new on it. It's in rough shape."


arrested Lorenzo Gaspar
on Friday. But a police
evidence technician told
the arresting officer that
some old bills don't react
to the markers. So police
gave the money to two
banks to check, and they
said it was real but just
very old.
Gaspar was released
from jail, and police
apologized to him.

1958 postcard from
Chicago finally arrives
CHICAGO (AP)- A
postcard mailed from
Chicago in 1958 has finally


reached its intended
recipient, but not without a
little help from Facebook.
The Chicago Sun-Times
reports that a postcard
depicting Shedd Aquarium
recently arrived at Scott
McMurry's Virginia home,
more than five decades
after his mom mailed it.
The 71-year-old said he
immediately recognized
his mother's handwriting.
The postcard was
addressed to Clairmont
Lane in Decatur, Ga.,
where McMurry grew up.
But it recently arrived
in Elizabeth Fulcher's
mailbox on Clairmont


Lane in South Daytona.
FRlcher posted a
picture of the postcard
on Facebook and her
friends helped track down
McMurry.
The half-century mail
delay remains a mystery.
In the meantime, the
aquarium has offered
to give him a tour of the
attraction his late parents
visited.


Bouncy houses
cushion bear's fall
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP)
- When a black bear
climbed a tree in a central
Arkansas city and refused
to come down, authorities
turned to unconventional
rescue tools: bouncy
houses.
Foster the Bear -
named for the residential
street where he holed
up in a tree wouldn't
budge from his branch.
So, authorities turned to a
local hardware store owner
who rents inflatable houses
and castles for children's
birthday parties.
They asked him to
set up two of the bouncy
contraptions beneath
the tree. Then, wildlife
officials shot the bear with
tranquilizer darts.
"He would slide to one
side, and we're like, 'Oh,
oh, oh, he's going to come
down, he's going to come
down,' Conway police
spokeswoman La Trlesha
Woodruff said. "And then
he'd balance himself
again."
Foster finally passed
out, but he still didn't come
down from his perch.
Eventually, firefighters
turned a hose on him until
he tumbled down onto
the edge of the inflatables
below.
The bear, about a year
old, wasn't hurt, though he
did land in between a blow-
up castle and the other
inflatable house kind of
"like if you get something
stuck between the wall
and the bed," as Woodruff
put it.
Spectators who had
been watching the bear in
the tree for hours cheered
and clapped, Woodruff said.
"Foster was fine, just
knocked out," she said.
Wildlife officials plan
to release the bear
somewhere in the Ozark
Mountains.


*


I


~YI


A2 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wednesday, May 9, 2012









BEASTIE from page Al


ing Academy. "Yauch was an
immense talent and creative
visionary."
Adam Nathanial Yauch, born
in Brooklyn, formed the Beas-
tie Boys with high school friend
Diamond. Originally conceived
as a hardcore punk group, they
played their first show on Yauch's
17th birthday.
In the letter read at the Rock
and Roll Hall of Fame induction,
Yauch recalled their early days
at his parents' home in Brooklyn,
"where we used to practice on
hot Brooklyn summer days after
school, windows open to disturb
the neighborhood."
The group became a hip-hop
trio soon after Horovitz joined and
coalesced after Yauch dropped
out of Bard College two years into
his studies. They released their
chart-topping debut "Licensed to
Ill" in 1986, a raucous album led
by the anthem "(You Gotta) Fight
for Your Right (To Party!)".
It was the first hip-hop album
to top the Billboard chart, and
though it remains popular, its
irreverent rock-rap fusion bore
few hints of an act with staying
power.
"Adam was incredibly sweet
and the most sensitive artist,
who I loved dearly," Russell Sim-
mons, whose Def Jam label re-
leased "Licensed to Ill," said on
his website.
In the seven studio albums
that followed, the Beastie Boys
expanded sonically and grew


more musically ambitious.
Their follow-up, 1989's "Paul's
Boutique," ended any suggestion
that the group was a one-hit won-
der. Extreme in its sampling and
thoroughly layered, the album
(produced by the Dust Brothers)
was ranked the 156th greatest al-
bum ever by Rolling Stone maga-
zine in 2003.
The Beastie Boys would later
take up their own instruments
- a rarity in hip-hop on the
album "Check Your Head" and
subsequent releases. Yauch
played bass. Later, they would
even release an album of instru-
mentals, which won one of their
three Grammys in 2007.
On "Pass the Mic," he rapped,
"If you can feel what I'm feeling
then it's a musical masterpiece
/ If you can hear what I'm deal-
ing with then that's cool at least /
What's running through my mind
comes through in my walk / True
feelings are shown from the way
that I talk."
For many, the Beastie Boys'
lyrics overflowing torrents of
wit, humor and rhyme were al-
ways the main draw. While other
forms of hip-hop celebrated indi-
vidualism, the Beastie Boys were
a verbal tag team. Yauch once
rapped, "on the tough guy style
I'm not too keen."
Their popularity perhaps
peaked with 1994's "Ill Communi-
cation," which spawned several
of their most famous music vid-
eos, including "Sure Shot" and


the Spike Jonze-directed "Sabo-
tage" a hit highlighted by
Yauch's bass solo. (MTV which
played a key role in the Beas-
ties' rise, hurriedly assembled an
hour-long tribute show to Yauch
on Friday night.)
Yauch used the group's grow-
ing fame to attract awareness for
Tibetan Buddhists. He founded
the Milarepa Fund to promote ac-
tivism for Tibet in defense of what
the nonprofit considered China's
occupational government.
In 1996, Yauch and Milare-
pa produced a hugely popular
benefit concert for Tibet in San
Francisco, which was followed by
more international concerts over
the next decade.


"He was a goofball and behind
a lot of their prankiness, but if
you wanted to talk to him about
what was going on in the world
and social issues and everything,
you got a totally different guy,"
said Rick Krim, executive vice
president of music and talent re-
lations at Vhl.
Introducing the group at the
Rock Hall, Public Enemy rapper
Chuck D said the Beastie Boys
"broke the mold."
"The Beastie Boys are indeed
three bad brothers who made
history," Chuck D said. "They
brought a whole new look to rap
and hip-hop. They proved that
rap could come from any street
-not just a few."


Yauch also went under the
pseudonym Nathanial Hornblow-
er when working as a filmmaker.
He directed numerous videos
for the group, as well as the 2006
concert film "Awesome: I F--'
Shot That!" (shot entirely by fans
given cameras) and the basket-
ball documentary, "Gunnin' for
that (No.) 1 Spot."
In 2008, he co-founded the not-
ed independent film distribution
company Osciolloscope Labora-
tories, named after his New York
studio.
Yauch is survived by his wife,
Dechen Wangdu, and his daugh-
ter, Tenzin Losel Yauch.
Yauch's illness, which he first
expressed hope was "very treat-
able," forced the group to cancel
shows and delayed the release
of their last album, "Hot Sauce
Committee, Pt. 2." He hadn't per-
formed in public since 2009.
But the enduring popularity
of the Beastie Boys across some
28 years is one of the steadiest
paths of success in pop music
- a time remarkable for the con-
stant, warm camaraderie among
Yauch, Horovitz and Diamond.
"They are truly rock's most re-
alized group not hip-hop but all
music, really," wrote Questlove,
the drummer for the Roots, who
toured with the Beastie Boys. "I
mean, did we really expect the
most thoughtful, mature, consid-
erate act in music to be the same
brats who gave us 'Licensed To
Ill'?"


B.O.B

from page A1

show ... and instantly she
loved it. She was like,
"Bob, I have tears in my
eyes. I love this song. I'm
down. I want to be a part
of it." ... And she sounded
amazing on the record.
(She) actually rewrote
some of my verses as
well.

AP: How was Nicki
Minaj?
B.o.B: Just in the
brief moments that
I've spoken with her,
she's very much about
her business. There
are no gray areas
with Nicki Minaj....
We had a couple of
creative conversations,
but the main thing
was everything was
professional and taken
care of.

AP: What did you want
to do on this album?
B.o.B: You can have a
good album with good
songs, but I wanted
a good album that
was organically good,
something that really
felt like, "Man, only
B.o.B has this music,
only B.o.B makes this
type of sound." I felt
like in order to do that,
I really had to not let
the success of the
first album make me
complacent.

AP: When you were
a kid did you know
you wanted to be a
musician?
B.o.B: It wasn't until I
was 13 when I was really
strongly adamant about
being an emcee, to the
point where it was like I
had an ultimatum and I
was like, "Man, I really
need to decide what
I'm going to do with my
life."

AP: So you were a
serious 13-year-old?
B.o.B: Absolutely.
That mentality at 13
to become an emcee
wholeheartedly, you
know, it's a danger
to it and risk to it
because you neglect
certain things that you
automatically count off
as not being necessary
for this type of lifestyle.
As a kid I was like, "I
don't need school or
books. I'm an emcee;
I'll make it off of that."
And granted, I did, but
it's like, you don't really
know, you just have all
the faith that you can
have, and then it's left up
to the universe to make
it happen. So, it's been
like this since I was 13.


Clark Gregg's 5 favorite sci-fi movies


LOS ANGELES (AP) A little
movie called "The Avengers"
came out this weekend. You might
have heard something about it.
Among its impressive
ensemble cast is Clark
Gregg, returning from F
previous Marvel movies
as Agent Coulson, Nick
Fary's no-nonsense, right- L
hand man at S.H.I.E.L.D.
In all his copious free time
this week, Gregg was kind
enough to choose his five CL,
favorite science fiction GR
films.
Here they are in his own
thoughtful words, with the last
being most favorite. He's got good
taste:
*"Another Earth" (2011): I saw
this at Sundance in 2011 and was
completely mesmerized by its
low-budget, idea-driven premise,
which, like the best sci-fi, uses an
alternative, near-future reality
to provide a unique perspective
on who we are now. Mike Cahill's
powerful direction of a clever,


A
E


haunting script by the movie's
beautiful, unknown lead, Brit
Marling, along with an emotional
but restrained performance
by William Mapother, make
S1this a deeply resonant
film about grief and
redemption.
"Alien" (1979): This
belongs at the top of
S about five different lists,
including best thriller and
best horror film, as well.
,RK Ridley Scott did so many
GG things right here from
the grimy, lived-in world
of the Nostromo mixed with H.R.
Giger's eerily seductive design
to the perfect cast and Sigourney
Weaver's bad-ass performance.
I also love the way Scott keeps
the alien unseen for so much of
the gut-churning build-up, then
delivers one of the most terrifying
creatures ever seen on screen.
I still can't watch this one after
about 8 p.m.
"The Matrix" (1999): The
ultimate popcorn movie. I


accompanied a friend to the
premiere with no idea what I was
walking into and had about as
much fun as I've ever had in a
movie theater. Spectacular, mind-
bending premise which provides
the seductive setting for a story
delivered with style and precision
and more shell casings than all
the "Rambo" movies combined.
The sequels never quite lived up
to this promise, but I can't hold
that against this perfect piece of
wired-action pie.
*"2001: A Space Odyssey" (1968):
Stanley Kubrick at his visionary
finest. My dad took me to see
this when I was about 9 and I
was changed forever. Kubrick's
visceral and prescient take
on such themes as artificial
intelligence, extraterrestrials
and their role in human evolution
was adapted with novelist Arthur
C. Clarke from one of his short
stories. From the astonishing
first act at the dawn of man to the
hallucinatory, largely non-verbal
climax, the film takes more risks


than any 10 studio films made
today. I watch it over and over
and always experience something
different.
"Blade Runner" (1982): Holy
crap, I love this movie. I've
seen it countless times in all
its incarnations, read Phillip K.
Dick's "Do Androids Dream of
Electric Sheep?" on which it's
loosely based and never flip past
it on cable. I love the futuristic
neo-noir tone, the moody Vangelis
score and the pitch-perfect
performances by the entire cast,
especially Harrison Ford, Sean
Young, Daryl Hannah and, above
all, the young, Brando-esque
Rutger Hauer. His turn as the
murderous replicant Roy Batty
on a desperate, all-too-human
quest to prolong his artificially
shortened life in a rain-soaked,
post-apocalyptic, 21st century Los
Angeles always breaks my heart.
There may be a few logic issues
here and there, but the whole
thing is so damn sexy that you
don't even care.


AVENGERS from page Al


While the number could dip be-
low $200 million come Monday, Dis-
ney spent the weekend revising its
forecasts upward as business kept
growing.
"There aren't even words, to be
honest. I'm running low on double
takes. Every time we looked at
a number, it just got bigger than
what we could have hoped for in the
best-case assumption," said Dave
Hollis, Disney's head of distribu-
tion. "With this film, this weekend,
anything is possible."
"The Avengers" started with sol-
id midnight crowds Friday, though
nowhere near a record. Then it did
$80.5 million for the full day Friday,
second only to the "Harry Potter"
finale's $91.1 million first day.
Revenues held up much better
than expected with $69.7 million
Saturday, and Disney estimated
that the film would bring in $50.1
million more on Sunday.
The record weekend was the
culmination of years of careful
planning by Marvel Studios, which
has included teasers for an "Aveng-
ers" dream team collaboration in
its solo superhero adventures.
Directed by Joss Whedon
("Buffy the Vampire Slayer"),
"The Avengers" features Robert
Downey Jr. as Iron Man, Chris
Evans as Captain America, Chris
Hemsworth as Thor, Mark Ruffalo
as the Hulk, Scarlett Johansson as
Black Widow, Jeremy Renner as
Hawkeye and Samuel L. Jackson
as Nick Fury.
A $200 million total for every
movie in release is considered a
great weekend for the business
as a whole, so "The Avengers" re-
defines the standards for a block-
buster debut.
"If 'The Avengers' is any indi-
cation, we're going to see a leap
rather than a gentle little nudge


TICKET
These are the estimated
ticket sales for Friday
through Sunday at U.S. and
Canadian theaters, according
to Hollywood.com.
1. "The Avengers,"
$200.3 million
2. "Think Like a Man," $8
million
3. "The Hunger Games,"
$5.7 million
4. "The Lucky One," $5.5


into new territory, and the lineup
is there to justify it going forward,"
said Greg Foster, chairman and
president of the huge-screen IMAX
cinema chain.
Crowds were so anxious to see
the film on IMAX's giant screens
that Foster said the company had
only one problem: it ran out of
seats to sell.
Overall domestic revenues
came in at $248 million, climbing
49 percent compared to the same
weekend last year, when "Thor"
opened with $65.7 million, accord-


SALES
million
5. "The Pirates! Band of
Misfits," $5.4 million
6. "The Five-Year
Engagement," $5.1 million
7. "The Raven," $2.5
million
8. "Safe," $2.47 million
9. "Chimpanzee," $2.4
million
10. "The Three Stooges,"
$1.8 million


ing to box-office tracker Hollywood.
com. "The Avengers" accounted
for four-fifths of the weekend's do-
mestic receipts.
Hollywood launched a poten-
tially record-shattering summer
with a vengeance, "The Avengers"
landing as just the first of three
huge superhero tales that highlight
a lineup filled with other blockbust-
ers in the making.
"The Amazing Spider-Man"
follows on July 3 and "The Dark
Knight Rises" wraps up the cur-
rent Batman series on July 20.


Until the "Harry Potter" finale,
2008's "The Dark Knight" had held
the revenue record with a $158.4
million debut. Before that, the re-
cord-holder was 2007's "Spider-
Man 3" with $151.1 million.
So anticipation for those two
films could rival that of "The
Avengers."
As admission prices rise, Hol-
lywood's record-breakers often
take in more money but sell fewer
tickets than previous blockbust-
ers. But "The Avengers" took in so
much money that it's the undisput-
ed champ among debuts.
Based on average admission
prices the years they were re-
leased, "The Dark Knight" and
"Spider-Man 3" had led with about
22 million tickets sold each over
opening weekend. Today's average
prices put "The Avengers" tally at
around 25.6 million tickets sold.
Along with the superhero films,
Hollywood's summer lineup in-
cludes the action tales "Men in
Black 3," "G.I. Joe: Retaliation,"
"Battleship," "Total Recall" and
"Prometheus," director Ridley
Scott's return to the sci-fi territory
of his horror hit "Alien."
Big family fare includes the ani-
mated adventures "Brave," from
"Toy Story" creator Pixar Anima-
tion, and the sequels "Ice Age:
Continental Drift" and "Madagas-
car 3: Europe's Most Wanted."
The comedy lineup features
Adam Sandler's "That's My Boy,"
Will Ferrell's "The Campaign"
and Sacha Baron Cohen's "The
Dictator."
"'The Avengers' kicks off what
looks to me to be the summer box-
office equivalent of the 100-year
flood," said Hollywood.com ana-
lyst Paul Dergarabedian. "This is
perhaps the most perfect summer
lineup in box-office history."


*


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Santa Rosa Free Press I A3






A4 I Santa Rosa Free Press


COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA


/ emrad co




mar


Norlhwesl Flonda Daily News News Herald DesLin Log Cresrview News Bullelin Wallon Sun The Star Holmes County Times Advertiser WasningLon County News Santa Rosa's Press Gazele The Times







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1100
4/398
NOTICE OF SUSPEN-
SION
Case No.: 201200750-
TO:Shellie T Isakson
A Notice of Suspension
to suspend your li-
cense and eligibility for
licensure has been filed
against you.
You have the right to
request a hearing pur-
suant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57,
Florida Statutes, by
mailing a request for
same to the Florida De-
partment of Agriculture
and Consumer Ser-
vices, Division of
Licensing, Post Office
Box 3168, Tallahassee,
Florida 32315-3168. If a
request for hearing is
not received by 21
days from the date of
the last publication, the
right to hearing in this
matter will be waived
and the Department will
dispose of this cause in


S 1100
accordance with law.
4/25, 5/2, 5/9, & 5/16,
2012
4/398


4/376
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
Case No.: 12-539-DR
Division:E
WILLIAM ROBERT
MASHBURN II,
Petitioner, Husband
and
ELSA NAVARRO FLO-
RENDO MASHBURN
Respondent, Wife
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Elsa Navarro Flo-
rendo Mashburn II
Last Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED


I 1100
that an action has been
filed against you in the
Circuit Court of the
First Judicial Circuit, in
and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, for a
dissolution of marriage,
and you are required to
serve a copy of your
written defenses to it, if
any, to:
Steven C. Warrick, Es-
quire
6867 Oak St.,
Milton, Florida 32570
on or before 8 May,
2012 and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of
this Court, at the Santa
Rosa County Court-
house, Milton, Florida,
either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
or a default will be en-
tered against you for
the relief demanded in
the Complaint or Peti-
tion.
Copies of all court doc-
uments in this case, in-
cluding orders, are


1100
available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's of-
fice. You may review
these documents upon
request.
You must keep the
Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of
your current address.
(You may file Notice of
Current Address, Flor-
ida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the
address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule
12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of
documents and infor-
mation. Failure to com-
ply can result in sanc-
tions, including dis-
missal or striking of
pleadings.
WITNESS my hand and
Seal of this Court on
April 10, 2012.


1100
CLERK OF THE
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By Brenda Lambrisky
As Deputy Clerk
4/18, 4/25, 5/2, & 5/9
4/376

4/416
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 2012 CP 128
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SONNY HALL
NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS
The names and ad-
dresses of 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, in-


S 1100
cluding unmatured,
contingent, or unliqul-
dated claims on whom
a copy of this notice is
served, must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE 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,
contingent, or unliqul-
dated claims, must file
their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.


*


Gole
* Hunang,


We al


I


~YI


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Don'tll
get; let


" C~b 1







Wednesday, May 9, 2012


Santa Rosa Free Press I AS


1100
The date of first publi-
cation of this Notice is
May 2, 2012.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Stephen M. Guttman,
Esquire
Florida Bar No. 375578
3124 South Baylen
Street, Suite 203
Pensacola, FL 32502
Telephone: (850)
432-9759

Personal Representa-
tive:
Faith Goldsmith
6659 Avenida Oakleigh
Navarre, FL 32566
5/2 & 5/9
4/416



5/462
Notice Under Ficti-
tious Name Law Pur-
suant to Section
865.09, Florida Stat-
utes

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to en-
gage in business under
the fictitious name of
Blessings in Disguise
Creations located 7558
Duval ST in the County
of Santa Rosa, in the
City of Navarre, Florida
32566 intends to reg-
ister the said name with
the Division of Corpo-
rations of the Florida
Department of State,
Tallahassee, Florida.

Dated at Milton, Flor-
ida, this 3 day of May,
2012.

Sarah Pickering
5/9
5/462



5/463

NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicle
will be sold to the high-
est bidder to satisfy the
lien on the vehicle for
towing and storage
fees owed. The sale
will be held 10:00 am
(cst) on May 21, 2012,
at JR'S Paint & Body,
5933 Graham Lane,
Milton in Santa Rosa
County in the State of
Florida. If the owner ca-
res to recover said ve-
hicle they may bring
the amount of the
charges in cash only
before the date and
time of sale to JR'S
Paint & Body and the
vehicle will be surren-
dered to them. This
sale is in accordance
with FL Statue 713.78


Year: 2007 Make:
Mitsubishi Model:
Eclipse
V I N
4A3AK24F67E010745

The registered and/or
legal owners) are:

OWNER:
John William Parkins
4470 Spanish Trail I
Unit G95
Pensacola, FL
32504-0000

Current fees owed are
$250.00 for towing,
$351.45 for storage
charges and $300.00
for Lien Filing Fees.
The total amount due is
$901.45 as of April 23,
2012. Storage fees of
$31.95 per day con-
tinue to accumulate.

TOWING COMPANY
JR'S PAINT AND BODY
5/9
5/463



S 1110

Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

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


Please your ad.

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

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

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

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


,


1120
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Success! Call Now to
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Licensed & Insured

Wilsons Lawn & Land-
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Stewart's Tractor
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from trimming to take-
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Licensed & Insured
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PAUL STEWART


one order Advertising MERCHDSE
Networks of Florida- 3100- Antiques
(866) 742-1373. 3110 -Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
Potential to generate 310 Auctions
$4,000 to $20,000 or 3140 Baby Items
more a month with this 3150- Building Supplies
activity. No selling. Ex- 3160-Business
perience financial and Equipment
time freedom. (352) 3170- Collectibles
3180 Computers
445-1385 Financial 3190- Electronics
FreedomWay. info. 3200 Firewood
3210- Free Pass it On
Rabbeat 3220 Furniture
Productions 3230-Garage/Yard Sales
roducions 3240- Guns
Owner: Michael 3250 Good Things to Eat
Magazzeni AkA Stache 3260 Health & Fitness
from Dinosaur Daze. 3270 Jewelry/Clothing
Text FL08633 to 56654 3280 Machinery/
Text FL83 to 554 Equipment
S3290 Medical Equipment
1181A1181 0 3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
1130 3320 Plants & Shrubs/
p. :T P- I Supplies
Adopt: TV Producer 3330 Restaurant/Hotel
& Counselor in 30's, 3340 Sporting Goods
I yearn for 1st baby. I 3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)
1 Alex&Allson 800-52
2-0045 FLBar42311
*Expenses Paid* 3110

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow Kenmore NG stove.
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REI C CLE one year. 30" white. 4
burners. Broiling draw-
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1 D \J 1 ask for Ginny.


3250
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Farmer Mkt. We ac-
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i0jA.10MET8I1,Wj


1 3300
1 single burial plot in
Monument section of
Serenity Gardens Cem-
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includes perpetual care
850-623-9051

Computer with
monitor, scanner,
printer keyboard
speakers etc $99 OBO.
Computer desk with
hutch and chair $99
OBO. Bakers rack with
3 shelves $50. Rocker
recliner blue cloth $40.
Card table and chairs
$25. RV tailgate for GM
Truck metal louvered
$200 OBO. 995-8670




Crystal set. Sky Blue 6
sizes. $75. Antique
armless oak rocker
$100. File drawer
metal cabinet $60.
Coffee table mahogany
glass inlaid $85.
Mounted deer head
$90. Mahogany dining
set- table, chairs, buffet
and china cabinet
$1,000. 380-2928

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Farms and Berrydale
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cept W c Coupon
(850) 675-4111 I

One cemetery lot at
Memory Park (beside
Enterprise Car Rental)
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price. 623-0628









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Short employment
commitment required
Call (866)297-8916
www.joinCRSTcom


4130
Drive 4 Melton Top
Pay & CSA Friendly
Equip 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp
(877)258-8782 www.
meltontruck.com/drive
Drivers- Class A
Flatbed-$-Home Week-
ends, Run Southeast
US, Requires 1 Yr OTR
Flatbed experience, &
Pay UP TO .390/mile
Call (800) 572-5489x
227, SunBelt Transport,
LLC
Drivers- HIRING EX_
PERIENCE/ INEXPERI-
ENCED TANKER DRIV-
ERS! Great Benefits
and Pay! New Fleet
Volvo Tractors! 1 year
OTR Exp. Req. Tanker
Training Available. Call
Today: (877) 882-6537
www.OakleyTransport.com



-. M 1 -


4130
Drivers- Regional
Refrigerated & Dry Van
Freight, Annual Salary
$45K to $60K. Quar-
terly Safety Bonus.
Flexible Hometime.
CDL-A, 3 months
current OTR exper-
ience. (800) 414-9569
www.driveknight.com

Medical Billing Train-
ees Needed! Train to
become a Medical
Office Assistant! No
Experience Needed!
Job Training & Local
Placement assistance.
HS Diploma/GED &
PC/Internet needed!
(888) 374-7294.

Training/Education
Want to be a
CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express Training
Services is now
offering our
nursing asst. exam
prep classes in
DESTIN
Class for 1 week.
850-502-5521
expresstrainina
services.com
Next class 5/14/2012









BUSINESS, & FINANCIAL
5100- Business
Opportunities
5110- Money to Lend


|REAL ETATEgFR RENT
6100- Business/
Commercial
B110- Apartments
120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/lownhouse
6140 House Rentals
B150 Roommate Wanted
B160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals


Now Hiring Experienced

CLASS A

CDL DRIVERS
to Haul Petroleum Locally
Be home everyday, while making excellentpay!
EXCELLENT BENEFITS: Health/401K/Bonuses
ALL APPLICANTS MUST HAVE:
Class A CDL
SMust have X endorsement within 30 days of hire
1 yr.t/t exp with a t/t school certificate
or 2 yrs. t/t exp without the cert.
*25 yrs of age or older



Ft
RORIDA ROCK
6 IANK LINES

Please Apply Online:
www.floridarockandtanklines.com
1-866-352-7625


CLUES ACROSS

1. Schilling (abbr.)
4. Macaws
7.__ Ling, So. Chinese
mountains
10. Glower
12. Short for tachometer
14. Indicates near
15. Finger millets
17. Upon
18. American Religious
Identification Survey (abbr.)
19. Best Picture 2011
22. Ali Baba's opening word
23. Swedish river
24. Plural of 34 across
25. Prejudice
26. -_, denotes past
27. Public promotion of a product
28. Freedom from difficulty
30. The underside of the foot



CLUES DOWN

1. Single Lens Reflex
2. Layers of paint
3. Famous recluse Howard
4. Repents
5. Resounded
6. In a way, behaves
7. Music sung in open air
8. Vertexes
9. Birthplace of Constantine
11. City of Elbquelle sculpture
13. A vast multitude
16. Glides over ice
18. 2005 album by Kate Bush
20. CONHCO containing com-
pound
21. Post office mail compartment
(abbr.)
28. Of time passing by


5100
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Criminal Justice,
*Hospitality. Job place-
ment assistance. Com-
puter available. Finan-
cial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
(877)206-5165 www.
CenturaOnline.com
START NOW! OPEN A
RED HOT DOLLAR,
DOLLAR PLUS, MAIL-
BOX, DISCOUNT
PARTY, DISCOUNT
CLOTHING, TEEN
STORE, FITNESS
CENTER FROM
$51,900 WORLDWIDE!
WWW.DRSS20.COM
(800)518-3064

/ ti .-..


6170
2 Br with A/C, front
and back porch. Pri-
vate lot. No Pets.
623-5145

3 bedroom FEMA mo-
bile home. Porch with
fenced in yard. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch 626-8973

3 Bedroom, 1 bath.
$350 including
garbage. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
626-8973

Clean 2 br/1 ba, partly
furn. Water & garbage
inc. starting at $350
and up a mth/$300
dep. & No Pets. or 3
BR/1Ba CH&A $600 &
$300 dep. No Pets
675-6614


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


o11o
2004 Bonneville Pon-
tiac Loaded. Perfect
condition. 28-30 mpg.
67,000 miles. $6500
850-602-0081
2004 Jeep Liberty Lim-
ited Edition Leather 4x4
Loaded. Perfect condi-
tion 91,000 miles.
$8,000. 850-602-0081


Now Hiring Experienced

CLASS A

CDL DRIVERS
to Haul Petroleum Locally
Be home everyday, while making excellentpay!
EXCELLENT BENEFITS: Health/401 K/Bonuses
ALL APPLICANTS MUST HAVE:
Class A CDL
SMust have X endorsement within 30 days of hire
S 1 yr.t/t exp with a t/t school certificate
or 2 yrs. t/t exp without the cert.
25 yrs of age or older



Ft
RORIDA ROCK
6 IANK LINES

Please Apply Online:
www.floridarockandtanklines.com
1-866-352-7625
u cn als.o.1 vi ewo.1 rado*IIJ [: !ii.. ]i i ]


32. Not capitals (abbr.)
33. "Can't Touch This" artist
Hammer
34. Self-immolation by fire ritual
36. Lodging establishment
39. Impressive in size or scope
40. Uncoordinated
42. Sin city
46. Off-Broadway theater
award
47. Data transmission speed
measure
48. A man who is older than
yourself
50. Cambodian monetary unit
51. Grey Sea Eagle
52. Ramblin' Wreck of Ga.
53. Electroencephalogram
54. Opposite of beginning
55. Tao (alt.)


29. Physically energetic
30. Struck with a heavy blow
31. A musical interval of eight
tones
34. Member of U.S. Navy
35. Decorate a cake with frost-
ing
36. Involving the use of hands
37. Glorify and praise
38. With covers
41. Cecums
42. Cease to have
43. Knight or Dame award
(abbr.)
44. Swiss river
45. Crotalaria juncea
49. The 17th Greek letter


*


----I


~YI


I 6110 | 6170
2/2 duplex. Very nice, Free months rent to
great area. $625. repair mobile home.
month, $625 deposit. East Gate Mobile
995-4335 Home Ranch 626-8973

Milton (Bruce Lane)
6 0 Incl. water, garbage &
S4lawn service. 2/2 for
3 bedroom 1 bath $450 month. 2/2 for
close to Pace High $350 month. Senior
School. $750 mth $500 Discount. 261-8193 or
dep. 850-516-2882 698-4582


I




A6 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Pace Location Only


SPace Location Only
grocery 4025Hwy90
S Ou t l g

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


Wednesday, May 9, 2012


S a e G o o iT h ir M ay 1 5 ,. 2 0 1 2 1S L^ ^


Farmland
Stack Pack
Bacon
4 28,,
24 oz


Farmland Reg
or Thick
Sliced
Bologna

0716 oz


Tray Pack
Boneless
Fryer Breast
I 70b



Land O'Frost
Thin Sliced
Ham or Turkey

298.
16 Oz


MaMa Rosa
Kid Pack
Pizza
14
2144 pack


Georgia Special
Smoked Sausage
or Red Hots

73351b pkg


Scott
Towels
471
4716 Roll



Dixie Lily
Yellow Rice

41'
6.5 oz bag


-ST i Hi R S [lin : a PM eIAJYS 1 AE


;Wrocery
S c Outlegy
Sales Prices Good through May 15, 2012
99 F1011 1 F-1r" 5m 1110111Em Em


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.


4025 HWY 90 *
850-995-8778
.-.MS EBTWIC
VISAEBT WlC


PACE


*


Royal Whole
Smoked Hams
139b
Ib


Blackwell
Angus
Boneless
Chuck Roast
2701b


Blackwell
Angus New
York Strip
Steaks Boneless
6889
lb


Country Best
Bratwurst or
Italian
Sausage

25 oz
16 oz


Farmland
Jumbo Franks
I0716oz
16 oz


Bar "S"
Corndogs

35531b box


Florida Sweet
Yellow or
White Corn


California
Strawberries

831b pkg


US #1 Red
Potatoes
S83 bag
51b bag


Green Giant
Broccoli

S13each


Pepsi
369
12 pk cans


Bengal Ant
'N Roach
Aerosol
587
9 oz


Golden Flake
Potato Chips
70o
10.5-11oz


Wagonmaster
Pork & Beans

451 oz
^r~~I 15Oz


Liberty Gold
Pineapple

89 .20 oz


Airwick
Aerosol Air
Fresheners


Royal Oak
Charcoal

2638.3 Ib


Del Monte
Spaghetti
Sauce

8527 oz


Red Diamond
Can Coffee

7 68 4.5 oz


Margaret
Holmes
Seasoned
Greens

8827 oz


Luzianne Tea
Bags
3724
I 24 ct


Hamburger
Helper Twin
Pack
S67


I


I


~YI