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: March 11, 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: VID00433
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

i(Santa' Do" f

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!



Wednesday.March;1,2009 Find breaking news at 50cents

Santa Rosa native Hank Locklin passes

bg.unbli nii isrplessgti tc.cumni
Country music star Hank Locklin
passed Sunday at his home in Brew-
ton, Ala.
Locklin, 91, grew up in Santa Rosa
County and was affectionately known
as the Mayor of McLellan. He was a
regular fixture on the Grand Ole Opry
for 47 years after joining in 1960.
The singing legend who was hon-

ored May 9 at one of the last music
shows in the Imogene Theater, helped
usher in the "Nashville Sound" with
hits like "Please Help Me I'm Falling"
and "Send Me the Pillow You Dream
Locklin made his singing debut
during the 1930's at WCOA in Pen-
"Please Help Me I'm Falling" spent
14 weeks at the top spot in the Bill-
baord charts and was on the country

charts 36 weeks.
Billboard's 100t' Anniversary issue
listed "Please Help Me I'm Falling" as
the number two most successful coun-
try single of the Rock and Roll era.
Locdklin won a Cash Box Award for
Best Country Song with "Please Help
Me I'm Falling" as well.
In 1949 Locklin was a member of
the Louisiana Hayride.
Other hits for Locklin were "Let
Me Be the One," "Geisha Girl," "Why,

Baby, Why," and "It's a Little More
Like Heaven."
Locldn was born Feb. 15, .1918 in
McLellan, which is just outside of
Munson and during his recording ca-
reer sold 15 million records.
He was also a three-time Grammy
award finalist.
Back in 2007 he was inducted into
Florida's Hall of Fame in Tallahassee.
Locklin is survived by his wife Ani-
ta and son, Hank Adam Locklin.





From the ashes of the recent his-
toric downtown Milton fire, rise the
21' Riverwalk Arts Festival with
so much entertainment that two
stages are required this year to
accommodate all of the sched-
uled performances and en-
tertainment! Returning like
clockwork on the second full
weekend of every March for
most of the past 20 yqars,
Santa Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation is proud to an-
nounce and invite the public
to join the festivities along
the banks of the Blackwater
River in historic downtown
Milton's Riverwalk Park.
To prove that a 100-year fire
can't keep the locals down, volun-
teers from local communities and
: groups are coming forth to insure a
fun time for everyone.
With juried Fine Arts competition giv-
ing thousands of dollars in prizes, demon-
strations by Heritage Folk .artists, ethnic group
cultural presentations, mini jam sessions, stage
performances in drama, music, song, dance and
other art forms, the Blackwater Pyrates, WWI
re-enactors and Indians! in full costumes and
regalia respectively, local nonprofit groups, Zoo
animals, children's work stations, face painting
by NJROTC members and of course numerous
food vendors to appease the hungry, historic
downtown Milton promises to be'a hub of activ-
ity for people of all ages and interests during this
March 14th-15th weekend from 10am to 5pm.
Rain, wind or sunshine, the activities will go forth
as scheduled for everyone's enjoyment.

0 Jim Fletcher S
Publisher" Printed on
623-2120 recycled Opi paper Re i
-- -_ ._ . ..... -,, . .

Saturday, March 14
South Gazebo Stage/North Gazebo
*10:00 Opening Ceremony w/
Hobbs Chorus and Band
11:00 David Martin Country'Music
11:30 Dublin Green Irish Music/
Panhandle Community Theater Group
12:00 High Cotten GCBMA Blue-
grass Band/Big Green Drum Demo 1


tuaries-..................................... A2
union ....................................... A 6
igion ...............-........................ A 7

Sports ............ .........A l0
Lifestyle ......................B
Classifieds ................... 05

Jay woman

life flighted

after crash

Press Gazette Staff Reports
A Jay woman suffered
serious injuries when she-
was involved in a two-vehi-
cle crash Sunday afternoon
on Calvary Church Road.
Lori Hillard, 46, of Jay,
was life flighted to Sacred
Heart Hospital with serious
injuries. after the vehicle
she was riding in was in-
volved in a crash.
IHillard was riding in
a Isuzu Rodeo driven by
Craig Thurman, 46, of Jay,
when Thurman was over-
taking a vehicle driven by
Angela Stephens.
According to a press re-
lease from the Florida High-
way Patrol, Stephen was
attempting to make a left
turn into a private drive and
struck the Thurman vehicle
in the right side causing the

driver to lose control.
Thurman traveled near-
ly 300 feet before overturn-
ing several times at which
time Hillard was ejected.
Thurman's Isuzu then
struck a chain link fence
before it finally came to rest
in the Cavalry Church Cem-
Hillard was not wearing
a seatbelt at the time of the
accident according to the
Thurman was transport-
ed to Sacred Heart Hospital
as well.:
Stephens and four year
old Aneesa Stephens suf-
fered minor injuries and
were taken to Santa Rosa
Medical Center.
. Stephens was cited by
Trooper WC. Smith for
making an improper lane

-, -

Complete our survey

for a chance to win big
The Press Gazette is always working to do a better job
in both its print and online editions.
To that end, we've put together a survey of our print
and/or online readers. It's a pretty extensive survey and
takes about 35 minutes of your time, but we'd sure appre-
ciate your answers.
To make it a bit more interesting, we're putting to-
gether a nice grand prize to be awarded to one of the
survey takers when we finish the canvassing. While the
package is still being developed, we're certain it will be
worth more than $1,000. (Note: OUR package is being of-
fered rather than the one you will see mentioned when
you finish the survey.)
If you have the time, we'd certainly appreciate your
input. Just go to this location: http://www.pulseresearch.

A FREEDOM volume 100 1 I
,i o r __ Issue 96
C R E 7-.n



Wednesday, March 11, 2009

AML& o nTIfJIVosa 0 I Ies0 'J.4L.L'II

UWF forensics team

earns four state


Special to the-Press Gazette
The University of
West Florida's Foren-
sics Team produced 12
individual finalists at the
Florida Intercollegiate
Forensics Association
(FIFA) State Champion-
ship in Lakeland. Three
UWF students combined
to win four state champi-
onships. The FIFA state
championship is the
most competitive tour-
nament in Florida, host-
ing students from many
other Florida institu-
tions, including Florida
State University and the
University of Florida.
The following UWF
students were named
FIFA state champions:
Alison Anderson, senior,
for Poetry and Duo In-
terpretation; Colossia
Butts, senior, for Infor-
mation Speaking; and
Joseph Gagliardi, junior,
for Duo Interpretation
and Pentathlon. Gagliar-
di was also named Over-
all Top Speaker.
For a second year in
a row, Butts also quali-
fied for the Interstate
Oratory Contest (IOA), a

historic contest that in-
vites the top two persua-
sive speakers from each
state for the final com-
petition of the season.
UWF has represented
the state of Florida at
this national event for
the last three years. I
The UWF Forensics
Team offers students
the opportunity to grow
as human beings and
impact others through
the experience of com-
petitive public speak-
ing, oral interpretation
of literature and debate.
UWF Forensics has a
rich tradition of excel-
lence in competition.
The team has won a
national championship,
as well as numerous
state, regional and na-
tional awards. The team
travels throughout the
United States compet-
ing' against hundreds of
colleges and universi-
For more informa-
tion, contact UWF Fo-
rensics at (850) 474-3365
or Brendan Kelly, direc-
tor of Forensics, at (850)
474-2332 or e-mail bkel-

Hand Arthritis
Mary Randell, Occupational Therapist &
Certified Hand Therapist
Thurs., March 12 12:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.
Pace Medical Park, 2nd Floor Rehab Center .
To reserve a seat, please call (850) 416-1620.

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FREE A/C Performance Check
Includes checking refrigerant and pressure levels
Offer expires March 31, 2009 Not valid with any other special.
6593 Caroline Street (HWY 90) ,
Milton, Florida 623-4750
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100+ FL Homes
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032049, AUC UC AU3383 THOMAS EDWARDO BANES AUCTIONEER worldwide real estate auction

Traci Ritchey, Kid's House case manager, Ed Betts, Publix District Manager, Chad Sutherland, Gulf Breeze
Store Manager, Tomell Johnson, Navarre Store Manager, Ron Littleford, Pace Store Manager, Cathy Pow-
ers-Sears, Kid's House Coordinator, and Sheriff Wendell Hall, Chairman of the Board pose after Publix
donated to Kid's House.

Speak OUT

Sunday, 4:13 p.m.
This is James and I
would like to reply to the
person who said I called
my grandchildren goats.
The senior speaker of the
Republican Party was on
television today and he
called his grandkids goats
as well. I guess those who
don't love Obama call our
children goats. We work
for a living instead of wait-
ing for a handout. And a kid
is an affectionate term so
maybe you should go back
to school and put the com-
ment in context. But movie
star Obama is back on his
jet in Ohio spending your
money and my money that
is if you are working, which
I doubt. Have a good day.

Saturday, 4:50 p.m.
Hi this is Ann. I would
like to tell those who ad-
vertise for people to come
to Santa Rosa County, Mil-
ton, and Navarre that you
should warn people if they
get in a car accident it will

cost them $635, which is
unreal. Many may wish
to go to somewhere else.
And actually Milton should
not be the county seat. It'
should be moved out of Mil-
ton. By it being in Milton it
forces us to go there when
if we don't live in Milton,
we shouldn't have to go to

Saturday, 12:56 p.m.
This is George. If all
you people who call in to
complain about the county
land deals, the ACLU tak-
ing away our American
way, the sheriff's depart-
merit, and school board
would think for a moment.
I realize you are getting
rid of your frustration, but
it doesn't do any good be-
cause none of them care
or listen. You just need to
remember them on Elec-
tion Day. That is how we
change things. As long as
we put them back in it will
never get any better. And it
is a shame we have let the
ACLU come in and tell us

how to live, they fear man
more than they do God.

Thursday, 9:29 p.m.
I wanted to comment
like the other callers did in
regard to the county pur-
chasing land. In the story
you stated that Cindy An-
derson was very much in
favor of it. What difference
does it make? Is she bring-
ing in any more industry to
the county or getting more
jobs. The rest of us have to
cut our budgets and cut out
things like cable, cell phone
and other items. I don't
know where else to cut, but
the commissioners seem to
have plenty of money. And
concerning Cindy Ander-
son's job, she is not needed
anymore. She is not bring-
ing in any jobs so what does
she need a job for?

Thursday, 1:12 p.m.
Hi this .is Doris. I am
calling about the land pur-
chased by the county com-
missioners on Highway 87.

I wanted Mac to know that
what he wrote on Wednes-
day, I agree fully because
we are losing money in
stocks and the money mar-
ket. I don't understand the
county spending this mon-
ey when it could be better
spent on roads and other
things we desperately
need. To spend $3.1-million
for land when the industrial
park is empty, so why buy
more land. It doesn't make
sense. Thank you.

Thursday, 10:57 a.m.
I just wanted to say
regarding the paper on
Wednesday the girl taking
money from the clerk of the
court had no relevance to
Dana's case. It is long past
and taken care of so why
does the paper keep bring-
ing it up. Think about her
family. I think that is ridicu-
lous. My name is Lori.
If you have a short com-
ment you would like to
make, call the Speak Out
line at 623-5887.



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 Chum'uckla Highway,
Pace, FL 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 Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m.
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in
committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone
983-1877 for information or to reach their offices.

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

Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 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.
Son. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20510; phone 202-224-
5274, fox 202-224-8022.
President 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: evers.greg@leg,' SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite SCHOOLBOARD
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. SCHOOLBOARD
Gov. Charlie Crist: PLO5 The Capitol, 400 S. *District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway,

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 simpsonjj@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 fourth Thursdays at 5086 Canal St.,
Milton. Phone: 983-5000.

Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
Dixon Street, Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. Interim
City Manager, 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 Quals, 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.

Man Builds Record-Size Tree House After
Using Thera-Gesic
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W. applied Theta-Gesic on
his aching knee, then built a monster 1650 sq..ft. tree
house on his friend's ranch while his friend was
on vacation. When asked why he built the tree
house, especially knowing his friend had no kids,
he painlessly replied: "None of
your dang business!" '
Go painlessly with Thera-Gesice

,s .Climate
.Low rates
Moving supplies
S 15% Military Disc.


6075 Dogwood Drive,
Milton, FL 32570

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

All offices ................. (850) 623-2120
Classifieds ................ (850) 623-2120
Editorial Fax .............. (850) 623-9308
All other faxes ...........(850) 623-2007
Sixmonths (incounty)..........-.......... $17
13weeks (incounty).:..................$8.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year .............. ........... ...... $28
Six months ............ ........... ....... $14
13weeks....................... ............ $7

* The entire contents of6Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully protected by copyright and registry

Jim Fletcher
(850) 393-3654

Carol Barnes
Office Manager
(850) 623-2120

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

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120

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

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

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

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


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

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

Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902

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




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Wednesday, March 11, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette l A3

Sheriff's REPORT

The following felonies
were from February 20, to
March 2, 2009.
Sick, Brice Adam;
Male; 18; 1140 Tiger Trace
Blvd., Gulf Breeze; Sex Of-
fense Victim 12 YOA Up to
15 YOA. 2/20/09
Hill, Robert Dale; Male;
64; 214 Lutie St., Nashville,
TN; Probation Violation-
Felony. 2/09
Nichols, Julius Shake-
speare; Male; 17; 6390
Manassas Court, Pen-
sacola; Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc., Re-
sist Officer With Violence
(2 cts.), Resist Officer Ob-
struct By Disguised Per-
son. 2/20/09
Rugg, Rebecca Faith;
Female; 21; 7499 John Mat-
thews Rd, Milton; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 2/21/09
Mayhair, Jeffrey Ray;
Male; 43; 6523 Skyline
Drive, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/09
Bostwick, Gregory
Scott; Male; 47; 8522 Gulf
Blvd., Navarre; DUI.
Hudson. Chase
McLean; Male; 22; 1701
J Lowery Rd, Jay; DUI.
Swensen, Stephen An-
thony; Male; 25; 4441 Pine
Villa Circle, Pace; DUI.
Baird, Angle Marie; Fe-
male; 31; 7640 Chablis Cir-
cle, Navarre; DUI. 2/22/09
Collins, Chanelle Bea-
trice; Female; 23; 2375 Ca-
ton Crest Dr., Crest Hill,
IL; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
2nd Off. 2/21/09
Johnson, Helen Su-
sette; Female; 51; 5126
Macey Lane, Pace; DUI.
Porter. Michael Allan;
Male; 40; 2482 Eastman Ln,
Cantonment; DUI. 2/21/09
Underwood, DavidWes-
ley; Male; 31; 4252 Queen
Ct., Pace; DUI. 2/21/09
Gafford, Daniel Joseph;,
Male; 50; 52 Bonifay Place
Ct., Pensacola; Fraud-Ob-
tain Controlled Substance
By. 2/23/09
Kirk, Marlow Bodine;
Male; 34; 2455 Sayner
Drive, Mobile, AL; Out of
State Fugitive From Jus-
tice. 2/23/09 ,
SDinks, Danny Lynn;
Male; 43; 6033 Enfinger Rd,
Pace; Probation Violation-
Floyd, Elizabeth Ann;
Female; 29; 7705 Walker
St., Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/23/09
Halfon. Edward Rich-
ard; Male; 43; 548 Capstan

Press Gazette Staff Reports

The Pensacola Ju-
nior College District Board
of Trustees names John
O'Connor board chair and
Ed Moore vice chair.
A PJC board member
since 2005, O'Connor is
president of JLO Inc. and
O'Connor Management
Group, which operates
several McDonalds' fran-
chises in Escambia Coun-
ty. He has served on the
Board of Directors for Ju-
nior Achievement of North-
west Florida, College of
Business Advisor Counsel
of the University of West
Florida, Five Flags Rotary,
Board of Governors for the
PJC Foundation and Fies-
ta of Five Flags.

Ct., Pensacola; Larc-Grand
Theft $10,000 or More Less
Than $20,000. 2/23/09
Sumner, Gary Lamont;
Male; 30; 2200 Salaman-
ca St., Navarre; Driving
With License Suspended.
Birchmore. III, Henry
Harold; Male; 38; 5069 West
Spencerfield Rd, Pace;
Larc-Petit 1st Off (5 cts.),
Forgery of Alter Public
Record Certificate Etc (5
cts.), Fraud-Utter False In-
strument (5 cts.). 2/24/09
Bolen, Jon Matthew;
Male; 25; 21 Ramar St.,
Century; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 2/24/09
Dillota, Jr., Rodney
David; Male; 17; 6687 Britt
St., Navarre; Synth Nar-
cotic Possess Wit Sell Mfg
or Deliver Schedule 1 or II.
Gardner, Rachael
Christine; Female; 37; Rob-
inwood St., Milton; Failure
To Appear for Felony Of-
.fense. 2/24/09
Gregory, Curtis Lee;
Male; 23; 9707 Chumuckla
Hwy., Jay; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
Humphreys Jr.. Carl
Joseph; Male; 23; 2214
Jeannie St., Navarre; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Phillips. Jason Josh-
ua; Male; 29; 4565 Forest
Breeze Ct., Pace; Battery-
Felony Batt or Dom. Batt
By Strangulation. 2/24/09
Johns, Leo Sanford;
Male; 38; 6049 Kingswood
Dr., Milton; Possess Co-
caine, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams.
Rugg, Jason William;
Male; 21; 4556 Arcadia St.,
Milton; Hit & Run-Leave
Scene of Crash .Involve
Damage to Prop, Hit &
Run-Fail to Stop Remain at
Crash Involve Injury, Hit &
Run-Acc-Unattended Veh
or Prop W/O Leaving ID.
Boone. Cody Ray; Male;
30; 4949 Hirsch St., Milton;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000
Subseq Off, Trespassing
Occupied Structure or
Conveyance. 2/25/09
Braswell, Tasha
Yvette; Female; 42; 5796
Hosea Gillman Rd, Milton;
Drugs-Produce Metham-
phetamine, Drugs-Health
or Safety Store Anhydrous
Ammonia in Unlaw Con-
tainer, Narcotic Equip-Pos-
sess And or Use, Narcotic
Equip-Possess Manufac-
ture Deliver, Drugs-Pos-
sess Listed Chemical Wit

A PJC board member
since 2007, Moore is an at-
torney and mediator with
the Pensacola law firm of
Moore, Hill & Westmore-
land. He is a past president
of Pensacola Junior Col-
lege Foundation, Pensac-
ola Junior College Alumni
Association, Pensacola
YMCA, the Escambia-
Santa Rosa Bar Associa-
tion and former member of
the Board of Governors of
the Florida Bar. Moore has
been involved in various
other legal and civic orga-
nizations. He is recipient
of an Outstanding Alumni
Award from Pensacola Ju-
nior College and recipient
of the first Professionalism
Award from the Escambia-
.Santa Rosa Bar Associa-

Manufacture Cntrl Subs.
Cunningham, David
Charles; Male; 38; 6431
Julia Dr., Milton; Larc-
Petit Third or Subseq Off.
Gafford, Bryant Vin-
cent; Male; 18; 1317 Bay-
shore Dr., Niceville; Fail-
ure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 2/25/09
Gibbs, Tony A.; Male;
40; 7527 Blackjack Circle;
Navarre; Sex Asslt-By
Custodian Sex Batt Vict 12
YOA Under 18 YOA (2 cts,).
Gilman, Paul Dewayne;
Male; 47; 5796 Hosea Gil-
man. Rd, Jay; Possess of
Weapon or Ammo By Con-
victed Fla. Felon, Drugs-
Possess Meth W/ Intent
to Sell Manufacture Deliv,
Drugs-Possess Metham-
phetamine, Drugs-Health
or Safety Store Anhydrous
Ammonia in Unlawful Con-
tainer, Narcotic Equip-Pos-
sess And Or Use, Narcotic
Equip-Possess Manufac-
ture Deliver, Drugs-Pos-
sess Listed Chemical Wit
Manufacture Cntrl Subs.
Morgan, Jerome Ed-
ward; Male; 44; 1176 Haw-
thorne Dr., Pensacola;
Robbery With Firearm.
Grover, Joseph Leland;
Male; 13; 1416 Connemara
Circle, Gulf Breeze; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (2 cts.), Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000 (2 cts.).
Saba, Melissa Free-
man; Female; 32; 4201
Auckland Road, Milton;
DUI, Refuse to Submit to
DUI Test. 2/25/09
Williams, Donnie El-
dridge; Male; 45; 6419 War-
ren Rd, Milton; Cocaine-
Possess With Intent to Sell
Mfg Deliv Etc Schedule II,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use. 2/26/09
Fuller, Daryl RolS-

ert; Male; 45; 5594 Oriole
Street, Milton; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 2nd Off. 2/26/69
Hindall, David Earl;
Male; 47; 5741 Ibis Rd., Mil-
ton; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 2/26/09
Holt, Michael Keith;
Male; 34; 6578 Park Ave.,
Milton; Battery Felony Batt
or Dom. Batt By Strangu-
lation (domestic violence),
Resist Officer Obstruct W/
0 Violence. 2/26/09
Leverett, James Ar-
thur; Male; 63; 4450 Limit
St., Milton; Cocaine Pos-
sess With Intent to Sell
Mfg Deliv Etc Schedule II,
Narcotic Equip Possess
And Or Use. 2/26/09
Adams. Jr., Ronald
Eugene; Male; 23; 4201
Ermine Ln, Milton; Larc-
Petit 1st Off (2 cts.), Forg-
ery of Alter Bank Bill Note
Check Draft (3 cts.), Fraud-
Utter False Bank Bill Note
Check Draft (3 cts.).
Cox. Jr., Gary Dewayne;
Male; 33; 1313 North 65th
Ave., Pensacola; Drugs-
Produce Methamphet-
amine. 2/27/09
Guilmette, Jeffrey M;
46; 2201 Janet Street, Na-
varre; Battery-Felony Batt
Result From Bodily Harm/
Disability. 3/1/09
Harrell, Stephan Jon;
Male; 29; 135 Nicole Ln,
Crestview; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 2/27/09
Holley, Samuel Jacob;
Male; 28; 6871 Barnhill
Rd, Milton; Battery-2nd or
Subseq Off. 2/27/09
Johnson, Dorsey Jean;
Female; 28; 5399 Lock-
lin Ave., Milton; Crimes
Against Person Specif
Felony Commit Act Could
Cause Death, Burgl With
Assault or Battery. 2/28/09
McDaniel, Jeffery
Dewayne; Male; 39; 1202
Woodland Dr., Manchester,
TN; Probation Violation-
Felony. 2/28/09
.Bennett, Gary Wayne;
Male; 6025 Nutmeg Ave.,
Pace; Larc-Commits

Grand Theft Use Veh Dam-
age Property. 3/1/09
Dukes, Jr., Willie
James; Male; 30; 6612
James St., Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription (2 cts.), Nar-
cotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 2/28/09
Weishuhn, Joseph Lee;
Male; 28; 3023 N 11th Ave.,
Milton; Out of State Fugi-
tive From Justice. 2/27/09
Hysler, Lauren Taylor;
Female; 16; 2160 Estates
Circle, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/28/09
Johnson, Justin Dan-
iel; Male; 21; 5791 Bingham
Rd, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 2/27/09
Monson, Todd Marvin;
Male; 45; 5418 Hollow Oak
Ln, Pace; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 2/27/09
Wilber, James Daniel;
Male; 19; 4329 W. Avenida
De Golf, Pace; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 2/28/09
Cody, Steven Palmer;
Male; 37; 6449 Quintette
Rd, Milton; DUI. 2/28/09'
Goodson, Henry Scott;
Male; 43; 44 East Maxwell,
Pensacola; DUI. 3/1/09
Marrs, Michelle Chris-
tine; Female; 23; 7301 San-
stone Rd, Navarre; DUI.
Thele, Laura Ann; Fe-
male; 6386 Sandy Lane,
Milton; DUI and Damage
Property. 2/27/09
Thompson, Kevin Eric;
Male; 21; 4456 Nora Ave-
nue, Pace; DUI. 2/28/09
Weddle, Samuel Jo-
seph; 4246 Celtic Circle,
Milton; Drive While Li-
cense Susp 3rd or Subseq
Offense. 3/1/09
Foster. Laura Michelle;
Female; 28; 3908 Bowens
Ct, Pace; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense (2 cts.).
Harrell, Darla Jean;

Female; 33; 199 Miller
Rd, Milton; Fraud-Illegal
Use Credit Cards to Ob-
tain Goods S300 or More;
Fraud-Illegal Use Credit
Cards to Obtain Goods Un-
der $300. 3/2/09
Holley, Samuel Jacob;
Male; 28; 6871 Barnhill Rd,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 3/2/09
Johnson, Michael Ray;
Male; 38; 5108 Mary St.,
Milton; Resist Officer-Flee
Elude LEO With Lights
Sirens Active, Drive While
Lic Susp 2nd Offense, Ag-
grav Assit On Officer Fire-
fighter EMT Etc., Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O Vio-
lence. Possess Cocaine,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Narcot-
ic Equip-Possess And Or
Use. 3/2/09
Kelley, Timothy Alan;
Male; 34; 4120 Bayfront
Terrace, Pace; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Babb, Kristin Nicole;
Female; 18; 5073 Phenox
Dr.; Milton; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 3/2/09
Butler, Scott Andrew;
Male; 44; 5566 East St.,
Milton;. Drive While Li-
cense Suspended Habitual
Offender. 3/2/09
Purkey, Jr., Michael
Thomas; Male; 27; 617 Cit-
rus St., Pensacola; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 3/2/09
Young, Cheyenne Hope;
Female; 18; 2093 Crafford
Ln, Navarre; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or
More. 3/2/09
Litchfield, Douglas
Henry; Male; 61; 2146
Musket Dr., Navarre; DUI
and Serious Bodily Injury
to Another (2 cts.), Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off,
Drive While Lic Susp Ha-
bitual Offender. 3/2/09
Roberts, John David;
Male; 22; 4460 Belleville
Ct., Milton; Sex Offense-
Victim 12 YOA Up To 15
YOA. 3/2/09

Excellence inr compassionate care.
"1I p'ut myself in the patient and families' position, and base my decisions on
what is best for the patieni-in an effort to provide the best care possible."
Judi Capello, Milton

IS MARCH 19, 2009
*Special thanks to all certified nurses
for the care they provide every day.,

2001 N. Palafox St.

5907 Berryhill Rd.

Care in home or facility, 24-hr. support
Comfort & pain management
Physician home visits
Bereavement & family support
Staff trained in end-of-life care
Not-for-profit charitable organization covenant

10075 Hillview Rd. 484-3529

Group announces 'Reverse' Trade Show


The Central Gulf Coast
Chapter of the National
Institute of Governmental
Purchasing (NIGP) an-
nounces its .3rd Annual
"Reverse" Trade Show to
be held on Friday, March
20th at the Pensacola Civic
Center located at 201 East
Gregory Street in Pensaco-
la, Florida from 9:00 a.m. to
12:00 p.m.
The Reverse Trade Show
provides a "one-stop event"
for businesses across our

Gibson & Jarvis, P.A.
5412 Highway 90 Pace, FL 32571
(850) 995-8885

area to connect with the
purchasing staffs and dis-
cuss business opportunities
with counties, cities, school
systems, universities, col-
leges, and special districts
that are members of the lo-
cal chapter of the National
Institute of Governmental
Purchasing. Small Business
Offices from federal agen-
cies will also be on-site.
Please call (850) 689-5960
for more information or to
register in advance. Cost
per attendee is $100, or $125
with lunch provided.

PJC Board names new

chair and vice chair

8383 N. Davis Hwy., 3 North 202-0920


A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, March 11, 2009

FESTIVAL from page Al

PERFORMERS from page Al

Talented artisans from
several Southern States con-
verge every year with local
artists to offer their original
works of art for sale to visi-
tors enjoying the weekend
along the Riverwalk. Come
help celebrate life in Santa
Rosa County. Those wish-
ing to contribute to Milton's
rebuilding after the devas-
tating fire will have plenty
of opportunity to do so at the
The Festival will com-
mence with opening cer-
emony at lOam at the South
Gazebo Stage near the food
vendors with Arts and Cul-
ture Foundation President,
Jerry Cummings, giving the
welcome, making the in-
troductions and getting the
Festival rolling with color
guards and band.
The following program
schedule is for both the north
and south stages. In addi-

tion to the stage schedule be-,
low, the GCBMA Bluegrass
Band, the Dulcimer Group,
SR Pipes & Drums and sev-
eral other street musicians
will be jamming along the
Riverwalk all throughout the
Festival. Come spend a won-
derful day along the Black-
water River and soak up
on art and culture in Santa
Rosa County!
We welcome history buffs
to visit WWI re-enactors, In-
dians in their full regalia and
the Blackwater Pyrates lair,
as well as walking tours of
local historic districts. The
Milton 1909 L&N Depot Mu-
seum Complex, celebrating
its 100th anniversary, offers
one of Northwest Florida's
finest collection of railroad
artifacts and rolling stock,
not to mention a model rail-
road Gift Shop only minutes
from downtown. Check in at
the Santa Rosa Arts and

Culture Information booth
located centrally at south-
east corner of Willing Street
and Hwy 90 (Caroline Street)
for programs, maps and en-
schedules. The Coast Guard
will return once again to
share water safety and res-
cue along with the Naval Ju-
nior Officers Reserve Train-
ing Corps serving multiple
volunteer duties.
The City of Milton, Santa
Rosa Arts and Culture Foun-
dation, Navy League and
Santa Rosa County Tourism
join in welcoming you to cel-
ebrate the 21st Annual Riv-
erwalk Arts Festival, March
14th and 15th, 2009 in historic
downtown Milton, Florida.
For more information,
contact: Pat (fine arts) at
(850) 623-8493, Jan (heritage
art) at (850) 623-3711 or Mar-
gie (stage performances) at.
(850) 983-9601.

*12:30 Florida Tribe of Cherokee
*1:00 Rowell Family GCBMA
Bluegrass Band/
Niall O'leary School of Irish Dance
@1:20 Buffalo Woman
1:40 Dulcimer Group
*2:00 Garry James Delta Blues/
Santa Rosa Pipes and Drums
*2:30 Florida Town Creek Indians
*3:00 Kingry Kickers. Line Danc-
ing Class/
Freedom Players Mime
*3:30 Niall O'leary School of Irish
*3:50 Academy of Dance Jr
Group or Buffalo Woman
*4:10 Belly Dancing Sandra Ta-
*4:30 Big Green Drum Demo 2

Sunday, March 15
South Gazebo Stage/North Gazebo

*11:00 Dublin Green Irish Music
*11:30 Big Green Drum Demo 3
*12:00 David Martin Country Mu-
Florida Tribe of Cherokee Indians
*12:30 Ballet Pensacola
*1:00 Garry James Delta Blues/
Okinawa Kenjin-Kai Taiko/Eisa
*1:10 Kimono Club
*1:20 Wako-Kai Japanese Classical
*1:30 SARAAB Middle Eastern
Belly Dancer
S*2:00 Pleasent Mountain Boys -
Old Time/
Academy of Dance Sr Group
*2:30 Freedom Players Mime
S*3:00 Kingry Kickers Line Danc-
ing Class/
Niall O'leary School of Irish Dance
*3:15 Buffalo Woman
*3:30 Canoe Squares Western
Square Dancing,

Santa Rosa County, Off Avalon Blvd.
Additional Details At:
& ML#365265

Location: 1-10, Exit #22. South on
Avalon Blvd., 1.1 mi. to Bay Meadows.

Mark Your Calendar Now!

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M e d o )

Service, Digital Cable, Modiacom VIP Online high-speed Internet and Mediacom Phone service to receive this offer. The discounted monthly rate is valid for
twelve months beginning at Installation. Alter twelve months, the standard monthly rates will apply. If any discounted services are disconnected during the
promotional period,/all remaining services/equipment convertto lhe standard rates and features. If you are not 100% satisfied with any Medlacom service
disconnect during the first 30 days, we will provide a full refund of your monthly service fee upon request. A credit check may be required. Additional
phone charges apply for optional features including international calling, voice mail, directory assistance and operator services. A high definition TV is
required to view HDTV signals. Download speeds are not guaranteed and may vary. Customer is responsible for additional customer premise equipment
and operating system required for Intemrnet access service and phone service. Subscribers must agree to comply with Mediacom's applicable subscription
terms and policies. All rates and services are subject to change. Federal, state and local taxes, governmental regulatory fees and surcharges, it any,
are additional. Offer may not be combined with any other offer, is non-transferable and is void where prohibited. Offers, packages, prices, programming
availability, channel lneups, service features, specifications, terms and conditions may vary among areas. Other charges, conditions, requirements and
restrictions may apply. Call your local Mediacom office for complete details. Mediacon phone service is provided by an aliliate of MCC Telephony, LLC: a
Mediacom company. Mediacom is a registered trademark of Mediacom Communications Corporation.
IFree standard installallon applies for video and phone service and a Self Activation Kit for Mediacom Internet services. If customer prefers a standard
Internet service installation, it is available for a discounted charge of $29.95. Standard installations utilize existing wiring and do not include special wiring
work, Instalillalon or repair of outlets or any other special Installation procedures for which additional charges apply. MW5272-F28

Dan McKenzie
McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


Rick Paschall joined Ameriprise Financial
in 2000 and a year later branched out on his
own as a franchisee. Then after five years with
offices in Gulf Breeze, Rick decided he would
move them to Milton.
Because he lived in Milton, he anticipated
that working here would be much more con-
venient and began looking for a business loca-
tion. Being connected to the mainstream
Milton network, it wasn't long before he
located, bought, and attractively refurbished
the building at 5236 Willing Street in down-
town Milton where his offices are now locat-
Actually, Rick is no stranger to this area.
He. served at NAS Whiting Field, and has been
here since 1994. His faith in the Santa Rosa
Rick Paschall County School System is rock solid, too. He
has two daughters who are-Pace High School
graduates, and his wife, Terry, is the Assistant Principal at Chumuckla
Elementary School.
Rick just recently received the company sponsored rank of Business
Financial Advisor. Individuals who earn this Business Financial Advisor designa-
tion receive ongoing training and information regarding economic developments
that impact small business owners. These advisors also participate in special pro-
grams and receive special tools to address their business clients' needs such as
retirement plans and other benefits.
Rick and his business are associated with community organizations such as
Independence for the Blind, Santa Rosa County Fair, and Mainstreet Milton. In
fact, he says he, is planning to get "head over heels" involved with the Santa Rosa
County Fair this year. He thinks the fair is an institution that has a great deal of
potential and impact, and he says he's going to work hard with its directors to
strengthen it.
We applaud Rick for his dedication to his profession, his willingness to make
his expertise available to this community, and his vision and faith in Milton and
its citizens by deciding to locate and work here. We think that his attitude toward
charitable and civic endeavors is also noteworthy, and we offer this salute to his
willingness to associate himself with them.


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton

Wednesday, March 11, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS

Ag commissioner warns of termite swarming season

"The climate in
Florida makes
it especially
attractive to
termites, and
there are a large
number of these
destructive pests
no matter where
in the state you
live. The question
isn't whether
termites are in
the area but
rather how close
they are to your

Charles H. Bronson
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services

Florida Agriculture .
and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson is urging Florida.
homeowners to take steps
to protect their houses
from one of Florida's most
expensive pests, termites.
Swarming season is under
way, and now is the time,
to take protective action
to avoid costly damage.
This swarming season
appears to be more active
than the last several
years, perhaps because
of last year's substantial
Swarming begins
when the weather starts
warming up. The small,
black, winged insects seen
flying around are leaving
their colonies looking
for new nesting sites.
Though swarmers aren't
the ones that eat the
wood, their presence is a
warning sign that a house
is infestedcwith termites.
A licensed professional
should inspect houses
annually for evidence of
an infestation so damage
can be caught before it

becomes significant.
"The climate in Florida
makes it especially
attractive to termites, and
there are a large number
of these destructive pests
no matter where in the
state you live," Bronson
said. "The question isn't
whether termites are in
the area but rather how
close they are to your
home." .
Half of the houses
in Florida do not
have regular termite
protection. Termite
damage can be extensive
by the time a homeowner
notices sawdust or other
The department's
Division of Agricultural
Services regulates and
licenses pest control
companies and can
provide homeowners
with information about
whether a business is
properly licensed, the
number of consumer
complaints that have
been filed against a
company and the various
types of termite control
contracts. The division
also conducts regular

inspections to ensure a
company is abiding by all
the rules and regulations
governing pesticides and
pest control businesses.
The Florida Pest Control
Act includes measures
designed to protect
"These companies are
working with chemicals,
and it is important that
employees are properly
trained and licensed,"
Bronson said. "People
trying to save a buck
by hiring an unlicensed
business are putting their
families' safety at risk."

The two main types of
termites in Florida are
subterranean termites,
which live in the soil and
attack homes from the
ground up, and dry wood
termites, which live in
wood in a building and can
go undetected until they
cause extensive, visible
damage. Businesses are
required to clearly tell
customers whether their
contract covers one or
both types of termites.
Bronson said people -
also should find out before
they sign the contract
whether it covers repair

costs for termite damage
after a home has been
inspected and treated
or just provides for
retreatment if termites
are found. Repair
contracts typically have
limits as to when repairs
will be paid for, and
consumers should clearly
understand these also.
More information
about termite protection
is available at www. or by
calling 1-800-HELPFLA
(1-800-435-7352) or 1-800-
FLAYUDA (1-800-352-

We Welcome All New Families to Santa Rosa County.

Let us introduce you to

in Milton, Flordia

We have openings for

SChildren from age 2 through

High School ,


Ah I SantaPiqu hPvrc (oGazette


Wednesday, March 11,2009


What goes

around comes


Well, Daylight Savings Time has be-
gun and we've all set our clocks ahead
one hour.
With this warmer weather, the oppor-
tunity has arisen for many to enjoy the
outdoors at various public locations.
This past weekend was a prime ex-
After being cooped up by weather, the,
flu, and other nasty things associated
with the winter season, many ventured
out to different festivals and events.
Among these: the lumberjack festi-
val and forestry conclave at the Milton
campus of Pensacola Junior College.
Some of the events were held near
the track and softball field and those
were very attended by, hundreds of
There was also a group that came to
use the track for exercising purposes.
Emblazoned upon their clothing, the
word 'NAVY'
Some had this word in yellow on
sweatpants while others had the word
in blue on t-shirts and sweatshirts.
This is a good thing, -because one
glimpse will tell you our military is alive
and well with young people still want-
ing to protect and serve our nation.
That was all good. What was not so
good was some of the language.
You should have seen one woman
yelling and cursing.
She probably said more foul words
in the time she was there than General
Patton did in an, entire day.
Granted, these young people are
probably going into ROTC, preparing
for boot camp or some other endeavor,
but let's put things in perspective.
This was a public place and, at this
public place, a festival was taking
These folks were wearing articles
identifying them as part of a branch of
the military.
Did they need to clean up the area?
Did they need to pick up their drink
Of course they did.
Santa Rosa County and Milton aver
very strong and proud when it comes
to the military.
Many were shocked by this group's
behavior. We expect much from our mil-
itary. Not all can be heroes, but all can
exhibit thle characteristics of a hero.
Being considerate of public property is
certainly one of those traits. Another
is being aware of your surroundings.
When young children are present, the
cap needs to be placed on the sewer
What this group of young people did
at PJC, whoever they were, was some-
thing none of us would have been proud

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.

Sendyour letters to:

6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

Letters may be edited frf content for to fit the
available space. Fora letter t6 be published, you
must sign your name and include your phone
number and address so we may contact you for
verification, if necessary., ,



,, M:. .

Copyrighted Material ..'

Syndicated Content

lIe from Commercial News Providers"


Democrats' immigration

policy: No Juan Left Behind

By Ron Hart.

So weakened by his lack
of popularity and public pro-
test when he did attempt
some reform, Bush did not
adequately deal with illegal
immigration. As a result, he
punted to the Obama left-
ists the power to shape im-
migration policy.
Democrats came to
power by dividing their sup-
porters into classes based
on perceived slights arid
victimization, placing im-
migrants in a special; fledg-
ling growth area a loyal
voting bloc. .Republicans,
who view them as a cheap
way to finish that rock wall
in their back yard, never
had the courage to address
the issue. Democrats do
not want self-reliant inmi-
grants like Louisiana Gov.
Bobby Jindal for fear they
might undermine their "All
Minorities are Victims and
Must be Subsidized to Suc-
ceed" platform. "Raciste'
Republicans do not want
any Puerto Ricans for fear
they might marry their
Even when we try to
make English our .official
language, we meet with pro-
Republican governor of Cal-
ifornia, Americans are tired
of pressing 1 for English.
As poll after poll proves; we
want English to be our way
of communicating, followed

by that
pig Latin-
Snoop Dog
uses in
which ev-
ery word
ends with
Ron Hart ends wth
columnist "snizzel."
not think
unfettered immigration can
pose a problem for the ex-
isting inhabitants, just ask
Native Americans (you may
know them as Indians).
I have no problem with
immigration; it is the illegal
part that's troubling. Hard-
working immigrants here
legally in active pursuit of
the American dream delight
me. But we should decide
whom we let in; we should
not just allow in the freeload-
ers (the future Democratic
base) who think they are en-
titled to come here and. lay
claim to our largesse with
an anchor baby.
Should immigration even
be a Federal issue, since il-
legals mostly use local ser-
vices such as schools, hos-
pitals, police, etc.? It is esti-
mated that an illegal family
with kids in school costs a
city $23,000 per year in ser-
vices. With special English
classes, some estimates
are higher. Without a con-
sumption based "fair tax,"
illegals pay nothing toward
their own keep. We pay their

costs in property and sales
Gang activity is now
mostly driven by illegal
Hispanic immigrants.
Thankfully, there are signs
that Attorney General Eric
Holder will be tough on at
least some illegals. Last
week he ceremoniously ar-
rested 700 Mexican drug
and gun dealers out West.
He might have arrested
them and charged them
with capitalism, the worst
crime anyone can commit
in the eyes of the Obama
Politicians find them-
selves in tall weeds here,
wallowing in a problem of
their own making. They
look only to polls, not their
consciences, for guidance
on votes. My suggestion is
simple: if someone wants to
come to America, he or she
must add value rather than
be a drain.
I was reminded recent-
ly how our policies have
changed when German sci-
entist Konrad Dannenberg
died in Alabama at age 96. He
invented the V-2 rocket for
Nazi Germany. We brought
him to the USA, where he
spearheaded our missile
program that kept us safe.
As his obituary should have
said, he was survived by the
human race. I feel strongly
that persons like Dannen-
berg (and any Eastern Eu-
ropean supermodel) should
quickly be granted citizen-

ship. We must replenish our
reservoir of future Donald
Trump wives.
We should decide who
comes here. Taxpaying
American citizens should
not be put upon by those
looking to take advantage
of the government cheese
plate the Democrats will
offer.' If an illegal wants
to stay, he should have to"
serve in our military for his
green card. Illegals have a
long history of fighting in
America. 10,000 Mexicans
fought at the Alamo; there
would have been more but
they only had three cars.
Given the rising unem-
ployment in the U.S., many
of the illegals who came
here for work are heading
home. This leaves us with
the ones who are here to
mooch off of us or who are
willing to live a life of crime;
neither is positive for Amer-
ica. Unless a Dominican has
a 97-mile-per-hour fast ball
and pitches for the Braves,
I feel he should not be here
Those immigrants who
want to come here and who
are willing to do something
of value for that privilege
should be welcomed. Since
they have long been willing
to come here to do the work
Americans are unwilling to
do, I suggest their first job
should be'to write and en-
force a coherent immigra-
tion policy for us.


Keep Munson open
My daughter's school,
Munson Elementary School
has been put on the chop-
ping block under the banner
of saving money. This is not
only an excellent school but
also a historical landmark
that services a predomi-
nately farming community.
My daughter is receiv-
ing an excellent education
there and has blossomed
socially as well as emotion-
ally. I believe that educa-
tion is the backbone of our
country and should never
be an option when it comes
to budget cuts.
The option presented to
the parents of the students
that attend Munson El-
ementary is for the county
to bus the students into al-
ready overcrowded schools.
One school in particular is
so overcrowded that alot of
the students are taught in
portible buildings. I do not
want my daughter going to
one of those schools.
We love Munson Elemen-
tary and want to continue
having it open to educate

our children. Please help us
keep Munson Elementary
School open.
Thank you very much for
your time.
Milton, Fla.

Spare what 'rod?'
The editorial (2-11-09)
correctly quoted Proverbs
13:24 and 23:13,14. "He that
spareth the rod hateth his
It is important, however,
to consider the FIRST verse
of the 13th Chapter to un-
derstand the true context of
the message God is trying to
convey to us. Otherwise, we
have nothing but a spin or
twist of that message.
The Hebrew word she-
bet (shay bet) is translated
into the English word rod.
The Hebrew word is generic
with several meanings: a
stick for walking, punishing,
fighting; or just words of
wisdom, instruction and/or
However, let's begin with

the .first verse of the chap-
ter: "A wise son heeds (and
is the fruit of) his father's
instruction and correction."
(Amplified Bible).
The King James Bible
reads: "A wise son heareth
his father's instruction."
The rod was also a staff
of the' shepherd, who used
the crook of the staff to pull a
stray sheep to safety!
It is obvious that the
rod does not mean simply
beating a child with a stick!
Physical abuse of a child is
the fool's understanding of
"sparing the rod."
How far we have strayed
from God's instructions!
It is a sad day when we
have to let the "govern-
ment" tell us how to raise
our children. We are told our
children must be in school
until a certain age. That
our children cannot work
except as they describe.
They are indoctrinated with
anti-Christian nonsense in
school. They cannot publicly
express their faith in God.
They are taught a "test" and
not the 3 R's. Alabama just

released their dropout rate:
41 percent!
Florida cannot be far be-
hind. There should be no
But as long as our fed-
eral government controls it,
there will be.
We have almost returned
to the tyranny of a King.
The blood of our Founding
Fathers cries out from the
"What have you done
to America? Why have. you
allowed the feds to violate
Article X? And ignore the
vested powers?"
When we cannot dis-
cipline our children, why
should we expect to disci-
pline the crooked, corrupt
At least half of the Foggy
Bottom crowd needs to be
given their pink slip and lined
up to seek a "real" job!
Pray for America! And
put legs and arms to your
prayers: Clean up Washing-
Milton Fla.

Hu I Ditilta nobab rl-cbb UaZULLU



Wednesday, March 11, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A7

Chumuckla Healing

Springs Dental Fair

helps the community

Special to the Press Gazette

The day started at 6 a.m. Feb. 21
with prayers and country breakfast
as scores of volunteers assembled
at Chumuckla United Methodist
Twelve hours later, at 6 p.m.,
the last of the community chil-
dren, youth and adults were being
treated after some 140 individuals
had received excellent, free dental
Teams of church volunteers,
helped by friends from Pineview
United Methodist Church and
students from Central School,
provided an amazing array of ser-
vices. Parking assistance, commu-
nity care services, x-ray and initial
examination, records, wonderful
country food throughout the day,
entertainment and dental care in-
struction preceded the dental work
Dr. Dan Henry led the dental
team in a monumental effort for the
first Healing Springs Dental Fair,
which is planned to become an an-
nual event for the community.
Dr. Karen Barber, principal at
Chumuckla Elementary School, and
Principal Clifton (Buddy) Hinote of
Central High School provided es-
sential assistance -in enabling this
wonderful work to come to fruition.
Through this Healing Springs
'event, Chumuckia Methodist
Church provided Community Care
with 13 Stephen ministers to as-
sist people needing confidential
care. More than 30 B.I.C. (Because
I Care) ministers were on hand to
assist sick and lonely people who
needed visiting services.

Area church aims to 'Feed the Hungry'

Special to the Press Gazette

Times are getting tougher for some in'
the Pensacola area. Many wonder where
they will get clothes for their children, gro-
ceries for their families or even their next
meal. One church in Pensacola is seeking
to help boost spirits in the Pensacola area
by hosting a "Feed the Hungry" event from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. March 15.
"When we look at the news, it does not,
give our community much hope," said Gor-
don Godfrey, pastor at Marcus Pointe Bap-

tist Church. He describes Feed the Hungry
as a day to be filled with hope and celebra-
tion, where everyone who attends knows
that they are not alone in their struggles.
"We want them to know that there is an
entire community supporting them," he
The day will start with an uplifting ser-
vice at each one of the church's two morn-
ing services. Members and guests are
being asked to bring non-perishable food
items that day to help with the church's
food pantry mission, a mission that pro-


Good Shepherd Lutheran
reaches for the stars
Special to the Press Gazette
Recently, 66 children of Good
Shepherd Lutheran School in Gulf
Breeze completed an Usborne
Books-sponsored Reach for the
Stars! reading incentive program, a
pledge-based program that returns
every cent pledged back to the
The children in Good Shepherd
Lutheran School read an amazing
total of 18,678 minutes in a two-
week period. The children received
free Usborne books based on the ,
amount of pledges they brought in.
Anthony Miller, a fifth grader,
earned the most points, and his
prize was a total of $112 in Usborne
books. The second-place winner
was Camryn Egli, and Arianna
Pederson placed third.
Mrs. Tara Ney, kindergarten
teacher, was the winning teacher
with the most accumulated points.
IMrs. Julie Kneen, first and second
grades, took second place. Mrs. Lee
Sullivan, fourth and fifth grades,
came in third place.

The goal of the Reach for the
Stars! is to have the children
read, or be read to, a minimum
of 300 minutes over a two-week
frame time. This is an average
of 30 minutes per school day, the
recommended amount of time
experts encourage.

'Fireproof coming to IBC'
Special to the Press Gazette
"Fireproof" is a movie about a
firefighter, Caleb, who lives on the
edge of danger. The fires he fights
are life-threatening, yet he never
hesitates to meet the call. Caleb
lives by the old adage, "Never leave
your partner behind." However,
when his marriage begins to
crumble, he plans to do just that.
His father issues him a dare
that he just cannot pass up. Little
does Caleb know this dare will push
him further than he has ever gone ,
When coffee and flowers don't
soften his wife's heart, he is ready
to give up again. Still, his father
urges him to look heavenward.
Caleb finally begins to

vides free groceries for nearly 50 families a
week. A free bluegrass concert and barbe-
cue lunch will follow each service, and the
church's food pantry and clothing ministry
will be open at 1:30 p.m. for those who are
in need.
"With more than 16 percent of Escam-
bia County's population living under the
poverty line, we as churches must begin to
do whatever we can to meet the needs of
our neighbors in trouble" Godfrey said. "It
is not only our social responsibility, but also
our calling as followers of Jesus Christ."

joyous celebration of the
resurrection of Jesus
Christ features some of
the best-loved songs of all
time. There will be several
new favorites, arranged
in an easily attainable
singing fashion. You will
follow Jesus' life through
characters who came into
His presence through
different circumstances
but whose lives were all
changed dramatically by
being in His presence.
There is something
amazing about being in
the presence of holiness,
mercy and love. In the
presence of Jehovah we
find forgiveness, joy and
This musical reminds
us that there is hope for
the future when we know
Jesus as Our Lord and
Savior, because one day
we will be with Him in
heaven as we worship
like never before, "IN

Pregnancy Resource
Center Banquet
Special to the Press Gazette
The annual fundraising
banquet for the Pregnancy
Resource Center of Milton
will be March 19 at the
Pace Assembly of God
Church on U.S. 90 in Pace.
'It will start at 5:30 p.m.
with a silent auction. The
speaker this year will be
Pastor Andy Merritt of
Columbus, Ga.
For information, contact
the PRC at 983-2730 or
5736 Stewart St., Milton.

understand what God
has called him to do, but
will his wife respond?
The Lord leads this
firefighter to battle the
most difficult fire he has
ever had to fight. The
question remains, "Will his
marriage withstand the
In addition to
"Fireproof," IBC offers
Bible studies on marriage-
related issues. "Lost,"
a series dedicated to
financial matters, is at 5
p.m. Sunday. "Parental
Guidance Required," a
six-week study for parents,
helps parents guide their'
children's relationships
with God and others. This
study begins April 26 at 5
p.m. Call the church office
to register for these free
classes. More information
is available at www.
"Fireproof" is showing
at Immanuel Baptist
Church on Friday, March
13. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.,
and the movie starts at 7
p.m. Childcare is provided.
'This event is free. For
more info, call 994-6152.

Olivet to hold special
Special to the Press Gazette
At 11 a.m. Sunday,
March 15, the Olivet
Sanctuary Choir will
present the musical "In
The Presence of Jehovah."
Masterfully created by
Sue. C. Smith and Russell
Mauldin and arranged
and orchestrated by
Russell Mauldin, this

Put Your



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

Ask the-Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "There are many religious books in
the world. How can you Christians claim that the Bible is the
ONLY word of God?" J. K. Pace.

Dear J,.., First you must understand that when Christians
claim that the Bible is the ONLY word of the true and Living
God, this is not just something that we made up. But, rather,
it is something that the Bible emphatically claims about itself!
Now, it is either what it says it is or it is a lie, plain and sim-
ple. Any "religious" book that makes these kinds of claims
can be judged thusly. So, you might ask, how do we know if it
is the truth or a lie?

Consider the following. Of all the "religious" books in the
world, the Bible is unarguably UNIQUE. That is, it stands
separate and distinct from all the others in many important
areas. It is the ONLY book whose sole purpose is to point to a
coming one (Jesus Christ).

There are over 600 specific prophecies given hundreds and,
sometimes, thousands of years beforehand, perfectly fulfilled
in Jesus Christ. It is the ONLY book containing 1000's of
other prophecies concerning kingdoms, nations, world, politi-
cal and historical events, all written hundreds and thousands
of years beforehand and most fulfilled before our very eyes!

It is the ONLY book filled with "scientific unknoivables"
That is, facts that the author couldn't have known and the
world disputed at the time of the writing, yet they later were
proven to be true! This could only be so if the God who creat-
ed everything, told the author what to write! For example,
until 1492 men thought the earth was flat. Yet Isaiah, thou-
sands of years earlier declared that it was round! (Isaiah
40:21-22) There are MANY more examples, some more star-
tling than this!

JK., you have a decision to make. The Bible stands alone
and unique. It is unlike ANY book in the world. And it all
points to Jesus Christ as the ONLY way to heaven and eternal
life. I pray that you will believe the Bible and choose Jesus!

Carl Gallops 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 infonra-
tion about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, Fit: 623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammuock Road,
Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


.' N



Sherry's Lunch Box offers great food


Sherry's Lunch Box
has been characterized
as a Five Star Restaurant
with, picnic tables. Some
even go so far as to say it's
Milton's best kept secret.
Well, the secret is out
now, and customers are
flocking to the restaurant
by car, truck, van, bicycle,,
and even on foot to take
advantage of the bargains
they say are some of the
best in town. But most
still admit it's the quality,
delicious flavor,-and wide
range and availability of
the food selections that
bring them in. The unbe-
lievably low prices are just
icing on the cake.
You've no doubt by now
already heard of the 5-6-7
group of numbers that the
whole town's talking about.
They, represent the prices
of various lunch specials
that Sherry's Lunch Box
is continuing to make fa-
mous. For $5 you can get
a lunch box containing a
meat and two sides. For
$6 you can get a lunch
box with a meat and three
sides, and for the unbeliev-
ably low price of just $7,
you can get a meat, three
sides, and a 24 oz. drink.
In those lunch boxes
(which can become supper
boxes or snack boxes just
as easily) you can have
your choice among 15 sides
and any number of entrees
from steak and Sherry's
mom's award-winning
meat loaf to Southern
fried favorites such as sea-
food and chicken tenders.
And now they have a New
Lunch Box Burger for the
almost embarrassingly
low price of just 99 cents.
What people are just
now finding out are the

OBIE CRAIN I Press Gazette
Call ahead to (850) 983-0592 for your take outs. Whether it's a $5 Lunch Box, a $6 Lunch Box, a $7 Lunch
Box or some other price for a custom order, each and every one will b'e filled with good food and great
expectations that you will like what you get-and come back again! Left to right are Tina Marie Thompson,
Owner Sherry Cregger, and her right-hand man, Randall Peek, who makes every effort to see that you are
pleased. Their reputation goes out with each order, and as time flies, it's evident that something's being done

things that are available.
Consider these Southern
Fried Favorites (hand
breaded to order) such as
Onion Rings, Mushrooms,
Okra, Pickles, Jalapenos,
Green Tomatoes, and
Sherry's Lunch Box is
the result of a long sought
after dream that finally
came true for Sherry
Cregger who always want-
ed her own restaurant but
never had the opportunity
or the resources to get one
However, after work-

ing long hours and a lot of
years for others preparing
and serving food, she and
her husband Bob finally
took the bull by the horns,
so to speak, and opened
the restaurant at 5168
Stewart Street in the for-
mer Tastee Freeze facili-
ties between Highway 90
and Elva streets.
That was a long time
ago (May will make four
years) and the reputation
they are enjoying today
tbok a long while to build.
Their success has been
achieved mostly by word

of mouth from satisfied
customers rather than
from high tech advertising
which they felt they could
never afford. But you can't
keep a good product down,
and over the years the
down home cooked good-
ness of their food served
with fast food convenience
has made the place stand
Sherry says that her
entire life is centered
around the restaurant. It's
the first thing on her mind
when she wakes up and
the last thing on her mind
before she goes to sleep.
Aside from her husband
Bob and daughter Casey,
it's the highlight of her life.
The passion and the ten-
der, loving care that she
invests in it are as much
as anything else why it has
The slow cooked bar-
beque that's their very
own. It's hard to name ev-

erything they serve right
off the bat. The barbeque
is lovingly prepared by her
husband Bob who spends
a good deal of time helping
out when he can.
Of course most anyone
will agree that great food
comes from experienced
preparers who know the
trade as well as the tem-
peraments and appetites
of the people they are serv-
ing On any given day Sher-
ry's Lunch Box buzzes as
the crew prepares the food
and serves the guests. In
addition to Sherry and her
mom, Tina Marie Thomp-
son, Randall Peek fills out
the "regulars" who puts
things together.
Tina Marie's specialties
are the fabulous meat loaf
and some of the great des-
serts, while Randall keeps
the deep fryers gurgling
with all those great 'fried
favorites. Sherry's frozen
favorites include most all

dairy products such as
ice cream and sundaes. In
fact, there are more than
25 milkshake flavors that
will dazzle your imagina-
tion as well as your taste
If you think you've
heard it all, just wait. They
also cater. Sherry says for
you to call for prices and
other details. Kids, seniors
and military personnel are
also recognized with vari-
ous discounts, so call their
attention to your specific
situation. Their telephone
number is (850) 983-0592.
Credit cards and debit
cards are accepted, so if
your cash is running low,
don't worry.
Sherry says it's very
important to call ahead
for your orders. You see,
they don't use heat lamps
or artificial preservation
methods. They custom
cook your order. That's
one of the reasons it turns
out so well as you sit down
to eat it. They also have
family style meals to go.
Just discuss your specific
circumstances, and you
can rest assured that they
will meet your expecta-
tions with both food and
If you would like to take
your Box to the park, the
Riverwalk, or just back
to the office or job site, it
will be boxed securely for
the journey. Just let them
know what you want and
they will do the rest. You
can order from the window
on the premises, but as we
have said, it will take a lit-
tle longer because it has to
be prepared from scratch.
The drive-in window
is convenient and you
are encouraged to use it
whenever possible. Hours
are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday and
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
Saturday. Whatever day
you decide to come or call,
you'll get the same atten-
tion and service.
Sherry's ambition is
coming true, gradually.
She is serving a million
people, one customer at a
You could be next. They
will especially be expect-
ing you.


3874 Highway 90
Pace, FL 32570
Monday Friday:-7 a.m. 7 p.m.
Saturday: 7 a.m. 2 p.m.


New Patients

g BAPTIST (850) 995-4244

Baptist Hospital Gulf Breeze Hospital Jay Hospital Atmore Community Hospital
Lakeview Center Baptist Manor Baptist LifeFlight Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile
Baptist Medical Park Navarre Andrews Institute
.*mfew m;. wam@twgWui~~man mmianaemammmm^3m^n^mamwm

m m -a m

mWE m aII
Im IIa e
w a I

=Business Network

I International

Tri cities chapter meets
every Thursday at 7am
at Steven's Market Deli
3988 Hwy. 90
Pace, Florida 32571
Any questions contact
Debbie Coon at


Gulf Coast Business
Professionals meet every
Tuesday at 7:30 am
at Tiger Point Gulf Club
1255 Country Club Rd.
Gulf Breeze, Florida 32566
Any questions contact
Greg Cowell at



We ncurge .~area bsines prfessonal
tovstornewrigmeing3 S ~s.

Wednesday, March 11, 2009


A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

WcrvWgl...nv Mei. 1 2009 I IiIO

Some wildlife management

areas do not require permit

If you weren't lucky reti
enough to get drawn for ing
a special-opportunity or Also
spring turkey quota permit, then
then don't fret; there are call
numerous wildlife manage- line
ment areas that don't re- con
quire them. T
The Florida Fish and son
Wildlife Conservation Com- Apr
mission offers 37 public zon
hunting areas statewide 26 i
where hunters need only wes
to "walk on" to hunt spring wis
turkeys. hou
These hunts are made sea
possible through the hall
FWC's partnerships with 1 p.
the state's Division of For-
estry, Florida's water man-
agement districts, the U.S.
Forest Service, Florida De- In
partmentof Environmental A
Protection, the National For
Park Service and Depart- Fra
mert of Defense, who con- Wal
tribute their lands to the allo
state's public-hunting sys- A
tem. Wil
Hunters need only a me
hunting license ($17 for acr
residents, $46.50 for a non- cou
resident 10-day license), Ma:
management area permit not
($26.50) and turkey permit
($5 for residents, $100 for acr
nonresidents) to spring tur- lor
key hunt on the following low
areas. These licenses and
permits are available for acr
purchase at county tax col- no-
lectors' offices and at most req

Recreational pond

management workshop

offered March 23

The Okaloosa and Santa Rosa
County Extension offices are of-
fering a recreational pond man-
agement workshop at the exten-
sion office in Crestview from 6 to
8 p.m. March 23. The free pro-
gram is designed to help pond
owners learn to properly man-
age their recreational pond. .
The workshop will be held at
the Walthall Agricultural Center
at 5479 Old Bethel Road in Crest-
view. Pre-registration is sug-
gested by calling the extension
office at 689-5850 or 675-6654.
Fishery specialists from the
University of Florida will ad-
dress how and what to stock, fer-=
tilizing, liming and managing for
the fish you want.
Additionally, an aquatic weed
specialist will be on hand to iden-
tify weeds and make recommen-,
dations for control. Attendees
are encouraged to bring fresh
samples of weeds they are hav-
ing problems with. ,
Homeowner associations with
aquatic resources are endour-
aged to take advantage of this
educational opportunity, as well.

ail outlets that sell hunt-
and fishing supplies.*
o, hunters can purchase
mn with a credit card by
ing 888-486-8356 or on-.
e at www.wildlifelicense.
The spring turkey sea-
runs from March 7 to
il 12 in the south hunting
e and March 21 to April
n the central and north-
st zones unless other-
e noted below. Shooting
Irs during spring turkey
son on WMAs are bne-
F hour-before sunrise to

Eastern turkeys
habit these areas
Apalachicola National
rest 581,837 acres in
.nklin, Le.on, Liberty and
kulla counties. Camping
wed. ,
Apalachicola River
idlife and Environ-
ntal Area 86,140
es in Franklin and Gulf
nties. Camping allowed.
nagement area permit
Aucilla WMA 47,532
es in Jefferson and Tay-
counties. Camping al-
Big Bend WMA- 12,522
es in Dixie County. A
cost, daily use permit is
uir.ed and available at

the check station.
Hickory Mound Unit -
14,427 acres in Taylor
County. A no-cost, daily
use permit is required and
available at the check sta-
Snipe Island Unit -
11,687 acres in Taylor
County. Hunters must have
a quota permit to hunt the
first 16 days, but. those
without one may hunt the
remainder of the season,
April 6 to April 21.
Spring Creek Unit -
14,600 acres inTaylor Coun-
Tide Swamp Unit -
19,538 acres in Taylor
County. A no-cost, daily
use permit is required and
. available at the check sta-
Blackwater WMA -
191,148 acres in Santa Rosa
and Okaloosa counties.
Camping allowed.
Eglin Air Force Base -
265,000 acres in Santa Rosa,
Okaloosa and Walton coun-
ties. Hunting and camping
allowed only by permit from
Jackson Guard Natural Re-
source Office by calling 850-
883-1152. Only shotguns,
bows and muzzleloaders
are legal.
Escambia River WMA
34,476 acres in Es-
cambia and Santa Rosa
counties. Camping

occupants of the trucks
* were shining lights into
the woods and were
stopped for inspection.
Lieutenant Brian Lam-
bert was working near-
by and came to assist.
A search of the vehicle
failed to produce any
firearms. Five of the
seven subjects were in
possession of beer and
were only 18 years old.
The five were issued no-
tices to appear for pos-
session of an alcoholic
beverage by a person
under the age of 21.
Officer Fred Ron-
deau observed a vehicle
driving at a high rate
of speed, nearly collid-
ing with other vehicles
as the suspect vehicle
made lane changes.
Rondeau stopped the
erratic vehicle. The
driver performed poor-
*ly on several field so-
briety tasks. Rondeau
arrested the individual
for driving under the in-
fluence and transported
him to the Escambia
County Jail. The sub-
ject refused to provide a
breath sample.

This report repre-
sents events the FWC
Northwest ,- Region
handled from Feb. 27 to
March 5; it does not in-
clude all actions taken
by .the .Division of Law

Escambia County
Officers Kenneth
Manning and Gary
Ridaught were on pa-
trol at Sand Landing
in Perdido River Wild-
life Management Area
when they encountered
a truck parked near
the boat ramp with one
man sitting inside. As
Manning approached,
he smelled a strong
odor of burning canna-
bis. A search revealed
two baggies of about 12
grams. of cannabis and
paraphernalia. The
subject was issued a
notice to appear for the
About 10:30 p.m.,
Lieutenant Dan Hahr
was on patrol on Pinev-
ille Road in the Walnut
Hill area when he en-
countered two trucks
traveling together. The

Blackwater Saddle Club
The Blackwater Saddle Club will
hold their monthly speed show on
March 14 at the East Milton Recre-
ation Park. Sign-ups begin at 10 a.m.,
and the show will get under way at
11 a.m. The show will consist of five
different events in six different age
groups. The public is invited to at-
tend, but you must have your own
horse to run. For more information,
visit www.blackwatersaddleclub.

Charity 5K
Central ..High School will host its
first annual 5K Country Funm Run/
Walk at 8 a.m. March 21, Registra-
tion will begin at 6 a.m., and those
who pre-register will ,receive a T-
shirt the day of the race. The event
is being sponsored by the Central
High School cross country team and
compass club. The fee to enter is $20
to pre-register or $25 the day of the
race. To pre-register or for more in-
formation, contact Sara Mathews
or Becky Bondurant at 983-5640.

Lightning football
The Pensacola Lightning football
team is holding tryouts for the 2009
season. Tryouts will be held at Brent
Ball Park, on the corner of W Street
and Michigan Avenue. Registration
will begin at 11:30 a.m., and tryouts
will begin at noon March 14. New
players are required to bring a valid
I.D. and pay a $40 registration fee.
The Lightning, a semi-professional
football team in the North Ameri-
can Football League, were Division
1 Southern Regional Champs in
2007 and 2008..The Lightning domi-
nated in past seasons as they have
held many opponents scoreless. The
Lightning are known to of
the most dangerous offenses in the
league, making for exciting games
in their home stadium of Pensacola
High School.

The Pensacola Lightning football
team is seeking local businesses and
individuals to sponsor or provide
a service. To be apart of the 2009
Pensacola Lightning football team
season, contact owners Bruce and
Sue Hall at 712-1389 for sponsorship-
package information.

Coaches needed
East Milton Youth Association is
in need of volunteers to coach soc-
cer, baseball and softball. If you are
interested in coaching, call 449-8606.

Happy Hoofer Horse Camp is of-
fering scholarships for their spring
* break and summer horse camps. To
be considered, applicants must sub-
mit a hand-written essay about what
horses mean to them and why they
want to learn more about horses. Es-
says must be received by March 10
to be considered for the spring break
camp and by May 15 to be considered
for the summer sessions. To learn
more about the requirements and
how to submit, please visit www.hap- There will

be one spring break and five summer
scholarships awarded.

Youth wresting
The Milton youth wrestling sea-
son has kicked off, and the Mil-
ton Panther Takedown Club Youth
Wrestling Program for ages 6 and
older with former Olympic Coach
Rob Hermann will meet from 7-
8:30 p.m. every Thursday at Hobbs
Middle School gym. Cost is $35.

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa
soccer registration
Registration is under way for the
spring recreational soccer season
on the Fbtbol Club of Santa Rosa
Web site, The
registration period will run through
March 13. The registration fees are
$65 for U6 and $75.for U8 and above.
Onsite registration will be available
from 5:30-7 p.m. Monday and Thurs-
days. For further information, con-
tact Infor-
mation on the recreational and select
soccer programs is available on the
club Web site.

Jay Pro Rodeo
The seventh annual Jay Pro Ro-
deo is scheduled at 8 p.m. April 24
and 25 in the Ted May Arena in Jay.
Sign-ups are to be announced soon
for the event, which helps local
groups in the Jay area, including the
Relay For Life fundraiser. For more
information, contact Frederick Bar-
row at 675-1646.

UWF summer hoops camp
Shannan Bergen and her staff
announced this year's team and in-
dividual basketball camps. An indi-
vidual day camp will be held for girls
entering third to 12th grades dur-
ing the week of June 22-26. In addi-
tion, Bergen will be holding a camp
available for teams to participate in
through the weekend of June 26-28.
Included in camp costs are individ-
ualized offensive and defensive skills
training with UWF staff and play-
ers, along with sessions to explain
general rules of play. Campers will
participate in open recreation swim-
ming and a pizza party on Thursday.
A camp T-shirt is provided, but camp-
ers must either bring their own sack
lunch 'or purchase lunch at their own
expense at the University Commons.
Flyers and registration forms can
be found online at www.GoArgos.
com by visiting the women's basket-
ball page or camps link. For more
information on camps, contact UWF
assistant coach Laura Davis at 850-
474-2589 or

Charity golf tourney
A charity golf tourney to benefit
Habitat for Humanity is scheduled
May 15 at Tiger Point Golf Club. For
more information on the tournament,
call 477-0388 :or 477-0381 or e-mail

More activities can be found
at Look
for the box called "Things to Do."
There, you can check on activities
by ZIP code or activity. You may en-
ter your events there, as well.


Pensacola Bay

East Bay

Blackwater River

Navarre Beach

Thursday, March 12, 2009
3:36 AM CDT High tide 0.50 Feet
5:11 AM CDT Low tide 0.49 Feet
7:02 AM CDT Sunrise
7:37 AM CDT Moonset j
12:21 PM CDT High tide 0.82 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset
8:50 PM CDT Moonrise
9:12 PM CDT Low tide -0.08 Feet

Friday, March 1'3,2009
7:00 AM CDT Sunrise
8:10 AM CDT Moonset
12:38 PM CDT High tide 1.04 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset,
9:51 PM CDT Moonrise
10:25 PM CDT Low tide -0.-19 Feet

Saturday, March 14, 2009
6:59 AM CDT Sunrise
8:45 AM CDT Moonset
1:05 PM CDT High tide 1.18 Feet
6:56 PM CDT Sunset
10:52 PM CDT,Moonrise
11:40 PM CDT Low tide -0.24 Feet

Sunday, March 15, 2009
6:58 AM CDT Sunrise
9:23 AM CDT Moonset
1:44 PM CDT High tide 1.24 Feet
6:57 PM CDT Sunset
11:52 PM CDT Moonrise

Thursday, March 12, 2009
4:19 AM CDT High tide 0.60 Feet
6:29 AM CDT Low tide 0.59 Feet
7:00 AM CDT Sunrise
7:36 AM CDT Moonset
1:06 PM CDT High tide 0.99 Feet
6:54 PM CDT Sunset
8:49 PM CDT Moonrise
10:28 PM CDT Low tide -0.09 Feet

Friday, March 13, 2009
6:59 AM CDT Sunrise
8:09 AM CDT Moonset
1:21 PM CDT High tide 1.25 Feet
6:54 PM CDT Sunset
9:50 PM CDT Moonrise
11:43 PM CDT Low tide -0.23 Feet

Saturday, March 14, 2009
6:58 AM CDT Sunrise
8:44 AM CDT Moonset
1:50 PM CDT High tide 1.41 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset
10:51 PM CDT Moonrise

Sunday, March 15, 2009
12:58 AM CDT Low tide -0.29 Feet
6:57 AM CDT Sunrise
9:22 AM CDT Moonset
2:29 PM CDT High tide 1.49 Feet
6:56 PM CDT Sunset
11:50 PM CDT Moonrise

Thursday, March 12, 2009
5:15 AM CDT High tide 0.60 Feet
6:59 AM CDT Low tide 0.59 Feet
7:01 AM CDT Sunrise
7:37 AM CDT Moonset
2:02 PM CDT High tide 0.99 Feet
6:54 PM CDT Sunset
8:50 PM CDT Moonrise
10:58 PM CDT Low tide -0.09 Feet

Friday, March 13, 2009
7:00 AM CDT Sunrise
8:09 AM CDT Moonset
2:17 PM CDT High tide 1.25 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset
9:51 PM CDT Moonrise

Saturday, March 14, 2009
12:13 AM CDT Low tide -0.23 Feet
6:59 AM CDT Sunrise
8:44 AM CDT Moonset
2:46 PM CDT High tide 1.41 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset
10:52 PM CDT Moonrise

Sunday, March 15, 2009
1:28 AM CDT Low tide -0.29 Feet
6:57 AM CDT Sunrise
9:22 AM CDT Moonset
3:25 PM CDT High tide 1.49 Feet
6:56 PM CDT Sunset
11:51 PM CDT Moonrise

Thursday, March 12, 2009
12:27 AM CDT High tide 0.45 Feet
4:06 AM CDT Low tide 0.26 Feet
7:00 AM CDT Sunrise
7:36 AM CDT Moonset
9:40 AM CDT High tide 0.63 Feet
5:37 PM CDT Low tide -0.09 Feet
6:53 PM CDT Sunset
'8:49 PM CDT Moonrise

Friday, March 13, 2009
2:07 AM CDT High tide 0.27 Feet
3:46 AM CDT Low tide 0.26 Feet
6:59 AM CDT Sunrise
8:09 AM CDT Moonset
10:04 AM CDT High tide 0.83 Feet
'6:54 PM CDT Sunset
7:01. PM CDT Low tide -0.16 Feet
9:50 PM CDT Moonrise

Saturday, March 14, 2009
6:58 AM CDT Sunrise
8:44 AM CDT Moonset
10:45 AM CDT High tide 0.97 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset
10:51 PM CDT Moonrise
10:54 PM CDT Low tide -0.23 Feet

Sunday, March 15, 2009
6:57 AM CDT Sunrise
9:22 AM CDT MoonSet
11:30 AM CDT High tide 1.05 Feet
6:55 PM CDT Sunset
11:50 PM CDT Moonrise

q 'N 1101RI IN ..pi



Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9

Wedne'sday. Marck 11, 2009




Wednesday, March 11, 2009 w w Page 10

Triple Pro Classic to double the fun

Milton is continuing the good
fortune of having three former
Panthers who play on the PGA
Now the trio of Bubba Wat-
son, Heath Slocum and Boo
Weekley are looking to continue
what they started with the Mil-
ton Triple Pro Classic.
This year's version of the
TPC will be a little different, as
teams will play Saturday at Tan-
glewood Golf Club and Sunday at
Stonebrook Golf Club.
"We are trying to add a little
different twist and excitement,"
said Milton Golf Coach and Ath-
letic Director Murray Rutledge.
"Last year was our first tourna-

ment, and we want to make this
year even better as we try to
help the golf programs at Milton
High, as well as award another
Last year, 'they were able
to award one golfer at Milton a.
$10,000 scholarship, as well as
help with equipmenitfor the Pan-
thers' boys and girls golf teams.
Now they want to continue
that effort even more with this
tournament set to get under way
with a free clinic on April 24 at
Once again, this is a three-per-
son scramble, but the added bonus
of the entry fee is not only an awe-
some tournament, but also a free
practice round at each course.
"It if wasn't for Bubba, Heath
and Boo, we would not be having

this event," said Rutledge. "I feel
we are very fortunate to have
these pro golfers willing to come
back and help the school and the
school's golf team."
Heath, a 1992 Milton grad, is
the only commitment currently
of the three pro golfers, but Rut-
ledge explained a lot hinges on
how they are doing during the
golf season.
"I know a lot depends on how
their season is going," said Rut-
ledge. "Boo is trying to make the
Presidents Cup Team this year,
so a lot depends on how he is do-
ing in the standings."
.Rutledge pointed out things
are a little different as they
moved the tournament to what
should be a much better week-
end on the tour if they would like

to even come for just a visit, as
the TPC is the same week as the
Zurich Bank Classic in New Or-
The clinic itself was a great
time last season, as Weekley and
Slocum shared a lot of laughs
while playing some golf at the
course they grew up on.
"There is no cost for the golf
clinic, and it will be a great thing
especially for the younger golf-
ers or those who are interested
in playing golf," said Rutledge.
Saturday and Sunday will
have shotgun starts at 7:30 a.m.
and 1 p.m., as the field will be lim-
ited to the first 88 paid teams.
Your entry fees include tour-
nament entry, practice round, tee
gifts, Friday social, Saturday din-
ner and on-course beverages.

The tournament will help golf-
ers continue their education as
they are looking to offer a $10,000
scholarship to a boy or girl golfer
each year, as well as help with
the equipment needed for the
Milton High golf program.
"All three of these young men
have made major commitments
to the tournament and the golf
program .here at Milton High
School," Rutledge said. "None of
this would be possible if it wasn't
for them.
"This is a really big thing for a
community this size to have such
.an event and have three golfers
playing on the pro tour."
For more information on the
tournament or to register for the
tournament, go to www.miltont-

Pace and

Milton play



Pace and Milton. squared off in
a make-up game that proved to be
worth the wait at Kay White Field.
The ,Lady Patriots improved
to 7-2 on the season by defeating
the Lady Panthers 1-0 in seven in-
Milton (8-2) made three errors
with one of those errors being a
costly one in the third inning.
Victoria East got things going
for Pace with a single in the third
inning and would later score on a
fly ball hit by Shelby Brooks that
was misplayed.
'But Milton was not out of the
game as they threatened in the
sixth inning with Kaitlyn Melen-
dez doubling to lead off the sixth,
but she ended up getting stranded
at third.
Michelle Phelps limited Mil-
ton's batters to just three hits for
the win while fanning eight and
walking three.
Alyssa Larson struck out two
while surrendering nine hits, but
Pace could manage only one run.
Brooks and Michelle Hummel
led Pace with two hits each.
On Thursday, both teams won
their tune-ups for Friday's show-
Milton remained undefeated
in district play as they blanked
Navarre 6-0 behind a three hitter
pitched by Katie Worley ,
Worley fanned nine in the win
while Melendez and Larson both
drove in runs as the Lady Pan-
thers put a strangle hold on the
top spot in the district standings.
Other Lady Panthers with hits
in the win were Tiffany Boisvert,
and Shauna Vickers.
Brianna Risner surrendered
three hits to Milton, which yielded
six runs thanks in large six
walks in four innings of work.
At Pace, the Lady Patriots de-
feated Escambia 2-1.
The Lady Patriots took an
early 1-0 lead in the bottom of the
second inning, but Kirsten Hol-
ley rallied Pace with a one-out
She would move over to third
on a fielders choice and later score
when Carmen Ward reached base
on an error, which was one of six
committed by the Lady Gators.
Hannah Cutright got the win
for Pace going the distance and al-
lowing four hits while striking out
East, Hummel, Holley and Ka-
tie Smith each registered hits for
Pace in the win.
At, Baker, Jay defeated rival
Lady Gators 5-3.
With the score tied 2-2, the
Lady. Royals would score three
runs in the top of the seventh on a
home run by Amber Steadham to
secure the win.
Joy Gandy worked three in-
nings and surrendered two hits
for the win.
Tessa Hendricks went 2-for-3
with a double, while Samantha
Calloway went 2-4 and scored a
run ifi the win


The Great Malaki and Hector Hernandez both drop elbows on Chris Cario during the -
three-way match at the ICON Championship Wrestling show Saturday night at the Mil-
ton Community Center.


Overall Winners
First: Jack Boatner and
Mike Fannin
Second: Mike Muller
Third: Jimmie Ates
Honorable mention:
Dominic Tasearella and An-
thony Peppey

Women's Cross .Cut
First: Anthea Amos and
Komi Ates
Second: Emma Bodie and
Tracey Zorn
Third: Kim and Aleshia

Men's Cross Cut
First: Chuck Ridings and
Mike Fannin
Second: Jimmie Ates and
John Brown
Third: Mike Mueller and
Jack Boatner

Log Roll
First: Mike Muller and Jack
Second: Chuck Ridings
and Mike Fannin
Third: Jimmie Ates and
John Brown
Bow Saw
First: Jimmie Ates
Second: Mike Fannin
Third: Camren Fuqua

Pole Felling
First: Dominic Tasearella"
Second: Jack Boatner
Third: Albert J. Berg

Pulpwood Toss
First: Camren Fuque
Second: Jack Boatner
Third: Mark Buckley

Knife Throw
First: Anthony Peppey

Greg Bennett gives a different perspective to the
pulpwood toss as he watches his log fly.

Second: Richard Sonnier
Third: Mike Fannin

Ax Throw
First: Anthony Peppey
Second: Albert T. Berg
Third: Tom Hunt

Jack and Jill Cross Cut
First: Mike Mueller and Jes-
sie Redes
Second: Mike Fannin and
Amy Padgett
Third: Jimmie and Kami

Compass and Pacing
First: Dominic Tasearella
Second: Tom Hunt
Third: Daniel Wesley

DBH Estimation
First: Mike Mueller

Second: Dominic Tasearella
Third: Albert J. Berg

First: Jack Boatner
Second: Jimmie Ates
Third: Heidi Owens

Jr. Knife Throw
First: Jack Mayer (Hobbs)
Second: Derrick Zambesi
Third: Dakota Huestis (King)

Jr. Cross Cut
First: Kaitlyn Pace and
Christy Connell (Home
Second: Tr6vor Scott (Ran-
som) and Derrick Zambesi
Third: R.W. Stephens
(Home) and T.J. Rice (Jay)

Pace burns

down Georgia


The Pace Patriots played three
games in Valdosta, Ga., and surren-
dered a total of two runs in three
wins as they finished as the top
team in the Florida-Georgia Chal-
Pace (7-1) defeated Lowndes
County 10-2 in'one of two games on
Saturday, while they blanked Park
View High 15-0 in the other.
The Patriots were led at the plate
in both games by Addison Russell,
who went 4-for-5 with three RBIs
and a home run against Park View.
Against Lowndes County, Pace
took a 4-0 lead in the top of the third,
and that was all starter Deach Pot-
ter would need as he struck out four
in six innings of work for the win.
John Soutullo went 1-3 with a
double and four RBIs, while Josh
Reeves and Brian Kerosene each
went 1-for-3.
.Reeves drove in two runs, while
Kerosene added one.
In the game against Park View,
C.T. Bradford struck out eight in six
innings for the win.
At the plate, Bradford helped his
cause by going 2-for-4.
Pace took a 2-0 lead in the top of
the second and stretched it to 7-0 in
the top of the fifth inning.
The Patriots would then put up
an eight spot in the sixth inning to
force the mercy rule.
Kerosene went 2-for-3 with three
RBIs, while Reeves and David
Casey also went 2-for-3 with Reeves
adding two RBIs.
On Friday, Pace defeated South
Gwinnett High 9-0.
Craig Brown worked seven in-
nings in the win striking out five for
the win.
Logan Fiasco led the Patriots
going 2-for-3 with three RBIs, while
Zach Etheridge, Josh Salter and
Ryan Perazine each finished with
a hit as Salter drove in two and
Etheridge and Perazine had an RBI
In other baseball action, Jay
hosted Flomaton and held on to win
Jay was up 5-1 going into the
seventh inning when the Hurri-
canes plated two runs, but that was
all they could manage off starter
Hunter Browvn.
Brown went seven innings and
allowed 10 hits while striking out
The Royals improved to 3-1 as
Hunter Boutwell and Dakota Smith
each went 2-for-4, while Brown
helped his own cause going 2-for-3
with three RBIs.
Milton traveled to West Florida
Tech on Friday night and seemed to
be playing catch up all night.
The Jaguars took an early 3-0
lead in the bottom of the first in-
ning, but the Panthers would tie the
game in the top of the second.
West Florida would go up 5-3 in
the bottom of the third, and it be-
came a back and forth affair.
Brandon Allen took the loss
working three innings and surren-
dering seven hits and four runs
while striking out two.
Tyler Johnson went 1-for-4 with
two RBIs, while Austin Worley went
2-for-3 and scored a run.

T T_.Q VT1


Wednesday, March 11, 2009 www. srpressgazette. com Page 1

Pace Fire/Rescue District to celebrate


The public is invited to attend the Pace Fire/Rescue
District's 50th anniversary celebration from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. March 14 at 4773 Pace Patriot Blvd. The primarily
volunteer-staffed department plays an important role in
protecting Santa Rosa County residents. In 2008 alone,
they responded to 1,139 medical, 190 accident and 555 fire
Area families are encouraged to attend and join
the events planned for the celebration. The ceremony
will include several guest speakers, a special award
presentation, cake cutting, free food and drinks and the
following displays and demonstrations:
Ladder truck
New tanker truck
New super rescue truck
Fire extinguisher
Children's area featuring Sparky the Dalmatian and
the Dog House
Jaws of Life extrication
Smoke detector
Old Mercedes vehicle
For more information, contact Pat Wadkins or Gene
Broxton at 850-994-6884.

W M-MI, 6 I %WM.',Y 11- lox" ;I -n-:;Zmj

B2 I Santa Rosa's Pres

s Gazette


Wednesday, March 11, 2009


Spencer and Nolan

announce engagement

Carrie Jo Spencer.
and John Edward
Nolan,'Jr. are
announcing their
engagement. An early
spring wedding date is
setfor Saturday, March
21, 2009 at2 p.m.. at the
First Baptist Church in

Nikita Huddleston, a son, Hayden Lee
Huddleston, born Tuesday, Feb. 17.
Christina Burdick, a daughter, Haley Nich-
ole Nance, born Thursday, Feb. 19.
Shannon L. Broullard and Matthew S.
Hocking, Sr., a son, Matthew Star Hocking, Jr.,
born Friday, Feb. 20.
Christina L. Johnson and Buddy R.L. Col-
linsworth, a son, Dylan Ray Lee Collinsworth,
born Sunday, Feb. 22.
Jennie M. and Dusty A. Johnson, a son,
Gunner Storm Johnson, born Monday, Feb.
Lura M. Foster & Joseph T. Walker, a son,
Dreyton Xavier Walker, born Wednesday, Feb.

'A Red Carpet Affair'
Pace High School's Student
Government Association, is
proud to invite our honored el-
derly to our first Senior Citizens'
Prom "A Red Carpet Affair."
It will be hosted at First United
Methodist Church of Pace, Sat-
urday, March 14 from 6:00-9:00
p.m. Admission is free and re-
freshments will be served. Semi-
formal attire is preferred, but all
dress is welcome. Seniors Citi-
zens-please join us for a. night
in which you are the stars! For
more information please contact
Celene Sessions at 995-3600 ext.
1164 or sessionsc@mail.santa-

Adventure Club activities
Friday, 13 March, 9 a.m. Join
the Florida Trail Association
for a hike on the Dunes Trail on
Pensacola Beach,- as part of the
Step Up Florida Program. Meet
at the parking area across from
the Portofino Condos, at the east
end of Pensacola Beach. For ad-
ditional details call Ed Walker at
Saturday, 14 March, 10 a.m. -
Bike ride in Milton on the Black-
water Heritage BikeTrail. Meet
at the trailhead behind the Truly
Spokin' Bicycle Shop on Hwy. 87
North. Lunch after the ride, prob-
ably at the Texas Roadhouse.
FYI Milton is also having their
annual arts fair on the Riverwalk

on 14 and 15 March, if you want
to go to it after lunch. Honcho:'
Clarice Hebinck (581-4591).
Sunday, 15 March, 6:30 a.m.
Join the Florida Trail Associa-
tion for an early morning inter-
pretive hike on the Garcon Point
Trail as part of the Step Up
Florida Program: This trail is at
the northeast foot of the Garcon
Point Bridge. Breakfast after the
hike. For additional information
call Peggy Grantham (850-995-

Covenant Hospice is.
looking for volunteers
Covenant Hospice is seeking
individuals who are interested in
making a difference in the lives
of patients and families facing
end-of-life issues and in support-
ing the organization. A volunteer
workshop will be held from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Saturday, March 21 at
the Milton Covenant Hospice Of-
fice located at 5907 Berryhill Rd.
The workshop is free and open to
the public. Food and drinks will
be provided. Patient and Family
Support Volunteer training will
provide an overview of hospice
care, including Covenant's pro-
grams, services and the special
roles that volunteers fill. This
training prepares individuals to
volunteer in a variety of ways.
No special background or
experience is required to volun-
teer for Covenant, just a desire

to make a difference. Time com-
mitment is flexible and based on
volunteer availability. Retired
and working professionals are
also needed to share their exper-
tise and experience with patients
and families. To register or to
learn more call Susanna Doyle,
Volunteer Services Manager at
202-5939. Covenant Hospice is a
not for profit organization dedi-
cated to providing comprehen-
sive, compassionate services to
patients and loved ones during
times of life-limiting illnesses.

Sit & Sew invites
all quilters
The Stitch & Rip Gang invites
all quilters to a Sit N Sew at RSVI,
6294 Buckskin, Milton, Thursday
night, March 12th, from 6 -9 pm.
All are welcome. Bring your ma-
chines or handwork. For more
info contact Deb 293-7138.

Junior Achievement
seeking nominations for
Hall of Fame
Mark your calendars for 15
May 2009, the date of the Junior
Achievement Business Hall of
Fame at WSRE Jean and Paul
Amos Performance Studio on the
main Pensacola Junior College
Campus. (7:30 p.m.-9 p.m.) The
business community will come
together to honor new inductees
into the Hall of Fame, business

people of note who have made
their mark on the economic
landscape of Northwest Florida.
A call for nominations for this
year's laureates will close on
March 15, 2009. The 2009 laure-
ates will be announced on April
6, 2009. By honoring the accom-
plishments of the men and wom-
en inducted into the Business
Hall of Fame, the best in busi-
ness are presented to our youth
as worthy role models.
The JANWF Business Hall
of Fame program will include
"Are You Smarter Than a JA
5th Grader?" featuring Bubba
Bechtol and local 5th grade stu-
dents who have participated in
Junior Achievement competing
against local CEOs. All money
raised through this event funds
Junior Achievement programs
for school children in Northwest

Just Dance at Berryhill
Every Thursday in the month
of March, Just Dance in Berry-
hill will be having group classes
from 7 to 8 p.m. Gentlemen are
free and ladies admission is only
$5. For more information, please
contact Just Dance at 850-981-

Road closure
Leisure Street, in the Hol-
ley By The Sea Subdivision
in Navarre, will be closed be-

tween Moray Drive and Pepper
Drive, starting Thursday, March
12, for drainage work. The de-
tour will be Frankfort Street.
This section of Leisure Street is
expected to remain closed until
approximately April 16.

Santa Rosa County
Democrats host two
March dinner events
The Gulf Breeze, area meet-
ing for March will be held at Billy
Bob's Barbeque beginning at 6 P
M. on Tuesday, March 17, with a
Dutch treat dinner. Dr. Jocelyn
Evans, Political Science profes-
sor from the University of West
Florida, will be the speaker. She
will present an analysis of the
2008 election. Billy Bob's is lo-
cated at 911 Gulf Breeze Pkwy,
Gulf Breeze.
The Holley by the Sea Recre-
ation Center will be the site for
the Navarre Potluck to be held
Tuesday, March 17th, from 6
until 8 p.m. Gail Strangeland,
a Navarre Beach resident who
has lived in the Middle East, will
be the speaker. Strangeland will
discuss the historic international
problems from this region and,
more particularly, Lebanon. She
was born in Morocco to US Navy
parents. Holley by the Sea Rec-
reation Center is located at 6845
Navarre Parkway, Navarre. For
additional information, contact
Seegar Swanson, 936-8704.

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other physicians
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ical Park at Pace is proud to offer
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Matthew Kinzelman, MD
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ienterology Associates
he Surgery Group
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Jessica L. and Jeffery L. Eckert, a daugh-
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Krystal A. Matthews, a son, Hunter Gage
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Samantha E. & Jeremy A. Blackman, a
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Wednesday,.March 11, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3

Covenant Hospice

receives grant

Covenant Hospice announced it has re-
ceived a Reaching Out grant from the Na-
tional Hospice and Palliative Care Organiza-
The grant is funded by the Department of
Veterans Affairs and is designed to increase
access to hospice and palliative care servic-
es for rural and homeless veterans.
According to the news release, Covenant
Hospice is one of 18 community-based or-
ganizations across the nation to receive the
Covenant Hospice Director of Communica-
tions Don Ruth said the grant will contribute
funding to Covenant Hospice for nine months
to not only support the success of individual
programs, but also to assist the VA in discov-
ering new ways to reach homeless veterans
and veterans living in rural areas.
"Covenant is working collaboratively with
its own community partnerships on innova-,
tiVe programs that aim to provide care and
services to veterans at the end of life," Ruth
Ruth said volunteers are needed to help
Covenant Hospice reach and serve rural
and homeless veterans. For more informa-
tion, call Keelea LeJeund at 202-0353.'
Many Americans are unaware that
more than 50,000 veterans die each month;
that's roughly 28 percent of all deaths in the
United States. Nearly 40 percent of enrolled
veterans live in areas that are considered
rural, Where community hospices and VA
palliative care programs often are not read-
ily available.
On any given night, more than 200,000
veterans are without shelter and lack ba-
sic healthcare. Ensuring that all veterans
receive compassionate, quality care at the
end-of-life is a priority of Covenant Hospice,
NHPCO and the Department of Veterans Af-
fairs,Hospice and Palliative Care Program.
Hospice care is part of the basic eligi-
bility package for veterans enrolled in the
Veterans' Health Administration. Hospice
services also are covered by Medicare,
Medicaid, most .managed care organiza-
tions, private insurance plans and HMOs.
However, like the majority of the American
public, most veterans don't know that these
options exist. If you or someone you know
has served in our nation's military, contact
Covenant Hospice to learn more about vet-
erans' rights and access to end-of-life care.

Cattle Barons' Ball back in the saddle

Special to the Press Gazette
The Emerald Coast chapter of the
American Cancer Society invites the
community to get "Back in the Saddle"
for the second annual Cattle Barons'
Ball scheduled from 6 p.m. until the
cows come home March 14. Main Street,
at Destin Commons will be transformed
into a Wild West streetscape for this im-
portant community event.
Guests of the Cattle Barons' Ball
enjoy a unique, western-style event
complete with live entertainment fea-
turing The Relix with vocalist Bren-
da Mitchell performing favorites by
Patsy Cline, Reba McEntire, Tammy
Wynette and more; dancing; gaming;
silent auction; Barney Fife on Patrol;
and other special attractions, includ-
ing Wild West antics by Cowboy Bruce
Brannen, Texas Hold 'em (poker),
Gold Rush and mobile Jail Bail (on the
Destin Commons trolley). An open bar
and vittles from our area's finest res-
taurants, including Seagar's, Bonefish
Grill, Bluepoint Fish Club and Carrab-
ba's, will complete the evening.
Destin's second annual Cattle Bar-
ons' Ball is presented by Destin Com-
mons. Current barons include: Merrill
Lynch, The Krueger Group, Emerald
Coast Hearing Associates, 21st Century
Oncology, Ron and Joy Adams, Ray and
Martha Jones with Charles and Betty
White, Candis and Jack Wilson, Larry
and Patti Kunkel and George Einstein.

Table sponsorships and individual tick-
ets also are available. Presenting me-
dia sponsors are the Northwest Florida
Daily News, Destin Magazine and Cox
The American Cancer Society is the
nationwide community-based voluntary
health organization dedicated to elimi-
nating cancer as a major health prob-

lem by preventing cancer; saving lives;
and diminishing suffering from cancer
through research, education, advocacy
and service. To volunteer or for spon-
sor and ticketing information, please
contact Anita Peek-Brinson, American
Cancer Society, at 850-244-3813, ext. 120,
or e-mail Anita.PeekBrinson@cancer.

SRCREA informed about Manna Food Bank

Special to the Press Gazette

The Santa ,Rosa County
Retired Educators held their
regular monthly meeting Feb.
116 in the Russell Building on
the campus of Locklin Techni-
cal Center. President Carolyn
McLaughlin called the meet-
ing to order and then asked
Beverly Campbell to give the
devotional and the Pledge of
Allegiance to the flag.
Following a short busi-
ness meeting, Joann Timlin,
vice president, introduced
the guest speaker for the
meeting. He was Tim Evans
from the Manna Food Bank

for Escambia and Santa
Rosa counties. This program
has been in the counties for
the past 26 years, and he
explained how it works. It
has seven distribution cen-
ters throughout the two
counties. He discussed three
things that have been put
into operation to help with
the food supply that is dis-
tributed to those who need
it. One is organic gardening
that is done at Azalea Trace.'
Another type of gardening is
container gardening, which
has been implemented on a
concrete slab where a build-
ing once stood. A third way

of providing food is through
collaborative partnerships
with schools where they get
involved in planting gardens.
Door prizes were handed
out following the program and
then a luncheon was held.
Various members of
SRCREA brought plants. Do-
nations were made by those
who wanted to take the plants
home with them.
The next meeting will be at
10:00 a.m. March 16 at Locklin
Technical Center. The pro-
gram will concern travel tips.
Sharon Miller from the Sun-
shine Express Travel Agency
will present the program.

,',. .."" ,-",,,. ".. -it 1

with purchase
n i,-L, L '- -t.,F SPRING'S

1 .1 101 I29

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B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Special to the Press Gazette

Preceptor Laureate
Epsilon chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi held their Mardi
Gras Ball on Feb. 14 at New
World Landing. The theme
this year was "With You
By My Side." Faye Craigie
was their Maid portray-
ing Wilma Flintstone, her
husband, John, portrayed
Fred. Several members
of Preceptor Laureate are
also in the Jesters Krewe;
both groups had their balls
the same time.
Since both balls were
being held at New World
Landing, they took the op-
portunity to band together
and have fun, along with
spouses and guests.
Pictured are Regina
Cain, Patricia Cain, Kathy

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7:15 9:30
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(PG) 1:30 4:05 6:50 9:15
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PACE, FL 32571
(850) 995-8848


Preceptor Laureate Epsilon

holds Mardi Gras Ball


Gean, Sharon Howard, Lyn
Zittel, Jesters in "Summer
of Love" attire are Kathy
Mashburn and Jennie Pis-
tole. Beta Sigma Phi mem-
bers pictured are Faye
Cralgie, Joy Foxworth,
and Joyce Norton.
Preceptor Laureate
Epsilon also held their
Sweetheart Luncheon at
Zea's Restaurant in Pen-
sacola on Feb. 15th. Faye
Craigie was our Maid
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and Sweetheart for 2009,
crowned by Jennie Pistole
who was the past Sweet-
heart. Faye was presented
with chocolates and flow-
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Norton, Kathy Gean,
Kathy Mashburn, Sharon
Howard, and Patricia Cain
attended. Table decora-
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done by Kathy Mashburn.
Each member was given a
bouquet of candy hearts.

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Wednesday, March 11, 2009


I Avandial is linked to an increased risk of:
Stroke Heart Attack Sudden Death
If you or a loved one suffered serious side effects or died after using Avandia,
call Martinez, Manglardi, Diez-Arguelles & Tejedor at 1-800-657-7301.
S1If you or a loved one received notice of the recall for
Digitek*, you may have suffered from digitalis toxicity. Side effects include:
Abnormally Slow Heart Rate Cardiac Instability Death
If you have suffered serious side effects after using Digitek, call 1-800-657-7301.
Wit i- l I 1! 1 =.:1: | l Fosamaxe has been linked to a very
serious jaw bone disease known as osteonecrosis of the the jaw (ONJ) or "dead jaw."
Symptoms of ONJ include exposed bone, loosening of teeth, and severe Infections.
If you have suffered any of these serious side effects, call 1-800-657-7301.

A dye used with some MRI and MRA scans is linked to a serious disorder called
Nephrogenic Systemic Fibrosis or NSF. Symptoms of NSF include thickening or
tightness of skin, joint pain, difficulty walking, and skin sores. If you have
suffered symptoms of NSF after an MRI or MRA scan, call 1-800-657-7301.
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If you or a loved one had heart surgery and experienced kidney failure or a
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- TU I ;*I


U.S. Navy photos by JAY COPE
Members of the Pace High School Band provide the musical entertainment
during the lunch portion of the Naval Air Station Whiting Field
African-American Heritage event.

Reverend Frederick Smith speaks to the audience gathered for the base's
African-American Heritage celebration. Smith spoke of the lengths that
we have come as a nation, but reminded the audience that there is still a
long way to go before Dr. Martin Luther King's dream is realized.



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The key to advertising success


Do' :let your-money


Wednesday. March 11. 2009



Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5



0 S -c~xiiiiuii





G Santa 12osa's reSS


Ten Aclvertise call 623-2120 for details.

TWO (2) YEARS OR TO: Sandra Michelle
DEATH IS BARRED. Mother of: H. W. B., a
ANNOUNCEENTS The date of first publi- minor child
cation of this notice is DOB: 11/30/1997
1100 Legal Advertising March 11, 2009.
1110 Classified Notices YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
1120 Public Notices/ Attorney for Personal TIFIED that a Petition
1125- Crpoolsment& Representative: under oath has been
Rideshare filed in the above styled
1130 Adoptions KRISTEN MARKS Court for the termina-
1140 Happy Ads Florida Bar No. 055433 tion of parental rights of
1150- Personals 445 E. Government H. W. B., a female
1160 Lost Street child, born in Santa
1170- Found Pensacola, Florida Rosa County, Florida,
32502 by the Department of
Telephone:' (850) Children and Family
298-8877 Services, for subse-
quent adoption, and
Legal 3/319 Personal Representa- you are hereby com-
tive: handed to be and ap-
IN THE CIRCUIT pear before the Honor-
COURT FOR SANTA KAREN A. able Marci L. Good-
FLORIDA PROBATE RO. Box 10062 cuit Court in and for
DIVISION Pensacola, Florida Santa Rosa County,
File No. 32524 Florida, at the Santa
57-2009-CP-22 Rosa County Court-
Division B 031109 house, 6865 Caroline
031809 Street, Milton, FL
IN RE: ESTATE OF 3/319 32570, on the 16th day
of April, 2009 at 9:00
NORMAN S. OLSON, a.m. You must either
SR. Legal 3/320 appear on the date and
Sat the time specified or
Deceased. IN THE CIRCUIT send a written re-
COURT .IN AND FOR sponse to the Court
NOTICE TO CREDI- SANTA ROSA prior to that time.
The administration of CASE NO. PEAR OR RESPOND
the estate of NORMAN 99-DEP-315 SHALL BE TREATED
ceased, whose date of IN THE INTEREST OF:, TERMINATION OF PA-
death was December RENTAL RIGHTS AND
26, 2008, is pending in H. W. B. 11/30/1997 YOU SHALL PERMA-
the Circuit Court for NENTLY LOSE ALL LE-
Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of
which is 6865 S.W.
Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida 32570. The149, Wills 30
names and addresses D S Name Change W
of the personal repre Centipede- Name Cha nge 149f
sentative and the per- St. A u iLrine
sonal representative's a9e WForksheet (850) 434-7524
attorney are set forth Fax.rm direct :t(0
below. We Deliver 1850 N. W St. ,
All creditors of the de- 434-0066 .(1 bik. N. of Flea Market)
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
30 DAYS AFTER THE Child care in my Coker's Lawn &
DATE OF SERVICE OF home. 12 months up. Tractor Service
A COPY OF THIS NO- USDA Food Program. From trimming to tractor
TICE ON THEM. Ask Deborah 623-8130. work. Clean-ups, raking,
All other creditors of hauling, mowing,
the decedent and other bushhogging, dirt work.
persons having claims Reasonable rates,
or demands against free estimates.
decedent's estate must (850)623-0493
file their claims with this (850)485-7977
court WITHIN 3 Licensed & Insured.
ALL CLAIMS NOT additional clients.
FILED WITHIN THE Over 15 years Stewart's Tractor
TIME PERIODS SET of experience! Works & Land
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B 6 I Sa-ntaRosa's Press Gazette ~'*


Wednesday, March 11, 2009

merit, on 8.49 acres. 32399-3000.
Rtlnrmwater treatment

WITNESS my hand as
the Clerk of said Court
and the Seal thereof,
this 2 day of March,
By: Nicki Norton
Deputy Clerk

Legal 3/321

-The Department of En-
vironmental Protection
gives notice of its Intent
to issue an environ-
mental resources Indi-
vidual stormwater per-
mit to Mr. Jeff L.
Claunch, BlUe Water
Holdings SRC, LLC,
P.O. Box 362, Fair-
hope, Alabama.
The purpose of the per-
mit is to authorize con-
struction of a 4,622-foot
access rpad from Jeff
Ates Road to the East
Milton C&D Landfill,
within an 80 foot ease-

meantt may still grant It
upon a motion by the

tice of agency action
may file a petition

will be provided via lat- Because the adminis- requesting party show- within 21 days of such
eral retention ponds trative hearing process ing that the failure to notice, regardless of
with ditch blocks on is designed to file a request for an ex- the date of publication.
both sides of the road- re-determine final tension of time before
way. agency action on the the deadline was the The petitioner shall
.application, the filing of result of excusable ne- mail a copy of the peti-
Proper erosion control a petition for an admin- glect. tion to the applicant at
measures will be em- istrative hearing may the address indicated
played' during con- result in a modification In the event that a above at the time of fil-
struction. of the permit, or even a timely and sufficient pe- ing. The failure of any
denial of the applica- tition for an administra- person to file a petition
The project will be lo- tion. Accordingly, the tive hearing is filed, for an administrative
.cated north of US High- applicant will not com- other persons whose hearing within the ap-,
way 90 on the east side mence construction or substantial interests will propriate time period
of Jeff Ates Road, in other activities under be affected by the out- shall constitute a
East Milton, in Santa this permit until the come of the administra- waiver of those rights.
Rosa County. deadlines below for fil- tive process have the
ing a petition for an ad-, right to petition to inter- A petition that disputes
Based on all the above, ministrative hearing, or vene-in the proceeding. the material facts on
and with the applica- request for an exten- Intervention will be which the Department's
tion of general and lim- sion of time, have ex- only at the discretion of action is based must
iting specific conditions pired. the presiding officer contain the following in-
of the permit, the De- upon the filing of a mo- formation:
apartment has reasona- Under subsection tion in compliance with
ble assurance the proj- 62-110.106(4) of the Rule 28-106.205 of the (a) The name and ad-
ect as proposed, fully Florida Administrative Florida Administrative dress of each agency
meets the environmen- Code, a person whose Code. affected and each
tal resources substantial interests are agency's file or identifi-
stormwater treatment affected by the Depart- In accordance with cation number, If
requirements of Chap- ment's action may also s u b s e ct i o n s known;
ter 62-346, Florida Ad- request an extension of 28-106.111(2) and (b) The name, address,
ministrative Code, and time to file a petition for 62-110.106(3)(a)(4), and telephone number
will not harm the envi- an administrative hear- Florida Administrative of the petitioner; the
ronrftent. Ing. The Department Code, petitions for an name, address, and tel-
may, for good cause administrative hearing phone number of the
A person whose sub- shown, grant the re- by the' applicant must petitioner's representa-
stantlal interests are af- quest for an extension' be filed within 21 days tive, if any, which shall
fected by the Depart- of time. Requests, for of receipt of written no- be the address for serv-
ment's action may peti- extension of time must' twice. Petitions filed by Ice purposes during
tion for an administra- be filed with the Office any persons other than the course of the pro-
tive proceeding (hear- of General Counsel of the applicant, and ceeding; and an expla-
ing) under Sections the Department at 3900 other than those enti- nation of how the peti-
120.569 and 120.57 of Commonwealth Boule- tied to written notice tioner's substantial in-
the Florida Statute. vard, Mall Station 35, under Section terests are or will be af-
The petition must con- Tallahassee, Florida 120.60(3) of the Florida fected by the agency
tain the information set 32399-3000, before the Statutes, must be filed determination;
forth below and must applicable deadline. A within 21 days of publi- (c) A statement of when
be filed (received by timely request for ex- cation of the notice. and how the petitioner
the clerk) In the Office tension of time shall toll received notice of the
of General Counsel of the running time period Under Section agency decision;
the Department'at 3900 for filing a petition until 120.60(3) of the Florida (d) A statement of all
Commonwealth Boule- the request is acted Statute, however, any disputed Issues of ma-
vard, Mall Station 35, upon. If a request is person who has asked trial fact. If there are
Tallahassee, Florida filed late, the Depart- the Department for no- none, the petition must

R. Jefferv's 4


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. p .


Code. Under Sections
120.569(2)(c) and (d)
of the Florida Statute, a
petition for administra-
tive hearing must be
dismissed by the
agency If the petition
does not substantially
comply with the above
requirements or Is un-
timely filed.
This action is final and

The application for this
permit is available for
public inspection dur-
ing normal business
hours, 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except
for legal holidays, at
the Northwest District,
160 Governmental
Center, Pensacola,

effective on the date
filed with the Clerk of 031109
the Department unless 031109
a petition is filed in ac- 3/321
cordance with the

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Top Quality Bird Food
Essential Harvest (Daily Greens)
MorningBird, Avitech, Vetafarm
Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat- 9-4
Closed Sunday & Wednesday
5186 HwY 90
PACE, FL 32571
(Across from Lowe's)




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so Indicate; above. Upon the
(e) A concise statement timely filing of petition
of the ultimate facts al- this order will not be ef-
leged, including the fective until further or-
specific facts that the der of the Department.
petitioner contends
warrant reversal or This permit, when is-
modification of the sued, constitutes an or-
agency's proposed ac- der of the Department.
tion; The applicant has the
(f) A statement of the right to seek judicial re-
specific rules or stat- view of the order under
utes that the petitioner Section 120.68 of the
contends require rever- Florida Statute, by the
sal or modification of filing of a notice of ap-
the agency's proposed peal under rule 9.110
action; and of the Florida Rules of
(g) A statement of the Appellate Procedure
relief sought by the pe- with the Clerk of the
titioner, stating pre- Department in the Of-
cisely the action that fice of General Coun-
the petitioner wishes sel, 3900 Common-
the agency to take with wealth Boulevard, Mail
respect to the agency's Station 35, Tallahas-
proposed action. see, Florida,
32399-3000; and by'fil-
A petition that does not Ing a copy of the notice
dispute the material of the appeal accom-
facts on which the De- panied by the applica-
partment's action is ble filing fees with the
based shall state that appropriate district
no such facts are in court of appeal.. The
dispute and otherwise notice of appeal must
shall contain the same be filed within 30 days
Information as set forth from the date when the
above, as. required by final order Is filed with
Rule 28-106.301,' Flor- the Clerk of the Depart-
Ida Administrative ment.

3100 -Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
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)

100% All new Queen
Pillowtop set. New.
Warranty. Can deliver.
$165 850-471-0330
A Brand New Full Mat-
tress w/box in plastic.
Warranty. $125. Can
Deliver. 850-471-0330
Brand 'name Pillowtop
set, King, in plastic, w/
warranty. Delivery avail.
$209. 850 471-0330.

March 12, 18 & 14.
5088 Glover Lane
If rain, sale next
weekend. 7am until ?
Moving Sale. Saturday
Lots of items need to
go. 7 6620
Maple St. off Stewart &
Elm by High School.

Yard Sale
5505 Rowe Trail, take
Dunning off Woodbine
Rd. (Woodbine Springs
Plantation) follow signs.
Sat 3/14 from 8a-Noon.
Bowflex, fridge, men
and women's golf
clubs, guitar, keyboard,
misc. kitchen and
household items
Sat.,March 14th,
7am-1pm. 4705 Briar
Oak Dr. Household, ,
furniture, appliances,
lots of nice clothes.
Behind the house,
under the carport.
4273 Audlss Road,
off Old Bagdad Hwy.
A lot of good stuff
Sat., March 14th
Lots & Lots of stuff.
Everything must go!
Can't keep paying
storage. 8475 Hwy. 89
North, Allentown,
Fri. 13th & Sat. 14th

on Stewart St., Milton.
Must empty building.
8am until ?
Rain or Shine.
Fri. & Sat.
March 13 & 14

Wanted Bahal field to
cut for sod.
(850) 336-8050
5 to 10 acres
(with or w/out home)
Owner financing.

4100 Help Wanted
4110 Restaurants/Clubs
4120 Sales
4130 Employment

For manufacturing
plant (industrial sewing
machine operators) Ap-
ply at: Coastal Bedd-
ing, 3501 North
Alcaniz, Pensacola, FL
32591 434-0000
Drivers being hired
and trained locally for
Werner Enterprises.
No exp. Needed.
F-T Medical
Milton, FL.
Exp. preferred; will
train. Submit resumes
to: resumes:humanreso
DFWP eoe
Earn up to $150.00 a
day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge
retail and dining estab-
lishments, Experience
not required., please
call 1-877-679-6772
Temporary part-time
maintenance helper
needed for day shift.
20-25 hrs per week,
pay based on exp.
Applications avail.
Mon.-Fri., 8am-3pm
5360 Glover Lane.
No phone calls.

6100 Business/
6110 Apartments-
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 CondofTownhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals

Free Estimates

To Advertise
In The Business & Services Directory
P&wje ga& 623-2120

-- I



Commercial Residential
eatIt, 'w eodayl
Mike Pickard, Sr.

6. orrigatibb, 'ponds,
,n on
and pump repair...

'L45 -3J77-481'8
pum repair.s

L850-776-427'1 qr 850-377-4818ar

Wednesday, March 11, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B7

S 6100 110
Medical/Professional Garcon Point. 1/1 fur-
office spaces) avails- nished. All utilities Incl.
ble. All recently reno- $750 / $550 Refs.
vated. Excellent loca- (850)572-6352 r
tion, near Santa Rosa
Medical Center. Vari-,
ous office sizes. Offices
from $295 and up. UtIII- F 6140 '
ties included, Second
months rent FREE. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths.
255-4004 4795 Berryhill Road
$800 month, $800 dep.
(850) 623-3912
L 61 10 UPDATED-3/2
1 Bedroom unfurnished All electric, brick home.
apartment. Great for 6415 Misty Lake Drive.
seniors. $375 month Great In-town location
plus deposit. 623-8875 with the feel of country
(if no answer, please living. No pets..Lease/
call 983-3471) Ref. req. 850- 593-6015
*---- ---;-after 5pmn
2 bedrooms, 1 bath in after 5pm
nice area. No pets. E. Milton
$500 month, $400 dep. Quiet, country home.
623-5697 3/2, large porches.
$695, mnth., $695. dep.
Milton No pets. 207-3994 /
1/BR furnished parti- 564-0323
tial util paid No dogs. Milton
Has laundryroom, in 3/2 with Florida room.
ground swimming Fenced in yard, stor-
pool, in walking dis- age bldg., workshop,
tance to stores, screened in pool and 2
restaurants, etc. $600 large carports. Well, for
( 1/2 off with coupon), yard $550 dp., $900
plus $350 deposit yarentd. $550 dep, $900
Emerald Sands rent
712-9968 Milton
MIlton 2BR/1Bath Brick $450mo/$450dep Cen-
* 2 plex all c/t flooring, tral H/A, W/D hook-up,
stove, fridge, D/W, new windows.
fenced yard, patio Idry 6731 West Walker
. rm non-smoking unit Street (904)272-5757
$565/mo 850-626-2928 Rllton -
Milton I. 6437 Eva Street
Emerald Sands 3/1-Central heat & air.
2/BR 1/BA, Walking Washer/dryer hook up.
distance to milton $650 month, $500 dep.
No Dogs $550 ( 1/2 748-1819r
off with coupon) plus Pace
$350 deposit House for rent.
712-9968 3 bed, 1.5 bath. Total
electric. $750 month,
Milton $300 dep. Baycrest Re-
Off Avalon Blvd. alty 994-7918
2/BR 1/BA, cathedral pace
ceilings, Lge kitchen, 1700 sf. on Ig lot. 3/2
laundry room. No w/ office & extra space
Dogs $600 (1/2 off above double garage.
with coupon) plus Fenced yard. 4022
$350 dep 712-9968 Overlook Cir. $900 mo,;
$900 dep. ($200 pet)
Milton 698-8337, Iv message
Off Avalon Blvd. Pace
2/BR 2/BA with laun- 3/2 brick house. Out
dryroom. Up stairs building, privacy fence
with balcony. Water and 2 car garage. $900
included. No dogs. month, $600 deposit.
$650 (1/2, off with (850)255-2590
coupon) plus $350
deposit. 712-9968 Pace
CLEAN. 1 bedroom. 3971 High Bridge Dr.
Non-smoking env. No 3Br, 2Ba. $1150 mo.
pets. $500 month, $250 Call Barrons Realty,
dep. (incl. water & gar- 850-93472588r
bage) 626-0366
2/1-Across from Home
Depot. $525 month, 6160
$350 dep. 623-5062 Milton $100 a week in-
Pace cludes utilities.Have
All utilities furnished, cats. References re--
2 b/1 1/2ba. Split level. quired. (850) 549-6773
Washer/dryer hook---
ups. 994-8155 or Room for Rent Near
324-3826 Walmart-
Furnished, Cable, TV,
WATERFRONT king-size bed. $400
2/2 newly remodeled. month with small d4-
$850 month, $350 dep. posit. 99-0046l d

| 6170
6440 Butternut Drive.
Updated 2/2 w/CH & A.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. No pets. $450
month. 572-2477
2/1 on Avalon Blvd.
2/2, total electric.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973
3/2, total electric.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973
4/2, 1,600 sq. ft. DW
on 1/4 acre lot w/ 3
sheds. 25 X 40 deck.
$850 month, $600 dep.
Clean double wide, 3/2
$600 OR 2/1, $400.
$300 dep. Water & gar-
bage incl. No pets.

2br,1baMH ,
3992 McCutchin
$425 mo + $400 Dep
1 br brick bachelor
pad. Secluded, $535
mo, $500 dep.
3649 Scoggins Street
6605 Wesdon Ct.
$750/mo + $750 dep
3br, 2ba.
6610 Wesdon Ct.
$750/mo + $650 dep
3br, 2ba
Blumac Realty

Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms, $400-$650 per
month. Section 8/Hud
accepted, 994-5703
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, garbage
and lawn service..
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582
2BR/1 BA
$475 month + Dep.and
Ref. Water & garbage
furnished. Septlon 8
accepted. Call (850)
RENT. Between $300
& $400 a month.
983-7259, 368-7506
Quiet park. Large 3
bedrooms, 2 bath.
$595 plus dep.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. No pets. HUD
OK 626-1552
Milton-Quiet Park-New
two bedrooms, two
bath-$545 plus deposit.
Non-smoking environ-
ment, no pets. HUD OK
North Milton
2/2 Mobile Home on
private lot. 4252 mor-
gan court. Total Elec-
tric. $475/rent,
$200/dep. No pets. Bay
Crest Realty

|Q 6170
Old Bagdad Highway
2 bedroom, 1 bath,
14 X 60. $450 month
944-3156 or 393-9758
2/1 Mobile Home In
park, water & garbage
furnished. $450/rent
$250/dep. Total Elec-
tric, no pets. Bay Crest
3/2 with large yard.
$650 month plus sec.
dep. 324-2097
S. Airport Road
2/2, 14X70 on large lot.
$585 month, $350 dep.
West Milton
3/BR 2/BA oh private
lot. Total electric, no
pets. 5133 Ridgeway
Blvd. $625/mth
$300/dep. Bay Crest

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

6439 Appaloosa Ave.
Remodeled, 3/2, 1216
sq. ft. $96,500

Ft. Walton

602 Mooney

Beautiful brick 3 br, 2
ba, 2 cg. Close to
bases on quiet half
acre comer lot. Built
in 1994, kitchen re-
cently updated with
stainless steel appli-
ances, corner FP
wall brick hearth,
vaulted ceilings, fresh
paint, security sys-
tem, updated elec-
tronic Irrigation, large
screened porch un-
der roof, chain link
back yard perfect for
pets. $299,000. Call

7100 _1

2 story, 4 br, 21/2 ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms, eat-in kitchen.
Lg. whirlpool tub and
separate shower in
master bath. Beautiful,
quiet waterfront neigh-
borhood. Priced to sell
at the reduced price of
$246,350. Call 850
685-8048 leave msg.

8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110 Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
8245 Boat Slips & Docks,
8310 Aircraft/Aviatlon
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes

7 M L 8130

Jeep Grand 1999 Suburban 56,000
Cherokee mile. Interior & exterior
I::imited 4x4 in great condition. Well
Limited 4x4 taken care of. $7,262,
2001 623-5530
89K miles, leather, CD
changer, moonroof.
Loaded 573-310-3382

""Rt/ [,,,: 8340 I

/ g 2007 Winnebago As-
pect. Like new (still has
new car smell) Only
1,047 miles. Gave
$80,000. Sacrifice for
$45,000 OBO.
Sw,.~ 675-3623

SCathedral Ceiling in Great Room
SCuStomn Cabinets with Raised Bar
Ceramic Tile Flooring
Insulated Windows & Exterior Doors
SArchitectural Shingles
L Vinyl Exterior Trim
SMarble Vanity Tops
SQuiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump
P Plywood Roof Decking
SStemwall Slab Foundation
~k~Ii* N WI18 10 year Limited Warranty

IWil build on Slab or P'iers
. .-
0 U 0 -

Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website


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

27 uinerent Floor Plans to noose
From '60,900 to 136,900
A sample of our hnes...
tS ft Price SO ft Pric


t60.... 900


Lexington 1812 190,400
Pinebrook 1833 1102,200
Townsen 1691 193,100
Fleetwood 1949 196,800
Executive '2215s 112,900
Regency 2495 1136,900
2&3 BDR DuDlex's available

* *S6 -;1*8.0-5:0

0 0*


* *

* *

* e * * -

S* 0 .

..o. Opyrighed Material

Syndicated monte

Available from Commercial News Providers'"

.oe.* *e 0

To Place .

Your Ad

&nanla DPoseas PreassI

Gazette ***.

Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager

92 Chevy S-10 Reg Cab

V-6 .............. 1,988

98 Chevy S-10 Reg Cab
4.3 Auto ............ 3,488

89 Dodge Dakota ..*1,988

03 Ford F-250 Reg Cab

V-8 Auto A/C ...... 6,988

04 Ford F150 Reg Cab
V-8 Auto A/C ..........7,988

04 Chevy Silverado Ext Cab

LS V-8 Auto A/C ... *9,988

01 F-250 Chevy Cab Larait

Leather 4x4 7.3 Diesel

Must See......... 15,988

00 Ford Cargo Van S3,988

98 GMC Cargo Van *2,988

00 Toyota Avalon XL

Loaded .......... 6,988

00 Toyota Avalon XLS

Loaded ........... .7,988

05 Pontiac Vibe .. .*7,650

08 Buick LaCrosse CXL

Loaded Leather 22k . .16,988

08 Honda Accord

2 Dr Loaded 20k .*23,988

05 Ford F-150 4x4 XLT

Super Cab 53k Sharp $15,988

04 PT Cruiser

Turbo Clean .. . .7,988


6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
Pensacola, FL

Why rent when you Owner Finance for junk cars Jeep Rubicon
can buy? 3Br, 2Ba, finished or trucks. 2006
No down payment. drywall, built on Running or not. 6 speed manual, 29K
Anni Tompkins porches. Loaded for Call: 983-9527 mi, ext war, CD
Cardinal Realty. only $600mo. Call or 7235048 changer, satellite radio,
850-637-5611 683-0856 for details. white w/ blk soft top
(619) 204-1406


Allentown 5 acres im-
proved land. Paved
road,.' dead-end. Par-
tially fenced. Horses
OK. $60,000. Call (850)

New Govern-
ment Financing
On all 3 or 4 Bed-
roomsl Rates as low as
4.75%. No Credit or
Bad Credit .OKI Call
Clayton Homes:


Wednesday, March 11, 2009


Pace Location Only
rw dc r v 4025 Hwy 90d vI

We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register
SAEGOODiIe]MARH 1 209TR~~~ m 'ssU MARCH17,r :i 2009 ~iIS

Angus New
York Strip

4x 6
Ham or
. Turkey
10 oz

Hot or Mild
Roll Sausage

Grown Fresh
Vine Ripe Roma

Hamburger or
Hot Dog Buns

S 7 8 count

1/2 Itr
35 pk

Royal Reg or
Hot Smoked

Lee Thick
Sliced Bacon
Rind-on or

24 oz

i pk-
12 oz Cans
Faygo Drinks

Corn Beef

Angus Chuck

Carolina Pride
Reg or Thick

Boston Butt
Pork Roast


Carolina Pride

68 12 oz

Chilean Sweet
Extra Large
White Grapes


6 23

Noodles Cup

29 425Oz

Blue Bunny
Ice Cream
3 05

r1'1J'[W2j "13 F 1-47 "15][6 "17'

Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90*
-M t~c

Fresh Express
10 oz

Bath Tissue
24 pk


1.5 Itr
Creek Wine

Family Pack
Split Fryer


^ lb

Florida Juicy
Sweet Red Ripe
7816 o
16 dz'

11.75-12.5 oz


33.9 oz



12 oz





B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

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