Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 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: January 28, 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
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: VID00421
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

Full Text

eSanta Qosas Press

S--.vES ILLE, FL 32611 ".. .| i ... l- ..

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century! LIFESTYLE I BI

Wednesday, January 28, 2009 w w w. 50 cents

Jay employer announces layoffs

Quanum Resources, Inc. says it will suspend operations at its Santa Rosa County facility

Special to the Press Gazette
Denver-based Quantum Re-
sources, Inc. announced last
week that the economic down-
turn and sharp decline in oil
prices had forced the oil and gas
company to suspend its produc-
tion operations in its Jay, Fla.,
field and lay-off half of its Santa
Rosa County and Escambia

County employees.
Representative Greg Evers
commented on the news after
introducing House Bill 515.
"I am deeply troubled andsad-
dened by this week's announce-
ments of further downsizing and
layoffs in Northwest Florida,"
said Evers. "My thoughts and
prayers go out to the Quantum
employees and their families

whose lives have been adversely
impacted by Quantum's decision
to stop production in Jay.
"Hoping to get these employ-
ees back to work, create new
jobs and reinvigorate future
investment by Quantum and
other such companies here in
Northwest Florida, I filed House
Bill 515 this week that, if passed,
would provide economic incen-

tives, including temporary oil
and gas production tax relief,
for small field producers such as
The unemployment in Santa
Rosa County for Dec. of 2008 was
seven percent compared to 3.8-
percent one year ago.
In the state of Florida the
seasonally adjusted rate of un-
employment for December of

2008 was 8.1 percent, which was
almost one full point higher than
the rate for the nation at 7.2-per-
In Santa Rosa County the
workforce for December was
71,726 with 4,996 reported as un-
In neighboring Escambia



Ray Steven Gutierrez was taken
into custody, on two counts of
aggrevated battery with a firearm

JENI SENTER I Press Gazette
According to information gathered this appears to be the Bodega Drive residence where
the shootings occurred Sunday morning where two men were wounded with one suffering
a bullet wound to the chest.


A Milton man was booked
into the Santa Rosa County
Jail Sunday after discharging
an assault rifle and a standoff
at his home. I
Ray Steven Gutierrez, 21, of
Bodega Drive, is charged with
two counts of aggravated bat-
tery with a firearm and is being
held in the Santa Rosa County
Jail without bond.
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Office 'SWAT team members
responded as Gutierrez would
not come to the door, but offi-
cers saw movement inside the
SWAT members used an
armored personnel carrier,
called a Bear Cat, from Okaloo-
sa County that they deployed
at the front of the residence
with a SWAT entry team.
Gutierrez then peacefully
exited the residence with as-
sistance from a Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office Crisis
He was taken into custody
without incident and the SKS
rifle was found inside the home
hidden behind a couch.

Gutierrez is believed to have
shot John Paul Blackmon, 34,
and Randall Mark Elliott, 34, as
deputies responded to the Tom
Thumb in East Milton early
Sunday mornin g as the Santa
Rosa Emergency Communi-
cations Center (ECC) notified
them a citizen was transport-
ing a male subject that had
been shot twice. One of those
wounds was to his chest.
The ECC told the citizen
intpull into the Tom Thumb at
the intersection of Highway
87 South and Hickory Ham-
mock Road so medical person-
nel and deputies could render
assistance, according to Sgt.
Scott Haines.
When officers arrived they
found Blackmon sitting on the
sidewalk in front of the store
with a gunshot, wound to his
upper right arm and a bullet
wound to his left chest that had
exited out his back.
Blackmon's wounds were
the results of being shot with
an SKS assault rifle.
He is currently listed in
stable condition in the inten-
sive care unit at Sacred Heart



Ray Steven
Gutierrez, 21, is believed
to have shot John Paul
Blackman, 34, and
Randall Mark Elliot, 34.
Medical personnel
and deputies met the
victims at the Tom Thumb
at the intersection of
Highway 87 South and
Hickory Hammock Road.
Reportedly the men
confronted Gutierrez
about allegedly selling
crack cocaine to one
of Blackmon's family




Finalists named

for 2010 Teacher

of the Year

By Bill Gamblin
Friday the Santa Rosa
Education Foundation will
surprise the 2010 Teacher
of the Year in Santa Rosa
County. '
Finalist for this year's
honor are Joy Tyner of
Avalon Middle School, Mi-
chelle Barlow of Pea Ridge
Elementary and Beth Lees
of B.C. Russell Elementary
The SREF Teacher of
theYear Selection Commit-
tee, which consists of ad-
ministrators, business and

community leaders, and
past Santa Rosa Teachers
of the Year, will observe the
finalist in their classrooms
and conduct interviews be-
fore announcing the Santa
Rosa Teacher of the Year
on Jan. 30.
The Santa Rosa Golden
Apple Celebration will be
held on Feb. 27 at New
World Landing to present
Teacher of the Year Awards
and honor all Santa Rosa
County teachers.
For sponsorship infor-
mation or tickets to the
event visit www.santarosa. or call 983-5043.

UWF sends safety alert

regarding fake cop

According to a safety
alert from the University of
West Florida, law enforce-
ment are seeking a man
who has made repeated
attempts to 'pull over' cars
by pretending to be a po-
lice officer.
On Saturday evening,
between 8 and 8:30 p.m., a
white male driving a white
Buick sedan flashed blue
lights in an attempt to pull
over a UWF student. The
student was driving on
University Parkway and
continued to campus. The
driver of the other vehicle
turned onto Hillview Ave.
Responding police units
were unable to locate the
Buick on campus or in the
surrounding area.
On January 21, Es-
cambia County deputies
announced they were
seeking a man who pulled
over a teenager Jan. 21 at
approximately 5:30 p.m. in
the area of W. Nine Mile

The suspect is
described as a
white male,
6 feet 2 inches
tall with a mole
under his left eye

Rd. and Beulah Rd.
The teenager stated
that she was traveling
south on Beulah Rd. from
Nine Nile Rd. when she ob-
served flashing lights be-
hind her and pulled over.
A white male described
as approximately 6 feet
2 inches tall with dark,
bushy hair, stocky build and
a mole underneath his left
eye looking to be in his late
twenties to early thirties
approached her vehicle.
The suspect asked the
See COP A4

Jim Fletcher

Printed on

Obituaries..................................... A2
Opinion ....................................... A6
Religion......................... .. .... A7

Sports..... ............................. A10
Lifestyle ........................................ B
Classifieds..................................... B6


Volume 100 |
Issue 84 I 12IIIII

- I ~',',ieVt 4


A2 S t R sa's Press Gaze e

L ,ocal

'Wednesday, January 28, 2009

Rotary Clubs come

together for Ronald

Special to the Press Gazette

Rotary Clubs are coming
together for the Ronald Mc-
Donald House of Northwest
Florida in the effort to raise
$30,000 to build a family bed-
room for .the new House.
The Pensacola Downtown
Rotary c6ntributed an
$8,000 gift and has received
a pledge of $4,000 matching
Rotary District 6940 grant
funds. They are joined by
Rotarians from the Pace and
Cantonment Rotary Clubs
who have also received Dis-
trict funding of $1,000 each
for the project. Pensacola
Downtown Rotary Club
president challenged other
rotaries to join fellow Ro-
tarians saying, "The Ronald
McDonald House aligns with
Rotary's Ifnternational's goal to
support children's health initia-
tives and our club is proud to
assist in realizing this dream."
He is excited to be a part
of a project to build a Ron-
ald McDonald House large
enough to serve an addi-
tional 551 families a year.
Other participating Rotary
Clubs plan to allocate their

district grant funding to the
Ronald McDonald House of
Northwest Florida with a
goal of raising the combined
$30,000 needed to build a
family bedroom.
In 2008, families had to
be turned away 749 times
because there was no room
available. The Rotary Fam-
ily Bedroom will provide
comfort 365 nights a year
for families of critically ill
children seeking medical
care in Pensacola. Every
year, Rotarians around the
world contribute to posi-
tive endeavors within their
community District support
of this project is just one of
the many ways Rotarians
improve the quality of life in
Northwest Florida.
If you are interested in
supporting this campaign,
other naming opportunities
for the new Ronald McDon-
ald House are still avail-
able. For more information
about the Ronald McDonald
House capital campaign,
contact Executive Director,
Andrea Farage, at 850-465-
9876 or andrea@rmhpen-

m.Saturday -:- ebmrary -:- :U a.m.1
* Excellent RE Investment Opportunity Good Cropland
* Prime Growth Area Beautiful Potential Homesites
* Great Timber Investment Tracts 1 & 2 Zoned EA
* Just I Mile to Wild Adventures Tracts 3-5 Zoned RA

I.. Rowell Auctions, Inc. 800-323-8388

The Most Excellent Way

Support Meetings for Alcoholics, Drug Addicts,
and Other Compulsive Behaviors

Every Friday Night at 7pin

@. East Side Baptist Church
4884 Ward Basin Road East Milton 626.1481

Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile, located at the
corner of Nine Mile Road and University Parkway;
offers the care you need at one convenient location.
We offer access to more than 50 physicians and a
variety of services including:

Diagnostic Imaging
Outpatient Surgery

* Physical Rehabilitation
* Walk-in Care
* Women's Services
* Wound Care

For more information, call (850) 208-6000, or visit us

BAPTIST You'll Love the Way
Medicalpark Baptist Cares for You
Baptist Hospital Gulf Breeze Hospital Jay Hospital Atmore Community Hospita
Lakeview Center Baptist Manor Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile
Baptist Medical Park Navarre Andrews Insitute Baptist LifeFlight

Property Appraiser
Announces to:
Santa Rosa County's Senior Citizens!
The Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissions has approved the Senior Citizen
Exemption, which allows an
If you meet the following criteria, you may qualify for an
additional Homestead Exemption in Santa Rosa County.
This additional exemption is for the portion of your tax bill
associated with the Board of County Commissioners only.
Property owner must be 65 or older
Total adjusted household income limitations apply
Must apply no later than March 2, 2009
Must qualify for and/or currently be receiving Homestead Exemption
(Note: You must qualify and
may have to reapply annually).
For additional information:
(850) 983-1880 / (850) 934-8175

District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway,
Pace,' F 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is
District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite
M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
The Santo Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m:
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet ifi
committee at 9 a.m. Mondays preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90.) Phone
983-1877 for information or to. reach their offices.

Jim FI
al Publis
0 (850)3
Santa Rosa's ifletcher
Press Gazette CarolI
6629 Elva St. Office
Milton, FL32570 (850) 6

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

Oneyear(incounty) ................... .$..... 34
Sixmonths(incounty)................. $17
13weeks (incounty)................ $8.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year ................................. $28
Six months .............................. $14
13 weeks .............................. $7

* The entire contents of Santa Rosa's for any
- Press Gazette, including its logotype, are permissi
tu. r . oy I.. I a -n Pri y l


Rosemary Carroll Berrian

Rosemary Carroll Ber-
rian, 81, beloved mother,
grandmother, and great
grandmother, died peace-
fully at home with her fam-
ily by her side on Friday
morning, January 23, 2009.
She was the daughter of
the late Talmage G. Car-
roll, Sr. 'and Mary Lillie
Carroll. She was preceded
in death by her loving hus-
band of fifty-six years, Al-
vin H. Berrian; her broth-
er-Talmage G. Carroll,

Jr. and her sister-Doro-
thy Busby.
Left to cherish her
memory are her five .chil-
dren-Carol Clements
(Greg), Larry Berrian
(C. J.), Paulette Hamel,
Vicki Wolfe (David) and
Gary Berrian (Karen).
She is also survived by 13
grandchildren, 19 great
grandchildren, a brother-
James B. Carroll (Carol)
and numerous nieces,
nephews, and cousins.

Rosemary was a de-
voted wife and mother who
always placed her fam-
ily first. She was a lifelong
member of the Ferris Hill
Baptist Church in Milton,
where she was a teacher
from 1961 until 1991. She
loved babies and served
in the nursery department
for 30 years. In addition,
she assisted her husband
in his role as church trea-
surer for eleven years.
Funeral Services for

Mrs. Berrian were held at
3:00 p.m. on Sunday, Janu-
ary 25, 2009, at the Lewis
Funeral Home, Pace Cha-
pel, with Dr. Brian Nall of-
ficiating and Bro. Bill Wal-
lace assisting. Burial will
follow in the Serenity Gar-
dens Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6 until 8 p.m.
on Saturday, January 24,
2009, at the Lewis Funeral
Home, Pace Chapel.

Speak OUT

Sunday, 2 p.m.
Yeah good afternoon
this is Billy from up in
Blackwater. I was down
on Highway 4 today and
I noticed there was a dog
hunter that had four or five
little sets of horns on his
dog box to show off. Some
of them were spikes, cow
horns, four points. That
doesn't seem like much of
a sportsman. I don't think
those displays are much
of a trophy. I think it is dis-

Saturday, 8:18 p.m.
Yeah, this is Ron. Would
someone in the City of Mil-
ton involved in the baseball
program please send aletter
to the Press Gazette to ex-
plain why these kids have to
pay $50 in these programs?
I would appreciate it.
Editor's note: Ron, we
can't speak for the city, but
items such as uniforms,
equipment, and umpires
are three quick reasons

that come to mind. We do
not know of any recre-
ation league that doesn't
charge some kind of fee.

Saturday, 5:50 p.m.
Yes this is Gene. I was
reading the Jan. 24th Press
Gazette and saw where
Sam was talking about his
grandson at Pace and won-
dering why students have
no freedom of speech. My
daughter goes to Pace and
she has freedom of speech.,
But the students don't have
freedom to disrespect., The
students do have freedom
of speech and after hear-
ing what some students say
at times I wish they didn't.
As far as teaching religion,
there use to be a religion
class taught there, but I
don't know ifit is still taught.
Sam, I thinkyou might need
to find out what is wrong
with your grandson.

Saturday, 2:52 p.m.
Hi, this is Paul. Before

the historical structure
on Elmira became a res-
taurant it was made sure
that it not only met, but
also exceeded all county
and city requirements.
The owners also took the
efforts to make sure the
structure was utilized
to return to the historic
presence of downtown.
One more thing, I have
had many bags of popcorn
while enjoying shows. in
the Imogene and hope-
fully soon I hope to enjoy
many more.
Editor's note: Paul, we
don't believe any recent
comments were refer-
ring to the Blackwater
Caft on Elmira Street,
but some are question-
ing the Mudd Pitt which
operated in the building
that recently burnt ear-
lier this month.

Friday, 11:31 a.m.
Yes this is Olivia. They
talk about the inaugura-
tion and how well behaved

the public was and that
.there were no arrests.
I think everyone there
should have been arrested
for littering. To see all that
trash left behind was just

Thursday, 9:56 a.m.
This is Shana pall-
ing to revise my earlier
speak out comment since
I feel you woh't publish
my other. Here is my new
comment. I was very dis-
appointed to open my
Wednesday edition of the
Press Gazette and see
you did not take part in
this historic event and
honor our president with
a headline.
Editor's note: Shana,
we ran your first 'com-
ment and here is your sec-
ond comment as well.

If you have a short
comment you would like
to make, call the Speak
Out line at 623-5887.

Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.
District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,
Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,
Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@
District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpohjj@mail.
District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane, Gulf.
Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@
The Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30
p.m. second and fouth Thursdays at 5086 Canal St.,
Milton. Phone: 983-5000.

Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
Dixon Street, Milton, Milton, FL 32570,983-5400. Interim
City Monager,'Brian Watkins.
Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 1070
Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100.
City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.
Town of Joy, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822 Hwy. 4,
Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719.
Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa
Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.

Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:

Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone localk 479-
1183; (DC) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614. E-
Sen. Mel Martinez: 356 Russell Senate Office-
Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone 202-224-
3041; fax 202-228-5171.
Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20510; phone 202-224-
5274, fax 202-224-8022.
SPresident Barack Obama: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C., 20500; phone
202-456-1414. E-mail:
Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C., 20500; phone 202-456-1414.

Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL
32570., 983-5550. Email: SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. SCHOOL BOARD
Gov. Charlie Crist: PLO5 The Capitol, 400 S. District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway,



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

not be reproduced in any form
purpose, without prior, written
ion from Santa Rosa's Press

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

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

To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell,
Jarred Oliver
(850) 623-2120

To buy a. photograph
(850) 623-2120


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

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

Jarred Oliver
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902

Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902

To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
(850) 623-2120 or (850) 377-4611
Short items:

Church News:

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:


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

f 4

850-455-4529 UNIVERSITY
A fi le ofqopportunitiesm,



CALL 850-623-2120


| an a o




lfu ly protected by copyright and registry

Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette 1 A3

Sheriff's REPORT

The following are felo-
nies listed beginning Jan.
12, 2009 until Jan. 20, 2009
Causey, Authar Lee;
Male; 46; Apt. C, Apt. 6 Wil-
liamson St, Brewton, AL;
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000.
Register, Kevin La-
mar; Male; 32; 2829 Vene-
tian Garden, Gulf Breeze;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs
2nd Offense, DUI and
Damage Property, Flee
W/Disregard of Safety to
Persons or Property, Re-
sist Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence,, Drive While Lic
Suspended Habitual Of-
fender. 1/12/09
Gritzmacher, Jeffery
Todd; Male; 41; 75 Azalia,
Nakomus, FL; Contempt
of Court-Viol Injunction
Protection Domestic Vio-
lence, Aggrav Stalking-
Follow Harass Cyberstalk
After Injunction. 1/12/09
Hicks, Jacqueline
Danielle; Female; 23; 1662
Florence Ave., Ft. Walton.
Bch; Probation Violation-
Felony. 1/12/09
Mike, Bryan Ladell;
Male; 40; 5434 Bluebird St.,
Milton; Sex Offender Vio-
lations-Fail to Comply W/
Registration Law. 1/12/09
Sinclair, Lydia Alyson;
Female; 29; 111 Virginia
St., Brewton, AL; Dealing
in Stolen Property, Larc-
Theft is $300 Or More
But Less Than $5,000 (2
cts.), Fraud-Imperson-
Use/Imperson-Use/Poss -
ID of Another Person W/O
Consent, Burgl Dwelling
Structure or Conveyance
Armed. 1/12/09

Vibert. Gloria Denise;
Female; 24; 2808 Villa
Woods Circ., Gulf Breeze;
Resist Officer-Obstruct
W/O Violence, Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription. 1/12/09
Hammond, Demetrius
Deandre; Male; 25; Tran-
sient; Probation Violation-
Felony. 1/13/09
Hyman, Terrance
Christopher; Male; 37;
6288 Hamilton Bridge Rd,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 1/13/09
Mezick, Jessica Chris-
tine; Female; 32; 8665 For-
tune Rd., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/13/09 ,
Lee, Ebbin Joseph;
Male; 20; 4059 Driskell Rd,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion. 1/13/09
Slack, Dennis Eugene;
Male; 23; 6407 Skyline Dr.,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 1/13/09
Talley, Tolonda Jill; Fe-
male; 37; 8504 Honeybee
Ln, Milton; Drugs Pos-
sess-Listed Chemical Wit
.Manufacture Cntrl Sub-
stance. 1/13/,09
Daniels,, Kenneth Ja-
son; Male; 30; 2957 Coral
Strip Pkwy, Gulf Breeze;
Larc-Petit 1st Off, Fraud-
Illeg Use Credit Cards Use
More 2 Times 6 Mos Obt
Gds Money $100 or More,
Forgery of Alter Public
Record Certificate Etc,
Fraud-Utter False Instru-
ment. 1/14/09
Dannelley, Brandon
Curtis; Male; 29; 5284 Old
Oak Rd, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/14/09
Haves. Heather Dar-
lene; Female; 17; 13720 Hwy.

89, Jay; Asslt-Intent Threat
to do Violence, Weapon Of-
fense-Missile into Dwell-
ing Veh Bldg or Aircraft,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More. 1/14/08
Sobo, Russell John;
Male; 21; 219 Mountain
Dr., Destin; Burgl of Unoc-
cupied Dwelling Unarmed
No Asslt Batt, Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or
Use. 1/14/09
Adams, Jonathan
Spencer; Male; 19; 6677
Westmont St, Pensacola;
Larc-Petit 1st Off, Forg-
ery of Alter Bank Bill Note
Check Draft. 1/15/09
Larsen, Joshua Paul;
Male; 29; 6432 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 1/15/09
Lockwood, Lynn Ma-
rie; Female; 28; 8256 Luce-
na St, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/15/09
Pearson, William Jus-
tin;. Male; 33; 3349 Laurel
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Obscene
Enter Etc Computer Por-
no Re Minor. 1/15/09
Price, Cynthia Lynn;
Female; 44; 7503 W Jack-
son St., Pensacola; Asslt
on Officer Firefighter
EMT Etc., Resist Officer
W/Violence. 1/15/09
Richardson,. II, James
Edward; Male; 42; 6536 Re-
nee Circle, Milton; Crimes
Against Person-Abuse El-
derly or Disabled Adult W/
O Great Harm. 1/15/09
Ruiz, Christopher Mi-
chael; Male; 35; 3227 Fern-
wood Dr., Gulf Breeze;
Drive While Lic Suspended

Habitual Offender. 1/15/09
Andrassi, Michael
NMN; Male; 52; 6856
Martin Rd, Milton; Pass
Forged Altered Instru-
ment. 1/15/09
Sinks, Paula Jean; Fe-
male; 53; 1507 North 50th
Ave., Pensacola; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Adams, Lawrence Dan-
iel; Male; 41; 4440 Youpon
Rd, Pensacola; DUI Alco-
hol or Drugs 2nd Off, DUI
and Damage Property,
Resist Officer-Aggrav Flee
Att Elude LEO W/Injury
or Prop Dmg., Refuse to
Submit to DUI Test, Drive
While Lic Susp 2nd Off, Ag-
grav Asslt On Officer Fire-
fighter EMT Etc., Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Resist Off-Obstruct
W/O Violence. 1/18/09
Cooley, Lisa Michelle;
Female; 37; 4215 Yearling
Ln, Milton; Sex Asslt By
Custodian Sex Batt Vict 12
YOA Under 18 YOA, Sex
Offense-Incest. 1/16/09
Craighead, Tammie
Sue; Female; 50; 1724
Broadview St, Milton; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Dubois, Robert Mi-
chael; Male; 31; 1853 Lau-,
rel Oaks Ct., Ft. Walton
Beach; Failure To Appear
for Felony Offense. 1/17/09
Edge, John Wesley;.
Male; 19; 4320 Audiss Rd,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony.: 1/16/09
. Green, Antonio Labrin-
ta; Male; 22; 25 Pecan
Loop, Ocala; Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc.. 1/16/09

Hawthorne. Jeremy
Wayne; Male; 19; 7824 Old
Hickory Hammock Rd,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony 1/18/09
Swann, Shane Michael;
Male; 31; 6641 Milton;
Drive While Lic Susp 3rd
Degree or Subseq Off.
Ward, Michael Edwin;
Male; 36; 110 David St., Ft.
Walton Bch; Battery-Touch
or Strike (Domestic Vio-
lence), Kidnap-False Im-
prisonment Adult. 1/17/09
Wilson, Brandon Lee;
Male; 21; 2818 Helen St.,
Pensacola; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 1/19/09
Lucas, Kyle Ray; Male;
20; 5900 W. Nine Mile Rd,
Pensacola; Failure to Ap-
pear for Felony Offense (2
cts.) 1/09
Kasten, Dudlley Buck;
Male; 23; 5477 Cynthia St.,
Milton; Burglary, Petit
Theft, Criminal Mischief.
Barnhill, Jill Lynn; Fe-
male; 33; 6684 Seminole St,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 1/16/09
Carter, Donald Dean;
Male; 55; 4000 Gulf Ter-
race Dr., Destin; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill (domes-
tic violence). 1/19/09
Dale, David Jerome;
Male; 45; 200 Scott St.,
Milton; Resist Officer-Ob-
struct W/O Violence, Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 1/19/09
McKinley, James Wil-
liam; Male; 24; 72952 Hwy.
59, Little River, AL; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon w/
o Intent to Kill,, Improper

Exhibit Firearm or Dan-
gerous Weapon. 1/17/09
Bankhead. Shane Jef-
fery; Male; 22; 5796 Gov-
ernment Dr., Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 1/19/09
Blandon, Jr., Leon
NMN; Male; 52; 328 E.
Johnson Ave., Pensacola;
DUI. 1/18/09
Blevins, Terry Lee;
Male; 45; 2908 Wye Oak
Drive, Belleville, IL; DUI.
Lewis, David Christo-
pher; Male; 31; 8656 Rob-
inwood Dr., Milton; DUI.
Miller, Jasen Claude;
Male; 35; 6774 Quintette
Rd, Pace; DUI. 1/18/09
Peters, Thomas Rob-
ert; Male; 26; 615 Lakev-
iew St., Mary Esther; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Of-
fense. 1/19/09
Roberts,. Steven Glen;
Male; 34; 5409 Gwen Ln,
Pace; DUI, Refuse to Sub-
mit to DUI Test. 1/18/09
Wilks, Tyler Lee; Male;
20; 5889 Country Club Rd,
Milton; DUI. 1/20/09
Flanigan, Joseph
Adam; Male; 17; 1903 Aber-
crombie Rd, Gulf Breeze;
Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence), .Kid-
nap Minor-Interfere With
Custody, Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 1/20/09
Lewis, Cason;' Male;
53; 5606 Hearn St., Mlilton;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 1/20/09
Shoemaker, Christian
Peter; Male; 18; 8977 Eagle
Nest Dr., Navarre; Public
Order Crimes-Accessory
After the Fact 2nd Degree
Felony. 1/20/09


Florida Freedom reports

Sophomore chosen
as top bassoonist
Crestview High School
10th-grader Andrew
Stegner was first chair
bassoonist in the all-state
honor band earlier this
All-state band honorees
had to re-audition for their
chair position. When band
directors from across
the state concluded their
deliberations, Stegner was

chosen in the ninth- and
tenth- grade concert band
as first chair bassoonist.
"Effectively saying he's
the top bassoon player
in the state," CHS band
director Jody Dunn said.

Illegal immigrants
barred from program
An appellate court has
barred illegal immigrants
from a state rehabilitation
program for people who
have suffered brain or
spinal cord injuries.

The 1st District Court
of Appeal on Monday
reversed an administrative
law judge's ruling that had
been appealed by the state.
The decision came in
the case of Miguel Mora
Rodriguez, a Mexican
citizen now living in
Hardee County.
He was injured when
the vehicle he was riding
in was struck by a drunken
His lawyer, JoNel
Newman, said the
appellate ruling was
narrowly drawn to cover
only the brain and spinal
cord program.

Council OKs'pay for
acting city manager
The Fort Walton Beach
City Council is expected
to finalize a compensation

package for acting City
Manager Bob Mearns at its
meeting tonight.
Mearns will be paid
$8,000 per month, along
with a $100 monthly auto
allowance, according to city
documents. He also will be

issued a city cell phone.
Mearns was appointed
acting city manager on
Jan. 13 following the
departure of former city
manager Joyce Shanahan,
who took a job in Ormond

Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


Santa Rosa Medical Center CEO Larry
Meese, who came to the Milton hospital in
March of last year, broughta great many
innovative ideas with him and set about
implementing them over the last several
months. It was under his direction that Santa
Rosa Medical Center went tobacco free
effective the first of this year. No tobacco
use of any kind is permitted inside or out-
side hospital property.
This initiative includes the elimination of
designated areas outside Santa Rosa Medical
Center where employees, patients, or visi-
tors were allowed to use tobacco products.
Larry says that as a healthcare organization,
the hospital is committed to the health and
safety of its employees and patients and that
as CEO he has a responsibility to take a
leadership role in this major health issue,
Larery Meese and allowing people to use tobacco products
defeated this purpose.
It was pointed out that Santa Rosa Medical Center's decision to go tobacco-free
was not an attempt to force anyone to quit using tobacco products. Rather, it was a
concrete way to demonstrate its ongoing commitment to healthy living.
Larry was also instrumental in establishing Santa Rosa Medical Center's Urgent
Care Center.
"I am excited about the opportunities that our hospital has to improve the health-
care delivery system of our community" he said. "I am committed to ensuring that
our team is the best that can be assembled and that we provide the highest quality of
patient care and extraordinary customer service. I look forward to working with our
physician partners to that end. Santa Rosa Medical Center is our community's hospi-
tal, and I will lead Santa Rosa Medical Center in successfully achieving our shared
We take this opportunity to congratulate Larry Meese for a continuing good
administration at Santa Rosa Medical Center. The initiatives to which he has respond-
ed prove that he is dedicated, competent, and committed to the best there is for all of
us. Larry, this Salute is for you! Have another good year!


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


4~I~~I I

A4 S R
P G tt

I focl

I anta osa s ress
aze e

First Friday Fest to be held Feb. 6 SHOOTING from page Al


First Friday Fest will be
held on Friday, Feb. 6 from
5 p.m. until 8 p.m. at His-
toric Downtown Milton.
According to Main Street
Milton Program Manager
Serene Keiek, First Friday
will be an evening of art,
entertainment, shopping,
and culinary experience..
"During First Friday
Fest businesses, shops
and restaurants open late
for an exciting evening in
'Historic Downtown Milton,
FL.' Events will include
Classic cars, motorcycles,
local musicians and artists
located at various busi-
nesses and along the side-
walks," says Keiek.
She says visitors can

come unwind in beautiful
stores like Southern La-
dies for those uncommon
gifts or for that perfect
home accent visit Shabby
"See the historic Old
Post Office and shop for an-
tiques on Caroline St. Walk
on over to Escambia Street
for a showcase of talented
juried artwork at the Drag-
on Fly Art Gallery," Keiek
She also says dining op-
tions available include:
*Liberty Cafe on Willing
St. is open with new menu
items and diners will enjoy
the soft rock and country
sounds of Jordan Pace and
Adam Wagler.
*Blackwater Bistro is
serving food with history
on Elmira Street. With Cliff
Krut on acoustic guitar for

a treat of blues and soul
Keiek says visitors
should enjoy taking a stroll
along the beautiful Black-
water River on the River-
walk, which extends three
blocks in the downtown
"While on the Riverwalk
pay tribute to the Santa
Rosa County Veterans Me-
morial Plaza, see the new
monument depicting the
battle of Iwo Jima.," says
Main Street Milton is
accepting artists, crafters,
jewelers and musicians
with no vendor fee.
For more information
visit www.mainstreetmil-, call Serene Keiek
at (850) 626-6246,. or email
Keiek at mainstreetmil-

Woman charged with grand theft auto

By Bill Gamblin

Sunday a Weekiwa-
chee, Fla., woman was
arrested following a rou.-
tine safety check at the
eastbound rest area in
Santa Rosa County.
Carol Schwan Kelly,
35, was arrested and
charged with grand theft
auto by Florida Highway
Troopers Jayson Paul
and Donald Jones.
The troopers ob-
served a black pick up
truck with dark tinted
windows parked at the
far east end of the park-
ing lot.
Troopers ran the tag
and learned it was a ve-
hicle stolen out of Hills-
borough County.
Officers called for
back up and then ap-
proached the vehicle
as a felony stop since it
was occupied and appre-
hended the driver with-

out incident.
In a separate incident
over the weekend in San-
ta Rosa County two driv-
ers were cited Saturday
night following a traffic
mishap at the intersec-
tion of Highway 90 and
East Spencerfield Road
in Pace.
Casey M. Loper, 30 of
Pace, was transported
to West Florida Hospital
after his Ford SUV was
struck in the right side
while attempting to make
a left turn from Highway
90 onto East Spencerfield
According to witness-
es, Larry P Green, 34 of
Pace, was headed west
on Highway 90 and dis-
regarded a red light and
struck the right side of
Loper's SUV
Green's truck over-
turned after impact and
struck a traffic signal
power box as both ve-
hicles came to a final
rest on the northwest

shoulder of Highway 90
according to the FHP re-
Both drivers were
cited for failure to wear
a seatbelt, while Green
was also cited for viola-
tion of a traffic control
Troopers are also
looking for an unknown
subject in the area after
striking a parked Es-
cambia County Sheriff's
vehicle on Gregor Lane
Saturday morning.
According to the
troopers report, the pa-
trol vehicle was properly
parked and unoccupied
facing east.
The 1993 Toyota four-
door was traveling west
and the right front side of
it sideswiped the patrol
The driver of the Toy-
ota is unknown at this
time and charges are
pending as officers could
not located the driver
Saturday morning.

M. Business Network


Tri cities chapter meets Gulf Coast Business
every Thursday at 7am Professionals meet every
at Steven's Market Deli Tuesday at 7:30 am
3988 Hwy. 90 at Tiger Point Gulf Club
Pace, Florida 32571 1255 Country Club Rd.
Any questions contact Gulf Breeze, .Florida 32566
Debbie Coon at Any questions contact
Greg Cowell at

393-3666 910-0902

Blackmon informed of-
ficers where the shooting
took place and that he and
two friends went to the
home of an acquaintance
that was identified as Ray
Reportedly Blackmon
and his two friends went to
confront Gutierrez about
allegedly selling crack co-
caine to one of Blackmon's
family members.
Blackmon and Elliot
walked up to Gutierrez's
front door and Gutierrez
answered with an SKS rifle
at his side.
As both men stood on
the front porch, Gutierrez
raised the rifle and began
shooting at both subjects
according to Haines.
Elliott was shot through
his right hand as he dove off
of the front porch before he
ran into some tall grass be-
hind Gutierrez's home. ,


Wednesday, January 28, 2009

Blackmon was able to
get to a friends home and
asked to be taken to the
Elliottwas not found until
two hours later as deputies
located him while he was
trying to hide. He was taken
to the Santa Rosa Medical
Center to be treated for his
injuries and released.
In other news, Santa
Rosa County Deputies are
still searching for the pair
who robbed the Burger King
in Navarre at gunpoint.
A female employee at
Burger King ran next door
to the Waffle House and
stated that the Burger King
was being robbed. The of-
fice also received a hold up
alarm from the restaurant
around 8:41 p.m. Thursday.
According to employ-
ees, two Hispanic or Asian
males entered the Burger
King and committed an

armed robbery.
One of the suspects was
brandishing a rifle, while
the other suspect jumped
the counter and went to
teh safe and stole an undis-
closed amount of cash.
Both suspects then fled
on foot out the rear door of
the Burger King.
The suspects were last
seen wearing yellow ban-
danas over their faces, grey
hoddie sweatshirts, and
blue jeans.
A K-9 and helicopter
search was conducted with
negative results.
The suspects are not
know at this time and no
further descriptions of the
suspects are available.
Investigators are asking
anyone with information
to contact the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office at
983-1190 or Crime Stoppers
at 437-STOE

LAYOFFS from page A1

County the unemployment
rate was 7.7 percent.
Quantum also announced
that it is committed to resum-
ing operations in Jay and
re-hiring its local workers
when economic conditions
improve. Quantum stated
that reactivation of such
jobs and operations could be
expedited by local and state
economic and tax incentives
that provided cost structure
relief that would better equip
smaller companies such as
Quantum to compete with
foreign and multi-national

oil and gas producers during
theses challenging economic
In 2008, Quantum had is-
sues occur with a rig that
was being set up just off
Highway 89 east of Jay.
There was, no word if this
issue also contributed to the
decision paired with the eco-
nomic situation.
"I recognize that start-up
production companies and
those with smaller produc-
tion capacities are the type
of oil and gas companies
that will be attracted to the

fields of Northwest Florida,"
said Evers. "Such compa-
nies cannot be expected to
compete with foreign and
multi-national production
giants -in these economic
times without some targeted
incentives and tax relief. It is
my hope that this small en-
ergy production investment
incentive and tax relief pack-
age will help in creating and
saving much-needed local
Northwest Florida invest-
ment and jobs during these
very challenging and difficult
economic times."

COP from page Al

victim to step out of her ve-
hicle, but the victim refused
because the suspect did not
identify himself and was not
wearing a normal-looking
law enforcement uniform.
The suspect asked the
victim a few more questions,
walked to the rear of her ve-
hicle as if to look at the tag
and then walked back to her
and stated "You're free to go.
Somebody must have been
playing a prank on you."
The suspect was seen
leaving in what was de-
scribed as a possible late
model Toyota Camrnny, white
in' color with blue/purple
dash lights and the word
"Sheriff" in small green let-
ters on the driver's door. *
The Sheriff's Office is

asking anyone with any in-
formation on this suspect to
call 436-9620 or Crime Stop-
pers at 433-STOP.
Impersonating a police
officer is a felony and pun-
ishable by up to five years in
prison. Using blue lights is
a misdemeanor of the first
UWF law enforcement
advise the public ,if pulled
over by an unmarked vehicle
or not sure it is a law enforce-
ment officer, proceed slowly
to a well-populated, well-lit
area before making a com-
plete stop. Citizens may also
call 911 to confirm that it is a
legitimate police officer.
The news release ad-
vises, "If the driver of an un-
marked car attempts to pull

you over by activating blue
lights or sirens, and you are
unsure that the driver is a
police officer, turn on your
hazard lights and continue
driving at a reduced rate of
speed until you reach a well-
lit, populated area. If you
have a cell phone, dial 911
and explain your concerns to
the dispatcher."
The University of West
Florida Police Department
does not use unmarked cars
for traffic stops.
If you have any infor-
mation regarding this in-
cident, contact the UWF
Police at 474-2415 or 911 for



OFFICE 626-7299 279-4816 CELL291-7607




9 A.M.

Tuesday, January 27
1-5 p.m. & auction day
7:30 a.m.


.o uis

FL AU 430/AB3

Complete Auction

Liquidation of Major Truss
Manufacturer Machinery,
Equipment & Rolling Stock
3331 McLemore Dr. (Ellyson Park)

(2) Alpine Roof Truss Units w/120' Gantry
Tables, Alpine Floor Truss Unit, Alpine Auto Mill
(computerized), Toyota-Hyster-Clatk Forklifts,
Freightliner Tractor 10 sp., Ford L9000 Dsl. Truck
Tractor, IHC Truck Tractor 4x2 Dsl. w/flatbed &
crane, Ford F350w/MillerWelder/Flatbed/Ladder
Rack, Misc. Ford & Nissan Pickups, Misc. Shop
Tools, Dayton Drill Press, Plate Press, Carts,
Pullies, Pallet Jacks, Air Compressors, Metal
Bandchipper, Office Equipment, Scanners,
Computers, Plotter, Office Furniture and More.
Directions: 1-10, Exit 13, north on Davis 2 miles
to Ellyson Industrial Park. Right on Copter to Paul
Starr. Right to McLemore.
Terms: Full pay auction day, cash or Check with
bank letter. 10% buyer's Premium.

Forinfo, goto: WWW. Bo yIesto nAuctio n s. co m

-, :-: -7 &

4~4t ~' *~ >'. ~ + ~ ~

Accepting New Clients Newclient

Pick Up and Drop Off Oiscoun

Includes AllIStates *




= = 'MW wr w w 'qlmp - I


Wednesday, January 28, 2009 Business Review Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS

Store offers parrots, finches at competitive prices


Rhonda's Aviary is for the
Well not entirely. Actually, it's
somewhat more of a "bird store"
designed and prepared for the
convenience of bird-lovers who
wish to come-in and see what
birds are available or are inter-
ested in acquiring a bird as a
For those who are not famil-
iar with the term, Rhonda Ol-
son, who owns Rhonda's Aviary
- Birtis and More!, explains it
as "a large enclosure that holds
a lot of birds" or an emporium
where birds are exhibited.
In September 2006 while look-
ing for a convenient commercial
location to set up her business,
Olson chose the present site at
5186 Highway 90 in the Pace Flea
Market. Looking back today, she
says she couldn't have made a
better choice. "It's convenient,
there's plenty of parking and the
premises are excellently suited
for my birds," she said.
Olson's interest in birds de-
veloped throughout the years
from her compassionate nature
and a gift from a friend. "I was
in my 20s when a friend gave
me an Amazon parrot that,
incidentally, I still have today
- that significantly impacted
my attitude toward birds in gen-
eral and parrots specifically,"
she said. "I'm an animal per-
son to start with. I connect with
animals and always have all my
whole life."
She said she was shocked
by the sheer intelligence of her
parrot and trained her to do so
many things. "She loved me be-
cause of the positive interaction
between us, and from there, I
began researching as much as
I could about parrot diet and
training and personalities. And I
learned a lot!"
As she became more involved
in her bird-related activities,
Olson said she developed a kin-
dred relationship with them.
"So many people think birds are
something that stay in a cage
and that you throw feed at once
in a while," she said. "They just
don't realize what a really good
pet they can be."

Rhonda Olson and her parrot, XOCHI, are an item that proves birds can be great pets. Xochi is
Olson's constant companion and is a great example of how steadfast a relationship can be

between a bird-lover and a pet.

As her interest in birds grew,
so did her determination to be-
come more involved with them.
That's how it happened that she
decided to become a breeder
and open a shop where she could
share her knowledge and dedi-
cation to birds with others. She
expanded her activities little by
little, and as her commitment
grew, so did her involvement
and business investment. She
says that because she doesn't
have employees and high over-
head and many of the expenses
other stores have, she can sell
her birds for less. In some in-
stances, customers have saved
as much as $400 on some spe-
Different varieties. of par-
rots and rare finches are her
specialty, and there's no end to

the bird-related items and sup-
plies that she has available. She
characterizes her business as
a "bird candy store." It truly is
a one-stop location for all the
auxiliary items anyone would
want in connection with their
birds as pets, including breeding
supplies, medications, vitamins
from bee pollen to alovera spray,'
an almost untold.variety of bird
feed, toys of all persuasions, trin-
kets and other attention-getters,
bird harnesses and leashes, and
of course cages to fit any bird for
any occasion.
And most important of all, it's
crucial customers realize with
whom they are dealing. Per-
mits are required to buy and sell
some tropical birds, and certain
credentials are required for any
transaction. Rhonda's Aviary

- Birds and More! is properly
licensed "and prepared for any
required inspections that state
authorities and regulators might
find necessary following any sale
or commercial transaction.
. With a family of her own that
includes a 19-year-old and a 17-
year-old, Olson says there's not
much time left over for herself,
but her's is a labor of love, and
she never gets tired of making
sure her birds are well-fed and
cared for.
In fact, she says her attitude
toward her birds and people
comes first and often seems to
make her a "...lousy business
person." Integrity never takes
second place with her, and if it
means forgoing a -sale that's un-
necessary, then she's satisfied.
"I will never go out of my way

to sell you something you don't
need or an auxiliary item that is
out of sync with your needs," she
From time to time, a customer
will come in and ask for a toy that
isn't compatible with the bird for
whom it's being purchased. She
says she will take the time to
explain why it's not a good idea
to make such a purchase and, at
the same time, usually make a
new friend.
* Although Olson has about 100
birds in the store and an equal
number at her home location,
there invariably will be a cus-
tomer who wants something
that isn't readily available. "The
customer can discuss his situa-
tion with .me, and I'll try my best
through my networking connec-
tions or other breeders or friends
to locate what they want," she
.A happy, healthy bird is an
active bird, and from the sounds
that greet you when you enter
Rhonda's Aviary Birds and
More!, the aviary is filled with
healthy, happybirds.
Olson has a great deal of in-
formation, that she will pass on
to her customers about the birds
they own or are making prepara-
tions to purchase. "All birds are
wild," she said. "Often people
don't understand that, but the
way you interact with a bird is
different from that of a dog or
cat because they aren't domes-
But you can cultWiate a per-
sonal relationship with a bird
just as you can with any other
animal. It simply takes a lot of
love and understanding, she
says. One piece of advice is para-
mount, however, and that is to
never mistreat your bird.
To seethat apersonalrelation-
ship is possible, all you have to do
is observe Olson with her parrot,
Xochi, who is usually perched on
her shoulder throughout the day.
Visit Rhonda's Aviary Birds and
More! and see for yourself what
a wonderful experience it can be
to win the love of a bird.
You can reach Olson at 850-
994-4466. The shop is open from
9 a.m.-4 p.m. every day except
Wednesday and Sunday, and
she'll be happy to talk birds
whenever you're ready.

The Federal Governmentt has called on lenders, servicers, and banks
to assist homeowners. This is a tremendous benefit for borrowers
seeking to lower their payment and lower their interest rate and even
reduce the principal balance. This restructuring is desJgned to keep
homeowners in their home by customizing a loan payment to fit their
budget with their existing lender.
Get A FREE Case Evaluation With No Obligation!
Call Toll Free 877-791-3998
Mon-Fri 9:00am-6:OOpm, Sat 10:00-4:00 PST.

0- .Climate
.Low rates
,Moving supplies
.15% Military Disc.

'AL .

* *? '*. ,?* , %t *^i** *' S

ai toi,?

We Offer Personal Loans

$800 to $3000

Call or Come By and See Us,

(850) 99

All loans are subject Iour lbteal *edi policy and ceditlimilalons,

5041 Dogwood Dr. Milton
FRI & SAT 11AM-10:30PM SUN 11AM-9PM
KAROKE LIVE Thurisday 6p9pni & Satuday 6pm pm
Buy 2 Lunches Buy 2 Dinners
Get $200 Off! Get $40 Off! c

Monday Combinations The "A" to "L"
Buy 1 Get the 2nd Half Price
Tuesday Fajitas For Two 1131
Beer Domestic $125 *Import Beer $150
Thursday Margarita 11am to 9pm
"S" $150 "M" $400 "L" $700
Saturday Margarita
"S" $*0s "M" $400 "L" $700

a a a a E

6Q75 Dogwood Drive
Milton, FL 32570




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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


To be or

not to be

Welcome to the world of America's justice
system, in which you are crazy or insane until
proven otherwise by a doctor or physician.
Take a look at what was learned in a federal
courtroom last Thursday.
Marcus Schrenker claims he doesn't remem-
ber a thing about that fateful flight in which he
parachuted into Alabama. leaving his plane to
come crashing down near some houses in East
Milton and maybe 100 or so yards short of the
Blackwater River.
Were these events that of a man with am-
nesia or just another sales pitch as many have
claimed Schrenker was capable of spinning?
Since the day following the plane crash, many
of Schrenker's previous customers have, on
national television, described him as a smooth
talker with a talent for getting people to believe
Listening to these descriptions of the man, we
now wonder, does he really have amnesia or is he
just using these "talents" to play the system?
If Schrenker had amnesia, how would he
have remembered where he had stashed the
motorcycle was in Alabama? Also, would he
have checked into a hotel under an assumed
name and payed for the room with cash? (News
outlets have played the video of Schrenker at
the hotel in Alabama.)
In addition, if he does not remember the
events of Jan. 11, then why did he text his friend
in Indianapolis to tell him, "When you get this
message, I will be gone" and "I made a $2-mil-
lion mistake"?.
Now he has forgotten all of this.
We wonder if he remembers the fact his wife
filed for divorce on Dec. 30 or that a warrant was
served on his businesses on Dec. 31 or the de-
fault judgment on Jan. 9 against him in a Mary-
land Federal Court worth over $500,000.
He reported, and is on tape reporting, his
plane was struck and was in an emergency con-
dition when, in fact, officials say the plane was
fine until it crashed in East Milton.
But now Marcus has amnesia and his attor-
ney is wanting him to undergo a mental evalua-
tion on public dollars.
All of this money ... to see if the man really
remembers ... anything.
We just keep finding questions. If the man
didn't know what he was doing, then why did he
rip pages out of a map so he could find Quincy,
Why is he trying so hard to make sure the
people in New York believe his story?
We hope he remembers the fact that he called
the paper in New York from his jail cell in Pen-
sacola to tell his story. Hmm. Memory seemed
fine then, didn't it?
The media cannot talk to this man, but he can
choose to whom he will speak.
We wonder what the man is actually trying to
It certainly appears the man orchestrated
deals, which have cost people close to $9 million
It's bad enough we had to pay emergency
personnel to secure the man's plane and gov-
ernment officials to investigate the crash. Now
we have to pay for doctors to examine this man
just to see if his memory works.
Our system, designed to insure guilty go free
before innocent go to jail, can lead to some re-
ally crazy situations. And this is a good example
of that.

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

6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

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

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School Prayer
If the more than 80 per-
cent of the people in the
United States' that claim
to be Christians were in
fact Christian, how could
the ACLU even exist. They
started as a communist or-
ganization, and all that has
. changed are their tactics.
The ACLU was founded
on Jan. 19, 1920. It grew out
of a previous group, The
National Civil Liberties
Bureau, which had grown
out of the American Union
Against Militarism, and a
party that was held in New
York City and attended
by just about every radi-
cal from New York, such
as Socialist Party notable
Norman Thomas, future
Communist Party chair-
man Elizabeth Gurley Fly-
nn and Soviet agent Agnes
Roger Nash Baldwin is
the founder and director
of ACLU. At the time of the
founding, he was deeply
involved in the communist
movement. In late 1935, he
gave a speech that said his
political goal was commu-
1 Corinthians 1
18For the preaching of

- -. -~ -. ~


the cross is to them that
perish foolishness; but unto
us which are saved it is the
power of God. 19For it is
written, I will destroy the
wisdom of the wise, and will
bring to nothing the under-
standing of the prudent.
E. R. McCormick
Jay, Fla.
High Pockets
When I was a small girl,
girls were never allowed to
wear a pair of pants. We al-
ways had to wear a dress,
even in the cold days of
Arkansas. Sometimes we
would have some brown
stockings with a garter belt
to hold them up.
My father was a tall man,
so I took my height from
him. My mother was about
five foot three or so. Now I
would outgrow my dress,
and they would become
short, so that was why I was
called "High Pockets."
My half-sister was short
like our mom, so I can re-
member feeling so tall.
She was from my mother's
previous marriage, and her
dad had died when she was
5 years old.
Now Dad was a logger,
such hard work. Because of

this, we lived in make-shift
houses that they would put
up for the workers to live
in. The houses were always
two rooms, one to sleep in
and one to cook in, if your
family was lucky. Some-
times we would go into an
old house that leaned a lot.
My brother and I could get
on an old chair and ride to
the other end of the kitchen
at one place.
This took place in the
time frame of 1934, and
times were hard. Now they
are saying we are in a de-
pression like the '30s. I don't
think so. The homeless now
mostly chose to be so. I re-
member my mother helping
outin a hog killing. She would
bring home some meat that
they would give to her. And
sometimes it would be the
whole head. She would boil it
and make something called
Souse made with cornbread
ground up at the Grist mill.
We ate because we were
hungry. We had no running
water in our homes. I was
14 years old before we had
electric lights, and it was one
bulb in each room, and the
light bill was $2.50 a month.
I was the middle child,
and it seemed I stayed in

trouble, mostly wanting my
way. My older sister was
seven years old when I was
born, and my brother was
three years younger than I.
So the middle child had to do
something to be noticed. It
usually ended with a lot of at-
tention. My dad shaved with
a straight razor that had to
be sharpened on a leather
strap. When it (the leather
strap) was used on me, I
would have signs of it on my
legs, and I soon learned -to
mind. My mom would say,
"Your dad will tend to you."
So I learned early to respect
my parents. Now they say
you must not make children
mind; you aren't suppose to
whip them at all. I tell you,
[whipping works]. This is
why the biggest employer
we have in our country to-
day is the prison.
I hope the new presi-
dent can turn this country
around, so we can have
jobs for all that wants one.
Some people won't work
and don't want a job. We
have raised them some that
way. Welfare is the only way
they have ever known. This
is one woman's opinion.
Norma J. Burch
Munson, Fla.

Wednesday, January 28, 2009

*^ ^' '*i^s^^ B~a~s^^ s^'i gasW


Wednesday January 28 9


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A7

Military BRIEFS

Seaman Joseph Herrin
(FHTNC-Navy Seaman Joseph E.
Herrin, son of Sharon E and Joseph
E. Herrin of Milton, Fla., recently
completed U.S. Navy basic training
at Recruit Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week program,
Herrin completed a variety of train-
ing, which included classroom study
and practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting, water
safety and survival, and shipboard
and aircraft safety. An emphasis was
also placed on physical fitness. The
capstone event of boot camp is "Bat-
tie Stations". This exercise gives re-
cruits the skills and confidence they
need to succeed in the fleet. 'Battle
Stations' is designed to galvanize the
basic warrior attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and endurance
in each recruit through the practical
application of basic Navy skills. Its
distinctly 'Navy' flavor was designed
to take into account what it means to
be a Sailor.
Herrin is a 2008 graduate of Milton
High School of Milton, Fla.

Major Darien A. Pedota
(FHTNO-Marine Corps Maj. Darien
A. Pedota, whose wife, Brenda, is the
daughter of Dennis R. Pocica of Pace,
Fla., and fellow Marines and sailors of
Marine Wing Support Squadron 172
(MWSS-172), Marine Wing Support
Group 17 (MWSG-17), 1st Marine Air-
craft Wing (1st MAW), Marine Corps
Air Station Futenma, Okinawa, Ja-
pan, recently returned from a seven-
month deployment to Iraq in support
of Operation Iraqi Freedom and the
Global War on Terrorism.
MWSS-172 supplied support to the
forward element of Marine Aircraft
Group 16, 3rd MAW (Forward), to in-
clude tenant and visiting squadrons

at Al Asad Air Base, Anbar province,
Iraq, as well as provided combat ser-
vice support throughout the prov-
MWSS-172 constructed more than
25 helicopter landing zones through-
out Anbar province and built a refuel
and replenishment point about 100
miles north of the Euphrates River,
increasing the operation area of the
3rd MAW Additionally, the squadron's
motor transportation company car-
ried 103, 062 tons of cargo more than
429, 733 miles between March 25 and
Oct. 15,.
The sailors of MWSS-172 are
primarily corpsmen, including aug-
ments from Marine Aircraft Group
36, MWSG-17, Naval Hospital San Di-
ego and Naval Hospital Twentynine
Palms, Calif. They maintained the
squadron's medical readiness and
secured supplies for two cooperative
medical engagements with the Iraqi
medical system as well as provided
medical treatment to Iraqi civilians in
remote villages. MWSS-172 was the
first Marine wing support squadron
from the III Marine Expeditionary
Force to deploy in support of Opera-
tion Iraqi Freedom and the first de-
ployment of the squadron in support
of the Global War on Terrorism.

Seaman Apprentice
Joshua C. Rozier
(FHTNC-Navy Seaman Appren-
tice Joshua C. Rozier, son of Angel L.
and Samuel L. Rozier of Milton, Fla.,
recently completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training Com-
mand, Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week program,
Rozier completed a variety of train-
ing, which included classroom study
and practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting, water
safety and survival, and shipboard
and aircraft safety. An emphasis was

also placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp
is 'Battle Stations'. This exercise
gives recruits the skills and confi-
dence they need to succeed in the
fleet. 'Battle Stations' is designed
to galvanize the basic warrior attri-
butes of sacrifice, dedication, team-
work and endurance in each recruit
through the practical application of
basic Navy skills and the core values
of Honor, Courage and Commitment.
Its distinctly "Navy" flavor was de-
signed to take into account what it
means to be a Sailor.
Rozier is a 2008 graduate of Milton
High School of Milton, Fla.

Seaman Recruit
Mark A. Wisler
(FHTNC)-Navy Seaman Recruit
Mark A. Wisler, son of Leanne R.
and stepson of Phillip E. Boswell of
Milton, Fla., recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit Train-
ing Command, Great Lakes, IL.
During the eight-week program,
Wisler completed a variety of train-
ing, which included classroom study
and practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting, water
safety and survival, and shipboard
and aircraft safety. An emphasis was
also placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp
is 'Battle Station'. This exercise gives
recruits the skills and confidence they
need to succeed in the fleet. 'Battle
Stations' is designed to galvanize the
basic warrior attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and endurance
in each recruit through the practical
application of basic Navy skills and
the core values of Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly 'Navy' fla-
vor was designed to take into account
what it means to be a Sailor.
Wisler is a 2007 graduate of Milton
High School of Milton, Fla.


hits Santa Rosa

County this week

Written by Dustin Gray

As the ACLU tries to
tighten its reign on the
School System of Santa
Rosa County, the youth
groups of the Baptist
churches of Santa Rosa
County are participat-
ing in DNOW (Jan. 30 -
Feb. 1. This event is a way
in which youth, grades 6th
- 12th, can focus on the one
thing that the ACLU wants
the School System to stop
mentioning, Jesus Christ.
All the youth groups will
meet on Jan. 30 at 8 pm
at First Baptist Church
of Milton to start there 3
day journey through the
DNOW experience. The
rally will allow students
to meet other youth from
across the county as well
as participate in praise
and worship through the
sounds of the Baptist Col-
legiate Ministries band.
Also, Walt Barnes, director
of B.L.I.H.P ministries, will
be there to speak to these
young people about the im-
portance of knowing and
following Christ. Follow-
ing the rally, students will

head to their host homes,
where leaders will be able
to walk them through ses-
sions from the small group
study entitled: Revealed.
Through these sessions,
students will be able to re-
move the intimidation fac-
tor of the Bible by clearly
seeing the big picture of
God's Word. Revealed also
teaches students easy to
remember skills to use in
studying any passage of
Scripture. On Saturday,
students will examine the
rest of their sessions in
the small group study and
will participate in an after-
noon focused on missions.
Finally, most youth groups
will meet back together on
Sunday and will allow their
church family the oppor-
tunity to see what these
youth were doing during
the weekend and hear the
changes that were made in
their lives. If you or some-
one you know is interested
in being involved in Disci-
pleNow, they may call their
nearest Baptist church or
they can call Immanuel
Baptist Church at 994-6152
for information.

Booth Brothers to

perform in a special

concert this February

The Booth Brothers in
Concert at Immanuel Bap-
tist Church, 4187 Highway
90, Pace, Florida 32571 on
Thursday night, February
5th at 7:00 p.m. There will
be no charge for admis-
sion; however, a love offer-
ing will be taken up.
The Booth Brothers
Trio is known for their har-
mony-drenched vocals and
warm, easy voices. Their
unique ability to commu-
nicate through song and

humor have garnered
them many fans with their
appearances everywhere.
They have won numerous
awards including Trio of
the Year, Male Group of the
Year, Best Live Performer
of the Year, Song of the Year
and various other honors.
They won six awards at the
National Quartet Conven-
tion in 2008. You will not
want to miss this high-en-
ergy event at Immanuel
Baptist Church.

Put Your




Call Debbie Coon 393-3666
or Greg Cowell 910-0902

Ask the Preacher

...a weekly column answering your
questions with Bib/ical answers about life.

Dear Readers -
I was asked this question at an ASK THE
PREACHER conference that I was doing with a group of
Christian men. "When did evangelical Christians stop using
wine and switch to grape juice in their communion services?"
I surmised it had something to do with the Temperance
Movement of the late 1800's and/or the Prohibition days of
the early 1900's.' Rev. Tony Llorens of the Hickory Hammock
Staff did some research for me and came up with the follow-
ing suprise to us all. I hope you enjoy the revelation.
"The practice goes back to the late 19th century and
a Methodist dentist named Thomas Bramwell Welch. (See
Apparently Welch had scruples about the use of wine and had
heard of Louis Pasteur's process of pasteurization of milk.
Welch was successful in applying the process to grape juice,
and he began to use it in his church, where he was a
Communion steward.
His son, Dr. Charles Welch, was an enterprising
Methodist layman (a dentist, like his father) from southern
New Jersey. He marketed the pasteurized grape juice to tem-
perance-minded evangelical Protestants as authentic biblical
"wine." As word spread and as the temperance movement
grew among evangelical Protestant churches, Welch left den-
tistry and produced Welch's Grape Juice commercially.
The impact of the temperance movement and the
availability of the "unfermented juice of the grape" can be
traced in the Book of Discipline and actions of the General
Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church and the
Church of the United Brethren. Daniel Benedict (author of
this article) Copyright 2004 The General Board of
Discipleship of The United Methodist Church, PO Box
340003, Nashville TN 37203-0003.
As I read this, it makes perfect sense! There was no
relaible refrigeration until the early 1900's. Grape juice would
spoil after only a few days unless it was fermented. The
Prohibition days in the USA, would have made it ILLEGAL
to have or to use the wine as well. This also answers the ques-
tion as to if it was real wine that was used in the New
Testament days or some kind of "weak" wine or just grape
juice. More than likely, it was, as I have taught my entire min-.
istry...REAL WINE!
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 informa-
tion 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

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I ABIuNA Ki~misr~i~u-Pju-rRMA smg.I


AS I Scinta Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, January 28, 2009


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 recommenda-
tion on the proposals):
Thursday, February 12, 2009 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the
Thursday, February 26, 2009 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:

Ordinance No. 1:


Zoning District Amended: from R1M (Mixed Residential
Subdivision District) to HCD (Highway Commercial
Development District) total approximately 37.81 (+/-) acres.

Zoning District Amended: from Ag (Agriculture District) to M1
(Restricted Industrial District total approximately 7.69 (+/-).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture to

Zoning District Amended: from R1M (Mixed Residential
Subdivision District) to HCD (Highway Commercial
Development District) total approximately .34 (+/-) acres.

Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Single Family
Residential,to Commercial.

Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single Family Residential
District) to HCD (Highway Commercial Development District) -
total approximately .78 (+/-) acres.

Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Single Family
Residential to Commercial.

Zoning District Amended: from PUD (Planned Unit
Development District) to R1 (Single Family Residential District)
-total approximately 13.95 (+/-) acres.

Ordinance No. 2:


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 appealing 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

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 Divisi6n 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.


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


A8 I Santa Rosa's Press G e


wednesday January 28 9



Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9

PARA registrations
PARA youth baseball
and softball registrations
for children ages 3 to 14 as
of May 1 will run through
Feb. 9.. Registrations at
the Santa Rosa SportsPlex
will be 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays
and Thursdays and 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Saturdays.

Gospel Projects
Registration for T-ball,
softball and baseball be-
gan Jan. 19 at the Santa
Rosa Christian School
for the upcoming season
at Gospel Projects. Sat-
urday registration at the
school is from 9 a.m. to
noon. Leagues cover ages
3 1/2 to 14. If you would like
more information or are
interested in coaching
or umpiring, contact Tod
Brainard at 623-4671. Gos-
pel Projects Youth Athletic
Club reserves the right to
close registration in any
league prior to the Feb. 14

City of Milton
The City of Milton youth
baseball and softball reg-
istration is under way for
boys and girls ages 7 to 14.
Register Monday through
Friday from noon to 8 p.m.
or Saturdays until Feb. 7
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Milton Community Center
on Byrom Street.
The season will begin in
mid-March. The fee is $50
for the first child and $45

for each additional child.
Price includes jersey, cap
and trophy. Head coaches'
children play for free.
For more information,
contact Linsey Williamson
at 850-983-5466, ext. 208 or

East Milton sign-ups
East Milton Youth Asso-
ciation is holding baseball
and softball registrations
every Saturday from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. until further no-
tice at the East Milton Ball
Park Board Room. Ages
to play baseball are 4 to
16, while softball is 8 to 16.
Please bring a birth certifi-
cate when you sign up.
For more information,
call 723-6103 (softball) and
380-6299 (baseball) or visit

East Milton
spring soccer
East Milton Youth As-
sociation will conduct its
spring, soccer registration
through Feb. 7 from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the East Milton
Ball Park Board Room. The
league is open for children
ages 4 /2 to 17 years of age.
For more information, call
983-9705 or visit www.east-

Coaches needed
East Milton Youth As-
sociation is in need of vol-
unteers to coach soccer,
baseball and softball. If you
are interested in coaching,
please call 449-8606.

Central High
bass tournament
Central High School
varsity baseball team is
holding a February Fever
Bass Tournament on Feb.
7 at Smith's Fish Camp on
the Escambia River. The
tournament will start at
safe light, and run until 3
p.m. The event is rain or
shine, and the entry fee is
$110 per boat. Prizes are
$2,000 for first place, and
the top two lunkers will be
a 60/40 split. You can regis-
ter at Jim's Fish Camp on
U.S. 90. For more informa-
tion, call 791-2851.

Pace cheer clinic
The Pace High School
Basketball Cheerleading
Clinic will be Feb. 2-9 and
will conclude with all par-
ticipants cheering during
the Pace vs. Navarre var-
sity basketball game. The
camp is open to children
ages 9 to 14. Instruction
will be provided in the ar-
eas of motions, jumps, bas-
ketball cheers, chants and
a halftime dance. The cost
of the, camp is $35. Regis-
tration deadline is Jan. 23.
For more information, call
995-3600 or e-mail layn@

Pelicans clinic
The City of Milton will
host a Pensacola Pelicans
baseball and softball clinic
on Feb. 7 from 9-11 a.m. at
the Milton ball fields on
Byrom Street. The free

instructional clinic is open
to all boys and girls ages
7 to 14. Children who at-
tend the clinic will learn
various baseball/softball
skills taught by Pelicans
coaches. Register Monday
through Friday from noon
to 8 p.m. at the Milton
Community Center.
For more information,
contact Linsey Williamson
at 850-983-5466, ext. 208 or

Bike and car show
ABATE of Florida's Gulf
Coast Chapter is holding its
2nd Annual Birthday Bash
Bike and Car Show on Feb.
14. Registration starts at
8:30 a.m., and judging will
begin at 11 a.m. with the
people's choice trophies
awards at 11:45 a.m. The
show will be at the Tourist
Information Center park-
ing lot. The entry fee is $10
per entry. Entrance is free.
For more information, call'

Youth wresting
The Milton youth wres-
.tling season has kicked off
and the Milton Panther
Takedown Club Youth
Wrestling Program for
ages 6 and up with for-
mer Olympic Coach Rob
Hermann will be at Hobbs
Middle School gym from 7-
8:30 p.m. every Thursday
Cost is $35.

Futbol Club
Registration is ongoing
for the fall recreational

season. Online registra-
tion is available at www. Regis-
tration fees range from
$100 to $125, and there
is an additional fee for
team jersey. Individuals
interested in coaching or
assisting can sign up on
the volunteer page while
registering their child or
e-mail vicepresident@fc-
More information on
the recreational and se-
lect soccer programs is
available on the club Web

Pensacola Double
Bridge Run
Runners from around
the U.S. and beyond will
race through history
at the 2009 Pensacola
Double Bridge Run as
America's "First Place
City" celebrates its 450th
birthday. The annual 15k
run will start in historic
downtown Pensacola, fol-
low the waterfront and
cross two bridges lead-
ing to the finish line at
Pensacola Beach, where
Spanish explorer Don
Tristan DeLuna landed
on Aug. 15, 1559, to estab-
lish the first European
settlement in America.
Prize money is award-'
ed to tke overall winners
of thie 15krace.
The 15K starts at 7 a.m.
and requires a minimum
pace to ensure a high level
of competition, but a chal-
lenging 5K race, starting
at 8 a.m., is also available,
crossing the Santa Rosa
Sound Bridge leading to

the same finish line as
the 15k race at Portofino
Boardwalk, the site of
the post-race party and
awards presentations.
More details can be
found at www.Doub-

2009 Pensacola
The fifth annual Pen-
sacola Marathon and Half
Marathon will be at 6:30
a.m. Feb. 15 in Pensacola.
Runners will cover a
USATF certified course
and start in Veterans Me-
morial Park, turning on
Scenic Highway and wind-
ing through Northeast
Pensacola and running
on part of the Fiesta 10K
course back on to Palafox
near Texar before heading
south on Palafox to Zar-
ragossa and then north on
The course will close at
12:30 p.m., and all partici-
pants must maintain a 14-
minute-per-mile pace for
the first four miles.
Race applications are
available at www.pen-, and
the entry fees are $45 for
the marathon and $25 for
the half marathon. Entry
fees will increase after
Jan. 31.

More activities can be
found at www.srpressga- 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 en-
ter your events there.

Fish and Wildlife REPORT'

This report represents
\some events the FWC
Northwest Region handled
from Jan. 16-22; however,
it does not include all ac-
tions taken by the Division
of Law Enforcement.

Walton County
Over the past two weeks,
officers Randall Brooks
and Espy Letcher worked
closely with private land-
owners with land adjacent
to Northwest Florida Water
Management District lands

along the Choctawhatchee
River Wildlife Management
Area concerning boundary
issues, postings and work-
ing illegal entry onto both
the private and water man-
agement lands.

Washington County
This past week area
officers focused attention
on various complaints on
Econfina Wildlife Manage-
ment Area, Carter Tract
and an 1,100-acre private
tract called White Oaks

Pasture. Officers targeted
alleged deer, dog viola-.
tions in the still hunt ar-
eas and on private lands,
road hunting, trespass and
baiting inside the manage-
ment areas.
Officers Warren Wals-
ingham and Mark Clements
responded to assist a Wash-
ington County Sheriff's Dep-
. uty who stopped two young
men for shooting a doe deer
along a roadway with a .22-
caliber rifle. The officers
investigated and charged

the two subjects with tak-
ing .antlerless deer during
closed season and for taking
deer by illegal methods. Wit-
nesses observed the pair
shoot the deer repeatedly
on a ditchibank.

Liberty County
On Jan. 16, Officer Hank,
Forehand worked a tres-
passing complaint north of-
Hosford. He found evidence
where a hog had been killed.
early that morning. He

checked the area again
that evening and found two
people dragging a deer out
of the area. Both subjects
ran off in the woods, but
Forehand apprehended
them and seized one doe
deer. The subjects were ar-
rested for trespassing and
possession of illegal deer.

Leon County
On Jan. 13, K-9 Officer
Jeff Babauta, Officer Chris
Jones and FWC Investi-

gations set up a robotic
deer replica in east Leon
County. About 8 a.m., a
tow truck driver passing
through spotted the rep-
lica. The driver exited the
tow truck with a shotgun in
harid and shot at the replica
three times. He was trans-
ported to the Leon County
Jail and charged with felony
trespass by projectile. The
Remington shotgun was
seized as evidence and the
tow truck was towed away
by another tow company.

Brian Casey wins Jim
Harrington Award

Brian Casey, 54, of Mil-
ton, is this year's recipient
of the Pensacola Runner's
Association Jim Harrington
Memorial Award. The award
was presented Jan. 17 at
the PRA's Pensacola Beach
The Jim Harrington Me-
morial Award was estab-
lished by the PRA in 1998
to commemorate Jim's
love of running and the ca-
maraderie that brings ath-
letes together. The award
honors athletes who have
used running and physical
activity to overcome adver-
sity or to recognize persons
who returned to the sport of
running after overcoming
serious injury or physical ill-
Brian has lived with
Type 1 (insulin-dependent)
diabetes for 30 years. At 40,
he began to experience the
onset of complications from
his disease and vowed to run
regularly to improve his dia-
betes management. He'soon
began entering races and
has completed numerous
competitions up to the half-
marathon distance. In 2000,
he branched out into triath-
lons. However, his training
received a major setback
about three and a half years
ago. While bike riding north
of Milton, he was knocked
off his bicycle by a dog. He
ended up in the hospital.
He spent the next several
months in a halo and neck
brace. He kept fit by walking
up to six miles a day or rid-
ing a stationary bike. Today,
he is back to doing triathlons
and running. His next race
will be the Pensacola Mara-
thon, his first race at that
distance. He also will chair a
new PRA race to benefit or-
ganizations that help people
with spinal cord injuries.

Friday, January 30, 2009 9:58 FM 0.3/ Feet
Friday; January 30, 2009 12:55 AM 0.43 Feet Friday, January 30, 2009
1:39 AM 0.51 Feet 6:41 AM Sun'rise Friday, January 30, 2009 2:35 AM 0.51 Feet
6:40 AM Sun rise 8:17 AM 0.02 Feet 5:28 AM. 0.05 Feet 6:40 AM Sun rise
8:52 AM Moon rise 8:54 AM Moon rise 6:39 AM Sun rise 8:53 AM Moon rise
9:34 AM 0.02 Feet 3:05 PM 0.38 Feet 8:52 AM Moon rise 10:04 AM 0.02 Feet
3:49 PM 0.45 Feet 5:24 PM Sun set 1:07 PM 0.39 Feet' 4:45 PM 0.45 Feet
5:23 PM Sun set 9:39 PM Moon set 5:23 PM Sun set 5:23 PM Sun set
9:38 PM Moon set 9:53 PM 0.10 Feet 5:32 PM 0.19 Feet 9:39 PM Moon set
9:38 PM Moon set

Saturday, January 31, 2009
3:25 AM 0.22 Feet
6:39 AM Sun rise
8:11 AM 0.15 Feet
9:22 AM Moon rise
3:31 PM 0.70 Feet
5:24 PM Sun set
10:38 PM Moon set

Sunday, February 1, 2009
1:23 AM -0.14 Feet
6:39 AM Sun rise .
9:55 AM Moon rise
3:47 PM 0.96 Feet
5:24 PM Sun set
11:41 PM Moon set

Saturday, January 31, 2009
2:41 AM 0.18 Feet
6:40 AM Sun rise
6:54 AM 0.12 Feet
9:23 AM Moon rise
2:47 PM 0.58 Feet
5:25. PM Sun set
10:39 PM Moon set

Sunday, February 1, 2009
12:06 AM -0.12 Feet
6:40 AM Sun rise
9:56 AM Moon rise
3:03 PM 0.80 Feet
5:26 PM Sun set
11:42 PM Moon set

Saturday, January 31, 2009
5:15 AM 0.14 Feet
6:39 AM Sun rise
9:22 AM Moon rise .
12:50 PM 0.60 Feet
5:23 PM Sun set
8:14PM 0.11 Feet
10:38 PM Moon set

Sunday, February 1, 2009
6:38 AM Sun rise
9:55 AM Moon rise
12:48 PM 0.83 Feet
5:24 PM Sun set
11:41 PM Moon set

Saturday, January 31, 2009
4:21 AM 0.22 Feet
6:40 AM Sun rise
8:41 AM 0.15 Feet
9:22 AM Moon rise
4:27 PM 0.70 Feet
5:24 PM Sun set
10:39 PM Moon set

Sunday, February 1, 2009
1:53 AM -0.14 Feet
6:39 AM Sun rise
9:55 AM Moon rise
4:43 PM 0.96 Feet
5:25 PM Sun set
11:42 PM Moon set



Wednesday, January 28, 2009 w w w. srpressgaz ette. com Page A10






Photos by BILL GAMBLIN I Press Gazette

Former Pace standout Bear Comer, who now plays for Pensacola Junior College, works with hitters at the Pace Area
Recreational Association baseball park hosted by Relevant Life Church.

ABOVE: Milton baseball coach 'P
Craig Bragg works with a hitter.

AT RIGHT: Former Pensacola -.
Pelicans skipper and current scout/!
instructor for the New York Mets I Pensacola Pelicans skipper
Mac Seibert talks to the young former player T Nunnari
men. observes a young man's swing.

Central gets back

to .500 with win

Pace continued its roll in
District 1-5A as it downed
Choctaw and Pace.
The Patriots (18-2)
jumped outto an early 20-
5 lead over Choctaw in the
first quarter as they cruised
to a 65-48 win Saturday.
Choctaw made a late
rally in the fourth quarter
but could not overcome
the offensive onslaught by
the Patriots, led by Justin
Wright's 32'points and nine
Same Ervin was next
with nine points as Pace
improved to 12-1 in District
1-5A action.
On Friday, the Patriots
were successful in defeat-
ing Tate 49-38.
Tate took an early lead
in the first quarter 10-7 and
held on to a narrow one-
point advantage at halftime,
In the second half, the
Patriots came t6 life and
took control of the game by
outscoring the Aggies 14-9
in the third quarter.
Tyler Swanson led Pace
with 11 points while Wright

added 10 points while grab-
bing 11 rebounds.
In other action over the
weekend, the Milton Pan-
thers (11-8) notched a win
and lost a heartbreaker in
double overtime.
Navarre won a hard-
fought game that needed
two extra periods before
Tony Anderson drove to
the hoop with six seconds
remaining to secure a 40-38
Brandon McCloud led
Milton with 12 points, while
Brandon Allen scored 11
before he fouled out in over-
On Friday, the Panthers
rolled all over Pensacola
Catholic 56-37.
Allen led Milton with 15
points as the Panthers were
finding their stroke from be-
yond the three-point arch.
McCloud added 13 in
the win while Jamal Smith
added 10.
On Friday, Jay lost to
neighboring rival Baker 57-
47 at home.
Baker took an early 15-10
lead in the first quarter, and
the Gators never looked
back as the Royals fell to 13-
5 on the season.

Pace just misses against Niceville

Florida Freedom Newspapers

spite everything that
hung in the balance a
possible district title,
bragging rights and a
personal milestone for
their head coach Fri-
day night's District 1-5A
tournament champion-
ship game against Pace
was simply another night
at the office for members
of the Niceville girls' soc-
cer team.
Despite spending
much of the contest's
opening 10 minutes in
constant retreat, the
Eagles received a pair
of first-half goals from
Marleigh Howard before
holding on for a 3-1 win
at Steve Riggs Stadium.
The final score was
not in favor of the Lady
Patriots, but coach Joey
Goodwin was pleased.
"Friday's game was
outstanding," Goodwin
said. "We played well all
over the field and really
had an opportunity to
"Even though we
were defeated, it was a

NICK TOMECEK I Florida Freedom Newspapers
Niceville's Molly Everitt, left, and Pace's Hannah
Currier battle for possession on Friday during the
district finals at Steve Riggs Stadium in Fort Walton

great game for us."
In a game between
what Niceville Coach Mi-
chael Denton referred
to as "two possession-
based teams," it was
Pace that appeared to
grab the upper hand at
the outset, using crisp
passes and excellent ball
control to set up shot af-
ter shot on the Niceville
Niceville's strike
was sudden. Julianne
Gaubron set up for what

seemed to be a harmless
free kick from near mid-
field. Instead, her kick
was redirected into the
goal by Howard for the
contest's first goal.
Then, near the 10-
minute mark, Lindsay
Foy lobbed a perfectly
placed pass toward the
center of the Pace box,
where a crashing How-
ard punched the ball in
for her second goal of the
night and a commanding
2-0 lead going into the

Goodwin said his girls
had plenty of chances,
they just did not find the
back of the net.
"We felt as though we
could have beaten them,
but some shots just didn't
fall for us," he said. "We
controlled a good bit of
the game, and that was
"We are hoping to get
to face them again in the
Pace struck quickly
in the second, scoring on
a arching long-distance
shot off the foot of Mary
Katheryn Taylor to cut
the Eagles' lead in half,
but Niceville answered
at the 15:19 mark when
Krystel Taylor's corner
kick bounced off the far
post and trickled in to
give Niceville its winning
Pace will travel to
Panama City to play
Mosley (Lynn Haven) at
7 p.m. Thursday in Tom-
my Oliver Stadium.
The winner of this
match will play the win-
ner of Niceville and Chil-
Mosley is perfect this
season at 20-0-1.


Milton jumped out to an early
lead and cruised to a big win
over county rival Pace on Satur-
day night in Milton.
The Lady Panthers (11-9)
took an early 17-9 advantage in
the first quarter and held off a
small rally by the Lady Patriots
before intermission.
Leading 28-21 at the break,
Milton took control in the second
half as Veronica Ffrench scored
a game-high 22 points while Vir-
ginia Ffrench added 14 in the
Pace was led by Shelby Pardy
with 14 points in the losing ef-
On Friday, Navarre edged
Milton Navarre.
Navarre took an early two-
point lead 13-11 at the end of the
first quarter in the back-and-
forth affair and managed to ex-
tend that margin to four, making
it 32-28 at the break.
Milton managed to cut the
Lady Raiders' lead to two at the
start of the fourth quarter, but
that deficit held up for Navarre.
Georgia Boles led Milton with
15 points, while Veronica French
added 13.
In other girls action on Friday,
Central High fought their way
back to .500 on the season with a
49-39 win over Laurel Hill.
The Lady Jags jumped out
to an early 14-3 lead and held off
any challenges mounted by Lau-
rel Hill.
Daysha Enfinger was the
big weapon for Central as she:
scored 22 points and- grabbed 17
rebounds, while Nicole Hamilton
grabbed 11 rebounds to go along
with her four points in the win.
Jay defeated Northview 53-32
Friday at home as they managed
to jump out to a 24-10 lead.
In the fourth quarter, Jay fin-
ished it off with a 16-9 run for the
Jay (12-7) was led by Tessa
Hendricks with 18 points, while
Joy Gandy and Amber Stead-
ham added 12 points each.
Hendricks grabbed 15 re-
bounds while Gandy chipped
in 11 to win the battle of the


1M Section

Page 1


Over 30 groups showed a lot of drive Satur-
day morning as the Santa Rosa Kids House
held its Inaugural Road Rally at Pace High
Participants could enter in one of four classes: Rookie
(ages 16-19), Veteran (ages 20-40), Legends (ages 40+),
and Business Class. There was also a contest for showing
your school spirit whereby the participants could decorate
their cars in their school colors and win a trophy.
The participants were given a "Rally Book" upon de-
parture giving them clues, puzzles, trivia and directions
to help them navigate through Pace, Milton, Jay & Mun-
son. They stopped at various historical sites throughout
the county as well as Winkles' Pharmacy who supported
the event. Their lunch 'pit stop' was at Carpenter's Park
in Milton where they were served pizza provided by Papa
.After completing the course, participants turned in
their rally book at Pace High School where the judging
took place.
In the Rookie Class David Williams, Cameron Cham-
bers and Caitlin Campbell took first place. .
In the Veteran's Class James & Clara Watson took first
place, Jason & Mary English took second, and Ashley &
Melanie Lay laid claim to third.
In the Legend's Class first place went to James
Everidge & Wayne Murphey. Second place went to David

& Lindy Kirkpatrick, with Rona and Ronald W
Johnson coming in third.
In the Business Class driving the 1950's
police car with no speedometer or odometer, Navy Cool
came in first place. Representing UWF Anita Schonberg-
er and Tammy McGuckin claimed second, with Scott Olah
& Karen Pritchard taking third.
Representatives of Pace High School claimed the Show
Your Spirit Award and Principal Lay will be awarded a
traveling trophy that will be passed back and forth between
Santa Rosa County High Schools in subsequent years.
The event was supported by volunteers from Whiting
Field, Pace High School, representatives of the Santa Rosa
county Sheriff's office including Sheriff Wendell Hall, the
Santa Rosa Kids House, and Pete Moore Chevrolet. Vari-
ous local businesses pitched in with monetary support. A
voucher for a free car wash was provided to all the partici-
pants by Ronnie's Car Wash in Milton.
When all was said and done, the participants shared
that they enjoyed themselves while learning something
new about the county they had not known before. And all
married couples are still happily married.
Those who entered the race helped raise funds for the
Santa Rosa Kids House, an advocacy center for physically
and sexually abused children. The race brought in over
$2000 for the Kids House, which operates strictly by grants
and donations of the community.

Photos by BILL GAMBLIN | Press Gazette

At left, A 1950 Ford Los Angeles Police cruiser
owned by Keith Boring which was the first car out
on the rally course. Below,a Mini Cooper was the
last car out for Saturday's Road Rally to benefit the
Santa Rosa Kids House. Below left, Tanya Harper
and Emily Spry (right) talk about the rally. Bottom
right, a Corvette sits in line ofcars waiting for the
event to begin.

Above left, Mark Stevens gets inside the 1950 police
cruiser. Above right, This rally driver was anticipating
his chance to get a rally book to start the course. At
right, the police cruiser begins the rally. Bottom.right, a
Hummer waits to begin. Below, a worker hands out
information. At left, cars line up for the start of the rally.



wiI-M I o lIl X ZUaIIv aijj,

Road resurfacing
to begin in Pace
Santa Rosa County
Public Works began a
roadway resurfacing
project in the Pace area
Jan. 27. The project will
include the resurfacing
of Floridatown Road from
the bay to Highway 90 and
the resurfacing of Chu-
muckla Highway from
Highway 90 to the Five
Points intersection. Turn
lanes will be construct-,
ed at the intersection of
Chumuckla Highway and
Giddens Road. Minor de-
lays can be expected, but
complete road closures
are not anticipated. The
work is expected to be
complete by May 1. Please
contact the Santa Rosa
County Public Works De-
partment at 850-626-0191
with questions.

Homestead Exemptions
being accepted
Greg Brown, Santa
Rosa County property ap-
praiser, will be accepting
Homestead Exemption
applications, as well as
scheduling appointments
in Navarre and Gulf
Breeze, in January and
February. Walk-in appoint-
ments are welcome on a
first come, first served ba-
sis. To make an appoint-
ment, please call 983-1898.
For all other services, call
Gulf Breeze Recre-
ation Center: 2-6 p.m. Feb.
23,800 Shoreline Drive
Navarre Library:
9a.m.-noon Feb. 23, 8484
James M. Harvell Road in

Parents' math refresher
seminar scheduled
You've probably forgot-
ten more math than your
child knows. Come to Syl-
van Learning Center for
a free math seminar so
you can be a resource at
homework time.
7:15 p.m. Feb. 5, 5668
Gulf Breeze Parkway
(across from the zoo). For
more information and to
.register, call 934-6111 by
Feb. 3.
7:15 p.m. Feb. 10, 4062
Avalon Blvd. in Milton. For
more information and to
register, call 626-3533 by
Feb. 9.

Officers' luncheon
to benefit ALA
Local police .officers
will serve and entertain
guests in exchange for tips
at the Bonefish Grill, 5025
N. 12th Ave. in Pensacola,
from 12:30 to 2 p.m. Jan.
30. You qan have your mug
shot taken and receive a
subpoena to appear before
the judge. There also will
be a neighborhood watch,
and participants will be
able to write a ticket. Res-
ervations are required.
Call 850-478-5864 or e-mail All
proceeds to benefit the
American Lung Associa-

Heart healthy meals
program planned
Vickie Mullins, 4-H
agent for Santa Rosa
County, will present a pro-
gram on foods that are
heart healthy Feb. 5 at the
extension office, 6263 Dog-

'*wood Drive. The morning
of events will start with
a business meeting for
home community educa-
tors at 9:30 a.m., and Mull-
ins will share her program
from the kitchen. The
agent will share the foods
with those in attendance.
All HCE members and 4-H
leaders are encouraged to
attend this meeting, and if
you are interested in be-
coming an HCE member,
please call the extension
office at 623-3868. For non-
members, there will be a
small fee to cover the cost
of foods that will be served
for lunch. There will be
handouts of the meals
prepared. RSVP as soon
as possible.

Milton plans meetings
City Council will meet
in executive session at 4
p.m. Feb. 2 in the council
chambers of City Hall.
Milton's Public Works
Committee will meet at
8:30 a.m. Feb. 3 in confer-
ence room B of City Hail.'
Physical Plant and
Insurance Committee will
meet at 3 p.m. Feb. 4 in
conference room B of City
Economic Develop-
ment Committee will meet
at 3 p.m. Feb. 5 in confer-
ence room B of City Hall.
All meetings are open
to the public. Locations
of all meetings are at 6738
Dixon St. in Milton. Call
983-5411. for more infor-

Olive Garden offers
food for homeless
Every first Wednesday
of the month, New Life

Deliverance Temple and
the Fort Walton Beach Ol-
ive Garden have teamed
up to serve meals to the
homeless from 5-6 p.m.
(unless the food runs out
before 6 p.m.)
Soup, salad and bread
will be served at 2105 Pan-
handle Trail in Navarre,
one traffic light west of
Walmart onHwy. 98.
People who have been
evicted; lost their perma-
nent home; are unable to
maintain regular, safe, ad-
equate shelter; have had
to move in with another
family in order to support
their family; live in tem-
porary shelters; or have
to live in the open air are
welcome. Call 939-4081 for
more information.

Program offers free
eye exams, glasses
Beginning Feb, 5, pa-
tients with low or fixed
incomes and no insurance
can call to see if they qual-
ify for the free eye exams
and glasses under the
"Doctors With A Heart"
program. Appointments
will be scheduled until all
times have been filled. Pa-
tients needing glasses will
be offered a select group
of frames to choose from
and lenses at no charge.
Dr. Gene Terrezza and
associates will provide
the exams on Feb. 13 at
two locations: downtown
Pensacola (call 434-2060)
and Milton (call 623-0319).
Ocularist John Imm will
provide free services in
cleaning and. polishing
artificial eyes in the down-
town Pensacola and Mil-
ton locations.

Whiting Field to

host public meeting

The U.S. Navy is pre-
paring an environmental
assessment for the overlay
and extension of runway
surfaces at existing Navy
outlying landing fields to
provide two 5,000-foot long
runways with 1,000-foot
long overruns and 2,000-
foot long clear zones at
each end of the runways
in compliance with T-6
solo landing requirements
and two 4,000-foot long
runways with the same
overruns and clear zones
to accommodate dual T-6
landing requirements.
NOLFs being consid-
ered are Barin, Summer-
dale, Silverhill and Wolf,
all located in Baldwin
County, Alabama. The pro-
posed action is necessary
to facilitate the transition
of Navy flight training at
Naval Air Station Whiting
Field from the currerit T-
34 aircraft to the new Joint
Primary Aircraft Training
System T-6 aircraft, which
requires longer runways
for safe landing.
The modifications to
the selected NOLFs would
include the purchase of ad-
ditional private property
and easements, removal
of some structures, relo-
cation of some occupants
and realignment of some

The U.S. Navy is cur-
rently in. the scoping pro-
cess to obtain information
or data that would facili-
tate the decision-making
process. Your participa-
tion in the decision-mak-
ing process is important,
and you are encouraged
to provide input to the en-
vironmental review pro-
A public meeting to
present the details of the
proposed NOLF modifi-
cations and the potential
impacts is being held at
the Summerdale Com-
munity Center, 300 West
Jackson in Summerdale,
Ala., from 6-9 p.m. Jan. 29
The U.S. Navy re-
quests your presence at
this meeting to discuss
the proposed project and
to receive answers to any
questions you might have
concerning the project.
Maps showing the
project details can be ob-
tained by request from
Mr. Sean Heath, Naval
Facilities Engineering
Command Southeast,
Box 30, Building 903, NAS
Jacksonville, Jackson-
ville, FL 32212, by. email
or by facsimile at 904-542-

Library to host free

AARP tax preparation

Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace is proud to offer
medical care for the Pace and Milton communities.
When you need convenient care that's close to
home, choose Sacred Heart.

Sacred Heart Medical Group

Laura Harrison, MD
Daniel Hickman, MD
Mark Josephson, MD
Robert Kincaid, DO
Matthew Kinzelman, MD

Obstetrics & Gynecology
Dina Navarro, DO
Sacred Heart Rehabilitation
Ann L. Baroco Center for Breast Health
Sacred Heart Lab Express
Sacred Heart X-Ray & Imaging Services

The Medical Park also offers easy access to many
other physicians and outpatient services, including:
Pace Surgery Center
Gastroenterology Associates
IThe SurgeryGroup
Allergy & Asthma Center of Northwest Florida, PA
Pensacola Orthopaedics
Pensacola PM&R
T. Joseph Dennie, MD, PA, Orthopedic Surgeon'
Southeast Vascular Group
Comprehensive Pain Management
Cardiology Consultants,

Man TRies Out For Pro Team
After Using Thera-Gesic&
BEXAR COUNTY- After applying Thera-Gesic to his
sore right knee, Tom W. tried out for his favorite basketball
team. When asked why a 5'9" older man could possibly
think he would make the team, he painlessly replied:

Quality-it's in M-F 9-6 Sat 9-5 We accept

because it's Aft W MasterCard,
in our dang busiand

U.S.D.A. Bonelessly U.S.D.A Fresh Lean
Thera-GesU Go Tomh Go

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It's that time of year
again, and three locations
in the Santa Rosa County
Library System are once
again AARP Tax-Aide
Sites. The AARP Tax-Aide
program is the nation's
largest free, volunteer-
run tax preparation and
assistance service, pro-
viding service to millions
of low- and middle-income
taxpayers, with special
attention to those ages 60
and older.
The AARP Tax-Aide
program offers free one-
on-one counseling to help
individuals prepare and
file basic tax forms, in-
cluding the 1040, 1040A,
1040EZ: and other stan-
dard schedules. No .ap-
pointment is necessary.
Library locations are
equipped to file your re-
turn electronically, allow-
ing you to receive your
return much faster.
Free AARP Tax-Aide
Preparation is available
Feb. 3 through April 15
at these locations: Gulf
Breeze Library on Tues-
days, Wednesdays and
Thursday from 9:15 a.m.

to 1:15 p.m.; Milton Li-
brary on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m.; and Navarre Li-
brary on Thursdays and
Fridays from 9:15 a.m. to
1:15 p.m.
Visit the Santa Rosa
County Library System
home page at www.san-
to link to the AARP Tax
Preparation Web Site and
a list of important docu-
ments to bring with you.
You also can link from
the home page to the Li-
brary System Tax Forms
Site for links to com-
monly used tax forms.
Library staff will assist
you with printing from
the U.S. IRS tax Web site
at any time. From Jan.
1-April 30, many printed
tax forms are available at
each library.
The Santa Rosa Coun-
ty Library System is a
department of the Santa
Rosa County Board of
County Commissioners.
.Libraries are located in
Gulf Breeze, Jay, Milton,
Navarre and Pace.
Find additional infor-
mation at www.santarosa.

Become a library volunteer

Special to the Press Gazette
Libraries are corner-
stones of American com-
munities, and the most
successful libraries in
America are those that
forge partnerships to serve
their communities with ex-
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is look-
ing for a group of dedi-
cated library volunteers.
Please think about joining
this group to contribute
to library service in your
community. Working with
library employees at the
library in Gulf Breeze,
Jay, Milton, Navarre or
Pace and with the county
volunteer coordinator can
be very rewarding, and
you can provide valuable
support to enhance library
Not many things in life
are free, but joining your
library volunteer group is.
Volunteer jobs are many
and varied, and you can
select from a variety of
volunteer job descriptions,

including general library
support, grounds main-
tenance, youth program
assistance, and helping
family history and geneal-
ogy. researchers. You can
choose a regular sched-
ule or be "on call" when
To become a volunteer,
get an application by link-
ing to the library W6b site
or picking one up at your
local library. Submit your
completed application to
your local library, and the
volunteer coordinator will
contact you .to get you
You also can go to the
library Web site and link
to more information about
the program.
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is a de-
partment of the Santa
Rosa County Board of
County Commissioners.
Libraries are located in
Gulf Breeze, Jay, Milton,
Navarre and Pace. Find
additional information at








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Wednesday, January 28, 2009

T Local

B2 Santa Rosa's Press e


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3

Destin physician, wife, indicted on drug charges

Couple face

life in prison

for improper

dispensing of

prescription drugs


According to a news release
from the State Attorney's Of-
fice for the Northern District of
Florida, a federal grand jury has
returned an indictment charg-
ing Destin physician David W
Webb, 67, and his wife and office
manager, Bonnie F Webb, 57,
with heath care fraud, the un-
lawful dispensing of controlled
substances, identity theft, con-
spiracy to commit health care
and wire fraud, and conspiracy
to distribute and dispense con-
trolled substances.
The defendants were ar-
rested by federal, state and lo-
cal agents in Destin on federal
warrants issued based upon the
charges of the indictment.
Both defendants will ap-
pear on the charges in United
States District Court in Pen-
sacola on Monday. If convicted
as charged in Counts 38 and
107, the counts involving the
distribution and 'dispensing of
oxycodone and fentanyl with
death resulting from the use
of those controlled substances,
the defendants face a manda-
tory minimum term of 20 years'
imprisonment, a maximum of
life imprisonment and a fine of
$1 million on each count.
If convicted on Count 37,
the count charging health care
fraud resulting in death, David
Webb also faces a maximum of
life imprisonment ahd a fine
of $250,000. On the remain-
ing counts, David Webb faces
a maximum total term of im-
prisonment of 1,363 years and
total fines of approximately
$62 million.

Bonnie Webb faces a total
maximum term of 259 years'
imprisonment, and $7.25 mil-
lion in fines.
This indictment is the result
of a joint federal/state North
Florida Health Care Fraud
Task Force investigation that
commenced more than two
years ago.
Acting United States Attor-
ney Kirwin commended the
diligent efforts of investiga-
tors of the agencies involved
in this complex investigation
and praised the cooperation of
citizens and pharmacists who
alerted investigators to the
conduct alleged in the indict-
"The protection of citi-
zens in the community from
licensed doctors who unlaw-
fully dispense highly addictive
controlled substances remains
a priority of this Office and the
Department of Justice," Kirwin
"Doctors should be focused
on helping their patients, not on
scamming the system and ulti-
mdtely placing people at risk,"
said Florida Attorney General
Bill McCollum. "I am pleased to
see this case is being pursued
and look forward to seeing jus-
tice served."
The 131-count indictment
returned by the federal grand
jury in Tallahassee charged
conspiracy to commit health
care and wire fraud; 36 counts
of health care fraud; conspiracy
to distribute and dispense con-
trolled substances including
oxycodone and fentanyl that
resulted in the deaths of per-
sons; one count of dispensing
controlled substances, includ-
ing oxycodone, that resulted
in the death of an individual;
79 counts of dispensing or dis-
tributing controlled substances
including, oxycodone, fentanyl,
hydromorphone, alprazolam
and diazepam; and two counts
of identity: theft involving the
use of another doctor's DEA
registration number by the
defendants during a period of

time when the medical license
of Webb had been suspended by
the State of Florida.
The indictment alleges that:
David Webb, a licensed
physician operating a medical
business known as Destin Pri-
mary Care center, also known
as "Doctors on Call," in Des-
tin, prescribed controlled sub-
stances to patients without de-
termining a sufficient medical
necessity for the prescription of
the controlled substances and
in quantities and dosages that
would cause patients to, abuse,
misuse and become addicted to
the controlled substances.
He prescribed controlled
substances to patients know-
ing the patients were addicted
to the controlled substances,
were misusing the controlled.
substances and were request-
ing additional quantities of con-
trolled substances to support
the patients' drug habits.
He continued to prescribe
addictive controlled substances
notwithstanding prior overdos-
es by the patients on the pre-
scribed drugs and the receipt
of information that particular
patients were abusing their
controlled substances, were
selling their controlled sub-
stances, were addicted or were
"doctor shopping."
He prescribed excessive
and inappropriate quantities
of controlled substances to pa-
tients outside the usual course
of professional practice and
caused his patients to fill pre-
scriptions at various pharma-
cies, thereby causing payment
for those prescriptions from
Medicaid, Medicare, 'Tricare
and Blue Cross/Blue Shield to
'pharmacies filling the medical-
ly unnecessary prescriptions
issued by Webb.
He prescribed controlled
substances to patients that re-
sulted in the deaths of four pa-
tients from the use of the pre-
scribed controlled substances.
He issued numerous pre-
scriptions for controlled sub-
stances to individuals for whom

no patient files were main-
Webb and his wife, Bon-
nie Webb, telephoned prescrip-
tions for patients to pharma-
cies while David Webb was sus-
pended from medical practice
and could not legally prescribe
any controlled substances.
They submitted fraudulent
claims to health care benefit
programs for office visits for
patients that another physi-
cian was actually seeing since
Webb's medical license had
been suspended.
They submitted fraudulent
claims to health care benefit
programs for office visits for
patients Webb had not seen.
They provided controlled
substance prescriptions to pa-
tients who were not seen or ex-
amined by Webb.
'* They caused pharmacies
to fill medically unnecessary
prescriptions for controlled
substances issued by Webb
and caused the pharmacies to
submit claims to various health
care benefit programs for pay-
ment and reimbursement.
Participating in the investi-
gation were Thomas F Kirwin,
Acting United States Attorney
for the Northern District of
Florida; Bill McCollum, Florida
Attorney General, Alex Sink,
Florida Chief Financial Offi-
cer, Mark R. -Trouville, Special
Agent In Charge, Drug Enforce-
ment Administration Miami
Division, James Casey, Special
Agent In Charge, Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation Jackson-
ville Division, Robert E. Har-
ris, Special Agent In Charge,
Defense Criminal Investigative
Service, Gerald Bailey, Com-
missioner of the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforcement,
David Lewis, Acting Director,
Florida Attorney General's Of-
fice Medicaid Fraud Control
Unit, -Ana M. Viamonte-Ros,
M.D., State Surgeon General,
Florida Department of Health,
Charles W Morris, Oklaloosa
County Sheriff, and Mike Adkin-
son, Walton County Sheriff.

Former state


pleads guilty

Florida Attorney Gen-
eral Bill McCollum and the
U.S.Attorney's Office for the
Middle District of Florida to-
day announced that Albert
Andre Zimmerman, a former
state spokesperson for the
Florida Department of Chil-
dren and Families, pleaded
guilty to one count of a federal
charge of production of child
pornography. Zimmerman, 41,
faces a mandatory minimum
sentence of 15 years in prison
and could be sentenced to up
to 30 years in prison.
According to the plea
agreement, from October 2004
through December 2007, Zim-
merman persuaded six teen-
age boys- in Hillsborough and
Orange counties to engage in
sexually explicit conduct and
to email him pictures of their
behavior. Zimmerman also of-
fered to pay, and in some cases
did pay, the boys for the im-
ages. He also claimed he was
selling the images to a third
party who would then distrib-
ute those images overseas. At
times, Zimmerman provided
instruction to the boys con-
cerning the poses they should
assume for the photos. Zim-
merman, formerly of Talla-
hassee and Lakeland, was ar-
rested on a federal complaint
on February 11, 2008, and was
indicted on April 16, 2008.
The case was jointly in-
vestigated by the Florida At-
torney General's CyberCrime
Unit, the U.S. Immigration and
Customs Enforcement (ICE),
the Jacksonville Field Divi-
sion of the Federal Bureau of
Investigation, the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforcement
and the Tampa Police Depart-
This case is part of Proj-
ect Safe Childhood. For more
information on Project Safe
Childhood, please visit www.

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All Board of County Commissioner Meetings and other county department meetings are held at
the County Administrativd Center, Commissioner's Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton.
Florida, unless otherwise indicated
Marine Advisory February 3 5:00 p .m.
SRC Housing Coalition February 4 1:30 p.m.
Conference Room. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy, Milton
Local Mitigation Strategy meeting February 5 1:30 p.m.
Conference Room,. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Tourist Development North End Committee February 5 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce, 5247 Stewart St, Milton
Law Library Meeting February 5 12:00 p.m.
Adminstratite Judge's Chambers, Santa Rosa County Courthouse
Zoning Board of Adjustments February 5 5:30 p.m.
Commission Committee February 9 9:00 a.m.
District 5 Recreational Advisory Committee February 10 3:00 p.m.
South Santa Rosa County Service Center. 5841 Gulf Breeze Parkway. Gulf Breeze

Navarre Architectural Advisory Board
Navarre Chamber of Commerce, 8543 Navarre Parkway. Navarre
Tourist Development South End Committee
Visitors' Center 6543 Navarre Parkway, Nayarte
Building Code Board of Adjustments
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy.. Milton
Commission Regular
Fire Protection Board of Adjustment and Appeals
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy,, Milton
Blackwater Soil and Water Conservation
District Supervisors Board meeting
6263 Dogwood Drive. Million
Local Planning Board
Tourist Development Council Board Meeting
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce. 5247 Stewart t, Milton
Aviation Advisory Committee
Commission Committee
Utility Board
Pre Budget Workshop
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board
Conference Room. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy. Mion
Affordable Housing Advisory Committee
Conference Room. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milon
Parks and Recreation
Commission Regular
Commission Special Rezoning Meeting

February 10 3:00 p.m.
February 11 9.00 a.m.
February 11 2:30 p.m.
February 12 9:00 a.m.
February 12 4:00 p.m.

February 12
February 12
February 18
February 18
February 23
February 23
February 24
February 25
February 25
February 25
February 26
February 26

6:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
9.00 a.m.
5:00 p.m.
9:00 a.m.
8:30 a.m.
3,00 p.m.
5:30 p.m.
9:00 a.m.
6:00 p.m.

Agendas and minutes are also available at wwwsanlarosa.fl.qov. All meetings held in the Board
Room can be viewed live and/or replayed at this web site by selecting the meeting from the main

us 1' a.
*Dl.,llV3~.,On~0~rgtO4B~ ~ipy;~0r~,, rDn~ti~a~,, ~sty.c .i. ~iii'~C 77~r~ Wu Jnct5A~.d.ltn i~ .0, i~ r~ + i.n7s77Y~~.;7+~~..,n .... n'n~unu ni7~.un .n 2. c,.,.' 0~ ~1.ay+

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Wednesday, January 28, 2009

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(850) 623-9600
Toll Free: (866) 894-9023
Fax: (850) 623-9610
Th FinalAdviso alof

Stokes carves a dragonfly on a vase. The vase on the left shows a turtle design

Kiln Walk Society presents

Woman's Club program

The GFWC art department committee
hosted the January meeting of the
. GFWC Milton Woman's Club at the
Milton Clubhouse.
Director of the Gulf Coast Kiln
Walk Society Brenda Stokes spoke as
the evening's guest and presented
information on the Kiln Walk's historical
firing of the Ralph Howard Phillip's
Southern Groundhog Kiln, scheduled for
According to a release by the GFWC,
Stokes was at a pottery conference in
Birmingham, Ala., when she first heard
about a ground hog kiln that existed
somewhere in Jay, and this immediately
piqued her interest. Ground hog kilns
were found mostly in the South, and this
kiln was built in the early 1940s.
Eventually, Stokes located the owner,
who was going to tear the kiln down,
and asked if it could be torn down and
hauled away, and the Society was given
permission to do so. The configuration of
the kiln was completely documented, and
then bricks were loaded in trucks, one by

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theater, concerts...
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thing-to-do listings and events toW

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one, and hauled to the present location
in Holley.
The glazing and loading of the historic
kiln, said to be the only one in the State of
Florida, is set to start on Feb. 12, and the
Inaugural "Lighting Ceremony" will take
place on Feb. 15. Ralph Howard Phillip's
daughter, Pat Meadows, and grandson,
Ralph Lynn Broad, of Huntsville, Ala,,
will conduct the ceremony.
Opening day ceremonies for the
kiln will be Feb. 28. There will be many
historical items from the kiln for sale
that day. Items from the first firing will
be marked with the special "seal" used
by Ralph Howard Phillips, and they
also will be marked for history with the
Inaugural 1st Fire Kiln Walk Seal. Special
"Memorial Limited Edition" Ralph
Howard Phillips celebratory vases also
will be sold and will include some of the
clay from the old Phillips Pottery site in
In addition to being the Kiln Walk
Society's director, Brenda, her husband,
Marty, and son, Jason, own Holly Hills
Pottery. The Gulf Coast Kiln Walk site
is located at the corner of Highway 87
South and Buckeye Drive in Holley-
Navarre, next to the Stokes'.
After the presentation about the
upcoming firing ceremonies, Stokes had
club members gather around a table
while she carved a design of a turtle
swimming. Once she had completed
most of the first carving, she then began
a second, which was of a dragonfly. The
turtle vase will be completed, fired and
presented to the Woman's Club, and it
then will be auctioned off with proceeds
going to the club's Heifer International
For more information on the Gulf
Coast Kiln Walk Society Inc., phone
Stokes at 850-939-2744. If you are
interested in joining the Milton Woman's
Club, phone president Paula Lou
Mapoles at 850-626-9567.
.; ',. ;-, *.*^.'Xi ^ .^ ^* S SE ^ '


Jim Shirley of Pace was the wirtner of the playhouse raffled off Dec. 19 at the Christmas assembly to benefit PHS Project Gradua-
tion. Thank you to all who bought tickets and to A. Needles Construction for donating the playhouse. Also, tickets for a chance on
a three-day, two-night beach condo stay on Okaloosa Island will be on sale. Tickets are one for $3 or two for $5. For more info,
call Sandra at 994-4345.

Got an EVENT?


Northwest Florida

with your



One e-mail will get your event out
to the Florida Panhandle


84 | Santa Rosa's Pres e

Wednesday.~~~~~~~~~~~ Jnay2,20LoaSatRoasPesGeteIB

Duncan McCall Pipe Band wins again in Orlando

Special to the Press Gazette
The Duncan McCall Pipe
Band just returned from the
32nd Annual Central Florida
Scottish Highland Games in
Orlando with another first-place
trophy. This is their third win
in three years in Orlando. This
Win followed a first-place win at
the Stone Mountain Highland
Games in October. Based in

Pensacola, the pipe band has
several members who live and
work in Santa Rosa County.
Chris King, a Milton
resident, is a member of
Duncan McCall Pipe Band and
Pipe Major of the local Santa
Rosa Pipes & Drums.
"A three-peat in Orlando and
a fist place trophy in Atlanta
means that we are currently the
best Grade 4 bagpipe band in

the south," King said. "Winning
in Atlanta and Orlando is a big
deal to bagpipe bands."
According to Steven
Bicknell, Pipe Major for the
band, Central Florida and
Stone Mountain are the two
largest Scottish festivals in the
Southeast and offer the band an
opportunity to compete against
the best.
"Bagpipe bands come from

all over the South to compete
at these festivals," Bicknell
said. "I'm proud of our pipers
and drummers and have been
amazed at what they have been
able to accomplish in the four
years we've been together.
"We've really made a
name for ourselves in the
piping community," Bicknell
continued. "In fact, we've been
invited to play on stage with

The Chieftains when they come
to Birmingham in February on
their Celtic/Scottish tour."
. King said it is a great honor
to be asked to play on stage
with the world's greatest Irish
"These guys are The
Beatles of traditional Irish
music," King said. "I can't
believe we will be playing with
The Chieftains."

Santa Rosa County parents urged to immunize

Health Department
offers free shots

According to a news
release,, the Santa Rosa
County Health Depart-
ment and the Santa Rosa
County School .District
are encouraging parents
of children who will be en-
tering kindergarten, first
grade, or seventh grade to
obtain all required immu-

nizations for the 2009-2010
school year, which begins
on Aug. 24.
The health department
offers immunizations free
of charge and no appoint-
ment is necessary.
Milton location, 5527
Stewart Street:
S Monday Thurs-,
day from 8:00 a.m. 4:00
Friday from 8:00
a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Midway location, 5840
Gulf Breeze Parkway:
Tuesday from
8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

Friday from 8:00
a.m. -12:00 p.m.
Jay location, 14122 Ala-
bama Street:
Wednesdays from
9:00a.m. 11:30a.m.
Students entering kin-
dergarten or first grade
must have a second Vari-
cella (chicken pox or VZV)
vaccination, while those
entering seventh grade
must complete the Hepa-
titis B series and have
a tetanus booster (Td).
Florida began requiring
a second Varicella immu-
nization for kindergarten

and first grade students in
the 2008-2009 school year
due to possible reoccur-
rences of. chicken pox in
school-age children, and
the tetanus booster is a
new requirement for the
2009-2010 school year for
incoming seventh graders.
"Children will not be
allowed to register or pick*
up class schedules without
having all of the required
immunizations document-
ed on the State of Florida
Form 680, also known as
the blue card," said Deb-
bie Price, RN, BSN, NCSN,

School Health Coordina-
tor. "We ask parents to
plan ahead and get these
immunizations early, so
the children won't have
to miss school time in the
According to the Cen-
ters, for Disease Control
and Prevention (CDC),
receiving the tetanus vac-
cination is the best way
to protect against tetanus
and diphtheria. Tetanus
causes serious, painful
spasms'of all muscles and
can lead to lockjaw. Diph-.
theria can lead to breath-

ing problems, heart fail-
ure, paralysis, and even
death. The health depart-
ment recommends TDAP,
the latest version of the
vaccine, which also offers
protection against pertus-
sis or "whooping cough."
For additional informa-
tion on immunizations, in-
terested persons may visit
htm. Other information
such as shot schedules for
children can be obtained
by visiting www.healthy- or by call-
ing (850) 983-5200.

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For Your Convenience
9:00 AM 12:00 NOON
In addition to regular hours
Milton & Midway Offices
January 3rd thru February 28th
To assist in exemption filing for:
Monday thru Friday 7:00 am 4:30 pm
For additional information:
(850) 983-1880 or (850) 934-8175
or visit our website at:

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5415 Mulat Rd. Milton, FL
Next to Brandons Truck Accessories
Nex toBadn rc ceso i I


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I BS

WednesdayJanuary 28, 2009

B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, January 28, 2009

Legal 1/77
Case No.:
WORTH a/k/a
The administration of the Estate
also known as Edith Heflin
Wentworth, and also known as
Edith Mae Wenlworth, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was October 11, 2008; is
pendin in the Circuit Court for
anta osa County, Florida,
Probate Division' File Number
57-200 8CP-38; the address
of which is Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6816 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida 32570..
The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and
me personal representatives' at-
torney are set forth below.

Between Byrom AKC Yorkie puppies
& Magnolia. with vet certificates &
626-2701. or shots. 2 females $800
572-5204 each. 623-4867

(no questions asked)
Black and white, CHIHUAHUA
male French Bulldog. Small type, full blooded.
Midway area. 10 weeks old. $135.
637-5082 994-5971

117 -- Frontline/ Advan-
FOUND stage Flea Killer:
Mixed puppy in Black- SAVE 40% NOW!
water. Apprdx. 6 to 8 No Shipping Or No
months old. 626-7986 Minimum Charge.
Call your dependable
source for pets meds
NoW! 239-
248-7915 www.

All creditors of the decedent'
and other persons having claims 1
or demands against decedent's ptSr& A ANIWA .S I
estate on whom a copy of this -..'.-.^
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this 2100 Pets
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 2110 Pets: Free to
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY 2140 Pets/Livestock
All other creditors of the dece- 2150 PetMemorlals
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBU- Divorce 149, Wills 30
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA Worksheet(850) 434-7524



Baby Goats, Pygmy &
Nubians taking deposits.
some bottle raised

St. Augustine
Farm Direct
We D3elivHer

The date of the first publicationI
of this notice is January 21,
2009. 'p
Attorney for Personal Represent-
William V. Linne, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 153430
P.O. Box 12347
Pensacola FL 32591-2347
850) 43-2224

Personal Representatives:
3585 Arizona Drive
Pensacola, FL 32504

Run your ad STATE-
WIDE and SAVE $$$!
Run your classified ad in
over 100 Florida news-
papers reaching over 4
MILLION readers for
$475 that is less than
$4 per newspaper. Call
this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more
details or visit:

Are you Pregnant?
Considering adoption? A
single woman seeks to
adopt and needs your
help! Financial
security. Expenses
paid. Call BECKY or
Adam. (800)790-5260.
FL Bar# 0150789.

We Deliver & Install
St. Augustine
Balled Pine Straw

Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. MIlton


additional clients.
Over 15 years
of experience!
References available
upon request
Call: 994-6236

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor
work. Clean-ups, raking,
hauling, mowing,
bushhogging, dirt work.
Reasonable rates,
free estimates.
Licensed & Insured.

Painter now conducting
lead checks in your home
for $40.00. Cribs, paint,
plumbing fixtures, etc.
Refundable if I am hired
as your painter. For exte-
rior/interior work,
call Frank 346-4789

*Carpentry Work
Interior Exterior
Family owned busi-
for over 35 years!
Call the Ericksens
(850) 723-2550
or 623-6034

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

Well Drilling
Licensed & Insured
28 years experience.
Wells for drinking
water, irrigation,
ponds and
pump repair.
Free estimates.
Prompt service.

TNT Metal
Will match any price,
of the same.
(850) 983-2296

AtiTtt -.~ttsq ~ c i. c-jO.

. 4w,



1 60 0

Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | BY

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)


"Keg Fridge"
Full size custom modi-
fied refrigerator. This
fridge is from the 60s -
tt may be old but it's
still in good shape. The
interior has been modi-
fied to hold a beer keg.
You provide the keg
and the tap system. Use
it for .beer or to store
extra food. They don't
make 'em'like this any-
Runs like a
$60 obo. 862-3297

Knick-knacks, dishes,
furniture. Too much
to list 7am-1pm
Fri.-Sat., Cancel if rain.
939 Avalon Blvd.
(1 mile north of Garcon
Point Bridge)
Friday 1/30 and
Saturday 1/31.
8am until 2pm.
King size bedroom
set w/ new mattress,
dinette set w/ 4
chairs, full size mat-
tress and frame,
recliners, 2 TV's,
stereo, lots of misc.
4500 Idlewood
in Briarwood, across
from Okki's Steak-
house. House also
for sale. For more
info. call 450-5823
Fri. 1/30, 8am until ?
6216 Hamilton
Bridge Road.
Side-by-side refrigerator,
s washer, lots of dog
crates, clothes, gas
stove, furniture.
Fri. & Sat., 9am-2pm,
6412 Simpson Drive
Household goods, small
appliances, antique

" B U I L D I N G
INCREASE. 25X40 $5,190.
30X50 $6,390. 35X60
$8,990. 40X60 $12,700.
60X100 $33,600. MANY
OTHERS! Pioneer Steel.
(800)668-5422. Since 1980

3. Serenity Gardens
Burial Plots, in Mon-
ument Section. 626-6382

ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if quali-
fied. (866)858-2121,

STATEWIDE Auction paying Aviation
starts Feb 7th 1000 Maintenance Career.
Homes MUST BE SOLDI FAA approved pro-
Free Brochure gram. Financial aid if
(800)491 -8064 qualified Housing available. CALL Avia-
REDC. tion Institute of Main-
tenance (888)
[ 3150' ] Indoor Shows...
Art, Crafts, Gourmet
METAL ROOFING. Delights, Garden/Pet
40yr Warranty-Buy direct items, Home Decor..
from manufacturer FREE admission with
30/colors in stock, w/all 1 paid. Exhibitors call
accessories. Quick turn for special discount
around. Delivery availa- 386-860-0092 www.
ble. Gulf Coast Supply & bucklerpro
Mfg, (888)393-0335
Free n Mammograms,
irW TnlAV Brealst Cancer Info
ElyW FREE Tow-
ing, Tax Deductible,
100% All new Queen Non-Runners Accepted,
Pillowtop set. New. War- (888)468-5964.
ranty. Can deliver. $165
850-471-0330 FREE
1960 trailer. You remove
Brand name Pillowtop from property. Good for
set, King, in plastic, w/ stripping. 686-5332
warranty. Delivery avail.
$209. 850471-0330.
A Brand New Full Mat- 1985 3/2 singlewide
tress w/box in plastic. $6,500; 2002
Warranty. $125. Can Dodge Durango SLT+
Deliver. 850-471-0330 $5,300; 1999 Mer-
Large folding table $35, cury Mystique
1939 wooden ttunk $2,700; 3 piece sofa
$15, 60's chest of set (never used)
drawers $35. .$500; 3 ton Good-
994-9784 man A/C unit (1 yr.
old), paid $2,900,
Wooden cart on asking $1,300;
wheels $20, large couch & ottomon set
wooden shelves $15 $50; 1994 Honda,
each, old chair $5. custom V-twin,
994-9784 $2,900. 983-1323

Wanted Bahai field to Driver Trainees
cut for sod. (850) Needed. No CDL?
336-8050 No Problem! Earn up
to $900/wk. Home
weekends with TMC.
Company endorsed
/ CDL Training.

SFor manufacturing plant
4100- Help Wanted (industrial sewing ma-
4110-Restaurants/Clubs chine operators) Apply
4120- Sales at: Coastal Bedding,
4130 Employment 3501 North Alcaniz,
Information Pensacola, FL 32591
434-0000 .

DRIVEBRousNEEDD Earn $1000-$3200
Sign-On Bonus 35-41 n
cpm Earn over $1000 a month to drive new
weekly Excellent Benefits cars with ads: www.
Need CDL- A & 3 most
recent OTR (877)258-8782_

INGS. CDL-A teams &
drivers willing to team.
Company team splits
$1.06/mi. O/OP teams
earn up to $2.25/mi.
Hazmat required.
$2,000 team sign-on bo-
nus. (800)835-9471

HVAC Tech Trainingl
Tech earns $40K/yr. No
Exp. Needed. EPA &
OSHA Certified 3-5wks.
Local Job Placement and
Financing available.

EARN Extra Income
Mailing Brochures.
Weekly pay check! Free
24 hour information.

Driver- Join PTL today!
Company drivers earn up
to 40 cpm. 1/2cpm in-
crease every 60K miles.
Average 2,800
miles/week. CDL-A re-
Call (877)740,6262

Earn up to $150.00 a
day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge
retail and dining estab-
lishments. Experience not
required., please call

Santa Rosa Health and
Rehab Center 5386
Broad Street. Activities
assistant. Hours include
Sat. & Sun. 3 hours each
day. Tues. & Thurs.
nights 3 hrs. each. Over-
see group activities for
elderly, Transport wheel-
chair patients, visit
one-on-one. EOE/Drug
Free Workplace

Post Office Now Hir-
ing! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Fed-
eral Benefits and OT.
Placed by adSource not
affiliated w/USPS who
hires. Call

All Cockatiels 39

Many Hard To Find Finches

All Cockatiels 3999

SButton Quail 311

Umbrella Baby 11001
Green & Blue Parrotlets

We Carry
Top Quality Bird Food
Essential Harvest (Daily Greens)
Morning Bird, Avitech, Vetaform

Man, Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat- 9-4
Closed Sunday & Wednesday
5186 HWY 90
PACE, FL 32571
(Across from Lowe's)

5100 Business
5110 Money to Lend

PROOF! Do you earn
$800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033 ,CALL US:
We Will not be under-

6100 Business/
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160-Rooms tqr Rent
6170- Mobile Hme/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
0200 Vacation Rentals


Commercial building
for rent. Located on Stew-
art Street. 5 offices with
reception area and re-
ceiving room. Will con-
sider renting unit as a
whole or individual of-
fices. Rent based on
space that you need. Re-
cently renovated. Internet
accessible. 255-4004
office space(s) available.
All recently renovated.
Excellent location, near
Santa Rosa Medical Cen-
ter. Various office sizes.
Offices from $295 and
up. Utilities included.
Second months rent
FREE. 255-4004

2 bedrooms, 1 bath
in nice area. No pets.
$500 month, $400 dep.

Waterfront apart-
ment. Brick duplex.
$1,000 month, $500
dep. 623-5062

Duplex 2BR/1BA.
All electric. Kitchen
equipped. CH/A.
Garbage, sewer
and water furnished.
Carpet, washer/dryer
hookups. Pet deposit.
$300 dep. $450 rent.
6587 A Lee Street
623-4811 /418-2926

For Rent
5789 Eagle Dr.
Newer 2/2 duplex
with 1 car garage.
(850) 439-3007
(850) 777-9214

1/BR furnished partitial
util paid No dogs. Has
laundryroom, in ground
swimming pool, in
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc.
$600 plus $350 de-
positw/coupon. Em-
erald Sands 712-9968

2/1 brick duplex. Stove,
frig., D/W, all ceramic
tile floors, laundry room,
patio & fenced yard.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. $565 per month

Util incld. furnished
No dogs. Has laun-
dryroom, in ground
swimming pool, in
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc.
$495 with $250 dep
w/coupon. Emerald
Sands 712-9968' .

Off Avalon Blvd.
2/BR 1/BA, catheral
ceilings, large kitchen,
laundryroom. No Dogs
$600 plus $350 de-
posit discount with cou-
pon. 712-9968

Off Avalon Blvd.
2/BR 2/BA with laun-
dryroom. Up stairs with
balcony. Water included.
No dogs. $650 plus
$350 deposit. discount
with coupon. 712-9968
Near Whiting
2 bed, 1 bath duplex.
$425 month, $400 dep.
Water included. Call
Don Cumble Realty.
626-8959 / 377-6787
Duplex. 2/2,1 car gar-
age. (Near Whiting
Field) $595 month, $595
sec. dep. Call Don
Cumbie Realty
626-8959 or 377-6787

2/1 brick duplex.
Total electric, *W/D hook
ups, kitchen equipped.
Garbage & yard mainte-
nance incl. $575 mo,
$500 dep. Avail, now

Fourplex. All ceramic tile
floors. Cathedral ceiling.
Stove, fridge, d/w.
Non-smoking unit. $570
month. Includes garbage
p/u and grass cutting.

Navarre- Hidden Bay,
waterfront TH, 3 br, 2.5
ba. Pool, boat slip. No
smoke. 10 mi. to Hurlburt
$995. Joyce 939-2024

*3/2 Home
5145 Trenton Dr.
in Pace $850.
*4/2 Home 6027
Meursalt Rd. in Milton
*3/1 Home 4641 Geri
St. in Milton $800.
*3/2 Home 6710 Ce-
dar Ridge Cir. in Milton
*4/3 Home Arnies
Way in Milton $1200.
*3/2 Home 5476 Oak
Meadows in Milton
1'3/2 Home 4821
Makenna Cir. in Pace
*4/3 Mobile Home
9573 S Trace Rd. in
East Milton $900.
*3/2 Home 6569 Star-
board Dr in Milton
*3/2 Mobile Home
6447 Stanley Cir. in
Milton $650.
*2/1 Home 6737 Ven-
tura Blvd in Milton
Santa Rosa Realty

-~ ~-r *~..


s~ ^'Ssy '^'!y''*S'y -y : .%^ T ^ ^ ^ ?^ '*''';:y!i:B^s--''ts- w-,.-i ^'-.s -

S*Truck Rental -Dirt & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay *Brown Dirt
*Driveway Material
Licensed & Insured
Residential & Commericial
Owner Operator
Phone. 850-994-4458
Cell: 850-698-4920

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service

From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging Dirt Work

Clean-ups Raking

Hauling Mowing

i Reasonable Rates Free Estimates

(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
Licensed & Insured

\' -~. ~

~ ~ ~4' kt'

All Types of Fences
New Installation and!Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy fences are built with SCREWS
Free Estimates I Locally Owned
Licensed & Insured



To Adertis
In Them Business & Services YJ j*UDir -ectory

i~m~c~ + ~w ~ ~ ~ ~>- '

AiioraDbae Lawn uare
and Maintenance

Commercial Residential

Mike Pickard, Sr.
S850-623-1081 J

r Special Occasions L
Business Meetings
I Full kitchen, Tables, Chairs' 1,
2500 sq. ft.
I Call 623-5390
mitor 626-1422
miltongardenclub com


1st Week: $4 for up to 6 lines

2nd Week: $4 for up to 6 lines

3rd Week: $3 for up to 6 lines

4th Week: $3 for up to 6 lines

Each additional line = $1/line/insertion


1st Week: $11 for up to 6 lines

2nd Week: $9 for up to 6 lines

3rd Week: $8 for up to 6 lines

4th Week: $8 for up to 6 lines

Each additional line = $2/line/insertion


$5 per insertion for up to 4 lines

Each additional line $1/line/insertion |

F ;, : "I -11 I



BS | Santa Rosa's Pres e

- I t xu uaIIa -AL OALl-L

s deifissalC

Wednesday, January 28, 2009

C 3 bedrooms 1
S0^ 1 e / bath. Downtown,
newly remodeled. Re-
duced $595/ month.
t'. .est ... .. /(850)776-2792
SAvalon Blvd. Area
a s Great location, great
laundry room. Brick
sqift 2-car garage, pri-
W vacy fences $845/mth
.....' ... ..... ... $845/dep. 983-2118
Boating Haven Two
lm m i n- bedroom brick home.
00lao Do.e r Run Fenced yard. Quiet
llret elem. school. (850)
Country 776-3041eho e

Now Accepting Applications
For I & 2 Bedroom

S994-4353 ww. tt.con

Convenient to Pace'
2/1 Berryhill Road.
Central heat & air.
Large, fenced back-
yard. Newly remodeled
.Reduced to $595

E. Milton
Plantation Woods
Nice home, 3/2 with
2 car garage. In nice
neighborhood. $795
month. 305-4818
East Milton
8753 John Hfamm Road.
For Lease 3/2 New car-
pet. All gas. Water fur-
nished. $750 mth + de-
posit. (850) 276-7993.

For Rent
7050 Season Dr.
Nice 4/2 home in
Milton. Close to
Whiting Field.
(850) 439-3007
(850) 777-9214

1,04 sq ft to2,45 s. ft

Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website

6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255
FL. LiC. #CRC044810 ,

Co'ef O&rL "B oAl See

Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager

07 Dodge Caliber
SXT 32k .......... $10,988
98 Olds Bravada
AWD Only 51k ...... .15,988
00 Ford Cargo Van
Ready To Work ........ $3,995
01 Chevy 1500 Work Truck
Auto A/C ...... . .3,995
02 Chevy Silverado Z71
Ext Cab ........... $9,988
04 Mazda RX8
40k ......... 0O4 $11,988
08 Mazda 3
22k ... ..... .O y 12,888
06 Ford F250 Lariat
Crew Cab Diesel 56k .$19,988
06 Ford 4
Crew l 3,988
02 Nissan Xterra SE
Leather Clean .. . .... ..7,988
08 Buick LaCrosse CXL
Leather 22k . .ON 16,988
01 Chev 2500 Ext Cab
Duramax Diesel 4WD LS Pkg
Extra Clean .. .. .. .15,988
00 Toyota Avalon
XL Loaded .......... $6,888
01 Toyota Avalon
XLS Loaded ......... $7,800
04 PT Cruiser Turbo Touring
Clean ............. 7,988
03 Nissan EXT Cab Fontier
5 speed 90k ...... .$7,500


6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
Pensacola, FL

^*S ......y& .SrSK!X r 7^

S q

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


Sq ft Price
Lexington 1812 190,400
Pinebrook 1833 1102,200
Townsen 1691 '93,100
Fleetwood 1949 '96,800
Executive 2215 1112,900
Regency 2495 s136,900
2&3 BDR Duplex's available

S A T e : 0 -5 0g o S N C L S E 3

* *0

to e% s- S m

. O % m ao

1 6140 6170 1
HOUSE FOR RENT 5 acres with travel
2 bedrooms, central heat trailer (35'), Pole barn.
& air. Garbage fur- For sale or lease. Refer-
nished. 994-5023 ences & security deposit.
Milton- 3br, ba,Nice Phone# 850- 417-3085
brick home, Intersection (off 87 N. Milton)
87 / 89, just 3 miles 2/2, total electric.
south of Whiting Field. .East Gate Mobile Home
Fridge incl'd, Fresh paint, Ranch. 626-8973
new carpet, mostly tile,
$650 mo+sd 682-8483 Clean double wide, 3/2
$600 OR 2/1 $400.
Milton Water & garbage incl.
Cute Cottage, 1 bed- No pets. 675-6614
room, 1 bath. Washer/
dryer hookup. Quiet FOR RENT OR SALE -
neighborhood, near bike 2005, 3 bedroom FEMA
trail. Non-smoking envi- mobile home. East Gate
ronment. $450 month, Mobile Home Ranch.
$450 down. 623-8365 626-8973
Pace Jay/Milton/Pace
3 bedroom 2 bath house, Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
2 car garage. No Pets. rooms. $400-$650 per
994-8218 month.Section 8/Hud ac-
cepted. Call 994-5703
fMilton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, garbage
and lawn service.
V % U2/2 for $450 month.
Pace 4 br, 3 ba, 2160 2/2 for $350/month
sf, FP sprinklers on well. Call 698-4582
Brentwood Est. Finders Milton.
fee if you find our next 2BR/1BA
qualified renter. $1200. $500. month +
850 376-5419 Dep.and Ref. Water
Pace and garbage fur-
NORTH HARBOR nished. Section 8
NORTH HARBOR accepted. (850)
3971 High Bridge Dr.
3Br, 2Ba. Call Barrens Milton
Realty, 850-934-2588 Pollard Mobile Home
Park. 2 bed, 1 bath. To-
f tal electric. Water & gar-
a- bage furnished. $435.
1 6160 i rent, $200 dep. Baycrest
Realty 994-7918
Milton $100 a week in- Realty 994-7918
cludes utilities.Have cats. Milton
References required. Quiet park. 2 bed-
(850) 549-6773 rooms / 1 bath. $365
plus dep. Non-smoking
-environment. No pets.
6170 Milton
1 bedroom. Ideal Quiet park. Large 3
for single. Located on Av- bedrooms, 1 bath. $635
alon Blvd. 626-8973 plus dep. Non-smoking
2 bedroom 1 bath. environment. No pets.
24x36 scrbened front 626-1552
porch. Water and gar- MOBILE HOME RENTAL.
bage furnished. 5583 2/1 in quiet park. Sewer
North Airport Road. and garbage included.
$550. month. $550 de- No pets. $365 plus
posit. 626-3454 deposit. 626-1552
2 bedroom 1 bath.
Water and garbage fur- North87 (Robie Rd.)
nished. Nice neighbor- and 87 South
hood. 6576 DaLisa (Honeybee)
Road. $500 month. Both 3 bedrooms. Both
$500 deposit. 626-3454 $585 month, $350
dep. 623-5062
2 bedroom mobile 5062
home for rent. Front & Pace
back porch. Fenced back 2 bedroom, 1 bath
yard. Air conditioning. mobile home with fenced
623-5145 yard. $425 month, $400
2 bedroom/2 bath mo- deposit. Don Cumbie Re-
bile home on private lot. alty. 626-8959
$475 month. Total elec-
tric. 6252 Morgan Ct. Pace
$250 deposit. Baycrest 2/2 mobile home
Realty 994-7918 4033 Adams Road
2 bedrooms, 1 bath $450 rent, $400 dep.
mobile home with central Pace
air & heat. Includes all 1 bedroom brick
utilities. Located on 1/2 batchlor month,
acre. $600 month. Call Scluded. $535 month,
Roy at (850) 623-9112 $500 dep.
3649 Scoggins Street
% *3 bedroom mobile
home. 6560 Handy Dr.
$525 month, $500
Blumac Realty
RETIRE in quiet country
living campsite with lake
access and pier for fish-
ing. Enjoy long evening
walks. $400. Utilities in-
cluded. Call 623-3314
Furnished 2004
3/BR 1/BAw/W/D
Buddy Hardy Rd. 8
miles from Whiting
Field back gate, ad-
jacent to Blackwater
smoking environment.
References needed.
W. Milton
3/2, 14X70. Total
electric. No pets.
5073 Ridgeway Blvd.
$625 month, $300 dep.
Baycrest Realty

7100 Homes
7105 Open Houses
7110 Beach Home/
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160- Mobile Homes
7170 Waterront
7180- Investment
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


"Copyrighted Material

5974 Chi Chi Circle FREE
Nice, 3/2 custom built 1960 trailer. You remove
home on .65 acre lot in from property. Good for
Tanglewood Oaks Sub. stripping. 686-5332
Within walking distance
to Tanglewood Golf
Course. $164,900. For *t,
more information, contact
Eric Gleaton Realty @ 1 7190
NC Mountain Land
6457 Julia Drive 5+ acres w/10ft water-
Nice, 3/1. Completely fall, in established corn-
remodeled. Brick/vinyl. munity, great views, lots
New roof, large fenced of options, only
back yard. $79,900 $99,500, owner
623-5828, 982-8912 (866)789-8535.
AUCTION' FLORIDA Golf Lot Bargain!
STATEWIDE Auction NOW $39,900 (was
starts Feb 7th 1000 $139,900) Includes
Homes MUST BE SOLD! Membership! Rare oppor-
Free Brochure tunity to own a beautiful
(8 00 )6 78-r5 1 7 view homesite in upstate
USHome SC's finest golf commu-
REDC. nity- NOW for a fraction
________of it's value. Paved rds,
water, sewer, all infra-
Vo^ structure completed. Get
much more for much less.
Low rate financing avail.
Call now (866)
334-3253 x 2126.
Ft. Walton
602 Mooney Rd NOW is the time to buy
Beautiful brick 3br, 2 your TENNESSEE lake
ba, 2 cg. Close to property. Four seasons &
bases on quiet half no state income tax. Call
acre corner lot. Built in Lakeside Realty
1994, kitchen recently (888)291-5253 or visit
updated with stainless www.lakesidereaity-tn.
steel appliances, comer com
FP w/all brick hearth,
vaulted ceilings, fresh
paint, security system,
updated electronic irri-
gation, large screened
porch under roof, chain
link back yard perfect ,
for pets. $299,000.
Call 850 226-6754 a
Must Sell! 3/2 New
paint and carpet. Gas 8100 Antique & Collectibles
appliances. 1 + acres o110 Cars
with 1/1 cottage and 8120 Sports utility Vehicles
with 1 /1 cottage and 8130-Trucks
also 2/2 rental trailer. 8140 Vans
Asking $150,000. Will 8150 Commercial
carry note with deposit. 8160 Motorcycles
(850) 276-7993. 8170 Auto Parts
S(850) & Accessories
8210 Boats
'f 8220 Personal Watercraft
8230,- Sailboats
8240 -Boat & Marine
Navarre 8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310 Alrcraft/Avlatlon
Waterfront 8320 ATV/Off Road VehiCles
2 story, 4 br, 2'/2 bae 8330- Campers & Trailers
2150sf home on large 8340- Motorhomes
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg.
whirlpool tub and sepa- I 8110
-rate shower in master
bath. Beautiful, quiet wa- 1991 Buick
terfront neighborhood. Road Master.
Priced to sell at the re- Runs great.
duced price of New brakes.
$246,350. Call 850 $600. Must sell!
685-8048 leave msg. 418-9389
Why rent when
you can buy? $500! Police Impounds
No down payment. for Sale!
Anni Tompkins Cars/Trucks/SUVs from
Cardinal Realty. $500! Mahy Makes and
850-637-5611 Models, Must Seel for
listings call
S(800)366-9813 ext

2 vacant lots. Approx. Honda Accord 97
1 acre. 6504 Madison $5001 Police Impounds
Rd: (2 miles N. of Milton) for Sale! Many Makes
w/water, electric, septic and Models Priced to
tank, security light, chain Sell! For listings call
link fenced yard. Blueber- (800)366-9813 ext
ries, apples, grapes and 9480
pear. 12X20 new shed.
$20,000. Call Jessie,
1-229-382-1224 CASH PAID
Allentown--for junk cars or trucks.
Allentown Running or not.
5 acres improved land. Call: 983-9527
Paved road, dead-end, or 723-5048
Partially fenced.
Horses OK. $60,000.
PRICE 12 acres just I 8120
$99,900. Best neighbor-
hood in Tallahassee
area! Rare spacious
country living close to IY W
everything! Great for kids
w/horse privileges. Best
Price EVER, A Must See. G
Great Financing Jeep Grand
(866)938-1521 Cherokee
Florida Foreclosure! Limited 4x4
37 AC- $39,900 2001
Nice homesite setting 89K miles, leather, CD
in picturesque oak changer, moonroof.
grove. Tons of deer & Loaded! 573-310-3382
wildlife. Perfect for
hunters! Call Jack at
(800)242-1802 Jeep Rubicon
Florida Land Bar- 6 speed manual, 29K mi,
gain of the Century! 2 ext war, CD changer, sat-
acre waterfront home- elite radio, white w/ blk
site only $69,900. soft top (619) 204-1406
(appraised at
$169,900). Private,
gated community with -
2 recreational lakes. -
Municipal water &. 8330
sewer Low taxes.
Just 90 minutes Or- BRAND NEW
lando! Excellent fi- NEVER USED
nancing. Call (866) 2008,24 ft.Coachman
352-2249, x2184 travel trailer. $12,000 (850) 626-3922


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