Section A
 Section B

Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00370
 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 30, 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: VID00370
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
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
Full Text

Your only
newspaper for
over a century!

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Wednesday, July 30, 2008 www.srpressg a zette.co m 50 cents

Search continues for escaped inmates

By JENI SENTER At the 11 p.m. head count, Ricky Dale Spears, 43 of Munson, able by personnel until Sat- which included multiple
jsenter@srpressgozette.com and David Chapell Dixon, 20 of Pace, were discovered urday night's escape. K-9 teams, helicopters, and
A efrom their cell. Haines reports the in- approximately 75 deputies,
A m missing fom teir mates were able to access a continued until daylight.
.late Saturday night after two 12-inch square opening, lo- Preliminary reports lead
inmates were found to be was immediately sealed off sign flaw in the jail cell cori- cated in the cell. The open- investigators to believe that
unaccounted for at the Santa and a perimeter was set up .struction, which Haines says ing led to a small and narrow the inmates had assistance in
Rosa County Jail. surrounding the jail, as well was not known to exist by water chase. being picked up in a vehicle
'At the 11 p.m. head count, Ricky David as a further perimeter of the Sheriff's Office personnel. The release states that near the jail facility.
Ricky Dale Spears, 43 of Spears Dixon surrounding area. According to the press both inmates gained access Investigators and other
Munson, and David Chapell Preliminary findings at release issued by Haines, the to the roof of the building Sheriff's Office specialized
Dixon, 20 of Pace, were dis- According to Santa Rosa the Sheriff's Department jail facility construction was and were able to drop down teams are continuing in the
covered missing from their County Sheriff's Spokesman show the inmates escaped completed in 1997 and the to the ground outside.
cell. Scott Haines, the facility through a pre-existing de- design flaw was not detect- Haines says the search, See INMATES A4


Dead-beat parents a

$24.6 million problem

Child neglect is something
society has frowned upon for de-
But one segment of children
in our society seems to be getting
widely ignored.
Currently dead-beat parents in
Santa Rosa County owe just under
$24.6 million is back child support as
of June 30 of this year, according to
the Florida Department of Revenue.
This is a whopping number
when you consider during the
2006-07 Fiscal Year there were
4,247 obligated cases for child
But this is not all of the child
support cases which parents are
behind on.
"Individuals who apply for and
receive temporary cash assistance,
Medicaid, and food stamps are re-
quired to cooperate with the Child
Support Enforcement Program,"
said Renee Watters Chief of Public
Information with the Florida De-
partment of Revenue. "When an
individual applies for these public
assistance programs, a case is au-
tomatically opened at the Depart-
"The Department also provides
services upon request to families
who do not receive public assis-

tance and who apply for services."
Some feel that assistance is
only available to those who finan-
cially qualify, but that is not the
case according to Watters.
"Any parent or relative care-
taker can apply for Child Support
Services; therefore any family in
Santa Rosa County that needs pa-
ternity established, a support order
established or modified, or an ex-
isting order enforced can request
services at no cost," said Watters.
"Any parent receiving public as-
sistance would already be includ-
ed in the Child Support Program's
caseload unless the case had been
closed based on federally allow-
able criteria."
The issue at hand now appears
to be getting these orders for sup-
port enforced as the amount of
back child support has increasing-
ly grown from $3.7 million back in
Fiscal Year 2001-02.
Recently the Santa Rosa Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office used a new law
in an effort to bring one deadbeat
parent to justice for owing back

child support.
Stanley Gregory Nelson, 44, of
Milton, is facing third degree fel-
ony charges for withholding child
support over $5,000.
Investigators with the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Office
were able to show Nelson is over
$62,000 behind on his child sup-
"This is a new law on the
books," said Santa Rosa County
Sheriff Wendell Hall. "The reason
we went after this particular one is
the person came to us with a legiti-
mate complaint.
"If a parent is capable and not
willing to fulfill their responsibil-
ity financially then we will invest
the time to investigate it and take
it to the State Attorney so we can
get a warrant."
Hall noted the issue at hand is
who has to pick up the tab if the re-
sponsible parent doesn't meet their
"If the parent doesn't accept


Midway fire

chief cleared

of charges

Florida Freedom Newspapers
MIDWAY Fire Chief
Stephen Demeter is no longer
facing charges of indecent ex-
"There's just insufficient
evidence," said Bill 'Bishop
with the State Attorney's Of-
fice. "The charges have been
Demeter, 45, was accused
of masturbating in front of a
massage therapist at a day
spa in Destin on June 21. The
charge was a first-degree mis-
Shortly after the fire chiefs
arrest, attorney Gene Mitchell
freely told media outlets that
his client denied all allega-
tions and passed a polygraph

has been the
fire chief at
the Midway
Fire District
for four years-
and has been
Stephen on voluntary
Demeter administrative
leave since
July 1 following his arrest.
Mitchell did not immediately
return a call from the Daily
News Monday.
There's no word on
if Demeter plans to go
back to work at the Midway
Fire District. Demeter was
also one in the running for a
top position with a fire depart-
ment in Jefferson Parish, La.
before he was arrested.


Healthy Start Coalition of
Santa Rosa County is hosting
the First Annual Santa Rosa
County Healthy Start Baby
Shower on Aug. 2 at the Mil-
ton Community Center.
Healthy Start is a private
non-profit agency that works
with pregnant women and
babies, making sure the ba-
bies are born .healthy and
survive their first year of
life. It collects a great num-

ber of statistics for the coun-
ty, particularly in the Mater-
nal and Child Health area.
The Healthy Start program
was created to improve the
maternal and infant health
outcomes by assuring ac-
cess to prenatal and infant
health services and provid-
ing additional services to
reduce risk factors. Healthy
Start provides risk screening
Sfor all pregnant women and
newborns in order to identi-


Group to celebrate

Crime Night Out


Historical District's Neigh-
borhooa Watch will celebrate
National Crime Night Out on
Aug. 5 from 5:30 p.m. until 8
p.m. at St. Mary's Episcopal
"We have the best neighbor-
hood watch group in the coun-
ty and city. We have sixteen
captains and we are the watch
group for the whole downtown
area from the railroad tracks to
Berryhill, Willing Street back
to Pine and everything in be-
tween," says Theresa Messick,
who is planning the event. "We
have a zero tolerance toward
crime or drugs. Help us make
the statement that we want no
crime or drugs in our area."
The watch group will spon-
sor a parade. Community mem-
bers who want to participate

in the parade can bring bikes,
lawn mowers, or cars to ride in,
or then\ can elect to \\ alk
Finger printing of thle chil-
dren of the district will be
available. A K9 demonstration
is planned, as well as a water
balloon toss and hot dog cook-
out. Participants are asked to
bring a covered dish and a six-
pack or two liter bottle of soda.
Captain Tony Tindall of the
Milton Police Department and
Santa Rosa Crime Prevention
Officer Cindy Sarver will be
guest speakers at the event.
The topic of thl night is going
to be stolen identities.
For applications to be in the
parade call Theresa Messick at
The Blackwater Pyrates and
the Pirate Taxi will be present.
Parade line up will begin at
5:45 p.m. at St. Mary's Episco-
pal Church on Oak Street.

Jim Fletcher '+
Publisher Printed
on recycled
623-2120 paper

V I l:,.
a ;^* A' lT*'-.t'tr-r L :

Sports ............... B
Obituaries ......... A2

Kornerstone ...... B4
Community ....... A7

Lifestyles ......... A9

Navigate the Coast

It ,tI,. .tatar -

Healthy Start to

host baby shower

Recently the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office
used a new law in an effort to bring one dead-beat
parent to justice for owing back child support.

72000 E III

Page A2 [ Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday, July 30, 2008


Litter Happens.
? s'P i .' .... ..

Do Your Part. Don Littir.

4915 Highway 90 Pace

X-Files: I Want to Believe
(PG13) 1:30 4:15 7:05 9:35
Step Brothers (R)
12:35 2:45 4:55 7:10 9:25
The Dark Knight (PG13)
12:45 2:00 4:00 5:15 7:15 8:30
Space Chimps (G)
1:00 2:55 4:50 6:45 8:40
Mamma Mia (PG13)
1:10 4:10 6:55 9:20
Hellboy 2 (PG13)
7:00 9:30
Hancock (PG13)
12:40 2:50 5:00 7:10 9:25
Wall-E (G)
12:30 2:40 4:50
*Last Showing Will Be on Thurs., July31

Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon
Emperor (PG13) 1:15 4:05
7:00 9:25
Swing Vote (PG13)
1:00 3:50 6:50 9:20

Monday, 1:58 a.m.
I just wanted to thank
the Santa Rosa Police Dept.
for their quick response
to a 911 call. It was very
comforting to have them
respond so quickly when
you believe you may be in
a dangerous situation. We
really appreciate every-
thing they are doing to try
and keep our community
as safe as possible.

Sunday, 3 p.m.
Well I see Ricky Spears
has escaped jail. We prob-
ably we need to go to
Munson and pick his mom
up. for hiding him and the
14-year-old in protective
custody so she is not in
tow. But the State Attorney
needs to be reminded of-

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what a habitual offender is.
Give these repeaters a little
bit of jail time and get it
over with.

Sunday, 2:17 p.m.
Hi, this is' Maria. If I
ever see Obama or MaCain
I would want to take them
around Milton and Skyline
so they can see how poor
people live. Maybe then
they will help people here
instead of sending help out
of the country. Thank you.

Sunday, 2:12 p.m.
Yes, to Tom and Bill from
Pace. You complain about the
tall grass. Maybe you should
volunteer two or three hours
and cut the grass to make the
county look pretty.

Saturday, 6:51 p.m.
Hi this is Paula. I am call-
ing about the slain officers in
Ft. Walton Beach. Why did
they not use other methods
to get the man out like tear
gas? What a terrible waste.

Saturday. 8:25 a.m.
Yes, this is Jessie from
Pace. I want to talk about the
DUI laws. If you come up
on a green light and you are
drunk, but the person runs
a red light and is killed you
are charged with DUI Man-

slaughter. But if your drunk,
it is dusk, and you drive with
your lights off and hit some-
one it is a DUI. Something is
messed up there, isn't it?

Friday, 10:41 a.m.
This is Thomas from
Pace. I want to remind all
the fishermen that John-
son Bait House is still open
on Fowler Road. Despite a
drunk driver taking his life,
his wife is still trying to run
the bait house and keep it
open. Thank you.

Friday, 10:30 a.m.
I wanted to comment on
drinking and driving. They
say you drink, you drive,
you kill, and you go to jail.
A good friend mine, a hus-
band, a father, a grandfather

and more was killed by a
drunk driver. All they got
was a DUI. Where is our
justice system? I think it is

Thursday, 12:47 p.m.
Hi. With all the flack on
saving money on school bus
runs can you please explain
why there are so many bus-
ses on the road all summer?
There were even two busses
at the Pea Ridge Theater. I
don't think this is fair to the
taxpayer when you waste our
money like this. Can some-
one please explain this to
me? Thank you.

If you have a short com-
ment you would like to make,
call the Speak Out line at

Driver license, vehicle inspection checkpoints

The Florida Highway
Patrol will be conducting
driver license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints
during the month of Au-
gust, 2008, at the below
listed locations in Santa
Rosa County.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equip-
ment, troopers will con-
centrate their efforts on
vehicles being operated
with defects such as bad
brakes, worn tires and de-
fective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will

be directed to drivers who
violate the driver license
laws of Florida.
The patrol has found
these checkpoints to be
an effective means of en-
forcing, the equipment
and driver license laws of'
Florida while ensuring the
protection of all- motor

0 August 1 7 -
Quintette Road west of
County Road 197, Bagdad
Highway south of Milton,
Hamilton Bridge Road east
of Bridge, County Road

197 north of Guernsey Rd,
State Road 4 northern San-
ta Rosa County, Stage Road
399 west of State Road 87.

August 8 14 -
Nicholes Lake Road east
of State Road 87, West
Spencerfield north of U.S.
90, Ward Basin Road at the
Fire Department, Berryhill
Road east of Chumuckla
Highway, State Road 87 in

August 15 21 -
Hamilton Bridge Road east
of Bridge, State Road 89

northern Santa Rosa Coun-
'ty, Chumuckla Highway
north of U.S. 90, Anderson
Lane south of Willard Nor-
ris Road.

August 22 31 -
Gait City Road south of Old
.Bagdad Highway, County
Road 197 north of Guern-
sey Road, State Road 87
northern Santa Rosa Coun-
ty, Da Lisa Road east of
Gait City Road, Hamilton
Bridge Road east of Bridge,
Quintette Road east of Es-
cambia River, State Road 4
east of Jay City Limits.

Church burglar discovered at domestic dispute

Press Gazette Staff Reports

Santa Rosa County
Deputies arrested a Milton
man for burglary Wednes-
day after responding to
a domestic dispute along
the 6500 block of Stanley
John Robert Polydores,
50 of Milton, was arrest-
ed and charged with four
counts of grand theft, four
counts of burglary, and two
counts of criminal mis-
chief. The grand theft and
burglary counts are third
degree felonies, while the
criminal mischief charges
are first degree misde-
Currently he remains
lodged in the Santa Rosa
County Jail on a $137,000

John '

ties went to
the home
on Stanley
Circle after
being dis-
patched in
reference to
a domestic

Polydores, was originally
arrested on domestic vio-
lence related charges.
While deputies were at
the residence, they were
made aware of some credit
cards that were present in
the home that had been
stolen during sone recent
.Santa Rosa County
Property Detectives were
call to the scene to conduct

an investigation after they
received permission by the
female resident of the ad-
dress to conduct a search
for other items taken dur-
ing the burglaries..
Detectives located sto-
len checkbooks, social se-
curity cards, electronics,
cell phones, purses, gift
cards, cameras, a guitar
and various items that were
used during the commis-
sion of the burglaries.
All of the.stolen items
were directly linked to four
burglaries that occurred in
Milton at local churches.
Those churches were :
First Assembly of
God, Dogwood Drive,
Milton (on 6/28/08 and
Bible Way Baptist

Church. Dogwood Drive,
Milton (on 7/09/08)
Pine Terrace Bap-
tist Church, Pine Blossom
Road, Milton (on 7/19/08)
Christ United Meth-
odist Church, Dogwood
Drive, Milton (en 7/21/08)
Two of the burglaries
were of-the church build-
ings, and the other two
were of vehicles that had
been parked in the parking
lots of the churches.
Detectives were able
to link Polydores to all of
the burglaries through the
evidence that was found at
the home, as well as eye-
witnesses that were able to
identify Polydores and his
vehicle as being present
when the burglaries oc-


0 I

A D7 0P If
,1 111, I N, .ll: I,_M. 't' ,'Llt t. : '

r1' .1 r)r 3
'21A -i

M.H. Smith

M.H. Smith, age 86, of
Milton, Florida passed away
on Saturday, July 26, 2008.
He was born in Covington
County, Alabama on July
1, 1922 and resided in San-
ta Rosa county for over 50
He was a U.S. Army Vet-
eran of World War II and
was awarded the Bronze
He was preceded in death
by his parents-Madison


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 m months ................................... $24
13weeks....................................... $12
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year ............................... ..... $28
Six months................................ .... $14
13weeks ........................................ $7

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

and Annie Smith, sister-
Julia Walters and broth-
ers- Lloyd Smith and Rex
Survivors include his
wife of sixty years-Mattie
'Merle' Smith; sons-Hamp
(Debra) Smith of Tupelo,
Mississippi, Orrin Smith of
Milton, Joey (Amy) Smith
of Pensacola; three grand-
children Amelia (Will)
Murphree, Wade (Ginny)
Smith, Parker Smith; one
great-granddaughter Emma
Morrison, brother-Jack
(Christine) Smith of Milton;
and numerous nieces and

Jim Fletcher
(850) 393-3654

Carol Barners
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

Funeral service will be
held 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, July
29, 2008 in the chapel of
Lewis Funeral Home, Mil-
ton Chapel, with Rev. James
Copeland officiating, burial
to follow in the Serenity
Gardens Cemetery.
Visitation will be held
from 6-8 p.m. Monday.
Active pallbearers will be
nephews: Lowell Smith, Joel
Smith, Steve Smith, David
Walters, Bill Sosebee, and
Charlie Waters.
Honorary pallbearers will
be Stan Bynum, Clifford

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

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

To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cbwell
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

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

Wilson, Jim Powell, Charles
VanLandingham, Bubba
Fisher and Ike Northrop.
The family would like to
express their deepest grati-
tude to the staff and em-
ployees of Emerald Coast
Hospice and Santa Rosa
Hospital for their thought-
fulness and care.
Friends may send condo-
lences and share fond memo-
ries with the family at www.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at

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.com

Church News:

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A3



The following is the
Sheriff's Report from
July 11 until July 20.

Brightwell, III, Wil-
liam Arthur; Male; 61;
4956 Guernsey Rd, Pace;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill
(domestic violence), Bat-
tery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence). 7/11/08
Byrd, Dustin Bryant;
Male; 19; 9863 Navarre
Pkwy, Navarre; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodi-
ly Harm or Disability.
Davis, John Bradley;
Male; .29; 235 Danburry
Ln, Atlanta, GA; Hit &
Run-Fail to Stop Remain
at Crash Involving Injury,
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Off, Drive While Lic Susp
Ist Off. 7/12/08
Grady, Jeremy Edward;
Male; 21; 7959 S. Airport
Rd, Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 7/12/08
Pattin, Kelley Ann; Fe-
male; 43; 3036 Crittenden
Dr., Navarre; Battery Felo-
niy Batt Result from Bodily
Harm/Disability (domestic
violence), Resist Officer-,
Obstruct W/O Violence.
Shiver, Robert Wayne;
Male; .42; 4534 Bagdad
Park Ct, Milton; Aggrav
SBattery-Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability (do-
mestic violence). 7/12/08
Tiffin, Robert Brian;
Male; 41; 6698 Millbend
P1, Gulf Breeze; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over
$200 under $1,000, Burgl
of Dwelling Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt. 7/13/08
Davies, Jr., Walter Le-
roy;: Male; 47; 8495 Hwy.
87S, Milton; Reckless
Driving 1st off, DUI Al-
cohol or Drugs 3rd Viola-
tion W/In 10 Years, Refuse
to Submit to DUI Test.
Fisher, Steven Chris-
topher; Male; 24; 1900
Diplomat St, Gulf Breeze;
Drive While Lic Susp 1st
Off, Drugs-Possess Cn-
trl Sub W/O Prescription.
Fountain, Jr., Thomas
Richard; Male; 25; 4970
Meadow Gay Drive, Mo-
bile, AL; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 7/12/08
Spillane, Michael Da-
vid; Male; 16; 921 Lajolla
Lane, Mary Esther; Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch Over
$200 Under $1,000, Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed, Larc Petit 1st
Off. 7/11/08.
Williams, Sergio Van-
dprain; Male; -15; 2499
Parkridge Dr, Navarre;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescript (3 cts.),
"Marijuana Possess Not
SMore Than 20 Grams.
Wolfgram, Stefan An-
thony; Male; 16; 1790
Thresher Dr., Navarre; Veh
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
English, Jennifer Ni-
" cole; Female; 30; 4329
Auckland, Pace; DUI.
Hebert, Michael Todd;
Male; 44; 1950 Pentagon
St, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
Lee, John Michael;
Male; 44; 1635 N Marion
Way, Crystal River, FL;
DUI. 7/12/08
Davis, John Bradley;
Male; 29; 235 Danbury Ln,
Atlanta, GA; Dui Alcohol
or Drugs 2td Off. 7/12/08
Boutwell, Randal Dee;
Male; 54; 7521 Pine Mead-
ows Loop, Pace; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill. 7/14/08
Coffey, Clyde Franklin;
Male; 59; 4575 J. Barlow
Rd, Jay; Probation Viola-

tion-Felony. 7/14/08
Ganus,. Colin Eric;
Male; 38; 5913 Riverchase
Rd, Milton; Fraud-Illegal
Use Credit Cards-Use More
2 Times 6 Mos Obt Gds
Money $100 More, Forg-
ery Alter Public Record
Certificate, Etc. 7/14/08
S Goodyear, Michael
Alan; Male; 43; 6111 Car-
roll Rd, Milton; Battery-2-

nd or Subseq Off. 7/14/08
Haan, Jr., William
Richard; Male; 52; 7711
Marshall Rd, Milton; Bat-
tery 2nd or Subseq Off.
Maynard, Jack NMN;
Male; 67; 8121 Delta Dr,
Milton; Lewd Lasciv Mo-
lest Vict Less 12YOA Of-
fender 16 YOA or Older.
Moore, Suzanne Lou-
ise; Female; 24; 6440
Skyline Dr, Milton; Asslt-
Intent Threat to Do Vio-
lence (domestic violence),
Burgl With Assault or Bat-
tery (domestic violence).
Nobles, David Lamar;
Male; 37; 3377 Olive Road,
Pensacola; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 7/14/08
Slack, Polly Sue; Fe-
male; 24; 3024 Ranney
Dr, Navarre; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Forgery
of Alter Bank Bill Note
Check (4 cts.), Fraud-Utter
False Bank Bill Note Check
Draft (4 cts.). 7/14/08
Staton, Barrett Laron;
Male; 37; 788 Navy Blvd,
Ft. Walton Bch; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/14/08
Loyed, Sybil Leanne;
Female; 26; 4955 Bell
Ridge Ln; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion (2 cts.). 7/14/08.
Pyles II, Johnny Bruce;
Male; 28; 3492 Bluebell
Circle, Jay; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 7/14/08
Bressack, Molly Young;
Female; 45; 6815 Cedar
Ridge Cir., Milton; DUI.
SGuillermo, Javier
NMN; Male; 37; 2201 Pan-
handle Trl, Navarre; DUI.
Boutwell, Randall Dee;
Male; 54; 7521 Pine Mead-
ows Loop, Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/15/08
Poister, John Jacob;
Male; 37; 6497 Willow
Tree Ct, Milton; Out of
State Fugitive From Jus-
tice. 7/15/08
Valenti, Joseph John;
Male; 51;' 4857 Soundside
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill,. Ag-
gray Battery-Person Uses
a Deadly Weapon (2 cts.).
King, Timothy Samson;
Male; 18; 6609 Shaggy
Oaks, Dr., Milton; Forgery
of Alt Remove Destroy De-
face Hull ID Numb Plate,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000.
Shumate, William
Wade; Male; 18; 1634 Llani
Ln, Gulf Breeze; Marijua-
na Possess Marijuana Over
20 Grams. 7/15/08
Wickes, Dylan Joseph;
Male; 16; 410 Dolphin St,
Gulf Breeze; Resist Officer
Obstruct By Disguised Per-
son, Marijuanna Possess
Over 20 Grams, Probation
Violation-Misdemeanor or
Comm Cont. 7/15/08
Barnes, Bobby Joe;
Male; 30; 6473 Stanley
Circle, Milton; Veh Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree, Batt
Felony Batt Result From
Bodily Harm/Disability.
Greer, Zachary Vance;
Male; 16; 4170 Linda St.,
Pace; Burgl Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed,
Larc-Petit 1st Off. 7/16/08
Jarrell, Brandy Ann;
Female; 32; 4412 Wagon-
wheel Cir, Milton; Out of
State Fugitive 'From Jus-
tice. 7/16/08
Moss, Michael Stuart;
Male; 33; 3090 Hwy. 4,
Jay; Battery-2nd of Subseq
Off. 7/16/08
Beck, David Matthew;
Male; 25; 5178 Springdale
Dr, Milton; Drive While

Lic Susp Habitual Offend-
Austin, Clayton Eu-
gene; Male; 46; 2369 Sala-
manca St., Navarre; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Anderson, Shawn
Douglas; Male; 22; 6380
Fairground Rd, Molino;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/17/08

Brewer, Wesley Delee;
Male; 25; 5732 Pecan,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony, Failure to Ap-
pear for Felony Offense.
Drennon, Barry Joe;
Male; 36; 5048 Ridgeway
Blvd., Milton; Attach Reg-
istration License Plate Not
Assigned, Drive While Lic
Susp 3rd or Subseq Off.
Gray, Jason David;
Male; 24; 1723 Colonial
Ct, Ft. Walton Bch; Ag-
gray Battery-Person Uses
a Deadly Weapon. 7/17/08
Renduels, Richard Law-
rence; Male; 40; 1980 Con-
stitution Dr., Pace; .Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 7/17/08
Slack, Polly Sue; Fe-
male; 23; 3024 Ranney
Dr, Navarre; Probation Vi-
olation-Felony. 7/17/08
Rogers, Lindsey Mason;
Female; 16; 7111 Jasper St,
Navarre; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion (3 cts.), Marijuanna
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams. 7/17/08
Faircloth, David Mi-
chael; Male; 48; 2829 Sce-
nic Gulf Highway, Mira-
mar Beach, FL; DUI Alco-
hol or Drugs 2nd Offense.
Burroughs, Oreder
Ann; Female; 29; 404
Yancy Drive, Ft. Walton
Beach; Out of State Fugi-
tive From Justice. 7/20/08
Bush, James Adam;
Male; 22; 6847 Pine St,
Milton; Aggrav Battery-
Offender Knew/Should
Have Known Vict Preg-
nant. 7/18/08
Davis, Antonio Dew-
ayne; Male; 26; 6680 Da
Lisa Rd, Milton; Drugs-
Traffic Phenethylamines
10 Grams or More (2 cts.),
Dangerous Drugs Purchase
Other Schedule III or IV,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use. 7/18/08
Dillie, Chad Lincoln;
Male; 23; 126 Bell Ave.,
Claysville, PA; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over
$200 Under $1,000, Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 7/20/08
Greene, Jeffery Mi-
chael Vincent; Male; 20;
1122 Quail Circle, Destin;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/18/08
Greenfield, Shawn
Matthew; Male; 32; 710 N
Baylen St, Pensacola; Fail-
ure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 7/18/08
Johnson, Jr., David
Lee; Male; 21; 126 Lisa
Ct, Dothan, AL; Damage
Prop-Crim Mischief $200
and Under,- Burglary of
Unoccupied Dwelling Un-
armed No Asslt/Batt, Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 7/20/08
Moree, Jr., Anthony
Gerald; Male; 18; 1281
Redwood Ln, Gulf Breeze;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/18/08
Price, Michael Joseph;
Male; 24; 309 E Proctor,
Weatherford, OK; Failure
to Appear for Felony Of-
fense. 7/19/08
Richburg, Joseph
David; Male; 29; 9703
Beach Blvd., Panama City
Beach; Burgl of Unoccu-
pied Dwelling Unarmed
No Asslt/Batt, Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 7/20/08
Sheridan, Lori Marie;
Female; 32; 335 E. Fre-
mont St., Fostoria, OH;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/20/08
Ward, Jr., Sterlin Britt;
Male; 18; 5504 Barcelona
St, Pace; Aggrav Battery
Person Uses a Deadly
Weapon, Disorderly Con-
duct-Affray. 7/20/08

Boyce, Sean Christo-
pher; Male; 33; 6226 Fox
Run St, Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Munici-
pal Ordinance Violation.
Dezenzo, Holley Su-
zanne; Female; 20; 4919
Bellridge Ln, Pace; Hit
& Run-Leave Scene of
Crash Involving Damage

to Property, Battery Touch
or Strike, Battery Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Aggrav Battery Person
Uses a Deadly Weapon,
Trespassing Structure or
Conveyance. 7/18/08
Donaldson, Shane Neal;
Male; 37; 5448 Bright
Meadows Rd, Milton; At-
tach Registration License
Plate Not Assigned, Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 7/19/08'
Hogans, Mason; Male;
60; 1211 Fort Smith Circle,
Pensacola; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offend-
er. 7/19/08
Lawrence, Robert Leon;
Male; 16; 6371 Wolfe Rd,
Milton; Asslt Intent Threat
to do Violence, Burglary
Unoccupied Structure Un-
armed, Trespassing Occu-
pied Structure or Convey-
ance. 7/19/08
'Monson, Todd Marvin;
Male; 45; 5418 Hollow Oak
Ln, Milton; Battery On
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc (2 cts.). 7/18/08
Controrasa, Juan Pab-
lo; Male; 35; 3912 Bowens
Ct, Pace; DUI. 7/19/08
Jones, William Joseph;
Male; 50; 4711 Gavlick
Farm; San Antonio, TX;

DUI. 7/19/08
Sturdivant, Mark An-
thony; Male; 28; 2121
Jeannie St, Navarre; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2n'd Of-
fense. 7/18/08
Schoolcraft, Michael
Wayne; Male; 50; 9781
Guidy Ln, Pensacola; Pro-
bation Violation. 7/18/08
Williams, Russell Lee;
Male; 19; 7110 East Gate
Rd, Milton; Asslt-Intent
Threat To Do Violence,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Trespass-
ing Occupied Structure or
Conveyance. 7/19/08
Cooey, Justin Ray;
Male; 27; 3999 Hwy 29
297 A, Cantonment, FL;
.DUI. 7/20/08'
Gormley, Jr., Paul Ar-
mound; Male; 34; 4824
Hawkins Dr, Pace; DUI.

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Ryland, Mark Fowler;
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Navarre; DUI. 7/19/08

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As your Santa Rosa County Tax Collector, I would like
to take this opportunity to inform everyone of pur con-
venient office locations aRd hours. We have 5 branch
offices throughout Santa Rosa County to serve you.
Santa Rosa Administrative Center
PACE 4000 HWY 90, UNIT "A" Tues-Fri 7:00-6:00
Across from Sonic in Pace.
MIDWAY 5841 Gulf Breeze Parkway M-F 8:00-4:30
Next to the Zoo
GULF BREEZE 1101 Gulf Breeze Parkway Suite, 104 M-F 8:00-4:30
Across from Gulf Breeze Hospital
JAY 5259 Booker Lane M-F 8:00-4:30
Jay Community Center Closed for Lunch

,ON-LINE FORMS, ETC. IS www.robertmcclure.com
As always, thank you for allowing me and my staff to serve you.

Robert G. McClure, CFC



The Milton Police Department and the State
Attorney's Office are asking for your help.

On the night of July 4, 2008, people were being
charged to park on South Elmira Street in the
area of Milton Fork Lift during the fireworks.

If you paid anything; or were asked to pay any-
thing, to park in that area please contact us.

There was also a disturbance about 8:15 P.M. in
that area. If you witnessed any of this distur-
bance, you are asked to call also.

If you have any information regarding these situ-
ations, please call the Milton Police Department
at 983-5420 and leave your name, address and a
telephone number. An officer will contact you.
You may also call Investigator Jeff Shuler in the
State Attorney's Office at 981-5502.


Minimum Age 62

Wednesday, July 30, 2008


Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Page A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


INMATES from page Al

search for both inmates.
Haines says while the
search continues mainte-
nance workers are aggres-
sively inspecting and cor-
recting any similar design
flaws that may be present in
other cells,
Until all inspections and
corrections are made, the
inmates that were housed
in the dorm in which the
escape occurred are under
lockdown in a separate area
of the jail. The Sheriff's
Office reports that head-
counts are being conducted
every fifteen minutes until
all corrections are made to
the substandard workman-
Anyone with information
concerning the whereabouts
of the escaped inmates is

asked to contact the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Of-
fice at 983-1190 or Crime
Stoppers at 437-STOP. Any-
one providing information
through Crime Stoppers that
leads to the apprehension
of either suspect.is eligible
for a cash reward of up to
Spears was being held
at -the jail awaiting trial for
charges including kidnap-
ping and aggravated battery
stemming from the kidnap-
ping of 14-year-old Leah
Rain Ammons in April.
Dixon was being held
while he awaited trial on
charges of armed robbery,
aggravated battery, and es-
cape stemming from the June
2007 robbery of TCBY/New
York Burrito in Pace.

BABY from page Al

fy individuals at risk of poor
health outcomes and reduce
those risks by providing spe-
cialized services.
The baby shower will
have local businesses as well
as local agencies to provide
information geared towards
new and expecting parents.
The baby shower is being
sponsored by: Dr. Chandria
Johnson, OB/GYN, Santa
Rosa Women's Center, Soft
Rock 94.1, Santa Rosa Medi-
cal Center, Early Learning
Coalition, and the Santa Rosa
County Health Department.
It is also kicking off Breast-
feeding Awareness Month
and World Breastfeeding
According to Martha Zim-
merman, the executive direc-
tor of Healthy Start, the event
is going to begin at 8:30 a.m.
and it will last until noon.
Zimmerman says there is a
grand prize drawing planned
for the event. At the end of
the Baby Shower the drawing
for the grand prize will result
in a winner being awarded a

washer and dryer set.
Door prizes will be award-
ed throughout the event.
Barb McMillion, RN is
the chair of our Baby Show-
er committee and Barbara
Bowman, who is the Healthy
Start Health Planner, have
both been working very hard
to pull this event together,"
Zimmerman .says. "We want
to make new and expect-
ant parents aware of the re-
sources that are available in
the community. There is no
income restriction on the as-
sistance we offer."
Pregnant women and par-
ents of newborn babies com-
plete a Healthy Start screen-
ing form at their doctor's
office or at the hospital. The
screen is a short form that is
strictly confidential and asks
questions, about health and
anything that could affect the
health of the unborn baby.
The program is voluntary
and available to all Florida
residents. Eligibility is based
on the screening score, not fi-
nancial factors.

Santa Rosa County

buses ready to roll


Joey Harrell, Director of
Transportation for Santa Rosa
County District Schools, re-
ports buses, drivers, and moni-
tors are getting ready for the
first day of school on Aug. 18.
"The routes for this year
are done," says Harrell, "Last
year was the first year we put
the bus routes on our (school
board) Web site and we are do-
ing it' again this year. We are
trying to hit as many avenues
as we can to get the informa-
tion out."
Superintendent John Rog-
ers says it is the Board's re-
sponsibility to make sure in-
formation regarding buses and
routes gets to the parents this
year due to all of the changes
stemming from the transition
to the new three-tier busing
Harrell says there are a to-

tal of 192 bus routes this year
(25 on the north end of the
county, 58 on the south end,
39 in Pace, 42 in Milton, and
28 ESE routes).
"There are 14 open routes at
this time that have not been se-
lected by a driver, but we have
82 bench drivers available to
take routes and all ofthe routes
are covered," says Harrell.
"We waited until Durham
took Qver on July 1 and then
we started running the routes,
as they were already planned,
to determine what changes
should be made."
He says two days of 'dry
runs' are scheduled on Aug.
13 14.
"I feel as confident as I
ever have in 13 years [about
the way the routes and buses
are being handled]," says Har-
rell, "I am sure there will be
some bumps in the road, but I
am confident this start-up will
be good."

PARENTS from page Al

their responsibility finan-
cially then they should at
least accept it financially,"
said Hall. "If parents don't
meet their financial obliga-
tion then the state has to and
the state gets it's funding
from the taxpayers."
Prior to the Nelson case
there were 19 individuals
wanted on the Crime Stop-
pers website for back child
Of these 19, seven of them
date back to 2003.
Raymond C. Booker,
James Hawkins, Carlos
N. Whitehead, Shawn W.
Palmer, and Herbert Knight
have been wanted since Jan.
1, 2003 for failure to pay
child support.
The Press Gazette re-
quested a financial total
these 19 were wanted for,
but could not obtain this in-
formation prior to printing
the story.
But between the 19 they

are over 872 months behind
on their child support pay-
ments, .which is the equiva-
lent of 72.5 years.
According to the Child
Support Hearing Officer in
Santa Rosa County Eric Eg-
gen the key is getting what
they can get.
"A person who holddown
a full time minimum wage
job with one child has their
child support set at $220 a
month," said Eggen, who
has been working with child
support cases since 1977.
"But sdoiie don't respond to
the summons to establish
chuld support and then thev
later r'efile the fact the) can
e\ve 'hold do\tn a full time
job." -
Eggen noted that the
$62,,0100 is a huge amount,
but not as big as some of the
"'There are several case ',
ltete the back-child support.
o\we'di over Si0.0o00.," s'afd'

Eggen. "That is basically
why we have a welfare sys-
tem and such difficulty.
"It has been a chronic
situation since 1977 and I
know that I will never run
out of work."
The key for Eggen and
the Department of Revenue
is to get the money in the
hands of the children as he
noted some 80 percent of
parents pay their child sup-
port monthly.
"They collect the child
support through payroll de-
dtctii n"aind it is sent to the
state," said Eggen. "Or they
intercept their tax refunds
like they did with the recent
economic stimulus check."
One issue that Eggen
noted in the state of Florida
is the constitutional amend-
ment .passed, which makes
it illegal to put someone in
prison for;a debt like child
support;. .
h' ~ihh'i"deadbeat pare5it

is placed in jail for this rea-
son, he has to set an amount
they must pay or see them
within 48 hours of their ar-
rest to determine if they ac-
tually have the ability to pay
and just don't.
Eggen noted the issue has
been helped some as dead-
beat parents are losing their
drivers licenses for not pay-
ing child support.as a way to
help motivate some form of
payment, but even that isn't
helping the issue.
"The law has been on the
books for a long, long time,
but the matter is not a high
priornt to prosecutors,"
said Eggen. "It is not as im-
portant to prosecutors as to
prosecuting a drug dealer
orsome other case which is
Such easier to prove."
Eggen noted he doesn't
even. look at numbers like
the ,$24.6' million. He just
tries to get as much as he can
fot the children., '


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A future ofopportunities.

Your uturebegin now

Wednesday, July 30, 2008

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

Growing up in the South,
one plant I remember seeing
often at the old homesteads is
the fig tree, often outlasting
the house itself. And if you're
a fan of figs; you'll be glad to
know that fig trees are one of
the easiest fruit trees to grow,
around your home: With little
Scare, they will produce crops of
juicy, sweet figs every year.
The common, or edible fig,
is a native bfAsia Minor and
the Mediterranean region and
is thought to be one of the first
plants cultivated byhumians.
Although commonly re-
ferred to as a fruit, the fig is
actually the flower of the tree,
known as an inflorescence (an
arrangement of multiple flow-'
ers). Flowers are produced
inside a concave structure
that enlarges and becomes the
fleshy fig.
SIt is because he tlo\ eri are
inside the fruit that gardeners
should only buy certain vari-
eties offigs. Never purchase
or attempt to grow the kinds
of figs grown in California.
They require pollination by a
tiny wasp that cannot survive
in Florida's climate. So choose
a Southern variety such as Ce-
leste, Brown Turkey, Green
Ischia, San Piero or Magno-
l ig trees are easy to grow.
First, select the warmest spot in
the landscape. The tree should.
be protected fromNorth winds.
Be sure to plan for growth,


when choosing a spot for a fig
tree. Although not huge, fig
trees will grow 15 feet or more
high and wide. Also, plant them
in a sunny location away from
large trees with overhanging
branches. Figs will not produce
well unless they receive at least
six hours of direct sun daily,
and more is better.
Figs do not perform well'
under acid soil conditions, so
mix lime with the soil prior to
planting. For older trees, apply
lime every three to four years.
There is little known about
the specific fertilizer ~eeds of
figs. They do, however, respond
well to very small amounts of
a complete fertilizer applied
once a month during the grow-
ing season.
Figs will not tolerate ex-
cessively wet soil but they do
need a lot of water during the
fruiting season. Fig trees may
actually drop fruit if they are
drought stressed. Once the
crop is damaged, supplemental
watering will not correct the'
problem. Pay close attention
to watering, since this is one
of the few things figs are picky
lo\\ root systerns. so.a 4-inch,
layer of mulch, such as leaves
or pine straw, spread over the
soil under the canopy of the
trees is highly recommended
Sto keep the roots moist. Heavy
organic mulches will also tend
to lessen nematode damage,
which can be significant on fig
Once the crop is made, the
primary pest is birds. Harvest

ripe figs in early morning to
avoid their feeding. Bird net-
ting can be purchased, and is
helpful in keeping them out of
the trees.
One fungal disease known
as fig rust sometimes attacks
leaves causirig a rusty brown
appearance, defoliation, pre-
mature ripening and decreased
cold tolerance. Where rust is
a problem, rake up all fallen
leaves and remove them from
yourproperty. This reduces the
amount of inoculum, which
might lead to infection the fol-
lowing season. The plant may
also be pruned to increase air
circulation inside the foliage.
When watering, avoid getting
leaves wet since this favors dis-
ease infection. There are cur-
rently no EPA-approved fungi-
cides for use on edible figs, in
So pull out your grand-
mother's fig preserve recipe
and think about planting a fig
tree in your landscape.

Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use oftrade names, fused
in this article, is solely for the
purpose of providing specific
information. It is not d guar-
antee, warranty, or endorse-
ment of the product name(s)
and does not signify that they
are approved to the exclusion
of others.
, For additional information
about all of the county exten-
sion services another articles
of interest go to: http.//santa-

United Bank recognized

Santa Rosa County United Bak
Chamber of Com- UnlHd Ban
merce President Larry
Strain presents United
Bank with the 2008
Regional Resource
Partner of the Year
Award by the UWF
Small Business Devel-
opment Center. The
award recognizes
the resource partner
that has provided out-
standing contributions
to the UW(P SBDC
and/or the': Florida Small Business Development Center Network in terms of advocacy.
financial support, partnership building, advising, and service to clients and the busi-
ness community.
S, .Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette

Summer heat

With heat indices expected
to reach 100 105 degrees,
this week, Santa Rosa County
Emergency Management re-
minds residents and visitors to
use caution. The elderly, small
children, persons with chronic
illnesses, those taking certain
medications or drugs, and per-
sons with weight and alcohol
problems should use extreme
caution. Along with hyper-
thermia, heat may trigger other
medical problems. Do not for-
get heat also affects your pets.
The most important step
the public can take is to never
leave a child, the elderly or a
pet in an unattended vehicle.
The temperature in a vehicle
can rise 15 20 degrees in less
than 10 minutes and children's
body temperature warms at a
rate of 3 to 5 times faster than
an,adult's. Leaving the win-
dows partially rolled down is
not sufficient.
To prevent heat disorders,
follow these heat wave safety
tips from the National Weather
*Slow down. Strenuous
activities should be reduced,
eliminated, or rescheduled to
the coolest time of the day.
Individuals at risk should'
stay in the coolest available
*Dress for summer.
Lightweight light-colored
clothing reflects heat and
sunlight, and helps your
body maintain normal tem-
- *Put less fuel on your
inner fires. Foods (like pro-
teins) that increase metabolic.
heat production also'ncrease
water loss. :
*Dritik pleiil 'of ica'ter
or other non-alcohol fluids.
Your body needs wnter to

keep cool. Drink plenty of
fluids even if you don't feel
thirsty. Persons who have
epilepsy or heart, kidney,
or liver disease, are on fluid
restrictive diets or have a
problem with fluid retention
should consult a physician
before increasing their flu-
*Do not drink alcoholic
*Do not take salt tablets
unless specified by a physi-
*Spend more time in air-
conditioned places. Air con-
ditioning in homes and other
buildings markedly reduces
danger from the heat. If you
cannot afford an air condi-
tioner, spending some time
each day in an air-condi-
tioned environment affords
some protection.
*Don't get too much sun.
Sunburn makes the job of.
heat dissipation that much
more. dilticult
Over exposure to heat can
cause minor to serious con-
ditions.'Be aware of and on
the look out Ifor following
symptoms of common heat
: SUNBURN: Redness- and
pain. In severe cases selling
Sof skin, blisters,. fever, head-
aches. First Aid: Ointments for
mild cases if blisters appear
and do not break. If breaking
occurs, apply dry sterile dress-
ing. Serious, extensive cases
should be seen by physician.
spasms usually in muscles of
legs and abdomen possible.
Hea\y sw\eaning First Aid:
Firm pressure on cramping
muscles, or gentle massage to
relieve spasm, Give sips of w-
ter. If nausea occurs, discon-


tinue use.
sweating, weakness, skin
cold, pale and clammy. Pulse
thready. Normal temperature
possible. Fainting and vomit-
ing. First Aid: Get victim out
of sun. Lay down and loosen
clothing. Apply cool, wet
cloths. Fan or move victim to
air conditioned room. Sips of
water. If nausea occurs, dis-
continue use. If vomiting con-
tinues, seek immediate medi-
cal attention.
HEAT STROKE (or sunstroke):
High body temperature (1060
F. or higher). Hot dry skin.
Rapid and strong pulse. Pos-
sible unconsciousness. First Aid:
heat stroke is a severe medical
emergency. Call emergency
medical assistance or get the
victim to a hospital immedi-
ately. Delay can be fatal. Move
the victim to a cooler environ-
ment reduce body temperature
with cold bath, or sponging.
Use extreme caution. Remove
clothing, use fans and air con-
ditioners. If temperature rises
again, repeat process.
Santa Rosa Animal Ser-
vices recommends pet owners
follow these steps outlined by
Pets America, an emergency
preparedness and disaster re-
lief resource for pet owners:
*Keep animals out of direct
sunlight during the heat of the
day, roughly 10 am to 6 pm.
*Prevent sunburn. Ani-
mals can get sunburned too.
*Make sure animals have
access to water and shade.
*Avoid strenuous exercise
on extremely hot days.
Test the ihea radiating
from the sidewalk or street on
your own two feet. If it is too
hot for you, it will be too hot for
our pet's feet.

Fantastic figs

Zoning District Amended: from R1M (Mixed Residential Subdivision District)
to HCD (Highway Commercial Development District) total approximately
2.03 (+/-) acres.
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from-Single Family Residential to

i i 7
Ritl ', R R L R R


I -' -- -

SZoning District Amended: from Ag (Agriculture District) to M2 (General
.Industrial District) total approximately 78.6 (+/-) acres.

Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single Family Residential District) to R2
(Medium Density Residential District) total approximately 12 (+/-) acres.

The proposed ordinance and maps may be inspected by the public prior to the
above scheduled meetings at the Santa Rosa County Planning Department,
6051 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida. Interested parties may appear at
the meetings and be heard with respect to this proposed ordinance. All inter-
ested parties should take notice that if they decide to appeal any decision
made by the Santa Rosa County Board of County-Commissioners with
respect to any matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their
individual responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appeal-
ing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which record shall include the testimony and the
evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.

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

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A5



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

Local Planning Board (to consider and make a recommendation on the pro-
Thursday, August 14, 2008 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the ordinance):
Thursday, August 28, 2008 at 6:00 p.m.

Both meetings will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative Center in
the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. At the public
hearings, the Local Planning Board and Board of County Commissioners shall
consider the ordinance entitled:


Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District) and M1 (Restricted
Industrial District) to HCD (Highway Commercial Development District) -total
approximately 2.50 (+/-) acres.
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture and Industrial to


Publisher .Imm Flel'her
Office Mana er Carol Barnes
Editor Bill Ganiblin


Vol. 101, Number 32

Wednesday,July 30, 2008 www.srpressgazette.com PageA6


Signs, signs


Back in 1971 a group from Canada'recorded
the song "Signs".
The chorus of this little rock diddy was: "Sign,
sign,,everywhere a sign; Blockin' out the scenery,
breaking' my mind; do this, don't do that, can't you
read the sign?"
-Well, when they recorded this, it was uncanny
how they predicted Santa Rosa County in 2008.
It's election time, which is all well and good,
but that doesn't necessitate the county throwing
.out its sign ordinance just because, individuals are
campaigning for political office.
The County's sign ordinance is so laughable
there are still Ron Paul signs on telephone polls.
Ron Paul pulled out of the 2008 Republican
primary many months back, yet the signs remain.
Worse, these signs are on telephone and light
In the past, residents have been cited for
putting out yard sale signs in the public right of
way arid leaving them there. Yet we allow these
others to stay because they deal with a political
Should it matter who it is with a sign?
If it is a current office holder, a political
hopeful, or anyone it shouldn't really matter.
This is not like a sheriff's deputy or a state
trooper driving around, catching people speeding.
Signs in the right of way and those attached to
utility polls'simply shouldn't be allowed.
We find it ironic to see these signs allowed,
while business people are often "dinged" for a
sign ordinance violation.
It would be nice if there could be an ordinance
placed on the books that could be applied evenly
and fairly to everyone.
We are not talking a judgment call, as officials
have to make in baseball, football, basketball, or'
some other sport.. This should about as black and
white as it gets.
If you can cite a businessperson for violating
the ordinance, then the next thing you can do is
start citing the political candidates.
The sign police do fairly well in allowing
would-be yard sale hosts to post their signs...
as long as they remove them quickly after their
event. But elections run across several months. To
make matters worse, there seem to be key areas
whdre politicians want their signs. The result, in
some areas, these signs have a higher population
than dandelions.
: "Sign, sign, everywhere a sign' Blockin' out
- ;the scenery, breaking' my mind; do this, don't do
That, can't you read the sign?"
Actually, politicians might find this shockingly
hard to believe, but most people don't want to
read their signs. Most folks say they want to
have a clean roadway that reflects positively on a
county they're proud to call home.

-5QpG Poll

Milton By-Pass

Which route are you in favor
of for a Milton Bypass?

Extend Hwy. 90......24%
Utilize Old 90.........30%
Two one ways.........13%
Leave as is............ 21%
Another route...........13%

.This poll has 189 votes to date and
will continued to Aug. 1
To vote you can long into


We want you to share your views on the
abo\e topics) or any topic with other Santa
Rosa's Press Gazette readers Your views are
important, too

Send your letters to :

6629 Elvo Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fox: (850) 623-9308

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

A p

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ISyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers




Lighter side of certain death

By Ron Hart

"I read somewhere that
the sun's getting hotter every
year," said Tom genially. "It
seems that pretty soon the
earth's going to fall into the
sun---or wait a minute---it's
just the opposite---the sun is
getting colder every year." -
F. Scott Fitzgerald, The Great
SThis is the time ofyear that
we start to get warm again.
For years I called it summer,
but apparently it is more than
that; it is now global warm-
ing. And it turns out w'e all
are responsible for it, or so the
story goes.
In another sign that we
have gone crazy, remem-
ber Al Gore's Chicken Little
power point presentation on
global warming for which his
liberal media acolytes gave
him an Oscar? He then let
them know that he would kill
for a Nobel peace Prize, so
he got one of those too. Well,
they are making a stage play
out of all this. Yep, cut me off
a big slice of that one; where
does the line form to invest?
SThe first act of the play
was performed last week
when Al Gore' went. before
Congress and told that august
body that our government
.needs to spend $3 trillion of
your tax money to save the
planet. Then, with that look

he gets every time he. has just
saved the planet, he got in his
jet and flew back to his home
with the heated pool. But be-
fore that, he hung around the
Congressional parking lot
and told anyone who would
listen that he used to go to
school there. Gore is sure
to get another Oscar for his
emissions during his Con-
gressional performance: Best
Overly Dramatic Actor in an
Adaptive Fiction.
It is incredible to me that,
with no proven science, peo-
ple want our country, which
is going broke from wars of
choice and pork barrel spend-
ing, to throw trillions of dol-
lars at this theory. Why must
the USA again pay for this?
Why not T. Boone Pickens-
and businesses? Why just,
us? China is billowing smoke
and will not pony up. I fear
that during the Olympics in
Beijing, the shot put might
get stuck in the polluted air
and not make it back to the
Here is a tip for anyone
who has to deal with global
warming zealots who try to
convert you to their religion.
When they say that the earth.
has warmed a half degree in
the last 50 years or so, sim-
ply ask "Then what is the
optimal temperature that you
think the earth should be?"
For dramatic effect, I like

to get out a pen and act like
I am going to write down
their number down. Do not
leave until they give you a
number. Perhaps they get
all Goldilocks and say that
59 degrees .Fahrenheit is too'
hot, yet 58.7 is "just right."
This silly discussion will
point out the absurdity of the
global warming alarmists,
and it mocks the myth that
defines them.
My skepticism comes'
'from two reasons. First, I
lived in Memphis for a long
time where the Great Ice
Age formed the Mississippi
River, when glaciers melted
and moved toward the Gulf
of Mexico. This is the rea-
son the Delta is so flat and
such fertile farm land. The
,glaciers, melting lasted from
75,000 .to 12,000 years ago,
well before Al Gore invented
the Internet. Oddly enough
.(and I can double check this),
it was also well before SUVs
roamed the land.
Second, these are the
same environmental wackos
of my youth who protested
nuclear power as danger-
ous, thus keeping us from
building any new plants for
30 years. By sheer incompe-
tence and fear of challeng-
ing "science,". as espoused
by leftists, we ended up with
all the coal-fueled plants we
have now.

To make themselves seem
important, politicians have.
historically created fears for
us to worry about. Theirman-
tra seems tobethat everything
is worse than you think, but
I can fix it. The murkier and
more pretentiously moral the
"crisis" the better; they then
set out to solve these mythi-
cal problems of their own
creation. Arguably, they did
it with Iraq; the liberals are
doing it with global warming.
Then they spend our money,
usually with their cronies, to
fix the problem. No doubt,
problems that do not really
exist are much easier to solve,
so this one should be a big
winner for them.
The earth is an amazing
place, and no doubt we could
all drive smaller cars, pick up
our. trash, AC/heat smaller
homes less and leave this
place in as good -condition
as we found it. The earth has
been around more than four
billion years and humans
have been driving cars only
. 100 years, or .000000025% of
that time: Earth has survived
famine, the ice age, volca-
noes, wars, mudslides, wild-
fires, locusts, plagues, floods,
droughts, asteroids, tsunamis,
earthquakes and a number of
boy bands as recently as the
late 1990's. We need to treat
Mother Earth sensibly, but
she will surviveaus.

Mayors put cap on bottled water

By Greg Kellett

Water was in .the air at
this year's U.S. Conference
of Mayors annual meeting in
Miami. And it wasn't just be-
cause of South Florida's sun
and storms. Mayors from cities
large and small were voting to
encourage their colleagues to
phase out spending taxpayer
dollars on bottled water.
Their reasons were many.
For Albuquerque's mayor the
concern was wasteful gov-
ernment spending. "Most
taxpayers would be outraged
if we paid $1,000 for a pen
when it is available for a dol-
lar," he told the "New Mexico
Independent." Fayetteville
Mayor Dan Coody wanted
to instill civic pride again
in beleaguered public water
systems. "The Beaver Water
District provides high-quality
drinking water at our taps in
our kitchens," Coody told the
"Northwest Arkansas Times."
"When people complain about
buying $4-a-gallon gasoline
but buy $7-a-gallon drinking
water, I think that disconnect
needs to be recognized."
And San Francisco Mayor
Gavin Newsom, who got the
whole conversation started,
was concerned about bottled
water's environmental toll.
"[Cities] should not be con-
sumed with the disposal of

billions of pounds of plas-
tic water bottles each year,"
Newsom said in a statement to
the press.
What was uniform about
-mayors' concerns was that
they were welling from the
ground up. Since Newsom
first proposed a resolution
recognizing the importance
of municipal water and exam-
ining bottled water waste in
2007, dozens of restaurants,
campuses, and faith groups,
along with tens of thousands
of individuals, had pledged
to think outside the bottle and
encouraged their cities to do
the same.
During this groundswell,
the Conference made some
remarkable findings. Con-
ference staff reported that
bottled water was being sold
for as much as 4,000 times
the -cost of tap water. A major
engineering consulting firm
reported to the Conference
that for every dollar invested
in municipal water systems,
local economies reap benefits
of as much as $2.80.
These findings were sig-
nificant: the gap between what
cities needed to maintain and
expand public water systems
and the funding actually avail-
able was $22 billion a year
and growing. All of a sudden,
putting taxpayer dollars into
bottled water was making a lot

less sense to mayors. In fact, it
was clear that spending mon-
ey on bottled water was send-
ing the wrong message about
city water, which 1) is more
highly regulated than bottled
water, and 2) comes from the
same source up to.40 percent
of the time.
So, when Mayor Newsom
introduced a new resolution
this year encouraging cities
todispense with bottled water
contracts, mayors of the coun-
try's largest cities lined up to
sponsor the resolution, con-
fident that they had the force
of public opinion and the truth
about the bottled water indus-
try behind them..
As the vote neared, and
in the days after, the mayors'
move began to echo in the na-
tional media, signaling larger
changes afoot: "Americans
turn to the tap as bottled water
prices get harder to swallow,"
was the headline of a story in
the "Los Angeles Times" on
June 18.
"Bottled water ban taps
trend," read the headline in
the "Maryland Gazette."
"Experts say bottled is
no better than tap," the Min-
neapolis "Star Tribune" an-
Fearing passage ofthe may-
ors' resolution, Coke, Pepsi,
and Nestle and their trade as-
sociations sent a team of lob-

byists to the Conference in a
last-ditch effort to change the
subject claiming that spend-
ing taxpayer money on bottled
water was a "non-issue," while
highlighting their own "green
But no amount of sound.
bite environmentalism would
hold sway over the mayors'
common sense approach. In
fact, around the time of the
vote, three additional cities
announced they would stop
spending taxpayer dollars on
bottled water: Orlando, Des
Moines, and San Jose. In the
end, the Conference, repre-
senting 1,100 mayors nation-
wide, passed the resolution.
The weight of implementa-
tion now rests on an informed
public and its civic leaders, to
think outside the bottle at the
supermarket, at restaurants
and in the halls of city govern-
The time has come to sup-
port longer-term investments
in public water systems that
ensure we all have equitable
access to safe, clean and af-
fordable drinking water for
generations to come. Bottled
water should no longer distract
us from sustainable solutions.
Greg Kellett is "Think
Outside the Bottle" campaign
director, Corporate Account-
ability International -:www.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A7



Comedy theater set
for August
They say "laughter is the
best medicine," so come join
us for a night of hilarious
comedy and assorted des-
serts as we continue to pro-
vide hope and raise money
for the fight against cancer.
This Comedy Dessert The-
ater is sponsored by the San-
ta Rosa Medical Center. The
nights of comedy will be
Friday, August 8 and August
9, (Fri. & Sat.) at 6:30 p.m.
The cost is $15 per person.
Seating is limited. Please
call Mellani Gilbert at 626-
5044 or Aleta Hoodless at
626-5113 for ticket informa-
tion. This event will be at the
Locklin Education Center,
located behind the SR Medi-
cal Center. All proceeds will
go to the American Cancer

MHS Class
of 1969 reunion
The Milton High School
. Class of 1969 is looking for
classmates for its 40 Year
Reunion. Call Pat Green at
626-5636 or Jo Ann Owens
at 994-2110 for more' infor-


New chaplain joins
Sacred Heart Hospital
Ellen Blaise, a licensed
United Church of Christ
minister, has joined the pas-
toral care staff at Sacred
Heart Hospital in Pensacola.
Blaise's primary areas of
support will be the inpatient
oncology unit, the Regional
Joint Replacement Center
and the school-age/adoles-
cent unit in Children's Hos-
A 1978 graduate of Princ-
eton Theological Seminary
in Princeton, N.J., Blaise
earned a Master of Divinity
, degree and comes to Sacred
Heart with broad experi-
ence in caring for palliative
care and hospice patients.
She completed her one-year
clinical pastoral education
rotation at Baptist Hospi-
tal in New Orleans in 1979.
Blaise also spent one year as
chaplain fellow in Virginia
in 2007, with specialty train-
ing in palliative care and
hospice. Most recently, she
specialized in palliative care
at the Veterans' Administra-
tion Hospital in Portland,

OR. For more information
about pastoral care services
at Sacred Heart, please call
(850) 416-7928.

Gulf Breeze Library
closed for carpeting
The Santa Rosa County
Gulf Breeze Library will
be closed from August 4
through August 22 for carpet
replacement. During this pe-
riod, all other county librar-
'ies in Jay, Milton, Navarre,
and Pace will be open.
Beginning on July 18,
all checked out materials
are due after the library re-
opens. The Library requests
that Gulf Breeze library
materials are NOT returned
during the closed times and
no late fees will be charged
for books that are returned
after the library re-opens.
The Gulf Breeze Library
will re-open on Monday,
August 25 at 9:00 a.m. and
resume regular hours.

Building inspection
branch hours to change
The South Service Center
hours scale back in response
the reduced workload. The

Santa Rosa County Board
of County Commissioners
voted yesterday to approve
a change in the hours of
operations for the building
inspections department lo-
cated at the South Service
Center on Highway 98 in
Navarre. The office that
currently operates from 8
a.m. noon and 1 4 p.m.
weekdays, will now serve
customers on Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays
from 8 a.m.-noon and 1- 3
p.m. beginning August 4.
The reduction is to better
align the workforce with
the continued downturn in
the construction industry.
The hours at the main office
location in Milton will not
change at this time.
Before proposing the
change, building inspection
staff reviewed transaction
reports to determine peak
hours. Contractors, home-
builders' associations and
walk-in customers were also
surveyed to ascertain cus-
tomer needs. The change is
expected to save fuel costs
and better utilize staff time.
Hours of operation will be
reviewed and adjusted if de-
mands for service increase.

Sterling Silver class offered at Dragonfly Gallery

The Dragonfly Gallery
""will be the location of a Ster-
'" ling Silver Jewelry Class on
August 9 from 9:00 till 2:00.
" Jeanie Vaughn will conduct
this beginning class. No
jewelry making knowledge
is required to participate in
'' this workshop.

Participants will learn
jewelry making techniques
working with sterling silver,
gemstones and glass. Two
finished pieces of jewelry
will be completed during
this one day session. Cost
will be $50.00. This includes
all the supplies needed for

the class. There will be a
break for a light lunch (pro-
vided or you may bring your
own). For more information
or to register, contact the
Gallery or Ms. Vaughn at
The Dragonfly Gallery 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 10:00 a.m. until 4:00
p.m. For more information
contact the SRACF at www.
SantaRosaArts.org the call
the Gallery at 981-1100.

Report calls for transparency in graduation rates

FSU News

LeRoy Collins Institute is
calling for more transparency
in the way Florida determines
its high school graduation
rates in a new report written
by two Florida State Univer-
sity graduate students.
S In the report, "Measuring
Graduation Rates in Florida:
-> Constraints and Opportuni-
ties," the LeRoy Collins In-
stitute both congratulated and
criticized Florida's method of
Assessing graduation rates.
Florida is currently using the
S"gold-standard" method of
Collecting individual data on
students, rather than relying
on cohorts or classes of stu-
dents. However, the state's
,..method of determining its
self-reported graduation rates
is unclear.
Florida's method is at is-
sue because the state's self-
reported high-school gradu-
ation rates are much higher
than the 'rate calculated when

using other well-accepted
methods of analysis. By some
measures, Florida ranks dead
last in the country with gradu-
ation rates around 55 percent.
In contrast, Florida's own
measures show fairly robust
graduation rates of more than
70 percent.
"For those wishing to use
graduation rates as measures
of school performance, the
variance is troubling," said
Carol Weissert, director of
the LeRoy Collins Institute
and the LeRoy Collins Emi-
nent Scholar and Professor of
Political Science at FSU. "We
know that Florida's definition
of graduation contributes to
these differences, but it is not
possible to analyze the exact
impact since the numbers of
these special diplomas and
other details of the graduation
rate computation are not read-
ily available."
Florida has a variety, of
diplomas ranging from the
High School Equivalency di-
ploma (commonly known as
the GED) to a certificate of

completion, which is awarded
when a student has taken the
required classes to gradu-
ate but has not successfully
passed the FCAT. These di-
plomas are included in Flor-
ida's computation of gradua-
tion rates and lead to higher
rates than computations from
other states and academics.
Jessica Ice and Joseph
Wachtel, the political science
doctoral students who wrote
the report, said Florida's grad-
uation rate measure is "both
promising and suspicious."
As part of the No Child
Left Behind Act of 2001
(NCLB), all states must report
to the federal government how
well they are meeting certain
goals, including high school
graduation. The NCLB has
had the unintended conse-
quence of states, worried
about federal funding, putting
educational reputation and
the appearance of high gradu-
ation rates above focusing on
improving the educational
system, according to the Col-
lins Institute report.

The report also includes
a comparison of graduation
rates among Florida school
districts using Florida De-
partment of Education data.
The variation is enormous.
The schools with highest
graduation rates have nearly
every student completing
high school. Ii contrast, some
schools have fewer than one
in three students graduating.

Milton City Council
meeting announced
City of Milton's City
Council will meet in Execu-
tive Session on Monday, Au-
gust 4, at 4 p.m. in Council
Chambers of City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street. All meetings
are open to the public. For
further information call the
City Manager's Office at

UWF offering
The University of West
Florida Small Business De-
velopment Center (401 E.
Chase Street, Suite 100, Pen-
sacola) is holding its "Un-
derstanding Your Financial
& Cash Flow Statements"
workshop on Monday and
Wednesday evenings, August
4 & 6, 2008 from 6:00 9:00
p.m. Attendees will learn
how to use profit and loss
statements, balance sheets
and cash flow statements to
manage a small business.
The fee for this 2-day work-

shop is $45 for the public and
free for students and faculty
members of the University
of West Florida who pres-
ent a Nautilus card. Bring a
calculator. To register, call
(850-473-7830) or go to our
website (www.sbdc.uwf.edu)
and click on training.
The University of West
Florida Small Business De-
velopment Center (401 E.
Chase Street, Suite 100) is
presenting a Brown-Bag
Lunch on Wednesday, August
6, from 12:00 Noon until 1:00
p.m. entitled "Financial Man-
agement in Preparation for
Government Bidding." Pre-
senter will identify financial
resources to consider before
preparing a government bid.
Presenter: Sonya Akintonde,
President/The SKA Group,
This seminar is free, how-
ever registration is highly
recommended. Attendees
are encouraged to bring their
own lunch. For further in-
formation, or to register call
850-473-7830 or go to our
website (www.sbdc.uwf.edu).

Panhandle sports ribbon cutting

Panhandle Sports cel-
ebrates its grand opening
as a member of the Santa
Rosa County Chamber
of Commerce. Panhandle
Sports is located on Ber-
.' ryhill Road. Panhandle
inta a 't Sports covers a variety
Santa Rosa Countv of sporting events across
Chlanbii ,l .'.iillI ,er Santa Rosa and Escambia

Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette

-- = WBusiness Network

area business professionals to visit our networking
meeting. Any questions contact Debbie Coon at


spring & summer



Located in the Six Flags Shopping Center Milton Florida |

All Board of Count Commissioner Meetinos and other county department meetings are held at the Coun-
ty Administrative Center, Commissioner's oard Room, 6495Caroline Street, Milton, Florida unless other
wise indicated
Budget Workshop Constitutional Officers) August4 9:00 a.m.
Budget Workshop (OCC Departments) August 4 1:30 p.m.
Local Mitigation Strategy Meein August5 1:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 6 d Bagdad Hwy, Milton
Marine Advisory August 5 5:00 p.m.
SRC Housing Coalition August 6 1:30 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Blackwater Soil and Water Conservation
District Supervisors Board Meeting August 7 7:30 a.m.
6285 Dogwood Dr Milton
Electrical Code Board of Adlustments and Appeals August 7 3:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy, Milton
Zoning Board of Adjustments August 7 5:30 p.m.
Commission Committee August11 9:00a.m.
Navarre Architectural Advisory Board August12 3:00 p.m.
Navarre Chamber of Commerce, 8543 Navarre Parkway, Navarre
District 5 Recreational Advisory Committee August 12 3:00 p.m.
South Santa Rosa County Service Center
5841 Gulf Breeze Parkway, Gulf Breeze
Gulf Coast Aerospace and Defense Coalition Workshop August 12 6:00 p.m.
Tourist Development South End Committee August 13 9:00 a.m.
Visitors Center, 8543 Navarre Parkway, Navarre
Buildinqoe board of Ad August 13 2:30p.m.
Conference Room 051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Tourist Development Nor End Commitee August 14 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce, 5247 Stwart St, Milton
Commission Regular August 14 9;00 a.m.
Fire Protection board of Adustment and Appeals August 14 4:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagda Hwy., MiHltn
Local Planning Board August 14 6:00 p.m.
Tourist Development Council Board Meeting August 19 9:00 a.m.
Visitors Center, 8543 Navarre Parkway, Navarre
Aviation Advisory Committee August20 5:00 p.m.
Commission Committee August 25 9:00a.m.
Utility Board August 25 Cancelled
Municipal Service Benefit Unit Public Hearing August25 6:00 p.m.
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board August 27 8:30 a.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton A
SHIP Partnership Advisory Committee August 27 3:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Parks and Recreation August27 5:30 p.m.
Commission Regular August 28 9:00a.m.
Commission Special- Rezoning Meeting August 8 6:00p.m.
Agendas and minutes are also available at www.santarosa.l.aov. All meetings held in the Board Room
can be viewed live andlor replayed at this eb site by selecting the meeting om the main page.

Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Page A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A9


Bronson warns of possible infestations in firewood

Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Com-
missioner Charles H. Bron-
son is warning the public
that firewood can contain
Destructive pests and dis-
eases and is urging people
to take steps to reduce the
chance of an infestation.
Bronson's Division of
Plant Industry has posted a*
-video about preventing the
introduction of destructive
beetles and other insects
into Florida in infested
firewood on'its web site
at http://www.doacs.state.
fl.us/pi/videos.html.' The
pests can wreak havoc on
many types of trees, and
other foliage.
Bronson says many resi-
dents and tourists use fire-
wood for campfires, even
during, the summer, and
they need to be aware of the
potential problems. Several
species of destructive wood
boring beetles and diseases
can inhabit popular fire-
wood varieties. Numerous

Navarre CERT will host a
Community Emergency Re-
sponse Team training Aug.
15-17 and Aug. 22-24 at Hol-
ley-Navarre Fiie District's
Station No. 1 located at 8618
Esplanade Street in Navarre.
Topics will include first aid,
disaster psychology, fire pre-
vention and basic firefighting
techniques, disaster prepared-
ness, fire safety, disaster medi-
cal operations, light search
and rescue and terrorism. The.
public is encouraged to take
advantage of this free training
that will certify participants
as CERT members and allow
them to join current teams or

other states are battling in-
sects and diseases and he is
concerned that out-of-state
campers will bring their
own firewood to Florida,
or people will move po-
tentially infested firewood
from one area of the state
to another. Any wood-
boring beetles and diseases
that may have come along
for the ride could infest
Florida plants and trees.
For example, an Asian
longhorned beetle infesta-
tion has resulted in the de-
struction of thousands of
maple, elm and other trees
in New York and Chicago;
and, the emerald ash borer
has killed millions of ash
trees in Michigan, Ohio,
Pennsylvania and other
"It costs millions of dol-
lars to try and eradicate
these pests, not to mention
the tremendous loss of so
many trees," Bronson said.
"The impact on the envi-
ronment can be significant
and we need to do every-

form new teams in their own
community. CERT is an offi-
cial emergency preparedness
program of the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency.
All attendees must com-
plete the on-line class, IS317,
found at http://www.citizen-
corps.gov/cert/IS317/ andbring
the completion certificate to
the first class. Participants are
required to attend all six class-
es to successfully complete the
Friday, August 15 from
6-9 p.m.
Saturday, August 16 from
8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sunday, August 17 from

Smith and Ellis to wed
Max Allen Smith of Jay and
Lucy Nell Jones of Munson are
pleased to announce the engage-
ment arid forthcoming wedding
of their daughter, Janna Renee
Smith to Bryan Keith Ellis, son
of Randy Keith Ellis of Berry-
dale, FL and Donna Kay Alex-
ander of Chumuckla, FL.
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of May Ray & Billie
Faye Smith of Jay, the late Mar-
tha Eunice and Frederick Jabess
Holly of Munson.
Jannaisthe2008graduateof Janna Smith and Bryan-Ellis
Santa Rosa Adult School. She is
attending Pensacola Junior Col-
lege and will graduate in December as a cosmetologist. The pro-
spective groom is the grandson ofWillie Green and Margie Ellis of
Berrydale, and the late A.C. and Murl Diamond ofMimnson.
Bryan attended Jay High School and is employed with Santa
Rosa County Road & Bridge Department in Milton.
The wedding is planned for Aug. 16 at 4 p.m. at Mount Carmel
United Methodist Church, north of Jay. The reception will follow
in Hood Hall. All family and friends are welcome to attend.

thing possible to protect
our trees."
Most recently, a fungus
that causes a fatal disease
called laurel wilt threatens
Florida forests. A non-
native insect, the red bay
ambrosia beetle, spreads
the fungus. Laurel wilt
disease kills red bays, sas-
safras and pond spice, and
even attacks one of Flori-
da's most important fruit
trees, the avocado.' Laurel
wilt spread into Florida af-
ter wood packing material
infested with red bay am-
brosia beetles was found in
Savannah, Ga.
Dutch elm disease is
another serious problem
spreading across North
America. A fungus trans-
mitted by two species of
bark beetles causes the dis-
ease and has destroyed over
half the elm trees in the
northern United Sates. The
fungus has not yet been
found in Florida.
Invasive pests and dis-
eases arrive in Florida each

1-5 p.m.
Friday, August 22 from
6-9 p.m.
Saturday, August 23 8
a.m.-5 p.m.
Sunday, August 24 from
1-5 p.m. (Disaster Exercise at
the Holley Navarre Seniors
Registration can be com-
pleted online at http://www.
html. For additional' infor-
mation, contact Santa Rosa
County CERT coordinator
Brad Baker at (850) 983-4610
or bradb@santarosa.fl.gov or
Daniel Hahn at (850) 983-4606
or danielh@santarosa.fl.gov


Perritt and
Reynolds wed
Jonathan Perritt of Pace
and Stephani Reynolds of Al-
lentown are delighted to an-
nounce their private marriage,
which took place Wednesday,
July 9 on the beautiful island
of Jamaica, Montego Bay.

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bles or-illegal animals.
Purchase only certi-
fied plants from registered
nurseries to ensure they are
free of pests anddiseases.
Prevent the introduction
and/or spread of unwanted
insects and diseases specif-
ically involving firewood
by following these simple
Use sources of fire-
wood that are local (within
50 miles) to the area of your
Do not move firewood
from one part of Florida to
another. ,
Burn all firewood, (lo-
cal or out-of-state fire-
wood) before leaving your
If you are unable to
burn all the firewood due
to weather, fire ban or

year at a rate of at least
one new significant pest
a month; they come in on
cargo shipments, storm
fronts, infected'plant mate-
rial, in the luggage of mil-
lions of visitors to Florida,
and in firewood.
There are ways Florid-
ians can protect against the
introduction of invasive
pests and diseases:
Be vigilant. If you
see signs of disease or an
unusual pest, contact your
county extension office or
the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services, Division of Plant
Industry, helpline at 1-888-
Don't pack a pest.
When returning home to
Florida from a trip, don't
bring plants, fruits, vegeta-
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other reasons, and you ei-
ther live in the same area of
the state (within 50 miles)
as the campground, or are
visiting from out of state,
please take the firewood
home. However, if you live
in another area of Florida,
please leave the firewood
at your campground. This
will help prevent the move-
ment of pests and diseases
from one part of Florida to
If you have .questions
about these recommenda-
tions, contact 1-888-397-
The Department conducts
surveying and trapping ac-
tivities for the early detec-
tion of unwanted plant pests
and diseases. For more in-
formation, visit http://www.

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in the August 13th

Issue of The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

CERT training offered

Watch for


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Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Page A10 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


9 ~~

I ,;' ,. *t
', '., .' .'." ._, :.-
;' -d" ---' ,:-*-
--, ., --
'!: .,i :.-


Wednesday, July 30, 2008

www. srpressgazette. com

Gamblin to run media race


Press Gazette Staff Report

There are- some things no
one could possibly imagine,
but Friday the Press Gazette's
Bill Gamblin will get behind
the wheel of a racecar at Five
Flags Speedway.
Gamblin, who is the editor/
sports editor, will be one of
three rookies in a field of six
drivers as members of the local
media will compete in bomber
division cars.
The media race is just one

of the many
items on the
schedule Fri-
day night at
Five Flags
"I am look-
ing forward
Bill to the oppor-
Gamblin tunity to get
behind the wheel of a race-
car,' said Gamblin, who also
doubles as the Press Gazette's
NASCAR writer. "I am really
excited about. the opportunity

You can follow Bill's preparation for the Media Race by
reading Bill's Locker at billslocker.freedomblogging.com

and think it will be a lot of
fun to challenge other media
members to see who is the best
driver on Friday night."
Also in Friday's field is the
defending champion and win-
ner out of two of the last three
media races WXBM's morn-
ing guy Marty White. Other

veteran drivers in the field are
Scott McKinney of 98,4 The
Ticket, and Cat County's Cat
Pack Morning Crew member
Brent Lane.
Joining Gamblin, as a rook-
ie in this year's event will be
Jamie Secola, a sports writer
in Pensacola and Cynthia

Scheltema of Blab TV's Yada
Yada show.
The thought of Gamblin
behind the wheel of a racecar
has many worried especially
Press Gazette Publisher Jim
"He seems to know a lot
about racing when you talk to
him, but the idea of him behind
the wheel of a car," commented
Fletcher. "We don't know who
will be in more danger on Fri-
day night, the car Bill is driv-
ing or the other drivers out on

the track."
"The real winner ofFriday's
Media Race will once again be
the United Cerebral Palsy,"
said track promoter Tim Bry-
ant. "Five Flags Speedway will
make a donation again this
year on behalf of all of the par-
Practice begins at 5 p.m.
Friday with racing action get-
ting underway at 8 p.m. Tick-
ets are $10 for adults, kids six
to 11 are $3, and under six are


misses the cut

in Canada

Scenes from Whiting


Bubba Watson saw his
chance of making the RBC
Canadian Open slip away on
moving day.
Watson, who opened the
tournament with a round of 69,
saw his chances slip away as he
carded a 73 on Friday.
On Friday Watson started
his round with a bogey and
then would double-bogey num-
ber nine.
Things didn't get much bet-
ter as he started the back nine
with another bogey before he
started to make a small run
with birdies on No. 11, No. 13,
and No. 16.
Needing to card 140 to
make the cut, Watson bogeyed
No. 17 with virtually eliminat-
ed him from contention of play
on Saturday.
Chez Reavie took the Cana-
dian Open title at Glen Abbey
Golf Club in Oakville, Can., by
three strokes over Billy May-
fair, who charged from fifth
place to finish in the runner-up
Anthony Kim, who started
the final round in second place

struggled on the final day with
a four-over par 75 as he fell
from contention.
Pensacola's Joe Durant fin-
ished in a tie for 48th place at
two-under for the tournament.
On the Nationwide Tour,
Ben Bates tied for 54th place at
the Nationwide Children's In-
vitational at Ohio State's Scar-
let Course in Columbus, Ohio.
Bates finished the tourna-
ment at five-over par 289 and a
tie for 54th place.
Also finishing at five-over
for the tournament were Chris
Anderson, Roger Tambellini,
Dave Schultz, Michael Boyd,
and Gabriel Hjertstedt.
Bates opened the tourna-
ment with a round of even par
before carding backto back 74's
on Friday and Saturday before
finishing the tournament with a
round of one-under par.
Bill Lunde won the tourna-
ment after chipping in from 30
feet to birdie his final hole to
earn a one-stroke victory over
Dustin Bray.
Lunde, who entered the
tournament with a one-shot
lead over Scott Gardiner and
Josh Broadway, finished the fi-
nal round at 2-over par 73.

Capt. Enrique Sadsad says
a quick prayer for no rain
during the Santa Rosa Honor
Flight Golf Scramble Friday at
Whiting Field.

Above, former Navarre High
Head Coach Larry Olson is
looking for just the right club
for his.approach shot on the
ninth hole Friday during the
Santa Rosa Honor Flight Golf
Scramble at Whiting Field.

At right, Larry Tynes, father of
NY Giants kicker Lawrence
Tynes, shares a few words
with WXBM morning show
personality Marty White prior
to the start of the Santa Rosa
Honor Flight Golf Scramble
Friday at Whiting Field.
Bill Gamblin
Press Gazette photos

* 1 A

; -
;1IY*I~L p(llP~QDIBri~
-* 'I:
i ..
-- : h

Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
The Pensacola Lighting defense is on a roll this season
as,they have yet to allow a point during the first three
games of the season.

Summer football

gets intense


The Pensacola Lightning
continues to show the way
when it comes to football ac-
tion as they have yet to allow a
point this season.
Pensacola (3-0) had to wait
until Sunday to play the visit-
ing Port City Monarchs, but
the 14-0 win was worth the
Saturday's storms moved
the game to Sunday at Jim
Scoggins Stadium, but noth-
ing has been able to stop the
Lightning defense that has
gone 12 quarters without al-
lowing a point.
Offensively the Lightning
were able to score through the
air as Don Rich continues to
impress with his arm as he
connected with Dusty Cleck-
ler to put Pensacola up 7-0.
The Lightning would close

out the game with a touch-
down run from Raymond Ly-
This Saturday Pensacola
will host the North Shore He-
roes at 7 p.m.
In other semi-pro football,
the Panhandle Crusaders (4-2)
will return to action when they
host the Ft. Walton Beach Fal-
cons at Escambia High School
at 7:30 p.m.
The Crusaders enjoyed a
bye week after defeating its
biggest rivals in the Premier
Football League Pensacola
Wolfpac (5-1) 14-11, which
created a tie for first place in
the Sunshine Conference.
Saturday's game against
the Falcons should decide who
would move on out of the Sun-
shine Conference of the PFL.
Results of last week's game
between the Falcons and the
Wolfpac were not available
at press time.

-"* .WI -. -- .4 .


David Bonnell comes very close to chipping in his shot on the 9th
green at Whiting Field Friday during the Santa Rosa Honor Flight
Golf Scramble.

'' ';
.- .1. .: .~Ji.~..

Page B2 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday, July 30, 2004
Sports _______


Milton Summerslam: Milton
High School will be host-
ing a folkstyle wrestling
event for kids ages 7 to 18 on
Aug. 2.
This event, which requires
an AAU card, will start at 10
a.m. and is a double elimina-
tion tournament.
Entry fee is $10 and head
gear is required for lower age
Medals will be awarded
for first through third place.
AAU' cards can be pur-
chased at the event for $14.
For more information,
call 450-2434 or visit panth-

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 ex-
perience. Please call 723-
7493 if interested.


Blackwater Saddle Club
Speed Show: The Blackwater
Saddle Club will host their
monthly speed show Aug.
9 at the East Milton Arena.
Five different events will be
held in six different classes.
Sign ups will be at 2 p.m.
with the show starting at 3
The public is invited to
come out and watch. For
more information, visit their
website at www.blackwater-

Student-athlete physical:
The Santa Rosa County
Health Department in Mil-
ton will be giving free school
physical and immunizations
from Aug. 9 from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. No appointment is nec-
essary as the children will
be seen on a first come, first
served basis. The child's shot
record is required and par-
ents will be asked to provide
a copy before receiving their
immunizations. For more in-
formation, call.983-5200.

EMYA Football registra-

tion: Football registration at
East Milton Youth 'Associa-
tion 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

Milton Take Down Club:
Youth wrestling instruction
is, being held every Mon-
day and Thursday at Milton
High School from 6 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. under the direc-
tion of four-time national
champion Rob Hazewinkle.
Hazewinkle compiled a re-
cord of 125-19 for his career.
For more information, call
450-243,4 or e-mail panther-

Milton seeks players for
youth sports: The City of Mil-
ton Parks and Recreation in-
vites all children grades K-8
to participate in youth sports
this summer.
You can register your
child for football Monday
through Friday from noon to
8 p.m. at the Milton Commu-
nity Center.
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 Aug. 4 through Aug.
8, and Aug. 11 to Aug. 15 for
children ages seven to 13.
Each weekly session
includes instruction by a
USBC Certified Coach,-vid-
eo presentations and on-lane
training, personally fitted
bowling ball, bowling ball
bag, daily lunch, and certifi-
cate of completion.
Camp begins at 9 a.m.
and ends at noon each day.
For more information, call


7813 Highway 90
Milton, Florida 32570
(across from the Milton airport)

' m I '

Wild Turkey Federation Ban-
quet: The Milton-Santa Rosa
Strutters Chapter of the Na-
tional Wild Turkey Federa-
tion will host a Super Fund
Auction and Dinner on Aug.
9 at the Santa Rosa County
Doors will open for a so-
cial hour at 6:30 p.m.
All ticket holders will be
eligible to win valuable priz-
es exclusive to NWTF events
along with various auction
items. Tickets are $50 each.
To reserve your tickets
call 206-7328, 393-0775,
623-1320, or 791-2624.

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 need-
ed for'coaching, refereeing,
concession stand workers,
and more. Call 983-9705 for
more information.

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 p.m. to 7:30
p.m. You must have an AAU
or USA wrestling card.


Academy and select try-
outs: F.C. Santa Rosa will
be registering players for
the U10-U12 Academy and
holding tryouts for the U13
and above Select program
August 2 from 5-7pm. These
programs are open to both
boys and girls interested in
further developing the soc-
cer skills. For further infor-
mation please visit www.

Bushwacker 5K: The Capt'n
Fun Bushwacker 5K will be
held Aug. 2 at 7:30 a.m. to
benefit Big Brothers/Big Sis-
The race will begin at the
South Santa Rosa Recreation
Center and finish on Pensa-
cola Beach.
Registration is $20 and
will be $25 the day of the
race. You can register online
at www.active.com or until
July 28 at Running Wild.

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa Fall
Soccer Registration: Registra-
tion is currently ongoing for
the fall recreational season,
online registration is avail-
able at the FCSR website
www.fcsantarosa.com. 'Reg-

istration fees range from
$100 to $125, there is an
additional fee for team jer-
sey. Individuals interested
in coaching or assisting can
sign up on the volunteer
page while registering their
child or email vicepresi-
More information on the
recreational and select soc-
cer programs is available
on the club Web site.


Adult softball registration:
The City of Milton is seek-
ing church, co-ed and open
adult softball teams for the
2008 fall season. Teams
can register from noon to 8
p.m. weekdays at the Mil-
ton Community Center un-
til Aug. 22.
Registration is $350 and
the season beings Sept.
8 with approximately 20
games on the schedule.
For more information,
call 983-5466, ext. 202.

Pace Library Sports Raffle:
Friends of the Pace Library
will be raffling off various
sports items to add a chil-
dren's activity room to the
Pace Library.
Some of the items you
could win include a Eli
Manning signed Giants
football, an Emmitt Smith
signed Cowboys helmet, a
Travis Fryman signed base-
ball, Boo Weekley signed
hat and picture, Haley Mill-
saps signed hat and picture,
Danny Wuerffel signed
mini-helmets, and much
Ticket sales are under-
way for $10 each or six for
$50. The raffle ends Nov.
Soccer Director Needed:
The East Milton Youth As-
sociation is looking for a
qualified soccer director.
Qualified people in-
terested should inquire
at www.eastmiltonyouth-


Winter Senior's Bowling
League: Oops Alley is taking
sign-ups for a Winter Se-
nior's League. The league
will begin play on Sept. 4
at 9:30 a.m.
The league will last 15
weeks with a league cost of
$8 per person per week.
For more information,
call 995-9393.

More activities can be
found at www.srpressga-
zette.com. Look for the box
called 'Things to Do'.
There you can check on
activities 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
Commission (FWC) handled
over July 11 to July 17; how-
ever, it does not include all ac-
tions taken by the Division of
Law Enforcement.

From July 11-13, the an-
nual Pensacola Blue Angels
Air Show drew the largest
attendance on record. Excel-
lent weather and patriotism
provided the atmosphere for
a great time on the first day
of the, annual event. Tropical
storm conditions turned the
second day into a soggy wind-
swept event that grounded the
"Blues." The sudden change
in the weather coupled with in-
experienced operators caused
a number of vessels to capsize
requiring numerous rescues to
be performed by FWC officers
and U.S. Coast Guard person-
nel during the inclement and
dangerous weather condi-
tions. A make-up day was
quickly scheduled for Sunday,'
July 13, and the "Blues" ruled
the skies over Pensacola. The
U.S,. Navy's precision fly-
ing team, who call Pensacola
home, once again performed
beyond expectations. Escam-
bia, Santa Rosa, and Oka-
loosa County officers worked
in conjunction with the U.S.
Coast Guard, Pensacola Sta-
tion, and local sheriffs offices
to ensure a safe event. As a
result of increased presence,
FWC officers issued a number
of boating citations and warn-
ings and made two boating'
'under the influence (BUI) ar-
rests during the event.

On July 11, Officer John
Bell stopped a 15-foot vessel
exiting Little Sabine Bayou
that appeared to be overload-
ed with eight people on board.
Upon stopping the vessel and
conducting a safety equip-
ment inspection, Officer Bell
discovered the vessel had only
six life jackets on board. Of-
ficer Bell also observed signs
of impairment from the vessel
operator. The vessel's opera-
tor performed unsatisfactory
field sobriety tasks. Officer
Bell arrested the vessel op-
erator and transported him
to the Escambia County Jail
where the operator refused
to provide a breath sample.
The vessel operator was also
issued a citation for insuffi-
cient personal floating devices
(PFDs) on board the vessel.

On July 11, Lt. Brian Lam-
bert checked three individu-
als fishing off the Bob Sikes
Bridge. He found them in
possession of an oversized red
drum. Lt. Lambert cited the
individual who claimed pos-
session of the fish.

On July 11, Officer Ken-
neth Manning and Lt. Dan
Hahr were on water patrol
during the Blue Angels Air
Show detail. While patrolling
the idle speed zone near Big
Lagoon State Park the officers
observed a pontoon boat vio-
lating the -zone. Upon stop-
ping the vessel, the officers
noticed signs of impairment.
The female vessel operator
seemed to have trouble taking
the vessel out of gear. During
the safety equipment inspec-
tion, the woman exhibited fur-
ther signs of impairment and
admitted to drinking at a local
bar. She performed poorly on
field sobriety tasks. Officer
Manning arrested the vessel
operator for boating under the
influence and transported her
to the Escambia Cpunty Jail
where she refused to provide
a sample of her breath for test-
ing purposes.

On July 11, Officer Keith
Clark stopped a vehicle for
careless driving. Once the ve-
hicle was stopped, a passenger
threw out a white container
which contained less than 20
grams of cannabis. Officer
Ben Pineda arrived on scene
to assist. The passenger was
cited for possession of canna-
bis and resisting arrest with-
out violence.

On July 12, Officers Keith
Clark and Ben Pineda were

parked along the roadside
near Deer Point Lake and was
surprised to find a live 3-foot
long alligator in the bed of
the truck. Officer Palmer ar4
rived and backtracked foot
sign to where the alligator,
was pulled from the lake, bu
no driver could be located
An early morning visit t
the registered owner of thd
truck found the driver had
accidently locked his keys i
the truck, and he had to wal
home. A written confession
was obtained concerning th4
captive alligator and a citaf
tion was issued.

working the Blue Angel Aif
Show. During one vessel stop;
they cited the operator for un0
derage possession of alcoholic

On July 15, Officers KeitH
Clark and Ben Pineda worked
a boating accident involve
ing two personal watercraftsi
The accident occurred at thd
Quietwater Beach. It was 4
crossing situation, and botl
operators were cited for navi4
national rule violations. Twd
people on one vessel wer|
ejected and suffered mino$

On July 14, Officer Howl
ard Jones received a complaint
from a citizen regarding litter
being tossed on the roadside
as a vehicle drove northbound
on State Road 87. The citizen
reported the vehicle turned
off the-main road and travi
eled down a dirt road headed
toward Boiling Creek. Thd
citizen provided a vehicle an
passenger description and stat
ed he assure that the vehicle
would be littering or possible
dumping down the dirt road
Officer Jones drove to the lo
cation and located the vehicle
and occupants matching thq
.description. The passenger
admitted to littering and proj
vided a written statement!
Officer Jones issued a citation
for -the littering violation anq
notified Eglin AFB's Rang,
.Patrol. The Range Patrol of
ficers issued 11 citations fo
entering Eglin AFB without
recreation/user permits and
one citation for possession o
alcohol in a prohibited area.

Officer Dennis Palmer an
Intern Matt Gore were on wa4
ter patrol on Econfina Creel
when they observed a vessel
that was lodged in some tree
.with four occupants standing
around it. It was discovered
the vessel had run ashore after
failing to negotiate a turn or
the creek. No occupants wers
injured and the vessel was rel
moved from the trees and thi
owner/operator was instructs
ed by Officer Palmer to mee
him at a nearby boat ramp
as he was going to transport
the other occupants to thei
vehicle. The subject failed
to meet Officer Palmer at tho
boat ramp. Officer Palmet
tracked the subject to his resij
dence where the investigation
was completed and a citation

Officer Joe Chambers wa$
patrolling the Econfina Creek
area when he stopped at thq
boat ramp under the Highway
388 Bridge. He observed 4
truck being driven from the
ramp to be parked down thq
road. A check of the truck and
its driverfoundthe drivernottq
have a valid license or tag ani
the vehicle was stolen. Onq
of the truck's occupants was
found to have an outstanding
arrest warrant from Indianai
and another occupant continue
ously gave Officer Chamber4
different names and dates of
birth. The stolen truck and it'
driver were turned over to thi
Bay County Sheriff's Office
The driver was subsequently
booked into the Bay County
Jail along with the occupant
with the outstanding warrant
and the occupant who gavy
false information.,

Officer Dennis Palme
was called out after midnight
regarding a complaint from 4
Bay County sheriff's deputy!
The deputy had stopped tq
check on a truck that wa,

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B3


Slogan needed for foster parenting program


FamiliesFirst Network of
SLakeview is looking for a short
Slogan that captures the hearts
Sand souls of the African-Amer-
ican community. The slogan
Needs to serve as encourage-
ment to "See the Need" for
More African-American foster
Homes. The winning entry will
Capture these sentiments in a
Short, catchy slogan. The win-
ner will receive a two-night
stay at Embassy Suites Hotel
Destin-Miramar Beach.
FamiliesFirst Network
signed a contract with the De-

apartment of Children and Fam-
ilies on Dec. 21, 2001, which
allowed FamiliesFirst Network
of Lakeview, Inc. to emerge, as
the lead child welfare agency
in Escambia, Santa Rosa,
Walton, and Okaloosa coun-
ties. FamiliesFirst Network
provides, in conjunction with
other child service providers,
protective supervision, shelter
and foster care, and adoption
Support to foster families
includes training opportuni-
ties, retention/support' staff,
and access to behavior ana-
lysts. Foster parents make
a commitment to care for a

child while the child's family
resolves issues involving the
safety and care of the children.
According to Families-
First, "all children need a safe,
stable, secure environment to
grow and learn. In Northwest
Florida, nearly 500 children in
foster care need such a place
to feel protected and cared
for. They are victims of abuse,
abandonment or neglect.
"The children have been
removed from their homes in
an effort to assure their safety.
Some children are in need of
short-term shelter care place-
ments, while others need
longer term foster care place-

ments. The children range in
age from newborns to 17 years
old, either gender, and all rac-
FamiliesFirst says an effec-
tive slogan will make a simple
and direct statement, will make
the public feel a desire or need
to foster a child in foster care,
will be easy to remember, and
should be 10 words of less.
The contest opened on
July 14. All entries must be
received by close of busi-
ness Aug. 29 in order to be
eligible. All entries become
property of FamiliesFirst Net-
work of Lakeview. Employees
of FamiliesFirst Network of

Lakeview and their immedi-
ate families are not eligible.
Must be 18 years or older to
enter. All submissions must be
original slogans created solely
by the contestant identified on
the submission form. The slo-
gan must not be copyrighted,
trademarked or previously
used by the contestant or any
other person.
FamiliesFirst Network will
reserve the right to unlimited
usage of the slogan. The win-
ner of the contest also grants
permission for FamiliesFirst
Network of Lakeview to use
the winner's first name, last
name, character or likeness

initial in announcing and pro-
moting the new slogan without
payment or compensation oth-
er than the chance to win the
grand prize.
Entries may be submitted
by email to terri.marshall@
bhcpns.org, by Fax to 850-453-
7779, or in person at Families-
First Network of Lakeview,
5401 West Fairfield Drive, in
Pensacola. Patrons are encour-
aged to submit more than one
Winning Winner will be
selected and contacted by
Sept. 12. Winner must claim
prize within 30 days of contest
end date.

Adventure in New Mexico
.A group of Scouts and leaders
1 -::'%: from Troop 400 in Pace pose
atop Baldy Mountain in north-
eastern New Mexico after a
six-day climb to the 12,441-foot
summit. Crew adviser Moni Bol-
ing and seven other adult volun-
teers, guided the two crews in
the 2-day trip at Philmont Scout
ranch near Cimarron. The scouts
and advisors underwent a year
long training before being al-
lowed on the adventure. Each
of the two, 12-man crews nick-
named the Owls and the Eagles
learned western folklore and
heritage, explored old mining
The Owls camps, shot black powder rifles,
tossed tomahawks, packed bur-
ros, rode horses, climbed 30-ft
poles, scaled and rappelled
rock walls, enjoyed wild deer,
turkeys, and cattle, hiked moun-
tains, and backpacked over
80-miles. The Eagles (kneeling).
are Jay Browder, Chris Werre,
Gary McDaniel, Ad Platt and
standing are Luke Hawkins,
Greg Platt, Kyle Peterson, Ste-
ven Houser, Andrew Peterson,
Nathan Wolverton, Skylar Mc-
Daniel, Bob Browder. The Owls
were (kneeling) Dalton Davis,
Moni Boling and standing
are Charlie Liggett, Nathaniel
Moore, Jack Wolverton, lan
Wolverton, Jon Smidt, Austin
Houser, Jason June, Mike Hous-
The Eagles er, Brett Davison, Blevin Davis

Padgett awarded

Pierce Law Scholarship

Franklin Pierce Law
Center recently awarded
the Douglas J. Wood Chair-
man's Scholarship for aca-
'demic excellence to Austin
'Padgett, a 2000 graduate
of Milton High School and
son of David Padgett and
Nancy Padgett of Milton.
The award is made to top re-
turning students who have
demonstrated academic ex-
cellence, keen writing abil-
Sity, and service to the law
Douglas J. Wood, Frank-
'lin Pierce Law Center class
of 1976 and present chair
of the Board of Trustees,
Endowed the scholarship
in 2006 through monies
'presented to him by client
SPhillips Beverage Company

in recognition of his distin-
guished service.
Of the award, Padgett
remarks, "The Wood Schol-
arship attaches a powerful
name in media law to my re-
sume. While Pierce Law is
known as the premier intel-
lectual property school, this
scholarship gives me even
more credibility within the
fields of media and advertis-
ing law."
Padgett is a third year
student focusing on intellec-
tual property at Pierce Law.
He is Lead Articles Editor
for IDEA: The Intellectual
Property Journal and won
the Annual Pierce Law Writ-
ing Symposium in 2008. He
graduated from Samford
University with a degree in

Music Theory and Composi-
tion in 2004 and earned his
Master's in Music History
at the College-Conservatory
of Music, University of Cin-
cinnati, in 2006.
Franklin Pierce Law Cen-
ter is an intimate and inno-
vative law school committed
to developing students who
enjoy challenging dialogue
from the first moments of
orientation, embrace prac-
tice-based learning, grow
through the collegiality of
a low student/faculty ratio,
and stand ready to join the
ranks of alumni and faculty
who are global leaders in in-
tellectual property, general
practice, social justice, and
commerce and technology. It
is located in Concord, NH.



DarrelR Greer
Financial Advisor
6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570

www.edwardjones.com MemberSIPc

Do you or someone you know and care about have hearing loss?
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have problems understanding conversation or the TV? Confused by
all the advertising you see and read about hearing aids?
You are not alone! There are many "professionals" that want to
sell you hearing aids. Just look at all the full page ads, with too good
to be true promises, prices, discounts and other gimmicks. Who do
you think pays for all this?.......You do! Once the sale has been made,
very few "professionals" take the time to really show you how to use
your hearing aids to hear and almost none train you to use your brain
to listen and understand.
At Hearing Solutions, hearing aids don't cost a fortune, and you
will learn to use your aids to hear and your brain to listen and under-
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McKenzie GMC Pontiac a Buick



With over 26 years of experience in
both general and laparoscopic surgery (and
with 21 of those years spent right here in the
community at Santa Rosa Medical Center), Dr.
Robert Althar is one of the area's most well
recognized and successful physicians practic-
ing in our midst. It would be hard even to
estimate the number of lives he has saved and
the enhanced quality of life he has perpetuated
through his surgery practice. Only those who
have been intimately associated with him can
best and most truly appreciate his skills.
In addition to his career, Dr. Althar has
managed to cultivate a picturesque family unit
in the East Milton environment that he calls
home. With his general surgical practice and
his participation in the Weight Loss Center of
Northwest Florida, among other endeavors,
Dr. Althar understandably has few "idle"
hours. But he says he's tried to be careful in
Dr. Robert Althar balancing his career with family activities and
as much outdoor recreation as he can manage.
Dr. Althar has established and developed the Weight Loss Surgery Center of
Northwest Florida which has substantially, but without fanfare, become one of the
newest medical weight-loss surgery institutions available here, in conjunction with the
Santa Rosa Medical Center. Those who know him will energetically support his charac-
terization as a knowledgeable, caring, and dedicated doctor. And those who have not
had the privilege of meeting him might agree if they ever do. Current and former
patients generally do say that Dr. Althar is an approachable professional with a kind,
friendly, and compassionate "bedside manner" that belies the reputation he has gained
as a "...doctor with a heart." His patients are his first priority.
There are so many things that can be said for his work in the medical field that it
would be hard to cover them all. He's one of those individuals who work tirelessly,
never expecting acknowledgment. But we believe thanks and appreciation should go to
those who deserve them, and for that reason, we feel this salute is due him. Thank you,
Dr. Althar, for your contributions to your patients and the medical community!


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


Sheriff Wendell Hall

Proven Leadershq

For the past eight years I have had the
privilege of servingthe 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 Continue...
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
Political Advertising Paid for and Approved by Wendell Hall (Republican) for Santa Rosa County Sheriff

---------- - - i

Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Page B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Faith, business, social sector leaders converge

The Community Life
Center of Gulf Breeze Unit-
ed Methodist Church will
serve for the third year as a
host site for The Leadership
Summit, an annual gather-
ing of 100,000 church, busi-
ness and nonprofit leaders in
more than 230 cities world-
wide. Information about the
Summit was provided in a
national press release dis-
tributed by the Willow Creek
Association on July 8, 2008.
Gulf Breeze serves as the
host site for the Gulf Coast
region and is assisted by
other churches from within
the region, including Charity
Chapel in Pensacola, Florida,
Destiny Worship Center in

Destin, Florida, Spanish Fort
United Methodist Church in
Spanish Fort, Alabama, and
Woodlawn United Method-
ist Church in Panama City
Beach, Florida. The Leader-
ship Summit will be beamed
live via satellite to 123 lo-
cations in North America,
Thursday, Aug. 7 Friday,
Aug. 8, and will be videocast
to an additional 108 cities
worldwide in the fall.
Leadership of GulfBreeze
UMC confirms that they are
expecting almost 400 leaders
to attend the Gulf Breeze site
this year, leaders from as far
west as New Orleans and as
far east as Panama City. Dr.
Herb Sadler, Senior Pastor

Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "Does the Bible clearly pre-
scribe a particular "way" of baptism? If I wasn't bap-
tized by immersion, do I need to be re-baptized?" -
K.L., Milton
Dear K.L., This Greek word for baptism used in the
Bible means, "to dip or immerse." The word pictures
of Romans 6:4 and Colossians 2:12, seem to strongly
indicate that the original mode of baptism in the early
church probably was a total immersion in water.
"Therefore we were buried with Him through
baptism into death, that just as Christ was raised from
the dead by the glory of the Father, even so we also
should walk in newness of life." (Romans 6:4-6
"...Buried with Him in baptism, in which you also
were raised with Him through faith in the working of
God, who raised Him from the dead." (Colossians
2:11-12 NKJV)
When Jesus himself was baptized by John, the Bible
says "He CAME UP OUT of the water." Again,
seemingly indicating that Jesus was completely
Most New Testament, evangelical denominations
believe that the biblical standard is believer's baptism
by immersion. However, because salvation is by grace
through faith.in Christ, it is not, in my opinion,
absolutely necessary that you be baptized in a particu-
lar way in order to be "saved."
There are several historical evidences (archeologi-
cal and writings) that indicate that the early church
preferred and most often practiced immersion, howev-
er from time to time even they would sprinkle or dip
when immersion was not possible or practical. They
understood that it was the spiritual symbolism of the
act that was important.
In the final analysis, you must follow your own
conscience in this matter, before the Lord and in light
of the teaching of the Bible. Many people, once they
understand what I have shared here with you, decide
that they should willingly demonstrate their symbolic
union with Christ through baptism by immersion even
if they have already been baptized by another mode of
baptism. This would be especially true if it was in a
denomination that did not recognize the necessity of
the individual profession of a saving faith in Jesus at
the time of the Baptism.

Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory 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

for Gulf Breeze, and a for-
mer District Superintendent
for the Alabama West Flori-
da United Methodist Confer-
ence, describes the Summit
as the greatest opportunity
of the year to train leaders.
Dr. Sadler is encouraging
10% of Gulf Breeze UMC's
weekly adult attendance to
take part in this year's Sum-
Britt Landrum, III, with
Landrum Companies, said
this about the Summit, "Re-
gardless of your focus, The
Leadership Summit is a
'must-see' for all business
leaders. You will take away
many new practical strate-
gies and concepts that can
be applied immediately into
your daily business life. I
would highly recommend
anyone in a position of busi-
ness leadership attending."
Michael Collins, senior
pastor for Charity Chapel,
said that the reason he sup-
ports the Summit as an As-
sisting Church is: Speakers
at the Leadership Summit
2008 will present motivation
and innovative principles
on topics that are applicable
in both the boardroom and
church and ministry set-
tings. Leadership experts
will include:
Bill Hybels Senior pas-
tor of Willow Creek Com-

Come espresso
HeBrews Coffee House,
located at First United
Methodist Church of Pace,
(the old sanctuary), 4540
Chumuckla Highway, will
be open Friday, August 1st
from 6 to 9 p.m. There will
be food, fun, coffee, games
fellowship and 'Live' en-
tertainment. Proceeds from
the sale of coffee and home-
made baked goods will go to
provide clean drinking water
(wells) in Africa. No admis-
sion charge.

Financial peace course
offered Aug. 4
Marcus Pointe Baptist
Church is sponsoring Dave
Ramsey's 13-week Financial
Peace University. Orienta-
tion and registration is Sun-
day, August 3 at 7 p.m. in the

munity Church and chair-
man of the Willow Creek
Association, Hybels is a
highly sought-after confer-
ence speaker on issues re-
lated to Christian leadership.
He is the best-selling author
of more than 20 books in-
cluding Courageous Lead-
ership and the upcoming re-
lease Axiom: The Language
of Leadership.
Brad Anderson Vice-
chairman and CEO for Best
Buy, Anderson champions
the development of leaders
in the belief that constant
innovation is required to
enhance a customer's ex-
perience. He leads 140,000
employees throughout North
America and China and was
recently named one of "The
Best CEOs in America" by
Institutional Investor Maga-
John Burke Lead pas-
tor at Gateway Community
Church, Burke and his con-
gregation are dedicated to
helping unchurched people
become a unified.communi-
ty, no matter what their back-
ground or past. He is the au-
thor of the book, No Perfect
People Allowed: Creating a
Come-as-You-Are Culture.
Chuck Colson Colson is
the founder of Prison Fellow-
ship Ministries. He has vis-
ited more than 600 prisons

north school building on In-
dustrial Court. The class be-
gins Sunday, August 24 at 7
p.m. Call 479-8337 for more

Leavins in concert
on Aug. 3
Stephanie Leavins will be
in concert Sunday, August 3,
at Billory Baptist Church at
6 p.m., located on Hwy. 87,
in Holley. The
church would
like to ex-
tend a warm
and friendly
welcome' to
everyone for
this special
service. Bring Stephanie
your fam- Leavins
ily and enjoy
testimony in song. For more
information, call 939-2489
or 626-0696.

in forty countries and has
written more than 20 books
including his latest release,
The Faith: What Christians
Believe, Why They Believe
It, and Why It Matters.
Bill George Professor
of management practice at
Harvard Business School,
George is the best-selling au-
thor of True North: Discover
Your Authentic Leadership.
He is the former chairman
and CEO of Medtronic, the
world's leading medical
technology company.
Craig Groeschel Found-
ing and senior pastor of
LifeChurch.tv, Groeschel is
known for creative and rel-
evant Bible teaching. Under
his leadership, LifeChurch.tv
became one of the country's
first multi-campus churches
with more than 40 weekend
worship experiences at 12
different locations through-
out the U.S. He has authored
three books including Con-
fessions of a Pastor.
Gary Haugen Haugen
serves as president of Inter-.
national Justice Mission, an
agency that rescues victims
of violence, exploitation,
slavery, and oppression. A
decorated scholar, Haugen
has authored numerous ar-
ticles and books including
Good News About Injustice
and Terrify No More.

Air Force Airman Stefan
L. Tipton has
from basic
military train-
ing at Lack-
land Air Force
Base, San An-
tonio, Texas.
He is the
son of Tracy Stefan
Renwick of Tipton
Court, Havelock, NC, and
Larry Tipton of Chablis Cir-
cle, Navarre.

Air Force Airman 1st
Class Justin E. Thompson has
arrived for duty Malmstrom
Air Force Base, Great Falls,
Thompson, a security
forces apprentice, is the son
of Susan and Gary Thompson
of Camarilla Court, Navarre,
His wife, Sharlene, is the
daughter of Paul and Josie
Witt of Navarre.
The airman is a 2007 grad-
uate of Navarre High School.

Army Pvt. Kara D. Rus-

Wendy Kopp Kopp
is the founder and CEO of
Teach For America, a pro-
gram to recruit college grad-
uates to teach in America's
neediest schools. Since its
founding, the program has
reached nearly 400,000 stu-
dents which Kopp chronicles
in One Day, All Children.
Catherine Rohr Found-
er and CEO of Prison Entre-
preneurship Program, Rohr
leads a program that stimu-
lates positive life transfor-
mation by uniting executives
and inmates through educa-
tion and mentoring. This
one-of-a-kind program has
seen a 98% employment rate
from its 300 graduates.
Efrem Smith- Pastor of
The Sanctuary Covenant
Church, Smith is an inter-
nationally-recognized leader
who uses storytelling and
passion to present the Gospel
of Jesus Christ. Smith serves
frequently as a keynote
speaker for various organi-
zations and is the author of
Raising Up Young Heroes.
For local information
about the conference call
Jim Bell, Community Life
Center at (850) 916-1660. To
learn more aboutLeadership
Summit 2008 or to register
visit ww.willdwcreek.com/
summit or call (800) 570-

sell has graduated from basic
combat training at Fort Jack-
son, Columbia, SC.
She is the sister of Kori
Elmer of Berry Patch Lane,
Russell received a master's
degree in 2008 from Ashworth
University, Atlanta, Ga.

The family of Mike Custer
is proud to announce his re-
cent completion of Officer
Candidate School and being
commissioned as an Ensign
in the United States Navy.
Mike is a 2003 graduate
of Milton High School and a
2007 graduate (Cum Laude)
of The Florida State Univer-
sity. While in high school,
he was a member of the Mil-
ton NJROTC and served as
its Executive Officer. He is
the son of Ken and Debbie
Custer, formerly of Milton,
the grandson of Paul & Mar-
garet Stelzner of Milton, and
Fred and Carol Custer of Clif-
ton Park, NY.
Ensign Custer will attend
Surface Warfare School in
Newport, RI, and has been as-
signed to the USS Truxton.


Our reputation is

u and cleari.


'The people yOu KNOW ond TRUST with yro, presuiptions."

Park Avenue



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

ItTIlJE Hrimc oilc, T 80HiI8.506642


8 s1 -E s ---]

"The Doctor ofAudiolog.v St rinm a Swni r R, .,a Connr li'r 10 )iar.,"
* Free Hearing Test
* Sales, Service and Repairs on all Makes and Models
of Hearing Aids
i r _. t,_ 5',i ,,m ,h hall \,ll, P,.il ,,, ,,
All Insurance Accepted 4 BC..

.., 626-4327
';,'' ,i':. Berryhill Medical Plaza 5937 Berryhill Rd.
Inside Dr. Vernali's Office




M jII.II856M26437a,.HA^ X aw8lll066437V..HIIUG Dcllli50-lll32



Wednesday, July 30, 2008



Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B5


4"SIs1sV^ I

C-~' IslyLIorTr; F
'.'.?9s~--. '

: I I I :1

~';~r~-p'z, i'fL Ir-:;f~irE~:;*:' -': S: t~Q~t~, ''
: i)D*i~O~C~- :i:l_~
L.:7~t~"."~. '.~'.F~~"~r: ~'
i rr
m: ~ ~.;;t:,

2003 Ford F-150
VIN # 1FTRX07W33KC29147
I shall offer this property for
sale, at east front door of the
Santoa Rosa Criminal Justice Fa-
cility, 5755 East Milton RdMil-
ton, Florida, Santa osa
County, Florida at the hour of
1:00 p.m. on the 26th .day of
August, 2008, Or as soon
thereafter as possible. I will of.
fr for sale all the said
defendant's Eleanor J. Laven-
der right, title and interest in the
aforesaid personal prooert,, at
public aucion and willsell th
same, subject to taxes, all
prior liqns, encu.nbrances
ndu nts f any to
the h09hest ana best bid-
proceeds to be applied as or
as may be to the payment of
costs and the satisfaction of the
above described execution.
By: /s/Larry Matroni
Larry Matroni
Deputy Sheriff

NOTICE is hereby civen that MODATIONS OR TO AR-
Court of Escambia County Flor ICE LAT85019831281 AT
ida on the 14th day of May, LE A m DAS
2068in the cause wherein TO THE SALE ATE.
INC was laintiff and ELEA- 073008
NOR J.LAVENDERwas defnd- 080608
ant being Cse No. 2006 SC 081308
006195 in said court, I, Wen- Z718
dell Hall, As Sheriff of Santa
Rosa Count, Florida, have lev
ied upon all the right, title and
inirest of the defendants, iLEA- Legal 7/822.
NOR J. LAVENDER in and to
the following described er- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
soa pre to wit: THE 1ST JUDICuIAL CIRCUIT
Sl Plaintiff,
DoSometing PHILLP D. MILES, et al,
,v ,v z Defendants.

Good For




ROSA BEACH, FL 32459- 42
BEACH, FL 32459
BEACI, FL 32459
32765; 42 PRESTON PATH,
BEACH FL 32459
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Foreclos6re of Mort-
gage on the following de-
scribed property:
16 PAGE(S) 16-16A OF


i' UDivoice '149, Wills %'
Name Change 49
Centipd FREE Typing, Call for
r Worksheet (850) 434.7524
We Deliver 1850 N. "W" St.
434-0066( (1 blk N. o! Flea Market)

B & W Masonry
for hire!
Bricks, Blocks & Con-
crete. Brick Mail Boxes,
Knee Walls.
No Job Too Smallll
Licensed.& Insured
Free Estimates

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor
work. Clean-ups, raking,
hauling, mowing,
bushhoggng, dirt work.
Reasonable rates,
free estimates.
licensed & Insured.
K& N Lawn
*Debris Removal
Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured

Keeping Quality
Top Quality at Affordable
prices. FREE estimates.
Local company. Licensed
& Insured. References &
testimonials. Satisfaction
Call Us (850) 623-1721

Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hogging &
discing, backhoe wark,
demolition & hauling.
516-1801 or
Licensed & Insured

R & L Tree
Santa Rosa County
Trimming, running, haul-
ing, land clearing, tree
removal. Dangerous
Trees Our Specially.
Stump Grinding.
Licensed & Insured
35 rs. of experience
623-2720 or 313-6194


Well Drilling
Licensed & Insured
27 years experience.
irrigation, ponds and
pump repair.
tree estimates.
Prompt service.

,,11:04 I_ 1S04 1D4 2110
RANGE 20 WEST, AC- conduct a public sale to the
CORDING TO THE PLAT highest bider or cash on ts Beautiful, inside/ out-
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN premises. This sale is being held Bekities. A e S m ot
PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 4, OF o satisfy a landlord len on the side kitties. Ae 5 months
THE PUBUC RECORDS OF allowing units which contain to 12 years. Need good,
WALTON COMPANY, household items, miscellaneous lovin, responsible am-
FLORIDA. goods or other items. Dogwood ,r a lm1
Storage reserves the righf to re- lies. Call 623-5128
has been filed against you and ect any bid and withdraw any
you are required to serve a unit from this sale.
copy of your written defenses if
any, to t, on Marshall C. Wt- Customer Name & Unit
son, P.A.,Attorney for Plaintiff, ADKINSON,.DANA 212 -

whose address is I uu NW
LAUDERDALE FL 33309 on or
before August 22, 2008 a
date which is within thirty (301
days after the first publication
this Notice in the (Please publish
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a de-
foulf will be entered against you
for the relief demand in the
In accordance with the Ameri
cans with Disabilities Act of
1990 (ADA) disabled persons
who, because of their disabili-
ties, need social accommoda-
tion to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact the ADA
Coordinator at 571 East US
Hw 90, Defuniak Springs, FL
32433 or Telephone
Voice/TDD (904) 892-8115
prior to such proceeding.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 18th day of
July, 2008.
Martha Inale
As Clerk of the Court
By De Ann Young
As Deputy Clerk

Legal 7/847
Case No.:

You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary Administra-
Legal 7/843 tion has been entered in es-
tale of Joan Whitfiel
NOT. F INTENT TO ceased, Case No.
CN ER R-57-2008CP-235; by the Circuit
NACCourt in and for Santa Rosa
County Florida, Probate Divi-
The reading and adoption f sion, the address of which is
the ollowig proposed Ordi- 6865 Caroline Street Milton,
nanceby the board of County Florida 32570; that the
Commissioners of Santa Rosa decedent's date of death was
County, is scheduled for 9:30 May 3, 2008; tatth e total
a.m., August 14, 2008, in the value of the estate is$100.00
Commissioners meeting room at and that the names and address
the Administrative Complex, of those to whom it has been as-
6495 Caroline Street, Milton, signed by such order are:
Madison O. Whitfield
ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA, Jay, Florida 32565
NOMIC DEVELOPMENT All creditors of the dec dent
CREDIT, PROVIDING FOR and other persons having claims
CODIFICATION PROVIDING or demands against the estate
FOR SEVERABILItY; AND PRO- of the decedenrother than those
VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE for whom provision for full pay-
DATE. ment was made in the Order oe
Summary Administration must
This Ordinance may be in- file heir claims with this Court
specd by the public prior to WITHIN THREE (3MONTHS
the above scheduled meeting at AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
the Office of the Clerk of PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
Courts, BOCC Support Services TICE.
Department, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida. All inter- ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
ested parties should lake notice NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
that if they decide to appeal EVER BARRED.
any decision made by the
Board of County Commissioners NOTWITHSTANDING THE
with respect to any matter com- TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ing be ore said Board at said ABOVE. ANY CLAIM FILED
meeting it is their individual re- TWO 121 YEARS OR MORE AF-
sponsi ility to insure that a rec- TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
ord of the proceedings they are OF DEATH IS BARRED.
ppealino exists an for such
purpose tey will need to insure The date of the first publication
ha ra verbatim record of the of this Notice is July 30, 2008.
proceeding is made, which rec-
ord shall include the testimony /s/ Madison 0. Whitfeld
and the evidence upon which MADISON 0. WHITFIELD
their appeal is to be based. In- ost Office Box781
lerested parties may appear at Jay, Florida 32565
the meeting and be heard with
respect to these proposed ordi- sTiffany A. Durst
nonces. Tiffany A. Durst, of
073008 LAND PA.
073008 Post Office Box 13290
7/843 Pensacola Florida
Legal 7/844 18501 434-3541
The City Council, Ciy of Florida Bar No. 647691
M will beoaccepting a073008
sealed bids for C900.PVC 080608
water pipe, valves and fittings 08060
for the Berryhill water tank prol-
ect. Bids will be received untl
2:00 P.M, Thursda, August 7,
2008 at City Hall, 673 Dixon
Street, P.O. Box 909, Milton,
Florida 32572. 1110
The Bid Documents are availa- Publisher's
ble on the City of Milton's web Notice
site at www.ci.milton.fl.us or a Freedom Communica-
hard copy can be picked u at
Milton CityHall ocateat tions, Inc. Idba Santa
6738 Dixon Street, Milton, Flor- Rosa s Press Gazette and
ida. the Santa Rosa Free
Please call City of Milton Pur- Press) reserves the right
chasing Department at to censor, reclassify, re-
850-983-5417. for more infor- vise, edit or rejecf an
maon advertisement not meet-
073008 ing its standards of ac-
073008 ceptance. Submission of
Z844 advertisement does not
Lega7/845 constitute an aeement
to publish said adver-
ei-vur c"'lCio tisement. Publication of
eal bids for a Ground ene- an advertisement does
rating Radar Unit for locating not constitute an agree-
bur watersewer ad as ment for continued publi-
utilities. Bids will be receivedun-
til 2:00 P.M., Thursday, August cation.
7, 2008 at City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street P.O. Box 909,
Milton, Florida 32572.
The Bid Documents ore availa 1- 120
ble on the City of Milton's web
site at www.ci.milton.fl.us or a
rd copy can be picked u at If you need
Milton City Hall Iocated at a, 7
6738 Dixon Street, Milton, Flor- HELP
ida. If you are a parent,
Please call City of Milton Pur- grandparent, or care-
850-983-5417 for more infor- eedy child andfeel as
motion.ou you are not ge
073008 ing te help you need
073008 please contact me.
7/85 am a mom with a spe-
cial needs child. Let's
Legal 7/846 stand together. Please
contact me at
ATTNTION: 850-240-7144 ask for
Dogwood Storage a.k.a.
By-ass Warehouses of 6121
and 6075 Doowood Drive, Mil-
ton, FL 32570 pursuant to thelFO ND
provisions of te Florida "Mini
SelfStorage Landlord and Ten- 1 1170
ant Act" IFL Statute #83.801 et
sec hereby gives NOTICE OF FOUND
under said act, to wit: Hounddog mixed.
On AUGUST 16, 2008, at Female tan & white.
9:00 A.M., Dogwood Self Stor- C ale ta & wh7ite
ape a.k.a. By-Pass Warehouse Call to claim 957-4924
o 6121 and 6075 Dowood FOUND
Drive, Milton, FL 32570, wil FOUND
take into possession and/or In Milton area. Female,
brown & white Terrier
mix. 623-4770
A 3---

We Deliver & Install
Centipede 1 tF
St Augustine
Bermuda l
Bailed Pine Straw I 2100- Pets
2110- Pets: Free to
Good Home
all us firs Save Time 2120- Pet Supplies
Ca us last Save Mny 2130 Farm Animals/
Hwy. 87 So., Milton i Supplies
85 8 i 2140 Pets/Livestock
626-8578 wanted
6 2150 Pet Memorials

L^F- ^

1100- Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
1125- Carpools &
1130 -Adoptions
1140-Happy Ads
1150- Personals
1160- Lost
1170- Found



HUGE Yard Sale
10535 Hwy 90, Fri &
Sat 7am Til. Directions:
Next to Harold Gen
Store Hwy 90. Clothes all
kinds- home items- tools-
plants- collectables

6305 Foxglove Road
(Take Hi gway 87N,
turn left 172 mile before
Whiting Field watch for
signs am, Sat., Aug. 2
Outside climbing toy,
Step 2 train table, toys -
some new in boxes,
shelves, infant clothing
size 3-6 month & girls
size 6-10, twin head-
board w/box spring &
mattress, 2 couches,
metal day bed frame &
mattress recliner, kitchen
table & chairs, quilts,
home decor, icures,
cups, NASCAR, like-new
wooden shelves & small
tables antiques & collect-
ibles Fenton, For F150 ti-
res & rims, and so much
morel All priced to sell

438Q Indiana Circle,
Pace, FL
Saturday, August 2nd.
8am until noon

5900 and 5926 Happy
Hollow Drive.
Fri. Sat., 7am-?.
Cast iron items, horse col-
lars, homes, milk cans,
churns, glassware tea
pots, cookie jars, kero-
sene lamps, small bas-
kets, old ars & bottles,
slip scoop, plants, school
desk, farm bell, black-
smith tongs, small anvil,
old quilts crosscut saws,
cow dehorner, scales,
two bedroom suites, en-
tertainment center, two
TV's, assorted household
items. Phone# 623-6196

Fri.-Sat., 7am-?
Antiques, books,
furniture NASCAR,
collectibles & more.
4 1/2 miles north of
Whiting (87), left on
Allentown Road, 1 mile


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

Yamaha Synthesizer
Stand and Case
Fax Machine-$40;
'China Cabinet-$300;
w/ice-S400; Two
large, old paintings
-make an offer Wash-
er/dryer-$300; Vac-
uum, TElectrolux-$75;
Small Curio Cabinet-
$40; Glass Top Ta-
ble-$35; Entertain-
ment Center w/ stor-
age-$75. 626-2584

r^^30(a ~3300 41700 |
WANTED @ HOME! $50 Hiring
Broken gold or silver Lew- Bonus! 800-304-898
elry, Snap on Tools, fish- 800-211-0884
ing supplies. Call 850-
206-4438 CHILI'S PACE
Looking for experienced,
motivated line cooks.
-Full time hours available.
Competitive wages
free shift meals and
Health insurance availa-
bId. 994-5525 Apply
0 Monday-Thursday, 2-4
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL?
No Problem! Earn up
CASEY'S NURSERY & to $900/wk. Home
LANDSCAPING weekends with TMC.
Trumpet and Passion Company endorsed
Vines Butterfly Bushes CDL Training.
and Crepe Myrtles 1-866-280-5309
Caladiums $1.99
Cannas $5.00 Experienced
Roses 25% off Seamstress
Monday-Friday to work from home.
8am-5pm 983-0634
Saturday, 8am until 4pm
385T Avalon Blvd.
623-8109 Legal

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

Real estate development
company and distressed
mor ap e purchaser
needs fll time paralegal
& book keeping assis-
tant. Must have experi-
ence in MS Excel and
MS Word. Also, Quicken
and/or Quick Books is a
plus. Must be extremely
organized, have a will-
ingness to learn, and a
positive attitude. Santa
osa Beach area. Start-
ing @ $ 35 $40K de-
ending upon qualifica-
tions. mail resumes to:
i@jhenderson.com '

Hygienist. 1-2 days a
week. Please call

Needed for local store.
Call Surprises store
qt 981-9833

Part time maintenance
man. East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973

6100 Business/
6120 Beach Rentals
6130- CondoTrownhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160- Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 -Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals

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

Depression Glass
Show & Sale
Aug 2, 10-5 Aug 3, 11-4
Santa Rosa County Aud.
4530 Jimmys Way SE,
Hwy 90 & Avalon Blvd


5 piece
Bedroom set
King size, wrought iron
head & foot board. Solid
wood dresser, chest and
2 nightstands $700 obo
SOLD to 1st caller

Desoto oak table,
china hutch with glass
doors, 2 arm chairs, 4
side chairs & extra leaf.
Good condition. $400
obo 994-0324


SChristmas teaher/n
school, hoseAhold and
kitchen items, books,
clothes 60 x 40 kids-baby items.
Fri-Sat. am-2& bench seat.
9791 Chumuckla Hwy.

August 1st & 2nd
4929Creekside Lane
8am-? Kids clothing,
girl's bedroom set, twin
bunk beds, leather sofa &
love seat, doll house &
tons of toys.
tons of toys.


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


6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880

FL Li. #CRCO44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255
FL. Lic. #fCRC044l810 ___ ..... -"'' .,


27 Different Floor Plans to Choose
From 60,900 to 8136,900
A sample of our homes...


So ft Price I



Sq ft Price
Lexington 1812 90,400
Pinebrook 1833 5102,200
Townsen 1691 193,100
Fleetwood 1949 196,800
Executive 2215 5112,900
Regency 2495 S136,900
2&3 BDR Duplex's available

S I 0 : S N 0 I -

.... .. ...... ................
"its- U!


S ..i

lE. :i


Find Your

Name & Win

Find yci ur -ii 11E in ii. i e la. ili-.

Sect or, of c",Vle.l l nd

Sctuirda ys r-u'; zi.'.lt you

win $5 00 and 1 Frere P-JLI Buffet & riri.:1

fiorn' l i C '- : -

P i p f r o. f I Of li,,etia1:ill l by our '. !'.t:l

C ti- I) t e IIf- Ire C1 '.1 -[e of iib'E L :Lii .':t.lL tIL ,.II

LIp your r -i' & -


6629 Elva St,, Milton 623-2120

Legal 7/821


j..lff -fI t30



Wednesday, July 30, 2008

Page B6 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

6110 6140
Waterfront 2 bedroom, 2 bath, liv-
Apartment ing room, family room
2 bedrooms. Large living kitchen den, carport /
room with white stone until. Ideal for 3. Partly
fire ace. Buit-in BBQ pit furnished. 623-8448
and whirlpool bath, etc.__
Senior citizens and Millt-. o
tary discount. Call 3/1 unfurnished
626-8973 house with den, utility
__room and fenced back-
yard. 6452 Gavnell.
6 $650 month, $650 dep.
Will accept HUD.
North Milton 4/BR 2/1BA double car
Townhome 2 story, grage, available now.
2 bedrooms 1.5 baths. Military clause honored.
Clean & well maintained, Pets allowed with pet fee.
$595. rent, $550 dep $975/mth$800/dep.
HUD accepted Pet con- 850-501-0273
sidered. 626-1827 or 529-7899
Nel3/1-Electric, carpet,
fenced, large workshop
S61 _SP40 Owith electric. $850
--5 month/$850 dep. Close
to Whiting, Interstate and
3 bedrooms 1 bath. Shopping. 6241 Glen-
Central heat & air, gas wood Dive.
heat. Large yard, car- 850-291-0385
pets, blinds, stove & re-______dh_50i
friaerator $650 month, Miin
$400 deposit. 6235981 RENTORSALE
0Newly remodeled. Large,
brick, 3 bedroom home
ALLENTOWN with central heat & air in
HOUSE FOR RENT quiet neighborhood. No
2 bedroom / 1 bath with pets. $1r00 month plus
game room. $600 deposit. 850-638-8526
month $500 deposit. or s50-373-8771
Newly renovated.
2 bedroom/i bath home
Available now:. 6447 Skyline Drive.
Clean, newly painted Available Auaust 8th. 1-3
1600sqft home. Country e lease. Credit/ back-
setting in the city. CH&A, ground check. $50 appi-
washer/dryerhook-up cation fee. Military/ Sen-
Rent $725/$725 de- ior Citizen Discount.
sit.ICall: Shown by appointment
50-981-9695 only. Call426-2525 or
~_____~__ 626-4266
4 bedrooms, 2 bath. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1
2500 sa. ft. Adams car garage. Across from,
Home. 'For Sale at ,Whiling Field. Available
$199,900. first part of August. $850
(850) 826-0832 month. 982-8871

Off Bagdad Highway
3/1 unfurnished
house with den and utility
room. 4508 Elm Tree.
$875 month $800 dep.
Will accept HUD
3 bed/2 bath-split.
Fireplace, fenced yard,
12 x 20 storage water/
sewer included. Lawn
care provided. $900
month, 900 deposit.
3844 693
Unfurnished, 4 bed-
rooms 2 baths 12 x 20
shed. Behind Pea Ridge
Elementary $875 month.
Quiet and clean 2
bedroom office, sun-
room, 1 1/2 bath, ch/a,
covered porch, work-
shop. 5381 Williams St.
near MHS $695 mth.
$695 dep. 623-9902
or 375-4515
4 bedrooms, 2/2 baths.
8440 Old Spanish Trail
Road in Pensacola.
Fenced-yard, alarm new
HVAC, new carpet & tile.
Very nice. $950 month.
Cal Rodney 380-2553

E. Milton
Private bathroom.
First and last. $325 /
$350. Non- drinking
environment. Utilities incl.
Smoking, no problem.
Call Frank 3464789
2/1 mobile home on pri-
vate lot, to share. Drug
free environment. $300
month, $150 deposit. In-
cludes utilities. Call
Christian roommate
wanted. New 4 bed-
room, 2 bath house.
Near Pace High School
$350. month plus 1/2
utilities. 384-4453

[ 6170 O
2 bedroom/1 bath mo-
bile home for rent. $500
month, dep & ref.

2 bedrooms with
fenced yard. Front &
back porch. No pets.

2/2 mobile home, off
DeLisa Road. 6540 Pearl
Riley. Total electric. Pri-
vate lot. $500 month,
$250 deposit. Baycrest
Realty, 994-79 T8

1 bedroom w/ fireplace.
Ideal for single or couple.

East Milton 1 acre lot.
2 bedrooms. $450
month Water and gar-
bage included.

HOMES. 3/1. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973

For rent
2 bedrooms Front
kitchen with dishwasher
and microwave. Total
electric. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch

Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms. $400-$650 per
month.Section 8/Hud ac-
cepted. Call 994-5703

6170 ]
2 bedroom, 2 bath
mobile home for rent.
4429 Basswood. $525
per month. Blumac Realty

2/1 mobile home in
Park. Total electric.
6641 Hinote Street.
$435 month, $200 dep.
Water and garbage fur-
nished. Nopets.
Ba crest Realty,

Country Living
Peaceful, quietand
clean. 3/2 on 1 acre
with fenced play yard,
storage shed, wash-
er/dryer. Minutes from
lakes, creek and horse
stables. Non-smoking

Nicely Furnished
2/1. Newly remodeled,
CH & A. All utilities in-
cluded. Sits on quiet 1/2
acre-lawn care provided
Non-smoking environ-
ment. $175 per-week,
1st/last,$200 deposit.

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- 2 bedroom
mobile home for rent. Milton
Call 850 983-7259 or Quiet Park 2006
368-7506 2/BR 2/BA. No Pets,
non-smoking. $545 per
Milton month s deposit.
1 Mile south of Whiting 626-1552
Field. 2/BR, with air,
covered entry & all elec- Pace
tric. Just remodeled, 1/1 mobile home in
washer hook up. Park. No pets. Water
$375/mth $300/dep. and aarbaae furnished.
unfurnished. Includes gar- $435 month, $200 dep.
bage pick up. No pets. Baycrest Realty,
623-8753 994-7918

| 6170 I
Pace 2 bedroom, 1
bath, fenced yard,
remodeled. No Pets.
$475 month, $475 dep.
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,
$500dep. 623-1601
3/2 mobile home on pri-
vate lot. Total electric.
$625 month, $250 de-
posit. No pets. Baycrest
Realty, 994-7918
Two trailers for rent.
Nice, clean and quiet.
No pets. Water & gar-
baqe furnished.

7100- Homes
7110- Beach Home/
7120- Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes
7170 Waterfront
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 equipment.
850-994-9985 or

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Brick/Mason for Hire!
SBricks, Block's & Concrete
SBrick Mail Boxes
*Knee Walls
434-5824 j

K & N Lawn Service
~Debri Removal
Licensed & Insured

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 Insiallailon anrd Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our pri. ', l-_n-r re t.ijli ,jir,' SCREWS
Fr E .llTli .: il, i-.rn.j

.; ,, 3 ,l-r lt: j r.- ,- .4 r irn

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging Dirt Work

Clean-ups Raking

Hauling Mowing

Reasonable Rates Free Esiimaies
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
Licensed & Insured

R & L Tree Service

S Free Estimates!
Trimming Pruning
Hauling Land Cleanng
Tree Removal
SStump Grinding
S- 3' Dangerous Trees Our Specialty
t Licensed & Insured
35 yrs 'ererfence
623-2720 or 313-6194


Well Drilling
Licensed & Insured
27 years experience
Wells for drinking water,
irrigation, ponds,
..t and pump repair.

,850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818

Buildings/ Garages
All Steel Construction
Free L PlIervi Seiup, Trm 4rcrt.,r'r

Cell: 850-206-4008
Financing Available

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

S 7100 7100
1-owner. 3/2, 1950 sq. Loaded w/ Executive
ft. on 1.5 fenced acres, upgrades in upscale Pace
New heat pump, tile subdivisionll 3/2 1692
& dishwasher. large Living Area 2396 Under
kitchen w/quality RooK 5074 Covington
cabinets. Bonus room, Drive $179,50011 (850)
2-double & RV garages, 324-3759
.in rear. $159,00O
ulf Be 2 B 2 Loaded w/ Executive
Gul feezeard w/d upgrades in upscale Pace
Ba, fenced ard, w/d 3/2,-.. .
hkup. Rent $A0 0/ Sale suBdivisionll 3/2 1531
hku1 Rent $870a Livin Area, 2153 Under
125K. 850-974-2280 Roo 50 Covinton
Milto Drive $171,90011 (850)
GREAT PRICE 324-3759
3 bedroom/2 bath NEW HOME WITH
Town Home with a sin- CUSTOM FEATURES
e garage. Almost In upscale Pace subdivi-
Iou0 sq.t. of living -Isionll 3/2 1483 Livina
and an additional Area 2238 Under Roof.
Screened Florida 1 5002 Covenant Circle
Room. Nice open $158,90011
layout and located (850)324-3759
in imberland Hills. (85) 983-2425
$125 000
Call Deck Realty, Inc. OPEN HOUSE
Linda Deck/Broker Saturday, 9am-2pm
850-626-711 5549 Delona Road, off
or 850-346-2165 Mulat. 3/2 with large
'kitchen, bonus room &
Snew heat pump. RV &
S double garages in rear.
vt, LSt, 1.5 fenced acres.
Navarre $159,000. 994-6117
2 story, 4 br, 2/2 ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining 71
rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg. Milton
whirlpool tub and .
separate shower in mas- Commercial 1.5 acres
ter bath. Beautiful, quiet Route 87.
waterfront neighborhood u850-982-9312
Priced to sell at the. re-
duced price of $260K..
Call 850 261-0322, or
685-8048 leave msg. 7150
Loaded w/ Executive Nice, wood, residen-
upgrades in upscale Pace tial house lot. Paved
subdivisionll 3/2 1533 Road BakerWater.
Living Area, 2165 Under Thunder Lane Milton
RooF. 5089 Covinton $15,000 626-6929
Drive $172,70011 (850) ---

Loaded w/ Executive up-
grades in upscale Pace
subdivisionll 3/2 1672 3 bedroom FEMA
Living Area 2381 Under MOBILE HOME FOR
Roof. 4747 Covenant SALE. Owner financing.
Circle $178,90011 (850) East Gate Mobile Home
324-3759 Ranch. 626-8973


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East Milton
Near Exit 31 98
Oakwood 14x60,
3/2, CH&A. All elec-
tric. 1/2 fenced, rear
yard. 20x40 garage +
12x14 shed + 12x24
deck with enclosed
laundry. $55, 400.

8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 Sport Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140- Vans
8150 Commercial
8160- Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210- Boats
8220- Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330- Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes

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

VW Passat '04 GLS
28,800miles, 4cyl, Great
On Gasl Silver w/leather
interior, loaded, and in
int condition. Asking
$14,800. 517-7927

Red, 2 Door, 4 X4, New
Hard Top, Tow Pkg. Side
Runners, CD Player, New
Custom Rims & Tires.
Good Conditionl $6,200
Excellent condition.
Must sell $11,000 obo
(850) 626-8605
or (850) 607-5060

Mazda B2200
1991 Pickup
Cold AC, new
carburetor new header,
excellent body. Good on
Gasl Needs some work.
$2500. 305-6739

39 FT. '02
2 bedrooms with 1 large
slide. Washer & Dryer.
$11,000. obo.
6234286 or 607-3526

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