The Santa Rosa press gazette

Material Information

The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title:
Milton press gazette
Portion of title:
Press gazette
Place of Publication:
Milton, FL
Halifax Media Group, Jim Fletcher- Publisher
Creation Date:
January 5, 2005
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
30.622271 x -87.046628


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
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.

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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Copyright Santa Rosa Press Gazette, Milton Newspapers, Inc., publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
001994926 ( ALEPH )
33399204 ( OCLC )
AKH2012 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047208 ( LCCN )

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** Publisher Jim Fletcher 623-2120 Community ................A2 Politics .....................A4 Health .......................A5 Opinion ....................A6 Lifestyle .....................B1 Outdoors ....................B2 A5How important is hand washing?B3Matt Gaetz visits Jay, Baker SEE THE WINNERS OF THE MAIN STREET MILTON PHOTO CONTEST | B1 PACES MOORE GRADUATES U.S. MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY | A9 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 Gazette Santa Rosas Press @srpressgazette ¢ Vol. 110 Issue 55 By Kevin Boyerkboyer@srpressgazette.comIn Saturdays article "Crime decreased by 21 percent in Santa Rosa County," Sheriff Bob Johnson stated that crime in Milton had increased by 8 percent. This statistic did not include data for Milton City proper under the jurisdiction of the Milton City Police Department, according to the citys public informations offi-cer Pamela Holt.Holt said the MPD will have updated crime rate data available in the beginning of August.UPDATEBy Kevin Boyer@kboyersrpg | 850-623-2120 kboyer@srpressgazette.comMILTON „ Milton High School has been home for the T-28B Trojan aircraft display since 1976 when it was loaned to the city by the Naval Avia-tion Museum. However, that could all soon change. An inspection by the Naval History Heritage Command and PRES LLC determined that the display needs a number of repairs in order for the city to keep the loan. The city council discussed the cost of maintenance on the plane at the July 2 executive city council meeting. During the meeting Milton resident George Jordan approached the council with an alterna-tive suggestion„a full-scale panther statue where the plane is.Jordan provided pictures of several versions of panther statues to the council including a bronze panther which he says would be more cost efficient to maintain than the T-28B. You know all of us like and appreciate the airplane exhibit,Ž Jordan said. Wed like to keep the display just like it is, just like it has been for many years. But to bring the maintenance back up to the level acceptable to the aviation museum is going to be awful expen-sive.Ž Jordan said the bronze panther would cost a one time cost of $6,450. He said he is not trying to push for the panther but wanted to offer an alternative in case the cost of trying to preserve the plane is indeed too high. Councilwoman Mary Ellen Johnson said she remembered a previous panther statue stood in another location on the school grounds at one time that had been removed. The maintenance of the T-28B could exceed $80,000. Councilman Alan Lowery said the council should move this to committee of the whole and think carefully about Jordans suggestion. Discussion will continue at the committee of the whole meeting at 3:30 p.m. July 19.Plane or pantherThe Trojan T-28B static aircraft display at Milton High School has been there since the 1970s. [ALICIA ADAMS | PRESS GAZETTE] By Jennie McKeon315-4434 | @jenniemnwfdn jmckeon@nwfdailynews.comNAVARRE „ The community is rallying around a baby fighting for his life.Grayson Abel StulzaftCordell was born with gastroschisis, a condition in which a babys intestines are outside of the body exiting through a hole beside the belly button.It was around 27 weeks into the pregnancy when doctors discovered a hole in the babys bowel during an ultrasound, said Cory Cordell, Graysons father."The doctors came in and just said Wow," recalled Cory. "I said, What do you mean wow? It was a shock."Graysons mom, Lauren Boatwright, was admitted to the hospital and put on bed rest. Two weeks later on June 27, Grayson was born via cesarean section. He was just 4 pounds. An hour after he was born, Grayson went in for surgery where much of his intestine and part of his colon had to be removed.Less than two weeks old, little Grayson is facing a battle for his life which requires an intesti-nal transplant. Its a procedure thats not only expensive but is only performed at a handful of hospitals. To help raise money for medical expenses, family and friends have been organizing fundraisers, including the Shrimp Basket in Navarre where Cory works as a general manager. Hes all that mattersGrayson Abel Stulzaft-Cordell was born at 29 weeks on June 27. Born with gastroschisis, his family is raising money so that he can have a intestinal transplant. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Community rallies around baby born with birth defect HELP BABY GRAYSONSupport Grayson by visiting the Shrimp Basket in Navarre, at 8900 Navarre Parkway, on Tuesday when 100 percent of the proceeds will go toward the babys medical bills. Donations may also be made through GoFundMe at saving-grayson-abel.See GRAYSON, A7By Kevin Boyer @kboyersrpg | 850-623-2120 |kboyer@srpressgazette.comMILTON „ Richard Lowery lived at Pineywood Apartments with his mother through Section 8, the lowincome housing assistance program. However, new owners of the complex do not accept Section 8 thereby forcing Lowery and others to move.Section 8 is the common name for the Housing Choice Voucher Program, funded by the U.S. Department of Hous-ing and Urban Development, whichhelps low-income families afford housing in the private sector. However, the owner must agree to accept the program.Pineywood Apartments, located on Pineywood Place was owned for years by Black-water Housing Corporation then sold to GVA PRO LLC in February for $8,200,000. New property management company doesnt accept section 8 housing Pineywood Apartments, located on Pineywoods Place in Milton. [KEVIN BOYER | PRESS GAZETTE] See COMPANY, A7


** A2 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 | Santa Rosa Press Gazette COMMUNITYKevin Charles Bonner, age 60, of Pace passed away July 5, 2018. He was born April 13, 1958. Kevin was a distinguished sheet metal mechanic and fabricator for over 30 years, driver for Mobile Attic, and Sheetmetal Fabricator for, Blackwater Truss Systems.He loved to fish and was an avid pool player, for a local pool/billiard league.He was a true friend to everyone, who had the pleasure to meet him. He was a loving husband to his wife, Patricia; Kevin was a loving father of Robbie (Miranda) Howington (Milton, Florida), Melissa (Jonathan) Walters (Florence, Mississippi), Amy (Forrest) Blackmon (Florence, Mississippi); Beloved Poppy of Mercedes and Robert Jr Howington (Milton, Florida), Jonathan Jr and McKenzie Walters (Florence, Mississippi), Christian Rushing and Brantley Blackmon (Florence, Mississippi). He is urther survived by nieces, nephews, other relatives, and many friends. Pallbearers: Jason Helfrich, Donnie Tedder, DAngelo Dixon, David Smith, Martin Jones, and Tommy Goodale. Trahan Family Funeral Home in Milton, Florida, will be in charge of services. Services were held on Monday, July 9, 2018.KEVIN CHARLES BONNER By Press Gazette contributorMILTON „ Here are highlights involving area students:Hanna Stapleton of Navarre was among nine student-athletes from Tallahassee Community College earning All-Academic honors from the National Junior College Athletic Association.Three of Tallahassee's individual award winners„Brandie Callaway of Glen St. Mary, Hanna Stapletonof Navarreand Lily Adams of Tallahassee„earned NJCAA All-Academic First-team honors for having achieved a 4.0 GPA. All three are mem-bers of the Eagles' softball team.CAMPUS KUDOSSanta Rosa County student recognizedMILTON „ Here's a look at upcoming events in Santa Rosa County and surrounding areas.ANNOUNCEMENTSSanta Rosa Neighborhood Softball LeagueSANTA ROSA COUNTY „ Tim Sousa is organizing a neighborhood softball league. Sousa and organizers are look-ing for coaches and players to represent their neighborhoods and communities during the spring and early summer months.The league would consist of neighborhood teams who will compete against one another in a friendly team environment. Email for more information.UPCOMINGFree Vessel Safety CheckNAVARRE „ The Coast Guard Auxiliary 1-7 is holding a free vessel safety check from 8 to 11 a.m. July 28 at the Navarre Beach boat ramp. This is open to the public for all types of boats. Boats satisfactorily completing the safety check will receive a decal. There is no penalty if the boat does not pass. The decal is an indication to marine law officers that the vessel has the required safety equipment on board. Contact Chuck Meyer at 626-5927 for more information. Pensacola Numismatic Society Annual Coin ShowMILTON „ From 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday August 4 and 5 the Pensacola Numismatic Society Annual Coin Show will take place at the Santa Rosa Auditorium, 4530 Spikes Way in Milton. The event is free. The Boys Scout Troop 427 of Milton will have food for sell both days. Call Bob Thomas, president at 850-287-1806 for more information. Upcoming Imogene Theatre showsMILTON „ Upcoming performances at the Imogene Theatre, 6866 Caroline St include country music veteran John Berry, comedian Greg Fitzsimmons and another vet-eran of country music, Collin Raye. John BerryDate: August 11 Doors and showtime: 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets: $40, 350 seats available Purchase tickets: www. buy-tickets-online Greg Fitzsimmons August 24 Doors and showtime: 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets: $30 presale Purchase tickets: www. buy-tickets-online Collin Raye Date: Oct. 13 Doors and showtime: 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets: $45 presale Purchase tickets: www. buy-tickets-onlineRadio Control Flying Park JAY „ The grand opening of the Santa Rosa County Fallen Hero Memorial Radio Control Flying Park takes place 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 22. There will be helicopters, planes, drones and cars as well as hot dogs and hamburgers and drinks with a donation suggested. There will be static displays, instructions, radio control air shows, military vehicles and hot rods. Location is at the Jay Transfer Station Road off 89 South of Jay. The Northwest Florida Modeler, Inc. is hosting this event. Contact Frank Papasavas at 899-1888 for more information. Relay for Life The signature fundraiser for the American Cancer Society, Relay For Life for the Milton and Pace area takes place 6 p.m. to midngiht Nov. 16 at the Pensacola State College Milton campus, 5988 High-way 90. For more information or to register visit You can also contact Gina Bitetti at or call 404-329-5113BRIEFSMILTON„ Upcoming Santa Rosa County events and activities are as follows. ANNOUNCEMENTSFENTANYL ADDICTION: Narconon reminds families that fentanyl overdoses are on the rise in almost every community nationwide. Fentanyl is the strongest synthetic opiate painkiller and is estimated to be 100 times more potent than morphine and 50 times stronger than heroin. To learn more about fentanyl abuse and how to help your loved one, visit http://www. fentanyl-what-you-need-toknow.html Narconon can help you take steps to overcome addiction in your family. Call today for free screenings or referrals. 877-841-5509. ADDICTION TREATMENT CENTER NOW ACCEPTS CIGNA INSURANCE: The Friary at Lakeview Center is now accepting Cigna Insurance for services. The Friary accepts many other health insurance plans including TriCare, and authorization for services is based on medical necessity. Addiction treatment is not something that an individual or family should ignore. The Friary admissions team is striving to help the community by working with clients to determine their coverages and offer options when insurance wont fully cover treatment. A con“ dential assessment can be arranged at any time by calling 850-932-9375 or toll free 800-332-2271. Visit www. to learn more about services.UPCOMING:UNITED WAY CRAM THE VAN: July 19 and 21 the largest Santa Rosa County school supply drive will happen. Usually over 40 percent of county students are on free or reduced lunch, indicative of how many students likely will start school without the proper supplies. United Way's role bridges the gap between the school district and the donors. The district informs UW what students need and in turn UW distributes this information so donors know what to buy. UW representative Kyle Holley said people donate the supplies directly, not cash, so they can rest assured their donations are all going to the children. Cram the Van runs with the collaborative efforts of UW as well as Channel 3 and Sandy Sansing Chevrolet. SHORT COURSE NORTH: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. August 9 and 10, Short Course North, a Florida Federation of Garden Clubs sponsored event, will teach gardening and environmental issues at the Escambia County Extension 4-H Building, 3740 Stefani Rd, Cantonment. Discover how to plant and maintain ornamental grasses, pollinator and native plants, shade and rain gardening, and alternatives to turf. The cost is $65 for non club members and $50 for garden club members. Lunch is included. Visit FFGC. org to download the registration form or call 850-293-4902.RECURRINGTAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY: TOPS meets Tuesdays at 4709 Keyser Lane, Pace. Weigh in 8:30-9:45 a.m. Meet 10-11 a.m. Details: 1-800-932-8677. SANTA ROSA COUNTY WRITERS GUILD: 3:45-5:45 p.m. Tuesdays at the Guy Thompson Community Center, 5629 Byrom Street Milton Poet Laureate Marc Livanos poetry night includes open mic, free-verse workshops, poetry contests with prizes, author events and refreshments. MILTON GARDEN CLUB MONTHLY MEETING AND PROGRAM: 9:30-11:30 a.m. the second Tuesday of each month, September through May at the Milton Event Center, 5256 Alabama St. The Spring Luncheon will be in May, date to be announced. CENTRAL SANTA ROSA REPUBLICAN CLUB: 5:30 p.m. meal and 6:30 p.m. meeting “ rst Thursdays at Grover Ts Restaurant, Highway 90 in Pace. Visitors are welcome. Call 377-3976 between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. weekdays for more information. SANTA ROSA BEEKEEPERS ASSOCIATION: 6 p.m. potluck dinner, 7 p.m. meeting on the third Thursday at the Santa Rosa County Extension of“ ce, 6263 Dogwood Drive, Milton. Visitors are welcome. Details: Clarence Prater, president, 623-776-7018, or Sandy Ashby, vice president, 529-5770. BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT: 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. second and fourth Fridays at the Navarre Library, 8484 James M. Harvell Road. All materials are provided; theres no charge to attend. GULF COAST CALLIGRAPHY GUILD: 9:30 a.m. second Saturdays at the Courts of Praise Church on the corner of Johnson Avenue and Davis Highway, Pensacola. A presentation and practice follow each meeting. Details: 995-7056. CONTINUING EDUCATION: Need a few credits to earn your high school diploma? Santa Rosa Adult School offers adult high school completion through earned credits. Classes are provided evenings in Milton and Navarre. Tuition is $30 per term. Call 983-5710 for details. FLORIDA TRAIL ASSOCIATION: The Western Gate chapters activities are free to participate in except as noted. See more details at www. MILTON PIECEMAKERS QUILD GUILD Of MILTON: 9:15 a.m. second Monday of the month, the guild will meet at the Milton library, 5541 Alabama St. The meeting is open to anyone interested in quilting and joining the guild. This is not a library-sponsored event. Call 382-3952 for details.PUBLIC MEETINGSFLORIDA-ALABAMA TRANSPORTATION PLANNING ORGANIZATION: The FloridaAlabama Transportation Planning Organization will hold a Project Priorities Workshop with the Transportation Planning Organization, Technical Coordinating Committee and Citizens Advisory Committee on Wednesday, July 11, 2018, in the Vince Whibbs room at Pensacola City Hall, 222 W. Main Street, Pensacola, Fla. A public workshop will be held at 9 a.m. and the TPO/ TCC/CAC workshop will begin at 10 a.m. Public is invited to the TPO/TCC/CAC workshop. For more information, contact Kristen Barre at 332-7976. For the full agenda, visit www. SANTA ROSA MEETINGS: The following meetings are held in the County Administrative Center boardroom, 6495 Caroline St., in Milton, unless otherwise indicated. €Commisioner regular: 9 a.m. July 12 € Zoning board: 6 p.m. July 12 € Budget workshop, “ rst session: 9 a.m. July July 18 € Public safety coordination council: 11:30 a.m. July 18 € Budget workshop, second session: 1 p.m. July 18 € Aviation advisory: 5 p.m. July 18 € Parks and recreation: 5:30 p.m. July 18 € Commissioner committee: 9 a.m. July 23 € Bagdad architectural advisory board: 8:30 a.m. July 25 € Parks and recreation: 5:30 p.m. July 25 € Commissioner regular: 9 a.m. July 26 € Engineering interviews Tom King Bayou: 1:30 p.m. July 26 € Commission Special rezoning: 6 p.m. July 26 MILTON MEETINGS: The following meetings take place at Milton City Hall, 6738 Dixon St., unless otherwise indicated. € Milton Planning Board: July 12 at 5 p.m. in the Council Chambers € Historic Preservation Board: July 12 at 5:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers € Committee of the Whole: 3 p.m. July 19 in the Council Chamber € LEAP Committee: July 26 at 3:30 p.m. in Conference Room AŽ € Youth Council: July 26 at 4:30 p.m. in Conference Room BŽWHAT'S HAPPENING


** Santa Rosa Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 A3


** A4 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 | Santa Rosa Press Gazette By Press Gazette contributorMILTON „ At its last monthly meeting, the Santa Rosa County Republican Executive Committee donated a large quantity of items for military care packages.Included were items such as beef jerky, trail mix, lip balm, razors, wet wipes, and stationary.The USO will dis-tribute the items amongst its four service centers in Northwest Florida.The Santa Rosa County Republican Executive Com-mittee monthly meeting takes place at 5:30 p.m. the third Thursday of each month at Grover T's, 5887 Highway 90. It starts with the 5:30PM meet and greet and dinner. Note, you'll need to order from the menu and pay yourself. The meeting fol-lows at 6:30 p.m. SRC-REC is a political organization and conducts the business of the local Republican Party. Its members are elected precinct committeemen and committeewomen to promote the election of Republican candidates.For more information, contact Chairwoman Mary Golden 850-626-0134 or Treasurer David Farrow 850-781-3980, e-mail or follow us on Facebook. Republican women club makes donationBy Press Gazette contributorGULF BREEZE „ Wei Ueberschaer is running for Santa Rosa County School Board District 5. She describes her reasons for running and her background in her own words here: In early March, after much contemplation and discussion with my family, I decided to run for the District 5 seat of the Santa Rosa County School Board.As a former chemistry/biology teacher at Tate High School and an Escambia County Teacher of the Year semi-finalist, I understand the rewarding, yet compli-cated responsibilities tasked to our teachers.Serving as president or board member for a PTA or School Advisory Council continuously for the past 17 years, I also believe that I have a parent perspective of how families view the impor-tance of a successful school district. I have a bachelors degree in Biological Sciences and a masters degree in Sec-ondary Science Education. I believe that my background as a teacher and education advocate will bring common sense ideas to our school board.I decided to run for four main reasons:€Retaining and recruiting great teachers by providing a fair and reasonable salary and bene“ ts package € Restoring the 7-period instructional time for students and giving teachers a planning period during the school day € Placing a School Resource Of“ cer in each school € Addressing rapid population growth in Santa Rosa CountyThese goals can be accomplished with recurring operational funds available through the continual growth of Santa Rosa County's student population. Every budget line needs to be scrutinized for efficiency and over expenditure, so we can continue to provide the best education for our students and successful work environment for our educators and support professionals.Santa Rosa County schools must continue to expand the Career Academies that provide industry certification in fields such as nursing, culinary, manufacturing and digital design. I would like to see the implementation of a Teaching Academy to introduce stu-dents to a career in education and encourage them to stay in Santa Rosa County.My husband Tom and I have lived in Santa Rosa County for over 20 years and our sons either graduated or are still attending SRC schools. Our family has benefited from the successful schools we have here, and I would like to do my part in ensuring that this qual-ity continues.I will work with families and educators to bring new ideas and cohesiveness back to the school board. We are all working for the same mission, preparing students for success.I am a founding board member of the local charities Miracle League of Santa Rosa County and Gulf Breeze Will Do. I am also a current board member for the Ronald McDonald House of Northwest Florida and an active member of Impact 100 since 2011. Serv-ing for these organizations as well as my work experience as a bookkeeper has prepared me to work with large budgets and accomplish goals while working on a board. Whether it is my involvement with Take Stock in Children, Gulf Breeze High School Debate Team, Cub & Boy Scouts, Loaves & Fishes or Project Graduation, I have volunteered to serve my neighbors.I have always been passionate about education and our community and hope to have your support when you vote on August 28th. Thank you in advance for your consideration.Contact Ueberschaer at or visit www.wei4s choolboard.comfor more information.Wei Ueberschaer runs for Santa Rosa County School BoardFrom left to right in the front row are Patty Burke, Chairwoman Mary Golden, Carmen Reynolds, Ann Lawrence, Kathleen Green and Tim Gunnoe. In the back row are David Farrow, Gene Stuart, David Piech, Lynn Piech and Tom Green. [SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE] Wei


** Santa Rosa Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 A5By Jonel Aleccia And Melissa Baileykaiser Health NewsWhen a loved one gets dementia, many families get no guidance on what to do about that persons guns. Here are legal and practical steps to stay safe. What can families do ahead of time?Talk to your loved one about how to safely transfer ownership of their guns if they should become incapacitated. Consider writing a "gun trust," a legal document outlining that process.Doctors are legally allowed to inquire about access to firearms when a person is diagnosed with dementia. But, experts say, they often dont. If the health provider doesnt bring it up, fami-lies should ask about gun safety along with other concerns, such as driving and use of kitchen appli-ances and power tools. What if a person with dementia wants to transfer their guns?"No one should hesitate to accept a gun from a family member who is choosing to turn the gun over because of demen-tia," said Lindsay Nichols, federal policy director at the Giffords Law Center to Prevent Gun Violence. Forty-eight states explicitly allow a person to transfer a gun to a family member without a background check, she said. In Connecticut and Rhode Island, a lawyer could justify the move based on interpretation of state law, but prosecution is unlikely, she said. What if family members dont want to accept guns?Some law enforcement agencies will temporarily store guns if theres a potential threat. In some cases, distressed families have dropped off firearms at gun shops or shooting ranges for safekeeping, though that is not ideal, noted Jacquelyn Clark, owner of Bristlecone Shooting, Training and Retail Center in Lakewood, Colo. Dealers may be able to buy or consign the guns. What if the gun owner doesnt want to give them up? By federal law, a person loses the right to buy or own a gun if a judge deems them mentally incompetent to make decisions. Family mem-bers usually have to go to probate court for this kind of ruling, where they can be appointed as a guard-ian and take control of the guns. What about veterans?Veterans who have been deemed mentally incom-petent to manage their finances also lose their right, under federal law, to buy or own guns. As of March, nearly 109,000 veterans were barred from gun ownership because of their enrollment in the Veterans Affairs fiduciary program. What if theyre making threats?In any state, police can take guns away from someone who threatens a specific crime. In the 11 states with "red flag" gun laws, law enforcement can seek a court order to tem-porarily seize guns from a person who exhibits dan-gerous behavior. In five of those states „ California, Washington, Oregon, Maryland and New Jersey „ family or household members can also initiate these gun-seizure requests. What if families want to keep the guns at home?Store the guns unloaded in a locked cabinet or safe, with the ammunition stored separately. You can also disable the guns, replace bullets with blanks or replace the guns with decoys, but that raises the risk of them being mistaken for a functioning weapon in an emergency.Sources: Giffords Law Center to Prevent Gun Violence; state legisla-tures; Texas Alzheimers and Memory Disorders program at Texas Health; Bristlecone Shooting, Training and Retail CenterWorried about grandpas guns? Heres what you can doGERMSSerious bacteria like staphylococcus (staph), E. coli and others easily spread with hand-tohand contact. National Handshake Day on June 28 might as well be renamed germ-spreading day.Washing hands is con-sidered one of the most effective ways to prevent bacteria and viruses from spreading, and prevent illness or infection. A surprising number of people dont wash their hands, according to a new survey commissioned by Hibiclens antibacterial soap.According to the survey of 1,000 American adults:€ 56 percent dont always wash their hands after covering their mouth when coughing. € Almost one in six people (18 percent) dont always wash their hands after going to the bathroom. € Nearly half, 49 percent of people, dont always wash their hands after blowing or picking their nose, a place where staph is commonly found in nearly 50 percent of a given population, according to the National Center of Biotechnology Information. SLEEPInsomnia causes and solutionsInsomnia is defined as having problems getting to sleep or staying asleep three nights a week or more for at least three months."When dealing with insomnia, its important to rule out medical issues that could be driving it. For example, restless leg syndrome and sleep apnea are two common problems that can lead to insomnia," says Dr. Craig Sawchuk, Integrated Behavioral Health, Mayo Clinic. "If an evaluation doesnt reveal anything, you may benefit from behavioral changes."He recommends first establishing a bedtime routine. Second, reduce the amount of wakeful time you spend in bed. If you get into bed and dont fall asleep within 20 minutes, get up and go to another room. Read, relax or enjoy a quiet activity until youre sleepy."By minimizing the amount of time you spend in bed awake, youre teaching your brain to associate your bed with sleep," he says. TIP OF THE WEEKA healthier, happier summer starts with these tipsSummer is the perfect time to start your resolu-tion to live a healthier life, and your path to success begins with these tips from Arla Cream Cheese.€ Take up an active, outdoor hobby. Whether its running, walking, gardening or swimming, all can help you burn calories, improve muscle mass and have fun. € Start your day off right. Eating right doesnt mean you have to spend a lot of time at the table. A spread of cream cheese on a whole-grain bagel or toast is a quick, nutritious way to start your day off on the right foot. € Grab some shades. Invest in a good pair of shades capable of blocking at least 99 percent of all ultraviolet A and B rays. Then make sure you wear them when youre outdoors. PREGNANCYMyths and facts about pain management in childbirthNearly half of firsttime moms (46 percent) said the pain they experienced with their first child was better than they expected, according to a survey commissioned by the American Society of Anesthesiologists.The survey revealed that many first-time moms held some false beliefs about labor pain management before they experienced childbirth:€ 74 percent thought you couldnt have an epidural after a certain time in labor (you can have one until the babys head begins emerging, known as crowning). € 44 percent feared pain at the epidural injection site would be prolonged. € 26 percent believed an epidural slows labor. € 20 percent believed only one pain management option could be provided during labor and 16 percent didnt know. Expectant mothers should work with their health care providers, including their physician anesthesiologist, to discuss what pain management methods may work best for them.For more information, visit More Content NowA surprising number of people dont wash their hands


** A6 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 | Santa Rosa Press Gazette OPINION Address: 6576 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570 Online: Main Of“ ce Fax Number: 850-623-2007 Classi“ eds: 850-623-2120 Publisher Jim Fletcher j” Executive Editor Jason Blakeney Editor Aaron Little Staff Writer Keven Boyer Of“ ce Manager Carol Barnes Advertising Debbie Coon Advertising Tracie Smeltoystsmelstoys@srpressgazette.comCONTACT US Call 623-2120 to report news, subscribe or learn about our classi“ ed and display advertising options. COPYRIGHT NOTICE The entire contents of Santa Rosas Press Gazette, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without prior, written permission from Santa Rosas Press Gazette. Santa Rosas Press Gazette (USPS 604-360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $52.00 per year (in county) by GateHouse Media Group. Periodicals postage paid at Milton, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Santa Rosas Press Gazette, 6576 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570. SUBSCRIPTION RATES In County One year .......................... $52.00 Six months ........................$26.00 Three months....................$13.00 Out of county One year ............................$79.80 Six months ........................$39.90 Three months....................$19.95 Senior Citizen (over 62) One year ............................$45.00 Six months ....................... $22.00 Three months................... $11.25 Delivery subscriptions may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. Gazette Santa Rosas PressLETTERS TO THE EDITORWe welcome letters to the editor. Letters must be typed and may be edited for content or to “ t the available space. For a letter to be published, you must sign your name and include your phone number and address so we may contact you for veri“ cation, if necessary. Send letters to or mail them to 6576 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570. Leftists altering the course of America Dear editor, In Americas history, there are three assassinations that altered the course of America to favor the political left. The reelection of Republican President Abraham Lincoln and newcomer, Democrat VP Andrew Johnson was the come together administration.Ž During the Civil War, Lincoln made promises such as forty acres and a mule to the newly-freed slaves. With his assassination by a leftist Democrat (todays Johnny Depp) actor, that promise went unfulfilled under Democrat President Johnson. Johnson instead chose to protect the wealth of the leftist, Democrat, southern plantation owners with their again oath to the United States saving their plantations from being broken up among the freed slaves being their only chance at fair reparations. John Kennedys presidency of ask not what your country can do for you but what you can do for your countryŽ was altered and leftist, Democrat Lyndon Johnsons message of ask not what you can do for your country but what your country can do for youŽ was his new pandering for the vote Great Society,Ž which continues today. Martin Luther King opposed the same leftist, Democrat party controlling the south and his 1968 assassination ended his Black backed voiced opposition of leftist Democrats. His assassin was a segregationist who worked on George Wallaces 1968 presidential campaign and platform for segregation located of all places in segregated Hollywood, CA., an elite white suburb of Los Angles, and the future location for the 1992 race riots. A leopard cant change its spots, only its tactics! Viva La Californias leftist Democrats of FaceCrook, Google, and others!STEVEN KING, MiltonLETTER TO THE EDITORHundred dollar car note, two hundred rent; I get a check on Friday, but its already ready spent.Ž „ Workin for a Livin,Ž as performed by Huey Lewis and the News In spite of low unemployment and a consensus that an economic recovery has taken place, wage growth continues to stall. If the economy is good, where are the highpaying jobs that can support a family? Unemployment is at its lowest level in 17 years and is likely to remain below 4 percent for the foreseeable future. Wage growth has often been a byproduct of tight labor markets: employers have to pay more to get good employees, or for that matter, any employees, because there is such competition for labor. But while wages have grown at over 3 percent per year since 2015, the rate of growth has stalled significantly. Wage growth was at its lowest level since the Great Recession (under 2 percent) in 2010, and has increased somewhat since then, but remains far below the 5 percent growth level achieved by the economy in 2000. The Federal Reserve is raising interest rates periodically this year based partly on these low unemployment numbers. Simply stated, wage growth has traditionally accompanied low unemployment, and raising interest rates is a hedge against inflation. So why arent paychecks getting considerably larger? Lets consider two aspects of our current economy: an aging populace and hyper-globalization. A large number of potential employees out there are growing older. But many business owners and employers are hesitant to hire and pay large salaries to older workers. We have shorter runways than our millennial peers. The median age in the U.S. is now over 38, more than a year older than it was only four years ago. The alternative, of course, is to hire to a younger person, a person with less experience but who may be willing to work for less. So unemployment remains low, but actual wage growth is stymied. Secondly, international business competition is exerting forces on our economy that we havent experienced since the late 1800s. When a foreign company makes a competitive product, while paying its workers far less than U.S. workers are paid, its difficult for American businesses to compete on price. So business owners save money by paying employees less and then pass those savings on to consumers in order to remain competitive in the international marketplace. Theres always been international business competition, but increasing hyper-globalization is creating a larger impact on our economy, and on the level of our wages, than at any time in American history. Theres just no way around it. Its complicated and confounding. The economy continues to improve; wages remain relatively flat. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, author of the syndicated economic column Arbor Outlook,Ž is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management LLC (850608-6121 „, a fee-onlyŽ registered investment advisory firm located near Sandestin.ARBOR OUTLOOKUnemployment declines but wage growth stalls Margaret R. McDowellHere are featured comments from our Speak Out hotline. BIKERS COULD GET HURT Im a frequent traveler of Munson Highway and Im wondering why if its against the law for an automobile to run a stop sign why is it not against the law for the bicycle Riders on the Blackwater Trail to avoid stopping at the stop sign. On the 4th of July there were many bicycle Riders going across the road. Its not a street. Its a highway, and they run across ahead of the traffic. They do not stop. They cannot read the stop sign. There needs to be a gate there or some kind of thing to make them stop before somebody gets killed... The people that ride bicycles do not understand that the highway traffic has the right of way not them. They have stop signs on their side of the trail and it is very dangerous for them to run across ahead of traffic because a log truck, a dump truck or maybe a vehicle such as that cannot stop. Its very dangerous for them.Mary KingWe welcome Santa Rosa County residents comments on local issues.Call 623-5887 to Speak Out.Ž Share your thoughts and your comment could appear in the print edition and on whats on your mind, but please be civil. Press Gazette staffSPEAK OUT: PRESS GAZETTE READERS CALLSThe conflict on the Mexican border is continuing and about to get worse. While a problem for decades, everything may ratchet upwards with a new president of Mexico. For the past decade or more, the focus has been on drugs and illegals. Most of those killed have been in Mexico, whether tortured, dismembered, hung from bridges or simply shot by cartels. The statistics are staggering. Mexico had over 29,000 murdered in 2017 with some estimates much higher, mostly cartel induced. But Brazil and Columbia also had much higher murder rates, nearly double. While in the U.S., combined with opiate drug use, over 60,000 were killed in 2017 from overdoses. Unfortunately, the situation is complicated by some legitimate pharmaceutical firms like Purdue, contributing massively to the opiate problem. Drug smuggling Central and South American countries are considered the most dangerous in the world with Mexico more dangerous than the worlds war zones. The growing, refinement, and shipment of drugs includes marijuana and more lethal crackcocaine, pure heroin, opiates and a list of methamphetamines and derivatives which flood the U.S. But the election of Lopez Obrador will change the dynamics dramatically and should raise the problem at the border to a whole new level. With Enrique Nieto as president of Mexico, the fight continued against the cartels with a cooperative spirit with U.S. authorities. But the results were disappointing. Obrador, an avowed leftist, says he will take a different approach. He will end the war against the cartels and legalize drugs. He says he will attack corruption and may offer amnesty and support to farmers. He will support any person from any country to pass through his country to the United States as he believes it is a natural right of all humans to do so. Borders be damned. Can you imagine a Mexico with legalized drugs? Recently the news has been consumed by as many at 50,000 illegal immigrants coming across our southern border costing the U.S. over $1 billion a year for housing and food for them in detention camps. Imagine facing an increase by five or tenfold? Broadcast news media and liberals in the U.S. have been screaming about children torn from mothers by ICE. Nobody wants to admit this is about to get worse. Currently, the cartels make thousands of dollars for each person who is smuggled into the U.S. It is as profitable or more so than drugs. The recent desire to keep the families together encourages cartels to pair up children with an adult to cross the border. We are dealing with a sophisticated human trafficking problem that cannot be addressed by hyper-exaggerated claims aimed to stir emotional outrage. Democrats call for an end to ICE. Some in Mexico now say that the U.S. will have to do its own dirty work. Obradors team says, "Let the U.S. defend their own border if they dont like it." The Obrador strategy is to lend aid to farmers and the extreme poor to pull them out of poverty. That is well intentioned but not likely to change much in the next few years. In the meantime, the cartels will grow in force, influence and power. Cartels and other gangs are focused on raising revenue in the billions from drugs, human trafficking, sex trafficking, robberies, kidnapping, and extortion. The money flowing is more than enough to ensure continued massive corruption of the military, police and politicians. Obrador wants to create a new law enforcement organization by removing the military from police type work and combining some military with police to create a new kind of National Guard. If the army and police are famously corrupted, how can a new National Guard avoid it? Obrador says Mexicos disabling problems are poverty, cartels and corruption. Obrador appeals to voters "hope and change" expectations, but dealing with widespread, intransigent problems in a broken society by being more tolerant and less committed to fighting drug cartels is more than wishful thinking. Without security and the rule of law, who will invest, create jobs, take market risk and focus on innovation? Dramatic approaches might include having the U.S. military and CIA join forces with select Mexican forces to attack the cartels en masse on the ground, air and sea. No way it will happen. What if we eliminated trade barriers to support employment and investment in Mexican factories? Not likely. What if we created a new treaty organization with Mexico, Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Columbia, Brazil and others to focus on fighting gangs/cartels and provide safety for their citizens with a consequential rule of law? Call it the Continental Americas Security Action (CASA). Wishful thinking. The U.S. has invested trillions in the Middle East. Maybe its time to spend time and resources aiding our American friends. Right now, instead, it seems the border war will explode.The real border war is just beginning J O H N S H O E M A K E R JOHN SHOEMAKER


** Santa Rosa Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 A7On Tuesday, the restaurant donated 100 percent of its proceeds to baby Grayson."We weren't expecting any of that," said Cory. "The CEO and operational man-ager both donated to the GoFundMe page. Everyone has been so kind. They told me 'work is just work; worry about your life.'" When baby Grayson was born, Cory admitted he was "terrified." Not only was this the first child for him and Lauren, but this birth would come with so many unknowns."I sat down and talked to God and asked him to make sure Grayson was safe and sound," Cory said Sunday afternoon after visiting Grayson in the NICU. "He came out and was so beau-tiful. I was so happy to see him." Right now, Grayson is fed through a catheter. Even after a transplant, he still faces a "lifelong battle," Cory said."If I could trade places with him, I would," he said. "But he's keeping us strong. We're ready to battle the insurance companies and get him the best care pos-sible. He's all that matters. Seeing his strength every day gives me that drive."Cory's brother has started a GoFundMe page that raised around $5,800 in its first five days„ a drop in the bucket compared to the medical bills they face. Lauren and Cory are planning to receive specialized medical care for Grayson at the Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center."They're going to have to put their lives on hold and possibly move to Cincinnati. And the medical bills keep piling up," said Summer Hearn, a family friend. "Keep them in your prayers. And if you can't donate, share the GoFundMe page."Support from the community has been encouraging, said Cory."It really has made this a lot easier to know that people care," he said. "The best thing we can do is be positive. And we're very grateful for all of the support." GRAYSONFrom Page A1Lauren Boatwright holds her son, Grayson. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Cory Cordell holds his son, Grayson. The “ rst-time father is general manager at Shrimp Basket in Navarre. The restaurant is donating all of its proceeds on Tuesday to the family. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Graysons family has set up several fundraisers to pay for medical costs. Saving GraysonŽ T-shirts can be purchased through family members. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Cory Cordell and Lauren Boatwright are pictured during the pregnancy. At about 27 weeks into the pregnancy, doctors realized Grayson had gastroschisis, a rare birth defect. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] The complex is currently being managed by the Lynd Corporation headquartered out of San Antonio, Texas. Lowery said that he is having to move out of the apartments and claims he was not informed by the company that he and his mother were going to be evicted.We had to find out from HUD,Ž Lowery said. We are having to move to Pace behind Wal-mart because they are the only people we can find still accepting HUD housing.Ž Lowery said he has tried to reach out to the company and has not received calls back. Milton Public Housing confirmed that the apart-ment complex would no longer be accepting the Section 8 housing but could not give further details.According to Lynd Cor-poration's website, the company manages several apartment complexes in Milton and Crestview. According to a search of the Santa Rosa County property appraiser website, GVA PRO also purchased Park Place, Sugarwood, Quinn Bayou, and Boardwalk apartments. They have also purchased property on Dogwood Drive, Pine Blossom Road, and High-way 87.They have made it extremely hard for people who are on HUD to stay in Milton,Ž Lowery said. I dont think its fair that they are trying to purchase all the apartments in Milton and Crestview,Ž he said.GVA PRO and Lynd Corporation did not respond to phone or email requests for comments. COMPANYFrom Page A1


** A8 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 | Santa Rosa Press GazetteReader Question: We are buying a home, and the agent suggested a home warranty to replace or repair things that wear out. The warranty covers such items for a year, after which time we can renew the contract or let it lapse. The cost of the coverage is over $400. We have asked people we know and the reviews from them range from it is a waste of money to a good idea. What is your opinion? Montys Answer: Home warranty contracts have been available for over 50 years. The experience gained over this period has allowed the providers, of which there are many, to tweak the language in their agreements to avoid misunderstandings with customers and also enable the industry to prevent excessive financial exposure. While home warranties are very different from home inspections, both business models operate on a certain degree of subjectivity, which leads to controversial interpretations. Interestingly, neither business model offers a warranty. A bad experience shapes opinions. On the other hand, many customers stand by the product as worthwhile. There are many instances where a home warranty provided peace of mind and cost savings for the owner of the contract. Some home components are quite expensive, and the cost of parts and technicians on service calls can add up quickly.Considerations in buying a home warranty € All home warranty companies are not equal. The contract language varies, they have different exclusions and coverage, they judge repair or replace differently, and the management of customer service departments is not the same. Do not expect a new furnace if the current one can be repaired. Be cautious in Internet searches for paid ads that rank companies by the cost of their ad. € Understand that you are buying a service contract and not a warranty. The name home warranty is part of the industrys problem because the very name promotes it as a warranty. State regulators do not agree from state to state whether a home warranty is an insurance policy. According to the National Home Service Contract Association (NHSCA), some states do not classify home service contracts as insurance. Neither Ohio, nor Pennsylvania, and others, consider a service contract insurance. The state of Wisconsin, as one of many, does regulate home service contracts through the Office of the Commissioner of Insurance. Consider checking whether or not your states insurance regulators watch over home service contracts. Insurance regulators may have more influence or power when there are misunderstandings with business than universal consumer protection laws. The fear factor of a business hearing from an insurance regulator is just behind hearing from the IRS. € Read the contracts yourself. You will be the one discussing your claim with the company if you have a claim. Do not ask your agent questions because they likely have not read the contract. If you have questions after you have read the agreement, you are better off calling or emailing the company with your questions. Email is the superior method if that option is available because you do not have to take notes; those email responses are superior to your notes if there is a future claim. Compare coverage in what appear to be your top three choices. For example, how far does the plumbing coverage go if you have well and septic systems? Are there deductibles? What doesnt the policy cover? € Consider the property. In a general sense, the age of a home is a prime consideration. With use and time, most components of a home wear out, discolor or become brittle. This example may be an exaggeration, but if the house is 100-yearsold and the appliances are 50-years-old, a warranty could likely be an asset. If the home is well constructed and less than 10-years-old, think about how far the $400 serv ice contract will take you if an appliance fails. Has the kitchen or bathrooms in an older home undergone renovation? € Start a fund. Start with the cost of the home warranty and add each month to build a reserve. Here is an article at https://dearmonty. com/costs-home-maintenance/that discusses how this method might work. € Personal considerations. For example, if you are not handy and do not like the idea of vetting contractors if something breaks down, a home warranty may be very appealing. Will you be remodeling? Many consumers believe never having a claim is the best result of buying a home warranty. Richard Montgomery is the author of "House Money An Insiders Secrets to Saving Thousands When You Buy or Sell a Home." He is a real estate industry veteran who advocates industry reform and offers readers unbiased real estate advice. Ask him questions at tips when buying a home warranty R i c h a r d M o n t g o m e r y Richard Montgomery


** Santa Rosa Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 A9Ive been lucky in that my father has always been an active part of my life. Even though hes lived across the country and two time zones away since I was 18-years-old, Ive never felt that distance defined our relationship. During the economic struggles of the early 1980s, he stayed home with me while my mother worked. My earliest memories of him include laying on the shag rug of our living room floor, my head leaning up against his stomach, watching TV, or going bowling with him. At the time, there were no bowling shoes small enough, so I just wore socks. Later, as I got older, wed lay pennies on the railroad track for fun or hed take my sister and me to the gas station for candy. My dad was the one who fostered our creativity. Wed scour through the craft aisle of Walmart on our weekends with him „ and hed let us choose which we project we wanted to create. Sometimes it meant puff paint T-shirts, or painting miniature wooden rocking horses; sometimes hed help us cut plywood into shapes of pumpkins, bats or candy canes to make holiday yard decorations. We rarely watched TV at his place, because we were busy creating „ its him that I credit with fostering my love of painting, of using my hands. When my husband and I got married, I was the one that brought the tools into the marriage. I was also the one who installed our light fixtures and ceiling fan, who painted half the house. It was my husband who installed the tile backsplash in the kitchen and built a bike shed last year for our kids „ because my father taught us how to. Dads are important like that, shaping us in ways we may not realize right away. But there are men out there, who we might not be genetically tied to, but who make just as much of a difference. Since I was 10-yearsold, theres been a man in my life who Ive simply called by his first name. In the early years, perhaps it took a while for me to warm up to Ron, because he was with my mom and was not my father „ I already had a dad. But he never tried to take my dads place. Instead, he was just there for my mom, my sister and me. He was there with us on family vacations, whether it was to Europe, to Canada or to the beach. I grew up swimming at the lake at his lakehouse, where I had too many birthday parties to count. Im thankful for all those times as a teenager that he let me bring my friends over to go out on the WaveRunner or to jump off the dock. As I walked up on the stage at my high school and college graduations, he was there, standing next to my mom. He was there every Christmas, every Thanksgiving. When I got married, he walked my mom down the aisle. When my sister got married a few years later, he walked her down the aisle, alongside our dad. When I was in the hospital in labor with each of my children, my mom was there. Ron was, too. My mom was always the first grandparent to hold my babies, soon after their birth. Ron was always next. Ive never called Ron "Dad" or "stepdad" and he and my mother never married. But somehow, over time, and especially after my children were born, he became a solidified father figure. Although my kids call him by his first name just as I always have, he is their grandparent. They dont know anything different, and I wouldnt have it any other way. My dad has been there for me and my family as much as he can be, living so far away. But he is thankful „ as am I „ that for all those times he couldnt be there, Ron has been. Whether you are a father to your biological children or a father figure to someone who is not, know that you make a difference. Lydia Seabol Avant writes The Mom Stop for The Tuscaloosa News in Alabama. Reach her at lydia.seabolavant@, father gures earn praiseBy Press Gazette contributorKINGS POINT, NY „ Robert Brice Moore of Pace recently graduated from the United States Merchant Marine Academy (USMMA) at Kings Point, NY. Moore earned a Bachelor of Science degree and a commission in the U. S. armed services. He also earned a Merchant Marine officer license, qualifying him to serve as an officer on any ship in the U.S. flag merchant marine.The United States Merchant Marine Academy is a federal service academy that educates and graduates licensed Merchant Marine officers. In addition to the rigorous academic and physical requirements for admission, appli-cants must be nominated by their Congressman or Senator.All USMMA graduates earn both a B.S. degree and a merchant marine license and incur an obligation to serve the United States. The U.S. Flag Merchant Marine„manned by U.S. merchant mariners„is essential for securing the countrys commerce in peacetime and delivering warfighters, weapons, and military supplies in times of conflict.The majority of "Kings Pointers" will serve as Navy reservists in the Strategic Sealift Officer Program while working aboard U.S. flag ves-sels. Others will serve on active duty in our nations armed forces. Due to their elite training and real-world experience, graduates are ready to go on day one in service of American military strength and economic power. As part of his four year education, Moore spent one year training as a cadet aboard ocean going vessels.This year marks the 75th anniversary of the dedication of the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy (1943-2018). Dedicated in wartime, USMMA has served the nation in both peace and war. As the first federal academy to admit women, USMMA will also celebrate the 40th anni-versary of the first women to graduate from any federal service academy. Learn more about the 75th Anniversary at www.WeAreTheUSMMA.comThe Academy welcomed Secretary of Defense James Mattis as the graduation speaker.He said, "I think whether you're going to be at shore or at sea, you're going to bind the muscles of American commerce and that's a simple reality because as small as our Merchant Marine may be today, it is absolutely essential. It's in every war plan that I review, I guarantee you, because you're going to be the fourth arm of defense. You're going to sustain our allies and fuel our ships and ferry our warriors. It's as simple as that and we're going to need you as we see the storm clouds gather elsewhere."For more information about the Academy, visit https://www.usmma. edu/.Paces Moore graduates U.S. Merchant Marine Academy L Y D I A S E A B O L A V A N T LYDIA SEABOL AVANT


** A10 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 | Santa Rosa Press Gazette


** Santa Rosa Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 B1 LIFESTYLEBy Kevin Boyer @kboyersrpg | 850-623-2120 kboyer@srpressgazette.comMILTON „ Main Street Milton is taking part in the Florida Main Street Photo Con-test. Images selected at the state level will be displayed at the July 30 Florida Main Street Annual Conference and on Florida Main Streets social media sites.Main Street has completed its photo contest and the win-ners have been announced. Out of 11 photographers who submitted 103 images, the top three selected were Jamie Amos, Kevin Yetman, and Hill-ary Clarke. What inspired you to take the pictures? Yetman: I did it during the arts festival. Before this I come down here probably ten times trying to get [a picture of] that bridge open. I got plenty of pictures of it closed but I wanted to get one of it open. It just happened to be open on that day during the arts festival, so I got my drone up to get a picture of the [river] and the bridge opened up, it look like a cool shot. Clarke: I thought that the river should be included in at least several of the pictures because I feel like it is such a main part of down-town Milton. So I actually went across the river to the other side of Milton and used a wide angle to capture as much of it as I can with the blue skies and cloud coverage. Amos: I love fog. So when its foggy out nothing is better to me because it has more of an impact to the his-torical area. It gives it a mood. So when I saw that it was foggy out, I headed to downtown. Is photography a hobby or a career of yours? Yetman: It was a hobby. Its now a career. Im an aerospace engineer, so I got into drones with my aerospace degree and then I decided to see what I could get into with drones in real estate photogra-phy. Clarke: Its a hobby. I do mostly landscape. Amos: Its a career. I have my own busi-ness. How did you react when you were informed that you had won the competition? Yetman: Hon-estly, the first thing I thought was that I should have edited that more. Then I thought, "Oh yeah, that is really cool„really excited."Clarke: It makes you feel good that something you worked hard at, that try to cap-ture something that people look at that see quality pictures will appreciate. It just makes you feel good. Amos: (There was) lots of screaming and dancing, maybe some fist pumps. I had a list of goals and and that was at the top of my list„to win a competition where I would feel like Im finally getting somewhere with my photography, and I achieved that goal halfway through the year. What advice could you give to any young photographers who might want to take this on as a hobby or career? Yetman: I use a drone. You have to be licensed, of course; there is a lot of liability there. If you crash it, you have to be insured. You have to be licensed through the Federal Aviation Administration. Theres a test you have to take. Its a pretty difficult test. I found it a little more difficult and Im in the industry. You have to fly in certain areas. Clarke: I would say take as many pictures as you can, especially with land-scape photography. Like with [my] picture in my opinion the clouds do everything in that picture. I took a picture that was a lot like that picture but it was kind of stormy looking. So even if you take 500 pictures, you may have four that turn out. Amos: Learn how to use your camera. You dont have to have the most expensive camera to take the best pictures. You need to learn how to use any camera you have to take the best pic-tures with what you have. The Main Street photo competition began in June when the call went out for votes. Community voting took place July 3 through the 6 through Main Street Facebook page.Main Streets executive director Ed Spears said the three winning photographs have been submitted to the Florida Main Street Photo Contest.The top three photos, one per community, will be on display for the duration of the conference. Winners will also be featured on Florida Main Street Website, brochure, Facebook, and Instagram.We are look-ing to make the [Milton] photo contest an annual event,Ž Spiers said. We had a very positive response to it this time.Ž The other photographers who submitted photos were Jim Berry, Hillary Clarke, Morgan Givens, T. J. Hodgens, Leslie Lacoy, Richard Rotton, Andrea Sutrick, Cameron Swafford, and Kelsey White.Photo contest winners announced Photographer Jamie Amos submitted this photograph for the Main Street Photo Contest. [KEVIN BOYER | PRESS GAZETTE] Photographer Kevin Yetman stands next to his winning photograph submitted to Main Street Photo Contest. [KEVIN BOYER | PRESS GAZETTE] Main Street FogŽ [JAMIE AMOS | SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE] Blackwater River Milton Swing BridgeŽ [KEVIN YETMAN | SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE] Photographer Hillary Clarke stands next to her winning photograph submitted to Main Street Photo Contest. [KEVIN BOYER | PRESS GAZETTE] Main Street Photo Contest Winners Jamie Amos (left), Hillary Clarke, and Kevin Yetman. [KEVIN BOYER | PRESS GAZETTE] Across the RiverŽ [HILLARY CLARKE | SPRECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE]


** B2 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 | Santa Rosa Press GazetteBy Laura FirsztMore Content NowWithered lawns, ruined roses, leaves that look like skeletons ... these are all examples of the destructive power of the Japanese beetle. Although this insect pest was first spotted on American shores over a century ago, in recent years its been growing strong and becoming a major nuisance. Why is the Japanese beetle so harmful and how can it be controlled? Why the Japanese beetle is harmfulSince its introduction to the United States in 1916, the Japanese beetle has spread to more than 30 states and its population has been growing phenomenally over the past decade. While the beetles are not dangerous to humans, they are a devastating threat to lawns, ornamental plants, and food crops. Management of these destructive insects costs the U.S. $450,000,000 annually.Japanese beetles destroy vegetation at two stages of their lives. Immature beetles (called "grubs") destroy lawns by eating grass roots and thatch, as well as the roots of bean, corn, strawberry, and tomato plants. These youngsters are difficult to get rid of because they live under-ground until maturity. Adult Japanese beetles continue the destruction above ground, skeleton-izing foliage. Theyre not picky „ besides leaves, these insects happily eat flowers and fruit, and will go after any one of over 300 plant species.Japanese beetle lifecycleHeres a closer look at the lifecycle of the Japa-nese beetle Summer, Year 1Eggs are laid 2-3 inches under the surface of the soil. Grubs hatch from these eggs after incubat-ing 8-14 days and still hidden below ground, start feeding on roots of lawns and garden crops. October-March, Year 1-2Grubs go dormant in the cooler weather. April, Year 2Grubs wake up from their winter slumber and spend the early spring hungrily attacking grass roots for 4-5 weeks. May, Year 2The grubs go through a pupate stage under the ground to metamorphose into adult beetles. June-July, Year 2Mature Japanese beetles emerge from the ground to mate and eat plants in the vicinity. This is also the time when the females lay eggs, starting the cycle all over again.Japanese beetle identificationLearn to identify Japanese beetles by their distinguishing signs at every life stage:€ Eggs are usually oval when newly laid but become more spherical as they mature. Theyre creamy-white to translucent and 1.8 mm in diameter. € Grubs are curled into the shape of a "C." They have a V-shaped pattern of hairs on their hind ends, visible under a magnifying glass. € Adults are 3/8 inch (10mm) long and shiny, with a green head and tan-brown wings. Their outstanding characteristic is tufts of white hair „ two at rear and “ ve along each side. € Prevent or get rid of Japanese beetle infestation PreventionAvoid importing plants or soil from a known area of infestation. If Japanese beetles have been detected in your locality, cover valuable plants with netting during the June-July feeding period to prevent the insects landing and wreaking destruction. (This is not advisable for plants that require bee pollination.) To protect rosebushes, cut off blooms during the Japanese beetle active season. DetectionSet out traps or lures to detect whether Japanese beetles are present in the area. These tools are also effective in getting rid of a small-scale infestation, although there is a risk of attracting still more bee-tles to your property. Treatment of minor infestationManually pick or shake beetles off the plants into soapy water, to clear up a very minor infestation. Biological controlDeal with a more serious Japanese beetle problem by fighting these insects with ... other insects. Ants, ground beetles, nematode worms, and some types of wasps can be useful in controlling Japanese beetles. Standard chemical controlNumerous chemical pesticides are effective against the Japanese beetle. Different formulas are appropriate for various stages of the beetles life, so consult a pest control professional for expert guidance and application. Organic chemical controlThe University of Wis-consin-Extension suggests spraying your plants with neem oil or spinosad, organic chemicals which are safe to apply to fruit and vegetable gardens after theyve bloomed.Japanese beetle: How to control its destructive powerOUTDOORSHow to attract pollina-tors to your gardenThe pollinator population is declining, but backyard gardeners can help. Ortho has partnered with the Pollinator Stewardship Council for a consumer education campaign, "Bee Responsible," aimed at helping home gardeners protect the pollinators in their yards, attract more of them, and help them thrive.Plant a pollinatorfriendly garden and ask your neighbors to do the same. Use nectar and pol-len-rich wildflowers.Keep your garden pest free. Use repellent products that are neonic free, never spray on windy days and avoid flowers.Provide shelter and water. A birdbath, bee house, piles of leaves and wild spots in your yard provide nesting and water.Install a hummingbird feeder. Youll love seeing these magical birds. BATHROOMS3 tips for the perfect man cave bathroomIt is possible to create a bathroom worthy of any man cave, and these tips from TOTO will show you how.€ A fresh coat of paint. Switch out that drab white or brown with a soothing blue or another color that catches your attention. And dont be afraid to hang some art or photographs. € Finally a throne. The right upgrades can turn any toilet into a throne. Look beyond the standard options to “ nd something really unique. € Warm up the ” oors. Your toilet seat neednt be the only thing in your bathroom thats heated. In fact, installing heated ” oors in your bathroom can provide a much-appreciated dose of comfort once cooler temperatures kick in. PAINTINGPaint like a pro in 5 easy stepsNothing transforms a home like a fresh coat of paint. Before reaching for a paintbrush, follow these tips from Dap:€ Clean up your act. Wash surfaces with soap and water, rinse well and allow them to fully dry. € Scrape and sand. Smooth the surface with “ ne-grit sandpaper, wiping it down with a damp cloth to remove any residue. € Dont forget the details. Use painters tape to protect window sills, molding, baseboards and the ceiling perimeter. Remove loose or cracked caulking from windows, doors and trim, and apply sealant. € Fill it up. Apply spackle to cracks and dents with a putty knife. € Paint with precision. Moisten rollers and brushes in water, as this will help the paint glide on. Allow the “ rst coat to dry, then apply a second coat. Once dry, carefully pull up any painters tape.PREPAREDNESSBe prepared for the 2018 storm seasonWhether they live in a coastal area that might be affected by a hurricane or anywhere else in the coun-try, many people are asking: What can I do to prepare for the 2018 storm season? A big worry is the uncer-tainty, cost and danger they may face if they lose power, Kohler says.An automatic standby generator automatically turns on within 10 seconds. Depending on the size of the generator, it can power everything in the home, from lights, HVAC, refrigerators, sump pumps, computers, TVs and home security systems, while smaller units can power a few key circuits. More Content NowHow to attract pollinators Help natural pollinators in your backyard. Plant a pollinator-friendly garden and ask your neighbors to do the same. Use nectarand pollen-rich wild” owers. Keep your garden pest free. [SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE] Since its introduction to the United States in 1916, the Japanese beetle has spread to more than 30 states and its population has been growing phenomenally over the past decade. [SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE]


** Santa Rosa Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 B3By Alicia Adams 315-4443 | @aliciaNWFDN aadams@nwfdailynews.comBAKER „ Rep. Matt Gaetz campaigned across rural Northwest Florida on Saturday, making stops in small communities in north Santa Rosa, Okaloosa and Walton counties.This barnstormŽ campaign event, as Gaetz called it, allowed the incumbent congressman to hear the voices of municipalities he said havent seen a congressman in awhile.ŽGaetz started his day at the American Legion in Jay, where about 40 people came to hear his goals for his next term if he is reelected. In return, Gaetz listened to the residents concerns and praises.There are a lot of folks who support the president,Ž Gaetz said. Theyre glad to see me out on the front lines; that Ive become a high profile member of congress. I think people sent me to Washington to be very vocal, and Im here for my performance review.ŽAfter Jay, Gaetz made a stop at the Gator Caf in Baker to talk one-on-one with residents about their political expectations. He sat at booths with families eating and veterans waving signs in support of a second term.Baker is one of the places you have to stop,Ž said. Don Gaetz, Matts dad and former Florida senator. The Gator Caf is the political epicenter of the area.ŽGaetz then made his way to Crestview for some stops at local small businesses and a mini rally at Uncle Bills Family Restaurant. Weve had some really big rallies,Ž Gaetz said, but its important for me to not just go to the big cities in my district, but to go to some of the small towns ƒ because these folks are my bosses, too.ŽGaetz ended his day with a rally and a fish fry in the small town of Eucheeanna.Gaetz campaigns for second term in small townsRep. Matt Gaetz visits with constituents at Gator Cafe in Baker Saturday during a series of rallies in small communities in San ta Rosa, Okaloosa and Walton counties. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] Rep. Matt Gaetz talks to a veterans during his campaign stop at Gator Cafe in Baker. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] Bikers for Trump followed Rep. Matt Gaetz from Santa Rosa to Walton County for a series of campaign events along the way. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] Rep. Matt Gaetz discusses politics with a group of people at a campaign stop in Baker on Saturday. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS]


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Classifieds Santa Rosas Press Gazette | Wednesday, July 11, 2018 B B 7 7 6/0638 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2018-CA-157 CCB COMMUNITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. MARY JUDITH STOKES RIESENBERG F/K/A MARY JUDITH STOKES, KENNETH J. RIESENBERG, POOR RICHARDS ANTIQUES, INC., and FORD MOTOR CREDIT COMPANY, LLC, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: MARY JUDITH STOKES RIESENBERG F/K/A MARY JUDITH STOKES, WHOSE ADDRESS IS 3352 CITRINE CIRCLE, CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA 32539-5432, AND ALL PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH OR UNDER HER, AND ALL OTHERS TO WHOM THIS MAY CONCERN YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action seeking Foreclosure of Mortgage on real property located in Santa Rosa County, Florida and more particularly described as: Lots 1, 2, 3 and 20, Del Monte Estates, a subdivision of a portion of Section 36, Township 1 North, Range 29 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida, as shown on the plat recorded in Plat Book “C”, page 2 of the Official Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, on Toni R. Kinner, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is Post Office Box 189, Geneva, Alabama 36340, on or before thirty (30) days after the date of the first publication of this notice and file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition. Dated in Santa Rosa County, Florida this 12th day of June, 2018. Clerk of the Circuit Court Santa Rosa County, Florida /s/ By: Leslie Sparr Deputy Clerk (seal) 6/20, 6/27, 7/4 & 7/11/2018 6/0638 6/0639 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2018-CA-157 CCB COMMUNITY BANK Plaintiff, vs. MARY JUDITH STOKES RIESENBERG F/K/A MARY JUDITH STOKES, KENNETH J. RIESENBERG, POOR RICHARDS ANTIQUES, INC., and FORD MOTOR CREDIT COMPANY, LLC, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: KENNETH J. RIESENBERG, WHOSE ADDRESS IS 3352 CITRINE CIRCLE, CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA 32539-5432, AND ALL PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH OR UNDER HIM, AND ALL OTHERS TO WHOM THIS MAY CONCERN YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action seeking Foreclosure of Mortgage on real property located in Santa Rosa County, Florida and more particularly described as: Lots 1, 2, 3 and 20, Del Monte Estates, a subdivision of a portion of Section 36, Township 1 North, Range 29 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida, as shown on the plat recorded in Plat Book “C”, page 2 of the Official Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, on Toni R. Kinner, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is Post Office Box 189, Geneva, Alabama 36340, on or before thirty (30) days after the date of the first publication of this notice and file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition. Dated in Santa Rosa County, Florida this 12th day of June, 2018. Clerk of the Circuit Court Santa Rosa County, Florida /s/ By: Leslie Sparr Deputy Clerk (seal) 6/20, 6/27, 7/4 & 7/11/2018 6/0639 7/0684 IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE FIRSTJUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SANTAROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 2016-384-CA SUNTRUSTBANK Plaintiff, vs. ROBERTG. MINSHULL, JR., UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ROBERTG. MINSHULL, JR., UNKNOWN TENANT#1, UNKNOWN TENANT #2, and all unknown parties claiming an interest by, through, under or against any Defendant, or claiming any right, title, and interest in the subject property, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the Consent Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered on June 13, 2018 in the above-captioned action, the following property situated in Sarasota County, Florida, described as: Lot 18, Block B, BAY CLIFFS, a Subdivision of a portion of Section 4, Township 3 South, Range 29 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book B, Page 126, of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. shall be sold by the Clerk of Court on January 3, 2019 at 11:00 a.m., Eastern Time, 12:00 p.m., Central Time, Online at to the highest bidder, for cash, after giving notice as required by section 45.031, Florida Statutes Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. The court, in its discretion, may enlarge the time of the sale. Notice of the changed time of sale shall be published as provided herein. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sarasota County Jury Office, P.O. Box 3079, Sarasota, Florida 34230-3079, (941) 861-7400, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Dated this 18th day of June, 2018. /s/ Philip D. Storey PHILIPD. STOREY Florida Bar No.: 701157 ALVAREZ, WINTHROP, THOMPSON & STOREY, P.A. P.O. Box 3511 Orlando, FL 32802-3511 Telephone No.: (407) 210-2796 Facsimile No.: (407) 210-2795 Email: Attorneys for Plaintiff: SUNTRUSTBANK 7/4 & 7/11/2018 7/0684 7/0685 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SANTA ROSACOUNTY, FLORIDAPROBATE DIVISION File No. 2018-CP-256 Division D IN RE: ESTATE OF KRYSTALL. WALLACE Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of KRYSTAL L. WALLACE, deceased, whose date of death was May 1, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Santa Rosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is P. O. Box 472, Milton, Florida 32571-0472. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRSTPUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF ACOPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALLCLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES SECTION 733.702 WILLBE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SETFORTH ABOVE, ANYCLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is July 4, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative: S. A. RODDENBERY, JR. S. A. RODDENBERY, JR., P. A. Florida Bar Number: 129130 3101 W. Michigan Avenue, Suite “A” Pensacola, FL32526 Telephone: (850) 944-3001 Personal Representative: BRANDON WALLACE 3835 North Simmons Rd. Jay, Florida 32565 7/4 & 7/11/2018 7/0685 7/0696 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO.: 2018 CP 0191 IN RE: ESTATE OF JOHN M. HUNNICUTT, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDI TORS The administration of the estate of John M. Hunnicutt, deceased, with the case number indicated above, is pending in the Circuit Court for Santa Rosa County, Florida, Probate Division the address of which is 6865 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida 32570. The name and address of the personal representative and of the personal representative’s attorneys are set forth below. All persons having claims against this estate, who are served with a copy of this notice, are required to file with this court such claim within the later of three (3) months after the date of the first publication of this notice or thirty (30) days after the date of service of a copy of this notice on such person. Persons having claims against the estate who are not known to the personal representative and whose names or addresses are not reasonably ascertainable must file all claims against the estate within three (3) months after the date of the first publication of this notice. Notwithstanding anything in this notice to the contrary, all claims against the estate must be filed on or before February 7, 2020. ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is July 11, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative: GARY B. LEUCHTMAN Florida Bar No. 342262 Law Office of Gary B. Leuchtman, PLLC 921 North Palafox Street Pensacola, Florida 32501 Telephone No.: (850) 316-8179 Primary E-mail: m Secondary E-mail: m Attorney for Personal Representative Personal Representative: GARY B. LEUCHTMAN 921 N. Palafox St. Pensacola, Florida 32501 7/11 & 7/18/2018 7/0696


ClassifiedsB B 8 8 Wednesday, July 11, 2018 |Santa Rosas Press Gazette 6019080 7/0697 NOTICE OF INTENT TO CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE The reading and adoption of the following proposed Ordinance by the Board of County Commissioners of Santa Rosa County is scheduled for 9:30 a.m., July 26, 2018, in the Commissioners meeting room at the County Administrative Complex, located at 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING A DIRECT CONTROL AREA FOR THE AREA DESCRIBED AS ALL PARCELS AND PROPERTIES ALONG CAMORS ROAD, REQUIRING ANY ANIMAL IN THE DESIGNATED AREA WHICH IS OFF THE PROPERTY OF ITS OWNER OR PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR SAID ANIMAL TO BE UNDER DIRECT CONTROL OF SAID OWNER OR PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR SAID ANIMAL; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The Ordinance may be inspected by the public prior to the above scheduled meeting at the Office of the Clerk of Courts, BOCC Support Services Department, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. All interested parties should take notice that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual responsibility to insure that a record of the proceeding they are appealing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceeding is made, which record shall include the testimony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to these proposed ordinances. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in a public hearing you are entitled to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Emily Spencer at (850) 983-1855 or at 6495 Caroline Street, Milton at least one (1) week prior to the date of the public hearing. 7/11/2018 7/0697 7/0686 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 15000928CAMXAX DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS TRUSTEE IN TRUST FOR REGISTERED HOLDERS OF LONG BEACH MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2006-1 ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES SERIES 2006-1, Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF VIRGINIA S. FOSHEE A/K/A VIRGINIA SHEPHERD FOSHEE, DECEASED., et al. Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORE CL OSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 09, 2016, and entered in 15000928CAMXAX of the Circuit Court of the FIRST Judicial Circuit in and for Santa Rosa County, Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS TRUSTEE IN TRUST FOR REGISTERED HOLDERS OF LONG BEACH MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2006-1 ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES SERIES 2006-1 is the Plaintiff and THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF VIRGINIA S. FOSHEE A/K/A VIRGINIA SHEPHERD FOSHEE, DECEASED.; JAMES MARTIN FOSHEE; MISTY HOPE HESTERS are the Defendant(s). Donald C. Spencer as the Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at, at 11:00 AM, on July 31, 2018 the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 3, BENTLEY WOODS SUBDIVISION, BEING A PORTION SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 29 WEST, SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO PLAT BOOK F, PAGE 11, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. Property Address: 5395 BRIAN SAMUEL LN, MILTON, FL 32570 Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 28 day of June, 2018. ROBERTSON, ANSCHUTZ & SCHNEID, P.L. Attorney for Plaintiff 6409 Congress Ave., Suite 100 Boca Raton, FL 33487 Telephone: 561-241-6901 Facsimile: 561-997-6909 Service Email: By: \S\Thomas Joseph Thomas Joseph, Esquire Florida Bar No. 123350 Communication Email: IMPORT ANT AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Court Administration, ADA Liaison, Santa Rosa County, 6865 Caroline Street, Milton, FL 32570, Phone (850) 623-3159, Fax (850) 982-0602, ADA.SantaRosa@flcourts1. gov, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 7/4 & 7/11/2018 7/0686 7/0700 Notice Under Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Minnie Carnley’s Bait Shop located at 7553 Pine Meadows Loop in the County of Santa Rosa, in the City of Pace, Florida 32571 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Milton, Florida, this 5th day of July, 2018. Minnie’s Bait & Tackle 7/11/2018 7/0700 7/0699 NOTICE OF FORFEITURE Notice is hereby given pursuant to Sec. 932.704, Fla. Stat. that the property described below was seized by the SHERIFF OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA on June 30, 2018 in Santa Rosa County, Florida. The property is being held by the SHERIFF OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. A Complaint for Judgment of Forfeiture has been filed. All persons claiming a legal interest in the subject property and desiring to contest the forfeiture must file with the court and serve upon the below identified attorney any responsive pleadings and affirmative defenses within 20 days after receipt of this Notice. A 2010 Chevy Silverado (VIN #3GCRCSE03AG277757) was seized on or about June 30, 2018 at 5955 Highway 90 and filed under Case No.: 2018-CA-466 in the First Judicial Circuit, in and for Santa Rosa County, Florida. MELANIE A. ESSARY General Counsel Santa Rosa County Sheriff’s Office PO Box 7129 Milton, FL 32572 (850) 983-1229 7/11 & 7/18/2018 7/0699 7/0698 Notice of public sale. Starr’s Auto Repair, Inc. gives notice of foreclosure of lien and intent to sell this vehicle on 07/25/2018, 8:30 AM at 8183 Navarre Parkway, Navarre, FL 32566-6941, pursuant to subsection 713.78 and/or other Florida Statutes. Starr’s Auto Repair, Inc. reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FTNW21PX4ED50174 2004 Ford 7/11/2018 7/0698 7/0701 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: KEN’S PAINT & BODY, gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07-27-2018, 10:00am at 4074 Avalon Blvd. Milton, FL 32583, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Ken’s Paint & body reserves the right to accept any and/or all bids 2001 DODGE VAN 2B4GP44301R251868 7/11/2018 FLORIDA -STATEWIDE Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 855-259-0557 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. 80 ft of like new 6 ft Chain Link Fence With top Poles and Rings $300 850-910-4080 SAWMILLS from only $4397.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill-Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N Leather dark brown power reclining sofa, one matching power recliner, one matching rocker, excellent condition, $1250. Call 931-619-1061 Education AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, United, Delta and others-start here with hands on training for FAA certification. Financial aid if qualified. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-242-2649. Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Clean 2BR or 3BR Partly furnished. Water & garbage incl. Starting at $400 month, $300 dep. No Pets. 850-675-6614 For sale by owner 5910 Independence in Milton. 2/1, central heat & air, fenced rear yard, 1 car garage. $90,000 626-6575 Lake Property Foreclosure Resale Originally sold for: $91,900 Liquidation Price: $29,900 Upscale Community Watch Video: www. 877-712-3650 Florida Waterfront Marketing, LLC. 17ft Drummed Crappie w/ 60 hep 4 stroke fuel injected, Good Shape w/ Trailer $4,000 Call 564-1639 Dependable Housekeeper Over 20 years of experience! References Available 850-995-0009 To Advertise in the Santa Rosa Press Gazette Call 850-623-2120 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers.