Section A
 Section B

Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00366
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Publication Date: July 16, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00366
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
Full Text

_o Ca Press

over a ceinit, t

I See photos of the
Milton Football Camp and
Kids House Golf Scramble
S online at srpressgazette.com

Wednesday, July 16, 2008 www.srpressgazette.comr 50 cents

Property values decrease

Florida Freedom Newspapers

Property value assess-
ments are down nearly 6.5
percent in Santa Rosa Coun-
ty compared to the same val-
ues from a year ago.
The Santa Rosa County
property appraiser's office
certified this year's prelimi-
nary tax rolls last week.
The combination of the

Amendment 1 tax reform
and the continued downturn
in the housing market has
led to a sizable decrease in
ad valorum revenue for the
"It was about what I ex-
pected," said Santa Rosa
County Property Appraiser
Greg Brown. "With the ef-
fect of Amendment 1 and
economy, I wasn't expecting
any big increases."

Preliminary property values decreased this year for nearly
every taxing authority in the county because of the additional
$25,000 homestead exemption and new $25,000 exemption
for tangible personal property.

Preliminary property val-
ues decreased this year for
nearly every taxing author-
ity in the county because
of the additional $25,000
homestead exemption and
new $25,000 exemption for

tangible personal property
that was added as a result of
Amendment 1.
The Avalon-Mulat area
had the largest percentage
decrease this year, with a
more than $75-million short-

fall in the assessed value this
year compared to last year's
final numbers. That repre-
sented a drop of more than
17 percent.
Santa Rosa County's tax-
able value dropped from $9.3
billion to $8.7 billion, a re-
duction of nearly 6.5 percent.
That will translate into a re-
duction of about $5.4 million
in ad valorum revenues for
the county, said Santa Rosa

County Budget Director Joel
Cuts have leen made
in every department in the
county to come up with a bal-
anced budget. Haniford said
78 positions have been cut
recently, 27 of them coming
from the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office. Santa Rosa
County also reduced its con-


NAS Whiting Field
Ambassadors with the Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce join officials from Troy State Uni-
versity and staff from NAS Whiting Field at the official ribbon cutting for the Troy University Cam-
pus on the base of NAS Whiting Field. Classes on the base are expected to begin this August.

Troy University welcomed

aboard NAS Whiting Field


roy University held a rib-
bon-cutting ceremony on
Monday to celebrate the
opening of its local cam-
pus on NAS Whiting Field.
Ambassadors from the Santa
Rosa County Chamber of Com-
merce and base dignitaries were
on hand at the ceremony held
at building 1471. This building
is only the temporary site for
the university. Base contractors
are completing construction of
the new Education Office facil-
ity and construction on the new
facility should be complete in
According to Rick Puckett,
the site director for the Whiting
Campus, the university will be
offering undergraduate courses
for students majoring in business
management, criminal justice,
and psychology. The campus
will also offer graduate courses
for students pursuing a degree in
management or human resource
"Future graduate programs

"Civiliansfrom the community are welcome
to register and attend courses aboard
NAS Whiting Field."
Enrique Sadsad
commander of NAS Whiting Field

including public administration,
counseling and psychology, and
educational administration are
being planned for this site," says
According to the commander
of NAS Whiting Field, Captain
Enrique Sadsad, area citizens
will have the option to attend
Troy on the base.
"Civilians from the com-
munity are welcome to register
and attend courses aboard NAS
Whiting Field," says Sadsad.
Troy will be conducting infor-
mational sessions for prospective
students at the temporary site in
building 1471 on July 15 and 24
during the hours of 4 to 6 p.m.
These sessions will be on a walk-
in basis and academic advisors
will be on hand for consultations.
A limited number of evening
classes will begin at the Whiting

Campus on Aug. 11. Registration
for these classes began on July 14
and will remain open until Aug.
11. The following is a list of the
classes being offered in the first
nine-week term at the new site:
research design on Mondays,
human resource management on
Tuesday, composition and mod-
ern English I on Wednesdays,
and survey of law enforcement
on Thursday. All classes are
from 5 p.m. until 10 p.m.
Puckett says he is pleased to
be opening a local campus to
continue the 121 years of excel-
lence offered by Troy.
"Troy University conducts
programs at over 60 locations
across the globe and has been
delivering degree programs in
Escambia and Santa Rosa Coun-


Milton man injured in traffic mishap

Press Gazette Staff Reports

A Milton was injured
Sunday while riding his mo-
torcycle near the 1-10 and
1-110 exchange around 11:22
Terry E. Wells, 34 of
Milton, was transported to
Sacred Heart Hospital with
serious injuries when his
2007 Suzuki was clipped by

a car.
According to a report
from the Florida Highway
Patrol, Frank R. Karpinsky,
73 of Long Beach, Miss., was
traveling west on 1-10 in the
outside lane and exited onto
the entrance ramp of 1-110
southbound. Wells,.who was
also traveling westbound on
1-10, exited onto the 1-110
southbound entrance ramp

on the inside lane.
Karpinsky reportedly
changed lanes from the out-
side lane, crossed the inside
lane, and started to enter the
safety zone, becoming an
immediate hazard to Wells.
The front wheel of Wells'
motorcycle struck the right
rear of Karpinsky's car,
causing Wells' bike to over-
turn and throwing him off

the bike.
Wells, according to the
report, was not wearing a
Karpinsky slowed to a
stop in the safety zone be-
tween 1-10 and 1-110 entrance
ramp, while Wells' motorcy-
cle was laying in the outside
lane of the entrance ramp.
Karpinsky was cited for
an improper lane change.

Two drug

suspects still

on the loose


Authorities are still look-
ing for two individuals who
are wanted on Federal charg-
es stemming from 'Opera-
tion No Limit'.
Calvin Richard Walker,
26, and Jason Lamar Baker,
25, are being sought for Fed-
eral drug related charges
from the case that led to war-
rants for the arrest of 41 al-
leged drug traffickers from
Milton and Bagdad.
'Operation No Limit'
was a two-year investiga-
tion conducted by the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Of-
fice in conjunction with the
ATF, DEA, U.S. Marshall's,
Florida Department of- Law
Enforcemrnent, IRS. Nilton
Police, along with state and
county probation officers.
Following the arrests.,
Santa Rosa County Sher-
iff Wendell Hall stated this

lvin W er
Calvin Walker

Jason Baker

should make a big impact in
the area.
"We expect this to have a
tremendous positive impact
not just in Bagdad and Mil-
ton, but in the entire area due
to the drug trafficking and
drug related behavior that
have been eliminated with
these arrests," said Hall. "The
conclusion of 'Operation No
Limit' is expected to hade a
great impact on drug activitN
in Santa Rosa County."
"The operation took two
years due to the time con-
suming nature of being able

Insurance woes

plague bus drivers


Santa Rosa County Dis-
trict Schools' bus drivers and
monitors report for training
this week, but still don't have
a resolution to their health in-
surance woes.
On July 1, the local chapter
of the Amalgamated Transit
Union filed a grievance on
behalf of about 75 bus drivers
and monitors who no longer
have health insurance.
The union reports Durham
School Services, which outbid
First Student, promised better
treatment of employees and
better transportation services.
Union representatives sayDur-
ham agreed to recognize the
union and the 75 employees'
existing labor contract. This
contract provides employees%

with Blue Cross/Blue Shield
group health insurance.
Wilson "Mike" Scott, the
Senior Vice President for the
Amalgamated Transit Union,
Local 1395, says the grievance
filed by the Union on behalf of
the 75 bus drivers and moni-
tors without health insurance
has been denied.
"Dave Brabender, the re-
gional vice-president of Dur-
ham, denied the grievance,"
said Scott. "The next step will
be arbitration, but the mem-
bers of the union will have to
take a vote on whether to go to
arbitration or not."
He says the union will hold
a meeting in early August to
vote on the arbitration.
Santa Rosa County Schools
Transportation representatives


Jim Fletcher -
Publisher Printed
0 6Pu 232120 on recycled
623-2120 paperfletcher@srpressgazett.com
fletcher@srpressgazette.com -r

Sports ............... BI
Obituaries ......... A2

Community ....... A6

Sheriff's Report.. A3
Lifesilesi .......... A7

AC cm
Navigate the Coast

11 1l 13EB5||

"MII "% Rq' i
. OT


Wednesday, July 16, 2008

Page A2 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Via e-mail Friday, 11:42 a.m.
I'm speaking out about Pace
Fire and Rescue Dept. traveling
to Chipola, which is over 140
miles away or a total of two and
a half hours away. Now with
gas prices as high as they are
you would think the fire chief
would be smart enough to find
a closer school. I believe they
did do that. They got a grant
from Florida and started the
school in Midway. But every-
one quit the class because they
said it was too rough. They
didn't like a younger lieuten-
ant telling them what to do. Oh,
and lets not forget, in Midway
they made them do physical
training. Two firefighters out of
around ten completed Midway
because they weren't quitters.
So why should we pay out
taxes to a fire department who
is completely blind on how to
spend their money. Why not
finish a school, which is only

r.~ F--
4915 Highway 90 Pace

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1:20 4:05 7:05 9:30
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12:50 2:55 4:55 7:00 9:05
Journey to the Center of the
Earth (PG)
12:35 2:45 4:55 7:05 9:15
Hancock (PG13)
12:40 1:45 2:50 5:00
6:05 7:10 8:15 9:25
*Kit Kittredge: An American Girl (G)
Wall-E (G)
12:30 2:45 5:00 7:15 9:30
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1:00 4:00 7:00 9:35
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1:10 4:10 6:55 ,9:25
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The Dark Knight (PG13)
12:45 2:00 4:00 5:15 7:15 8:30
Space Chimps (G)
12:55 2:55 4:50 6:50 8:50
Mamma Mia (PG13)
1:10 4:10 6:55 9:20


10-20 miles away than having
to travel 140 miles.
Also, your taxes are paying
for paid firefighters for the day-
time. So how do they make it
to class 140 miles away? They
leave at 2:30 p.m. So you're
paying for service that isn't
there. There is no one manning
the firehouse during that time.
Of course the volunteers are
there. But don't we pay more a
year now for you to give us a
paid crew?
My opinion is we need
one fire chief over Santa Rosa

To leave your comment
on the Speak Out line, call

BUS from page Al

referred the Press Gazette to
the Durham Services Manager
saying, "We aren't handling
the issue."
Scott says the local school
board told the Union that it is
not stepping in on the matter.
"The County says that it is a
problem between the Union
and Durham and has washed
its hands of the problem."
Laura Warren, the area
manager for Durham Services,
says about 180 drivers and 30
monitors for the Santa Rosa
County School District report-
ed for their first day of training
on Tuesday.
But, some area bus drivers
have still not received a notice
to return to work.
"We are still working
through the hiring process at
this time," says Warren.

Triple Calcium
Calcet's triple calcium formula is designedto help T
stop low calcium leg cramps.Just ask your pharmacist.

Woman plays piano for
14 straight hours after using
BEXAR COUNTY- After applying Thera-Gesic"
to her arthritic hands, Mary Ann W. played piano
jazz music for 14 straight hours. When asked
why she played so long, especially since she never
took lessons nor played piano before, she painless- *
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Go paidnlessly withThem-Gesic'

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planted pine, some with development
potential, all have excellent
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* Tinnitus management for noises in the ear or head
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4493 Woodbine Road .
Pace, FL 32571

Simpson gets tech scholarship

Chase Simpson of Rob-
ertsdale, Ala., has been
awarded a scholarship from
Thompson Tractor to pur-
sue an associates degree as
a Caterpillar Dealer Service
Technician at South Geor-
gia Technical College in
Americus, Georgia. Chase
has been accepted in the
college's Southeastern Cat-
erpillar Dealers College of
Technology for the fall se-
Chase graduated in 2008
from Robertsdale High
School. He was a member
of the FFA, FCA, Football
and Soccer Club. Chase
is currently employed by
Hagan Fence of Roberts-
dale. Chase is the son of Joe
& Mary Welch of Roberts-
dale and grandson of Zane
& Elaine Riddles of Milton,
The Southeastern Cat-
erpillar Dealers College of
Technology was established
in 2001 by the joining of
resources from Caterpillar
dealers in Alabama, Florida,
Georgia, Mississippi and
Tennessee. The degree pro-
gram consists of eight weeks
of intensive study of heavy
equipment technology, fun-
damentals of mechanical,
electronic and hydraulic ap-
plication, alternating with
eight weeks of practical ex-

Seated in the middle is Thompson Tractor's Scholarship recipient, Chase Simpson,
who is enrolled in the Southeastern Caterpillar Dealers College of Technology. To his
left is his mother, Mary Welch and to his right is his father, Joe Welch. Standing from
the left is Bob Bacon, V.P. & General Manager Service; Layton Player, Gulf Coast '
Region Service Manager; Tim Bung, Mobile Service Supervisor and Brian Stewart,
Mobile Service Manager, all of Thompson Tractor Company.

perience working in Thomp-
son Tractor's shops to rein-
force what was learned dur-
ing the class and lab training.
This alternating continues
through the time required to
earn a degree. Chase will be
performing his internship at
Thompson's Mobile Branch.

Thompson Tractor is the
Caterpillar Dealer for Ala-
bama and the Western Pan-
handle of Florida. Thomp-
son sells and services Cater-
pillar machines, engines and
lift trucks.
The Associates Degree
program is part of the Cater-

pillar THINK BIG program,
receiving technical support
from Caterpillar, the world's
largest manufacturer 'of
heavy equipment and diesel
The scholarship and re-
lated work cycles is worth
over $27,000.

Sheriff offers teen driving courses

Sheriff Wendell Hall's
"Teen Driving Course"
has met with great success
since he initiated it in April
of 2007.
To date 54 students have
successfully completed
the course, which teaches
them how to handle an
automobile in emergency
situations. The students
are selected on a first come
first serve basis and are put
through a variety of, ma-
neuvers that most teenage
driver's experience.
Their first four hours are
in the classroom where they
are introduced to such top-
ics as vehicle maintenance,
vehicular dynamics, ag-
gressive driving and driv-
ing under the influence.
The instructors set up a

driving course and for eight
hours the young drivers are
required to traverse the
course in a series of prac-
tical exercises including
braking, swerving, and re-
covering their vehicle dur-
ing a controlled hydroplan-
ing simulation.
One exercise requires the
youngsters to drive through
a serpentine course and
then traverse it again only
this time backwards. There
is also threshold braking
and evasive maneuvers.
Each student must be a li-
censed driver between the
ages of 16-18 and a Santa
Rosa resident. Each student
must provide their own mo-
tor vehicle for the course.
Sheriff's office vehicles
are used only to demon-

state the various tech-
niques. Vehicle speeds dur-
ing the exercises are kept
below thirty miles per hour.
One of the exercises now
available is the "hydroplan-
ing" maneuver.
Most law enforcement
officers will tell you of the
horrid statistics of young
drivers killed or injured
on the nation's highways
because of the practice
of "over correcting" after
running off the road. This
is one issue that is heavily
stressed during the instruc-
Sheriff Hall and his in-
structors recently received
a thank you card from one
of the students. The card
read, "I just wanted to say
thank you for offering the

Teen Driver Challenge
program to local drivers.
Everything I learned both
in the classroom and in the
car has already proven ben-
eficial to my driving. I can
honestly say that because
of you all, I am now a safer
For anyone wanting 4o
register for the next class
on July 25 and 26, 20a8
please contact Cindy Sapv-
er at 983-1236 The media
is invited to atend or par-
ticipate in the class if they
wish. All interested media
should contact Sgt. Scott
Haines at 981-2136.
All classes are also ad-
vertised and updated on the
Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office
Web site www.santarosagh-


Mary Lou Butler
Born January 2, 1926,
Mary Lou Butler, a na-
tive of Milton, Florida died
Wednesday, July 2, 2008.
She was buried in Hickory
Hammock Cemetery, in Mil-
ton, FL.
She is survived by her
children John Patrick
Butler, Mary Lou Hudgens,
and Jimmie Lee Butler; her
grandchildren Jason But-
ler, Chad Hudgens, Mathew
Butler and Traci Peaden; and
her great-grandchildren -

Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570

All offices ...... (850) 623-2120
Classifieds ................ (850) 623-2120
Editorial Fax.............. (850) 623-9308
All other faxes.......... (850) 623-2007

One year in county......................... $34
Oneyearoutof county..................... $48
Six months .................. $24
13w eeks................. ....................$12
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year .................................... $28
Six months ................................... $14
13 weeks................................$........ 1

* The entire contents of Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully protected by copyright and registry

Lindsey Butler, Morgan But-
ler and Jace Peaden.

Mary "Louise" Wilson
Mary "Louise" Wilson
was taken by the Lord to be
with Him on Wednesday,
July 9, 2008.
Born Nov. 4, 1917 in Tus-
caloosa, Ala., she lived a full
and wonderful 90 years.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Woodrow
Alvin Wilson.
She is survived by her son
- Robert Wilson, of Pen-

sacola, Fla.; her daughter-
Betty DuBois, and her hus-
band Ronald, of Jay, Fla.;
and her sister Lorraine
Farrell, and her husband
- Raymond, of Pensacola.
Among those who loved her
were five grandchildren -
Tammy Hall of Pensacola;
Darren Cook and his wife -
Lori, of Jay, Ragan Hallford
and her husband-Scott, of
Pensacola, Eric Cook and his
wife-Mary, of Milton, Fla.;
and Robert Wilson Jr. and
wife Rose, of Houston,
Texas. She also cherished
her 16 great grandchildren

and two great-great grand-
children along with numer-
ous nieces and nephews.
Visitation and services
followed by interment were
9:30 a.m. Saturday, July 12,
at Pensacola Memorial Gar-
The family would like 'to
express their gratitude for
the loving care and support
provided by the staff of Cov-
enant Hospice at West Flofti-
da Hospital.
Let the family know ybu
care. Sign the guest book un-
der news/obituaries at www.


Jim Fletcher
(850) 393-3654

Carol Barnes
Office Manager
(850) 623-2120

Miss a paper?
Jim Flecher
(850) 623-2120

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120

and cannot be reproduced in any form
for any purpose, without prior, written
permission from Santa Rosa's Press

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

Debbie Coon
Lead Account Exec.
(850) 393-3666

To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell
or Johnny Conner
(850) 623-2120

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120


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

* Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
on Wednesday and Saturdays for $34
per year (in county) by Florida Freedom

Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902

To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
(850) 623-2120 or (850) 377-4611
Email: news@srpressgazette.com
Short items: briefs@srpressgazette.cQm

Church News:
church @srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
brief s@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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

I Box Office Opens
30 minutes before Ist show
www.movieshowtime.net I




Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page A3



The following is the San-
a Rosa County Sheriff's
.Report from June 26, to July

Barnes, Cecil Lavon;
']Iale; 36; 6473 Stanley Cir-
cle, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription.
Burkett, Angela Tharpe;
Female; 36; 6638 James St.,
Milton; Dealing in Stolen
Property. 6/26/08
Campbell, Rebecca
t'ynn; Female; 27; 3741
',Sand Ditch Road, Milton;
Dealing in Stolen Property.
Citarella, Cindy Lee;
Female; 42; 4271 Magnolia
2 Crossings Cr, Pace; Aggrav
SAsslt W/Deadly Weapon
SW/O Intent to Kill (domes-
tic violence). 6/26/08
Dukes, Jr., Johnny
-Ro9anell; Male; 22; 6521
,Pearl Riley St, Milton;
Larc-Petit 1st Off, Fraud-
Illeg Use Credit Cards-Use
More 2 Times 6 Mos Obt
Gds Money $100 or More.
Hadder, James Clinton;
Male; 26; 5224 Nimitz Rd,
Milton; Drive While Lie
Susp Habitual Offender (2
.-cts.) 6/26/08
Johnson, Maggie Stan-
field; Female; 45; 6042
Queen St, Milton; Dealing
in Stolen Prop. 6/26/08
Lloyd, Gregory Scott;
.Male; 21; 4706 Pebble Creek
Dr., Pensacola; Disorderly
Intoxication, Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or More.
Mass-Rodriguez, Kim-
berly Ruth; Female; 40;
-4222 Baycedar Ln, Pace;
-.Chng Status Pub Aid $200
pr More. 6/26/08
Plunkett, Jason Henry;
Male; 4487 Audiss Rd, Mil-
ton; Drive While Lie Susp
Habitual Offender. 6/26/08
Sanders, Rachel Nicole;
Female; 24; 7750 Johnson
Rd, Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender,
Resist Officer Obstruct By
Disguised Person. 6/26/08
SWainwright, William
Laroy; Male; 36; 5417 Hwy.
90, Pace; Resist Officer-Ob-
.struct By Disguised Person,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 6/26/08
Perinoni, Mario John;
Male; 32; 711 Underwood
.Dr., Pensacola; Larceny. No
Booking Date Given
Greer, Zachary Vance;
Male; 16; 3259 McMillan
Creek Dr., Milton; Burglary
Unoccupied Structure Un-
-armed Larceny Petit 1st
SOffense. 6/26/08
Morency, Deryk Tyler;
-Male; 16; 4170 Linda St.,
Pace; Burglary Unoccupied
Structure, Larc-Petit 1st
Off. 6/26/08
Laffoon, Cynthia Marie;
. Female; 28' 2042 Hamil-
, ton Crossing; Cantonment;
. DUI. 6/26/08
Mullikin, Daniel Ste-
- phen; Male; 24; 2084 Al-
fred Blvd., Navarre; DUI.
. 6/26/08
Bass, Phillip Jason; Male
36; 4338 Perdido St, Pensa-
cola; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
2nd Offense, Drive While
Lie Susp 3rd or Subseq
Offense, Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (domestic violence),
Kidnap-False Imprison-
ment Adult-domestic vio-
lence, Possess of Weapon
or Ammo By Convicted Fla
Felon, Obstructing Justice
Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant.
Brown, George Allen;
Male; 40; 4415 Nora Ave,
Pace; Cruelty Toward Child
Infliction of Physical or
Mental Injury. 6/29/08
Cotant, Kathryn Elaine;
Female; 20; 4150 Cotton

Rd, No City Given; Aggrav
Asslt With Intent to Com-
mit a Felony, Larc-Petit 1st
Off, Robbery With Firearm.
Domini, Zackory David
Michael; Male; 19; 3460
Tide Drive, Pensacola; Veh
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
Holley, Jeremy Dustin;
Male; 35; 3885 Legend
Creek Dr, Pace; Probation

Violation-Felony; 6/27/08
Kellogg, Jack Curtis;
Male; 22; 201 Pensacola
Beach Blvd., Gulf Breeze;
Probation Violation-Felony.
McLaughlin, Jr., Gary
Eugene; Male; 37; 117
Spring ST, Pensacola; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off,
Resist Officer-Flee Elude
LEO with Lights Siren Ac-
tive, Drive While Lie Susp
Habitual Offender. 6/28/08
Ruiz, Franklin Buddy;
Male; 43; 2104 Nina St, Na-
varre; Battery on Person 65
Years of Age or Older, Re-
sist Officer With Violence,
Public Order Crimes-Touch
Strike Cause Harm Police
Fire Sar Animal. 6/28/08
Sims, Richard Blanie;
Male; 32; Homeless; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Thomas, David Eugene;
Male; 28; 6630 Sanders St,
Milton; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 6/28/08
Rutledge, William Dean;
Male; 41; 6885 Wallace Dr,
Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/27/08
Roberson, Marika Late-
sha; Female; 26; 110 W
Lloyd St, Pensacola; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Wilson, Joshua Benja-
min; Male; 1480 Oak Drive,
Gulf Breeze; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. NBDG
Carnley, James Louis;
Male; 41; 3118 Hwy. 4, Jay;
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed, Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000.
Cephas, Leshonda Ni-
cole; Female; 32; 9531 Parker
Place Dr, Navarre; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill (domes-
tic violence), Kidnap-False
Imprisonment-Adult (do-
mestic violence). 6/27/08
. Cohen, Alexis Sierra;
Female; 17; 6036 Mandie
Ln, Milton; Larc-Petit 1st
Offense, Fraud-Illeg Use
Credit Cards-Use More 2
Times 6 Mos Obt Gds Mon-
ey $100 More. 6/27/08
Craig, Mary Louise
Barbara; Female; 28; 7945
Kamie Ct, Milton; Obstruct
Information Sought By
Warrant Subpoena Order.
White, Robert Theodore;
Male; 43; 4197 Regency
Dr., Pace; Fraud-Insurance
Fraud Less Than $20,000,
Fraud-Obtain Controlled
Substance By (6 ets.).
Johnson, Cameron
Vashawn; Male: 12; 6030
Syrcle Ave, Milton; Mari-
juana Possess Wit Sell Etc
W/I 1K ft Sch/Child Care
Facility School (2 cts.).
Bass, Phillip Jason;
Male; 36; 4338 Perdido St,
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Off. 6/28/08
Travis, Michael Wayne;
Male; 45; 5749 Brooks Ln,
Pace; DUI and Damage
Property. 6/29/08
Castle, Rondle Christo-
pher; Male; 25; 2375 Syl-
van Ct, Pensacola; DUI and
Damage Property. 6/29/08
Kelley, Sean Kevin;
Male; 46; 7554 Pepperwood
St., Navarre; DUI. 6/27/08
Cucuzza, Frank Rob-
ert; Male; 32; 2041 Catline
Cr, Navarre; Battery-2nd or
Subseq Off (domestic vio-
lence), Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant (do-
mestic violence). 6/30/08
McClure, Skyline Ray-
mone; Male; 20; 205 Ses-
sions St., Milton; Battery
On Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc, Resist Officer Obstruct
W/O Violence, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams. 6/30/08
Nakasone, Tanesha; Fe-

male; 23; 1201 Border St,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 6/30/08
Soto, Angelo Luis; Male;
29; 3405 W Cervantes
Street, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/30/08
Thomas, James Ryan;
Male; 24; 2121 Jeannie
Street, Navarre; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Burgl of Dwelling
Unarmed No Assit or Batt,

Larc-Petit 1st Off. 6/29/08
Warner, Mary Elizabeth;
Female; 43; 5431 Byrom St,
Milton; Drugs-Possess New
Legend Drug W/O Prescrip-
tion, Opium or Deriv Sell
Schedule I or II. 6/30/08
Barlow, Karen Sue; Fe-
male; 45; 4673 Sunset Dr,
Pace; Larc-Pettit Third or
. Subseq Off. 6/30/08
Cooley, Larry Eric;
Male; 37; 2612 Gordon Land
Rd, Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
Blankenship, Jennifer
Nicole; Female; 27; 3951
Edgefield St, Pace; Grand
Theft Auto. NBDG
Maricle, Russell Daw-
son; Male; 50; 734 Rodney
St, Ft. Walton Bch; DUI.
Cox, Joseph Arthur;
Male; 51; 2449 Salamanca
St, Navarre; Possess of
Weapon or Ammo By Con-
victed Fla. Felon. 7/1/08
Gilchrist, Tristan Tavell;
Male; 19; 3223 N. Miller St.,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 7/1/08
Hoss, Larry Wayne;
Male; 29; 274 Holiday Rd,
Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 7/1/08
Mitchell, Danny Lee;
Male; 44; 720 W. Devane
St, Pensacola; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 7/1/08
Stapleton, Sr., Brian
Christopher; Male; 31; 314
West Ave, Gulf Breeze;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Thomas, Stephen Doug-
las;. Male; 49; 15 N. 77th
Ave, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/1/08
Tompkins, Joshua Shane;
Male; 21; 2428 Tumbleweed
Drive, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/1/08
Abbey, Patrick Ward;
Male; 63; 5316 Stage Coach
Trail, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
Fitzsimmons, William
Lee; Male; 40; 5335 East
Bay Blvd., Gulf Breeze;
Burg of Dwelling Unarmed
No Asslt or Batt, Larc Over
$300 Under $5,000. 7/1/08
Murtha, Kenneth Rob-
ert; Male; 21; 4284 Chan-
tilly Way, Milton; Burgl of
Structure or Conveyance
With Assl or Batt, Battery
On Person Over 65 years of
Age. 7/1/08
Hoyos, James; Male; 54;
1939 Reagan Dr, Crestview;
DUI. 7/1/08
Bivines, Angela Marie;
Female; 51; 5062 Mary St,
Milton; Cocaine-Sell Sched-
ule 11 (2 cts.), Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 7/2/08
Boisvert, John Robert;
Male; 39; 6822 Thunder
Ln, Milton; Amphetamine-
Smuggle or Methamphet-
amine Capital Imp 400
Grams, More, Narcotic
Equip-Possess Manufac-
ture Deliver, Drugs-Possess
Listed Chemical Wit Manu-
facture Cntrl.Subs. 7/2/08
Clay, Tiffany Anne; Fe-
male; 23; 4170 Linda St,
Pace; Fraud-Illeg Use Credit
Cards to Obtain Goods Un-
der $300, Forgery of Alter
Bank Bill Note Check Draft.
Craighead, Anthony
Wayne; Male; 50; 1724
Broadview St, Milton;
Drugs-Deliv/Distr Distrib-
ute Listed Chemical for
Manufacture. 7/2/08
Davis, Rodney Eugene;
Male; 32; 6415 Skyline Dr.,
Milton; Cocaine-Sell Sched-
ule II..7/2/08
Gilley, Logan Scott Don-
ald; Male; 22; Homeless;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Jarrett, Stacy Michelle;
Female; 27; 6508 Bruce Ln,
Milton; Drugs-Possess List-
ed Chemical Wit Manufac-
ture Cntrl Subs. 7/2/08

Johnson, Patrick Onas-
sis; Male; 37; 6563 College
Dr, Milton; Cocaine-Sell
Schedule II. 7/2/08
Lowery Sr., Douglas
Harold; Male; 51; 3400
Robinson Point Rd, Milton;
Drugs-Traffic 4 Grams Less
30 KG Other Cntrl Sub-
stance. 7/2/08
Moree, Jr., Anthony
Gerald; Male; 18; 1281 Red-
wood Ln, Gulf Breeze; Larc-

Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000 (2 cts.),
Larc-Petit 1st Off (24 cts.),
Forgery of Alter Bank Bill
Note Check Draft (26 cts.),
Fraud-Utter False Bank Bill
Note Check Draft (26 cts.)
Nicholson, Michael An-
drew; Male; 23; 6243 Mor-
gan Ct, Milton; Cocaine-
Distrib Schedule II. 7/2/08
Peloquin Jr., Paul James;
Male; 21; 2101 Scenic Hwy.,
Pensacola; Cocaine Sell
Schedule II. 7/2/08
NMN; Male; 48; 2655 Ox-
more Dr, Navarre; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill (domes-
tic violence) 7/2/08
Pinkney, Ronald Lee;
Male; 32; 4532 Brian St.,
Pace; Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Smuggle Contraband Intro-
duce Into Detention Facil-
ity. (2 cts.) 7/2/08
Pittman, Justin Lee;
Male; 26; 5250 Peacock Dr.,
Milton; Operate Motorcycle
W/O License, Burgl Tools-
Possess With Intent to Use,
Veh Theft-Grand 3rd De-
gree. 7/2/08
Thomas III, Joseph
NMN; Male; 35; 6570 Park
Ave, Milton; Cocaine Sell
Schedule II. 7/2/08
White, Carl Anthony;
Male; 45; 8413 Billy Bob
Ln, Milton; Cocaine-Sell
Schedule II. 7/2/08
Roberts, Anthony Ray;
Male; 28; 6557 Lark Ave,
Milton; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (domestic violence).
Craighead, Tammie Sue;
Female; 50; 1724 Broadview
St, Milton; Drugs-Deliv/
Distr-Distribute Listed
Chemical for Manufacture.
Hadnot, Jemond Quin-
cy; Male; 33; 8413 Billy Bob
Ln, Milton; Cocaine-Sell
Schedule II. 7/3/08
Zielinski, Joseph John;
Male; 20; 651 6th St, Crest-
view; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/3/08
Hawsey, Katherine

Linzy; Female; 22; 1850
Mineral Springs Rd, Jay;
Drugs-Sell Methamphet-
amine. 7/6/08
Wilson, Vernon Charles;
Male; 52; 4535 Bagdad Park
Ct., Milton; Cocaine-Distrib
Schedule II (2 cts.). 7/4/08
Khune, Thomas Scott;
Male; 39; 5045 Ridgeway
Blvd., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/3/08

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Single or Companion lots with memorial
will compete with any cemetery price
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* Stay in the Vase Flower Designs
40 850-623-6671 -
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.w Over the years as a Baptist Health Care
facility, and currently under the in-house
supervision of administrator Michael T.
Hutchins, Jay Hospital has achieved its
functional place as one of the major
facilities among hospitals of its size and
stature along the Panhandle.
But such an advancement didn't just hap-
pen. It has to be shaped and formed and
t nurtured and cultivated. And to this end,
Michael has given his all. He is not only
a good administrator, but has the style
and sense of humor that accompany it.
"Although we do not offer extensive
trauma services, complex surgical cases,
brain surgery or organ transplants,"
Hutchins said once, "we do make up for
those major procedures through other
Michael T. Hutchins things that we do better, like personal
service and individualized care."
He is a gentleman and a scholar, and it's showing. He has earned the distinction
of board certification in health care management as a Fellow of the American
College of Healthcare Executives, the nation's leading professional society for
health care leaders. Fellow status represents achievement of the highest standard of
professional development. Actually, only 7,500 health care executives hold this dis-
So it is that when we see ability and achievement, we like to celebrate it. And
to Michael T. Hutchins, we offer our congratulations for a continuing well-orches-
trated career in the health care field and for his efforts at making the quality of life
better for all of us. Michael, this salute is for you!


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton



Wednesday, July 16, 2008

Publisher Jim Fletcher
Office Manager Carol Barnes
Editor Bill Gamblin


Vol. 101, Nubmer 28

Wednesday, July 16, 2008 www.srpressgazette.com PageA4


Get complaint

license Aug. 26

by voting

Excuse us while we take a few moments to
For years, we have heard "if you don't like
something" then "do something about it."
On August 26, we are going to find out if the
supposed angst against the system expressed by
so many voters really exists.
Ironically, most of the crying and
complaining, doesn't come from voters, but
from those who don't even take time to go and
vote which, in itself, is rather silly to begin
If you don't take the time to exercise your
right at the ballot box, why should you expect
to vent your spleen every time something
doesn't go as you'd would like? We guess it's
safe. You can complain all you want, and don't
have to worry about the complaints dealing
with your preferred candidate.
Yes, politics can get dirty.
Yes, politics can get ugly.
But unless you wade the muck and mire
makes your complaints have little value.
Yup, you still have the right to complain,
but your carping carries little weight because
you never actually do anything to make things
Making the process work takes everyone.
Unfortunately, some individuals don't feel
they should take part.
During election time, members of the media
get lots of "whispered calls" from anonymous
people or, sometimes, from actual candidates.
They want the media to do a story about
everything that's "bad" about their opponent,
but don't think that same media should dig into
their background.
Ever notice how the business of govern-
mept seems to drag on forever during an
election year? Politicians want to make sure
they address every side of an issue before
taking action, lest they accidentally offend
Every item on the agenda doesn't require a
soliloquy like Othello.
Yet there are some who feel they must make
a grandiose show of words.
Speaking of shows, why is it when someone
questions the Board of County Commissioners
many seem to get just slightly bent out of
Those who participate in the system are
allowed to offer opinions and ask questions of
the system. Isn't that correct?
Yet when someone asks a not-so-favorable
and somewhat-pointed question, you can
often see the dander rise on the backs of a few
Until a question is asked and answered,
many people fail to have a clear understanding
of the issue.
America has a complicated system of
government, designed to make sure the average
citizen has an avenue to ask questions and
express opinions. The system recognizes that
bad apples sometimes make their way into
leadership. As a result, America's government
includes lots of checks and balances. So it isn't
surprising that some people may think they
see a conspiracy behind every tree. Let the ask
their questions, make their statements and file
their complaints. That's what the system is all
And while politicians get busy during
election year, making sure the public knows
they are actually working for them, shouldn't
they want to do that the entire time they are in


We want \ou 1o share our \ iews on the
above topics or anm lopic w iih other Santa
Rosa's Press Gazette readers. Your \ rcs jre
important, too

Send your letters to: .

6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

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must sign Nour name and include your phone
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I should have said nothing

By Ron Hart

I have long said that we men
really are not much. Women are
unquestionably the superior gender.
We certainly would not be at war
now in Iraq if women were in
My son, who is embarking on
that stage of his life where he is
thinking about a wife, recently
asked me a few questions about
women. With all the divorces we
have, including Heather Mills'
recent award of $50 million for her
marriage to Paul McCartney, it is a
good subject. Heather's settlement
amounts to $1,400 an hour for her
marriage, which the judge was able
to easily value based on the prices
Eliot Spitzer recently paid.
It occurred to me that I really do
not understand women and cannot
really offer any insight other
than, unless it is a compliment, you
really should not say it. And when
in doubt, just do not say it. Looking
back, there have been many times
when what I should have said was
nothing.. The John'\\ayne -"strong'
silent t\ pes-" remained qu iet for
good reason.
People who study this conclude
money is the source of most stress
in relationships. Therefore, the
only thing we can suggest for
certain is to try to make sure
she has some money and a good
family since one always marries
the family, too. In fact, it might
be a case where John McCain got
it right when he married a classic
beauty queen, whose family owns
a beer distributorship and who is

rich. This is what I have called the
Southern male's tri-fecta.
Women have long defied logic
to me; perhaps that is why we men
have a hard time pleasing them.
For example, I know that women
like garage sales and they also like
lingerie. But, as I found out the
hard way, they do not like lingerie
bought at a garage sale.
Every lesson about women we
men tend to learn over and over
the hard way. It is just that we are
wired differently. Among other
oddities, we men can actually leave
a hotel room and not make up the
Like cuddling, asking for
directions and listening, we men
have to do unnatural things to
please a woman. Or we can just
become inveterate liars.
In women's defense, men have
always blamed things on them.
This has been true since the
beginning. When Adami got in
trouble with God, he immediately
blamed Eve. But the problem we
_hav ng \\.nih ill thI.,equaIl rights
'uitillabaloo is thliat omien no longer
*standforit. This ;s wh\ we have
When I lament not
understanding women, most people
quickly suggest books on the
subject, mostly written by priests
or gay guys who are quick with
advice since they really do not
have female relationship problems.
There was that Mars and Venus
book that folks suggested I buy, so I
went out and bought it. Now I have
that book. Even though I did not
read it, when the conversation gets

dicey on the male/female subject, I
find that if I reference it, all debate
stops. The reason, and this is just
speculation, is that no one else read
it either and thus mentioning it
will end most conversation on the
Some men who are better BS
artists tend to survive longer and
make women happier than honest
men. They only say glowing and
positive things and it is amazing
how women keep buying it. They
say things like, "My wife and I look
at each other today just like we did
the first time we saw each other."
My initial reaction to this was,
"Well, were you both thinking,
'Wow, I really could do better.'"
As I have aged, I havq become
smarter about the things I say to
women, as they never forget an
insult. I know this after a drink
was poured on me at a high school
-reunion by a woman I had not seen
in 20 years.
So I am more careful now: A
portly woman of some 100 pounds
overweight told me that she was
going to start working out. A few
years ago I would have said, "Well,
you certainly waited to the last
minute." But, I have grown as a
male (you women would call it
evolved) and instead I said, "Oh
come on, you look great and do
not need to lose any weight." You
see women are not looking for the
truth, so lying is the only way to
go. Some call it diplomacy, others
Ron Hart is a southern
libertarian humorist who can be
reached at RevRonlO@aol.com.


State in need of skilled workers

By Kimberly Moore

One of the most
pressing issues for Florida
businesses, across all
sectors and industries,
is the shortage of skilled
workers. We are not alone
- as one of the biggest
workforce challenges
facing the United States,
the shortage is broadening
the gap between qualified
workers and the needs of
Florida is feeling
the strain of the
unemployment trend, as
the unemployment rate
climbed 1.6% last year.
That small percentage
does not quite reflect the
severity of the situation
and the thousands of jobs
lost in all industries across
At Workforce Plus, we

are partnering together
with various industries,
associations and
communities to combat
this issue and help our
community's businesses
stay competitive. In
July, as part of the
effort, Workforce Plus is
bringing our annual "Our
Community Forum" to
you to provide solutions,
tips and, most importantly,
relief to our community.
Our Community Forum
will serve as a vehicle
to discuss the evolution
of our workforce and
the ability to remain
competitive within your
community and abroad.
Our Community Forum
is still ic all\ sitruictured
with a local agenda to
address the issues directly
affecting your business.
The Forum affords

key business people an
opportunity to connect
with other business
leaders and decision
makers who shape our
economy with others who
share a stake in designing
the economic future of our
The Our Community
Forum event will provide
insightful information
through speaker Edward
Gordon, an internationally
recognized writer, speaker
and consultant on the
future of America's
workforce. Chamber of
commerce members,
economic development
councils, CEOs,
government officials and
all others who hold a
vested interest in ensuring
the competitiveness of
their communities are
encouraged to attend.

Take your community's
workforce challenge
into your own hands
and help bridge the gap
between skilled workers
and employers' needs.
Shape your community's
future by evolving with
changes in workforce,
instead of reacting when
it is too late. Arm yourself
with the tools for success
and remain competitive
locally and abroad at
Our Community Forum
on Wednesday, July 16
from 7:30 9 a.m. at the
Ramada Inn North in
Tallahassee. To find out
more about Workforce
Plus and the Community
Forum, visit www.

Editor's note: Kimberly
Moore is the CEO of
Workforce Plus.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A5

Wednesday, July 16, 2008


Concert set for July 19

- By JENI SENTER people
i jsenter@srpressgazette.com at the c
Main Street Milton will cert is
be hosting its monthly free "We h
concert on July 19 start- sponso
ing at 6 p.m. at Riverwalk Blazer
South. have
Main Street Milton is a their r
non-profit 501(c) 3 organi- play at
zation dedicated to Histor- provide
ic Preservation and Down- es as
town Revitalization. 98.7 w
President of Main Street merous
Milton Kim Macarthy says The
the public is invited to at- sors th
tend. the loc
"Bring your lawn chairs be fooc
for an evening of enjoy- offering
ment. At sunset there dogs,
Share boats that sometimes and dr:
Come up to the Riverwalk Mac
Sand enjoy the concert as tured e
Swell," says Macarthy. She month
also says between 200-300 field, a

SUSPECTS from page Al

to purchase such large quan- doesn't
Stities from the dealers; vol- Sgt.
umes large enough to result Rosa
in Federal indictments. These partme
were big targets and were Officer
definitely worth the invest- had bi
ment of time and money." shootir
Local and federal law en- sions i
forcement officials are asking last se
for the public's help concern- the lar,
ing their possible location, is beir
Anyone with informa- was in
tion concerning their where- in Pen
about are asked to contact ago. H
their local law enforcement the he,
agency or Santa Rosa County of an
Crime Stoppers at 437-STOP related
(7867). Haines
-Hall stressed during the "So
announcement of the arrests individ
they are listening to the pub- enforce
lic's complaints. pects,
"When people complain their an
about illegal activity in the result i
area, but say they do not see the fut
law enforcement doing any- of the 1
thing about it, that doesn't comm
mean we aren't," says Hall. been a
"'Often times, there is an many,
undercover operation on- The
going and we just can't say on an
anything about it. You have Hall d
to be patient. Just because air dr
you can't see it happening, Street.

are usually present
;arthy says this con-
going to be special.
ave obtained a new
r for our series,
Boats, and they will
some examples of
iew models on dis-
Sthe event, and will
e some door priz-
well. Cat Country
ill also give out nu-
s door prizes."
City of Milton spon-
e event by providing
ation and there will
i vendors at the event
g frosted nuts, hot-
grilled hamburgers,
;arthy says the fea-
ntertainment for this
will be Rusty Whit-
musician from Pace.

Mean it isn't."
Scott Haines, Santa
County Sheriff's De-
nt Public Information
, says the drug ring
een linked to many
igs and home inva-
n the area over the
veral years. "One of
ge scale dealers, who
ig federally indicted,
volved in a shooting
sacola a couple years
e was actually shot in
ad in the parking lot
adult entertainment
business," says
me of the arrested
Luals informed law
ement about other sus-
which resulted in fur-
rests and is expected to
n additional arrests in
ure," says Hall. "One
targets has been in the
unity for years and has
major drug dealer for
many years."
Investigation focused
area in Bagdad, which
described as an "open
ig market" on Limit

He has spent time touring
around Nashville, but re-
turned home to work on his
career as a music artist.
Macarthy says following
the concert, the Blackwater
Pyrates will host a "lighted
boat" parade.
The Blackwater Pyrates
are a public service associ-
ation that does good deeds
along the Blackwater River
in Milton and the surround-
ing areas.
Those wanting to take
part in the boat parade are
encouraged to contact Cap-
tain Blackwater Bones,
also known as Tom Scott,
at (850) 393-3144.
Next month's Main
Street Milton Concert and
Blackwater Pyrates boat
p rade are scheduled for
A 16.

"These suspects actually
had chairs spread out around
a bonfire pit that was set up
at one area in order to just
hang out and sell drugs," says
Some of the items seized
by investigators in the origi-
nal raid included 1,100 grams
of powder cocaine and 130
grams of crack cocaine, as
well as six vehicles. Around
$1,800 in cash was taken
from the pockets of those
who were arrested, and
agents seized marijuana as
well as hand guns, long guns,
and various other items and
controlled substances at the
time the warrants were ex-
Officials involved in the
investigation indicated they
had purchased over $130,000
worth of crack cocaine alone
during the investigation. Ac-
cording to Haines and other
officials involved in the ar-
rests, several hundred thou-
sand dollars worth of drugs
and guns were seized.

Jeni Senter contributed to
this report.

Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
This unusual looking building in the parking lot of Regions Bank on Highway
90 is a safe box bunker, according to Branch Assistant Manager Tammy
Smith. This safe box bunker will be used by the bank for safety deposit boxes
during the construction of a new bank, which is expected to begin later this

TROY from page AO

ties since 1972," said Puck-
ett. "Troy looks forward to
building this program and
looks forward to future
growth possibilities in Santa
Rosa County."
Santa Rosa County Com-
missioner Don Salter says
continuing to diversify NAS
Whiting Field strengthens
the value oi the base and

shows how much of an asset
the base is to the commu-
nity. He says showing the
Department of Navy and.
the BRAC Committees the
strength and value of the
base is important.
"I think its great for our
service men and women
who are stationed at Whit- .
ing. The more we can do

to accommodate them, we
should. Also non-military
members of the community
are getting a great opportu-
nity to take advantage of the
services offered at Whiting
Field," says Salter. "Whiting
Field is a valuable asset to
our community and we will
continue to support them in
any way we can."

PROPERTY from page Al

tributions to county clinics,
the health department, Red
Cross and other organiza-
tions to save money.
"We've seen this coming
for over a year," Haniford
said. "People voted that they
wanted a cut and they got a
While the county is un-
der a budget crunch now,
Haniford said it will only get
worse. A problem that could
soon arise is the county did
not budget to replace equip-

ment this year or last and
if something breaks down
there is no money set aside
to replace it. :
"It's ludicrous what's
going to happen'in future
years," Haniford said.
The county will hold bud-
get workshops next month
and the public hearings to ap-
prove the budget are sched-
uled for Sept. 2 and 15.
Amendment 1 had no im-
pact on school districts across
the state, and the Santa Rosa

County School District was
one of two taxing authorities
in the county to see their tax-
able value increase this year
from last. Taxable value for
the school district increased
2.13 percent from $9.4 bil-
lion last year to $9.6 billion
this year.
The other taxing authority
to see an increase in its tax-
able value this year was the
town of Jay, which increased
from $39.7 million to $40.6


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Page A6 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday, July 16, 2008


lE I Sailors set up challenge course

Looking' Good winner named
The quarterly award for Lookin' Good in the Milton His-
toric District was given to Edie Wentworth. The award is
given to a person who has shown exceptional effort in
sprucing up the district. Wentworth has preserved and
refurbished a historic home on Pine Street. Pictured are
Milton Mayor Guy Thompson, Edie Wentworth and Te-
resa Messick (Historic District representative).

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When Naval Air Station
Whiting Field's (NASWF)
Crash Division started look-
ing for a way to improve their
training, they decided that it
would be advantageous to
do it in a way that empha-
sized teamwork and friendly
competition as well. So the
division devised a physical
training course, modeled
roughly off the concept of
the firefighter challenges
held across the country.
The result has been a
course that tests physical en-
durance, the ability to work
together, and enhances skills
the team members could ex-
perience in their jobs. Ac-
cording to the divisional
Leading Chief Petty Officer,
Chief Aviation Boatswain's
Mate (aircraft handling)
Shane Peterson, the course
has been a huge success.
"Our goal was to get ev-
eryone out there together
and have fun," he said. "We
wanted to instill some es-
pirit de corps and maybe a
sense of pride and motiva-
tion for the troops. We have
all been having a great time
out there."
The course has two-
person teams run through
a series of stations requir-
ing physical or task specific
actions. The course starts
off with pulling a 185-
pound dummy through two,
roughly four-foot diameter
pipes and then carrying the
dummy about 40 feet to the
next station. Other tasks in-
clude an overhead carry of
the jaws-of-life, using a rope
and pulley to lift about 50
pounds 15 feet, dragging a
charged 100-foot hose and
discharging it accurately at
a target, and more.
It is a physically demand-
ing challenge that the team
members perform weekly.
Many of the early times were
in the teens and even low 20
minutes for completion of
the course. Now, according
to Peterson the average time
is around 9 minutes.
"Since April, almost ov-


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One of the Crash Division team members works to lift the 185-pound dummy with
his partner during the second stage of the firefighters' challenge course set up by
the unit. Divisional personnel use the course to hone skills they might need during
an actual emergency, and also increase their physical readiness. The course is dif-
ficult with more than eight stations that test stamina, strength, and teamwork.

At left, Aviation Boatswain's Mate 2nd Class Andre Rowe completes the final ob-
stacle on the course pulling a charged firehose about 100 feet and discharging it.
At right, two Crash Division personnel carry the 185-pound dummy.

eryone who has participated
in the course has improved
tremendously," he said.
The course utilized an
area that had been used for
security training at one time.
Aviation Boatswain's Mates
2nd Class Andrew Kettler,
3rd Class Aaron Heid and
2nd Class Jeremy Bliss were

tasked with revising the
area for the Crash Division's
needs. Once they started, it
only took about two weeks
to devise and modify the
course. While the course is
already meeting it purpose,
there are still refinements
being implemented to im-
prove it.

"We are coming up with
new ideas every day," said
Peterson. "We would like' to
get something that is even
more task specific. We want
to key in on our readiness.
There is a huge group" of
Navy firefighters. here -and
we want to get them to a top



Monitoring Requirements Not Met For
Point Baker Water System, Inc.

We are required to monitor your drinking water for total coliform
bacteria on a regular basis. Results of regular monitoring are
an indicator of whether or not our drinking water meets health
standards. Testing results we received on June 20, 2008 show
that our system exceeded the standard, or maximum contami-
nant level (MCL), for total coliform.

What Should I Do?

There is nothing you need to do at this time. Total coliform bac-
teria are generally not harmful themselves. Coliforms are bac-
teria that are naturally present in the environment and are used
as an indicator that other, potentially harmful, bacteria may be

What happened? What is being done?

The well and/or distribution system has been disinfected and
additional samples do not show presence of coliform bacteria.

For more information, please contact
James Rogers at 850-623-4545 or
P. 0. Box 808, Milton, FL 32572.

Please share this information with all the other people who
drink this water, especially those who may not have received
this notice directly (for example, people in apartments, nursing
homes, schools, and businesses). You can do this by posting
this notice in a public place or distributing copies by hand or

This notice is being sent to you by
Point Baker Water System, Inc.
State Water System ID#: 1570540.
Date distributed: July 16, 2008

Wednesday, July 16, 2008

MRI Advances at Jay Hospital

Jay Hospital has acquired
a new 1.5 Tesla, high-field
magnetic resonance imaging
(MRI) system.
Offering the service in Jay
means patients do not have to
travel to get high-quality im-
aging that is essential in diag-
-nosis and treatment of illness-

es and other health conditions.
The increased efficiency of the
new MRI reduces the time re-
quired to obtain images, which
may improve patient comfort.
This technological en-
hancement will allow the Bap-
tist Health Care affiliated hos-
pital to accommodate more

patients and provide timely
appointments enabling them to
get answers quicker for prompt
diagnosis and treatment.
Magnetic resonance pro-
vides images that are essen-
tial in the care planning of
many conditions, including
those related to the heart and

vascular system as well as
for diseases such as cancer
and diabetes. The 1.5 Tesla
MRI provides physical com-
fort while maintaining image
For information and ap-
pointments at Jay Hospital,
call (850) 675-8030.

Diaper Bags delivered
for families in need
Today at 9 a.m., interna-
tional relief organization
Feed The Children will
deliver 2,400 diaper bags,
filled with essential sup-
plies, to TR Jackson Pre-K
Center, Family Communi-
ty Partnership Bldg (4950
Susan Street). The bags are
filled with essential baby
supplies including feed-
ing utensils and personal
care items and books.
There will also be assorted
,sizes of diapers delivered
as well. This distribution
is; part of the H.E.L.P.,
1Homeless Education and
Literac) Program, an out-
reach program of Feed The
Children. Feed the Chil-
dren partnered with the
National Association for
the Education of Homeless
Children and Youth (NAE-
HCY) to distribute back-
packs to children in need.
Feed The Children will
distribute 80,000 back-
packs across the nation
during the current school
year and plans to distrib-
'uTe 100,000 in 2008-2009
school year.
S"We believe in the
power of education to re-
duce and reverse the cycle
,of poverty," says Larry
'Jones, president and co-
"founder of Feed The Chil-
-dren. "Providing home-
-ess school children with
.,survival items' such as
'-school supplies, hygiene
items and food help meet
4 immediate physical needs.
It also helps secure our
.J1ng-term hope for these
children: that they will
excel at school and eventu-
ally break free from a life of

Historical Society
Museum sets new hours
There are new hours at
the Santa Rosa Historical
Society Museum. It is still
open on Wednesdays 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. plus Thurs-
days and Fridays from
12:30 until 3:30 p.m. Come

Litter Happens

If Your Pai, Don't Litter

on by and check out some
of the history of Milton.

Early Learning
Coalition sets meeting
The Early Learning
Coalition of Santa Rosa
County will hold the July
Board meeting on Thurs-
day, July 17 in the con-
ference room of the Early
Learning Coalition office,
6555 Caroline Street, Mil-
ton (located in the back of
the parking lot between
Dominos Pizza and Papa
John's Pizza.) The Execu-
tive and Finance Commit-
tees will meet at 9 a.m.
followed by the full Board
meeting at 10 a.m. All
meetings are open to the
public. For more informa-
tion, call 850/916-5422.

Milton Relay For Life
group to meet
Milton Relay For Life
organizers invite all volun-
teers to help plan a unique
event, one familiar to many
in Santa Rosa County. The
Relay For Life is a fun and
inspirational event that
brings a community togeth-
er to raise funds for cancer
research and the develop-
ment of new prevention
and detection programs.
Want to get involved? The
steering committee, those
who help to plan this suc-
cessful event each year, is
made up of volunteers just
like you! No matter what
your skills or talents may
be, or how much time you
have to give, you WILL
make a difference in the
fight against cancer. Once
a month, for an hour each
month, is all it takes. Our
first meeting is scheduled
for July 17 at 6 p.m. at the
PJC Milton Campus. For
more information, contact

Pam Webb at 393-2049 or

Dragonfly Gallery
issues call to artists
The SRACF Dragonfly
Gallery will host Drag-
onfly Flight, a juried art
exhibit, beginning Oct. 3
and continuing to Nov. 1 to
coincide with Beaches to
Woodlands. Artists may
submit up to two creations
for this juried show. Works
must have been completed
in the last two years and
be ready for hanging. Lim-
ited pedestals are available
for 3d and 2d is limited to
framed dimensions of 36"
x 30". For more informa-
tion please come by the
Dragonfly Gallery or call
The Dragonfly Gallery
located at 5188 Escambia
Street in historic down-
town Milton, is a mission
of the Santa Rosa Art and
Culture Foundation. It is

a juried gallery of local
artists. Gallery hours are
Tuesday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For
more information regard-
ing the SRACF please use
the Web site www.Santa-

Turner joins
Jay Hospital
Valerie Turner, R.N.,
has joined Jay Hospital as
quality improvement di-
rector. She oversees the
areas of quality improve-
ment, infection control,
risk management and em-
ployee health. Her primary
responsibility is ensuring
that the Baptist Health
Care affiliate is compliant
with health care-related.
quality, safety and regula-
tory standards.
Turner earned her nurs-
ing degree at Jefferson
Davis Community College
in 1998. She comes to Jay
Hospital from Mobile In-

S Get Aweu. Without Going Fai Whether y
eplorre 'our beacn6e or walk through any of
T- parks, spena ,aey at the zoo and garceni-
l'rj dill iu'op. enlor-y 3 concern t 5Jac ke ille Becri jazz cerlS
e perien :e E LrUp C'o.vnto'nr byj the picturesque St Johns Rl er. uo'
et r.r. Jacksornvliie is THE placa to te tINis Summer.
Fna graat alu1e6 on .r6ii:arnn packass and more Info on summer eveir
pou worrt 'vian to miss at VieltJaoksonville.oom/esoape
Boo nw t -isa *sov .leon/ec *. 80-332r

SantaRosa's Press Gazette I Page A7

Jones and McLaughlin
to wed in November
Roy and Karen Jones
of Milton are happy to an-
nounce the engagement
of their daughter, Joslynn
Jones, to Jason McLaugh-
lin, son of Michael and
Nanette McLaughlin of
Charleston, S.C.
Joslynn is a 1997 grad-
uate of Pace High School
and received her BSBA in Economics from UWF. She
is currently employed by the Beaufort Chamber of
Commerce in South Carolina.
Jason is a 1995 graduate of West Ashley High School
in Charleston, S.C. and currently works as a welder for
Haselden Corporation. The couple will wed November
1 in Charleston.

Visit our website
for the latest
srpressgazette.com .

w *a mm
= 5 :: |Business Network
m am p
lamam V m WMJLI 1 L / 1R
__l -i International

Tri cities chapter meets every Thursday

morning at 7am at Steven's Market Deli,

3988 Hwy. 90; Pace, Florida 32571. We encourage

area business professionals to visit our networking

meeting. Any questions contact Debbie Coon at


As your Santa Rosa County Tax Collector, I would like to take
this opportunity to inform everyone of our current status regard-
ing the recent 2008 Delinquent Tax Certificate Sale. This sale
was held on Friday May 30th and we sold 3,191 Certificates
representing $4,751,610.12 in taxes to the successful bidders.
Due to various factors the average winning interest rate which .
was bid was a little over 14.5%, this is in contrast to last year's .
winning interest rate bid of a little over 4%. The economy and
the current real estate market played significant roles in the
increased interest rate from last year to this year. A secondary
result to these factors is that currently there are 2,021 unsold
Certificates which no bidder expressed any interest in and no bids were placed thereon.
These represent nearly $1.5 million in taxes. Per Florida law these unsold certificates
have been "struck off' to the county. However, since there were so many unsold
Certificates, not only in Santa Rosa County but throughout the entire state, we are
working with the Florida Department of Revenue to investigate potential avenues to
sell these unsold Certificates from the County to individuals. We anticipate having an
answer in the near future and will publicize any future sales, which would possibly be
held either via the internet or over the counter, in local papers and on our website.
Anyone who has an interest in possibly obtaining these Certificates are welcome to
visit our website at www.robertmcclure.com or call us at 983-1800 for additional
updates and details.
As always, thank you for allowing me and my staff to serve you. ,

Robert G. McClure, CFC k C


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Jay Florida Store

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Sheriff Wendell Hall

Pro'en Leadership

For the past eight years I have had the
privilege of serving the citizen of Santa
Rosa County as your Sheriff. This service
has been accomplished through strong
proven leadership. My administration
reflects a record of honest and integrity. As
your Sheriff we have made Santa Rosa County a safe place to live as
well as educate and raise our children. Allow me to continue serving you
be re-electing me as your sheriff.

As Your Sheriff I Will Continutle...
Aggressive Drug Enforcement Protecting Your Children in their Schools
Protecting Our Senior Citizens Aggressive Traffic Enforcement
Our Safe Driving Teen Program Protecting Children from Internet Crime
Investigating/Arresting Sex Offenders Investigating Identity Theft by Undocumented
Polical Adverlsing Paid for and Approved by Wendell Hall for Sania Rosa Counly Sherifl f

" I I i I I I IM x

)4 .


.4- .- -




On the July 9th edition in the business review
of Reggies Seafood & Bar-B-Que
the hours of service for the
'all you can eat' were incorrect.
The correct hours are as follows
Mon.-Sun., 7 days a week-11:00 till 1/2 hour before closing.
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette regrets any confusion
to the public and to Reggies Seafood & Bar-B-Que.

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Wednesday, July 16, 2008 www. srpressgazette.com Page 1

NFL players enjoy return home


For Lawrence Tynes, Cor-
tiand Finnegan, and Brannon
Condren, home, last week
was more than just a return
home it was a chance to give
something back.
But giving back didn't
stop for them at the Milton
Panther's All-Star Football
Camp, it continued with a
golf tournament hosted by
Tynes to benefit the Santa
Rosa County Kids House.
"I am very impressed by
the little kids and how recep-
tive they are to kicking," said
Tynes, who is a kicker for the

Super Bowl Champion New
York Giants. "The older kids
are a little more set in what
they are doing.
"What impressed me the
most about the younger kids
is a lot of them made all their
Prior to the camp,
Finnegan, a cornerback with`'
the Tennessee Titans, was
excited about coming home
and the excitement could
be seen as he was running
around Panther Stadium
and interacting with all the
young campers.
"I am really excited about
coming back home and be-
ing a part of all of this," said

Finnegan. "I love working
with kids and I hope I can be
a positive influence on them
and maybe inspire them that
with hard work they can
achieve their goals as well."
While Finnegan and
Tynes were the big heroes
on the Milton campus, Con-
dren, who will be entering
his second year as a safety
for the Indianapolis Colts,
joined them.
"It is easy to get over-
whelmed when you go from
college to the NFL," said
Condren, "But I am trying
to stay lhe same old me and
establish myself where I can
hope to do more things like

this once I get established.
"I would love to give
more stuff like this back to
the kids."
Condren, who saw most
of his playing time on special
teams for the Colts, said ev-
erything is starting to click
for him now.
"During the OTA's (or-
ganized team activities)
and mini camps this year is
when things really started to
click for me," said Condren.
"I was reacting more than
thinking of what I should be
While all three are enjoy-
ing their time as professional
football players, it is Tynes

who has achieved the most
according to the Super Bowl
ring on his finger.
"We got our rings around
the end of May," said Tynes.
"That is when it really start-
ed to sink in, when I put ihati
piece of jewelry on my fin-
Besides working at the
camp, Tynes spend a great
deal of his time getting
ready for the golf tourna-
ment, which Condren and
his father Jimmy Condren.
also participated in.
"This week for me is giv-
ing back to the community
and the .kids," said Tynes. "I
am glad I have the opportu-

nity to be able to do some-
thing like this."
Friday's golf tournament
featured another member of
the New York Giants, as Fred
Robbins played on a team
in the four-person scramble
held at Tiger Point in Gulf
"I am having the time. of
my life," said Robbins at the
first tee. "I would do any-
thing I could to help my boy
Lawrence out."
Ablo playing in the
tournament were several
members of the Troy
Uni ersity coaching staff
including head coach Larry

Playing for kids



Bill Gamblini Press Gazette photos
Milton graduate and New York Giants kicker Lawrence
Tynes got things started at Tiger Point Friday with a four-per-
son scramble to benefit the Santa Rosa Kids House. Tynes
hosted the tournament, which filled up rather quickly, and
drew several others to the silent auction and dinner follow-
ing the tournament.

Above, it was
going to be an
exciting afternoon
as a full slate of
area golfers and
some celebrities
were ready to
participate in the
Santa Rosa County
Kids House Golf

At left, Fred Rob-
bins, one of Tynes'
teammates with the
New York Giants,
joined in the fun Fri-
day while support-
ing the Santa Rosa
Kids House.

At top, the Blue
Angels put on a
display during its
Friday demo prior
to Sunday's
performance on
Pensacola Beach.



huge win


The Pensacola Lightning
opened its 2008 season with a
49-0 win against the Louisiana
Storm at Pensacola High's Jim
Scoggins stadium.
The Lightning, the NAFL's
Southern champion in 2007,
picked up where it left off last
season rolling up over 500 yards
in total offense and holding the
Storm to negative yards on the
Pensacola was led by former
Pine Forest quarterback Donald
Rich, who threw for two touch-
downs while running for anoth-
er. Rich was joined by former
Eagle DeMarcus Blount who ran
for two touchdowns as well and.
caught another.
Blount's reception went for
41 yards, while former Fo-
ley grad Raymond Lymons was
on the receiving end of the 55
yards pass from Rich for a touch-
Defensively the Light-
ning were led by Pine Forest
grads Morgan Marshall and
Donald Tharpe along with
former Pace Patriot Seth Cumbie
in recording two safeties, five
sacks, and recovering five fum-
The Lightning plays at home
this Saturday night at Pensacola
High School against the Crest-
view Heat.
Kickoff for the game is sched-
uled for 7 p.m.
In other football action the
Pensacola Wolfpac defeated the
Gulf Coast Pirates 6-2 on Satur-
day as they improved to 5-0 on
the season.
The Wolfpac will now face
their local rival the Panhandle
Crusaders, who are 3-2.
On Saturday the Crusaders
lost to the Louisiana Hurricanes
In the first game of the season
the Crusaders dropped the sea-
son opener to the Wolfpac 30-12
in the Wolfpac's Den at the Brent
Football Complex.
This Saturday's game will be
played at Escambia High School,
which will also serve as Military
Appreciation Night for the Cru-
All military personnel with a
valid Military ID will get in for


In Saturday's article on Chris
Cooke signing to play football at
the University of South Alabama
the Press Gazette inadvertently
misspelled Chris's last name.
We also wanted to correct the
fact Chris graduated in 2007 and
participated in only one season at
Southern Miss.
The Press Gazette apologizes
for these errors.

T n- 1

Wednesday, July 16, 2008

Page B2 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette



Dance at Milton High: The
Milton High Lady Panther
Softball Boosters and the
Milton High Quarterback
Club will host a middle
school dance July 18 from 6
to 10 p.m.
The dance will be held at
Milton High School Cafe and
will cost $5 per person. Secu-
rity and chaperones will be
provided as well as conces-
Funds from this dance
will be used to help the Mil-
ton High Softball Boosters
and the Milton High Quarter-
back Club.
For more information, call


East Milton Rummage Sale:
East Milton Youth Associa-
tion will hold a rummage sale
Saturday July 19 from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. in the East Milton
EMYA is currently ac-
cepting donations for this
yard sale.
All proceeds will go to
EMYA for the kids.
For more information or
to make a donation call 723-


East Milton Youth Associa-
tion: A cheerleading coach is
needed for 11-12 year old age
group at East Milton Youth
Association. The individual
must have cheerleading expe-
rience. Please call 723-7493 if

EMYA Football registration:
Football registration at East
Milton Youth Association
is still ongoing. You can
register at East Milton Park
Aug. 4 to Aug. 8 from 5:30
p.m. to 7:30 p.m. or on Sat-.
urday Aug. 9 from 8 a.m. to
noon. The registration fee
is $95.


Championship Softball Camp,
for girls ages 7 to girls en-
tering 12th grade, is 8:30
a.m. to noon July 21-24 at
the PJC Softball Complex
on the Milton campus.
Cost is $80 per camper and
includes a camp T-shirt.
Campers must bring their
own gloves. For more in-
formation, contact Coach
Brenda Pena at 484-1332,
To register, contact the
individual coaches or call


Milton Basketball Camp:
Registrations are being ac-
cepted for the Milton Pan-
ther Basketball Camp. The
camp will be July 21 to July
25 from 3 p.m. to 6:45 p.m.
for boys and girls ages 6 to
15. The Championship level
of the camp is $70 and the
All-Star level is $60. All
campers will get a T-shirt,
instruction, games, and an
ice cream party.
For more information
call Milton High School at

PARA football registra-
tions: PARA will hold sign-
ups for the upcoming foot-
ball season on July 26 at
the Santa Rosa SportsPlex
Boardroom. You can register
your child from 9 a.m. to 1
For more information,
visit them on the internet at


Co-ed Softball Tourney: The
City of Milton will host a co-
ed softball tournament July
26 at the Milton ball park on
Byrom St. All teams inter-
ested in participating must
submit the registration form
and $150 fee by July 23.
Forms can be found at the
community center or will be
e-mailed upon request.
The tournament schedule
will be announced based on
the number of teams regis-
For a complete list of rules
or for more information, call
983-5466, ext. 202.


Futbol Club of Santa Rosa
Summer Camp: Futbol Club of
Santa Rosa Soccer Summer
Camp Director of Coaching
Louie Sahin will be hold-
ing two summer camp ses-
sions. The dates are: July
28 through 31 session, U8-12
from 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. and
U13-U18 from 5:30 p.m. to 8
The cost of the sessions is
$100.00, registration forms

and further information are
available at the FCSR office
and www.fcsantarosa.com.


Milton Take Down Club:
Youth wrestling instruction
is being held every Monday
and Thursday at Milton High
School from 6 p.m. to 7:30
p.m. under the direction of
four-time national champion
Rob Hazewinkle. Hazewinkle
compiled a record of 125-19 for
his career. For more informa-
tion, call 450-2434 or e-mail


Milton seeks players for youth
sports: The City of Milton
Parks and Recreation invites
all children grades K-8 to par-
ticipate in youth sports this
You can register your child
for football Monday through
Friday from noon to 8 p.m. at
the Milton Community Cen-
Football season starts Au-
gust 1. The fee is $95 if your
child needs a jersey or $75 if
the player has a jersey that fits
and is in good condition.
For more information call
983-5466, ext. 209.


Bowling Camp: Oops Alley
is hosting bowling camps the
week of July 28 to Aug. 1, Aug.
4 through Aug. 8, and Aug. 11
to Aug. 15 for children ages
seven to 13.

Each weekly session in-
cludes instruction by a USBC
Certified Coach, video pre-
sentations and on-lane train-
ing, personally fitted bowling
ball, bowling ball bag, daily
lunch, and certificate of com-
Camp begins at 9 a.m. and
ends at noon each day. For
more information, call 324-


Pace Patriot Football Camp:
Pace High School will hold
its 14th annual football camp
July 29 through 31 at Pace
j.High School.
The camp is for boys ages
seven to 14 and the fee is $75
Your fee includes instruc-
tion, t-shirt, and lunch on the
final day of camp.
There will be several for-
mer Patriots on hand as spe-
cial guests to assist with the
For more information call
995-3600 or 994-8653.


East Milton Soccer: Soccer
registration at East Milton
Youth Association will begin
Aug. 12 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
and Aug. 11 from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. for kids ages four and a
half to 17. Registration fee is
$68 and includes uniform.
Volunteers are also needed
for coaching, refereeing, con-
cession stand workers, and
more. Call 983-9705 for more

Open mat wrestling: Any
individual who would like
to take advantage of an
open mat for wrestling can
do so at Milton High School
every Tuesday from 6 pmn.
to 7:30 p.m. You must have
an AAU or USA wrestling

Pace ULibrary Sports Raffle:
Friends of the Pace Library
will be raffling off various
sports items to add a children's
activity room to the Pace Li-
Some of the items you
could win include a Eli Man-
ning signed Giants. football,
an Emmitt Smith signed Cow-
boys helmet, a Travis Fryman
signed baseball, Boo Weeldey
signed hat and picture, Haley
Millsaps signed hat and pic-
ture, Danny Wuerffel signed
mini-helmets, and much more.
Ticket sales are underway
for $10 each or six for $50. The
raffle ends Nov. 29.
Soccer Director Needed:
The East Milton Youth Asso-
ciation is looking for a quali-
fied soccer director.
Qualified people interested
should inquire at www.eastm-

More activities can be
found at www.srpressgazette.
corn. Look for the box called
'Things to Do'.
There you can check on ac-
tivities by zip code or activity.
And you are also more than
welcome to enter your events
there as well.


This report represents some
events the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) handled over
the past week; however, it does
not include all actions taken by
the Division of Law Enforce-
ment in the Northwest Region
from June 27 to July 10.


On June 26, Lieutenant
Brian Lambert stopped a vehi-
cle after it had passed another
vehicle in a no passing zone.
Lieutenant Lambert found the
operator in possession of an
open container of alcohol. Ad-
ditionally, Lieutenant Lambert
observed in plain sight drug
paraphernalia and 20 grams of
cannabis. The operator of the
vehicle was cited for the viola-

On June 27, Lieutenant
Dan Hahr filed two warrants
for two subjects who drove a
four wheel drive Jeep Chero-
kee into a wetlands area of the
Perdido River Wildlife Man-
agement Area. On May 31,
Officer Andy Maltais located

East Bay
Thursday, July 17, 2008
5:06 AM Moon set
5:57 AM Sun rise
11:26 AM 2.17 Feet
7:42 PM Moon rise
7:50 PM Sun set
11:20PM -0.43 Feet

Friday, July 18, 2008
3:24 AM Full Moon
5:58 AM Sun rise
6:05 AM Moon set
12:02 PM 2.15 Feet
7:50 PM Sun set
8:20 PM Moon rise
11:42PM -0.38 Feet

Saturday, July 19, 2008
5:58 AM Sun rise
7:04 AM Moon set
12:35 PM 2.06 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set
8:54 PM Moon rise
11:57 PM -0.25 Feet

Sunday, July 20, 2008
5:59 AM Sun rise
8:04 AM Moon set
1:10IPM 1.88 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set
9:25 PM Moon rise

the Jeep stuck in the mud and
abandoned. A search of the
vehicle identification number
(VIN) provided a previous
owner and a place to start in-
vestigating. On June 5, Lieu-
tenant Hahr made contact
with the two subjects respon-
sible for getting the vehicle
stuck and made them remove
it. Both subjects admitted to
mud-bogging and leaving the
vehicle. They were charged
with damaging public lands
by motor vehicle.

On June 28, Lieutenants
Brian Lambert and Dan Hahr
were watching a group of peo-
ple at the Muscogee Pipeline
area of Perdido River Wild-
life Management Area when
three male subjects slipped
off. When they returned, one
was holding a Crown Royal
bag, being careful to keep it
out of the water. When the
subject saw Lieutenant Lam-
bert standing near the shore,
he turned around and threw
the bag on the beach, just in
front of where Lieutenant
Hahr was standing. As sus-
pected, the bag contained less

than 20 grams of cannabis and
a smoking pipe. The man was
issued a Notice to Appear for
the violations.

On June 29, while on water
patrol, Officer Fred Rondeau
stopped a vessel in Escam-
bia Bay to perform a boating
safety and fishing license in-
spection. He found the vessel
operator in possession of five
undersize sheepshead. Officer
Rondeau issued the operator a
citation for the violation.

On June 29, Officer Patrick
Roush investigated a boating
accident. A 45-foot vessel
was towing a personal wa-
tercraft (PWC) when the tow
line became tangled in the
prop. This caused the PWC
to collide with the stem of the
vessel. Officer Roush issued
the operator of the tow vessel
a citation for violation of navi-
gational rule five.

On July 4, Officer Fred
Rondeau and Lieutenant Brian
Lambert were on water patrol
at Quiet Water Beach. Offi-
cer Rondeau noticed a vessel

idling without navigational
lights. Once stopped, the op-
erator of the vessel showed
obvious signs of impairment.
Officer Rondeau requested the
operator perform field sobriety
exercises. The operator did
poorly on the exercises. Of-
ficer Rondeau arrested the op-
erator for boating under the in-
fluence (BUI) and transported
him to the Escambia County
Jail. The operator refused to
provide a breath sample.

On July 4, Lieutenant Brian
Lambert observed a vehicle
swerving into the opposite
lane of traffic. When Lieu-
tenant Lambert positioned
his patrol vehicle behind the
swerving vehicle, it turned
into a convenient store park-
ing lot. Upon contact with the
driver, Lieutenant Lambert
observed signs of impairment.
Lieutenant Lambert requested
the driver perform field so-
briety exercises. Lieutenant
Dan Hahr responded to assist.
While Lieutenant Lambert
was -conducting field sobriety
tasks, Lieutenant Hahr ob-
served in plain view cannabis

Pensacola Navarre Blackwater .
Thursday, July 17, 2008 Thursday, July .17, 2008 Thursday, July 17, 2008
5:07 AM Moon set 5:06 AM Moon set 5:06 AM Moon set
5:58 AM Sun rise 5:57 AM Sun rise 5:57 AM Sun rise
10:42 AM 1.81 Feet 8:26 AM 1.64 Feet 12:22 PM 2.17 Feet
7:43 PM Moon rise 7:38 PM -0.20 Feet 7:43 PM Moon rise
7:51 PM Sun set 7:41 PM Moon rise 7:51 PM Sun set
10:03 PM -0.36 Feet 7:50 PM Sun set 11:50 PM -0.43 Feet

Friday, July 18, 2008
3:24 AM Full Moon
5:59 AM Sun rise
6:06 AM Moon set
11:18 AM 1.80 Feet
7:51 PM Sun set
8:21 PM Moon rise
10:25 PM -0.32 Feet

Saturday, July 19, 2008
6:00 AM Sun rise
7:06 AM Moon set
11:51 AM 1.72 Feet
7:50 PM Sun set
8:55 PM Moon rise
10:40 PM -0.21 Feet

Sunday, July 20, 2008
6:00 AM Sun rise
8:05 AM Moon set
12:26PM 1.56 Feet
7:50 PM Sun set
9:26 PM Moon rise
10:48 PM -0.04 Feet

Friday, July 18, 2008
3:24 AM Full Moon
5:58 AM Sun rise
6:05 AM Moon set
9:05 AM 1.64 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set
8:06 PM -0.13 Feet
8:20 PM Moon rise

Saturday, July 19, 2008
5:58 AM Sun rise
7:04 AM Moon set
9:39 AM 1.61 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set
8:25 PM 0.00 Feet
8:54 PM Moon rise
Sunday, July 20, 2008
5:59 AM Sun rise
8:04 AM Moon set
10:09 AM 1.54 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set
8:09 PM 0.17 Feet
9125 PM Moon rise

Friday, July 18, 2008
3:24 AM Full Moon
5:58 AM Sun rise
6:05 AM Moon set
12:58 PM 2.15 Feet
7:51 PM Sun set
8:21 PM Moon rise

Saturday, July 19, 2008
12:12 AM -0.38 Feet
5:58 AM Sun rise
7:05 AM Moon set
1:31 PM 2.06 Feet
7:50 PM Sun set
8:55 PM Moon rise

Sunday, July 20, 2008
12:27 AM -0.25 Feet
5:59 AM Sun rise
8:04 AM Moon set
2:06 PM 1.88 Feet
7:50 PM Sun set
9:26 PM Moon rise

and drug paraphernalia in the
vehicle. When the driver per-
formed unsatisfactorily on the
field sobriety tasks, Lieutenant
Lambert arrested and trans-
ported the driver of the vehicle
to the Escambia County Jail
for driving under the influence
(DUI), possession of cannabis
and possession of drug para-

On July 5, Officers Keith
Clark and Ben Pineda stopped
a vessel in Big Lagoon to per-
form a safety inspection. A
background check revealed
one of the passengers had a
warrant for failure to pay child
support. Officers Clark and
Pineda arrested the subject on
the warrant and transported
him to the Escambia County

On July 5, Officer Pat
Roush stopped a commercial
fishing vessel that had approx-
imately 60 crab traps aboard.
Investigators had previously
received information that this
vessel was taking egg bearing
blue crabs. Officer John Bell
responded to assist. Some of
the traps onboard still had egg
bearing blue crabs and stone
crabs. Officers Roush and
Bell issued citations to the
three occupants for possession
of egg bearing blue crabs and
possession of stone crabs dur-
ing closed season.

On July 5, Officer Fred
Rondeau stopped a vessel in
Bayou Texar. A marine fish-
eries inspection revealed the
vessel operator was in posses-
sion of over-the-bag limit of
red snapper. Officer Rondeau
issued a citation for the viola-

On July 5, Officer Keith
Clark and Ben Pineda stopped
a vessel in Big Lagoon for
a safety inspection. Officer
Clark found the operator of the
vessel in possession of an un-
dersized king mackerel. Offi-
cer Clark issued a citation for
the violation.

On July 5, Officer Keith
Clark and Ben Pineda checked
a vessel in Big Lagoon. The
vessel had several fish onboard
including red snapper. Four
people were onboard the ves-
sel. Officer Clark requested to
inspect the occupants' fishing
licenses. Two of the occu-
pants immediately presented
their valid license. Officer
Clark then requested a license
from the other occupants, due
to the amount of red snapper.

The operator of the vessel then
reached in a bag and presented
another license for one of the
other occupants. Officer Cldark
found the license presented did
not belong to either of the dth-
er occupants. The other occu-
pants did not possess a liceilse.
Officer Clark issued a citation
for presenting a license that
belonged to someone else. '

On July 6, Officer FTed
Rondeau and Lieutenant Bilan
Lambert were on water patrol
in the Big Lagoon area. Offi-
cer Rondeau stopped a vessel
for a boating safety inspection.
Officer Rondeau found the bp-
erator in possession of an tin-
dersized king mackerel. The
operator also lacked a fishing
license and the required safe-
ty equipment. Citations and
warnings were issued for the


On June 27, Lieutenant Bri-
an Lambert attended the stfat-
egy meeting for the unified
command deployment on Jtily
4 in the Escambia/Santa Rbsa
Counties/Pensacola area 'to
address a number of planInAed
public events, parades (ldnd
and marine) and fireworks
demonstrations. Emergency
command level personnel
from the city/county police/
fire/EMS and FWC will staff
the Escambia County Enler-
gency Operations mobile
command post on July 4 to to-
ordinate needed enforcement
on land and water as well' as
provide effective emergeAcy

On July 4, Officer Aiidy
Maltais and K-9 Officer Safah
Hahner met with WEAR-TV
Channel 3 reporters. The of-
ficers took reporters on a ves-
sel ride along where the cain-
eraman filmed vessel st6ps
and safety equipment /marine
fisheries inspections. Officers
Maltais and Hahner sp6ke
about safe boating during the
July 4 holiday weekend and
K-9 Sadie's role with FWC.


On July 2, Officer John
Bell checked two fishernien
at the Garcon Point boat raimp
and discovered they were
over-the-bag limit for redfish.
Officer Bell issued the apprio-
priate citations.

See FWC B3'

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B3

Wednesday, July 16, 2008


Wiley takes

over FWC

The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
S, (FWC) has a new assistant ex-
ecutive director. Nick Wiley
Took over the post July 1, re-
placing Vic Heller, who retired.
Wiley, 46, is the former
head of the agency's Division
of Hunting and Game Man-
agement. He earned his bach-
:-lor's degree in biology from
Georgia Southern University in
1983 and his master's in wild-
life management from Auburn
University in 1986. He joined
the state's former wildlife con-
servation agency in 1988 as a
-biologist, and from 1990-94
worked as assistant leader in its
Alligator Management Section.
'.. He led the agency's Small
Game Management Section
from 1994 to 1997 before he
took over as head of the agen-
cy's Bureau of Wildlife Man-
agement and worked his way
up to division director in 2004.
"This is more than a promo-
tion to me," Wiley said. "It's an
honor to know this agency has
-the confidence in me to elevate
me to this level. I'm going to
work hard to prove myself wor-
thy of that confidence." -
Wiley and his wife, Evelyn,
and their two children, Duncan
Ernest and Brooks Lee, live in

FWC from page B2


On July 3, Officers Steve
Hoomes and David Jernigan
spoke to approximately 400
Navy personnel at the Black-
water River boat docks about
boating safety. This was-`t
of a safety program designed
to help insure the safety of
the military members as they
enjoy the upcoming holiday


SOn July 4, Officers Steve
Bartlett and Ryan Nelson re-
ceived information regarding
.,a stolen PWC in the Destin
area. Officers Bartlett and
Nelson later observed a subject
-operating the PWC in Destin
S Harbor. The subject exited the
vessel and fled the area on foot
when he observed the officers
approaching him. The officers
were unable to locate the sub-
ject, but the PWC was returned
to the owner.

On July 5, Officer Pete
Rockwell responded to a medi-
cal emergency at Crab Island
-,due to an injury a subject re-
ceived when they lost con-
sciousness and fell into the
water. The injured subject
was placed into an FWC patrol
vessel and transported to Des-
tin U.S. Coast Guard Station
where an emergency medical-
crew was waiting. The subject
was later transported to Sacred
Heart Medical Center in Sand-

On July 5, Captain Mary
Sumner and Officer Matt
,Webb responded to a report of
a vessel fire involving a 52-foot
Hatteras on Choctawhatchee
Bay. Upon arrival, the officers
discovered alarms sounding
,on the vessel but no fire. Of-
ficer Webb observed signs of
impairment from the operator
and owner of the vessel. The
,,subject was transported to
Destin USCG Station for addi-
tional field sobriety exercises.
,,The subject was placed under
arrest after the field sobriety ex-
ercises further confirmed im-

Spairmnnent. The subject refused
to provide a breath sample and
was later booked into the Oka-
loosa County Jail for operating
-a vessel while impaired.

On July 5, Officer Danny
Arnette cited five subjects for
operating all-terrain vehicles
(ATVs) in the Yellow River
Wildlife Management Area.
Officer Arnette had pursued
the subjects through the Black-
water Wildlife Management
SArea over to the Yellow Riv-
er Wildlife Management Area
where he was able to make the





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Wednesday, July 16, 2008

Page B4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Gideon Bible case reaches federal court

St. Louis Liberty Counsel filed
its initial brief with the Eighth Cir-
cuit Court of Appeals in defense of
an equal access policy of the South
Iron School District ("District")
that permits the Gideons to dis-
tribute Bibles in the same manner
other non-religious organizations
are permitted to distribute secular
literature. Liberty Counsel repre-
sents the District.
In September 2006, the ACLU
filed a federal lawsuit against the
District to stop the Gideons from
providing Bibles for public school

students. Federal district Judge
Catherine Perry issued an order
prohibiting the distribution of any
Bible, which she described as an
"instrument of religion." Although
the District has an equal access
policy that treats the distribution
of secular and religious literature
outside of class on an equal basis,
Judge Perry also ruled the Dis-
trict's open access policy uncon-
stitutional. The ruling presented a
novel (and unconstitutional) theory
that a private third party (like the
ACLU) must have the opportunity

to veto the distribution request of
the private applicant. The veto
power, the judge wrote, must be
provided to veto religious, but not
secular, literature.
The District has a long-standing
open access policy that allows many
community groups to present lit-
erature and information to students
at its schools, outside the classroom
during non-instructional time. The
many diverse groups include the
Army Corps of Engineers, Red
Cross, Girl Scouts, Boy Scouts,
Iron County Health Department,

Missouri Water Patrol, Missouri
Highland Healthcare, and Union
Pacific Railroad. The distribution
of Bibles or religious literature
is treated the same as secular lit-
erature under the policy, but Judge
Perry ruled that religious literature,
particularly the Bible, may not be
treated the same. If a private third
party, like the ACLU, cannot veto
the request before the distribution,
then, she ruled, the policy must be
stricken. No court in the country
has provided a private right of veto
over private religious speech.

Mathew D. Staver, Founder of
Liberty Counsel and Dean of Lib-
erty University School of Law,
commented: "The ACLU might
not like the fact that equal access
also means equal treatment for re-
ligious speech, but the Constitution
requires equal treatment. The First
Amendment protects private reli-
gious viewpoints. Hecklers may
heckle, but they may not veto pri-
vate religious speech. The Bible is
not radioactive. Religious view-
points have Constitutional protec-

Founder's Week at Faith Baptist Church

Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What do you think about the new
microchip technology for the implanting of certain infor-
mation under the skin of human beings...financially, med-
ically, etc.? Could this be the Mark of the Beast or the
technology that the antichrist will use?"
D.S. Milton

Dear D.S.,
Yes...I have seen similar articles. All I know is that the
Bible says that everyone will receive the mark "666," the
number of the antichrist's NAME. I really think that the
mark is going to be a mark of "belonging" or "identity"
with this antichrist-worshipping cult that will appear in
the last days. If one doesn't possess the "number" of his
name or his mark...they will not be allowed to buy or sell,
etc. (As punishment for not belonging to his cult
I really don't think it has to do with the type of
technology you saw in this article... although it DOES
blaze the way for a possible "method" of placing a 666
.mark on everyone. I know that Social Security numbers,
National ID cards (drivers licenses, etc.) and Credit Cards
were ALL said to be the mark of the beast by many, many
Bible teachers for years...yet we ALL possess them and
use them everyday!
Some Bible teachers have speculated that the "mark" isn't
even an actual mark, but rather the attitude or belief
system that one would hold in their heart and mind
concerning their allegiance to the antichrist.
I tend to think, however that it will be a literal mark since
the Bible clearly presents it here as literal. Could this
"technology" you speak of be used to place the mark?
Absolutely, or it could be something as simple as some
sort of permanent "tattoo."

I personally do not think that using this technology simply
for the recording of life saving or financial information is
in and of itself "the mark of the beast." I hope this has
helped you.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor ofHickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor
of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have
any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist
Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

Faith Baptist Church,
Milton, will be celebrat-
ing Founder's Week July
16 through July 20. Pas-
tor Dewey Mars accepted
the call to the pastorate of
Faith Baptist Church on
July 1, 2004. A tremen-
dous task and many chal-
lenges lay before him. He
has carried forward the
ministries, which were in
place and enhanced their
outreach with modern

Leaving in concert
July 20 in Pensacola
Stephanie Leavins will be

in concert July
20 at Calvary
Way Full Gos-
pel Church,
located at 100
Jones Street in
Pensacola. Past
Carl Shiver
would like to
extend a warm
welcome to
everyone for



this special service. For more
information, call 479-2370 or

Navarre church plans
community festival
Join us for our yearly free
celebration in the Navarre
community on July 19 from 9
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. There will be
plenty of indoor and outdoor
activities, games, prizes, food,
drinks, health and informa-
tion booths plus two hours of
live indoor entertainment. In
addition, we will have a wild
west costume contest, 15-
minute full-body massages,
a 3-on-3-basketball tourney
and a horseshoe tournament.
If you are a Navarre Church
and would like to share and
display some of your gifts and

computer technology.
Faith Baptist Church was
established in July 1965.
The first pastor was Russell
Sauls (1965-71). Dr. Mac
Johnson was called as the
first full-time pastor in 1971
until his death in 2002. Dr.
Charles Boyd served as in-
terim pastor (2002-04).
Services each evening
will begin at 7 p.m. Pas-
tor David Rowan of Cross-
ville, Tenn., will be preach-

talents through drama, dance,
choir, or praise and worship
teams at this event, contact us
immediately. Our food pantry
will also be open and available
to the public. The New Life
Deliverance Temple Church
is located at 2105 Panhandle
Trail. For more information
call 936-4081.

Revival planned at
Welcome Assembly
The Welcome Assembly
of God Church will be having
a revival beginning July 20
through July 23. Services be-
gin 7 p.m. nightly. The church
is located on the corner of Carl
Booker Rd. Evangelist Da-
vid Tolbert will be the guest
preacher. Everyone is wel-

Ebenezer celebrates
Ebenezer Assembly of
God, Jay, will be celebrating
its homecoming July 20 be-
ginning at 9:45 a.m. with Sun-
day school. Morning worship
begins at 11 a.m. followed by
lunch and an afternoon sing-
ing at 1:30 p.m. Featured sing-
ers will be the Gospel Har-
monairs. For more informa-
tion call (850) 675-3869. The
pastor is Bobby Carnley.

ing each night. On July 20,
we will have Homecom-
ing. This is a reunion time
for former members and
friends of Faith Baptist
Church. Sunday school be-
gins at 9:45 a.m. with a class
for every age. The morning
worship service begins at
11 a.m. Special music will
be enjoyed through the day.
A covered dish dinner will
be served after the morn-
ing service. The day will

Clothes Closet open
to public July 18
Milton First Assembly of
God, located at 61633 Dog-
wood Drive will have its
Clothes Closet open to the
public on July 18 from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Those in need are
welcome to stop by.

Covenant Church
of God plans VBS
Covenant Church of God
invites all children ages 4 to
12 to ride the wave of God's
love at their summer Vaca-
tion Bible School, Beach
Party, Surfin' Through The
Scriptures. The event begins
July 23 and ends July XX.
Time will be-6:30 p.m. to 8:45
nightly. Come surf on the
turf with us as we learn some
cool Beach Be Attitudes, play
some off the hook games, and
experience the power of the
wave in our Discovery Lab.
Don't miss the fun. Call 384-
3691 with any questions.

Food distribution
scheduled for July 18
Shepherd's House Minis-
tries will have Good Samari-
tan's Food Distribution on July
18 at 3 p.m. There will be an
early sign in sheet.

conclude with an afternoon
service beginning at 2 p.m.
Faith Baptist Church
is located on the corner of
Dogwood Drive (SR89)
and Hamilton Bridge Road
in Milton. For informa-
tion or transportation, call
the church office at 623-
8207. To get a glimpse of
our present ministry and
goals, we invite you to visit
our Web site at www.faith-



Navy Ensign James H.
Foss graduates
Navy Ensign James H.
Foss, son of Katherine B.
Knight of Gulf Breeze and
James H. Foss, Jr. ofPensaco-
la Beach, recently graduated
from the United States Naval
Academy in Annapolis, Md.,
and was commissioned as an
officer in the United States
Foss is a 2004 graduate of
Gulf Breeze High School of
Gulf Breeze.

Navy Ensign James P.
Shannon graduates
Navy Ensign James P.
Shannon, a 2004 graduate
of Gulf Breeze High School,
Gulf Breeze, Fla., recently
graduated from the United
States Naval Academy in An-
napolis, Md., and was com-
missioned as an officer in the
United States Navy.


to pray for

our military.

I -
- ~j 1~~.

Qour reputation is

il'oud and clear.

ihe people I-ou KNOW and TRUST w'ith o puesfiptiofs.


Park I Avenue



5440 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL 32570
(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)


LISAIiJAINA K i~sru.-lT.-,MAN, mAu.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page B5

Wednesday, July 16, 2008

4025 Hwy 90 Pace
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register

SALE-GOOD-JUL 165 2008 THR JULY 225 200

Whole Fryers


Mild Sausage
S6 oz

S5 b box

Ant 'N Roach

Sweet Juicy

Dutch Farms
8 oz

Pride Mild

Green Giant

Van Camp

9 4
9316 oz

: Deli Hours
* 10:00am 2:00 pm
SPork Chops


S OuJLt h
on mmRES MRB =I m l
7176iri1F7ir8irT7 1201721722

Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90*

Chuck Roast


Family Pack
Chuck Steaks


Family Pack
Pork Chops
1 72
I lb

Pork Loins

Oscar Mayer
1 26

Oscar Mayer
16 ozx

16 oz

Fresh Express
12 oz

Green Giant

Potato Chips
6.75 oz

16 os

Shells &

* 12 oz



15 ct 20 oz

Potted Meat


Tetley Tea
24 ct

3 pk 5 oz
Bar Soap

32 oz

1 gal


:a pirA~ l I a I I a, 10- 1 9 r
i'., & Ii M & 8 ai a' API%

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Pediatric office seeks a caring
person with excellent communica-
tion skills. Job includes obtaining
medical history, vital signs and
administering vaccines. Full Time
position. Experience preferred.
Please fax resume to
(850) 983-0970 or mail to
5962 Berryhill Rd.
Milton FL 32570




The Mower Medic
We service Your Mower in
your home at your

Bob Knowles
Office (850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576

All Types of Fences
New insiallaijon and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy fIenc;,; are tuill vwir SCREWS
Fr'-: E liOrra]r L.:..:.ill, .id rid

| *v* burdai nut orderf-i-nce corn

/Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging Dirt Work
Clean-ups Raking
Hauling Mowing
Reasonable Rates Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
Licensed & insiured

Buildings / Garages
Fr rimmen:no-

Cell: 850-206-4008
k Financing Available


We Deliver & Install
St. Augustine I
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us Sra, Save Time
Cal us wust. S* Mo*my
Hwy, 87 So .Milton

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SFarm Dirct

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Mowing, Trimming,
Edging, Raking.
Free Estimates.
License #9840042605
Martin Correll

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To Advertise in The Business & Services Directory
Please Call 623-2120

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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B7

Wednesday, July 16, 2008

S9 inch color TV. Carrier 2 ton
100. 623-9112 Heat Pump
Call 850-305-6739 or
32260. 850-305-8035

5 piece
Bedroom set i
King size, wrought ironI
'head & foot board. Solid 3300

wood dresser, chest and
2nihts03tands, $700 obo
. Call 803-7922, FWB

Queen Bed, com lete,
perfect condition. $225;
Euro Futon, 3 different
positions, steel frame
perfect condition. $66

July 18-19
6613 Woodbury
Forest Drive
SBikes, furniture, Barbies,
girls clothes, toys, yard
equipment, misc. items.

Saturday, July 19th
6854 Pine Blossom
Radial arm saw
Dooney purse $45.,
Longaberger, Xbox,
household items.

1-877 675-6876

NfW yiNrAV
30% OFF
;--Sterling & Gold Jewelry.
Rock Shop, 5186 Hwy
90, Pace. 994-6883

D s r
Dresses For
Must sell II Two wedd-
ing dresses. Both
White, one size 14
and other size 16.
Sized smaller than nor-
mal I believe. Please
call (850)623-9256 or
(850)777-6129. These
dresses MUST GO.

24 foot, round, above
Around swimming pool.
op & filter one year old.
Needs a liner. Asking
$600. 994-0082

Lawn Tractor. Electric
start, automatic transmis-
sion. Mulch kit aerator.
$800. 292-8523

Cremation plot, Mem-
ory Park. (Owner relo-
cated.) Ideal location in
Honor II area. Visit ceme-
tery to see. $500.00
firm. Call 626-6840 or

2 PLOTS Garden of
Honor II, Lot 17A Sp. 1
& 2 at Memory ark
Cemetery in Milton.
$1,750 for both. Call
Mickey (850) 918-9905.
Leave message.

Broken gold or silver 1ew-
elry, Snap on Tools, fish-
n splies. Call 850-

Old roofin8tin. Will pick
up. 983-8042

4100-Help Wanted
4110 Restaurants/Clubs
4120- Sales
4130 Employment

Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL?
No Problem! Earn up
to $900/wk. Home
weekends with TMC.
Company endorsed
CDL Training.

for elderly lady.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. Background check.
Call 712-1207 after
6pm, Monday thru Friday
and any time on week-

Find Your

Nome & Win

Find your name in lMe Clssified

Scljrjii If Wednesiay s 01

Slijrd3-t ': Pes' 13i63 It2 ?.nr yriu

.in I5 i anid 1 Fri;e Adult Birete i Drif

frcm CiCiO Piv:a

Pediatric office seeks a
caring person with excel-
lent communication skills.
Job includes obtaining
medical history, vital
signs and administering
vaccines. Full Time posi-
tion. Experience pre-
ferred. Please fax resume
to (850)983-0970 or
mail to: 5962 Berryhill
Rd., Milton, FL 32570

fulltime-3 day schedule.
Great benefits!
Riviera Famil Fitness


5100 Business
5110 -Money to Lend


Milton Office Space
for lease.
4-Offices, various sizes
$350 & up includes utili-
ties. 850-255-4004
Office/retail space for
lease. Sm./Med. sizes
available. Reasonable
rates. Great Highway
90 location Milton Call
Steve @ (80)341-1952

1 BD/1BA apartment.
Great for single adult.
Total electric. Water and
garbae p'ck up in-
cluded. No ets.
(leave message)
2/1 Duplex New qppli-
ances and carpet. Cen-
tral heat & air. Wash-
er/Dryer hook-ups.
$480/month $1 50/dep.

2/1 apartment with
big yard. CH/A, oar-
bage provided. $300
month $300 deposit.

:arn extra with a com- Apartment
pany that's fully fueled. 2 bedrooms, total electric
All materials and training with Jacuzzi and built-in
included. Low cost start BBQ pit. White stone
p, $10. For more infor- fireplace.(furnished or un-
ation call 748-1760 or furnished, etc. Call
390-576 626-89731

*3/2 Home
6569 Starboard Dr.
EL. _in Milton $850.

*3/2 Home
6710 Cedar Ride Cir'
S OR RET in Milton $1,000
6100 Business/ 934 Hmi Terrace
m tmenals in Pensacola $1,000.
6120- Beach Rentals
6130 Condofrownhouse Santa Rosa Realty
6140- House Rentals 623-0077
6150 Roommate Wanted _______
5160- Rooms for Rent v n Blv. A
6170 Mobile Home/Lot Avalon Blvd. Area
5180 Out-ot-Town Rentals Great location, reat
6190 -Timeshare Rentals neighborhood. 9/2,
5200 Vacation Rentals laundry room. Brick
home approx. 1600
sq.ft. 2-car garage pri-
vac fence. $8 th
$875/de. Call:

3BV/2BA for rent. Cen-
7* Sttral H/A, Ventura Blvd,
W_$60 mh/$600 dep
TRANSPORT 850-957-4002
2 bedrooms control heat
OWNER OPERATORS: &air. 994-023 heat
Top Percentage Pay Milton
+ FSC 3/1 unfurnished
house with den, utility
NO Forced Dispatch room and fenced back-
ard. 6452 Gaynell.
Health Insurance 650 month, $650 dep.
Wil ace nt HUD.
Available 438-1660 __

1 Yr OTR wt3 Months North Milton ,
S3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1
Flatbed car garage. Across from,
Whi ing ield. Available
first hart of August. $900



r ^ | 6170^
O Ilagdal Higwy 2 br 1 ba MH $550.
3/1 fn ed mo+dep. & ref. Section 8
house with den and utility accepted 850-499-7412
room. 4508 Elm Tree. 850-537-6222
$875 month, $800 dep.
Will accept HUD
438-166et 3 bedroom 2 bath
_____________ doublewide on 2 1/2 ac-
Pace res in East Milton. Appli-
3/2 with fireplace, ances, 2 carports work-
sun room and privacy shop, fenced back yard,
fenced yard wih sheg. garbage service. $/50
2500 s. ft. $105o month$500 deosit.
month, 800 deposit. 623-0213 or 6 3-2456
References required.
255-2590 2/2 mobile home, off
DeLisa Road. 6540 Pearl
SRiley. Total electric. Pri-
NEWr TUU0A vate lot. $500 month,
~NEW ~$250 deposit. Bay crest
Really, 994-7918
HOUSE, 4br/3ba 3bedrooms/11/2 bath
Wood flo high coil nwith covered porch in
Woo flor, hghcei- nceq( wotoded
wings, oversized rooms lcetre.wo
custom interior f are a.Tota ri
1acre yard, 3600fnce 350 month plus deposit.
Super clean, Only 94-"6212
$1675/mo, ($300 be-
low market rent). 5123 E. Milton
Gardenbrook Blvd 3/2 doublewide on 2
850-776-2583. Located acres. 20 X 20 shed.
in a $300k+ neighbor- Nice, covered back
hood. porch. Secludedl. $800
month $600 deposit.
Quiet and clean 2 Mike 255-2590
bedroom office, sun- .
room, 1 1/2 bath, ch/a, FEMA MOBILE
covered oorch, work- HOME S.I3/1. East
neashopr 5381 Williams SGate Mobile Home
near MHS $695 mth. Rch62893
$695 dep. 623-9902 Ranch. 626-8973
or 375-4515
Sundial Estates 3/2 Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
1780 sQ. ft. $1,000 rooms. $400-$650 per
month. irst/Last Deposit. month.Section 8/Hud ac-
Year lease. No Pets. cepted. Call 994-5703
Non-smoking environ-
ment. 850-983-0349 Milton
TOWNHOME 2 bedroom mobile home
4 bedrooms, 21/2 baths, for rent. Call 983-7259
8440 Old Spanish Trail or 368-7506
Road in Pensacola.
Fenced yard, alarm new Milton
HVAC, new carpet & tile. 2/1 mobile home in
Very nice. $950 month. Park. Total electric.
Call Rodney 380-2553 6641 Hinote Street.
4- 35 month, $200 dep.
Water and garbage fur-
^ BSS~uiB B Byrest Realty, '
|___6150 __ 0094-7918
Milton, Florida
Roomate Milton
wanted for 3 3/2 with fenced yard.
wantd for 3 Total electric.$550. rent,
BDR house $550 security Call
Large 3 bdr, granite cab- Barbara 377-6787
nets fireplace, barn and ________
pand located in country.Milo
2 rooms available for l ,
rent. Price $250.00 per Count7 LUving
room plus sear of utili Peacefuuiet and

Iu s o f u h d .14 l
ties. Rmferencos retired. clean. 3/2aon acre
Ph 850-686-1143 with fencedlay yard,
202-646-2932 storage shecf Wash-
oef r/dryer. Minutes from
Pace lakes, creek and horse
2/1 mobile home on pri- stables. Non-smoking
vate lot, to share Dru environment./t n
free environment. $358 575month/$575dep.
month, $200 deposit. In- 957-1001 dbtp
eludes utilities. Call-
994-8739 Milton
Furnished 2/1. Newly
Roommates "Needed remodeled. CH & A. All
Immediately" utilities included. Sits on
Nice 3 bedroom brick quiet 1/2 acre-lawn care
house off Gait City Rd. I provided Non-smoking
have 2 extra bedrooms environment. Small pets
that are, cable, tele- w/$ 100 deposit. $200
phone, internet ready. per-week 1st/last $200
Needing' dependable re- deposit. 623-9112
sponsibre adult to share
in cost of house and split Ml
utilities. Share the M ilton
kitchen, home is fur- HUD ok. 2/1 on pri-
nishedi $350.00 plus e fenced lot.New
utilities or an oven- hardwoodl floors. No
$500.00 month] all pots. $475 month, $400
Linda at 850-564-08 110 deposit. Available now,
leave a message. Cell oarlborough Village.
number 850-572-6988 I 994-0155
will get back to you
ASAPI References Re-


0 two

0 0


w 9

Quiet Clean Park
Rent includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service.
No Pets.
2/2 for $500/month.
2/2 for $400/month
Call 698-4582
Milton/Pace off Avalon
Blvd. close to 1-10/
Walmart. 2 bdrm/2ba,
master bath has garden
tub/seperate shower and
his/her sinks, screened
front/back porches, work
shop and sed. All elec-
tric appliances, built-in
microwave, CH/A, pest
control included in rent.
$650 month. $500 de-
osit. Available July 15.
94-8369 or 982-0205
for appointment and in-
1/1 mobile home in
Park. No pets. Water
and arbae furnished.
$439 month $200 dep.
Baycrest Realty,
Pace 2 bedroom, 1
bath, fenced yard,
remodeled. No Pets.
626-8959 or 377-6787
2/1. All electric, central
heat & air and wash-
er/dryer hook-up. Gar-
bage pick up included.
No pets. $495. month,
$500 dep. 623-1601
3/2 mobile home on pri-
vate lot. Total electric.
$625 month, $250 de-
posit. No pets. Baycrest
Realty, 994-79T8
Two trailers for rent.
Nice, clean and quiet.
No pets. Water & gar-
bage furnished.
995-1717 ____

7100 Homes
7110- Beach Home/
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes
7170 Watertront
7180 Investment
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare

Florala, Alabama
Nice house furnished on
44 acres of beautiful
land. Shop, sheds and
some equment.
R0-994-9985 or

3 bedroom/2 bath
Town Home with a sin-
glegarae. Almost
300 sq. of living
and an additional
Screened Florida
Room. Nice open
la out and located
in Timberland Hills.
Call Deck Realty, Inc.
Linda Deck/Broker
or 850-346-2165

Navarre -
2 story, 4 br, 2V1/2 ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg.
whirlpool tub and sepa-
rate shower in master
bath. Beautiful, quiet wa-
terfront neighborhood.,
Priced to selF at the re-
duced price of $260K..
Call 850 261-0322, or
685-8048 leave msg.
Loaded w/ Executive
upgrades in upscale Pace
suBdivisionll 3/2 1531
Living Area, 2153 Under
Roo 5082 Coving ton
Drive $171,90011 (850)
Loaded w/ Executive up-
grades in upscale Pace
subdivision! 3/2 1692
Livin Area 2396 Under
Roo 5074 Covington
Drive $179,50011 (50)
Loaded w/ Executive up-
grades in upscale Pace
subdivision 3/2 1672
Living Area 2381 Under
Roo. 4747 Covenant
Circle $178,90011 (850)
Loaded w/ Executive up-
grades in upscale Pace
subdivisionll 3/2 1533
Lvin Area, 2165 vUnder
5089 Covington
Drive $172,70011 (850)

Avalon Beach
4 lots on Canopy St.
140ft x 200ft $20,000
Will finance,626-9 10

NE roIaV

Freeport $32,900 .25ac
lot I mi north of bay,
cleared, dry. Nice trees,
newer mobile homes ok.
Adjoining lots, Water-
front also available. Luke
(850) 685-5890.

I 7150
Nice, wood, residen-
tial house lot. David
Rd., Baker water. Thun-
der Lane, Milton
$15,000. 626-6929

Place to build your
next home. .69 acre.
Deeded water access to
bay. Nice neighborhood.
Call Sherry at

3 bedroom FEMA
SALE. Owner financing.
East Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973

8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 Sports Utity Vehicles
8130- Trucks
8150 commercial
8160 Motorcycle;
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATW1Off Road Vehicles
8330- Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes

$5,500. Great mileage.
994-0870 or 572-1874

Ford Mustang
White with grey interior
95K miles. Great
condition. Excellent carl
$6000. Please call

Pay Cash for junk cars
or trucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or

1 8120
Excellent condition.
Must sell $11,500 obo
(850) 626-8605
or (850) 607-5060

| 834.0
Like new, excellent condi-
tionll Briefly used.
33x8 w/2 Slide Outs,
Surround Sound, Ultra
Light All Aluminum
Frame, Fiberglass Sides,
Extra Exterior Shower
(850) 324-0362


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6629 ElvaStMilton -623-2120 Available from Commercial News Providersj

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1,040 s. ft. to2495sq.ft.

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Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880

FL Lie, IICRCO44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255

27 Different Floor Plans to Choose
From 60,900 to *136,900
A sample of our homes...
Sin ft Price i Saft Pric


Bellehaven 1040
Chadwick 1149
Stratford 1257
Norwood 1341
Mayfair 1418
Hampton 1525
York 1622

Lexington 1812 '90,400
Pinebrook 1833 1102,200
Townsen 1691 193,100
Fleetwood 1949 196,800
Executive 2215 '112,900
Regency 2495 '136,900
2&3 BDR DuDlex's available

MODELS OeP*1Z -a'MB8:ll:P..0
SA. :00-500IS UN 0LOE

Upgrading or remodeling
may increase your chances.
CallRonat 981-0508 (phone/fax).
Insured and licensed LLC with references.





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Imagine Hearing Clearly

Anywhere Life Takes You

On a Quiet Stroll



Now You Can and Nobody Has to Know!


Class A FE FS
Compares to s1,300

Expires 7-18-C8

.Class A FE CC
Compares to 1,800


Class A FE CIC
Compares to s2,300


Best fits up to 40db. hearing loss

Great for Watching T.V.

* Quiet Conversation

* Hearing at a Distance



Family Gathering

Practically Invisible While Wearing CIC or OTE Models!

I -I
I 1,295 1
Virtue 2 Digital CIC I
was $3,295 prs 7-108
E Kpires 7. 18-08I
L ---- -- iI. ^- --- -- -- - l- - - -

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Virtue 2 Digital CC
was $3,095 r 71808
Best ts up to80db. hearing loss 180
Best fit up to 80db. hearing loss

Virtue 2 Digital OTE
wasE2,995s 7-18-08

Great for Watching T.V. Quiet Conversations Hearing at a Distance
Hearing in Noisy Restaurants Crowded Rooms Music
Nearly Any Listening Environment

Hearing Evaluation

* Otoscopic Examination
* Familiar Voice Test
* Baseline Audiogram
* Speech U1nderstanding Assessment

Heanngi Ad* e e inc.

5189 Stewart Street Milton
1209 Airport Rd., Ste 5, Destin 6400 North Davis Hwy., Pensacola
536 East First Avenue Crestview

Office Hours: Monday Friday 1 - 8 32 5
9am-5pm Financing Available WA.C. m a W ^i
One Convenient Number For All Locations
The benefits of hearing aids vary by type and degree of hearing loss, noise environment, accuracy of hearing evaluation and proper fit.
All hearing tests are free with purchase of any digital hearing aid. Not valid with any other offers. Hearing aids do not restore normal hearing.

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Wednesday, July 16, 2008

Page B8 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

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