The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00469
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Sometimes published during Apr. 1984 as: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Creation Date: July 15, 2009
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33399204
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00469
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

Santa 1oa'8 Press

CM, r

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!

Santa Rosa Stars Pageant, Bl

Wednesday, Julyl5,2009 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 50cents

Ex-county employee:

-411- . .,' F

'This mess is so corrupt'

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

Crews are working to clear the final remains of the
buildings that burned in Milton this past January.
This weekend the final buildings gutted by the fire,
which destroyed almost an entire city block, were
brought down and the clearing process has begun.
It is unknown what will be done with the property.

New vehicle registration to go up 125 percent

Jeni Booker Senter
Santa Rosa County Tax
Collector Stan Colie Nichols
informs citizens that they will
see fee increases at the tax col-
lector's office in September.
The Florida Legislature
voted in May to significantly
increase the fees associated
with several services offered
by Tax Collectors. The reve-

nue generated from the fee in-
creases will be remitted back
to the State for the general
revenue fund. None of these
increased fees will stay at the
local level to fund any local
Citizens can expect to see
increases in vehicle tag and
titling fees as well as hunting
and fishing permit fees.
According to the press re-
lease, auto registration that

previously cost $28.10 will now
cost $46.65; initial vehicle reg-
istration previously cost $100
and will now cost $225; original
certifications of titles previ-
ously cost $29.75 and will now
cost $75.75; duplicate titles will
go up to $75.75 from $29.75;
and fast titles will go up to $10
from $7.
The fee increases enacted
by the Legislature will affect
motor vehicle as well as hunt-
ing and fishing transactions.
All ,increases go to the
State's general revenue fund.

Nichols says there is a way
to save some money before the
increases go into effect.
"You can renew your reg-
istration three months before
the expiration. Therefore, if
your birthday is before Dec. 1,
you can save money by renew-
ing before Sept. 1 - when fees
increase. You can also take
advantage ofthe two-year re-
newal option and double your,
savings," says Nichols.
A full list of the fee increas-
es is available at www.srctc.

Gulf Breeze

man arrested in

double homicide
A Santa Rosa County man has been ar-
rested and charged with a double homicide
in Escambia County.
Leonard Gonzalez Jr., 35,
of Gulf Breeze, was arrested
Sand held in the Santa Rosa
I County Jail on open counts
of murder and accused in
-a home invasion Thursday
night that led to the death of
a Beulah couple.
LEONARD Gonzalez was arrested
GONZALEZ JR. Sunday night and held in the
Santa Rosa County Jail on
$1 million bond.
Since his arrest, he was transferred to
the custody of the Escambia County Sher-
iff's Office.
Gonzalez and Wayne Thomas Coldiron
have both been arrested in connection with
the death of Byrd and Melanie Billings.
Gonzalez's father, Leonard Gonzalez Sr.,
has been arrested and charged with tamper-
ing with evidence in the case.
Police reports indicate that the elder
Gonzalez admitted to driving his son and
other individuals to and from the Billings'
home in Beulah.
According to Escambia County Sheriff
David Morgan, Gonzalez Jr. has an exten-
sive criminal history.
Previous charges against him include
home invasion and battery with a firearm.

Dollars scarce

for The Zoo
Florida Freedom Newspapers
A reduced budget for fiscal 2009-10 might
make it difficult for Santa Rosa County to
continue its financial, support for The Zoo
Northwest Florida, but there might be other
ways for the county to help.
Officials will meet with The Zoo's staff
soon to try to find ways to support the cash-
strapped facility.
More than 50 supporters of The Zoo
packed Thursday's County Commission
meeting to seek financial help from the
Commissioners took no action, but Coun-
ty Administrator Hunter will meet with zoo
director Danyelle Lantz to discuss other
ways Santa Rosa can help.
"If we don't support The Zoo, it's not
because we don't want to; it's 'because
we can't," said Commissioner Don Salter.
See ZOO A5

Jim Fletcher

Printed on

fletcher @pressgazette.comr

TABLE OF CONTENTS Vols 10 1 1 I 11
O pinion ........................................A6 Sports............................................ A 0 Issue 28
Religion.................. ....... A7 Classifieds .................................B.. B6 NEWSPAPERSINTERACTIVE 7 E
j _ _ ' _ __


the Rubble

Photos by Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette

Early, two-year renewals offer chance to save




A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local vvedio.uuy, Juy ,, -I

Jacobs returned to work Monday; faces July 24 court date

bgainlblin 6@srpressguizette.coinl

Santa Rosa County
Health Department Ad-
ministrator Shannon Ja-
cobs appeared in Escam-
bia District court on Friday
and has a new court date
later this month

Jacobs, who is facing a
felony criminal mischief
charge and drunken driv-
ing following a head on
collision on James Earl
Bowden Way in the Nation-
al Seashore, is set to ap-
pear in Escambia County
Court on July 24.
Jacobs returned to work
at the Santa Rosa County

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Sale Extended thru July 18th
5493 Alabama St. * Milton, FL 32570

Stressed Over finances?
We Can Help!

Health Department on
Monday after being placed
on administrative leave
by the state on June 29.
He was arrested back on
June 20 after his vehicle
traveled into the oncom-
ing lane ,of a vehicle driven
by James H. Hering, 42 of
Gulf Breeze.
On June 24, Jacobs and
his attorney Eric Steven-
son entered a conditional
plea of not guilty and de-
manded a jury trial.
Friday he appeared
before Judge Linda No-
bles at 9 a.m. in the M.C.
Blanchard Judicial Build-
ing in Pensacola.
According to the arrest
report obtained from the
Escambia County Sheriff's
Department, Jacobs, 34,
traveled into the oncoming
lane of travel and striking
a vehicle of James H. Her-
ing, 42 of Gulf Breeze.
Also in the vehicle with
Hering were two of his

Saturday, 8:13 p.m.
Yes, I would like to
� cotnment on the zoo. They
are coming after more
money from the taxpay-
ers. You cannot even take
your family out there.
You can go to Disneyland
cheaper than you can go
to the local zoo. They just
charge soo much out there.
It is not enough; they
are just so ridiculous on
their prices. They should
just shut down. They are
just money grabbers out
Editor's note: I looked
up the price for the Zoo's
tickets. Admission to The
Zoo is $8.25 for children,
$11.50 for adults, and
$10.50 for seniors. They
charge extra for the train
ride, a wagon for the kids

children, all three of which
were not injured.
Escambia County Dep-
*uty Matthew Baxter not
only investigated the ac-
cident as he was the first
officer to the scene, but he
also gave Jacobs several
field sobriety exercises.
According to the state-
ment from National Parks
Service Officer Melissa
Lanshe, 'Jacobs per-
formed the field sobriety
tests poorly and was deter-
mined to be driving under
the influence.
Officer Lanshe admin-
ister two intoxilizer tests
on Jacobs, who blew a
.160, twice the legal limit in
Florida of .08, and .149 on
the second test.
Jacobs has been free
on a $7,500 bond since the
accident where he was
charged with third degree
felony of criminal mischief
with property damage of
$1,000 or more, and first

and they do sell food f
you to feed the anima
Walt Disney World offered
tickets from $23.70 p
day to $75 per day. Whe
we entered the Milton z
code to get the special de
for Florida residents ti
prices were $30.50 to $67.
per day.

Sunday, 9:33 a.m.
Yes sir, we were wan
ing to say where they too
down the burnt building
should be turned into
Times Square type ar
with a parking lot and
face lift on the old existing

If you have a short con
ment you would like
make, call the Speak O
line at 623-5887.

degree misdemeanors of
driving under the influence
first offense, and driving
under the influence with
property damage.
He was also cited for
failure to use a designated
lane, which is a traffic vio-
In the accident report
released by the National
Parks Service there were
no visible skid marks at
the crash scene associated
with the vehicle driven by
Jacobs. Ranger Newquist
noted there were skid
marks approximately 20
feet prior to the location
of the resting place for the
Hering vehicle.
It is unknown when
Jacobs will return to his
duties as the Santa Rosa
County Health Adminis-
trator, according to Susan
Smith, with the Depart-
ment of Health Communi-
cation Office in Tallahas-

After the accident she
issued the following state-
"We are looking into
this matter and will let the
courts do their process
involving this matter as
well," said Smith.
Jacobs came to the
health department in 2007.
Prior to coming to Santa
Rosa County, he was the
statewide services direc-
tor of the Florida Depart-
ment of Health.
He previously worked
as director of operations
at the health departments
in Jefferson and Madi-
son counties. He focused
on developing commu-
nity coalitions to address
health disparities and
improve health-care ac-
cess, increasing outreach
and education to encour-
age healthy lifestyles, and
writing grants to support
community health initia-

Milton caregiver support group
Council on Aging of West Florida will host a
Milton caregiver support group meeting at 6 p.m.
or Thursday, Aug. 6.
ls. There is no cost, and the public is invited. Reser-
'ed vations are not required. The meeting will be held
er at St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church, at 6451 Park
en Ave. The group meets on the first Thursday of each
ip month at the same time and location. County resi-
'al dency is not required to attend.
he The support group is part of new Council on Aging
50 of West Florida programs designed to reduce stress,
increase coping skills, provide strategies for effective
management of caregiving tasks and enable care-
givers to provide high quality care in the home. The
nt- programs are sponsored by Council on Aging of West
ok Florida, the State of Florida.Department of Elder Af-
fairs and the Northwest Florida Area Agency on Aging.
gs For more information, call 432-1475.
a Council on Aging of West Florida is a local, inde-
a pendent not-for-profit organization that has served
ng seniors and their families since 1972. Council on Ag-
ing of West Florida helps seniors in Escambia and
Santa Rosa Counties live 'healthy, safe and inde-
m- pendent lives in their own familiar surroundings by
to providing community-based, in-home programs and
ut services, such as Meals on Wheels and Alzheimer's
respite care.


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* 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 Chumucklo Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
* District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Golves, 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 n.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.

* Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL
32570, 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.state.fl.us.
* Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
iO0, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556.
* Gov. Charlie Crist: PLOS5 The Capitol, 400 S.

Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:
fl governor@myflorida.com.

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

* 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 . Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mail.
* District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane, Gulf
Breeze, FL32561, 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 St., 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 Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822
Highway 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.



Santa Rosa's 8
Press Gazette if
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570 (
All offices ................ 850-623-2120 c
Classifieds ............ 850-623-2120
Editorial Fax .......... 850-623-9308
All other foxes ....... 850-623-2007,

One year(in county) .........................$39
Six months (in county).................$19.50
13weeks(in county)..... ..$9.75
One year(outof county)....................$62
13weeks(outof county)..............$15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
Oneyear(incounty).................. $32
13weeks(incounty)......................... $8

lim Fletcher

(arol Barnes
Office Manager

Miss a paper?
Jim Flecher

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COPYRIGHT NOTICE and cannot be reproduced in any form
0 The entire contents of Santa Rosa's for any purpose, without prior, written
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are permission from Santa Rosa's Press
fully protected by copyright and registry Gazette.

Bill Gamblin

Debbie Coon
Field Service Rep.

To buy a display ad .
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell,

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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
Field Service Rep.
- Terri Hutton .
Account tRelations Specialist

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

Church News:

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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

Speak Out


d d l 15 2009

y 1

Wednesday, July 15, 2009

Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Report

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A3

The following arrests
were made beginning June
9, through June 16, 2009.
Acha, Dena Leahanne;
Female; 32; 111 Pineda
Ave., Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/9/09
Bennett, Shawn Carl;
Male; 23; 4175 McDonald
Ave., Pace; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill. 6/9/09
Crumpton, David Chris-
topher; Male; 18; 4907 Bell
Ridge Ln, Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/9/09
Davis, Pamela Ann;
Female; 21; 8400 Randall
Drive, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony; Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off,
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion. 6/9/09
Gibbons, Jesse David;
Male; 19; 5941 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, Milton; Proba-
tion Violation-Felony. 6/9/09
Gonzalez, Sergio Ale-
jandro; Male; 34; 6906 La-
guana Le Dre, Brownsville,
TX; Marijuana-Traffic Ex-
cess of 25 lbs or 300 Plants
or More. 6/9/09
Jernigan; Matthew
Lawrence; Male; 21; 5720
Redwood Dr., Milton; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 1st Off.
Goodyear, Melanie Pau-
lette; Female; 46; 4919 Bell
Ridge Ln, Pace; Battery-
2nd Or Subseq Off. 6/9/09
Gregory, Christopher
James; Male; 30; 5479 Hol-
ley Street, Milton; Possess
of Weapon or Ammo by
Convicted Fla. Felon. 6/9/09
Hensley, Brittany
Joyce; Female; 18; 306 Oak-
dale Ave., Mary Esther;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Judson Jesse Lynn;
Male; 26; 3700 Vantage Rd,
Cantonment; Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription,, Marijuana-Traf-
fic Excess of 25 lbs or 300
Plants or More. 6/9/09
Norris, Stephen Craig;
Male; 38; 1211 West Fair-
field Dr., Pensacola; Proba-
tion Violation-Felony. 6/9/09
Pierce, Travis Aaron;
Male; 20; 3541 Southwind
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Cruelty
Toward Child-Infliction of
Physical or Mental Injury.

Walters, Kelly Jack;
Male; 39; 201 Pensacola
Bch Rd, Pensacola; Bat-
tery-Touch or Strike (do-.
mestic violence), Mari-
juana-Possess Marijuana
Over 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip Possess And or Use.
Moon, Tamara Marie;
Female; 48; 5589 Mulat
Rd, Milton; Fraud-In-
suff Funds Check-Obtain
Goods Services $150 or
More. 6/10/09
Bowman, Frances Ma-
rie; Female; 27; 4451 Jerni-
gan Road, Pace; Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic
violence), Cruelty Toward
Child Abuse W/O Great
Harm. 6/10/09
Davis, Frank Stephen;
Male; 50; 1789 Wheeler Rd.,
Gulf Breeze; Probation Vi-
olation-Felony. 6/10/09
Deslodge, Ashleigh
Marie; Female; 20; 4451
Jernigan Rd, Pace; Bat-
tery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence), Cruelty

Toward Child Abuse With-
out Great Harm. 6/10/09
Despres, Daniel Jo-
seph; Male; 43; 755 Main
St., Waltham, MA; Sex Of-
fender Violation-Failure
To Register as Required.
Silva-Montova, Alirio;
Male; 28; 4451 Jernigan
Rd, Pace; Aggravated As-
sault-W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill (2 cts.).
Hatfield, Jason Frank;
Male; 28; 7671 Hidden Oak
Road, Pace; Aggrav Stalk-
ing-Stalking Victim After
No Contact Order (domes-
tic violence) (2 cts.), Ob-
structing Justice-Harass
Witness Victim or Infor-
mant (domestic violence)
(11 cts.), Contempt of
Court-Offender Violate No
Contact Order (domestic
violence) (2 cts.) 6/10/09
Coleman, Charles Ter-
rence; Male; 16; 6585 Eagle
Crest Dr., Milton; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability. 6/10/09

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Yeckley, Stuart Benja-
min; Male; 17; 3930 Bay-
brook Dr., Pace; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (5 cts.), Larc-
Petit 1st Offense (3 cts.),
Larc Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000 (2
cts.), Larc Petit 1st De-
gree Property $100 to Un-
der $300, Burgl Dwelling
Structure or Conveyance
Armed. 6/10/09
Cummings, Chadwick
Caroll; Male; 24; 2048 Heri-,
tage Parkway, Navarre;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny, 6/10/09
Mahan, Gerald; Male;
48; 3266 De LaRue Drive,
Milton; Failure to Register
as a Sex Offender. 6/10/09
Causey, Dexter Lamar;
Male; 24; 5550 Alabama
St. Milton; Synth Narcotic
Possess With Intent to Sell
Mfg Deliver Schedule III,
Marijuana Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams, Nar-
cotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 6/11/09
Johnson, Johnny Ray-

mond; Male; 23; 4304 Sun-
shine Park Dr., Milton;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 6/11/09
Moynihan, Kenneth
Lee; Male; 47; 4337 Essex
Terrace Circle, Pace; Bat-
tery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence), Obstruct
Police-Deprive of Means
Protection or Communica-
tion. 6/11/09
Pope, Victor Paul; Male;
26; 4280 Cherry Laurel Dr.
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 3rd Violation Within
10 Years, Refuse to Submit
to DUI Test, Drive While
Lic Susp 1st Off. 6/11/09
Male; 29; 8728 Sharon Ln,
Pensacola; Burglary Un-
occupied Structure Un-
armed (2 cts.), Fraud-Il-
legal Use Credit Cards-2
Fewer Times 6 Mos Obt
Goods Money Less $100 (2
cts.). 6/11/09
Thompson, Jacob
NMN; Male; 26; 1933 Sero-
sa Dr., Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/11/09

Brown, Charles Ed-
ward; Male; 52; 1447 Santa
Fe, Gulf Breeze; Larc-Re-
tail Theft $300 More 1st
Off. 6/13/09
Camacho, Alex San-
chez; Male; 25; 9612 Eagle
Nest Drive #8, Navarre;
Operate Motor Vehicle W/
0 Valid License, Possess
Forged Driver's License
or ID Card. 6/13/09
Toney, Darren Creigh-
ton; Male; 23; 6596 Kemp-
ton St., Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony, 6/12/09
English, Christopher
Steven; Male; .24; 2494 Sal-
amanca St., Navarre; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Fikes, Bradley Lee;
Male; 39; 3892 Legend
Creek Dr., Pace; Conserva-
tion-Animals Cause Cruel
Death Pain and Suffering.
Holley, Charles Ed-
ward; Male; 57; 4760 Land-
mark Ln, Pace; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.


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A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Laboratory in Pace earns accreditation

The laboratory at Sacred Heart Medical
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spection of the laboratory and is good for two

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Excludes Mistints. Discount taken at
register. Includes 5-galion size only.

was '116
32" or 36" Prosteel 6-Panel
Steel Entry Door Unit
*Compression weatherstripping
for a tight seal -Ready for
lockset -Primed and ready to
paint -Ready to install door with
frame -Fits rough opening: 34"
or 38" x 82-1/2"H

32" or 36" Reliabilt 6-Panel
Steel Entry Door
*Adjustable sill with full caulking
surface for a weather-resistant fit
now $109 was $139

Sacred Heart's Pace laboratory first earned
accreditation in 2007. The CAP program is a
nationally recognized inspection program de-
signed to ensure the highest standard of care
for all laboratory patients. The program is

recognized by the federal government as be-
ing equal to or more stringent than the gov-
ernment's own inspection program. The lab at
Sacred Heart Medical Park in Pace is one of
nearly 7,000 CAP-accredited laboratories na-

1L.. m,




$515 was
s565 , "
7/16" x 4' x 8'
OSB Sheathing
srI - -


$99 was
12-Volt NiCd XRP- 'wr,,-
Cordless Drill/Driver 'i :
with Case
* 1 2" ,l- .. ,: l-i 5-'4l -'8l.


i - ' ". .

$182 was
2" x 4" x 92-5/8" Kiln-Dried
Whitewood Select Stud #6003

$337 was
37 3cr,1
5/4" x 6" x 8' Standard
Treated Decking #21210

Pricing for commodity items may vary due to market conditions - we reserve the-right to limit quantities.

H James Hardie"

$537 was
$5" �597 .r
8-1/4" x 12' Primed
HardiePlank Fiber
Cement Siding #26892
Item alson available via Snecial Order


Offer valid 7/16/09 - 7/20/09.
Discount taken at register.

$1 68 was
4-1/2" Thin Cutting Wheel
*For long life and fast cutting
of ferrous metals and stainless
steel #178780

1/2" x4'x8' AND
1/2" x 4'x 12' DRYWALL
Valid on #11730 or #11732 only.
Discount taken at register.
Offer valid 7/16/09 - 7/20/09.

.54 __Z
was '59 .' ""
All In-Stock 6-Panel
Molded Prehung
Interior Doors
*80"H -Hollow core, molded
textured surface -Primed
and ready to paint
Lockset sold separately.

All In-Stock 6-Panel Molded
Interior Door Slabs $19

Details on our policies and services: Prices may vary after 7/20/09 if there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on 7/9/09 and may vary
based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. "Ask for 10% Off your first single-receipt
in-store purchase charged to your new Lowe's Accounts Receivable or Lowe's Business Account when you open your new account in any Lowe's store and make your first
purchase between 7/16/09 - 7/20/09. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase and cannot be used in conjunction with any other coupon or discount. This coupon is
good for a single receipt purchase of any in-stock or Special Order merchandise only up to $5000 (Maximum discount $500). Coupon is not redeemable for cash, is nontrans-
ferable and cannot be replaced if lost or stolen. Void if altered, copied, transferred, or sold through any on-line auction. Limit one coupon per household or business. Not valid
on sales via Lowes.com, previous sales, purchase of services or gift cards. Offer must be requested at the time of purchase. Offer is subject to credit approval. Coupon valid
for one time use only. Offer is not valid for accounts opened prior to 7/16/09. Excludes Lowe's" Consumer Credit Accounts, Lowe's" Project Card"m Accounts, and all Lowe's"
VISA' Accounts. While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply to US locations
only. @2009 by Lowe's". All rights reserved. Lowe's" and the gable design are registered trademarks ofLF, LLC. (090791)


to serving Okaloosa and
Walton counties where
so many RMH families
live is indeed a welcome
and needed partnership."
Farage said working with
the Dugas Family Foun-
dation was especially re-
warding as their commit-
ment to serving families
and children mirrors that
of RMHC.

Wednesday, July 15, 2009


donates funds

to Ronald

McDonald House
Imagine you are one
of the two families on the
Ronald McDonald House
waiting list today. One
Georgia family's one-year-,
old has been admitted to
Sacred Heart Children's
Hospital with seizures.
The other, a family from
Alaska, is being trans-
ferred for brain surgery
on the two-year-old foster
child in their care. Both
families want to focus on
helping their child heal.
Instead, they are worried
about where they will stay,
what they will eat, and
how they will be able to be
by their child's side. Last
week, the Ronald McDon-
ald House waiting list
swelled to seven families
who desperately needed
to be by their child's side.
It is a painfully familiar
reminder of how bad a
larger facility is needed.
Due to a generous
pledge from the Dugas
Family Foundation, Ron-
ald McDonald House
Charities of Northwest
Florida is one step closer
to building a 26-bedroom
house that will have more
room for families like
these. The Dugas Fam-
ily informed the House of
their intent to build com-
mon area spaces that will
'offer respite and comfort
for families who will use
the house being con-
structed at 5200 Bayou
Blvd. Laura Turner Du-
gas, the chairman of the
Dugas Family Foundation
said that the three-year
commitment to support
the new House was unani-
mously approved by the
Board saying, "Our foun-
dation greatly respects the
work of Ronald McDonald
House and we are pleased
to partner with you on
this impactful project. We
appreciate your commit-
ment to serving all fami-
lies in need of respite care
during a time of crisis,
especially families served
from Okaloosa and Walton
counties." Common areas
in the new House will be
named in the Dugas Fam-
ily Foundation's honor.
The current Ronald
McDonald House has
served area families for
25 years. Since opening
in 1984, over 16,000 fam-
ily members have been
served. Over 60% of the
families are from the Pan-
handle of Florida; largely
from Okaloosa and Walton
Counties. Because ap-
proximately 57% of all the
patients hospitalized at
Sacred Heart or seen at
Nemours Children's Clin-
ic live outside a 25 mile
radius of the hospital, the
need for a Home-Away-
From-Home is met by the
Ronald McDonald House.
Since 2006, the House has
turned families away over
3,400 times because no
room was available.
Andrea Farage, Execu-
tive Director of RMHC,
said she couldn't contain
her excitement when she
learned the Dugas Fam-
ily had decided to partner
with the House. This gift
was especially exciting to
Farage because it put the
campaign past the 75%
mark needed for verti-
cal construction on the
new House. "To know we
will be able to serve the
families we are currently
turning away is a true
blessing. The fact that
the support comes from
a Foundation committed


Wednesday, July 15, 2009

ARREST from pageA1

The elder Gonzalez also
has a criminal history that
includes several traffic in-
fractions that include DUI
and driving without a valid
Tampering with evi-
dence is a third-degree
felony and carries a maxi-
mum of five years in prison,


but his previous criminal
history could affect the
Coldiron has been con-
victed previously for aggra-
vate battery and was re-
leased from prison in 2000.
In the arrest report of
Gonzalez Sr., he stated
that he drove the van with

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A5

ZOO from page Al

his son, Coldiron and sev-
eral others to the Billings'
He went on to inform of-
ficers that he was not sure
who shot the Billings, but
that his son and Coldiron
entered the home armed
with handguns, according
to a police report.

"This board is only going to be able to fund
the absolute necessities for this county."
Santa Rosa contributed $125,000 to The
Zoo this year.
Lantz suggested forming a Municipal
Services Benefit Unit to raise money for
The Zoo. An MSBU charges a fee to people
who benefit directly from improvements in
their area.
Part of The Zoo's $4.6 million debt is an



option to purchase its 50-acre site. Lantz
also proposed a land swap with the county
to cut debt.
Not everyone at the meeting thought the
county should contribute to The Zoo.
Melba Argentine said county funds would
be better-spent adding deputies to the Sher-
iff's Office and helping the homeless.
"Money management seems to be a
problem for The Zoo," Argentine said.

Lets Build Something Together ,
- - . . - - - ' _ _ 5 * j


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Details on our policies and services: Prices may vary after 7/20/09 if there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on 7/9/09 and may vary
based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. "Ask for 10% Off your first single-receipt
in-store purchase charged to your new Lowe's Accounts Receivable or Lowe's Business Account when you open your new account in any Lowe's store and make your first
purchase between 7/16/09 - 7/20/09. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase and cannot be used in conjunction with any other coupon or discount. This coupon is
good for a single receipt purchase of any in-stock or Special Order merchandise only up to $5000 (Maximum discount $500). Coupon is not redeemable for cash, is nontrans-
ferable and. cannot be replaced if lost or stolen. Void if altered, copied, transferred, or sold through any on-line auction. Limit one coupon per household or business. Not valid
on sales via Lowescom, previous sales, purchase of services or gift cards. Offer must be requested at the time of purchase. Offer is subject to credit approval. Coupon valid
* * for one time use only. Offer is not valid for accounts opened prior to 7/16/09. Excludes Lowe's� Consumer Credit Accounts, Lowe's� Project Cards" Accounts, and al Lowe's
VISA� Accounts. While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply to US locations
only. �2009 by Lowe's�. All rights reserved. Lowe's� and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. (090791-1)



AL I Q-' --e ,-c

nliii rir)eils IC Li '..JLULIC


Wednesday, July 15, 2009






It's time to empty the thought bucket
and share a few items.
Some items are merely trivial, others,
well, not so much so.
Item 1: Is Santa Rosa County all bark
and no bite?
Milton and Santa Rosa Code Enforce-
ment wanted to make a big push and
asked us to run a story warning the pub-
lic of the upcoming crackdown on signs
placed in rights-of-way.
Despite the "crackdown," signs are still
trashing local rights-of-way and nothing
seems to be getting done.
Instead of the problem getting better,
in some areas it's actually getting worse.
Maybe the county needs to be fined for
not enforcing its own rules and regula-
Item 2: The Zoo.
It was a nice zoo until it was visited by
several hurricanes. Since then, the dol-
lars have not been there for full recon-
struction and some of the animals have
As The Zoo struggles to get back on its
financial feet, it faces an image problem.
The only time you hear of anyone with
The Zoo coming north of 1-10 is when
they are seeking money from the County
Was there no type of disaster relief
available following the hurricanes?
FEMA certainly helped out several oth-
Just where was the American Zoologi-
cal Association?
After Katrina, that group rushed to
the City of New Orleans and helped the
Audubon Zoo, but never lifted a finger for
The Zoo in Gulf Breeze. Are these folks
trying to tell us something we don't want
to hear?
Item 3: Something should be done
about the cars that "vibrate" down the
Not everyone likes the same type of
music. That's exactly ;why there are so
many different radio formats, styles of
music, etc.
Yet vehicles ply the roadways every-
day, blasting their choice of music for all
to hear. They pass police officers and po-
lice cars, yet nothing happens.
Last we "heard," there was a noise or-
dinance in Santa Rosa County.
It is sad when people must listen to
someone's radio one or two cars away.
Often it can be heard over what is play-
ing inside your own car.
As we said, these are just a few ran-
dom thoughts, but they are thoughts we
believe are worthy of pondering.

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

Send your letters to:

6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: 850-623-9308

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


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McCollum not
governor quality.
We all have hindsight,
but not many of us have
foresight.L We do not have
a crystal ball and we
therefore have no way of
knowing for certain what
will happen tomorrow. We
do know, however, that
we live within a cherished
government of Democracy,
and it's necessary to have
politicians to make it work,
The elected politicians
control our lives.
As citizens, we must get
involved in politics. We must
gather all background facts
on people who are running
for office and asking for our
vote. It is early decision
making time for candidate
of the 2010 election, but we
must start thinking about it.
The announced candidates
are already asking for our
money. I have already de-
cided on a few key people

that I plan to vote for, and I
will share them with you.,
Republican Charlie
Crist has been a good gov-
ernor for all. citizens of
Florida, and he will be an
outstanding U.S. Senator.
I am a proud registered
Democrat, and I will vote
for him, as I did when he
ran for governor. I say to
Marco Rubio; "don't give
up you day job that you now
In the coming electing
of 2010, a new Florida gov-
ernor will be elected to re-
place Crist: It could be be-
tween Democrat Alex Sink,
and Republican Bill McCol-
lum. Sink will sink him - at
least I hope she will. She
will get my vote. With first
hand knowledge of McCol-
lum while he served in the
US House of Reprehensive,
my blood boils when I see
his face. He is not gover-
nor quality. If you need ad-
ditional information, the
people of Florida district 26

can give you details of what
they think of him while he
was congressman.
Gulf Breeze, Fla.

Engineering Industry
Santa Rosa County
(SRC) appears to be engi-
neering commercial and
industrial development.
This approach lacks the un-
derstanding of things in the
real world as they relate to
other aspects. Engineering
mistakes can be costly.
100 percent of SRC
drinking water comes frori
groundwater. Greater than
50 percent of SRC resi-
dents depend on Fairpoint
Regional Utility System
(FRUS) for safe drinking
water. FRUS supplies wa-
ter to Gulf Breeze, South
Santa Rosa, Holley-Na-
varre, Midway and Navarre
Beach Water System; East

Milton Water Supply has an
emergency valve available.
FRUS has wells in the
central portion of SRC
south of Hwy 90, east of
Hwy 87 and north of the
Yellow River. Surface wa-
ter and groundwater runs
south and southwest due
to the lay of the land in this
area. An elementary un-
derstanding of geography,
geology and watershed
flow plus a little common
sense should be enough to
understand inappropriate
development and land use
in this area will degrade
groundwater, which comes
out of a tap as drinking wa-
I hope SRC will see the
need to keep potential con-
taminants under their con-
trol away from the drinking
water source. As the saying
goes "A Drop of Prevention
is Worth a Gallon of Cure".
Navarre, FL


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Wednesday, July 15, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7

Immanuel Baptist NEWS

Written by Anne Johnston
Summer is a great time
for families. Vacations,
campouts, day trips to the
beach, backyard cookouts
and the slower pace make
summers a time of fam-
ily bonding and growing.
Kids and parents alike
enjoy this time free from
the stresses of school and
after-school activities.
This time of enjoyment
and relaxation should not,
however, take away from
God's time.
God's time, for most of
us, means weekly Sunday
School and church. Once
in the fun mode of sum-,
mer, it is easy to plan ac-
tivities for Sunday that do
not include worship time.
Sometimes the activities
of the week exhaust us and
make skipping worship
services on Sunday too
much of a temptation. This
is a bad habit to get into,
and it teaches our children
that God and worship are
not the top priority.
God's word teaches us
that we are to meet regu-
larly with other believers
in worship. The Father is
pleased by our praises,
and He misses us when
we don't set aside time for
Him. The Bible also teach-
es us that parents are to

teach their children about
God in their daily walk,
every day. Of course, we
don't only teach our chil-
dren about God at church,
but the church does play
a vital role in helping our
children grow spiritually.
The children's programs
at your place of worship
are written specifically
for each age group, their
learning styles, and activ-
ity levels. Meeting with
other believers in worship
regularly .keeps families
on track for the abundant
life that God promises.
Immanuel Baptist
Church invites you and
your family to spend your
summer 'Sundays and
Wednesday with us. Sun-
day School begins at 9 A.M.
with worship services fol-
lowing at 10:30. Children's
Church meets during this
time for 4 year olds through
the 5th grade. Kid's Activ-
ity Time, a special Bible
Study for kids, meets at 5
PM. on Sunday evenings.
Wednesday are busy and
fun at Club VS. from 6 until
8 p.m.. For more informa-
tion about these and other
activities at Immanuel
Baptist Church, call our
church office at 994-6152,
or visit us online at www.
paceimmanuel.org. God
bless you.

Woodbine Baptist hosts VBS

Special to the Press Gazette

Woodbine Baptist
Church, 4912 Woodbine
Road, is having Vacation
Bible School for kids 3-12
years old from July 20th-
24th, 5-8 p.m. "Wanted:
Children After God's Own
Heart" is our cowboy
theme with special, mu-
sic, crafts, science experi-
ments, games and dinner
each night. We are also
offering a Bible study for
parents, as well as a class
for special needs children
(space is limited). Pre-reg-
istration is July 11th from
9-11 a.m.
We are also inviting chil-
dren who have just com-

pleted the lst-5th grades
to join us for a Music &
Arts Camp, August 10-14,
5-8 p.m. Children will pro-
duce the musical "Sermon
on the Mound: The Beati-
tudes and Baseball" and
then perform it at the end
of the week for guests in-
vited 'from local assisted
living centers, as well as
parents and friends. Camp-
ers will learn the truths of
scripture, express them-
selves and glorify our Lord
through singing, stage and
set design, drama, and cho-
Please call the church
at 994-6169 or visit our Web
site www.woodbinebaptist.
org for more information.

The Hendersons to sing at Faith Chapel

Special to the Press Gazette
Faith Chapel Assem-
bly of God, North Airport
Road, East Milton, cor-
dially invites you to join
them for a special concert
on Friday, July 17,,2009, at
7:00 p.m., when they have
as their special guest,
The Hendersons of Mil-
ton, FL. The Hendersons,
who span a family singing
ministry since the Fall
of 1989, bring to this con-
cert many years of expert
experience, with over 75
combined years in gospel
music. They sing primar-
ily traditional and south-
ern gospel style music,
delivered in high quality,

first class fashion.
The Hendersons are
blessed with a special
close harmony and anoint-

ing that ensures you will
enjoy being in concert
with them. Members are
Sonny Henderson, his


Special guest Brian Watkins to speak at Salt & Light
Special to the Press Gazette lic works, and a former fiscal condition, the status each month at 6:30 p.m.
commanding officer of of current projects and the at Pine Terrace Baptist
Brian Watkins, Milton's NAS Whiting Field, has planning outlook. Church on Pine Blossom
new city manager, will ad- been given high marks by Salt and Light is a con- Road. Meetings are open
,dress the Salt and Light Mayor Guy Thompson for servative group of citizens to the public and direc-
group on Thursday, July fiscal management and interested in government tions to the meeting place
16th. Watkins, the city's is expected to inform the and social issues. It meets may be obtained by calling
former director of pub- group of the city's current on the 3rd Thursday of 623-3954.

7 Moni a lil liain son
, fJbrnnorrlj of',.�in l S'14IC
, has moved to
c ' Cuts by US
in fioi t of l'blix,

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- *All Iniiurace Accepted .-, D BC-. A
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5440 Dogwood Drive * Millon, Ft 32570
[lihe people LOUi KNOW ond IRUST vift lyouL tlr re iphilS " (Winn Diie ShuppnqC (enter)

Beat the Heat With the World's Best Workout!
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� , . "... ", A ..- .. ,.."-

2 . Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups,
What if you are WRONG about Obama's citizenship?
What if it turns out that he is perfectly legal to. hold the
office of President? What will you say then?
S. T - Milton

Dear S.T.,
It is my deepest and most public desire that I am
wrong about this issue. But, alas, it seems more and
more, as each day passes that I am not wrong.
I have said all along, that I wish that Obama would
prove me wrong. It would be easy to do. It would take
about $300 of his money and a couple of hours of his
time to release all of his "sealed" identification records to
the public. PLEASE, Mr. Obama, prove me wrong!
The fact that he will not, cannot and does not - is
highly suspicious to me and millions of others. There has
been almost a total media blackout of the issue - espe-
cially by the mainstream media. They seem to be propa-
gating this potential fraud and Qmbarrasment upon the
American Public.
The Editor of World Net Daily, Mr. Joseph Farrah
has offered a $10,000 cash reward to ANYONE who can
step forward and prove that they witnessed Obama's birth
- doctors, nurses, hospital employees, friends and family,
ANYONE! To date, not a soul has stepped forward. That
would be easy money for a legitimately witnessed birth.
What does it tell you that NO ONE can or will do it?
There are several pending court cases on this issue
coming up soon - at various State levels as well as the ,
U.S. Supreme Court. One case in the Supreme Court is
being brought on behalf of 8 State Representatives from 3
different states and over 100 military personnel,'some of
them very high ranking - all who question Obama's citi-
zen status.
All the evidence to date seems .to indicate that
Obama is not legally and Constitutionally qualified to
hold the office in which he sits. Our own Congressman,
Jeff Miller, has been strangely derelict in his
Constitutional duty, in my opinion, to investigate this and
report on it to his district. 4
What if I am wrong? I will admit it and celebrate.
it, publically. I cannot imagine the problems we will have
if I am proven right. Again, it seems more and more, each
day...that I probably am right. Let us pray that I am
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity Fronm The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623.8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hanmmock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hlickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

daughter Lydia Hender-
son of Pensacola, FL, and
Mark Cates of Pace. Son-
ny's wife, Marie, serves
as sound technician and
full time office manager.
The group is from Milton,
however, they travel to all
Pastor Donald Leavins
and the congregation of
Faith Chapel Assembly of
God welcomes everyone
to be a part of this special
service on Friday, July 17.
Admission is free; how-
ever, a love offering may
be received for expenses
of the concert. For direc-
tions or other information,
please call 850-983-7223 or

-..- 1--l- - F--

Wednesday, July 15, 2009

A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Charter members honored

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AN 0 N

Tri cities chapter meets
every Thursday at 7am
at Oops Alley
3721 Hwy. 90
Pace, Florida 32571
Any questions contact
Debbie Coon at


Business Network

- International

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


Seven Santa Rosa Coun-
ty businesses were honored
at the July 9 Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners meeting
for taking the initiative to
support Santa Rosa County
youth by encouraging their
employees to give back to
the community.
Pen Air Federal Credit
Union Corporate Office;
Lozier, Thames, Frazier,
& Spencer, PA:; Barbara
Fields, Coldwell Banker
Realtor; and Santa Rosa
County Extension Service
were recognized as Char-
ter Members of the Santa
Rosa County Distinguished
Corporate Honor Roll They
have adopted a written ad-
ministrative leave policy
that allows employees one
hour a week to mentor a
child. In addition, a CEO,
Owner, President, or their
designee, at these four busi-
nesses is serving as a men-
tor. Arby's Milton, Woodbine
Storage and Storage Master
were recognized as Friends
of Mentors. They have each
donated annual in kind sup-
port to a Mentor Santa Rosa
Our County Commis-
sioners have chosen the

ever, our children need adult
mentors to visit schools,
share what they know, and
mentor our youth. They en-
courage businesses to make
it possible for their employ-
ees to step up and be a men-
tor. A small investment by
an employer today will posi-
tively impact tomorrow's
If you would like to know
more about the Santa Rosa
County Corporate Honor
Roll, visit www.santarosa.
fl.gov/mentor. There are
several options available
for your place of business to
bridge the gap to tomorrow
for our youth. Call Mentor
Santa Rosa 850-723-0059 or
email msr@bbbsnwfl.org
for more information.

Piecemakers Quilt Guild keeps busy

Special to the Press Gazette
The Piecemakers Quilt
Guild of Milton's June 8th
meeting was held at the
Bagdad Methodist Church
Sheri Easom returned
for a workshop on machine
applique on June 22nd.
Individual members also
brought in many quilts they
have completed at home for
show-and-tell at each of the
meetings held during the
first six months of 2009.
Members have also
been at work and complet-
ed many quilts that have
been donated to local com-
munity groups. On March
27th, president, Veronika
O'Cleallaigh and vice presi-

dent, Joan McLendon, at-
tended the "Seventh Annu-
al Breakfast of Champions"
where the Piecemakers
were presented with a cer-
tificate for nomination as
Children's .Champions for
the guilds work with chil-
Projects the group has
worked on include: quilted
Christmas stockings to the
Children's Services Cen-
ter's Child Care Center,
baby quilts for the Pregnan-
cy Resource Center, quilts
for the children at the Santa
Rosa Kid's House, as well
as Family Promises and the
Milton Volunteer Fire De-
partment who provide help
for families displaced from
their homes.

Workshops scheduled
for the remainder of the
year include: Layering and
squaring quilts, binding
methods, machine quilting,
hand quilting, and an Ugly
Quilt contest with quilts be-
ing donated to the local ani-
mal shelter.
Arrangements have
been made for members to
attend their Annual Quilt-
ing Retreat In Mobile, AL,
from November 13-15.
The Piecemakers Quilt
Guild of Milton, FL, meets
the second and fourth Mon-
days of each month in the
community room at the
Milton Library on Alabama
Street. Anyone interested
in membership may call De
Slingerland at 850-623-9030.

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and stay ahead of the game with the, Energy Experts.
Gulf Power's EarthCents Programs giRe you a win-win situation. They're
good for the environment as well as your wallet. Take the Energy Select
programmable thermostat, for instance. It helps you manage your energy
usage and increase your savings. There's also the SolarThermal Water Heating
System, which uses the renewable energy'of the sun to heat your water.
And there's the Energy Check Up, a list of personalized recommendations
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Because a little change will do us good.

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call 1-877-655-4001 or visit us online at gulfpower.com.,



Weecuaeae usns 3rfsinl
t vi s it u r n t w ri n g m e i g sI

Quality Water Quality Service

PO in; Baker
- Water Sylgste 'ae. U m he-.
o-J 6837 Hwy. 89 N., Milton, FL 32570-9531

The annual Membership Meeting of
will be held on Tuesday, August 18, 2009 at 7:00 p.m.
The meeting will be at the office located at 6837 Hwy. 89.
Any member in good standing and bondable interested
in qualifying for one of the three positions on the
Board of Directors must apply in person
with the General Manager at 6837 Hwy. 89.
Applications will be available and accepted
July 20 through August 14.
Friday, August 14, 2009 will be the last day applications
will be accepted.
Voting for membership certificate holders
will be held August 18, 2009 from 8 a.m. until 7 p.m.
For information, please call (850) 623-4545. i

Dan McKenzie
McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick

A final salute to Dan, with love...

Dear Dan,
As a loving husband, vigilant and devoted father, and faithful friend, you
have meant so much to so many that it would be foolish to try to evaluate the
individual contributions you have made to
humanity during your lifetime. As Lisa
Robinson, a close friend and your TV pro-
ducer, put it, we are all so blessed to have
known you, a "one of a kind" person who
really touched our lives and made us want to
be better individuals from the first time we
met you.
And as Tom Gietl, a friend and national
- automobile consultant, observed, the warmth
S' of your heart and the generous way you
S' shared it with others is one of your many
.i .. values that has earned you your richly
deserved reward in Heaven.
, ^ And as Jim Windrow, one of the dealer-
J. ship managers put it, you did compete and
a you did succeed in this race of life, and in
doing so, "...maintained a deep spiritual
commitment to Christian values in both your
business and personal life." To him and to us
Dan Mckenzie all, you not only embodied integrity and
strength and devotion to family and friends,
but you were blessed with the innate gift of shouting it so silently...
You always found opportunities because you always looked for them. You
always saw a problem as an opportunity to make things right. Your optimistic
attitude and personality were contagious. Your active engagement and-ability to
connect so well with all kinds of people in all walks of life were an unconi
scious gift to us and to the many people whose lives you touched.
We are saying fair-the-well here, but not good-bye. Good-byeis an echo of
finality that we can't come to terms with because your spirit abides with us day
after day. We will always go our separate ways knowing that you're as much a
part of oVr lives now as you ever were.
And although your arms held out for a hug, as Marilyn Austin so fondly
remembers, and your familiar image wearing those traditional suspenders, most
usually red, with a, white shirt and tie will no longer physically greet us, we
will continue to feel your presence as a people person who valued everyone
with warmth, caring, and kindless.
As an onward Chris.tian soldier, we wish you a pleasant journey. But good-
bye? Never.
With love, admiration, and respect,
Your family, your friends, and your professional associates, and by exten-
sion, everyone whose life you have in some way touched...

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton

Corporate Honor Roll as
a way to recognize Santa
Rosa County businesses
who give back to our com-
munity by adopting an
Administrative Leave policy
that allows employees the
opportunity to mentor one
hour a week on the clock.
They recognize that in tough
economic times, it is often
the children who bear the
brunt of budget cuts. They
want to send a clear mes-
sage that now is not the time
to tighten our belts when it
comes to volunteering in the
community. When things
get tough and budgets are
being trimmed is precisely
the time to pull together as a
community and support one
another. Now more than



Wednesday, July 15, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9


City of Milton Youth Football Registra-
tion: The City of Milton youth football registra-
tion is under way. Children ages 5-14 interested
in participating can register at, the Milton Com-
munity Center for football Monday through
Friday from noon to 8 p.m. Registration ends
when teams are full. The $95 participation fee
includes: Gulf Coast Youth Football Alliance
registration, end-of-the-year trophy, game jer-
sey (child keeps), use of: shoulder pads, helmet,
seven-piece pad set, mouthpiece, game pants,
a jamboree and games. For more information,
visit www.cityofmiltonpr.nexo.com or call 850-

East Milton Football Registration: East
Milton Youth Association's football registration
will be held Tuesdays and Thursdays, 5:30-7:30
p.m., and the second and fourth Saturdays of
July and August, 10 a.m. to noon at the East
Milton Ball Park Board Room. East Milton
Youth Association is holding football registra-
tion for children ages 5-14. Registration fee is
$95 and includes registration with Gulf Coast
Youth Football Alliance, game jersey, trophy,
use of: helmet, shoulder pads, game pants,
seven-piece pad and mouthpiece. Registration
will continue throughout the summer until the
season begins. For more information, call Carl
Wells at 313-5440 or 983-8400 or visit us on the
Web at www.eastmiltonyouthsports.com.

Milton Panther Hoops Camp: Milton coach
Murray Rutledge will hold a basketball clinic
July 27-31 at Milton High School in Rosser Gym.
The clinic is for boys and girls ages 6-15. The
camp will run from 3-6:30 p.m. The cost of the
camp is $70. For more information, contact Mil-
ton High School.

Co-ed Softball Tourney: The Milton Lady
Panther Softball Team will be hosting a co-ed
Slow Pitch Softball Tournament on Saturday,
July 25, at Milton .City Park. The entry fee is
$150 per team. A team should consist of three
females and seven males. For more informa-
tion, call Jeanette at 341-8304 or Bubba at 393-

2009 Summer Soccer Camps at FCSR: Fut-
bol Club of Santa Rosa announces the dates of
its summer camp programs. Director of Coach-
ing Louie Sahin will conduct two summer camps
at FC Santa Rosa in 2009. The cost for each ses-
sion is $75 per player. The camp is Aug. 1-3. Ses-
sions for both camps are as follows: 8-10:30 a.m.
is for campers in the U9-U12. U13-U18 sessions
are 5:30-8 p.m. Camps are scheduled this way
to minimize the risk of heat exposure. For more
information, call Louie Sahin at 850-686-0192 or
visit our Web site at www.fcsantarosa.com.

Softball for Seniors: Pensacola Senior Soft-
ball Association will begin playing Sept. 5 at Ex-
change Park. The league plays each Saturday
morning for seniors 50 and older. For informa-
tion, contact Bob Davis or Bob Martin at Ex-
change Park.

Fall baseball in Milton: The City of Milton
youth fall baseball registration is under way.
Register Monday through Friday from noon to 8
p.m. until Aug. 14 at the Milton community cen-
ter, 5629 Byrom St. The fee is $250 per team and
includes eight games, which will be played on
Sunday afternoons at the Milton ballparks. 8U
is coach pitch, and 10U, 12U and 14U will be kid
pitch. The first six teams per age group to turn
in full payment will be eligible to participate.
For more information, contact John Norton at
850-983-5466 or miltonparks@ymail.com.

Softball Tourney to Benefit Sacred Heart
Children's Hospital: The Pensacola Privateers
Baseball Club will host a softball tournament
Aug. 1 at the Northeast Pensacola (NEP) Sport
Facility, 555 E. Nine Mile Road in Pensacola.
A portion of the proceeds will benefit Sacred
Heart Children's Hospital, Northwest Florida's
only dedicated children's hospital. Registration
fees are $150 per team, with an early-bird price
of $130 if teams register before July 24. Each
team is guaranteed two games.
Three entry divisions are available: Men's
Gold for competitive teams; Men's Blue for rec-
reational teams; and Co-Ed with a minimum
of five women per team. For information about
registration for the tournament, please contact
Lenny Tarantino, Pensacola Privateers mar-
keting and tournament director, at 518-428-5763
or LTTakefive@aol.com.

Youth Hoops Camp: Bondurant's Fun-D-
Mental Basketball Camp. July 27-31, 9 a.m. to
noon at the Central High School Gymnasium.
This camp will focus on the fundamentals of the
game of basketball. The camp is for both girls
and boys who are entering fourth through ninth
grades. Each day will consist of fundamental
drills, advanced drills, competition, games and
classroom learning sessions. Only 35 campers
will be accepted to the camp. The cost of the
camp is $20, which includes a camp T-shirt and

Kickball League: East Milton Adult Co-ed
Summer Kickball is forming. Four females per
team are required, and registration is $175 per
team, minimum of 10 players, maximum of 20
players, for a 10-game season, with games on
Tuesday nights. This league is for ages 16-plus
and open to the first six teams that sign up. For

more information, contact Anthony Daughtery
da dogg20002001@yahoo.com or call 850-983-
2242 and leave a message.

More activities can befoundatwww.srpress-
gazette.com. Look for the box called 'Things to
Do.' There you can check on activities by ZIP
code or activity. You are welcome to enter your
events there.

Pensacola Bay
Thursday, July 16, 2009
12:28 AM CDT Moonrise
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
6:03 AM CDT High tide 1.42 Feet
2:29 PM CDT Moonset
5:10 PM CDT Low tide -0.03 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
Friday, July 17, 2009
1:09 AM CDT Moonrise
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
6:48 AM CDT High tide 1.62 Feet
3:36 PM CDT Moonset
6:17 PM CDT Low tide -0.23 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
Saturday, July 18, 2009
1:59 AM CDT Moonrise
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
7:47 AM CDT High tide 1.81 Feet
4:44 PM CDT Moonset
7:22 PM CDT Low tide -0.42 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
Sunday, July 19, 2009
2:57 AM CDT Moonrise
5:59 AM CDT Sunrise
8:50 AM CDT High tide 1.97 Feet
5:49 PM CDT Moonset
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
8:23 PM CDT Low tide -0.56 Feet

East Bay
Thursday, July 16, 2009
12:27 AM CDT Moonrise
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
6:46 AM CDT High tide 1.71 Feet
2:28 PM CDT Moonset
6:28 PM CDT Low tide -0.04 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
Friday, July 17, 2009


1:08 AM CDT Moonrise
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
7:33 AM CDT High tide 1.95 Feet
3:35 PM CDT Moonset
7:33 PM CDT Low tide -0.28 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
Saturday, July 18, 2009
1:57 AM CDT Moonrise
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
8:30 AM CDT High tide 2.17 Feet
4:43 PM CDT Moonset
7:49 PM CDT Sunset
8:38 PM CDT Low tide -0.50 Feet
Sunday, July 19, 2009
2:56 AM CDT Moonrise
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
9:33 AM CDT High tide 2.37 Feet
5:48 PM CDT Moonset
7:49 PM CDT Sunset
9:39 PM CDT Low tide -0.67 Feet

Blackwater River
Thursday, July 16, 2009
12:27 AM CDT Moonrise
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
7:42 AM CDT High tide 1.71 Feet
2:29 PM CDT Moonset
6:58 PM CDT Low tide -0.04 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
Friday, July 17, 2009
1:08 AM CDT Moonrise
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
8:29 AM CDT High tide 1.95 Feet
3:36 PM CDT Moonset
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
8:03 PM CDT Low tide -0.28 Feet
.Saturday, July 18, 2009
f:57 AM CDT Moonrise
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
9:26 AM CDT High tide 2.17 Feet

4:44 PM CDT Moonset
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
9:08 PM CDT Low tide -0.50 Feet
Sunday, July 19, 2009
2:56 AM CDT Moonrise
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
10:29 AM CDT High tide 2.37 Feet
5:49 PM CDT Moonset
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
10:09 PM CDT Low tide -0.67 Feet

Navarre Beach
Thursday, July 16, 2009
12:26 AM CDT Moonrise
3:56 AM CDT High tide 1.49 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
2:28 PM CDT Moonset
3:27 PM CDT Low tide 0.11 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
Friday, July 17, 2009
1:08 AM CDT Moonrise
4:33 AM CDT High tide 1.68 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
3:35 PM CDT Moonset
4:10 PM CDT Low tide -0.13 Feet
7:49 PM CDT Sunset
Saturday, July 18, 2009
1:57 AM CDT Moonrise
5:22 AM CDT High tide 1.84 Feet
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
4:43 PM CDT Moonset
5:01 PM CDT Low tide -0.32 Feet
7:49 PM CDT Sunset
Sunday, July 19, 2009
2:56 AM CDT Moonrise
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
6:19 AM CDT High tide 1.95 Feet
5:48 PM CDT Moonset
5:58 PM CDT Low tide -0.44 Feet
7:49 PM CDT Sunset


This report represents some events
the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission Northwest Divi-
sion handled from July 3-9; however,
it does not include all actions taken by
the Division of Law Enforcement.

In Pensacola Bay, Officer Keith Clark
checked an individual in a canoe who
was in possession of an undersize floun-
der. A notice-to-appear citation was is-

Officer Fred Rondeau checked some
individuals fishing from a vessel in Bay-
ou Texar and found one in possession of
two undersize black drum. A notice-to-
appear citation was issued.

Lieutenant Doug Berryman and Of-
ficer Ben Pineda were on water patrol
conducting fisheries inspections at
Pensacola Pass. At approximately 8:30
p.m., they initiated a stop of a 31-foot
Contender returning from a fishing trip
in the Gulf. Initially, the vessel failed to
stop while the officers observed two of
the four occupants attempting to hide
something in the back of the boat. After
approximately one minute, the vessel
captain stopped the boat, allowing the
officers to board and conduct a fisheries
inspection. The officers located several
legal amberjack, grouper and snapper
in a fish box in the front of the boat. In
the rear of the boat, officers located a
small cooler containing several fish fil-
lets from undersize fish. A few minutes
later, Lieutenant Brian Lambert and Of-
ficer Keith Clark arrived to assist. Clark
identified the fillets as six greater am-
berjack fillets, four red grouper fillets
and two red snapper fillets. A notice-to-
appear was issued to all four subjects
on failure to land fish in whole condition
and possession of undersize red snap-

Officer Keith Clark checked a vessel
in Perdido Key and found the operator
in possession of undersize red snapper.
A notice-to-appear citation was issued.

Officers John Bell, Kenneth Man-
ning, Faris Livesay and Lieutenant
Brian Lambert responded to a serious
vessel accident involving two personal
watercralts (PWCs) .near Pensacola
Beach. Two adult male operators vis-
iting from Tennessee collided almost
head-on. The adult operator of one
PWC was airlifted to Baptist Hospital
with head injuries, and the 12-year-old
passenger was transported to Sacred
Heart Hospital in Pensacola for facial
injuries. The operator and rider of the
second PWC were not injured. The ves-
sel accident is under investigation with
charges pending.

Captain Mary Sumner, Lieuten-
ant Brian Lambert and Officer Fred
Rondeau attended a meeting at the
U.S. Coast Guard Station in Pensacola
regarding waterborne assets and re-
sponse planning for the 2009 Blue An-
gels Air Show scheduled for the Pen-
sacola Beach area on July 10-11.

On July 4, Officer Steve Hoomes and

Lieutenant Dan Hahr were on water
patrol of the.Blackwater River, working
the nighttime fireworks detail near Mil-
ton. They observed a vessel ahead of
them stop and then observed the navi-
gation lights turn off. As the officers ap-
proached the vessel, they observed a
man and woman standing and kissing.
The couple did not appear to notice the
officers until they were within 20 feet of
the vessel. When asked about the navi-
gation lights, the male operator stated
that he had just turned them off. Dur-
ing the initial contact, the officers no-
ticed several indicators of impairment,
and the operator stated that he had
consumed a six-pack of beer. The offi-
cers escorted the vessel to the nearby
Riverwalk, where Hoomes conducted
field sobriety tasks. After performing
poorly, the man was arrested on boat-
ing under the influence (BUD and then
he became belligerent. Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office responded and
transported the subject to the county
jail, where he refused to give a sample
of his breath. The subject.was booked
on BUI.

Officer Royce Johnson and Reserve
Officer Lila Wise were on water patrol
on the Blackwater River conducting
boating safety equipment checks. Upon
stopping a vessel operated by a 19-year-
old male, the officers noticed indicators
of impairment. The officers escorted
the vessel operator to the nearby docks,
where they conducted field sobriety
tasks. The vessel operator performed
very poorly on the tasks and was ar-
rested on boating under the influence
(BUD. He was transported to the Santa
Rosa County Jail, where he refused to
give a sample of his breath and was
booked on BUI.

Officer Matt Webb and Captain Mary
Sumner were on water patrol at Destin
Pass checking incoming off-shore fish-
ing vessels when an inspection of a re-
turning vessel yielded undersize trigger
fish. Webb issued a citation.

Officer Matt Webb conducted fishery,
inspections on two vessels in Destin
Pass. The inspection revealed undersize
gag grouper on one of the vessels and
undersize red grouper on the other. The
vessel captains were cited with the fish

Investigator Eddie Gatlin, Officers
Danny Arnette and Van Barrow orga-
nized a detail on the Shoal River after
receiving numerous complaints about
illegal drug use and litter violations
from numerous people gathering on
a sandbar along the river. Numerous
contacts were made, and the officers
discussed the importance of not litter-
ing and boating safety with everyone
gathered along the river. Citations of
littering and boating safety violations
were issued.

Officer Mark Clements was on wa-
ter patrol on Deerpoint Lake when
he observed a subject quickly hiding
something as he approached their boat.
The item hidden was a can of beer with
nine more unopened cans found in a
cooler. None of the subjects in the boat

was of legal age to consume alcohol;
and further inspection found a small
amount of cannabis and rolling papers.
Citations of possession of the cannabis
and alcohol were issued.

Officer Joe Chambers checked a
fisher under the Hathaway Bridge who
failed to have a fishing license and was
also found to have an outstanding arrest
warrant from Leon County for violation
of probation. Further investigation re-
vealed a container of cannabis and a
brass pipe. The fisher was transported
to the Bay County Jail and charged ac-

Lieutenant Jay Chesser and Offi-
cer Mike Nobles checked three divers
who weren't displaying a divers-down
flag. The subjects were in possession of
stone crab claws, which were undersize
and out of season. One of the divers did
not have a fishing license. A citation of
harvesting stone crabs out of season
was issued, and written warnings were
issued on the remaining violations.

Officers Dennis Palmer and Mark
Clements were on water patrol when
they inspected a vessel and found a
fisherman in possession .of seven un-
dersize spotted sea trout. A citation was

Gulf County and Bay County offi-
cers worked the opening of scallop sea-
son on St. Joe Bay. Activity was high,
and scallops were plentiful. No major
incidents occurred; however, numer-
ous violations were documented. They
ranged from no divers-down flag viola-
tions to over-the-bag limit cases: The
bulk of the violations were no fishing
license and boating safety violations.
A total of 59 citations and 95 warnings
were issued.

Officer Billy Kemp and Reserve Of-
ficer Donald Trussell were patrolling
the Aucilla River near Mandalay. They
checked a commercial Carolina Skiff
with three persons onboard. The fisher-
men had several flounder, sheepshead
and a tripletail. The tripletail was un-
dersize. The fish were photographed
and then released. The commercial
fisherman was cited with the violation.

On July 4 at approximately 11:25
p.m., Officer Chris Jones was on patrol
at Luther Hall Landing on Lake Talquin.
Jones observed a vessel with three
persons onboard approach the land-
ing without bow or stern lights. Jones
advised the operator of the violations.
During a boating safety inspection on
the vessel, the operator showed signs
of impairment. Jones issued a citation
on the lighting violation and conducted
field sobriety tasks on the operator,
which the operator failed. The operator
refused to take the breath test and was
placed under arrest on boating under
the influence (BUI). He has five prior
arrests of driving under the influence
(DUI). An inspection of the vessel re-
vealed 22 empty beer cans. The operator
also advised that he had been drinking
at a local bar and grill on Lake Talquin.
He was transported to the Leon County

Wednesday, July 15, 2009


www. s rpre s sgazette.com

Turnberry an intriguing mix

of gol:

TURNBERRY, Scotland (AP) - Rod Pampling was
in the middle of a practice round at the British
Open. Still, he couldn't pass up the chance to get
in a little history lesson.
So, huffing and puffing, the Aussie scrambled
up a steep mound alongside the 12th green, the
one topped off by a solemn piece of granite. .
Turnberry, you see, is more than just a golf
Much more.
From its solemn monument to those airmen
who gave their lives during both World Wars to the
sea-hugging lighthouse that supposedly stands
atop the ruins of a famous king's castle, there are
remnants all along this craggy piece of Scottish
coastline that don't have anything to do with bird-
ies and bogeys.
"I've been looking for the airfield," Paul Goy-
dos said Monday, taking a break from his prepara-
tions. "I heard it's out here somewhere."
Indeed, the British government gutted these
lush, green fairways during World War II, trans-
forming the property into an airstrip used for
training the daring pilots who helped save the
country from a Nazi invasion. Some sections of
the 18-inch-thick concrete runways still survive,
including one spot being used this week as a car
park (that's what they call parking lots on this side
of the Atlantic).
By the time Thursday rolls around, these guys
will be all business.
"I played some golf," said Rod Pampling, sum-
ming up his practice round, "and I saw where
Robert the Bruce is from."
That would be Robert I, the ancient king of
Scotland who led his country to its freedom from
England after the execution of William Wallace, a
battle that was recreated in the epic final scene
to the Academy Award-winning movie "Brave-
The remains of Robert the Bruce's castle are
allegedly beneath the famous lighthouse that now
serves as Turnberry's most enduring landmark,
its image stamped on everything from hats to
shirts to ball marks in the clubhouse pro shop.
The ninth hole of the Ailsa Course, the one that
will be used for the Open, is known as "Bruce's
Pampling got his history a little mixed up, be-
lieving the war monument actually had something
to do with one of Scotland's most famous sons.
1I tho ought Robert the Bruce was buried up
there or something," Pampling conceded. "I had

and history


SBoo Weekley
and Bubba Watson,
both recer t Milton
Athletic Hall of Fame
inductees, will be
. , playing this weekend
Sin the British Open:
' * "' Weekley will be
pairedrd with Chris
Wood and Rod
. c w sePampling in the first
two rounds of play.
.' ' fThey'will be teeing off
at 4:15 a.m. locally
Son Thursday and 9:26
: .a.m. on Friday.:
Watson will be
AP PHOTO paired with Vijay
Singh and Graeme
to run up there to have a look" McDowell. They will
Instead, he found a stirring memorial and a be teeing off at 2:20
spectacular view. The monument was first in- a.m.local time on
stalled to honor those airmen - British, Aus- Thursday and then
tralian and American - "who gave their lives to 7:42 a.m. on Fiday.
their country while serving in the school of aerial Both players
gunnery and fighting at Trnberry" during World practiced on Tuesday,
WarI.wihat son Teing
"Their names liveth for evermore." with Watson being
But this week is about golfs - and the persnick- paired with Tom
ety Scottish weather that is sure to have a huge Watson and Greg
impact. In an ominous preview, a day that started Norman, while
out sunny was suddenly interrupted by a driving Weekley was grouped
rain late in the afternoon, with Daniel Wardrop,
In every respect, it seems, there are two sides John Daly, and Daniel
to lrnberry. Fbr all its outside-the-ropes history, Gaunt,
it's the newest of the courses in the British Open The Santa Rosa
rotation, first joining in '77 - less than three de- Press Gazette will be
cades after Mackenzie Ross put the place back posting updates live,
together following World War II - and now pre- on line as Weekley,
paring to host for only the fourth time. and Watson play.their
For years, TIrnberry was considered too re- first two rounds at the
mote to host an event such as the Open. Even British Open and you
now, there's little here beyond two championship can follow them at
courses, the clubhouse, a luxury hoteT and a few www.srpressgazette.
dozen cottages. Those seeking restaurants and . com.
pubs must drive elsewhere.

Pensacola player named sto

Second Baseman Antoin Gray will repres

The American Association
of Independent Professional
Baseball named Pensacola's
Antoin Gray as the starting
second baseman for the South
Division in the 2009 All-Star
Game. Held at QuikTrip Park
in Grand Prairie, Tex, July 21
All-Star Game features the
best talent in both divisions of
the league. For Antoin Gray,
the All-Star selection is anoth-
er highlight in a superior 2009
Gray currently leads the
Pelicans in RBI; his 44 rank
third in the league. Batting
.311, the 28 year old is tied for
the team-lead with 12 doubles.
He's hit five homeruns and is
slugging .439, both ranking sec-
ond on the Pelicans. In his last
five games, Gray is hitting .375
with five RBI.
Gray came to the Pelicans
from the Winnipeg Goldeyes as
part of a three-team, six-player
trade on May 6. Originally se-
1 + -; . -_ : I . . - - 1 1 .. - 1. . .- - -"... . .,.. .

elected by the Chicago White
Sox in round 25 of the 2003
draft, Gray played three years
for the organization, ultimately
reaching double-A Birming-
ham in 2005.
A native of Hattiesburg,
Mississippi, Gray has played
independent ball the last four
seasons. His best year was
2006, playing for both North
Shore and lRio Grande: on the
season he had a .304 average
with 23 doubles, 22 homeruns,
88 RBI, 83 runs scored, and 10
Three more Pelicans , Kyle
Middleton, Hunter Davis, and
Chase Burch have been named
2009 All-Stars as well. Pitchers
Middleton and Davis and in-
fielder/designated hitter Burch
will join Gray in representing
,the Pensacola Pelicans at the
2009 All-Star Game.
Middleton's numbers are
the best in the league: he has
struck out more batters (72)

than anyone else in
can Association. H
in 73 innings pit.
first, and he boasts
sive 4-1 record foi
this year. The 6'5" r
was born in Pen
joined the Pelicans
ter pitching for ti
Astros', triple-A a
Davis has been
as the Pelicans' clo
stamped out 11
striking out a dazz
ters in 24 innings
a 2-1 record with
The 6'1" 175 poun
tended Florida St
and finished his co
reer at Jacksonville
before signing wit
mond Roosters of t
League for the 2'
His first stint with t
was in 2007, but he
to New Jersey after

Lightning win second

game of season


The Pensacola Lightning cause a ma-
jor disturbance in Macon, Ga., over the
Pensacola defeated the Georgia Crush
26-6 as they improved to 2-0 on the season
and extended their winning streak to 4-0
overall including pre-season games.
Michael Hall led the Lightning with
two touchdowns'on the ground from
four and eight yards out respectively and
throwing a 48 yard strike to Kelly Smith
for the third touchdown as Pensacola
took an early 21-0 lead.
Kicker Jacob Matlock would add a 42-
yard field goal to make it 24-0 by halftime.
Pensacola forced a safety as the Crush
let the ball go out of the endzone.
The Lightning ground game was a
dominant force the Crush could not con-
trol as JaMarcus Watkins, Kallen Wil-
liams, and Kenny Robinson combined for
250 yards on the ground.
Defensively Pensacola has Georgia on
their mind as they forced three fumbles,
had seven sacks, and intercepted two
Georgia's only score of the game came
late when they intercepted a pass and
returned it 99 yards for a touchdown, but
the kick failed.

FWC requests comments

on first draft of imperiled

species listing changes
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC) seeks public input
on the first draft of rules to revise Florida's
imperiled species listing process.
The Commission directed staff at the
June Commission meeting to revise the
imperiled species listing process and other
tools for managing imperiled species.
Dr. Elsa Haubold of the FWC has led the
team that has studied the imperiled spe-
cies listing process since December 2007,
with the goal of creating a new process, un-
derstood and supported by the public. The
draft rules are intended to focus efforts on
conserving imperiled species rather than
focusing on the listing designation of a par-
ticular species.
"We concentrated on how we manage
the species to reduce, and hopefully elimi-
nate, the risk of extinction for these rare
species," Haubold said. "It's all about how
we conserve species and not about what
we call them. But we need the public's help
to make sure we get these rules right, and
since these are drafts rules, they can be
Written comments via e-mail will be ac-
cepted until 11:59 p.m., July 24, at imper-
iled@MyFWC.com. FWC staff will consider
input received from stakeholders and the
public to revise the draft. The revised draft
rules will be presented at the Commission
meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 9, in Howey-
in-the-Hills. After the staff receives direc-
tion from the Commission in September,
the public will again be asked to provide
input to help create the final rules, which
could be considered by the Commission at
the December meeting.

Shoreline fishing license

requirement starts Aug. 1

LI LI11 1 -li - J LCUI Florida's new shoreline fishing license
-- requirement takes effect Aug. 1. Resident
;ent Pensacola July 2 1 anglers who fish for saltwater species from
ena J ly shore or a structure affixed to shore must
n the Ameri- The Tampa Bay ys organiza- have a $9 shoreline fishing license or a $17
is 1.60 ERA tion purchased Davis' contract regular saltwater fishing license.
is 160 ERA tinonJ purchased Davis'contract Nonresident anglers need a regular
ched ranks on July 27, 2007, then released nonresident saltwater fishing license to
an impres- him that October. He returned fish from shore or from a vessel. Short-
r Pensacola to Pensacola in 2008, but also term and annual nonresident fishing
ight-hander pitched for New Jersey later licenses cost between $17 and $47.
isacola and that year. Additional fees may apply to all fishing
s in 2009 af- Burch is having a phenom- licenses, depending on where an angler
he Houston enal first season. After play- purchases the license.
affiliate last ing for Auburn University at The shoreline requirement allows ex-
Montgomery in 2008, the slug- emptions for resident anglers who fish in
n dominant ger sports a .357 batting aver- their home county, using live or natural
oser. He has age that ranks second in the bait, on a line or pole without a line-retriev-
saves while league. His .561 slugging per- al mechanism. This exemption does not
ling 31 bat- centage and .465 on-base per- apply t6 anglers who use nets, traps, gigs,
s. The sub- centage both put him third on spears or who gather seafood by hand or
righty has the American Association lead- any type of gear other than hook and line.
a 1.13 ERA. er board. He leads the Pelicans Other exemptions apply for anglers who
d closer at- with seven homeruns and has qualify for temporary cash assistance, food
ate in 2004 driven in 34 RBI, second only stamps or Medicaid. Also, resident anglers
collegiate ca- to fellow Pelican All-Star An- who are age 65 or older and children under
e University toin Gray's 47. The 2008 Sena- age 16 may fish without a license. Active-
h. the Rich- tor batted .407 last year with duty military personnel may fish without a
the Frontier 16 homeruns. He was named license while home on leave in Florida.
005 season. Southern States Athletic Con- More information about fishing license
the Pelicans ference tournament MVP after requirements is available at MyFWC.com.
was traded hitting four round trippers and , Click on "Newsroom" and "Media Re-
.r 23 games. bringing in 16 runs. sources."


Page 10



* The famous San Diego Chicken came to the area last Thursday with a
visit to the Pensacola Pelicans game as they hosted the El Paso Diablos.
The Chicken brought several laughs and smiles as Chicken Mania swept
Jim Spooner Field on the UWF campus. For over 30 years the San Diego
Chicken has been entertaining sports fans across the globe with his brand
of humor and antics. Many have commented this could the Chicken's final
year performing at events after starting in the late 1970's.


a"r+,i* " fr


Wednesday, July 15, 2009

www. srpressgazette. com


The first Santa Rosa Stars Pageant was held at the Christian
Community Center of First United Methodist Church in Pace
on Saturday, July 11. The event was presented at 11 a.m. for
newborns to 4 years of age and for girls 5 and up at 5 p.m.
Judges for the event in the morning were:
* Claudine Kriss: a retired editor from the Gannett Company.
She is a board member of the Santa Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation, a member of the Great Gulfcoast Arts Festival
serving on the Art Show Committee, member of the board of the
Pensacola Heritage Foundation and member of the board of the
Friends of the Pensacola Public Library;
* Janet Rothbart: Jan currently serves as the.Judicial Assistant
to Santa Rosa County Judge Robert Hilliard. Prior to serving
with Judge Hilliard, she also served as JA to retired Judge Colie
Nichols for 18 1/2 years. She is also a member of the Milton
Woman's Club and serves as the Club's recording secretary and
chairman of the Home Life Department, with her primary emphasis
on Breast Cancer Awareness. In addition, she has served as the
"Queen Mum" of the Royalty of Scarlett O'Hattitude chapter of the
Red Hat society since it's beginning, 8 years ago;
* Jerry Cummings: retired from the advertising world, Jerry
currently serves as the President of the Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation. He also oversees the operation, as president
of the Dragonfly Gallery, in downtown Milton, which is owned
and operated by the Foundation. He also works with the Great,
Gulfcoast Arts Festial and is a member of the Santa Rosa
Historical Society.
* Serving with kriss and Cummings in the evening was Cecile
Stephens. Cec4e is the 'former director of the Miss Mardi Gras
and Miss Mermaid Pageants and former President of the Miss
Pensacola Scholarship Pageant, an affiliate of the Miss Florida
and Miss America Pageant. 'She has served as president of the
Santa Rosa Art Association, Santa Rosa Historical Society, served
as chairman or cochairman of the Riverwalk Arts Festival for 18
years and was a member of the founding board of the Santa Rosa
Arts and Culture Foundation and served as its first president.
Currently she serves as 2nd Vice President of the Milton
Woman's Club. In January 2008, she was chosen the
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce Community
Leader of. the Year.
* Serving as Mistress of Ceremonies for the morning
event was Kathryn Marshall. Kathy received an
Associate of Arts and Associate of Science degree in Sign
Languageand Psychology; has worked at the El Paso
Center for the Deaf; in elementary education, interpreting for
mainstream students. She has interpreted fine art productions,
such as plays, concerts, drama classes and other school functions.
While in Texas, she interpreted at a Melissa Etheridge concert at
the Univ. of Texas. She completed another two years of education
at the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque majoring in
linguistics and deaf studies/sign language interpreting. She
has interpreted for Ann Richards, Marley Matlin, Governor Bill
Richardson and for the President. The nominee is a Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Department deputy and currently is the court
security officer for Judge Robert Hilliard.
* Clairen Reese served as MC for the evening portion of,
the pageant. She is currently the Executive Director of ECARE
- Every Child A Reader Escambia. She holds a Master of Arts in
Communication; Master of Science in Administrdtion; Bachelor
of Arts in Communication; and Associates Degree in Applied
Science in Aerospace Technology. Clairen has worked more
than 16 years in a wide range of public relations and marketing. y
She's an innovative and successful event planner and fund-raiser
and has almost 10 years of nonprofit and volunteer management
experience. And, over 23 years working in or closely with
the media. She is the former director of the Main Street Milton
Winners by category included: Girls, Newborn-12
months - Queen, Lily Tramel and Princess, Kennedy Babin;
Girls, 13-24 months - Queen, Emery Sutton and Princess,
Tucker Padgett; Girls 2-4 years - Queen, Gracie Kimmons;
Princess, Vadelle Moore; 1 st Alternate, M6organ Barrow; 2nd
* Alternate Mackenzie Grieco; 3rd Alternate, Amber Scites; and
finalists: Natalie Hendricks, Emma Jenkins, and Alexia Holland. The
Boys, Newborn-3 years -King, Evan Hoffman and Prince, Unite
Cayden Cook. Additional winners in the morning included: grou
"Wish Upon A Star," the people's choice award, went to fami
Kennedy Babin. The Ambassador Star Sponsor Tickets impr
were awarded to brother and sister, Mackenzie Grieco and Evan traits
Hoffman and the Overall Star Supreme, child with highest earl
total points overall, was awarded to Evan Hoffman. and
The evening portion of the Pageant included girls 5 years pag
and up. Winners were: 5-7 years - Queen, Kennedy
"Kenna" Coleman; Princess, Maegan Mallet; 1 st Alternate,
Haley Thompson; and 2nd Alternate, Paige Bridges; 8-10
years - Queen Kaylee Kowalski; Princess, Shelby Sanders;
1 st Alternate, Mackenzie Leeser; 2nd Alternate, Caitlin Bridges;
3rd Alternate, Rachel Sapp; Finalist, Angelina Logvinova; 11-13
years - Queen, Savanna Shiver; 1 st Alternate, Taylor Locke
and 2nd Alternate, Allison Carter; 14 and up - Queen Lauren
Eschbach; Princess, Savannah Bass; and 1st Alternate, Alicia "
Hartwig. The people's choice award went to Maegan Mallett
and the Overall Star Supreme winner was Lauren Eschbach.
The purpose of these family oriented, community pageants is
help children and young people develop and improve poise and
confidence while making new friends and building positive
character traits and self esteem.
Tentative plans are for a non-glitz Christmas pageant to,
might be interested in receiving information and entering
this event, please e-mail santarosastars@aol.com.

first Santa Rosa Stars Pageant was held at the Christian Community Center of First
ed Methodist Church in Pace on Saturday. The event was presented in two different
ups featuring newborns to 4 years of age and for girls 5 and up. The purpose of these
ly oriented, community pageants is help children and young people develop and
ove poise and confidence while making new friends and building positive character
s and self esteem.Tentative plans are for a non-glitz Christmas pageant fo be held in *
y November. If you or someone you know might be interested in receiving information
entering this event, please e-mail santarosastars@aol.com. More photos from the
meant can be found at www.srpressgazette.com.



Page 1

B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, July 15, 2009


West Fla. to
host Alzheimer's
Support Group
The Alzheimer's Care-
givers Support Group
meets on the fourth Mon-
day of each month from 3-
4:30 p.m. in the Community
Rooms of the West Florida
Rehabilitation Institute,
8391 N. Davis Highway in
The next meeting is
scheduled for Monday,
July 27, and the topic will
be "Alzheimer's Fam-
ily Services." The meeting
will be facilitated by Laura

Levitan, LCSW of the West
Florida Memory Disorder
The Alzheimer's Sup-
port Group is intended to
assist caregivers with un-
derstanding the needs and
behaviors of the person di-
agnosed with progressive
memory loss. Caregivers
will learn about commu-
nity resources and impor-
tant steps in planning and
managing care. The class
is open to the public and
would be beneficial to any-
one who cares for a person
with Alzheimer's disease.
An estimated four mil-
lion Americans suffer from
Alzheimer's disease, a pro-
gressive, irreversible con-

edition that destroys brain
nerve cells and other struc-
tures in the central nervous
system. People with Al-
zheimer's disease gradual-
ly develop dementia, a loss
of memory, problems with
reasoning or judgment, dis-
orientation, difficulty learn-
ing, loss of language skills,
and decline in the ability to
performroutine tasks. They
also experience behavioral
problems and personality
changes, such as agitation,
anxiety, delusions (believ-
ing in a reality that does not
exist), and hallucinations
(seeing things that do not
exist). At this time, there
is no medical treatment to
cure or stop the progres-




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sion of Alzheimer's disease.
However; several FDA-ap-
proved medications cur-
rently on the market may
temporarily improve or sta-
bilize memory and thinking
skills in some individuals.
The session is free, but res-
ervations are required. For
more information or to reg-
ister, call 850-494-3212.

scheduled for
Pace, area
West Florida Hospital's
Mobile Mammography
Unit will be at the follow-
ing locations for the week of
July 27 to offer convenient,
high quality mammography
services for women age 35
and over. West Florida Hos-
pital files most insurances,
including Medicare (Medi-
care will cover screening
mammograms every year
with no deductible for those
women over 40 who have
that coverage). The screen-
ing takes place from 8 a.m.-
12:30 p.m. and 1-3:30 p.m. at
West Florida Primary Care,
3521 Limbaugh Lane, Pace.







. .. .... ... a .......

The Mobile Mammog-
raphy Unit provides com-
prehensive -mammography
services that feature an
all-female staff of nation-
ally certified and licensed
technologists and state-of-
the-art equipment, includ-
ing Digital Mammography
and CAD (Computer Aided
Detection). For extra assur-
ance, all mammograms are
read by two board certified
Radiologists. 'The Mobile
Mammography Unit is also
certified by the FDA and ac-
credited by the Amlerican
College of Radiology. For
appointments or more in-
formation, call 850-494-3497
or toll-free at 1-800-342-1123,
ext. A497.

SR Art Association to
host funshop
Join Santa Rosa's old-
est art institute, Santa Rosa
Art Association, in the art
world's newest trend: Art-
ist Trading Cards or ATC's!
This workshop takes place
from 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.,
Saturday, July 25, in build-
ing 4900 on the Milton

I . Only
,; '^ B . 4795 Hwy. 90
%, h^ " Pace, FL 32571
7s "' (850) 995-6122.

2-Scoop Tuesday . ,
Ge -s c �Qp Suda .F .

rManagers Special Thursday,
Q& 000 ��.a @Q.. O....
,~~ ~~~ .g~ () &); �9

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

8 '. 8e _

Sacred Heart Medical Group
Family Medicine
Laura Ha'rison, MD
Daniel Hickmnan, MD
Mark Josephson, MD
Robert Kincaid, DO
Matthew Kinzelman, MD

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

The Medical Park also offers easy access to many
other physicians and outpatient services, including:
Pace Surgery Center
Gastroenterology Associates
The Surgery Group
Allergy & Asthma Center of Northwest Florida, PA
Pensacola Orthopaedics
Pensacola PM&R
T. Joseph Dennie, MI), PA, Orthopedic Surgeon
Southeast Vascular Group
Comprehensive Pain Management
Cardiology Consultants

For more details
about services at
the Medical Park,
call 416-1600.

+ Sacred Heart
Medical Park
at Pace

The Bst Cre Cmes Fom te I-eatp

campus of PJC/University
of Florida in room 4902, af-
ter the regular scheduled
For more information
on this collage art form and
workshop: contact Darlene
Samuel at 850-994-4070 or
beadee9@mchsi.com, or
visit the Web site, http://san-

Baptist Cancer
Institute needs study
Research studies have
shown yoga can have a pos-
itive impact on a person's
overall health and well-be-
ing. Beginning Aug. 17, the
Baptist Cancer Institute
will administer a yoga re-
search study to learn if gen-
tle yoga can positively affect
the quality of life for people
with cancer.
The Baptist CancerInsti-
tute is seeking participants
for the free, seven-week
program. The study is open
to anyone with a history of
cancer who will not be un-
dergoing treatment during
the course of the research.
Study candidates will
participate in quality of life
assessments before and af-
ter the study. Yoga classes
will be offered twice a week
- in the morning at the
Andrews Institute and dur-
ing the evenings at Baptist
Hospital - for the duration
of the study.
To register or inquire
about participation, contact
Leslie Robinson, R.N., at
850-469-2227. Registration
is required by Tuesday, July
For more information
on Baptist Health Care, call
850-434-4080 or) visit www.

Hounds in the Park
Hallelujah Hounds is
a free family event with
great music, lots of fun and
plenty of free cotton candy,
popcorn and snow cones.
The Hallelujah Hounds are
a life-size puppet dog band
that performs oldies style
Christian music with a lot
of audience participation.
All ages are welcome! It
will be Saturday, July 18 at
Carpenter's Park in Milton.
FAn begins at 6 p.m. to enjoy
the cool of the day. For more
information and or direc-
tions to the park, go to www.
hallelujahhounds.com or
for questions call 675-13.62.
Come on out and bling your
lawn chair!

Amateur Radio Club
Ham Fest
The 14th annual Milton
Amateur Radio Club Ham
Fest will be at the Santa
Rosa county auditorium,
Highway 90 on Saturday,
July 18 from 7 a.m.-2 p.m.
More than $1,200 in cash and
door prizes will be awarded.
All ham radio, CB opera-
tors and anyone interested
in computer and electronic
communications is invited.
For more information visit

Harry Potter and
the Half-Blood Prince (PG)
12:45 2:15 4:00 5:30 7:15
Bruno (R) 1:10 3:10 5:10
7:15 9:20
Public Enemies (R)
1:05 3:55 6:45 9:25
Ice Age: Dawn of the
Dinosaurs in Digital 3-D
12:40 2:45 4:50 6:55 9:00
Ice Age: Dawn of the
Dinosaurs (PG)
12:55 3:00 5:05
Transformers: Revenge of
the Fallen (PG13)
12:30 3:45 7:00
My Sister's Keeper (PG13)'
7:10 9:30
The Proposal in DLP Digital
1:15 4:10 7:05 9:25


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3

Blast off! Space Day to take the public on a journey through space

Learn about the Space Shuttle, the
International Space Station, robotic
exploration of the solar system and
humans returning to the moon and
Mars at this year's Blast Off! Space
Day event celebrating the 40th
anniversary of the first man on the
As part of its Discovery Saturday
series, the National Naval Aviation
Museum will feature a presentation
by Russell Romanella, director of
the International Space Station and
Spacecraft Processing Directorate
at the Kennedy Space Center, Fla.,
from 11 a.m. to noon on the Flight
Deck. Hands-on exhibits and displays
from the Marshall and Johnson Space
Centers will add to the fun from 10

a.m.-2 p.m. during the Space Day
event and through July 26 as they
remain on display at the Museum. All
activities will take place in the Blue
Angels atrium, and are free and open
to the public.
Russell Romanella is responsible
for all ground processing of Space
Station elements getting ready to fly
in the Space Shuttle. His broad range
of experiences include Space Shuttle
processing, the International Space
Station, and future NASA Exploration
programs. Mr. Romanella has
received numerous achievement and
performance awards including NASA's
Exceptional Service Medal and the
Center Director Award, and the 2008
Presidential Rank Award for his

leadership in preparing Space Station
elements for launch from the Kennedy
Space Center.
Blast Off! Space Day will also
feature many hands-on exhibits that
the public can explore. An authentic
Shuttle Extra Vehicular Activity (EVA)
spacesuit will be on display and will
be accessible for photo opportunities.
Other equipment pieces include a
full-size Apollo inner helmet originally
used for training, a functional, full-size
Shuttle EVA glove and a full-size space
shuttle launch and reentry helmet.
Learn about space food through
FREE astronaut ice cream samples
(while supplies last) and a self-
standing exhibit that highlights food in
space from early manned spaceflight

to the shuttle program. Other NASA
displays include the NASA Boom
Box, which simulates a Space Shuttle
launch and educates the public
about the importance of the shuttle
program, and a model of the Hubble '
Space Telescope (HST). Orbiting the
earth atan altitude of 370 miles, the
HST provides information about space
activity to scientists on a daily basis.
The National Naval Aviation
Museum features free admission and
a full slate Qf events throughout the
year. For a complete list of events,
exhibits and attractions at the
Museum, visit NavalAviationMuseum.
org or call the Naval, Aviation Museum
Foundation at 850-453-2389 or 800-327-

For more local news and sports coverage visit WWWSRPRESSGAZETTE.COM



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Wednesday, July 15, 2009

Wednesday, July 15, 2009

B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local

0 a30TH

Help jump start Santa Rosa's economy
by spending an extra $30
at a local business.

___________________ I'll. . ..

:: ~I-flr_

IF 46239391 B
L.... . . ,g- ....

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tough times and do something about it!

In the spirit of this, we've lowered our price that day...

Get a 2x2 ad for only $30




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Will be Featured

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helping drive customers to your business!

your ad now!

Call your Advertising Account
Executive at (850) 623-2120

an ka os a's Pre o


B4Z I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

- - I



IF 46239991 1

Wednesday, July 15, 2009 Local santa Rosa's rress .azete I Ma

Disaster aid continues for North Florida residents, counties

Although the deadline
for north Florida's individ-
uals and business owners
to applyfor federal disaster
aid has passed, applicants
continue to be approved
for grants and disaster
loans to help them recov-
er from the damages and
losses they suffered due
to storms between March
26 and May 5. The Federal
Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA) has also
granted additional Public
Assistance funds to help
local governments and
certain private non-profits
To date, FEMA has ap-
proved nearly $3 million
to help homeowners and
renters and almost $7.3
million to help repair and
rebuild public infrastruc-
ture. Additionally, the U.S.
Small Business Admin-
istration has approved
nearly $1.5 million in low-
interest disaster loans for
storm survivors.

Disaster aid for
homeowners, renters
and businesses
During the application
period, 1,339 storm survi-

vors living in the 17 coun-
ties designated as eligible
for FEMA aid registered
for assistance.
As of July 9,2009, FEMA
has approved $2,985,531 in
assistance to individuals.
The bulk of that money,
$2,685,507, was approved
for housing expenses, in-
cluding temporary rental
assistance, home repair
costs and assistance to-
ward replacing destroyed
Another $300,024 was
approved for other disas-
ter-related needs such as
medical expenses and lost
personal possessions not
covered by other resourc-
es or programs.
Federal and state of-
ficials overseeing north
Florida's disaster re-
covery from the severe
storms urge all registered
applicants to stay in touch
throughout the recov-
ery process. Staying in
touch is as easy as using
FEMA's toll-free helpline
telephone number or Web
site to: update personal in-
formation like changes of
address or phone number,
reschedule inspection ap-
pointments, notify FEMA
about insurance settle-

ments, initiate appeals, or
ask questions about the
status of a FEMA appli-
cation. Go online to www.
disasterassistance.gov or
call the helpline toll-free
at 800-621-FEMA (3362) or
(TTY) 800-462-7585. Rep-
resentatives are available
seven days a week from
7 a.m.-7 p.m. EDT. Mul-
tilingual specialists are
available. The deadline to
apply for federal disaster
was June 29, 2009.
The SBA has approved
$1,481,700 in low-interest
loans to households and
businesses in the affected
counties through July 9.
Information about SBA
programs is available by
calling toll-free 800-659-
2955 from 8 a.m.-9 p.m.
Monday through Friday
or online at www.sba.gov/

Federal Emergency
Management Agency di-
saster assistance was
approved for eligible ho-
meowners, renters and
businesses in the follow-
ing counties: Calhoun,
Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton,
Holmes, Jackson, Lafay-
ette, Leon, Levy, Liberty,
Madison, Okaloosa, Santa
Rosa, Suwannee, Wakulla,
Walton, and Washington.

Public assistance
funds continue to be
To date, FEMA has ap-
proved $7,261,687 to pay for
debris removal, emergen-
cy services related to the
disaster, and for repairing
or replacing storm-dam-
aged public facilities and

FEMA disaster assistance was approved
for eligible homeowners, renters and
businesses in the following counties:
Calhoun, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton,
Holmes, Jackson, Lafayette, Leon,
Levy, Liberty, Madison, Okaloosa,
Santa Rosa, Suwannee, Wakulla,
Walton and Washington.

infrastructure in the 22
north Florida counties eli-
gible for Public Assistance
funds. Of that, the federal
share, $5,446,265, or 75
percent, has been obligat-
ed to the state to disburse
to local governments and
certain private non-profits
for specifically approved
projects. The remaining
25 percent of the costs will
be shared by the state and
other applicants.
Obligated Public Assis-
tance funds will go to help
communities in the follow-
ing counties: Bay, Calhoun,
Dixie, Escambia, Franklin,
Gadsden, Gilchrist, Gulf,
Hamilton, Holmes, Jack-
son, Jefferson, Lafayette,
Leon, Liberty, Madison,
Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Su-
wannee, Wakulla, Walton,
and Washington.
FEMA's mission is to
support our citizens and
first responders to ensure
that as a nation we work
together to build, sustain,
and improve our capabil-
ity to prepare for, protect
against, respond to, re-
cover from, and mitigate
all hazards.
Disaster recovery as-
sistance is available with-
out regard to race, color,

Freshwater turtles ban Ten physicians graduate from residency programs at Sacred Heart

goes into effect July 20

Reports of large turtle
harvests from a lake in
Central Florida approxi-
mately 18 months ago led
the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) to pass
the most restrictive turtle
harvest rule in the na-
tion. On July 20, commer-
cial turtle harvesting will
no longer be legal in Flor-
The FWC moved quick-
ly to address the problem
and pulled together vari-
ous groups such as the
turtle harvesters them-
selves, turtle farmers, en-
vironmentalists and tur-
tle scientists. FWC staff
conducted workshops and
consulted with the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service
and other partners to
determine whether re-
cent levels of harvest of
freshwater turtles could
continue without harm
to the species. Increased
demand for freshwater
turtles in Asian and South
American markets led to
the conclusion that the
pressure on the species
would continue to in-
crease. In addition, neigh-
boring states began tight-
ening their freshwater
turtle rules, leading more
harvesters to Florida's
fresh waters.
As a result, the FWC in
September passed an in-
terim rule with some re-
strictions on the harvest
of turtles. In the ensuing
months, staff continued
meeting with interested
parties to determine the
best course of action. By
February, the FWC ap-
proved a draft rule, and
in June, the Commission
passed the final rule that
goes into effect July 20.
"We determined there

was the possibility the
species could not with-
stand the pressure from
unchecked harvest," said
Tim Breault, director of
the FWC's Division of
Habitat and Species Con-
servation. "This new rule
will conserve Florida's di-
verse turtle population in
Individuals will be al-
lowed to take one fresh-
water turtle per day per
person from the wild for
noncommercial use. Peo-
ple cannot transport more
than one turtle per day.
The rule prohibits taking
turtles from the wild that
are listed on Florida's
imperiled species list.
Individuals cannot take
species that look similar
to the imperiled species;
these include common
snapping turtles and coot-
ers. In addition, the ban
includes collecting fresh-
water turtle eggs.
Some turtle farms de-
pend on collection of wild
freshwater turtles. With
the new rule, turtle farms,
under a tightly controlled
process, will be allowed to
collect turtles to establish
reproduction in captivity
so that farms can become
self-sustaining to lessen
their dependence on col-
lection of turtles from the
"I believe this industry
should be moved to aqua-
culture. That's the logical
place for it to be," said
Rodney Barreto, chair-
man of the FWC. "This is
the right thing to do."
The closed season for
the take of softshell, tur-
tles, May 1 to July 31, will
not change under the new
rule. For more informa-
tion on the new rule, go to

Ten physicians who have com-
pleted specialized training in pe-
diatrics and obstetrics/gynecology
recently graduated from residency
training programs at Sacred Heart
Seven physicians completed
three years of training in pediatrics
through Florida State University
(FSU) College of Medicine's pedi-
atric residency program at Sacred
Heart. Their names and destina-
tions after graduation are as fol-
* Dr. Tometricia LeVanne Brown,

private practice in Arizona
* Dr. Nadia Niccole Cabrilo, First
Steps Pediatrics, Pensacola
* Dr. Jessica Clubbs Ewert, Pen-
sacola Pediatrics, Pensacola
* Dr. Kendra Joy Gillis, fellow-
ship in pediatric dermatology
* Dr. Nicole Eleana Jones, Emer-
gency Medicine Fellowship/Univer-
sity of Alabama Birmingham (Chil-
dren's Hospital)
* Dr. Chant6 Mitchell Ruffin,
Chief Resident for Pediatric Resi-
dency Program 2009/2010; joining
Pediatrics Associates, Alexander

City, Ala. in 2010
* Dr. Leslie Katrina Skinner, pri-
vate practice in Fairhope, Ala.
Three physicians completed four
years of training through FSU Col-
lege of Medicine's OB/GYN resi-
dency program at Sacred Heart.
Their names and destinations after
graduation are as follows:
* Gem Ashby, MD, Women's Care
in Tampa
* C. Shane Medlock, MD, Sacred
Heart Medical Group
* Julia Feldmeier, DO, Premier
Women's Care in St. Louis

For more local news and sports coverage, visit

i rPool Fu Co Go Painlessly

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nSat* 9AMA

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Details: BoylestonAuctions.com auction day
plus loads of photos at: http://wb.me.com/ (850)434-0377
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religion, nationality, sex,
age, disability, English
proficiency or economic
status. If you or someone
you know has been dis-
criminated against, call
FEMA toll-free at 800-621-
FEMA (3362). For TTY call
FEMA's temporary
housing assistance and
grants for public transpor-
tation expenses, medical
and dental expenses, and
funeral and burial expens-
es do not require individu-
als to apply for an SBA
loan. However, applicants
who receive SBA loan ap-
plications must submit
them to SBA loan officers
to be eligible for assis-
tance that covers personal
property, vehicle repair or
replacement, and moving
and storage expenses.
The Florida Division of
Emergency Management
and State 'Emergency
Response Team (SERT)
coordinates disaster pre-
paredness, response,
recovery and mitigation
programs with all 67 coun-
ties and the federal gov-
ernment. For more infor-
mation and to get a plan
please visit www.Florida-

The Southern Pine Beetle


Prevention Cost-Share Program
2009 Sign-Up Period: July 1st-Aug 12th

Apply for incentive payments or cost-share assistance with:
" Thinning * Mechanical underbrush removal
* Prescribed burning * Planting longleaf pine
For guidelines and application materials, contact your
local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit:
A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Division of
Forestry, Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner. Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service:
an equal opportunity provider.

Make every dollar

a boomerang.



^ ,',,.. I eer



IL L i Press cizeffe


Wednesday, July 15, 2009



J5� c~ aI~hS



* k

- -M LAb. M





| 1104 J 1.104_ I __ 1104 ___2110 I I32306100 | I| 6110
nance Authority (the fixed for said public Legal 7/882 FR n- Kr I East Milton Milton

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

1104 1
Legal 7/880

"Authority"), on behalf hearing persons who
of Santa Rosa County appear will be given an
and 6ther participating opportunity to express
counties, of not ex- their views for or
ceeding $300,000,000 against the proposal to
Single Family Mort- issue said bonds, and
gage Revenue Bonds any written comments
in multiple series from received by the Clerk of
time to time. the "Circuit Court,
ex-officio clerk to the
The proceeds of such Board will be consid-
bonds together with ered.

funds from other
sources available to the
Authority, will be used
to finance, or refund
outstanding obliga-
tions, the proceeds of
which will be used to fi-
nance the purchase of
single family resi-
dences to be occupied
primarily by first-time
home buyers of moder-
ate, middle or lesser in-
come within Santa

For the purpose of Sec- Rosa County, Florida
tion 147(f) of the Inter- and various other
nal Revenue Code of counties in the State of
1986, as amended, no- Florida.
tice is hereby given that
the Board of County The bonds and interest
Commissioners of thereon shall not con-
Santa Rosa County, stitute a debt or indebt-
Florida (the "Board"), edness of the Authority
will conduct a public within the meaning of
hearing on Thursday, any provisions or limi-
August 13, 2009, at stations of the statutes
9:00 a.m. or as soon or Constitution of the
thereafter as practica- State of Florida, Santa
ble, in the Board of Rosa County, Florida,
County Commissioners or other participating
meeting room, located counties or housing fi-
at 6495 Caroline Street, nance authorities, but
Milton, Florida 32570, will be payable solely
to consider the ap- from payments made
proval of a plan of fi- from the revenues gen-
nance to provide capi- rated from the hous-
tal including the issu- ing program.
ance from time to time
by the Escambia All persons are advised
County Housing Fi- that, if they decide to
appeal any decision'
made at this public
Adorable hearing, they will need
Aff rdable a record of the pro-
Afordabe cedrinsv and fnr such

S to se e o y it i to
[takee us looois wilt, you.

purpose, they may
need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the
proceedings is made,
which record includes
the testimony and evi-
dence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
At the time and place

The Public Hearing is
being conducted in a
handicapped accessi-
ble location. Any handi-
capped person requir-
ing an interpreter for
the hearing impaired or
visually impaired
should contact the
Santa Rosa County
Administrator's Office
by August 6, 2009, and
an interpreter will be
provided. Any
non-English speaking
person wishing to at-
tend the public hearing
should contact the
Santa Rosa County
Administrator's Office
by August 6, 2009, and
a language interpreter
will be provided. To ac-
cess a telecommunica-
tions Device for Deaf
Persons (TDD), please
call 1-800-955-8770.
Chairman, Board of
County Commissioners
Santa Rosa County,
071509 (1)
Legal 7/881
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles
on 08/09/2009, 08:00
am at 4432 FLORI-
PACE, FL, 32571-1831,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. COOK'S
INC. reserves the right
to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.

gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles
on 07/26/2009, 08:00
am at 4432 FLORI-
PACE, FL 32571-1831,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. COOK'S
INC. reserves the right
to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1 G4AR69Y2EH895193
1984 BUICK
1 G4CX69B6G1443351
1986 BUICK
1 N4BU31 F5PC201554
071509 (1)

In American Farms
Road area, near
Charlois Road.

Male, chocolate Lab on
July 3rd at Navarre
WaI-Mart. 936-4788

2100 - Pets
2110 - Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 - Pet Supplies
2130- Farm Animals/.
2140 - Pelts/Livestock
2150 - Pet Memorials

* g 2007 DODGE

Divorce 149, Wills 30 071509(1) 2100
or 4 Name Change '49 091 ) AKC Pedigree English
Centipede- FREE Typing, Call for Mastiffs. Ready now!! 2
St. Augustine - fawns and 3 brindles.
Farm Direct Worksheet (850) 434-7524 Parents on site. Call
We Deliver 5 1850 N, "W' St. (850)384-5478.
434-0066 | (1t N .:.Fl, [J, tl

2r '1 - L _M � 7

Over 15 years of
experience! References
available. 994-6236


*24 Hour Truck Rental
*Dirt & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay
*Brown Dirt
*Driveway Material
Phone 850-994-4458
Cell 850-698-4920
Owner Operator.

Starting July 13th
Marianne - 994-3675
(will need your own
sewing machine)


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

Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance.
Free estimates.
Call us today!
Mike Pickard, Sr.
850-516 6914

Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trim-
ming. Debris removal
& Storm Clean-Up.
Dirt Work. Demolition &
Hauling. Land Clearing.
Backhoe & Trackhoe
Work. All tree work
done by man lift.
Not climbing.
516-1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates

The Mower Medic
We service your mower
in your home at your
Bob Knowles
Cell: (850)982-3576



We will come

to your

home in the

Milton & Pace


No Job
to Small


If mo answer
please leave
a message. I

We Deliver & Install
St. Augustine
Bailed Pine Straw

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

AKC reg. German
Shepherd puppies.
Ready for sale in 8
weeks, make deposit
now. (850)686-5781

8 weeks old.
I adopted a cat
and she had kittens.
They are adorable,
however, I can't
keep all of them and
I won't take them to
the pound. Please
call 623-4251
Kittens - FREE to
Good Home 5 males
(yellow and 1 Female
(Black & Yellow)
850-626-7370 or
850-258-3522 DOB 19
May 09 Will help w vet

1999 Stallion
Dam: Chief's Frisky Sis

I L1
3100 - Antiques
3110 - Appliances
3120 - Arts & Cratts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150.- Building Supplies
3160 - Business
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)

All new Pillowtop Mat-
tress Queen/box spring
Fact. warr. $169 Can
deliver. 850-471-0330.
King Pillowtop matt-
ress & box set, still
sealed. Warr.i$235. 850
471-0330 Carfdeliver
Mattress and Box Set,
Full Size Still sealed
from factory, new,
$135. 850 471-0330
Microfiber Sofa-$300,
Loveseat-$275 Both
$500 Lifetime warr New
in box. 850 471-0330

Gree Che y
les Starting to TALK!
you've waied one, you I move quick belot HR6 69 roassesI�

Wholesale Prices on

Top Quality Bird Food
Essential Harvest (Daily Greens)
Morning Bird, Avitech, Vetafarm

Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat- 9-4
Closed Sunday & Wednesday

5186 HWY 90
PACE, FL 32571
(Across from Lowe's)

Rain or shine
Fri., 7/17 & Sat., 7/18
7am until ?
9465 Permenter Road
Yard Sale 6635
Fernwood Dr. Sat.,
July 18th 6:30 am til?
Beat the heat.
Indoor yard sale.
Sat. 7/17 & Sun. 7/18.
Or by appointment
Scuba, aquarium,
hunting, fishing, furni-
ture, stereos, TV's,
washer/dryer, kitchen
ware, tools, fine cloth-
ing, antique bottles,
fossils. 4657 Live Oak
Lane In Pace. (behind
Nettlewood Plaza on
Highway 90)


I �3300
2 drawer night stand
$25; car refrigerator
$30, VHS-VCR $10; 32
inch color TV $25
4 to 5 inches $4 each,
6 to 10 inches $8 each
(850) 255-4308

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

Hard working cleaning
person needed for
growing business.
*(must be able to drive
to jobs). Non-smoking
environment. Call
Donna 994-1785

Taking bids on painting
of two homes in Milton.
Please call for more
info. 995-4335

I., kCl, .-
/' ThlI *

Commercial building
for rent. Located on Milton
Stewart Street. Individ- 2/1 Duplex. New appli-
ual offices with recep- ances. Central heat &
tion area and receiving air. Washer & Dryer
room. Recently reno- hook-up. $480/month
vated. Internet accessi- $150/dep. 572-1220
ble. Rent $250 and up.
850-255-4004 __________

$599 Move In
Special Off
Avalon Blvd.
*1 Bedroom, 1 Bath
*2 Bedroom, 1 Bath
Includes: Deposit,
credit check & 1st
month's rent. No
dogs, Inground
Swimming pool,
laundry room, plus
walking distance to
amenities. Emerald
Sands. 712-9968

Do Something
Good For

6100 - Business/
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
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

Avalon Blvd
2br, 1ba Duplex, Ca-
thedral ceilings, W/D
room, dish washer,
$600/mo+$350 Dep.

Off of Avalon Blvd
Manager special 2br,
2ba, W/D hkup, dish-
washer, balcony,
$600/mo+$350 Dep.

Nice, quiet duplex.
5829 Windham Rd.
Large living room w/
fireplace, 2 bedrooms
w/ walk-in closets, 2 full
baths, kitchen & dining
w/ fridge, stove, dish-
washer, pantry, laundry
room w/ WD hook-ups.
$550 month, 1 year
lease, $400 sec. dep.
Avail. now Call
994-9772 to see and








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Ts Adver-tise caC 623-2120 FIr detti-s.



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Li 0




Wetnu ltjb / July1 0S Rss e Gt,

[ 140 _
3 +1 Lawn service,
water and garbage pro-
vided. $775 mth. $500
dep. 994-7982
3 Br/2 BA in-town loca-
tion. $800 mth. plus
dep. 850-593-6015
3BR 2 Bath Laundry
Room, Privacy Fence
Backyard Shed, Car-
port, Very Clean,Private
& Quiet close to 1-10.
$750 mo 626-2606.
Cute ole Florida
Milton 3 br/1 ba, CH/A,
W/D. Good location.
Bike trails. Schools.
$700 mo. 623-8365.
East Milton - 8753
John Hamm Road. For
Lease 3/2 New carpet.
All gas. Water fur-
nished. $750 mth + de-
posit. (850) 276-7993.
2 bed/1 bath
central heat and air. no
pets. 500dep/550 per
month 994-9391

Navarre- 2212 Prytania
Cir., Fox Den S/D. 3 br,
2ba, 2cg, 1520sf. No
pets Fenced. $925 mo
+dd. 609-6077, Iv msg
3578- Acy Lowery Rd.
5br/4.5 baths; 3,614 sf.
$1,750 mo. $1,750 dep.
478-4607, Eric Gleaton
Realty, Inc.
Newly renovated. 3
bedrooms with fenced
backyard. $775. month

Santa Rosa
* 1br, 1 ba Stewart St
* 2 br, 2 ba Apt.,
Windham Rd $550
* 3 br, e ba, Lark'
Ave, $650
* 3 br, 1 ba Camille
Gardens $765
* 3 br, 1 ba Geri St.
* 2 br, 2 ba, Martin
Rd. $850
* 4 br, 2 ba, Lansing
Dr $950
* 4 br, 2 ba Hawks
Nest $1100
* 4 br, 2 ba Player's
Place, $1100
* 4 br, 2 ba
Ridgeview $1100

month. Utilities, cable &
Internet included. Call
Rob at (850)810-5573

Roommate wanted to
share my beautiful
clean home in Milton.
Military & Seniors Wel-
come. Close to ameni-
ties! 623-5704 Lucille.

2 bedrooms (front and
rear), 2 baths. Total
electric. Dishwasher.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973

87 North
Double wide, 3/2, CH &
A. $575 mo., $300 dep.
OR 2/2, CH & A. $475.
$300 dep. No pets.
3/2. Total.electric. On
corner lot. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
Doublewide MH on
Hickory Hammock Rd.
3 BR/2 BA $650 mth.
plus dep. 850-593-6015
after 4 p.m.

Rent by the week.
$150. (utilities incl.)
Rent by the week.
Nice, clean & quiet.
No pets. 995-1717

Jay / Milton / Pace
Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms. $400-$650 per
month. Section 8 / Hud
accepted. 994-5703

I .700 I

6140 \
sq. ft., 4 bed/3 bath
home. Great ski area.
$1,500. month with
yard care provided.

Roommate Wanted in
a 2BR 1 Bath Home on
Blackwater River. $125
weekly inclds Utilities,
internet, Phone and Di-
rect tv 850-516-0715

Comfortable, clean
Christian Home in Mil-
ton, Drug & Smoke
Free, Private Bedroom
& Bath. Details
Room for rent. $450

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

Bank Owned Prop-
erties Free Lists
Cellstate Gulfcoast
Realty 850-472-2500

0 Down
For all land owners.
Your land or family
land. All Credit O.K.
Get your share of the
Receive up to $8000 to
help buy your new
home... Call Clayton
Homes of Crestview for
details 850-683-0758

New Govern-
ment Financing
On all 3 or 4 Bed-
rooms! Rates as low as
4.75%. No Credit or
Bad Credit OK! Call
Clayton Homes of Cre-
stview 850-683-0758

Marlborough Village Destin
2/2 with covered front Destiny West,
porch, central heat &
air, $375 month, $250 By Owner
deposit Garbage incl. Close to the beach,
626-6464 Beautiful 2 story
stucco, tile roof, 4 bd,
Milton (Bruce Lane) 2.5 bth on Paradise
Includes water, gar- Isle. 3255 sqft, neigh-
bage and lawn service, borhood pool, tennis,
2/2 for $450 month. Built in 2005. $820,000.
2/2 for $350/month Call 830-3287 for show-
Call 698-4582 ing. Agents welcome.
Nice, 2/1 -private lot, For Sale, Lease
fenced, storage build- Option or Rent
ing. $450 month, $400 6439 Appaloosa Ave.
sec. dep. 994-0155 Remodeled 3/2 1216 sf
Mobile home lots for $92,500 ($8,000 tax
rent or sale. Can ac- credit) (850) 393-3084
commodate 12, 14, 16
or doublewide. East ,
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973 ! 7120

2 bedrooms, covered Great Investments
entry, all electric, cen- $88,900 Building on
tral heat & air. Water & Hwy. 87 and $88,900
garbage incl. $385 mo. Over 200' frontage on
275 dep. 910-3131 Hwy 90. Will accept
Off Avalon Blvd. trade. 850-983-2296
3/2 with covered entry.
All electric, central heat
& air. Water & garbage
incl. $500 month, $400
deposit. 910-3131
Pace BWB
(off Hamilton Bridge BWB
Rd.) Parkwood
3/2 with fenced yard. Estates Lot
$500 month, $300 dep. $144,000
675-1252 $144,000
Residential lot in
Small 2 bedroom, gated Bluewater Bay
ideal for single or cou- community. One of
pie. East Gate Mobile the last vacant lots in
Home Ranch, 626-8973 the Bolton Village
Will GIVE A WAY a section. Level lot with
mobile home. Ideal for large oaks. Call (850)
storage. 626-8973 897-0993 after 5PM
or visit
http/'/members cox.net/
6. ospreycove/

Chap 280 BHS
Exc. cond. NADA listed
$23,400, asking
$21,900. Loaded! Call
for details. 850

All Welded, All Aluminum
Bonifay Florida
E S . SI^M ila

I h, R1 ~ .'a h '. mn - tit nari itorj 'i l I1?


8100 - Antique & Collectibles
8110 - Cars
8120 - Sports Utlity 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/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes

Gray, 99,716 miles.
$4,500 obo 207-2077
or 995-0427

for junk cars
or trucks.
Running or not.
Call: 983-9527
or 723-5048

2006 Suzuki 650 S40
Blvd. $3,200. 995-0255

. . . '
., , -

Vvtel-l.'L wort. orjr v omay ' sionai,. 1he

rThe flwe',6, GA.te 6 a etdrug.!ree vworI:plor',:
fillc an qI'mi Oj)jj(. rttnrly etnploy'ai

S 5nd rr-uimrt,-s and ridmquirips to-

kool'-, Jim Fic-Ichet, Pre-'s Ga~c-he,
. 6619 Eivii Street,

A o!;rIo, FL 32570

r" *

S 0 -


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

M L "Clean-ups * Raking

Hauling * Mowing

Reasonable Rates * Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
S L ,L i. ,.I ;* Irin ure.i .

*Truck Rental -Dirt & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay *Brown Dirt
*Drinveway Malerial
LieC r,.-i .". Inzure�.
C i... ner nCp er at l'r
Pnr.:.n,. 85.0-994-4458

Tree Slump R-emoval
iromr tawedown to. rirmming
Debris Removal & Storm Clean-LUp
Dirl Work DemoliTion & Haulinm
Lirind ,:lejrir, BP ,' :,H .. Tri , r,:,,? Wrl
AlII tree. w,:.rl , j.)ri a t rinin lit rJoi ilhinibinqr
516-1801 or 675-4291


The Mower Medic

We service Your Mower in
your home at your

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


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

850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818

Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance
Pressure Washing Available

Commercial * Residential

Mike Pickard, Sr.

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

* *

* * *


S * S

0 � e

Your Ad

Could Be Here





C hass f e ,-

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7

Wednesday. Julv 15, 200




Wednesday, July 15, 2009

B 8 Sana Roa'sPres GaztteI neLV


SA__L _1EGOJLY2m F 5I 2i09 sU JULY 212 2009

Whole Select
New York
Strip Loins
Sliced Free

Hot Dogs

2 16 oz

US#1 Russet
20 Ib

pales Steak

1 9 16 oz

Yoo Hoo
Chocolate Drink
6 pk 8 9z

Crystal Hot

49'6 oz

Whole Pre-
Sliced Boneless
Pork Loins
I Ib

Family Pack
Chuck Roast

Kinser Chunky
or Smooth
Pimento Spread
* 12oz

White or Red

Dutch Farms
Mild Cheddar
Cheese Bar

24 pk 12 oz cans

L __ ___ ____ ___ ___I I ___ ___ ____ ___ _ J I __ ___ ____ ___ ___.1 L___ ___ ____ __oil

/ rocery
cm = ME IIMI Em EMian

Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90



Green Giant

Margaret Holmes
Seasoned Collard
or Turnip Greens

73 ,27 oz

Tray Pack
Fryer Breast

Shank Portion
Smoked Hams


Baby Link
16 oz

Mama Rosa
Kids Pack

Frosty Morn
2~ 31b


7 3Ib bag

Carl Buddig
Thin Sliced
Ham, Turkey
or Chicken
16 oz

Fresh Express
Garden Salad

Golden Flake
..1.5-11', oz

Blue Seal


5 1078 oz

Jiffy Corn
Muffin Mix

3 8oz

Kisko Kids
2 14

24 pk cans
Best Light


B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pace Location Only * 4025 Hwy 90
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register
,, . .,__ . ..

I i I

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