The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00475
 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: August 5, 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: UF00028408:00475
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

I -

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!

Wednesday, August 5,2009

Find breaking news at


Commissioners to meet with state attorney's office

All five Santa Rosa
County Commissers are
expected to meet this after-
noon individually with rep-
resentatives with State At-
torney Bill Eddin's office.

Commissioner Lane
Lynchard confirmed his
meeting by telephone on
"I don't know what the
results are going to be
from this inquiry," said
Lynchard, who took over
the seat held . by former

Commissioner John Brox-
son this past November.
"I am looking forward to
sitting down with them on
SAgreat deal oftheissues
being brought forward by
citizens seem to stem from
the land deal the Santa

Rosa County Commission-
ers approved by 3-2 vote to
purchase property owned
by Bill Pullum for $3.1-mil-
lion back in February.
"I know there are a
lot of strong feelings out
about the land purchases,"
said Lynchard. "The trans-

action closed five to six
months ago and the bird's
out of the cage; over and
done with."'
Some of the more vocal
critics are wanting the land
purchase revisited, but the
chances could be slim at
this point.
"Anything is possible,"
said Lynchard. "But it is
hard to unring a bell."

The state attorney's of-
fice is about a month away
from finalizing its review
to determine if members
of the Santa Rosa County
Commission violated Flor-
ida's Government-in-the-
Sunshine Law.
"Our review is proceed-
ing. We have interviewed a



Captain Rick Sadsad, Commander at NAS Whiting Field, and Santa
Rosa County Commission Chairman Don Salter sign a limited access
use agreement to allow the county controlled use taxiways and run-
ways located at NAS Whiting Field's South Field. This will allow the
creating of the Whiting Field Aviation Park.

Whiting Field Aviation Park deal,
in the works for years, signed Friday

bgamblin @asrpressgazette.corn
Friday the deal was inked to
create the Whiting Field Aviation
"Today I see as a win-win situ-
ation for Santa Rosa Couuity and
Whiting. -Field,"- said Captain ,Rick
Sa s�d,."T ~ .project protects the
mission we have here at Whiting
Field and offers the county a ven-
ture to enhance economic develop-
The project, which has been in
the works for several years has re-
cently received approval authority
from the Office of the Assistant Un-
der Secretary of the Navy to enter
into a limited use agreement to al-
low the county to use taxiways and
runways located at South Field,
This approval comes after six
years of negotiations and partner-
ing by the county, NAS Whiting
Field, Naval Southeast Command
in Jacksonville, and ultimately the
Office of the Chief of Naval Opera-
The limited access use agree-

ment will allow the county con-
trolled use taxiways and runways
located at the South Field, which
is adjacent to the planned 260-acre
aviation park.
"When this project started
(Ed Gray) had hair and mine was
brown," commented Commission-
er Don Salter. "We understand the
sensitivity of this project as it is the
first one between a local govern-
ment and the Navy.
"We wanted to make sure all the
I's were dotted and the-T's were'-
The facility will be located three
miles east of Hwy. 87, 10 miles north
of Interstate 10. It is zoned for heavy
industry,; 30 miles from the nearest
port (Pensacola).
With the agreement, the limited
access to and use of the runways
and taxiways will allow tenants in
the proposed Whiting Aviation Park
to use a 6,000 foot runway to bring
aircraft requiring maintenance to
and from the park.
"This is a milestone," said Gray,
Chairman of TEAM Santa Rosa.

Lay and Freeman

face criminal charges


Pace High Principal Frank
Lay and Pace athletic direc-
tor Robert Freeman are facing
criminal contempt charges as
they stand accused of violating
a federal court order.
The court order, which was
issued by U.S. District Judge
Casey Rogers, banned Santa
Rosa County school officials
from leading prayers at school
On July 22, Rogers insti-

gated criminal charges against
Lay and Freeman after the
ACLU would not amend a civil
contempt complaint against
Michelle Winkler, who is a cleri-
cal assistant in the Santa Rosa
County School District.
"In the original complaint
filed by the ACLU they sought
civil contempt charges against
Winkler," said attorney Horatio
Mihet, who is representing Lay,
Freeman, and Winkler. "In that
complaint the ACLU added a
footnote or paragraph about

Board names new

assistant principal

for Milton High

mpellegrino @srpressgazette.com
The Santa Rosa County
School Board named Floyd
Smith the new assistant prin-
cipal for Milton High School at
their meeting Thursday night.,
The new assistant was happy
with the opportunity given to
him by the board members and
thanked all of his family and
those attending.
Smith's news on filling the
position came just one week
after Mike Thorpe was elected
principal of the Santa Rosa
School. I
Thorpe, 41, previously
served as the assistant princi-
pal in charge of curriculum at
Milton High School.

Along with new hires, the
budget hearing for the: new
school year was proposed for
Sept 10, and board members
agreed that the Santa Rosa
School District was below state
average in funding. Ed Gray,
School District 5 said that the
final hearing in September
should answer a lot of questions
people have on the budget.
The proposed millage rate,
which was approved last week
at 7.575, was an increase over
the past year. Although a bit
higher from 2007-2008, the rate
would not affect the Santa Rosa
Also the board has scheduled
a town hall meeting Aug. 10 at

Jacobs resigns as director

of health department


Santa Rosa County Health
Department Administrator
Shannon Jacobs has resigned
his position following a DUI ar-
rest in June.
Jacobs submitted his resig-
nation back on July 24 after be-
ing back on the job for 11 days
after he was placed on adminis-
trative leave by the state June
No reason was given as
to why Jacobs stepped down
and attempts to contact Susan
Smith, with the Department of
Health Communication Office

in Tallahassee, have been un-
Jacobs, 34, of Navarre, is
facing a felony criminal mis-
chief charge and drunken driv-
ing following a head on collision
on James Earl Bowden Way in
the National Seashore back on
June 20.
Breath tests showed Jacob's
blood alcohol content at 0.16
and 0.149, both well above the
0.08 legal threshold for DUI, ac-
cording to an Escambia County
Sheriff's Office report.
Jacobs is scheduled to ap-
pear in court on a charge of
DUI without property damage

Jim Fletcher .'f,0 J

Printed on

Obituaries...... ..... A2
Opinion..... .......... ............... A4
Religion ................................ ...... A 5

Sports............................................ A8
Lifestyle........................................ BI
Classifieds..................................... iB6

F\ - LQ IN 1 D A

Volume 101 |111111 |11
lqsue34 72 0I3l! 3111||

Small-school playoff talks reach new level -

eSanta 12-o~a'Qs 1re&m



Residents file Sunshine Law complaints against officials

75 cents

11, axiw,)e O'�t, &

A2 I Sa.nta Ros's Press Gazette


Wednesday, August 5, 2009

Jamnes 0. Peel, born on
September 17, 1942, went
to be with the lord July
30, 2009.
On behalf of Brother
Jim, we would like to
thank Unihealth, Santa
Rosa Medical Center
and Sacred Heart Hos-
pital for the care he re-
ceived these last three
Brother Jim will be
deeply missed' by his
church family at Majestic
Ministries, he left Cow-
boy boots and positions
that can't be filled.
He is survived by his
wife-Geraldine Peel
of Pace; his sister-Jo
(Buddy) and brother-in-
law-John Davison of

Georgia and sister-in-
law-Margaret Peel of
Arizona, along with step-,
children, grandchildren,
niece. and nephews: He
joins the rest of his family
in Heaven and he would
want you to meet him
A Memorial will be
held Thursday, August
6, 2009 at Majestic Min-
istries, located at 610'0
Dogwood Drive in Milton,
Florida promptly at 6:30
p.m. In lieu of flowers
please make a donation
to your local church. .
Let the family know
you care.- Sign the guest
book under news/obitu-
aries at www.srpressga-

Navarre Chamber may restart incorporation discussion


Peel, James 0.

Florida Freedom Newspapers
be or not to be a city.
That's what the Navarre
Beach Area Chamber of
Commerce wants to
know with help from resi-
The chamber will host
an informational meeting
to discuss the proposed
incorporation of Navarre
at 4 p.m. Tuesday at the
chamber office at 8543
Navarre Parkway.
"I want even people
who are against it to come
in and tell. us why," said
Tracey Terry, the cham-
ber's president and CEO.
"Maybe they have bad
information and we can
give them good informa-
tion or they have a valid

point that we need to look
at. So we definitely want
all sides of things."
Talk of incorporating
Navarre and forming a
city government has been
ongoing for years. The
movement gained trac-
tion after a $50,000 study
funded by the chamber
determined in 2006 that
the area qualifies to be a
However, plans to go
forward with .a second
phase of the study, which
would have focused on
feedback and ideas from
residents, were stalled as
the area recovered from
hurricanes Ivan and Den-
Terry said the number
of inquiries the chamber
has received about incor-
poration in the past three

or four months has in-
creased to the point that
the chamber's board of
directors decided to re-
examine the issue.
Government Servic-
es Group, the company
hired by the chamber to
complete the study, used
Edgewood Drive to the
west, the Okaloosa Coun-
ty line to the east, East
Bay River to the north
and the Gulf of Mexico
to the south as Navarre's
city limits.
Tuesday's meeting is
intended to update resi-
dents on the, chamber's
involvement in incorpo-
ration, what the study.
concluded, what comes
next and what a possible
timeline could be.
Incorporating would
give Navarre residents

Down Sizing?


6075 Dogwood Drive W. 12 *4" W1 %

A Town Hall meeting has been scheduled
for Monday, August 10, 2009 at 6:00 pm
at Central School, 6180 Central School
Road, Milton, FL 32570.

The School Board members and school
administrators will greet interested
citizens, parents and members of the
public for a tour of the school facility in
anticipation of the transition to a K-12

A "Wellness" workshop has been
scheduled for Thursday, August 13,
2009 at 5:00 pm prior to the 6:30 pm
School Board meeting in the
boardroom at 5086 Canal Street.

_Speak Out

Saturday, 3:24 p.m.
I am addressing the let-
ter from Marion Royals,
the open letter to Barack
Obama. You make a lot of
points about the constitu-
tion and it being founded
on Christian principles.
Well the Constitution did
do its job, but the people.
who represented it didn't.
Back when you were born
during Harry Truman's
time or now. I this it is
great a president is willing
to go to some other nation
and apologize for the mess
the U.S. did while there.
These actions are why for-

eign countries ridicule us
because we did things we
should have not done. Just
like they have done to peo-
ple in their own country
over here and .took from
them. You have got to be
careful when you run your
mouth of what people of
color are trying to do. For
we have been criticized
for a long time and we are
still being ostracized. Keep
that in mind.

Saturday, 1:22 p.m.
Hi this is Mary. I have
some questions for the
Press Gazette to check on

for me please. First why
are their 25 vacancies in
the Milton High coaching.
staff? Was it to cut back
on money? If it was why
are we able to fill those
positions now. Mr. Rut-
ledge and Mr. Blake are
taking on jobs so where
is the money coming from
if they are getting paid?
If there is money to hire,
how is that saving money
for the schools? What is
going on? I see they have
openings in soccer, swim-
ming, and track. If they
couldn't afford the ones
there, how are they going
to afford the new ones?

Editor's Note: Mary,
the opening came when
the annual teachers were
not retained. Coaches
are paid a stipend for the
sport they coach. The
savings the school board
made was by eliminating
teaching positions, not
coaching positions. The
major part of the budget
cut was not having to pay
teacher salaries and ben-

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

Find it online at


COUNTY GOVERNMENT Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399; 488-4441. E-mail: Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E:maoil is scottdl@mail.
CU NY COM ISSIO fl govemrnor@myflorida.com. santarosa.kl2.fl.us. "
COUNTY COMMISSION * District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,
* District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road, Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm- FEDERAL GOVERNMENT mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
williamson@santarosa.fl.gov. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES * District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,
� District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road, R PR TI Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm- Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Office mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
Mcoesnt aFL5 pov 7. . Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 479- * District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
SDistric3: Don Salter,6000 Chumuckla Highway, 1183; (D.C.) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614. Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mai.
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm- Web: www.house.gov/ieffmiller. santarosa.k12flus.
salter@santarosa.fl.gov. SENATE * District 5: Edward Gray 111,1 Gray Oaks Lane, Gulf
* District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De * Sen. Mel Martinez: 356 Russell Senate Office Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@
Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; phone 202-224- mThe Santa osa County SchoolBoard meets at 6:30
comm-goodin@santarosa.fl.gov. 3041; fax 202-228-5171 p.m. second and fourth Thurdays at 5086 Canal St.,
* District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite * Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office Milton. Phone: 983-5000 -
M, Miltori, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm- Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-224-
Iynchard@santarosa.fl.gov. - 5274, fax 202-224-8022.
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at9 a.m. WHITE HOUSE CITY GOVERNMENT
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in W HIT OUS Cit , G o r NME Thms, 7
committee at 9 a.m. Mondayspreceding the Thursday * President Barack Obama: The White House, 1600 Milton ity Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers Pennsylvania Ave:, Washington, D.C. 20500, phone Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. Interim City
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone 202-456-1414. E-mail: president@whitehouse.gov. Manager, Brian Watkins.
983-1877 for information or to reach their offices. *' Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice * Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 10
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave, Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze,.jFL 32561, 934-5100.
TATE GOVERNMENT Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202456-1414. City Manager, "Buzz Eddy.
STATE GOVERNMENT * Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822
* Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL Highway 4, Jay, FL.32565; 675-2719.
32570, 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.state:fl.us. SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
* Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite L Contact information for your elected officials
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. SCHOOL BOARD appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa
* Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. * District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway, Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


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SAu gus eci a,

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Milton, FL 32570
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more control over the
development of their
city, Terry said. Most of
the arguments against
incorporating thus far
have dealt with higher
property taxes, but Terry
said the tax rate could be
set based on the level of
services residents decide
they want.
"The devil is in the de-
tails and there are lots
of details," said Santa
Rosa County Commis-
sioner Gordon Goodin.
"When the vision and
the plan for incorpora-
tion are outlined, then
the voters (if someone
petitions for a referen-
dum) will have to decide
if the cost is worth the
benefit. I'm willing to
keep an open mind until
I hear the details."

kompwv.Y oood~h q

PSAM I JUI IIU lxu3u a I I


Wednesday, August 5, 2009

Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Report

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A3

The following arrests
were made beginning
July 2, through July 12,
Medley, Randall Ste-
ven; Male; 48; 2233 Club
Horse Dr., Lillian, AL;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense 7/2/09
Meehan, Michael
James; Male; 44; 1047
Woodlore Circle, Gulf
Breeze; DUI. 7/3/09
Cornelio, Christopher
Alexander; Male; 17; 3351
Almeda St., Jacksonville,
FL; Battery By Person
Detained in Prison or Jail
Facility. 7/6/09
Hall, Jordan Domi-
nique; Male; 18; 1613
Loyola Drive North, Jack-
sonville, FL; Battery By
Person Detained in Prison
or Jail Facility. 7/6/09
Weaver, David Ed-
ward; Male; 52; 9088 Deer
Lane, Navarre; DUI Alco-
hol or Drugs 3rd Violation
W/In 10 Years, Drive While
Lic Susp 3rd or Subseq Of-
fense. 7/6/09
Lindsey, Hakim Ja-
mar; Male; 17; 5723 Cy-
press Circle, Tallahassee,
FL; Battery By Person
Detained. 7/6/09
Morton. Jr., Sloan
Thomas; Male; 46; 4901
Crowder Street, Pace;
Conservation Environ-
ment Litter Over 500
Pounds. 7/6/099
Penton, Brandon De-
wayne; Male; 27; 4080 Ra-
ven St., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/6/09
Doyle, Amber Rachele;
Female; 23; 808 Hanover
Dr., Pensacola; Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use.
McKenzie, Judith Ann;
Female; 68; 5955 Piney-
woods Place, Milton;
Fraud-Insuff Funds Check
Stop Pay Wit Defraud $150
or More. 7/6/09
Schundelmier, Benny
Chase; Male; 15; 1558 Ste-
ven Drive, Gulf Breeze;
Make or Att Destruct Dvc
Wit Cause Bodily Harm,
Explosives Using Project

Etc, Att Destruct Dvc Wit
Bodily Harm (4 cts.), Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under. 7/6/09
Summers, Justin Wil-
liam; Male; 15; 9125 Hwy.
90, Milton; Explosives-
Possessing Make or Att
Destruct Dvc Wit Cause
Bodily Harm, Explosives-
Using Project Etc . Att
Destruct Dvc Wit Bodily
Harm (4 cts.), Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under. 716/09
Abbott, Krystal
Blondean; Female; 24;
3688 Diamond St., Pace;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 1st
Off. 7/6/09
Barr, Raymond Doug-
las; Male; 38; 6440 Julia
Drive, Milton; DUI Alco-
hol or Drugs 2nd Offense.
Cothern, Matthew
Donald; Male; 33; 2301 W
Michigan Ave., Pensacola;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 7/6/09
Deloach, Dominique
Kyla; Female; 18; 4673
Calle Ladera, Pensaco-
la; Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed, No
Asslt/Batt, Larc-Theft is
,$300 or more But Less
Than $5,000. 7/7/09
Dixon II, Charles Al-
len; Male; 35; 3 Dolphin,
Baytown, TX; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/7/09
Finch, Alexander Law-
rence; Male; 22; 4880 Ge-
nieva Dr., Pensacola; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
Green, Jr., Bobby Lee;
Male; 33; 4157 Woodville
Rd, Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 7/7/09
Larsen Teresa Lynn;
Female; 38; 1631 Amarillo
Tr, Gulf Breeze; Dealing
In Stolen Property. 7/7/09
Masonis, Christine
Nichole; Female; 29; 1610
N. 62nd Ave., Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/7/09
Nettles Christopher
Wade; Male; 25; 901 Mas-
sachusetts Ave., Pensac-
ola; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/7/09
Doubleday IV, Edgar

Newton; Male; 13; 6935
Jasper St., Navarre; Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling;
Unarmed No Asslt/Batt.
Eskald, Robert Peter;
Male; 13; 10 Twisted Oak
Trail, Shalimar, FL; Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling
Unarmed No Asslt/Batt.
Harrison, Heath Lan-
drum; Male; 16; 21499 San-
ca Lane, Silver Hill, AL;
Explosives-Using Project
Etc Att destruct Dvc Wit
Bodily Harm (2 cts.), Ex-
plosives-Possessing Make
or Att Destruct Dvc Wit.
Cause Bodily Harm, Dam-'
age Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under. 7/7/09
Raybon, Jr., Rex Allen;
Male; 34; 6399 Cotton Top
Ln, Milton; Sex Offender
Violations Fail to Re-
port Name or Residence
Change. 7/7/09
Reiber, Scott Rus-
sell; Male; 20; 4873 Calle
Ladera, Pensacola; Burgi
.of Unoccupied Dwelling,
Unarmed, No Asslt/Bat-
tery, Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 7/7/09
Francis Lanette Mar-
ion; Female; 42; 2789 Au-
gustus Rd, Navarre; DUI.
Correa Natalie Mitch-
elle; Female; 16; 2078
Fountainview Dr., Na-
varre; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 77/8/09
Walther, Christopher
Allen; Male; 16; 7178 Gil-
lespie Rd, Milton; Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under, Burgl Unoccu-
pied Structure Unarmed,
Larc-Grand of Fire Ex-
tinguisher, Lare-Petit 1st
Degree Property $100 to
Under $300. 7/8/09
Wilson Justus Skye;
Male; 13; 7250 Gillis Road,
Milton; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $200 and Un-
der, Burglary Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Larc

Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300. 7/8/09
Aberle, Nathan John;
Male; 28; 5362 Taf Ln, Mil-
ton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/8/09
Potts, Barbara Joann;
Female; 44; 8400 Country
Walk Dr., Pensacola; DUI.
Odom, III, William Al-
len; Male; 36; 5585 Center-
brook Place, Gulf Breeze;
Failure to Appear for Fel-
ony Offense. 7/8/09
Walden, Jennifer Su-
zanne; Female; 25; 9401
American Farms Rd, Mil-
ton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/8/09
Stickle, Richard Ste-
ven; Male; 48; 5189 Santa
Rosa Street, Milton; Ag-
grav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill. 7/9/09
Corle Y Eual David;
Male; 41; 8160 Tidwell Rd,
Pace; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 7/9/09
Howard, John Alvin;
Male; 52; 8242 Punjob Rd,
Milton; Drugs-Possess
Controlled Substance W/
O Prescription, Failure
to Appear for Felony Of-
fefise. 7/9/09
Johnson, Jr., William
Keirn; Male; 28; 200 Pen-
sacola Beach Blvd, Gulf
Breeze; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony, Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Veh Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree. 7/9/099
Konig. III, Kenneth
Edward; Male; 41; 2841
Winners Circle Dr., Na-
varre; Burgl Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/
Person Inside, Trespass-
ing Occupied Structure or
Conveyance. 7/9/09
Cruz, Samuel Garcia;
Male; 24; 5362 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, Milton; Drive
While Lie Susp Habitual
Offender. 7/9/09
Baker, Bruce Edward;
Male; .49; No address giv-
en; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
4th or Subseq Offense.
Rhodes. Drew Mitch-
ell; Male; 24; 1567 Whisper
Bay Blvd., Gulf Breeze;

DUI Alcohol or Drugs
1st Off, DUI and Damage
Property. 7/9/09
Beck, David Matthew;
Male; 26; 6236 Woodward
Ln, Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 7/11/09
Coburn II, Robert
Lewis; Male; 42; 6736 Ty-
ler Dr., Milton; Asslt-In-
tent Threat to do Violence,
Aggrav Asslt-W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill (domestic violence),
Battery-Touch or Strike.
Disnuke, Leslie Hayes;
Male; 33; 2510 North G
Street, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic. Susp Habitual
Offender. 7/12/09
Heck, Jr., David Mar-
Ian; Male; 33; Homeless;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/11/09
Nicholson, Richard
Lee; Male; 69; 2579 Bay-
town Circle, Gulf Breeze;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill. 7/12/09
Randolph, Richard
Montague; Male; 60; 3344
Colonial Oaks Drive, Mil-
ton; Aggrav Battery-Per-
son Uses a Deadly Weap-.
on (domestic violence).
Riner, Johnny Earl;
Male; 20; Stated He was
Homeless; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
Smith, Clyde Mitchell;
Male; 41; 775244 Horse
Branch, Covington, LA;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/12/09
Spears. Christopher
Brian; Male; 22; 7792
Rube Pace Road, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 7/12/09
Woodleyv Glenna Ann;
Female; 44; 4320 Deer
Wood Lake Parkway,
Gulf Breeze; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
Wuthnow, Nicholas
Jordan; Male; 21; 3045
Safronia Shores, Holley,
FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/11/09
Oakes, Harold Taylor;
Male; 49; 9236 Roy Cook.

Rd, Milton; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 4th or Subseq
Offense. 7/11/09
Haynes, Kimberly Ann;
Female; 37; 2100 Spink
Lane, Pensacola; Crimes
Against Elderly-Abuse W/
O Great Harm, Larceny.
Cash, Heather Brooke;
Female; 17; 2143 Schwab
St., Pensacola; Burgl. of
Unoccupied Dwelling Un-
Theft is $3300 or More But
Less Than $5,000/ 7/12/09
Gamble, Sandra Kay;
Female; 45; 4260 Hwy. 90,
Pace; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch Over $200 Under
$1,000 Subseq Off. 7/11/09
House, Laura Craw-
ford; Female; 39; 6039
Dogwood Drive, Milton;
Battery On Officer Fire-
fighter EMT Etc., Resist
Officer With Violence.
Hunt, Bruce Clyde;
Male; 57; 6936 Sherman
Street, Milton; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill. 7/11/09
Johnson, II, James
Morgan; Male; 23; 5112
Ridgeway Blvd., Milton;.
Battery on Officer Fire-
fighter EMT Etc, Resist
Officer With Violence,
Disorderly Intoxication.
Miller, David Allen;
Male; 32; 1638 Kalakaua
Court, Gulf'Breeze; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 3rd
Violation W/Iri 10 Years,
Refuse tb Submit to DUI
Test. 7/10/09
Blair, Michael Vickery;
Male; 21; 4501 Jernigan
Road, Pace; DUI. 7/11/09
Hurst, Christol Lee;
Female; 28; 6158 Walter
Ave, Milton; DUI. 7/10/09
Quattlebaum, Daniel
.Joseph; Male; 26; 5197
Ray St., Baker; DUI.
Verplancke, Jared
Christopher; Male; 19;
230 Chevalier Field, Pen-
-sacola; DUI. 7/10/09
Zaph, Jeffery Scott;
Male; 40; PO Box 1021
South Shore, KY; DUI.

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A4 [Santa Rosa's Press Gazette_


And all the King's

horses and all the

King's men...

The Civil War ended 150 ago, but it seems
we are still fighting it.
Suddenly, people are not allowed to speak
against the politics of President Barack
Obama without being a racist, bigot, or some
other derogatory term.
The citizens of the United States proved
the days of segregation are behind us when
they elected Obama as president.
Yet the problem Obama critics now find is
that they do not have the same rights as his
Obama and the rest of those in Washington
are practicing politics. Of course they are.
This is a bi-partisan problem.
The issue doesn't lie with a Democrat or a
Republican, but the whole lot in the nation's
Unfortunately, the same issues lie in Talla-
hassee and even in Santa Rosa County.
One day, something will have to give.
Over a year ago, we voted to reduce taxes
locally and our leaders have tried to listen, but
the message hasn't gotten through to those
higher up the political food chain.
How can some of these folks say they are
trying to control spending when they raise the
cost of registering a vehicle by a whopping 125
Health care reform sounds like a great
idea, but how will America pay for it?
The last time a governmental agency
raised the taxes on cigarettes many individu-
als quit smoking.
The figures are not in yet, but our govern-
ment is looking to find a new evil.. .SODA POP
As government finds it has stepped too far,
taxed too much and actually caused cigarette
smokers to quit (some the government never
REALLY wanted, they just wanted an excuse
to hit the smokers with huge taxes,) they now
find they must replace those cigarette tax
dollars. And cola is the current front-runner.
In order to justify huge, outrageous taxes on
soda pop, it must be made evil (as tobacco
was). As a result, you should soon expect to
begin hearing doctor reports about all the
sugar in soft drinks, about rotten teeth, etc.
In a year or so, the alternative to alcohol
(SOFT drinks) could be the newest, most evil
sin. The recent dollar-a-pack tax on cigarettes
was the tipping point, causing many smokers
to quit. We wonder how long it will take Wash-
ington to paint soft drinks evil enough to war-
rant a dollar-a-can sin tax?
Government must soon learn that the an-
swer to all problems is not a new tax.
Throwing money at a problem doesn't al-
ways make the problem go away. In fact, it
seldom does.
Just as there are those who still hang on
to the thinking of the days of the Civil War, so,
too, we have government folks who continue,
to think in terms of the 1930s when it comes to
taxes .
There must be a new plan, a new way for-
ward. We don't know what that will be, we only
know it can't look anything like our current
It's broken beyond repair. Our fragile
economy (aka Humpty Dumpty) fell from his
precipice back in September. We don't need to
fix him, we need to REPLACE him. Fixing is
out of the question. As we've been reminded
before.... "All the King's horses, and all the
King's men, couldn't put Humpty Dumpty
back together, again."

We want you to share your views on the
above topictsi - 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.


Racism rebuttal

'I read with great interest
the views of Noah Belew in
his letter "Racism in Cam-
bridge Massachfisetts Po-
lice Dept." of Aug. 1. While
I defer due respect to Mr.
Belew's history of service to
country, I believe he is well
off of the mark regarding
racism claims regarding.
Professor Gates (Harvard
U.) and Sgt. Crowley (Cam-
bridge Police Dept.)
Anybody who has read
the arrest reports (and I
have) of Sgt. Crowley and
Officer Figueroa must
agree that the arrest of Dr.
Gates was not only neces-
sary but proper. While Sgt
Crowley was attempting to
evaluate a break-in claim
made by a neighbor', Dr.
Gates was loud, belligerent,
disrespectful and becom-
ing unruly. Dr. Gates was
warned not once but tvice
by Sgt. Crowley to calm
down and that he was be-
coming disorderly. Though
he had been warned twice,
Dr. Gates continued with his
Verbal epithets directed at
Sgt. Crowley.
I cannot speak to the

values that wer
in Mr. Belew as
in my youth, I vw
to always show
ence and respe
ficers of the law.
people today ar
use the term "r
a weapon when
not agree with
views. It is time
stop. Too many
word racism anr
don't even comp.
meaning. Racisi
idea that one's
superior and ha
rule others.
After review
incident, I see a
nothing that cou
a claim of racism
stop cutting inn
unjustly with thi
word. . :

Big Brc

Big Brother,
ton, D.C., is now
who lives or die;
health care plan
lying politicians
mine who will or

e instilled
a child, but
as taught
due defer-
ct to all of-
v. Too many
e quick to
acism" as
one does
,a h -th.l.: 4.^

medial treatment and what
and how much. Good luck.

Milton, Fla.

It's time for the U.S. to
leave Iraq, Afghanistan

'e tor t to Once upon a time we had
throwthe a gambler by thenameof
un an Kenny Rodgers. In one of
prehend its his songs he, said, "You got
m is the to know when to hold'em;
own rae ist know when to fold 'em; know
s the right to when to walk away, know
this. when to run."
ing this I believe Kenny would
absolutely agree that it is time to exit
uldjustify Iraq and Afghanistan. How
m. Letus manyyears does it take us
cent people to learn that we can't win
is verysharp the wars in these two worth-
less countries?
It was wrong for George
BILL HAYDEN W Bush to invade Iraq. That
Pace country played no part in
the 911 attack on our nation.
either The 911 attack came from
Osama bin Laden, who was
Washing- hiding out at the time in
deciding mountain caves in Afghani-
s with their stan. It was right to capture
i. That is, or kill bin Laden. Bush
will deter- made the biggest mistake
r will not get he could make by letting

Wednesday, August 5,2009

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Available from Commercial News Providers


Obama acting stupidly:

Hits and iceberg
Hit$ an

President Barack Obama
revealed what he really is
last week.,
I am sure that if he were
the captain of the Titanic,
the media would say he was
just stopping to get ice for
everyone, but it was a bad
week for The Messiah. His
disciples in the press corps
lobbed him softball ques-
tions at his fourth prime
time press conference in six
months (Bush held four in
eight years). They gushed
and thanked him for calling
on them, and then proceed-
ed to act like a 14-year-old
girl asking one of the Jonas
Brothers a question on the
"Teen'Beat Magazine" call-
in show.
Obama likes to be on TV
and is in constant campaign
mode. If he keeps on doing
this, Oprah may give him his
own show opposite Dr. Phil.
. After failing to make
his health care plan under-
standable to even doctors
'or the Congressional Bud-
get Office, he was asked a
planted question about the
arrest of African-American
Harvard Professor Lewis
Gates. It was then that he
showed his true colors. In
fact, he only reveals himself
when he speaks without a
teleprompter. It happened
the week before when his

teleprompter fell over dur-
ing an outdoor speech,
presumably from exhaus-
tion. When Obama goes off
script, it is the only genuine
glimpse we get of the man.
Being a policeman and
putting your life on the line
each day to keep people
safe is noble and dangerous
work What the police do for
us each day is more impor-
tant than any policy rhetoric
a president spews.
My dad was a policeman,
and we have all sorts of law
enforcement in my family.
I actually had one relative
whose job it was to train and
use dogs to sniff out drugs
for the DEA. I asked him '
once how he knew one of
the dogs had found heroin
or pot He said he knew for
sure after the dog sniffed
a suspicious package and
went nuts - and then the
dog calmed itself down by
writing a rock opera song.
Crazy runs in my family, in
case you haven't noticed. We
Harts have to get a permit
to hold a family reunion.
So you can imagine how
I Wel about Obama saying
on national TV that the
Cambridge police "acted
stupidly" when they were
just doing their job?
With escalating robber-
ies in the area, a neighbor

calls about two men break-
ing into Gates' home. The
cops show up and risk their
lives by entering. Then they
are berated by this angry
professor with a liberal chip
on his shoulder. I read all of
the police accounts of the
incident; Gates was a jerk,
and he was wrong. He even
said to the officer "I'Tll speak
to your mama outside." He
was arrested for disorderly
conduct and with using 70's
slang three decades too late.
I suppose we must come
to terms with Democratic
race-baiting politics for a
while. It's not like the Re-
publicans can put up any-
one of substance right now.
It only took seven days for
Mark Sanford (Repentant-
S.C.) to be dethroned as the
most confused Republican
governor That dubious
distinction was claimed
when Sarah Palin stepped
down from her post as
governor of Alaska, ex-
plaining her reasons in a
manner as confusing as
the Obama health care bill.
Who would have thought
that Arnold Schwarseneg-
ger anid Jessie "The Body"
Ventura would turn out to"
be the sanest conservative'
governors? The GOP really
needs to develop afarm

Our last two presidents
were a womanizer and
an ex-drunk. Bush was
the only person in his AA
class who could stand up to
talk abbut the damage his
drinking did and point to
invading a whole country
as an exainple. Now we
have a narcissistic smoker
who is escalating a war
Looking back, we had all
three in LBJ.
So Obama had a beer
with the two combatants on
Thursday. And what better
way to calm tensions be-
tween two men than to in-
troduce alcohol? Unless Of-
ficer Crowley asked Obama
for his ID to make sure he -
lives in the White House, I
think the President will look
back on this as a "teachable
moment" for him, and the
Fobr the man who is
United-States to every cor-
rupt, despotic leader in the
world, I find it telling that
Obama would refuse to do
the same for the policemen
Ae maligned and all the
brave people in law enforce-
ment who put their lives on
the line every day for us.
Ron Hart is a Southern
libertarian humor colum-
nist. E-mail him at Rev-

him get away by attacking
Afghanistan will never
be controlled by any person
'or nation. The United States
government is deceiving the
American people when said
we can win. That country
has too many mountains
and too many caves. Even
the mighty Soviet Union
was unable to win in Af-
ghanistan after a decade of
Many people gave Ron-
ald Reagan credit from
bringing down the Berlin
Wall, but it was the Soviet
Union's war in Afghanistan
that did it. The Soviet Union
spent so much money fight-
ing that un-winnable war,
they declared bankruptcy,
caused the Soviet Union to
break apart.
More than 5,000 young
Americans have already
been killed in these two
wars, 72,000 American casu-
alties, some with no arms,
legs, eyes, etc. It's time to
fold 'em and get out of these
warmonger country. This
should be done no later than
the end of 2010.
Gulf Breeze


Wpednesdaynv Auaust 5. 2009

Immanuel B

Written by Clain Roberts

Aaron Wilburn "brings
the house down with laugh-
ter...and he does it with-
out any four-letter words."
Aaron will again be at Im-
manuel with his comedy
and his music on Friday,
September 11, 7:00 p.m. He
is a regular on the Gaither
Homecoming projects, and
he quickly endears himself
to his audience with his
down-home brand of hu-
mor and music... southern
roots and all.
Brittni Ward will make
her first visit to Immanuel
on Sunday, October 18, 6:00
p.m. Brittni is only eighteen,
but in January she won 'Fe-
male Soloist of the Year' at
the Emerald Coast South-
ern Gospel Music Associa-
tion Beacon Awards. She
sings a contemporary style
with contemporary themes
and easy rhythms.. .and it's
all brought together by her
warm, penetrating voice, a
voice that leans just a little
bit country Be here and
help us welcome Brittni
and her music to our area.
There is no admission
charge for any of these
events, and a love offering
will be received for each of
these special guests. We
invite you to check out all
of these artists on the web
and to. join us for these
special concert events. Im-
manuel Baptist Church is

Kcwn erstonie

aptist News

located at 4187 Highway 90
in Pace.
You are invited! The
next three months will
bring four special events to
Immanuel Baptist Church
in Pace, and you are invited
to come and - experience
them with us.
will be in concert on Satur-
day, August 15, at 6:00 PM.
If your children have been
in Vacation Bible School in
recent years, they will rec-
ognize Jeff instantly. He
has written the music for
Lifeway VBS since 1997,
and he is.featured in the
music videos which are an
integral part of the South-
ern Baptist VBS experi-
ence. Since 1992, he has
been a freelance writer
and has had songs record-
ed by artists such as Point
of Grace and Steve Green.
His song "One More Bro-
ken Heart" reached #1 on'
the charts.
TESTIFY will be back
at IBC on Sunday, August
23, at 6:00 PM. These three
young men make exciting
music, and they will have
something for everyone!
Together since 1999, their
gospel music harmony is
as tight as anyone's, and
their songs speak clearly
to the heart. This will be
TESTIFY'S third trip to our
church, and we're certainly
looking forward to hosting
them again.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS

Andrews to speak at Olive

Special to the Press Gazette

Best-selling author Andy Andrews will be
the guest speaker at Olive Baptist Church on.
Wednesday, August 12, at 6 p.m. in the Wor-
ship Center. This free event is open to the
Andrews is an acclaimed internationally
known speaker as well as a novelist. He au-
thored the best-selling book, The Traveler's
Gift: Seven Decisions that Determine Person-
al Success, along with 17 other books including
his most recent release, The Noticer. He is a
sought-after speaker of more than 130 corpo- :
rations including Chick-Fil-A, Coca-Cola, Bank
of America, Publix, Regions Bank, and ReMax.
In addition, Andrews has spoken at the request
of four different United States presidents and
senior military leaders. Andy. Andrews has
been described by a New York Times writer
as a "modern-day Will Rogers who has quietly
become one of the most influential people in
Olive Baptist Church is located at the corner
of Davis Highway and Olive Road, Pensacola. ANDY ANDREWS

The Master's Men Quartet coming

The Master's Men, a Southern
Gospel Quartet, headquartered
in Milton, Florida was founded
in late 1995 as the "Men of Wood-
bine." The Master's Men Quartet
emerged from that original group.
We began as a Thursday night
sing-along and have become a mu-
sic ministry that the Lord contin-
ues to bless in amazing ways.
During the past thirteen years
we have performed over seven
hundred concerts and have re-

leased five projects, "Glory to His
Name", "I'm Free Again", "Wait-
ing for His Return", "Farmer's
Opry House Favorites", and
"Nothing But The Oldies", our lat-
est release.
The quartet has competed in
several national talent contests
and achieved first place finishes in
both the Suwannee River Jubilee
and Gold City Homecoming. Al-
though we maintain steady book-
ings throughout the Southeastern

and Central United States, we al-
ways have room for one more!
The Master's Men sing a wide
variety of southern Gospel fa-
vorites, such as, He Pilots My
Ship, What a Meeting in the Air,
I'm Free Again, and Highway to
For more info, see www mas-
The concert is open to all and is
free of charge.
A love offering will be collected.

East Hill Christian
to hold rummage
* and book sale
East Hill Christian
School will hold a rummage
and used book sale on Fri-
day and Saturday (Aug. 7 &
8), beginning at 8 a.m. each
day. The sale will be held
in the school gymnasium
located at 1301 E. Gonza-
lez Street, two blocks north
of Cervantes Street. Sale
items will include student
desks and chairs, teacher
desks, file cabinets, folding
iunch tables, bookcases, of-
fice chairs'and.equipment,
curriculum and many mis-

cellaneous items. All sales
are cash only and must be
picked up by 1 p.m. Satur-
day, August 8..

Estate sale
"Aunt Tiques and Uncle
Junque" - a parish-wide
"estate sale" will benefit
the building of the educa-
tion building. Saturday,
August 8 from 7 a.m. to 2
p.m. at St. Rose of Lima
Catholic Church, 6451 Park
Ave. in Milton. Sale will be
in the Parish Hall. Lunch
items will also be sold as
well as homemade baked
goods. For more informa-
tion, contact 995-7056.

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

Dear Pastor Gallups,
Someone told me the other day that you have
produced a DVD on the 7 Feasts of Israel and how
they relate to Jesus and end time prophecy. Is this
so? What can you tell us about this here in this arti-
cle? PL. Milton
Dear P.L. -
Yes, I have produced such a DVD. It is a full
length - documentary style presentation of the
Biblical Feasts of the Lord as found in Leviticus 23.
You can see a trailer of the DVD at www.hickory-
hammockbaptist.org/dvdindex.html. You can get the
DVD by calling the HHBC church office - 623-
The 7 Feasts of Israel were feast days appointed
by the Lord that were to be celebrated by God's
people. They begin with Passover in the 1st month
of the Hebrew religious calendar. The next 2 feasts,
Unleavened Bread and First Fruits are measured off
from Passover. The 5t1 and middle feast is
Pentecost. It falls, in the, 3 month of the Hebrew
religious year. The last three feasts, Trumpets,
Atonement and Tabernacles all occur in the 7th
month of the Hebrew religious calendar.
The first 3 feasts find perfect fulfillment in the
work of Jesus at Calvary and the empty tomb. At
Passover, Jesus became our perfect Passover lamb.
All who are willing to get under the "blood" of the.
"lamb" are saved or "passed over" by God's wrath.
Jesus is our Unleavened Bread - or our sustenance -
our bread of life without "sin." The Feast of First-
Fruits was fulfilled when Jesus rose from the grave
on the .Sunday after Passover.. The church was born
at Pentecost - thus fulfilling the celebration of the
'"new grain" and the "harvest."
The Feast of Trumpets brings in the "final
month." The trumpets are a warning and prepara-
tion for the next two great feasts. I believe we are
living in those "trumpet days" right now and the
Great Day of Atonement and God's wrath are soon'
upon the world and us. The next great prophetic
feast will be filled with the saints in Glory around
the throne of Jesus as we "tabernacle" with Him for-
ever. ,
This has been a very quick and cursory explana-
tion of the Feasts. The DVD goes into great and
exacting detail. I hope that you will get it. Thank |
you for asking this question, 8
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida itate University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987; He-serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For.more information about HHBCcall 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.'
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, August 5, 2009

JACOBS from Al

on Sept. 29.
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. Hering,

42 of Gulf Breeze.
Also in the vehicle with
Hering were two of his chil-
dren, all three of which were
not injured.
Escambia County Depu-
ty Matthew Baxter not only
investigated the accident as

he was the first officer to the
scene, but he also gave Ja-
cobs several field sobriety
, According to the state-
ment from National Parks
Service Officer Melissa
Lanshe, Jacobs performed

the field sobriety tests poor-
ly and was determined to be
driving under the influence.
Jacobs has been free on
a $7,500 bond since the acci-
dent where he was charged
with third degree felony of
criminal mischief with prop-

erty damage of $1,000 or
more, and first degree mis-
demeanors of driving under
the influence first offense,
and driving under the influ-
ence with property damage.
He was also cited for fail-
ure to use a designated lane,

which is a traffic violation.
Jacobs came to the
health department in 2007.
Prior to coming to Santa
Rosa County, he was the
statewide services director
of the Florida Department
of Health.

MILTON from Al


6:00 p.m. at Central School
located at 6180 Central
School Road in Milton. The
School Board members and
school administrators will
greet interested citizens,
parents and members of the
public for a tour of the school
facility in anticipation of the
transition to a K-12.
Also, a "Wellness" work-
shop has been scheduled for
5:00 p.m., Thursday, August
13,2009 prior to the 6:30 p.m.
school board meeting in the
boardroom at the Canal
Street Administration Com-
plex located at 5186 Canal
St. in Milton.
The. cafeteria situation
at the Santa Rosa County
*Schools also brought up
debate, with construction
on new. facilities under-

way. "The cafeteria situa-
tion is going to be tedious
this year," said Gray, "the
food service is not'where it
should be."
Gray assured that the
cafeteria services will be up
to par before the beginning
of the new school year.
New kitchens are being
constructed at four schools
around the county this sum-
mer including Dixon Prima-
ry and Pace High School,
and should be ready by Aug.
Sodexo, the food service
management company for
the Santa Rosa Schools
provided a goal to promote
,healthier eating habits for
the county's children. The
"Healthier U.S. School
Challenge" Sodexo estab-

lished will provide nutrition
education and the opportu-
nity for physical education
within the schools.
Ed Gray told the board
that the new program was
not going to allow food
prices to go up, "prices
for meals will not rise this
year," said Gray.
The free and reduced
lunch applications will be
available on the school dis-
tricts website for the upcom-
ing school year, something
Gray says is new and will
make the process easier.
Among food talk, two
science coaches assigned
to work with the science
teachers were approved for
the upcoming year, along
with insurance renewals for

Minor starting and
dismissal changes to the
school will also take effect
according to Jud Crane,
the Transportation Director
for the school district. The
small changes were not ex-
plained, but Crane said they
would not affect the bus
Amid cut backs from
last year, the bus routes will
not be lengthened anymore
this upcoming year either.
Tim Wyrosdick, District
Superintendent said that
the schools goal was not
to lengthen the routes this
"Last year we did not
lengthen the routes. We
will continue to monitor this
over the next few weeks,"
said Wyrosdick.

WHITING from A1l

"The M in TEAM stands
for military.
"This will be something
we can really market de-
spite what happens to the
tanker project in Mobile
dqe to our proximity to the
base and other military in-
Their website seeks to
lure prospective business-
es by noting, "Test your
aircraft right where it is as-
sembled. Manufacture avia-
tion equipment, automotive
parts, medical supplies,
electronics, and more.
"Repair and overhaul
machinery. Perform routine
maintenance on a helicop-
ter. Ship your products by

air. And do it all surround-
ed by protected U.S. Navy
airspace, whose monitor-
ing equipment is second to
In 2004 the county se-
lected Hatch Mott McDon-
ald to head up the master-
planning process.
The ,firm was tasked
with designing infrastruc-
ture for the entire 269-acre
aviation park facility. It
included coordinating all
related issues with . the
Navy, such as joint use of
the 6,000-foot runway, and
county/NAS Whiting Field
efforts regarding construc-
tion of a new taxiway.
Officials say the runway,



one of a few nationwide
with clear airspace, will
render the park competi-
tive with other aircraft in-
dustry sites.
Defense Department
officials have identified
encroachment. as a major
factor in Base Realignment
and Closure (BRAC) deci-
Santa Rosa has been
working to find ways to buy.
land to reduce encroach-
ment for several years.
TEAM Santa Rosa of-
ficials noted last year that,
"Whiting Aviation Park,
boasts such benefits as be-
ing nestled in the "cradle of
naval aviation" on one hand

while soaring aside top-
. notch industry leaders on
the other.
"Businesses are far
from the only winners. The
community at large and the
Navy in particular stand to
gain greatly. Whiting Avia-
tion Park enhances our
number one industry in
Santa Rosa County by help-
ing protect the base against
residential encroachmeAt.
"Our vision is for both
large aviation-related com-
panies and smaller support
businesses to reside at the
park. This could mean com-
panies whose operations
are tied to the repair and
maintenance of aircraft."


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Lay asking the athletic di-
rector to bless the food at a
"They did not feel they
had enough but wanted to
let the court know."
When the issue of the
prayer came up in May, Lay
offered this explanation.
"I was not intentionally
trying to violate the con-
sent decree," said Lay "It
is just something you are
used to doing and as they
say it is hard to teach an old
dog new tricks."
When Winkler appeared
on June 25, Rogers also
asked Lay to appear.
Rogers' opinion on the
matter after that date read,
"The conduct of Lay, if true,
was even more concerning
to the court than that of
Winkler, given his status as
a party to the lawsuit and
principal of the high school
involved in the lawsuit, as
well as the fact he allegedly
caused an employee under
his command to violate the
Both were ordered to
appear on Aug. 21, but. Rog-
ers filed new documents,
which set a date of Sept. 17
on the criminal charges for
Lay and Freeman.
Lay originally was only
facing a 'civil contempt
charge until the ACLU re-
fused to amend its original
"Judge Rogers' asked
them to amend their origi-
nal complaint," said Mihet
who works with the Lib-
erty Council. "Since they
wouldn't amend their com-
plaint the judge cannot
proceed, but can proceed
on 'a criminal contempt
Rogers' decision means
both Lay and Freeman
could be sentenced to jail
or fined if they are found in
Winkler, who is facing a
separate matter, was asked

to offer a "thought for the
day," but turned to her hus-
band, who is not a district
employee and asked him to
offer a prayer.
If she is found in civil
contempt, the ACLU is ask-
ing that Winkler play all
attorney's feed and other
Back in August of last.
year, the ACLU filed a law-
suit against Lay and former
Santa Rosa County Schools
Superintendent John Rog-
ers on behalf of two Pace
High students identified as
John Doe I and John Doe
Rogers issued a tem-
porary injunction back
on Jan. 19, which laid the
foundation for what would
be acceptable conduct by
school officials. The ruling
was made permanent on
May 8.
The suit filed. by the
ACLU accused school of-
ficials of violating the U.S.
Constitution by regularly
promoting personal reli-
gious beliefs and leading
prayers at school events.
School officials admit-
ted to the claims and stated
they would stop fostering
their beliefs on students:
A June 8 memorandum
filed in court stated they
could not be held respon-
sible "for intentional insib-
ordinate acts of its employ-
Rogers agreed since he
believed the district had no
knowledge the trio would
commit the violations and
all three involved were rep-
When asked for a com-
ment on the matter Santa
Rosa School Superinten-
dent Tim Wyrosdick de-
Attempts to reach Lay
and Freeman were unsuc-
"I advised all three not
to comment," said Mihet.


number of witnesses and
we have a number of wit-
nesses scheduled to be in-
terviewed next week," said
Assistant State Attorney
Greg Marcille,
Several complaints al-
leging Sunshine Law viola-
tions were filed in the past
year against some past
and present members of
the commission and repre-
sentatives of TEAM Santa
Rosa, the county's econom-
ic development council.
' About four years before
the purchase, Commis-
sioner Gordon Goodin took
a four-day trip to a private
islet called Clarks Cay that
Pullum owned near the
island of Guanaja off the
coast of Honduras.
Goodin did not report
the trip with the Florida
Commission on Ethics af-
terward and did not abstain
from the vote to purchase
the land.
TEAM Santa Rosa
helped negotiate the pur-
chase of the Pullum prop-
erty. Its appraiser valued

the land at $3.1 million after
the county's appraiser val-
ued it $900,000. Cindy An-
derson, director of TEAM
Santa Rosa,. and Dick
Baker, treasurer of the
group's board of directors,
also took weeklong trips to
Clarks Cay.
So far, everyone inter-
viewed by the state attor-
ney's office, along with
those to be interviewed
next week; have agreed to
come in voluntarily, Mar-
cille said.
Romi White, a former
assistant public informa-
tion officer for the county,
filed the initial complaints
in August 2008 alleging nu-
merous Sunshine Law vio-
lations. County residents
Alan Isaacson and Jerry
Couey filed additional com-
plaints about commission
votes and Sunshine Law
violations with the state at-
torney's office last month.
Northwest Florida Dai-
ly News Reporter Dusty
Ricketts contributed to
this report.

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Wednesday, Auqust 5, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette A7

FWC Report

This report repre-
sents some events the
FWC Northwest Florida
handled July 24 to July
30; however, it does not
include all actions taken
by the Division of Law En-

While on water patrol,
Officer Keith Clark stopped
a boat returning from the
'Gulf of Mexico. A fisher-
ies inspection revealed
a grossly undersize king
mackerel measuring 16
inches. When Officer
SClark lifted the first dorsal
fin, one of the passengers
asked what the officer was
doing. The vessel operator
stated, "Looking for a black
flag," indicating the opera-
tor knew how to identify.
king mackerel. The opera-
tor was cited for possessing
undersize king mackerel.

Lieutenant Dan Hahr
was on patrol at the Pipes
picnic area within Perdido
Wildlife Management Area
when he observed eight
people drinking beer. Lieu-
tenant Hahr approached
and asked the subjects
for identification. One of
the subjects went into the
woods when Lieutenant
Hahr's back was turned
and was spotted trying to
cross the river. Lieutenant
Hahr convinced him to re-
turn to the parking lot and
completed issuing citations
to the eight subjects for.
possession of alcoholic bev-
erages in the management
area. The subject who fled
was also issued a notice
to appear for resisting an
FWC officer.

Lieutenant Dan Hahr
was on patrol within Per-
dido Wildlife Management
Area when he observed a

personal watercraft (PWC)
being operated on the Per-
dido River by two subjects
without personal flotation
devices. When Lieutenant
Hahr stopped the vessel, he
observed a pill bottle in the
console of the PWC. The
bottle contained a small
amount of cannabis. The
owner of the PWC stated
the pill bottle contained
Tylenol, but later changed
his story and said that he,
did not know how it got into
his PWC. Lieutenant Hahr
issued a notice to appear for
possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis.

While on water patrol at
Big Lagoon, Officer Keith
Clark stopped a boat to con-
duct a fisheries inspection
which revealed undersize
red grouper. The vessel
operator was cited for the

While on water patrol,
Officer Keith Clark ob-
served a commercial snap-
per boat west bound in the
Intracoastal Waterway near
Grande Lagoon. Officer
Clark recognized the vessel
from a previous stop that
resulted in onboard viola-
tions. Upon stopping the
boat, Officer Clark estab-
lished the occupants were
returning from a fishing
trip. During the inspection,
a computer check revealed
an outstanding warrant on
one of the three occupants
for violation of probation.
Another occupant could not
provide photo identification
and verbally provided Of-
ficer Clark with a name and
date of birth. Officer Clark
escorted the snapper boat
to Naval Air Station (NAS)
Pensacola where NAS secu-
rity personnel arrived and
stood by as Officer Clark ar-
rested and handcuffed the
individual for.the outstand-

ing warrant. When Officer
Clark conducted follow-up
with the second occupant to
verify information obtained
earlier, the individual could
not recall the information
provided earlier and recant-.
ed, stating he had provided
false information. Officer
Clark cited the second
subject for providing a false
name to a law enforcement
officer. Both individuals
were transported to the Es-
cambia County Jail where
the warrant was served on
one and the intake process
completed on both.

Lieutenant Dan Hahr
received a phone call
around 3:40 a.m. from a
complainant who lives in
the still hunt portion of
the Blackwater Wildlife
Management Area. The *
complainant stated that he
had caught several dogs on
his property and that there
were more dogs running
loose and chasing wildlife in
the adjacent still hunt area.
Lieutenant Hahrlresponded
to the area and heard nu-
merous dogs hunting in the
area. After observing for
a while, Lieutenant Hahr
heard trucks begin to come
to the area. Lieutenant
Hahr located four dog hunt-
ers attempting to pick up
their dogs from within the
still hunt area. None of the
hunters had attempted to
stop the dogs from entering
the area or attempted to
stop the dogs from hunt-
ing until after sunrise.
While talking to them, he
observed dogs belonging
to each of the four men exit
the area and get picked up
by the hunters. All four sub-
jects were issued notices
to appear for hunting with
dogs in the still hunt area of'
the management area.

Sports Sideline

Patriot Night: The
Quarterback Club at
Pace High School is
excited to announce in
cooperation with the
Pace Athletic Recreation
Association (PARA) and
the Pace High School
Patriots our First Annual
Patriot Night. Come cheer
your favorite football team
under the lights at Patriot
Stadium. This event will
be held on Aug. 21, start-
ing at 6 p.m. We will be
showcasing the talents of
the youth of Pace, in 20
minute football periods,
starting with the PARA
Mini Mites. The schedule
will continue to feature
the PARA Mites, PARA
Midgets, PARAJuniors,
with Pace High School JV
taking on the 9th graders
and completing the night
with the Pace Varsity
Team. Each team will be
cheered to victory by their
own cheerleading team
and the Pace High Patriot
Band will perform. Pace
Head Coach Mickey Lind-
sey will talk with each
team about the impor-
tance of teamwork. Gates
open at 5pm. Tickets are
$4.00 per person and will
'only be sold at the gate,
children 6 and under are
free. Concessions and the
Pen Air Teller Machine
will be open.

. City of Milton Youth
Football Registration:
The City of Milton youth
football registration is
underway for children
ages 5-14 interested in
participating can register
at the Milton Commu-
nity Center, register 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
jersey (child keeps), use
of: shoulder pads, helmet,
7 piece pad set, mouth
piece, game pants, a
jamboree and games. For
more information, visit
com, call 850-983-5466

East Milton Football

Registration: East Mil-
ton Youth Association's
football registration will
be held Tuesdays and
Thursday 5:30 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. and the 2nd and
4th 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 regis-
tration for children ages
5-14. Registration fee is
$95 and includes registra-
tion with Gulf Coast Youth
Football Alliance, game
jersey, trophy, use of: hel-
met, shoulder pads, game
pants, 7 piece pad and
mouth piece. Registra-
tion will continue through
out the summer until the
season begins. For more
information contact Carl
Wells at 313-5440 or 983-
8400 or visit us on the web
at ivww.eastmiltonyouths-

YAC Soccer Regis-
tration: Registration for
co-ed soccer at Gospel
Projects YAC runs from
9 a.m. until noon for
children, ages 4 through.
13. Registration will also
be held during the week
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the office of Santa Rosa
Christian School.-The last
official day of registration
is Aug. 22. GPYAC follows
USYouth Soccer laws and
emphasizes participation,
* sportsmanship, and hav-
ing fun. The cost is $80
for the first child and $70
for each additional child.
Soccer T's and shorts are
provided by sponsors.

Softball for Seniors: -
Pensacola Senior Soft-
ball Association will
begin playing Sept. 5
at Exchange Park. The
league plays each Satur-
day morning for seniors
50 years and older. For
information contact Bob
Davis or Bob Martin at
Exchange Park.

Fall baseball in Mil-
ton: The City of Milton
youth fall baseball reg-
istration is underway.
Register Monday through
Friday from noon to 8
p.m. until August 14 at the

Milton community center,
5629 Byrom St. The fee
is $250 per team and in-
cludes 8 games which will
be played on Sunday after-
noons at the Milton ball-
parks. 8U is coach pitch
and 10U, 12U and 14U will
be kid pitch. The first 6
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 milton-

Adult Softball: The
City of Milton seeks
church, men's and co-
ed adult softball teams
for the 2009 fall season.
Register Monday through
Friday from noon to 8
p.m. at the Milton Com-
munity Center. The cost
per team is $350. The sea-
son begins Sept. 8 and all
games will be held at the
Milton ball parks. Church
league games will be on
Monday nights, men will,
play on Wednesdays and
co-ed teams will play on
Thursday nights. A pre-
season informational
meeting is scheduled for
August 20.
For more information,
contact Robert Arnold at
850-983-5466 ext 202.

Kickball League: East
Milton Adult Co-ed Sum-
mer Kickball is forming.
Four females per team
are required and regis-
tration is $175 per team,
minimum of 10 players,
maximum of 20 players,
10 game season - games
on Tuesday nights. This
league is for ages 16+
and open to the first 6
teams that sign-up. For
more information-con-
tact Anthony Daughtery
com or call 850-983-2242 ,
and leave a message.

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

Pensacola Bay
Thursday, August 6, 2009
6 10 AM CDT Sunrise
6:39 AM CDT Moonsei
1 1:31 AM CDT High tide 1 54 Feet
7 38 PM CDT Sunset
8 01 PM CDT Moonrise
9.38 PM CDT Low tide 0 14 Feet

Friday, August 7, 2009
6.10 AM CDT Sunrise
7 34 AM CDT Moonset
12:06 PM CDT High tide 1.37 Feet
7 37 PM CDT Sunset
8:29 PM CDT Moonrise
9-33 PM CDT Low tide 0 31 Feet

Saturday, August 8, 2009
6 11 AM CDT Sunrise
8 28 AM CDT Moonsel
12 51 PM CDT High tide 1 17 Feet
7:36 PM CDT Sunset
8-57 PM CDT Moonrise
9-16 PM CDT Low tide 0 49 Feelt

Sunday, August 9, 2009
4:24 AM CDT High tide 0.84 Feet
6:12 AM CDT Sunrise
8:03 AM CDT Lowv tide 0 80 Feet
9 23 AM CDT Moonset
1:55 PM CDT High tide 0.96 Feet
7:35 PM CDT Sunset
8:42 PM CDT Low tide 0 65 Feet
9-25 PM CDT Moonrise

East Bay
Thursday, August 6, 2009
6:09 AM CDT Sunrise
6.37 AM CDT Moonset
12:16 PM CDT High tide 1.85 Feet
7:37 PM CDT Sunset
7:59 PM CDT Moonrise
10:54 PM CDT Low tide 0.1 7 Feet

Friday, August 7, 2009
6:09 AM CDT Sunrise
7:32 AM CDT Moonset
12:51 PM CDT High tide 1 65 Feet
7:36 PM CDT Sunset
8:28 PM CDT Moonrise
10:49 PM CDT Low tide 0.37 Feet

Saturday, August 8, 2009
6:10 AM CDT Sunrise
8:27 AM CDT Moonset
1-36 PM CDT High tide 1.41 Feet
7.35 PM CDT Sunset
8 55 PM CDT Moonrise
10:34 PM CDT Low tide 0.59 Feel

Sunday, August 9, 2009
5:09 AM CDT High tide 1.01 Feet
6:10 AM CDT Sunrise
9:19 AM CDT Low tide 0.96 Feet
9:22 AM CDT Moonset
2:40 PM CDT High tide 1 15 Feet
7:34 PM CDT Sunset
9:24 PM CDT Moonrise
9:58 PM CDT Low tide 0 78 Feet

Blackwater River
Thursday, August 6, 2009
6 09 AM CDT Sunrise
6 38 AM CDT Moc.nset
1 12 PM CDT High tide 1.85 Feet
7-38 PM CDT Sunset
8 00 PM CDT Mocnrise
1 1 24 PM CDT Low., tide 0 17 Feet

Friday, August 7, 2009
6-09 AM CDT Sunrise
7 33 AM CDT Moonset
1 47 PM CDT High tide 1.65 Feel
7 37 PM CDT Sunset
8:28 PM CDT Moonrise
11 19 PM CDT Low tide 0 37 Feet

Saturday, August 8, 2009
6 10 AM CDT Sunrise
8 27 AM CDT Moonset
2-32 PM CDT High tide 1 41 Feet
7-36 PM CDT Sunset
8 56 WIM CDT Moonrise
1 1.04 PM CDT Lov, tide 0.59 Feet

Sunday, August 9, 2009
6 05 AM CDT High tide 1 01 Feet
6:11 AM CDT Sunrise
9 23 AM CDT Moonset
9:49 AM CDT Low tide 0.96 Feet
3:36 PM CDT High tide 1. 15 Feet
7:35 PM CDT Sunset
9-24 PM CDT Moonrise
10:28 PM CDT Low tide 0.78 Feet

Navarre Beach
Thursday, August 6, 2009
6-08 AM CDT Sunrise
6 37 AM CDT Moonset
9 33 AM CDT High ride 1.47 Feet
7:30 PM CDT Low tide 0.25 Feet
7-37 PM CDT Sunset
7:59 PM CDT Moonrise

Friday, August 7, 2009
6:09 AM CDT Sunrise
7.32 AM CDT Moonset
10:06 AM CDT High tide'1.38 Feet
6-39 PM CDT Low tide 0.40 Feet
7:36 PM CDT Sunset
8:28 PM CDT Moonrise

Saturday, August 8, 2009
6:10 AM CDT Sunrise
8.27 AM CDT Moonset
10 41 AM CDT High tide 1.24 Feet
6 16 PM CDT Lo.-.' tide 0 53 Feet
7 35 PM CDT Sunset
8:55 PM CDT Moonrise

Sunday, August 9, 2009
1 -38 AM CDT High tide 0.77 Feel
4:43 AM CDT Low ride 0.70 Feet
6:10 AM CDT Sunrise
9:22 AM CDT Moonset
11 -17 AM CDT High tide 1.08 Feet
6-06 PM CDT Low'tide 0.64 Feet
7:34 PM CDT Sunset
9:23 PM CDT Moonrise

Tide R!epo'rt

Scores and

more online at




Wednesday, August 5, 2009 w w w. srpressgaz ette. com Page 8

Small-school playoff talks reach new level

Florida Freedom Newspapers
BAKER - Things
continue to progress as
small rural schools make
their pitch for a more level
playing field.
Baker head football
coach and athletic director
Bob Kellogg believes
things could be in place for
a new tier of competition
in the Florida High School
Athletic Association by the
start of the 2011-12 school
The new tier would
separate the rural and
urban private schools at
the small-school levels.
Smaller rural schools
have organized in support
of the concept in response
to what they see as a
state playoff system that
currently gives a big
advantage to urban private
I "They really feel like
they are going to put
everything in place and
make everything happen at
the end of this (scheduling)
cycle, so we are two years
away," he said. "At one
time we thought we could
pull it off in a year, and
I'm not saying that won't
"The things that have
happened is they've got
Mr. (Roger) Dearing
(FHSAA Executive
Director). He really
(perceived competitive
imbalance) sees it as a
problem. And then they felt
like they needed to get the
legislature involved."

momr ROMISIMMMEEsor - - =7-1.- . .I .---'.-W

Small schools like Jay, Baker, Port St. Joe and many others in Northwest Florida are feeling the pinch in the
post season when they face the financially funded private schools. It appears a proposal could fix that prob-
lem and level the playing field.

Kellogg said it was
his understanding that
District 7 State Rep. Marti
Coley (R-Marianna) will
be submitting a bill within
the next year based on
ideas from a committee of
coaches in different sports.
Coley, who is a former
faculty member at Malone,
was at the last meeting of
Panhandle small school
representatives and is in
favor of the proposal.,

"They feel like if the
legislature brings a bill to
the FHSAA it's going to
get done," Kellogg said.
"The last time we got
together, we were asked
to put together a group
of coaches to form a
committee to represent all
the sports.
"Elijah (Bell, Jay's
football coach), I think, is
football. They are trying to
come up with something to

give to the legislature"
. The idea of separating
rural and urban small
schools is catching on in
other parts Florida.
"The last meeting,
we had all these schools
from the central part of
the state," Kellogg said.
"Coaches came up to
Bonifay to this meeting
we had, and they are as
excited about it as we
are because they said

they are dealing with the
same thing in their area
- they can't compete with
the private schools down
"I didn't even know they
were involved. I thought
this was just a northwest
Florida thing. But boy, you
talk about adding to the
factor. There were all kinds
of schools there, and then
they said all these other .
schools will want to come."

The criteria as to what
schools will be eligible for
the new division is still
to be decided. The most
likely method will have
to do with the population
within a school's ZIP code.
Under current proposals,
a private school such
as Aucilla Christian in
Monticello would be eligible
to compete in the new
division, but North Florida
Christian would not.
When the final
structure is in place,
Kellogg thinks, the FHSAA
will have a look similar to
the National Collegiate
Athletic Association, with
a Division I and Division
I-AA with community
population being the
deciding factor. However,
no school will be forced to
play in Division I-AA.
Under the initial
proposals, it was believed
that rural schools in
Northwest Florida would
be allowed to compete
among themselves but
would not be able to crown
state champions.,
With more schools from
other parts of the state
joining the movement,
the rural schools will be
able to play for state titles,
which is another reason
for Kellogg to be optimistic
that a new day is coming in
the FHSAA.
"The thing is you are
still with the FHSAA,
and you can win a state
championship in your
division," he said. "I think
we are going to see it in
two years. I really do."

.-Brandon McCloud has signed a scholarship to play basketball at Jefferson Davis
Community College in Brewton, Ala. McCloud worked out for PJC, Faulkner State,
University of Mobile, the Gene Snider unsigned senior showcase in Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
and others in hopes of landing a scholarship offer. McCloud and his mother went to
Brewton on Thursday to officially sign his full scholarship.

Amore's soccer trip goes to Colombk

Cassandra Amore is getting
her kicks this summer playing
The Pace goalie has beei
playing for the. Amazon Galac
tics, .a semi-pro soccer team ii
South Florida.
While playing in South Flori
da, Amore and her Lady Patriots
teammate Candice Mears wer
extended an invitation to play in
the Disney's International Cup.
Mears and Amore were or
the first place team in the U-18
bracket that finished with an un
defeated record of 4-0-1.

During the tournament, they
recorded an impressive, three
g Amore was extended another
g invitation during the tournament
to play goalie in one of the largest
n tournaments in South America.
- So AmQre is now part of an.
n international team playing in
Medellin, Colombia, with players
- from the United States, Hondu-
s ras, New Zealand, Mexico, Ger-
e many, Sweden, Peru and Colum-
i bia.
While in Colombia to play soc-
n cer, Amore and her teammates
8 will be delivering donations of
- soccer clothing and equipment
items for those less fortunate


Davis, Chast

UWF men's

Pace grad Keebler also set
to make strides for Argos
Head Coach Dr. John Bergen
officially announced the signing of
six newcomers to the University of
West Florida men's cross 'country
team on Friday. Leading the way
are Pensacola native Donald Davis
from Pine Forest High School and'
Ben Chastain from Fort Walton
Beach High School.
"I think we have a solid group
with great potential," Bergen said.
"Many times it takes a year for
freshmen to make an impact, but
we expect a few of our freshmen
to score well for us immediately.
* This class has a stronger base of
mileage than some of the previous
freshmen classes, and from our
evaluations, we feel they are ready
to jump to the collegiate distance."
. Donald Davis led the Pine For-
est Eagles to an eighth-place team
finish at the Class 3A state cross
country championships with his
fourth-place performance at 15:48.
He followed up that performance
with an impressive 16:03 run at
the Footlocker South Regional Na-
tional Invitational on a challenging
course in North Carolina. Donald
then finished second overall in the
Florida All-Star race in Tallahas-
see, which included all the top se-
niors in the state.
I During this past fall cross coun-
try season, Davis was the indi-
vidual champion in the EscaRosa
County Championships,' with a
time of 15:53, and he followed that
with a 16:02 performance in the dis-
trict meet for fourth place. Then he
continued running well at the state
meet with a third place finish at
16:00 at the Class 3A regional meet.
In all, he turned in seven consecu-
tive 5k cross country races under
Joe Cromer comes to IUWF
from Eagle's Landing High School
in McDonough, Ga. He turned in a
personal best of 16:12 for 5k cross
country events, and at one point
this past season, he had the second-
best 3,200 meter time in the state of
Georgia, with a 9:42. Cromer ended.
up sixth best at the state meqt in

In hiighlight

X� runners
the 3,200 meters, on the strength of
a 9:54 performance. Cromer post-
ed 10 cross country races'under
17 minutes during his junior and
senior seasons. He also ran under
10 minutes in six of his previous 10
races in the 3,200 meters, with an
average time of 9:57. He also has a
1,600-meter personal best of 4:31.
Ben Chastain from Fort Walton
Beach has a personal best of 16:32
in the 5k, while earning his team's
MVP award twice in high school.
He has also turned in personal
bests of 9:51 in the 3,200 meters
and 4:39 in the 1,600 meters. Dur-
ing his sophomore, junior and se-
nior seasons, he turned in seven
5k races under 17 minutes. He has
displayed, very consistent racing
performances, with all but two of
his last 20 races at that distance
under 17:30.
Dominique and Martinique
.Sykes come from .Orange. Park
High School in Orange Beach,
Fla., and both come after earn-
ing all-conference honors in cross
country as seniors. Martinique has
a personal best of 16:47 in the 5k
and a personal best of 1:58 in the
800 meters. Dominique sports a
4:28 best for the 1,600 meters and a
16:44 best in the 5k event.Both par-
ticipated in the state track and field
finals in the 4-by-800 relay.
Tim Keebler from Pace High
School is a former AAU Junior
Olympic qualifier, and he recently
turned in a 1:01:14 performance
in the 2009 Double Bridge 15k run.
He has a personal best of 17:27 for
the 5k in cross country and finished
the 3A District meet last season in
17:29. Keebler leads a group of solid
walk-ons that will be trying to earn
a spot on the 2009 traveling roster.
The ,Argonauts open practice
Aug.. 10, and they will begin with a
time trial run in which enrolled stu-
dents may try out for the team. At
least four incoming UWF students
are planning to try to earn a spot
on the 2009 team. The time trial
will take place on the Argos home
course at the Escambia County
Equestrian Center. The Argos' reg-
ular season begins Sept.1, and they
will host the Gulf Coast Stampede
in Pensacola on Oct. 3.




Wednesday, August 5, 2009 w w w. srpre s s gaz ette. c o m Page 1

Take a walk






Pensacola Junior College hosts
Second annual Wildlife Festival




Pensacola Junior College hosted their second annual Wildlife Festival in Milton on Saturday. Those attend-
ing the festival learned about field management and equipment they can use in-managing their field during
the year prior to hunting season, taxidermy, bees and honey production, 4-H exhibits, and many other items
including demonstrations and seminars.



', ,�.



1�^1- *

B2 I Sa-nta Rosa's Press CGazette


Wednesday, August 5, 2009

News Briefs

City of Milton
- Milton's Historic
Preservation Board is
holding a special work-
shop on Monday, August 10
at 5:30 p.m. in Conference
Room "B" at City Hall.
- Milton's Computer
Committee will meet Mon-
day; August 10 at 8 a.m.
in Conference Room B at
City Hall.
- Milton's City Council
will meet in Regular Ses-
sion on Tuesday, August
11 at 5 p.m. in the Coun-
cil Chambers of City Hall,
6738 Dixon Street.
For further information
on either of these nmeet-
ings call 983-5411.

Fellowship Baptist
Church VBS
Fellowship Baptist
Church invites all the chil-
dren in the Pace, Milton,
and surrounding areas to
join in the SonRock Kids
Camp. "We're ready for
a Vacation Bible School
your children will never
forget," said Pastor Felix
Munoz of Fellowship Bap-
tist Church.
At SonRock Kids Camp
your kids will experience
an adventure camp like no
other! Children will have a
great time singing songs,
watching skits, creating
crafts and playing games.
But most importantly,
they'll learn how their
lives can be transformed
by God's great love for

them. "We're looking for-
ward to sharing this excit-
ing event with the children
and parents in our neigh-
bor hood, said Pastor Mu-
noz. SonRock Kids Camp
begins August 10 and con-
tinues through August 14,
from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The church is located at
5223 Highway 90 in Pace.
For more information, call
Denise Yates at 994-0361
or email fellowshipyouth-

Green-Up extends
Crepe Myrtle sale
through August
Green-Up Santa Rosa,
the popular Milton nurs-
ery, has announced they
are extending 25% off all
crepe myrtle, in stock
through the end of August.
A variety of crepes are still
available in 1, 3 and 7-gal-
lon containers. Regular
prices are $5.99 (1 gallon),
$8.99 (3 gallon) and $19.99
(7 gallon), with 25% dis-
counted from those prices.
Green-Up Santa Rosa
is a program of the Santa
Rosa Clean Community
System, which adminis-
ters over 20 environmen-
tal programs throughout
the county. Proceeds from
Green-Up go toward pub-
lic plantings and in sup-
port of the environmental
programs. The nursery is
located at 6758 Park Ave-.
nue in Milton, which is two
traffic signals north from
highway 90 on Stewart St,

right on Park and down
about half a block on the
left. Hours of operation are
Tuesday through Satur-
day, from 9 a.m. through 4
pm. For more information,
call the Clean Community
System at 623-1930, or visit
srclean.org on the inter-

Dragonfly Gallery
hosts Annual
Dragonfly Flight
The Dragonfly Gallery
will host the second an-
nual Dragonfly Flight dur-
ing the annual Beaches to
Woodlands, Tour in Santa
Rosa County. This juried
art exhibit begins Sept. 29
and continues until Oct. 31.
The theme of the exhibits
"Sand to Sawdust" high-
lighting the diversity of
Santa Rosa County.
Artists may submit two
creations for this show.
Works must have been
completed in the past
two years and be ready
for hanging. Limited ped-
estals are available for
three-dimensional entries.
Two-dimensional art is
limited to a framed size
of 36 inches by 30 inches.
Artists may delivery their
work from 10 .a.m. until 4
p.m. on Sept. 25 and Sept
26 to the Dragonfly Gallery,
5188 Escambia St., in Mil-
ton. For more information
please come by the gallery
or call 981-1100. Applica-
tions also are available on
the Santa Rosa Arts and

Culture Foundation Web
site, www.SantaRosaArts.
org. The Dragonfly Gal-
lery, located in historic
downtown Milton, is a mis-
sion of the Santa Rosa Arts
and Culture Foundation. It
is a juried gallery of local
artists. Gallery hours are
10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Tues-
day through Saturday.

Sharing & Caring
Luncheon is Monday
The Senior Adult Min-
istries of the Gulf Breeze
United Methodist Church
will have its monthly Shar-
ing and Caring luncheon on
Monday, August 10,11 am, in
the Gilmore Fellowship Hall
' on the Fairpoint Campus.
The Cost is $3.00, and res-
ervations are not necessary.
The menu will be: chopped
steak and gravy, mashed
potatoes, steamed broccoli,
yeast roll and lemon cake
with cream cheese frosting.
Bring a friend or neighbor.
While you dine, Maxine
Gray will play some toe tap-
ping tunes on the organ.
There are many activities
and trips planned for the Se-
nior Adults. Each Wednes-
day at 10 am, Rev. Ruth
Knights leads a Bible Study,
currently studying the book
of Daniel. The Lunch Bunch
meets each Wednesday be-
hind the sanctuary to travel
to a local area restaurant to
enjoy fun, food and fellow-
ship. Dutch treat - no reser-
vation necessary There are
local and out of town trips
planned. For more informa-

tion, call Terrye at 932-3594.
Worship at the Water will
continue at Flounders on
Pensacola Beach through
the last week in October.
The, we are excited to an-
nounce that W@W will
move to the Fish House in
Pensacola on November 8"h.
This extends our multi-cam-
pus approach to ministry.
A new website - an In-
ternet Campus - is sched-
uled to launch on August
15th. The newsitewillprovide
basic info about GBUMC
and increase potential for
interactive ministry includ-
ing worship and community
connections from friends
across the country. One spe-
cial item to watch for is the
new "Video Worship. Cafe"
- coming soon to a com-
puter near you!
All programs of the
church are open to the pub-
lic. For more information on
these or any other activity
of the church, call 932-3594,
916-1660, or visit our website
at www.gbumc.org.

Photo Club to meet
August 10
The regular monthly
meeting of the Wide Angle
Photo Club will be held on
Monday, Aug. 10, at ARC
Gateway on 10th Ave. in
Doors will open at 6 p.m.
with an informal "Create,
Learn, & Share" session
for the early birds. The 7
p.m. program will include
a software editing presen-
tation on "Using Layers"

by WAPC member Robert
Cole. A Members Photo
Scavenger Hunt will con-
clude that night with win-
ners being selected.
Membership in the Wide
Angle Photo Club is open to
anyone in the area who is
interested in learning, prac-
ticing, or encouraging pho-
tographic art, regardless of
level of experience or type
*of camera used. Guests are
welcome at meetings.
For directions, contact
info, and more information
about the club, see their
web site at www.wideangle-

Farmers invited to
DOT meeting
The Santa Rosa County
Farm Bureau is hosting
a Florida Department of
Transportation (FDOT)
Educational Seminar to
discuss current rules, reg-
ulations and laws pertain-
ing to hauling agricultural
products and moving farm'
equipment on public roads
in Florida.
. This meeting will be
held August 11 at 6 p.m.
in Jay at the Jay Commu-
nity Center located on 5258
Booker Street. The semi-
nar is co-sponsored by
Smith Tractor, Farm Credit
of Northwest Florida, JHL
Insurance and Santa Rosa
County Farm Bureau.
For more information,
or to attend the seminar
contact Allen Scheffer
at (352) 538-3182. Please
RSVP by Aug 7.

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Wednesday, August 5, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B3

Swine flu hits Hurlburt Field

As many as 63 airmen, most of them in the

same unit, are suspected of having the virus

Florida Freedom Newspapers
As many as 63 airmen are
suspected of having novel
influenza A (H1N1), a new
swine flu virus that struck
Mexico and the United
States last March and April.
Hurlburt Field's 1st
Special Operations Medi-
cal Group confirmed the
first four cases but have
no plans to test 59 other
probable cases.
"We only have the
four confirmed because
we're not testing every
single person that turns
up sick," said 1st Special
Operations Wing spokes-
woman Amy Oliver.
According to officials
at the Okaloosa County
Health Department, test-
ing each case is no longer
common practice.
As of July 24, Florida
had 2,915 confirmed and
probable cases of novel
H1N1 flu and 23 deaths.
Hurlburt's * 63 airmen
is the first sizable cluster
in Northwest Florida. Dr.
Karen Chapman, director
of the county Health De-
partment, said the cluster
will not be the last.
"This virus is out there
in the community," she
said. "There have been
other large outbreaks
of this kind in summer
camps and church groups
across the country,"
The Norhtwest Florida
Daily News learned of
the large cluster of sick
airmen through a tip
:Wednesday afternoon. In
spite of the relative seri-
ousness of the novel H1N1.
virus strain, Hurlburt of-
ficials did not release the
information publically
until after a Daily News
. query.
"Of course, the public
ihas a right to know. We're
talking to you now," Oli-'
ver said Wednesday.
She said the novel
H1N1 was no more seri-
ous than the common flu
except that it has no vac-
cine available.
"That is an evolving
'issue," Chapman said.
"Right now, for the vast
majority of people, it
seems to be no more se-
rious than seasonal influ-
"However, there are
subgroups of people
where this particular

influenza seems to po-
tentially have a greater
chance of causing com-
plications than seasonal
That includes the el-
derly, women in their third
trimester of pregnancy,
children under 5 years
old, people with diabetes,
asthma, hypertension, or
any immuno-suppressed
In April, the Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention classified
novel H1N1 as a pan-
demic virus, not because
of the severity of the
symptoms but because of
the speed in which it has
By June, the World
Health Organization fol-
lowed suit, raising the
pandemic alert level to
Phase 6 - widespread
outbreaks in several
"We think it will be
worse than seasonal flu
but not as severe as the
great pandemic of 1918,"
said Chapman, who com-
pared it to the flu out-
break of 1968.
The virus has. become
so widespread that the
CDC no longer requires
that each novel H1N1
case be reported.
"Because the virus is
so prevalent, if you have
an influenza-like illness
right now, you have had
the novel influenza virus
H1Ni," Chapman said.
"It is so out there in the
community that testing
everybody and counting
numbers isn't of any val-
ue to helping manage the
spread of the disease."
Most of the affected
Hurlburt airmen are from
the same unit and work in
the same building.
"Although this cluster
of H1N1 influenza on the
base does not pose an im-
mediate threat to the gen-'
eral public, it provides an
opportunity for everyone
to ensure they know how
to prevent the flu," said
Col. Dr. Dale Agner, com-
mander of the 1st Spe-
cial Operations Medical
Representatives from
the health department
have advised airmen to
wash their hands, use
hand sanitizer and take
precautions to avoid the
spread of the virus.
"This is all about re-

spiratory etiquette. How
often do you see some-
one walking around that's
coughing? They haven't
covered their mouth or if
they do cover their mouth
they're touching things.
What sounds like com-
mon sense are things
that people don't actually
do very much," Chapman
People pick up the
virus by touching some-
thing that has been
touched by an infected
person. The viruses can
live on surfaces for up to
24 hours.
"If you want to avoid
getting this influenza, or
even the common cold, the
same rules apply," Chap-
man said. "Keep your
hands away from your
eyes and nose, especially
after touching things like
doorknobs, telephones
and keyboards. If you're
sick, stay home."
Additional and com-
prehensive recommen-
dations can be found at
The airmen, who live
on and off base, have
been told to stay home
until the flu symptoms
have subsided. They
must be cleared by the
by the Medical Group be-
fore they return to active
"We are following the
CDC guidelines that once
someone becomes ill and
meets the case definition
of H1N1 that they go for
home isolation for seven
days," Agner said.
The cluster of sick
airmen has not affected
Hurlburt's mission. Medi-
cal personnel have char-
acterized the illness as
"It is consistent with
the common types of sea-
sonal flu," Agner said. "So
everyone is doing well
arid ifo hospitalization;" !
A handful of Hurlburt's
cases were not a part of
the affected unit but did
have a connection. Be-
cause of privacy regula-
tions, officials would not
specify which unit was
most affected.
The base also had no
data on the number of de-
pendents affected by the
cluster. People who have
been in close contact with
the affected airmen have
been notified, evaluated
and treated accordingly.


Milton counselor selected as a

Lakeview Center 'Champion'

Raymond Sullivan, a
Milton-based licensed
mental health counselor,
recently was selected
as a Lakeview Center
Champion Awards
are given to Lakeview
Center employees who
surpass standards and
perform extraordinary
services to the organi-
zation, its clients or the
overall community.
Sullivan, or "Sully"
as he is known to his
colleagues and friends,
serves as a clinical coun-
selor with Lakeview's
School Overlay Program
for Santa Rosa County.
That program is respon-
sible for providing men-
tal health services for
students of the county's
31 district schools and
the Lockland Vocational
Acting as an advo-

- U un U
Am a IM
-omomp -0u NE

cate for the children he
serves, Sullivan seeks
out needed resources,
rounds up community
support, and speaks out
on the children's behalf.
Every Christmas, Sul-
livan ensures a happier
holiday for financially
disadvantaged fami-
lies by connecting them
with local charities. He
also purchases clothing,
shoes and bicycles for
these families, deliver-
ing the gifts during his
time off from work. In
the summer, Sullivan en-
thusiastically supports
the Avalon School Over-
lay Summer Day Camp
by soliciting sponsors
for the program and do-
nating his own time and
In addition to Sullivan,
Champion awards were
given to Brenda Duke, an
employment coordinator

in the Lakeview Center
human resources depart-
ment; Jennifer Hatters,
a Pensacola-based fam-
ily services counselor for
FamiliesFirst Network;
and Sherry Sheppard, a
Crestview-based family
services counselor for
Lakeview Center is
a network of behavioral
health, vocational and
child protective servic-
es for Escambia, Santa
Rosa, Okaloosa and Wal-
ton counties. In all, there
are more than 60 pro-
grams and settings with-
in the Lakeview Center
organization. These ser-
vices address a broad
spectrum of human
needs, reflecting a long-
standing commitment
to helping people cope
with life's challenges. To
learn more, go online to

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B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, August 5, 2009

Defense contractor convicted for

conflict of interest-related crimes

United States Attorney
Thomas EF Kirwin, North-
ern District of Florida, an-
nounced today that Richard
Schallei; 57, Niceville, Flor-
ida was convicted following
a week long trial of obstruc-
tion of justice, perjury, and
making false statements to
the United States Air Force
in a debarment proceeding,
and 29 counts of conflict of
The Air Force Research
Laboratory was made up
of nine technology direc-
torates located throughout
the .United States, includ-
ing the AF Research Lab
Munitions Directorate
("AF Research Lab/RW"
formerly known as "AF Re-
search Lab/MN") located
at Eglin Air Force Base,
Florida. The AF Research
Lab/RW was tasked with
rapid improvement of war
fighting capability under
the "Battlefield Airman
Program." Under that pro-
gram, the Lab contracted
with educational institu-
tions, non-profit organiza-
tions and private industry
for research in tactical ca-
The conflict of inter-
est involved co-defendant
Mark A. O'Hair, who was a
senior electronics engineer
for the Air Force Research
Laboratory Munitions Di-
rectorate ("AF Research
Lab/RW" formerly known
as "AF 'Research Lab/
MN"). O'Hair was program

manager for contracts
awarded through the Bat-
tlefield Airman Program,
during which service he
participated in the award
of contracts to "Schaller
Engineering, Inc." ("SEI"),
a small business in North-
west Florida founded and
owned by Schaller in 2003
and incorporated in 2005.
SEI's primary customer
and source of income was
AF Research Lab/MN. In
2005, SEI's Florida corpo-
rate filings listed Schaller
as President and Director,
O'Hair as Director, and
Theodore S. Sumrall as
Director and Vice Presi-
dent. The evidence at trial
showed that O'Hair regular-
ly traveled on government
business on, SEI aircraft,
that he did not pay for the
expenses associated with
those flights, and that he
billed the United States Air
Force for expenses associ-
ated with those flights by
way of fraudulent invoices
created with the assistance
of Schaller. The evidence
also established that O'Hair
obtained $60,000 from SEI
through two conduit com-
panies. The $60,000 came
from a $200,000 SEI invoice
which had been approved
by O'Hair was program
Schaller was also con-
victed for obstruction of
justice for altering and re-
moving a portion of SEI's
corporate record book per-

training to O'Hair's position
as Director (Count One).
Schaller was also convicted
of perjury for making ma-
terially false declarations
before the Federal Grand
Jury about that activity
(Count Two) and making
materially false statements
to Air Force in a response
to his suspension and de-
barment The obstruction
of justice charge (Count
One) is punishable by up to
20 years imprisonment, a
fine of $250,000, and 5 years
of supervised release. The
perjury charge (Count
Two) is punishable by up
to 10 years imprisonment,
a $250,0.00 fine, and 3 years
of supervised release. The
false statement charge
(Count Nine) carries a max-
imum penalty of 5 years im-
prisonment, a $250,000 fine,
and 3 years of supervised
release. Each conflict of in-
terest charge (Counts Elev-
en through Thirty-Nine)
carries a maximum penalty
of 5 years imprisonment, a
$250,000 fine, and 3 years of
supervised release.
The investigation in-.
volved agents of the Air
Force Office of Special In-
vestigations (AFOSI) and
the Defense Criminal In-
vestigative Service (DCIS).
The case was prosecuted
by Assistant United States
Attorney Stephen P Pre-
isser and Special Assistant
United States Attorney Da-
vid Armstrong.

House panel to begin

considering Sansom report

Sansom has asked the committee to delay

its review until after his criminal trial

Florida Freedom Newspapers

The special committee charged
with reviewing state Rep. Ray San-
'som's association with Northwest
Florida State College meets Tuesday
to get organized.
Where it goes from there is unclear,
even to its members.
Sansom, who faces a Sept. 29 trial
date on two felony charges, has asked
the committee to delay its review of
alleged legislative misconduct until
the criminal case is behind him.
State Rep. Bill Galvano, the com-
mittee's chairman, said Sansom's
request will be considered, but he
declined to say whether it would be
"I can understand the basis of the
request," he said. "But I'm not pre-
pared to make a recommendation at
this time."
Sansom, R-Destin, has been
. charged with official misconduct and
A Leon County grand jury deter-
mined that he misappropriated $6,
million in school construction funds to
help friend and contributor Jay Odom
.build an airplane hangar at Destin
Jet, his fixed base operator business
at Destin Airport.
The House has been asked by Odes-
sa resident Susan Smith to investigate
whether Sansom misused his position

as a legislator and House speaker
designate by funneling money, includ-
ing the $6 million for the "hangar," to
the college.
Special counsel Steve Kahn found
probable cause to sanction Sansomn on
three of four ethics complaints leveled
by Smith.
The five-member Select Commit-
tee on Standards of Official Conduct
was chosen to review Kahn's report,
interview Sansom and others and
decide whether Sansom should face
House sanctions, up to and including
Sansom also could be cleared of all
The committee will take its find-
ings to the full House.
Galvano said Tuesday's 9 a.m.
meeting in the House office building
in Tallahassee will review procedures
and look at "options going forward."
Asked about the meeting, Sansom
asked "What's going on Tuesday?"
Galvano said Sansom has been told
he does not have to attend.
State Reps. Faye Culp, R-Tampa,
and Joe Gibbons, D-Pembroke Park,
said they would wait until Tuesday
to decide whether further meetings
should be postponed until Sansom's
criminal trial is completed.
"We wouldn't want to do anything
to jeopardize the process for him,"
Gibbons said. "We wouldn't want to
jeopardize other proceedings outside
of this case."

Local citizens stand up for freedom

by commemorating Income Tax

Citizens of Okaloosa
County and neighboring ar-
eas will rally at the North-
west Florida Fair Grounds
on Wednesday, August 5,
2009 to commemorate the
148th anniversary of the.
first Income Tax, which
was implemented during
the American Civil War in
Members oftheFWB Tea
Party Executive Team have
been working diligently on
preparations to host the up-
coming rally The event will
begin at 4pm and go until
8pm. Speakers have been
booked to attend, includ-
ing County Commissioner
Wayne Harris (District 1),
Florida State Senator Don
Gaetz (District 4), Mayor
Chuck Bolton (Mary Es-
ther), Florida State House
2010 candidate Matt Gaetz,
Okaloosa County Repub-
lican Executive Commit-
tee (OCREC) leaders, and
Ross Calloway, represen-
tative for Florida Fair Tax
Education Association (FF-
TEA). The Okaloosa Coun-
ty Democratic Executive
Committee (OCDEC) was
invited, as well. It is a fam-
ily-friendly, outdoor event
for all ages. Attendees are
encouraged to bring coolers
with food and water - no

alcohol - as well as lawn
chairs, flags, and signs.
Chris Saccomanno,
FWB Tea Party Chair-
man, says the rally "is to
capitalize on all the local
interest in protesting the
latest actions out of D.C.
Thousands of concerned
citizens expressed a desire
to 'do something' to prevent
our country from sliding
towards socialism, raising
taxes, spending beyond
their means and generally
taking away our freedoms.
August 5th is the 148th
birthday of the very first
U.S. Income tax which was
only 3 percent on the rich
and paid for the Civil War.
You can see how overbear-
ing and invasive our federal
government has become
over the years and the Tea
Party is a group of regular
citizens tired of waiting for
someone else to change
what is wrong."
Local Floridians have al-
ready taken note of Ameri-
cans voicing their concerns
at Tea Parties across the
country, and are anxious
to take part themselves.
Saccomanno organized
the rally at the Fort Walton
Beach Landing.on April 15,
2009 and reported a turnout
of approximately 600-700 at-

tendees. Membership for
the FWB Tea Party grew
to nearly 500 people as a
result of the Tax Day rally.
The FWB Tea Party Execu-
tive Team is expecting an
even larger turnout on Au-
gust 5th.
The FWB Tea Party is
part of a growing nation-
wide movement, allowing
everyday citizens to voice
their opposition to the ex-
cessive federal spending
and the increased debt
which will burden future
generations. They are a
non-partisan action group
that has formed to educate
citizens on what the role of
government is. The orga-
nization believes in being
fiscally conservative and
that the country should be
governed by the supreme
law of the land, The United
States Constitution. Mem-
bers express they would
like elected officials to be
fiscally disciplined by being
transparent and account-
able with expenses, to keep
taxes low, and to expand
American freedoms instead
of restricting them. For
more information on the
August 5~, Rally, or the Tea
.Party movement, please
visit www.FWBTeaParty.

6:45 9:35 -
Aliens in the Attic (PG)
12:55 2:55 4:55 7:00 9:05
G-Force in Digifal 3-D (PG)
12:50 2:55 5:00 7:05 9:10
*no passes accepted
Ugly Truth (R)
12:15 2:50 5:00 7:10 9:20
* Orphan (R)
1:00 4:05 7:00 9:30
Harry Potter and the Half-
Blood Prince (PG)
12:45 4:00 7:15
*Ice Age: Dawn of the
Dinosaurs in Digital 3-D (PG)
12:40 2:45 4:50 6:55 9:00
'no passes accepted
*Transformers: Revenge of the
Fallen (PG13) 12:30 6:30
*The Proposal (PG13) 3:50 9:30
*Last Showing Wtll Be On Thursday Aug. 6

G.I. Joe inDLP Diital (PG13)
1:15 4:10 7:00 9:30
Julie and Julia (PG 13)
1:10 4:05 6:50 9:25
A Perfect Getaway (R)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:25


Important Rate Information for

Milton, E. Milton, Pace, Whiting
Field & S. Santa Rosa Co.
Mediacom provides the latest digital technology to deliver the best
telecommunications services to your home. While we continue to
take every measure to keep our costs under control, our
operational, and cable programming costs have risen sharply.
Because of these increases, we now find it necessary to adjust
some uof the product and service rates commencing with the
September 7, 2009 billing statements.
Changes are listed below.

Product and Services Price List Changes*
Old Rate New Rate Adjusted Cost
Limited Basic Cable Service ............ .$24.95 $26.95 $2.00
Expanded Cable Service ............... $33.00 $35.00 $2.00
Mediacom Online ..................$47.95 $49.95 '$2.00
Mediacom OnlineVIP ................. $47.95 $49.95 $2.00
Credit of &I for choosing paperless billing
'Ral ioown do nododo . onilE, topyighl F.., t.o o od oood - W rci


Wednesday, August 5, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5

Laurel Wilt disease confirmed on avocado sample

Florida Agriculture
and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson today announced
the confirmation of laurel
wilt disease in an avocado
sample from Homestead.
This find represents the
first laurel wilt confirma-
tion in a commercial avo-
cado-growing area.
"This find is alarming
for the avocado industry,"
Bronson said. "Since lau-
rel wilt disease was first
found in North Florida,
the department has been'
working cooperatively with
other agriculture agencies
to track the spread of this
disease and beetle, and re-
tard artificial movement.
Despite these efforts this
unwanted pest/disease
complex has spread rapid-
ly via redbay trees within
Laurel wilt is a destruc-
tive disease of redbay, avo-
cado and other trees in the
laurel family (Lauraceae).
The disease is caused by
a fungus (Raffaelea lau-
ricola) that infects the
sapwood of host trees, re-
stricting the flow of water,

causing the leaves to wilt
and the trees to die. The
fungus is carried into trees
by a non-native insect, the
redbay ambrosia beetle
(Xyleborus glabratus),
that was first detected in
the United States near Sa-
vannah in 2002 and subse-
quently found in Jackson-
ville in September 2007.
Laurel wilt has caused
high levels of mortality in
redbay trees in South Car-
olina, Georgia and Florida
and has affected several
other hosts including sas-
safras and avocado. *
Laurel wilt was discov-
ered in an avocado tree
that showed signs of wilt
in a commercial grove
in southern Miami-Dade
County. The tree was found
by the grove owner, who
thought the tree might be
suspect for laurel wilt. A
University of Florida Insti-
tute of Food and Agricul-
tural Sciences (UF-IFAS)
researcher in Miami-
Dade County collected the
sample. The sample was
confirmed using real-time
polymerase chain reaction
(PCR) testing at a School

of Forest Resources and
Conservation laboratory
at the University of Florida
in Gainesville.
Currently, there are four
additional suspect sam-
ples from three avocado
groves in Homestead that
have laurel wilt symptoms,
but these samples have
not yet been confirmed by
laboratory diagnosis.
A working group of in-
dustry members, agricul-
ture agencies and, local
agriculture groups was as-
sembled earlier this year
to review and chart an ef-
fective management strat-
egy to mitigate the poten-
tial impact of the redbay
ambrosia beetle and lau-
rel wilt on Florida's avo-
cado industry. This group
will- continue to pursue
research, regulatory and
outreach plans. As part of
this group, UF-IFAS is cur-
rently working on treat-
ment and management
recommendations. These
recommendations will be
available at http://trec.ifas.
A multi-agency coop-
erative systematic survey

for the redbay ambrosia
beetle and laurel wilt is
under way in Miami-Dade
County. This survey will
cover the avocado-grow-
ing area in Miami-Dade
County to determine the
extent of the disease.
Since June 2007, the
Cooperative Agricultural
Pest Survey (CAPS) pro-
gram has monitored traps
in eight Florida counties
from Pensacola to Miami.
The traps are baited with
a tree oil that is attrac-
tive to the beetles. The
traps are checked once a
month and processed at
Gainesville headquarters
of the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services, Division
of Plant Industry (DPI). A
distribution map showing
counties with laurel wilt
disease symptoms can be
found at www.doacs.state.
laurelwilt disease.html.
CAPS is a combined ef-
fort of DPI and the U.S. De-
partment of Agriculture to
conduct surveillance, de-
tection and monitoring of
exotic plant pests and dis-

eases of agricultural and
natural plant resources.
DPI's plant inspectors
are also on the lookout for
signs of the redbay ambro-
sia beetle and laurel wilt
during their routine in-
spections of nurseries and
other locations throughout
the state.
The Florida Agricul-
tural Statistics Service
reports the avocado indus-
try represents a produc-
tion value of $12.7 million
with over 6,500 production
acres located in Miami-
Dade County with some
acreage in Collier County.
The public can help
prevent the spread of the
redbay ambrosia beetle
and laurel wilt by following
these simple suggestions:
-- Become familiar with
the signs of laurel wilt dis-
ease and redbay ambro-
sia beetle and be on the
lookout for evidence of the
pest/disease on your trees.
For photos and informa-
tion visit http://www.doacs.
ogy/laurel wiltdisease.
- Use local firewood

only. Do not transport
firewood from other
states because destruc-
tive pests and diseases,
such as redbay ambrosia
beetle and laurel wilt, can
hitchhike into Florida on
infested firewood. View
firewood video at http://
- Do not transport
host trees (redbay, swamp
bay, avocado, sassafras,
pondspice, pondberry and
others in the Lauraceae
family) unless purchased
from a registered nurs-
- If your Lauraceae-
family tree dies, use one of
UF/IFAS's recommended
methods of disposal.
If you suspect your
trees may be infected with
laurel wilt or you think you
have found a redbay am-
brosia beetle, please con-
tact the DPI helpline at
For instructions on how
to submit a plant or insect,
sample for analysis, visit
laurel wilt disease.html.

UWF name A best in the Southeast College' .,
name. est n e ' outeast o' e ~ -

The University of West
Florida has once again
been named one of the
best colleges and univer-
sities in the Southeast
according to "The Princ-
eton Review." The edu-
cation services company
selected the school as one
of 141 institutions it rec-
ommends in its "Best in
the Southeast" section of
the Web site feature 2010
Best Colleges: Region by
Region that was posted
July 27.

"We chose UWF. and
the other terrific schools
we recommend as our 're-
gional best' colleges pri-
marily for their excellent
academic programs," said
Robert Franek, "Princeton
Review's" vice president of
publishing. "We also take
into account what each
school's students report to
us about their campus ex-
The ranking lists are
based on the 80-question
survey which asks stu-

dents about their school's
academics, administra-
tion, campus life, student
body and themselves. The
ratings are based largely
on institutional data col-
lected during 2008 through
The 141 colleges "The
Princeton Review" chose
for its "Best in- the South-
east" designations are
located in 12 states: Ala-
bama, Arkansas, Florida,
Georgia, Kentucky, Loui-
siana, Mississippi, North

Carolina, -South Carolina,
Tennessee, Virginia and
West Virginia. "The Princ-
eton Review" also desig-
nated 218 colleges in the
Northeast, 123 in the West
and 158 in the Midwest as
best in their locales on the
company's 2010 Best Col-
leges: Region by Region
section on its site. The 640
colleges named "regional
best(s)" represent only
about 25 percent of the
nation's 2,500 four-year

www. srpressgazette.com


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B6 1 nf Rsa' Press Gazette

Classi jfieds~

Wednesday, August 5, 2009




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11_04 . -. I-- 1104 1104
Legal 7/921 Respondent.
Legal 7/921 Dated: July 17, 2009.
SANTA ROSA Jacksonville Fla 32210 By: Brenda Lambrisky
Case No.: 09-1327-DR YOU ARE NOTIFIED
Daivision:E that an action has been 072209
Division: E filed against you and 072909
Lonnie R. Anderson, that you are required to 080509
Petitioner serve a copy of your 081209
written defenses, if any, 7/924
and to it on Verna May
Thacker, whose ad-
Malee Anderson, dress is 6346 Shady Ln Legal 8/971
po rent. Milton 32570 on or be-
Respondent. fore August 24, 2009, RESOLUTION
NOTICE OF ACTION and file the original with
FOR DISSOLUTION the clerk of this Court WHEREAS, Jeffery W.
OF MARRIAGE at 6865 Caroline St Mil- Wilson, PETITIONED
ton Fla 32570, before the Board of County
TO: Malee Anderson service on Petitioner or Commissioners of
immediately thereafter: Santa Rosa County,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED If you fail to do so, a Florida, to vacate,
that an action has been default may be en- abandon, discontinue
filed against you and tered tered against you for and renounce any in-
that you are required to the relief demanded in terest and right of the
serve a copy of your the petition. public in and to the fol-
written defenses, 'if any, Copies of lowing described prop-
to it on Lonnie R. An Copies of all court ertyto-wit:
person, whose address documents in this
is 9312 Libby Lane Mil- case, including The alleyway located to
ton Fl. 32583 on or be- orders, are available the West of Lots 3, 4 &
fore August 19, 2009 at the Clerk of the Cir- 5 of Block 657 in the
.and file the original with curt Court's office. Avalon Beach Subdivi-
the clerk of this Court You may review these. sion as recorded in Plat
at 6865 Caroline Street documents upon re- Book A, pages 1-10, of
Milton Fl 32570, before quest. the public records of
service on Petitioner or Santa Rosa County,
immediately thereafter. Youmust keep the the Florida.
If you fail to do so a Clerk of the Circuit
default may be en- Court's office notified AND WHEREAS, The
tered against you for of your current ad- Board of County Com-
the relief demanded In dress. (You may file missioners determined
the petition. Notice of Current Ad- to have a public hear-
dress,. Florida Su- ing for the purpose of
Copies of all court preme Court Ap- considering the advisa-
documents In this proved Family Law ability of vacating and
case, including Form 12.915.) Future abandoning said
orders, are available papers in this lawsuit rights-of-way, and
at the Clerk of the Cir- will be mailed to the
cult Court's office, address on record at WHEREAS, the Board
You may review these the clerk's office, of County Commission-
documents upon re- A R ers have on this the 9th
quest. WARNING: Rule day of July, 2009, con-
r 12.285, Florida Family ducted said public
You must keep the Law Rules of Proce- hearing in conformity to
Clerk of the Circuit dure, requires certain the said publication of
Court's office notified automatic disclosure their intent, and
of -your current ad- of documents and in-
dress. (You may file formation. Failure to WHEREAS, after hear-
Notice of Current Ad- comply can result in ing all comments con-
dress, Florida Su- sanctions, including cerning said vacation
preme Court Ap- dismissal or striking of thve described'
proved Family Law of pleadings, rights-of-way, the
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the h |
address on record at 1 7 L t4
the clerk's office. Divorce 149, Wills 30
WARNING: Rule Name Chage 49 de
12.285, Florida Family FREf Typing, Call for t ACe stip e
Law Rules of Proce- \l, Farm4 Siect
dure, requires certain Farm irect
automatic disclosure 1850 NN. W St. We Delive r S
of documents and in, (1 blk. N. of Flea Market) * 434-0066
formation. Failure to'
comply can result in
sanctions, including
dismissal or striking T \
of pleadings. I
Dated: July 16, 2009.
By: J. Jordan A mY
Deputy Clerk

Legal 7/924
Case No.;
Division: E
Verna May Thacker,
'Michael W. Wells & An-
drea A. Kinley,

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any and all interest to
the public shall revert
to and be vested in the
proper owners thereof.
ADOPTED by a vote of
5 yeas, 0 nays, and 0
absent, of the Board of
County Commissioners
of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, this 9th day of
July, 2009.
080509 (1)

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:.-',,'r 0 lining lully ) '
vised, and it being de-
termined that the public
interest will be best
served and protected
by vacating and aban-
doning said
rights-of-way, therefore,
the Board of County
Commissioners , of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, that the said
rights-of-way as herein
set out and described
are hereby vacated and
any and all interest to
the public shall revert
to and be vested in the
proper owners thereof.
ADOPTED by a vote of
5 yeas, 0 nays, and 0
absent, of the Board of
County Commissioners
of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, this 9th day of
July, 2009.
080509 (1)

Legal 8/972
WHEREAS, Willie W.
the Board of County
Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, to vacate,
abandon, discontinue
and renounce any in-
terest and right of the
public in and to the fol-
lowing described prop-
erty to-wit:
The alleyway lying be-
tween lots 1-22 and lots
23-44 in block 731 and
Compton Drive north of
Tuscaloosa Street and
adjacent to the east
line of lots 1-22 in block
731 in the Avalon
Beach subdivision
Deed Book A-8, page
76, of the public rec-
ords of Santa Rosa
County, Florida.
Board of County Com-
missioners determined
to have a public hear-
ing for the purpose of
considering the advisa-
bility of vacating and
abandoning said
rights-of-way, and
WHEREAS, the Board
of County Commission-
ers have on this the 9th
day of July, 2009, con-
ducted said public
hearing in conformity to
the said publication of
their intent, and
WHEREAS, after hear-
ing all comments con-
cerning said vacation
of the above described
rights-of-way, the
Board, being fully ad-
vised, and it being de-
termined that the public
interest will be best
served and protected
by vacating and aban-
doning said
rights-of-way, therefore,
the Board of County
Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, that the, said
rights-of-way as herein
set out and described
are hereby vacated and


1 Jxo r,, rStewart's Tractor K rMAIK ove
Tomorrow P Works & Land LOVeb
RECYCLE T Clearing, Inc. We will come Cocka
RECYCLE Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trim- your
TODAY! Coker's Lawn & minD. Debris removal tO your
Tractor Service & Storm Clean-Up. r 0
From trimming to trac- Dirt Work. Demolition & home in the
torwork. Clean-ups, Hauling.LandClearing
raking, hauling, mow- 'Backhoe & Trackhoe Milton & Pace
I I ing, bushhogging, dirt Work. All tree work
work. Reasonable rates done by man lift. areO Top
free estimates. Not climbing. area.
(850)623-0493 516-1801 or 675-4291 Essen
WeDeliver&Install (850)485-7977 Licensed & Insured No Job
Licensed & Insured. Free Estimates N Morni
Centipede PAUL STEWART to Small
St. Augustine Mon,
Bermuda K & OTHER NSHICES call (i
Bailed Pine Straw Lawn Service CallCl
*Raking 516-4674
Call us first, Save Time *Mowing The Mower Medic 5
Call us last, Save Money *Edging We service your mower If 0o aMswer
*Trimming in your home at your P
Hwy.87So. Milton *Debris Removal convenience. please leave
02085 78 Very reasonable prices. Bob Knowles .
626-857 8 Licensed & Insured (850)626-8300 a message,
S850-791-0861 Cell: (850)982-3576
,m mrmm X"7 ' mmamm \"f mmm naum7 aaNM

es Starting to TALK!
)i ed one, yo i beer quick before lit669 paossl!
Indian Ringneck Baby
gal Parrot Baby, Quaker
n Cheeks
ale Prices on
Finch s6

birds S25..

We Carry
Quality Bird Food
ntial Harvest (Doily Greens)
ig Bird, Avitech, Vetafarm
Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat - 9-4
osed Sunday & Wednesday
186 HwY 90
ACE, FL 32571
(Across from Lowe's)

Absolute Auction!
214+/- acre farm,
house. Pike County
near Troy, Alabama.
Offered in parcels,
combinations and/or
entirety. August 13,
1 : 0 0 .
Granger, Thagard and
Associates, Inc. Jack F
Granger #873

yr Warranty-Buy direct
rom manufacturer
30/colors in stock, wall
accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery availa-
ble. Gulf Coast Supply
& Mfg, (888)393-0335

$785 Leather Sofa &
Loveseat set, new in
box. Lifetime warr. Can
deliver. 850-471-0330
All new Pillowtop Mat-
tress Queen/box spring
Fact. warr. $169 Can
deliver. 850-471-0330.

King Mattress and 2 pc
box set. New, in plastic
Pillowtop. $225. 850
471-0330 Can deliver
Mattress and Box Set,
Full -Size Still sealed
frorr)m factory, new,
$129. 850 471-0330

Bagdad Family yard
sale. Hayes Rd. off of
Audiss Rd. Decorative
accents, dishes, books,
antiques, clothing,
sporting goods, toys
and furniture. Fri. &
Sat. 7 a.m..

Aug. 7 & 8, 7am
4141 Scooter Lane
(off Warren Road)
Sofa, tools, rocking
chair, lamps, dishes,
junior ladies clothes,
paint ball gun and
accessories, hospital
scrubs, much more



S'lt l ( l-&N si O" ca


| 3230 1
Huge 3 Family Yard
Deals on Back to
School Clothes for
Girls, Toddler - Size 16
6850 Old Bagdad
Hwy. (2 blks west of
Forsyth) Fri Aug 7
(7am-6pm) & Sat Aug 8
(7am-?) Rain or Shine.
Milton 2-Family yard
sale Fri. and Sat 8 a.m.
until 5208 Nimitz Rd.
Furniture, fishing gear.
Sat. Aug. 8th
5625 Trevino Drive
Milton Sat. Aug: 8th 7
a.m. 5621 Cardiman St.
Follow signs across
from Recanati's on Ava-
lon. Antique's, collecti-
bles, pictures & much
more. All nice items..
Many books 250 each.
6692 Berryhill Road
Sat. Aug. 8th
7am until noon


For Sale Craftsman
6300 watt electric
start, portable genera-
tor. Approx. 10 hrs run-
ning time on unit. $800
firm. 850-623-5726 or
cell 572-6067

ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Account-
ing, *Criminal Justice.
Job placement assis-
tance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call
(866)858-21 21 ,
ING- Train for high pay-
ing Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Finan-
cial aid if
qualified-Housing avail-
able. CALL Aviation In-
stitute of Maintenance
Retiring to the RV life!
Want . to sell:
Ex-condition curio cabi-
net pd. $1,000 sell
$700 from Rhodes, oak
computer desk, side
open cabinet, oak
youth bed w/matress;
dresser, chest of draw-
ers, oak bookcase,
computer chair, 2
matching lazy boy re-
cliners 607-5059

V-3 Organ
Vintage, two key-
boards, gizmos, etc.
$100 OBO. 573

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

being hired and trained
locally for Werner En-
terprises. No experi-
ence needed. 1-866-
Help Wanted. Join
Wil-Trans Lease or
Company Driver Pro-
gram. Enjoy our Strong
Freight Network. Must
be 23. (866)906-2982
RV delivery drivers
needed. Deliver RVs,
boats and trucks for
PAY! Deliver to all 48
states and CN. For de-
tails log on to
OTR Drivers for PTL.
Earn up to 46 cpm. N6
forced Northeast. 12
months experience re-
quired. No felony or
DUI past 5 Years.
Sales/Business Dev.

Single Copy
The Northwest Flor-
ida Dally News, Ft.
Walton Beach, FL, is
seeking a self- moti-
vated energetic indi-
vidual to further in-
crease our single-
copy sales by secur-
ing new rack loca-
tions and store
counter sale opportu-
nities. Sales and
marketing and well
as previous newspa-
per experience a
plus. Must have de-
pendable car and
proper insurance. A
background check
including motor vehi-
cle history will be re-
Schedule must be
flexible. The Daily
News offers a com-
petitive benefit pack-
age including paid
vacation and sick
leave; medical, den-
tal, vision and life
insurance, 401 (k)
ilan. Position is paid
ourly wage plus in-
centive pay. The
Daily News is an
equal opportunity
employer and
drug-free workplace.
E-mail resume to
, or mail to
Jim Vavala,
The News Herald
R0O.Box. 1940
Panama City, FL
Apply online at
No phone calls.



Granny NANNIES is looking for a
mature, responsible Office Assistant
to work part-time. Applicants will
need to have know ledge of basic
administrative tasks, excellent
telephone skills. good organization-
al skills and be read\ to work in a
\ariet\ of capacities.
Please fax vour resume to
850-995-0554. e-mail to

granniinannilies2(h'bellsoutth.net or
mail to 4000 High\\aN 90. Ste. G.
Pace. FL 32571.


UP I DUIITCI KOW b r I UNN ',.7U4ul It::




3100 - Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 - Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140- Baby Items
31508- 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)

� .', ., i , .i ' ,-., h
. .- * ..'. " f �'"

^. ....

Ma or

I1 you ever won




Wednesday. Auaust 5. 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7

5100 - Business
5110 - Money to Lend

1I u5100
Do you earn $800 in a
day? 25 Local Ma-
chines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033 CALL US:
We will not be under-

( J

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 - Oul-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals

Commercial building
,for rent. Located on
Stewart Street. Individ-
ual offices with recep-
tion area and receiving
room. Recently reno-
vated. Internet accessi-
ble. Rent $250 and up.

Do Something

Good For




A 4bdr 3ba $217/mol
HUD HOME! 3 bdrm
only $199/mol Stop.
Renting! 5% dw, 15 yrs

Bagdad Area
2/1 with CH & A.
$500 month, $500 dep.

@ 8% apr For Listings
(800)36k9783 ext 5669
$599 Move In Blue Mountain
Special Off LARGE YARD
Avalon Blvd. 3BR, 2BA home for
*Efficiency rent, large porch, up-
*1 Bedroom, 1 Bath per deck, on cul de
*2 Bedroom, 1 Bath sac, partially fur-
Includes: Deposit, nished, near 30A,
credit check & 1st $1100/mo. in ad-
month's rent. No vance plus one
dogs, Inground month damage de-
Swimming pool, posit. 334.488.4827
laundry room, plus or 334.493.9716
walking g distance to __
amenities. Emerald East Milton - 8753
Sands. 712-9968 John Hamm Road. For
Lease 3/2 New carpet.
All gas. Water fur-
nished. $700 mo + de-
MiltAvalon Blvd posit. (850) 276-7993.
2br, 1 ba Duplex, Ca- Freeport Waterfront
thedral ceilings, W/D Estate. 6 br, 5.5 ba, 3
room, dish washer, acres, deep water slip
$600/mo+$350 Dep: with lift, 5,000. sqft,
712-9968 $2350 mo. Call (706)
Pace- 4107. Riddle St.
Milton $695 mo +dd 3br, 1ba,
Duplex-2/1. Refrigera- + 2741 Sea Lark Lane
tor, D.W., stove, W/D $950 mo+dd 3 br, 2 ba
hookups. 6461 Maddox Eric Gleaton Realty,
Rd., $550 month/$550 inc. 850 477-5908
dep. 261-9131
Santa Rosa
Milton Realty
Off of Avalon Blvd 623-0077
Manager special 2br, * 3 br, 2 be, Lark
2ba, W/D hkup, dish- Ave, $650
washer, balcony, * 3 br, 1 ba Geri St.
$600/mo+$350 Dep. $800
712-9968 * 2 br, 2 be, Martin
Rd. $850
* 4 br, 2 ba, Lansing
Dr $950
4 br, 2 ba
Ridgeview $1100
2* * 3 bedroom
2 bath clean, quiet,
convenient. 1 mile from 6150 ]
110 off Avalon Blvd. t
Laundryroom, privacy Roommate Wanted in
fenced yard, carport. a 2br, 1ba, Home on
$700 mth. 626-2606 . Blackwater River. $125
weekly inclds, Utilities,
internet, Phone and Di-
4 BR/2BA on Welcome rect TV. 850-516-0715.
Road. New paint, new
carpet. $975 mth. $975
dep. Fenced yard. . - -
Steve (850)294-9034 or | 6170
Peggy (850)261-1127 ed 70 --/
____________ 2 bedrooms / 2 bath
6162 Carroll Road on
6411 Skyline Dr. 3 private lot. $475 / $350.
bd/1 be., livingroom, Non-smoking environ-
den. Kitchen equipped. ment. No pets.
Fenced backyard. 623-6834
CH/A. No Dogs. $575
mth. $300 dep. 3 bedrooms / 2 bath
994-0179 5309 Chestnut, Private
___lot, fenced yard. $475 /
$350. Non-smoking
3BR 2 Bath Laundry environment. No pets.
Room, Privacy Fence 623-6834
Backyard Shed, Car-
port, Very Clean,Private 87 North
& Quiet close to 1-10. Double wide, 3/2, CH &
$700 mo 626-2606. A. $575 mo., $300 dep.
OR 2/2, CH & A. $475.
$300 dep. No pets.
4Br 3Ba Foreclosurel 675-6614
$11,500! Only
$217/Mo! 5% down 15 2/1 (front kitchen) on
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 3 Avalon Blvd. East Gate
Br $199/Mo! for listings Mobile Home Ranch
f8001366-9783 ext 5798 626-8973

* *

* 1 *a #

Copyrighted Material

* Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

. e Os ma n

� o .

3/2. Total electric. On
corner lot. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
2/2:. $400 month, $250
deposit. 994-6212 or
Doublewlde MH on
7919 Hickory
Hammock Rd. 3 BR/2
BA $650 mth. plus dep.
850-593-6015 after 4
E. Milton
(near Hickory Ham-
mock Church) 3/2 with
fenced back yard. No
pets. $650 month plus
deposit. 393-4453
Jay / Milton / Pace
Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms. $400-$650 per
month. Section 8 / Hud
accepted. 994-5703
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service.
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582
3/2 on private lot. CH &
A. No pets. $450 rent,
$250 deposit. 623-6232
Mobile home lots for
rent or sale. Can ac-
commodate 12, 14, 16
or doublewide. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch 626-8973
Quiet Park-2/BR, 1/Bth
$365 + dep.,.
Non-smoking envn, no
pets. Sewer & Garbage
Incid ALSO Lot Rentals
RETIRE In quiet
country living camp-
site with lake access
and pier for fishing.
Enjoy long evening
walks. $400. Utilities
included. 623-3314


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


Buy Forclosures Di-
rect! Sellstate Gulf
Coast Realty. Come
Grow with UsI

Dewey Carter's Sod Farm Inc.
Serving Escambia & Santa Rosa Counties


Since 1956
* All Types of Sod
* Plants * Landscaping
5786 Hi

ghwa 90

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

NB Clean-ups � Raking

Hauling � Mowing

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

The Mower Medic

We service Your Mower in
your home at your

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

Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance
Pressure Washing Available

Commercial * Residential
e4a a toda q!
Mike Pickard, Sr.
850-623-1081 /

L 7100 1
Destiny West,
By Owner
Close to the beach,
Beautiful 2 story
stucco, tile roof, 4 bd,
2.5 bth on Paradise
Isle. 3255 sqft, neigh-
borhood pool, tennis,
Built In 2005. $820,000.
Call 830-3287 for show-
ing. Agents welcome.

For sale or lease
$88,900 Very high
traffic area on Hwy.
87. 850-983-2296

Estates Lot
Residential lot in
gated Bluewater Bay
community. One of
the last vacant lots in
the Bolton Village
section. Level lot with
large oaks. Call (850)
897-0993 after 5PM
or Visit

Pond Creek Waterfront
lot on Misty Lake Drive.
Additional acreage on
Hickory Hammock
Road. (850) 553-6015,
after 5pm

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 OKI Call
Clayton Homes of Cre-
stvlew 850-683-0758

Opening Salel 8/15/09
only 10 acre dockable
lakefront only $49,900
Wooded park-like sett-
ing on one of Alabam-
a's top recreational
lakes. All amenities
complete. BOAT TO
cellent financing. Call
now (866)952-5302x
1.2 acres $49,892. (In
lieu of foreclosure on
builder.) Gently sloping
lakefront estate on pri-
vate bass lake. Gor-
geous unspoiled sett-
ing- no crowds, no
noise. Abutting lake-
fronts sold for $69,900
and $64,900 - not half
as nice as this one! Ex-
cellent financing. Call
now (888)792-5253,
Cabin Shell, 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, wa-
terfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500
Bank financing.


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

* *

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

0 0

* 0

* 0

* 0 * *
0 0 a . a 0

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

K & N Lawn Service
-Raking -Mowing
-Edging - Trimming
, ~-Debri Removal
y\ _.

-_- -Business

& Financial


T 'To. l- ce
" 7J" Your Adc
-. 8~850-623-2 I 20





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

I850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818

1975 Bricklin 351
Windsor. Runs good.
Partially restored.
$5000. 723-3834
Buy Police Impounds!!
97 Honda Civic $400!
97 Honda Accord
$5001 for listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9271
Acura Integra 95 $500!
Honda Civic 99 $400!
Ford Taurus 01 $7501
Toyota Camry 98 $850!
Police Impounds! For
listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9275
for junk cars
or trucks.
Running or not.
Call: 983-9527
or 723-5048


2000 F150 Super Cab
Asking $5,000 obo.
626-0724 or 207-6677

10, ft. steel trailer. New
tires. $300. 623-9910

15ft. OLD TOWN
GUIDE. 3 layer Poly-
ethline canoe. Very
good cond. Used 10
times. $275 cash.
Call Milton 626-5927.

All Welded, AllAluminum
Bonifay Florida
: e * ais.M


Wednesday, August 5, 2009

B8 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local

Pace Location Only * 4025 Hwy 90
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register
^- _ _ _ _ _ * �_6 d.

SAEGOAG ~ji~ y.fcU~ nwST 09 HU AUGUSTiN�Ie ifl ',(2009

James Town
Shank Portion


Ready to Cook
Hot Wings

9 95 lb bag

Fully Cooked
Patties or Links

74 8oz

Grown Tender
Yellow Squash


Variety Pak

57322 ct

Family Pack
Round Steak
2 Ib

Beef Patties
5 Ib box

Mr. P's

Mr. P's

8 5-6.5 oz

Potted Meat

28 .



"5 �T na6 7"H 1i38 "9T gT'al 09 "

Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 *

Bottom Round
Beef Roast
198 Ib


915 1

End Cut
Pork Chops
5 Ib box

Thank You
Brand Ham &
Cheese Loaf
12 oz

, Farmland
Sausage Links

Sliced Bacon
12 oz

Mild or Hot
Roll Sausage
16 oz

Jumbo Sweet
Yellow Onions

Fresh Express
Cole Slaw

9016 oz

Green Giant
Bag Large

12 Pk 12 oz

3'12 oz

Hot Shot
Ant & Roach
2 29
i 17.5 oz


86'32 oz

Blue Bell
Ice Cream

Fruit Loops or
Apple Jacks
12.2 oz

Apple Juice
64 oz

6 25k roll
8 pk roll

Gain 2 x
5 22
50 oz

Tea Bags
I 64
S2I4 ct

12 oz 24 pk
cans or bottles
Miller Lite


Bella Sera
61.5 liter




B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette