Citation
The Santa Rosa press gazette

Material Information

Title:
The Santa Rosa press gazette
Added title page title:
Milton press gazette
Portion of title:
Press gazette
Creator:
Santa Rosa press gazette
Place of Publication:
Milton, Fla
Publisher:
Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2010
Frequency:
Semiweekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates:
30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

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

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Santa Rosa Press Gazette, Milton Newspapers, Inc., publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
AKH2012 ( LTUF )
33399204 ( OCLC )
001994926 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047208 ( LCCN )

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Milton press gazette

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SPORTS A8:


eSanta Dosa's Press


WEST FLORIDA

BAPTIST ACADEMY

GRADUATION

LIFESTYLE, B1


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!

Wednesday, June2,2010 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75cents



Police probe Shoto death


. By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino @srpressgazette.com
Police are still awaiting the
results of an autopsy report in
the May 15 death of 31-year-old
Kevin Shoto.
A final autopsy report is one
of the major pieces to the Mil-
ton Police's investigation, which


Captain Tony Tindell said could
take anywhere from 14 to 16
weeks.
As of now, MPD said they
have-not finished their investiga-
tion, -and are still trying to follow
Shoto's steps 24 hours prior to
his death when he was struck by
two cars while crossing Highway
90 near Taco Bell.


Tindell said he could not re-
lease any information concern-
ing Shoto's whereabouts before
the incident, or whether he was
under the influence of alcohol
when he got hit. That information
would be included in a release
once an autopsy is conducted.
According to Tindell, Shoto
was standing in the left lane of


the westbound portion of High-
way 90 when he was struck by
the first vehicle's passenger's
side mirror, and the driver ac-
cording to the report, swerved
left to avoid Shoto. That vehicle
was in the left lane.
That's when the second ve-
hicle,.who was in the right lane
heading westbound struck Shoto


when he fell to the ground. The
speed limit on that portion of
Highway 90 is 45 mph.
"The case is still pending, but
the driver's did not appear to be
driving at excessive speeds,"
Tindell said. "The car that was
behind the car that clipped Kevin
See SHOTO DEATH A3


"HTNGtT .I , ,R . V IC


Story and photos by BILL GAMBLIN
news@srpressgazette.com
anta Rosa County and sever-
al other locations across the
United States remembered
those who paid the ultimate
price so we could remain free.
Despite the early morning rain
showers in Santa Rosa County, the
skies cleared arid gave Way to the
Memorial Day celebrations.
Saturday the Milton Benevolent
Historical Cemetery held a cer-
emony.
Monday hundreds gathered along
the Blackwater River at the Santa
Rosa Veterans Memorial Plaza to
hear from featured speaker Capt.
Pete Hall, Commander of NAS Whit-
ing Field, along with proclamations
read by Milton Mayor Guy Thompson
and Santa Rosa County Commis-
sioner Bob Cole.
Cole talked about'the biggest
number to remember on Monday
was 125,000, which represents the
number of U.S. soldiers who are bur-
ied on foreign soil.
Special guest U.S. Congress-
man Jeff Miller echoed that fact and
pointed out despite all the conflict
the United States has been involved
in on foreign soil the only land they .
have ever sought is enough to bury
the fallen.
The City of Jay closed out the
Memorial Day festivities at the Jay
Community Center.


Frank Gossett, a member of the Marine Corps League; hangs a
wreath on the outside of the Santa Rosa Veterans Memorial Plaza
on Memorial Day. Above, the color guard of NAS Whiting Field
fired a .21 gun salute to honor the fallen.
Far left, Dan
Powers, d member
of Amvets Post
1292, listens to.
the speakers. At
.. . , left, Phil Nichols
' " (left) and Tech Sgt.
Michael McDowell
S * J - stand together
during a speech.


Jay man



charged



with murder



posts bond

By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.c9m
A Jay man suspected of killing a Brewton,
Ala. man back in February has been released
from Santa Rosa County Jail after posting
$100,000 bond.
Robert Floyd, 21, of the 3400 block of Coun-
try Mill Road is charged with an open count
of murder in the death of the victim GeTyron
Benjamin, 18, of Brewton, Ala.
Benjamin was one of four individuals from
Brewton who showed up to a party Floyd was
throwing on February 27.
According to the February police report,
an argument ensued between Floyd and the
unwanted house guests.
-Floyd told police following his arrest that
the visitors showed up at his house and were
not invited to his party..
Following the verbal altercation, Floyd
shoved one of the black males. After shov-
ing the man, Floyd told police that the male
pulled out a hand gun, and Floyd ran towards
his truck which was parked nearby
Floyd said he heard shots coming from
the area near where the group was standing
at and alleged he saw a muzzle flash accord-
ing to the arrest report. After Floyd said he
heard the gun fire, Benjamin and the three
other members from Brewton ran towards
their vehicle and sped off.
The report stated Floyd then grabbed a
rifle and shot multiple times at the vehicle, as
they fled from his house.
Two gunshots struck the vehicle, one of
which hit Benjamin.
Floyd called the sheriff's department fol-
lowing the gunfire and told them what had
happened.
A short time later, the Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Department received a call from the Brewton
Police Department notifying them that the
vehicle that had left Country Mill Road in Jay
had arrived at the hospital in Brewton and
Benjamin was pronounced deceased at the
hospital from a gunshot wound he received
from the previous incident.
When the group from Brewton was inter-
viewed, they stated none of the occupants of
their vehicle produced a firearm during the
incident.
The Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office
was unable to locate the alleged handgun
that was involved in the incident.


Regional Fugitive Task Force nabs Milton man on the run


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
Thursday the U.S. Marshals
Florida Regioual Fugitive Task
Force in Pensacola arrested a
Milton man who has been elud-
ing law enforcement and the
Marshals since February.
John Irwin Lewis, 38, of Mil-
ton, was observed by task force
officers as a passenger in a car,


driven by a wom-
an on Stewart St.,
as they were do-
ing surveillance.
According to
Dominic Guadag-
noli, the U.S. Mar-
shals, Task Force
JOHN LEWIS Officeir's from
the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's
Office Special Operations Divi-


sion, Narcotics Investigators
and Patrol Deputies conducted a
traffic stop on the vehicle at the
intersection of Munson Highway
and Alabama Street.
Victoria Hamrick, Lewis's
daughter, drove through a red
light at the intersection while
attempting to elude law enforce-
ment and was blocked in by po-
lice.
Lewis was arrested without


incident. Hamrick was arrested
and charged with Obstruction of
Justice.
A warrant was issued for
Lewis back in July of 2009 for
methamphetamine related
charges.
Lewis was indicted by a feder-
al grand jury in February of 2010
for Conspiracy to Manufacture
Methamphetamine in Excess of
500 Grams.


Multiple other persons were
indicted by this grand jury on
similar charges.
Lewis is the last in this group
. to be apprehended. Santa Rosa
County Investigators who are
assigned to the United States
Marshals Fugitive. Task Force
and members of the United
States Marshals Service have
See TASK FORCE A6


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120
ifletcherc@srpressgazette.com


Printed on
Sre cycled
S, paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Speak O ut........ ..... ............. A2 Lifestyle........................................ B1
Opinion ..... .... ..... ........ . A4 Classifieds ..................................... B4
Kornerstonc ................................ A5 Sports ............................................A8


O FREEDOM
Flu 102 I-CsIe 6 4 0il09
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE
Volume 102 Issue 44 6 42694 00197 2


I


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Wednesday, June 2, 2010


A2 I SntI I RI s Press0 z 1 1 J oeaj%.IL4,


Logging truck


flips in Jay


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegino@sipreessgazette.com
A Pensacola truck driv-
er overturned his logging
truck in Jay on Thursday,
after it drifted off of the
road at 2p.m.
49-year-old Mark Elliott
was flown to Sacred Heart
Hospital in serious condi-
tion after the afternoon ac-
cident.
The accident report
stated Elliot was driving
south on Annie Penton


Road approaching Howell
Pitt Road when his truck
drifted onto the right shoul-
der of the road.
The truck driver lost
control of the 18-wheeler
and overturned.
The logs came off of the
trailer, and some hit the cab
of his truck, injuring Elliott.
According to the report,
Elliott was wearing a seat-
belt and alcohol was not
involved.
FHP is still investigating
the incident.


SRMC welcomes Dr. Christopher LeCroy


Special to the Press Gazette
Santa Rosa Medical Center recently announced
the new services of Dr. Christopher J. LeCroy, board
certified vascular surgeon, with Coastal Vascular &
Interventional, PLLC. Dr. LeCroy graduated from
the University of Alabama, School of Medicine in 2001
and completed his general surgery internship at the
University of Alabama at Birmingham in 2002. He
remained at UAB where he completed his general
surgery residency in 2006 and his vascular surgery
fellowship in 2008. For the past two years, he has en-
joyed a growing practice in Pensacola as a partner of
Coastal Vascular & Interventional.
"Dr. LeCroy offers unique skill to the Santa Rosa
community; he is a part of a new class of vascular.
surgeons who are trained in both surgical procedures
and minimally invasive catheter-based techniques.
We are thrilled to offer his services at the Santa Rosa
Medical Center and at our Pace Wound Care Center,"


says Phillip Wright, Chief Executive Officer.
Dr. LeCroy continues to add to his credentials as a
vascular surgeon. His most recent accomplishments
include completion of a training program for Hyper-
baric Medicine and Wound Care at the Nix Medical
Center in San Antonio, Texas. In addition, he is now
recognized as a registered physician in vascular.in-
terpretation. There are only three doctors in the Pen-
sacola and Milton area with a RPVI designation. This
credential indicates that Dr. LeCroy has advanced
interpretation skills for various noninvasive tests in
areas such as abdominal, arterial, venous, and carot-
id. This is a very comforting piece of information for
patients to know; they are assured that they have the
highest quality of care.
For more information about Dr. LeCroy or to
schedule an appointment, please call (850) 479-
1805, visit his office at 5992 Berryhill Road, Suite
200, Milton, FL 32570 or go online at www.coastalvi.
com.


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Speak OUT


Thursday, 12:40 a.m.
His this is Tadon. This call is
about the city limit signs in Milton.
They don't put speed limit signs in
the city limit so Milton police., can go
outside of the city limits and ticket
people. Thank you.

Wednesday, 9:18 p.m.
Yes, this is Ron. I saw a picture of
the four girls holding up their signs
at the baseball game. They're sure
making the school board and the
school superintendent look like a
bunch of idiots. When are they going


to do something about the kids that
got charged with a felony and got
away with it? Let's get something
done about this. It's too big of a deal
to messed around with.

Wednesday, 3:49 p.m.
This is Wayne up in Jay. I have
two things to say. First, Santa Rosa
County is really going downhill be-
cause the county commissioners are
putting their own self-ambitions over
the good of.the county.
Second, I know people are sick
and tired of hearing all the bad news
about the oil spill, but I have some.


more. The oil, where it is bursting
out of the damaged pipe at the well
could have been stopped within the
first week. How? By placing a war-
head by the front of the well head
and exploding it. Russia has done
this four times before, and each time
it was successful.
Why has this not been done? Two
reasons. A weak government, and
BP does not want to lose $150 mil-
lion. Their greed has destroyed our
ecology.
If you have a short comment you
would like to make, call the Speak
Out line at 623-5887.


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Prices effective Wednesday, June 2
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Liquor items are only available at Publix Liquors.


Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
* District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill
Road, Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail
is comm-williamson@santarosa.fl.gov.
* District 2: Bob Cole, �651 Riverstone
Road-',ilton, F 32583; phohe 983-1877. E-
mail is comm-role@'sanlaroso.ll gov '
* District 3: Don Salter, 6000-Chumucklo
Highway, Pace, FL 32571, phone 994-6426. 1-
mail is comm-salter@santarosn.fl.gov.
* District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida
De Galves; Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-
4949. E-mail" is comm-goodin@santarosa.
fl.gov.
* District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline
St., Suite M, Milton,.FL 32570, phone 932-
1340. E-mail is comm-lynchard@santarosa.
fl.gov.
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets
at 9 a.m. on second and fourth Thursdays. The
leaders meet in committee at 9 a.m. Monday.
preceding the Thursday meetings. Meetings
are held in commission chambers of the
Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone 983-
1877 for information or to reach their offices.

STATE GOVERNMENT
* Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton,
FL 32570, 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.
state.fl.us.
* Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd.,


0
Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570
TELEPHONE NUMBERS
All offices ........ 850-623-2120
Classifieds ................ 850-623-2120
Editorial Fax ............. 850-623-9308
All other faxes ........... 850-623-2007
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year(in county) .........................$39
Six months(in county)................$19.50
13weeks (in county)... .............. $9.75
Oneyear(outof county).....................$62
Sixmonths(outof county).................$31
13weeks(outofcounty) ............$15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
Oneyear (incounty)........................$32
Sixmonths(incounty)......................$16
13weeks(incounty).................... $8


COPYRIGHT NOTICE
* The entire contents of Santa Roso's
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully protected by copyright and registry


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
850-393-3654
ifletcher@srpressgozette.com
Carol Barnes
Office Manager
850-623-2120-
cbarnes@srpressgazette.com


Miss a paper?
Circulation
Jim Fletcher
850-623-2120
Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120
To buy back issues
850-623-2120

To place a classified ad
850-623-2120

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


Suite 100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556.
* Gov. Charlie'Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S.
Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-
mail: fl_governor@myflorida.com.

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

SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
SCHOOLBOARD
* District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson


Highway, Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-
mail is scottdl@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us..
* District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus
Lane, Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is
winkleseh@nmail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
* District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia
Lane, Navarre,, FL.32566, 939-2661. E-mail
is colemanmd@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
S bf strict 4:' i6Arif'): S ison, 5059
F.arcloti St., Race 32571, 994-446. E-mail
is simps6onjimail.sanfaro's'.kl2.fl.us.
.*-i strict'5: Edward 'Giy.111, 1 Gray Oaks
Lane, Gulf Breez6, FL 32561, 850-932-6287.
E-mail is grayem@mail.santarosa.kl2.fl.us.
The Santa Rosa County School Board
meets at 6:30 p.m. second and fourth
Thursday at 5086 Canal St., Milton. Phone:
983-5000.
CITY GOVERNMENT
* Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson,
6738 Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400.
City Manager, Brian Watkins.
* Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist,
1070 Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561,
934-5100. City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.
* Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822
Highway 4, Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719.

Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa
Rosa Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in
touch.


Bill Gamblin
Editor
850-377-4611
bgomblin@srpressgazette.com
Debbie Coon
Field Service Rep.
850-393-3666
dcoon@srpressgazette.com

AT YOUR SERVICE!
To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell,
850-623-2120
To buy a photograph
850-623-2120
Internet
www.srpressgazette.com
Office Hours
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday


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


Greg Cowell
Field Service Rep.
850-910-0902
gcowell@srpressgazette.com '
Terri Hutton
Account Relations Specialist
850-623-2120
thutton@srpressgazette.com


To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
850-623-2120 or 850-377-4611
E-mail: news@srpressgazette.com
Short items: briefs@srpressgazette.com
Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com
Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com
Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


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SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


T Localnr


AS I Santa Rosa's Press G e






Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


Longest pier in Florida to open June 5 in Navarre


Special to the Press Gazette
The Santa Rosa County Board
of County Commissioners, Ed
Waters and Sons Contracting
Company and PBS&J will host
a ribbon cutting at 9 a.m. on Sat-
urday, June 5 to open the long
awaited new Navarre Beach Pier.
The public is invited to attend the
event in front of the pier located
at 8579 Gulf Boulevard. At 1,545
feet, the pier is the longest in the


State of Florida and the Gulf of
Mexico.
The completion of the new
Navarre Beach Pier is the re-
sult of five years of patience and
hard work of Santa Rosa County
citizens, staff and contractors. In
2004, Hurricane Ivan destroyed
the "T" end design of the pier
and Hurricane Dennis destroyed
the mid section in July 2005. The
opening of the new pier completes
the last major county hurricane


recovery project of 2004 and 2005.
Commissioners originally ap-
proved the design of a 1,500 feet
pier. In late October 2009, Ed Wa-
ters and Sons Contracting Com-
pany approached county leaders
with an idea- extend the pier by
45 feet, making it the longest pier
in Florida and the Gulf of Mexico,
and they would donate the la-
bor, equipment, supervision and
overhead. At the November 12
commission meeting, the exten-


sion plan was approved.
The new pier was budgeted at
. $8.43 million, which included the
demolition and removal of the old
fishing pier. Ninety percent of the.
project budget was paid for by uti-
lizing FEMA federal aid for disas-
ter recovery funds for improved
projects with a state share of
7.5 percent and the county fund-
ing 2.5 percent or $210,626. -The
approved 45 foot extension is es-
, timated at $125,000, bringing the


county's total to $335,626.
Admission to the pier will be
waived Saturday, June 5 and Sun-
day, June 6. Starting on Monday,
June 7, pier tickets for fishing are
$7 for adults, $4.50 for youth, $6 for
seniors and free for disabled vet-
erans. Admission for walkers is
$1. Weekly and annual passes are
also available. The initial hours
of operation for the 2010 summer
are 4 a.m.- 10 p.m., seven days a
week..


SHOTO DEATH from page Al


probably saw the car slam
on their brakes and turn
left, and their attention was
on that car, not on what was
in front of them"
Tindell also noted that
although that portion of the
road is lit, it was overcast
when he and other officers
arrived at the scene, which
could have impaired both
drivers' viewing distance.
According to the acci-
dent report, a DUI investi-
gation was not run on any
of the driver's involved.
Tindell told the Press Ga-
zette that a DUI investi-
gation does not have to be
executed during a vehicle
related pedestrian death.
Much like the incident
that occurred in Pensacola
when Dr. Gary Laird was
hit and killed on his motor-
cycle.
"You only do any kind
of DUI investigation if you
see signs of impairment,"
Tindell said. "Both driver's
did not show signs of im-
pairment."
In a pedestrian related
death that occurred in
March at the corner of
Hamilton Bridge Road and
Highway 89, a man was ar-


rested and put behind bars
after a DUI investigation
found his BAC to be a .26
according to Tindell, which
is .06 above the enhanced
penalty BAC level in Flor-
ida.
The suspect still re-
mains behind bars under
several criminal charges
stemming from the inci-
dent with $517,500 bond.
Tindell, who was at the
scene of the accident last
week said Shoto was sent
to Sacred Heart Hospital
via LifeFlight.
When they arrived at
the scene, Tindell said they
did not .know what condi-
tion Shoto was in, but the
responding EMS crew did.
Tindell said the MPD
called the hospital while
they were investigating to
check on Shoto's condition.
At the time, Tindell said
Shoto had just arrived at
the hospital.
"When we talked to the
hospital, they told us he
was in stable condition,"
Tindell said. "At the time,
he had not been looked at
by a surgeon and he had
not received any x-rays."
Tindell said Milton po-


lice relayed the informa-
tion from the hospital to
his mother following the
update. Tindell said he
would not repeat his moth-
er's action to the Press
Gazette.
"If the family member
is deceased, we notify
next of kin as soon as pos-
sible," Tindell said. "Ac-
cording to the hospital,
he was in stable condition
and we did everything to
notify the family members
of that."
Tindell said it is nei-
ther the hospital nor the
responding law enforce-
ment's responsibility to up-
date the family members
on the victim's condition,
unless the victim passed
away. The hospital would
notify the correct law en-
forcement agency to no-
tify them if the victim had
passed away.
"Families usually go up
to the hospital after, an in-
cident like that to see what
condition they are in," Tin-
dell said. "Normally .they
find out information on
how they are doing if they
call the hospital or. if they
are there with their family


member in the hospital.
"If one of my fam-
ily members was up in the
hospital, I would be there
with them."
In a previous interview,
with the Press Gazette,
Kevin's sister, Angel said
her brother, who lives in
Hawaii called her and her
mother after they had gone
back to sleep after being
notified of Kevin's condi-
tion by the MPD, and told
them to go to the hospital
to check on Kevin. When
they arrived atr the hospi-
tal, they were notified he
had passed away.
"He (his brother) might
have called the hospital
for an update, and found
out he was in critical con-
dition," Tindell said. "We
do everything to notify the
next of kin with updates."
Tindell said MPD did
notify the family of an up-
dated condition.
According to Tindell, the
police department called
the hospital several times
as they were conducting
the on-site investigation
at the scene to check on
Kevin's status.
Tindell said since the


incident occurred, he has
worked with the Shoto fam-
ily, and told them they could
call them at any time.
Once Kevin's autopsy
is complete, it will be sent
to the state attorney's of-
fice to determine whether


charges should be filed
against the drivers.
"We talked with the fam-
ily., and told them to come
back with any concerns
they might have," Tindell
said. "We don't try to hide
anything."


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A4 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


OUR VIEW


A quick look.


at immigration

Earlier this month our sister paper,
the Panama City News Herald, re-
ported the arrest of 11 illegals work-
ing in that area for British Petroleum
(BP).
About the same time, Mexican
President Filepe Calderon and Presi-
dent Barack Obama were at the White
House criticizing the state of Arizona
for its tougher immigration laws.
Well, we thought it would be a
good time to look at some tough im-
migration laws outside of the United
States.
We found a country that is really
strict with illegal aliens. In fact, in
this country, being there illegally is a
felony.
The immigration laws in this partic-
ular country say you must first prove
you have a means to sustain yourself
and not be d burden on society. The
laws say you must actually benefit the
country socially and economically.
They note you must be of good char-
acter never obtain a criminal record.
Also this nation's law requires that
country to keep track of every for-
eigner... making sure they do not vio-
late their visa, and or interfere with
the country's politics.
What happens if you enter this coun-
try under false pretenses? Prison or
deportation.
If you violate the terms of entry?
Prison or deportation.
If you fail to contribute to the soci-
ety of the country? Prison or deporta-
tion.
If you upset the balance of the
country or are not "physically or men-
tally healthy", prison or deportation.
You can't expect that country's wel-
fare system to pay for your medical
needs.
These are some truly "tough" im-
migration laws.
From which country do you suppose
these laws come?
Mexico.
It is ironic that President Obama
and President Calderon have talked
about profiling and other issues in-
volving the state of Arizona, when
the laws we just presented are from
Mexico.
Is there little wonder people want
to rush to America?
Is it any wonder why America is
great?
Even when it hurts, we extend our
arms and welcome people in.
More than anything, this explains
why Arizona -is wrong and why we
hope such laws never are enacted
here. ,



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

Send your letters to :

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
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 f9r
verification, if necessary.


Opinion


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


VIEWPOINT


Greece and a Euro of living dangerously


Chaotic and socialist,
Greece upset the Euro-
pean apple cart recently
when they failed to curtail
unsustainable government
spending. Greece has been
on a collision course with
reality for years and now
has to be bailed out with a
$1 trillion package to avert
their crisis from spreading
throughout, Europe. Bil-
lions will come from the
U.S. taxpayer.
What Greece has done
sounds so familiar: run-
ning unsustainable budget
deficits with lavish govern-
ment spending on unions,
early retirements, impossi-
ble labor laws, subsidizing
failing businesses, Madoff-
like accounting practices
and socialized health care.
It sounds like Barack
Obama's "I Have a Dream"
speech.
Obama, if he keeps us
on this same trajectory, is
setting the stage for our
own Greek tragedy with
the odious debt he, Pelosi
and Reid are piling upon us.
Always thinking a speech
solves a problem, Obama
had his budget director
issue a statement that
"out-of-control deficits will
mortgage our future." This
statement took Americans
by surprise: Obama has a
budget director?
Greece, because of its
socialist policies, does not
have much of a private
business sector to tax any-


more. They
0 . are- failing
over just
$388 bil-
lion in debt,
to which
Obama
HART TALK probably
RonHa said "that
Ro(nHart is so cute:
$388 billion.
We hide earmarks that big."
I am still not sure how they
are spending $1 trillion to
bailout a $388 billion debt,
but I never understood gov-
ernment math.
Since Greece is now a
part of the Euro currency,
they have no incentive to
be financially responsible
- just as we Americans
will have no incentive to
not smoke, drink or- watch
our weight when we are all
tied together with Obanm-
aCare. When everyone is
responsible, then no one is
responsible. Entitlement
societies always fail.
The Senate rejected Sen.
Jim DeMint's (who has re-
markably fresh breath)
amendment to prohibit the
IMF from using U.S. tax-
payer money to bailout for-
eign countries. The U.S. is
17 percent of the IMF fund-
ing, which means we get
IMF'ed again.
And it gets better. Rath-
er than pass, it as stand-
alone legislation, President
Obama asked Congress to
hide the $108 billion in a
war-spending bill to send


money to our troops.'How
is that for "transparency?"
Worry not, Obama has
a team working on this
crisis and have uncovered
a distant Greek relative of
George Bush, "Dubya-nop-
olis Bush" to blame this on.
He was also in a fraternity,
so they think they have a
case. '
No doubt, if there is a
debt party, you know the
U.S.A. will be invited. And
the lazy entitlement-mind-
ed rioting over being made,
to retire at 55 instead of 54,
Greek "workers" will be
bailed out so they can get
back to what they do best:'
sleeping late, then drink-,
ing Ouzo, playing bouzouki,
dancing drunk, and smash-
ing dinner plates in a bar
fight.
Like our country, which
is heading far from the
thinking of Thomas Jeffer-
son, George Washington
and other Founders, the
Greeks have long slid down
the slippery slope of social-
ism and strayed from the
thinking of Aristotle and
Socrates. They now are
gambling their country's fu-
ture like Jimmy the Greek.
The Greeks have gone from
the cradle of democracy to
the, meth lab of democracy.
Giving tax money to a gov-
ernment is like giving meth
to a person, they will come
back for more until their
demise. We should pay at-
tention.


Yet the fate of Europe lies
in supporting Greece be-
cause it is a part of the Euro.
Obama's Illinois is the worst
managed state ,financially
in the U.S., but we cannot
kick them out of the United
States of America because
they embarrassed us. Tell-
ingly, ,the worst managed
governments also have the
highest taxes. Illinois and
California have some of the
highest state tax rates in
the country and businesses
flee. Greece too has high
taxes, income tax rates up
to 45 percent and a VAT tax
. reaching 21 percent. There
"are common threads to eco-
nomic calamity, and it is out-
of-control'spending, an en-
titlement mindset and high
taxes. It is interesting, but
states with no income tax
are doing quite well - Tex-
as, Tennessee and Florida
come to mind.
Dependency-based wel-
fare states are heading
to bankruptcy, and they
should. There is something
cleansing about this and
the fact that states (like
Texas) and countries (like
Germany) do well because
they did not spend like
drunken sailors. At least
drunken sailors can't drink
forever; eventually the bar-
tender cuts them off when
they run out of money.
Ron Hart is a libertar-
ian op-ed humorist who
can be reached at Ron@
RonaldHart'.com.


Your VIEWPOINTS


No refund is owed
In response to your edi-
torial of May 22 (Who owes
Santa Rosa a refund?), I
suggest you get your facts
straight. No one owes
"Santa Rosa" a refund. No
public funds were used to
print programs for gradu-
ation. The Senior Class of
2010 paid for the programs.
For your information, class
officers and sponsors con-
tacted the printer after the
meeting and were able to
remove the stadium desig-
nation from the programs.
As to why these same
class officers and spon-
sors went ahead in the first
place and ordered the pro-
grams with the changed
name of the stadium, they
were told they could do so
by school district officials.
Subsequent to the meeting
of the Naming Committee
on May 3 and the unani-
mous approval by the com-
mittee of the name change
recommendation, school
district leadership told
class officers they could 'go


forward' with plans for a re-
naming ceremony on May
21. With this encourage-
ment, class officers with
the support and assistance
of school administration
entered into an agreement
with a local sign company
to create the new signage
for Pace stadium as well as
ordering graduation pro-
grams with the new stadi-
um identification. Ten days
later,, the Superintendent
changed his mind and in-
formed everyone he would
'table' the matter.
Heretofore, the Super-
intendent has been fully
supportive of the renam-
ing, commenting to district
assistants that he thought
it was a good suggestion
from the senior class. This
was shared with those on
the Naming Committee,
which included a School
Board member as well as
several district staffers.
Why the Superintendent
change his position at the
11th hour is not clear. He
said it was a mistake on
his part to have given the


preliminary 'go-ahead' for
the project because of es-
tablished precedent of not
naming facilities for non-
retired employees. Howev-
er he acknowledged that at
least one facility had been
named for an employee be-
fore the employee retired.
Contrary to your find-
ing that 'someone' jumped
the gun, there are ample
grounds on which action
was initiated by class of-
ficers and sponsors. The
problem arose when the
Superintendent jumped
ship'. No one tried to do an
'end run' around the school
board. The school board
was involved in this effort
from the beginning thru
their representation on the
naming committee.
Lastly, no one at Pace
High School owes the pub-
lic an apology in this mat-
ter. If an apology is owed to
anyone (and I believe one
is) it should come from the
Editor of this newspaper to
the sole person named in
this editorial, Falyn Martin.
While there are numer-


ous other 'players' in this
scene, she is the only one
that was publically named
by you, for what reason, I do
not know. I suspect it was
done with little thought and
consideration for the fact
that she is the student in
all of this. While all others
are adults who are either
elected or hired by the pub-
lic, she is the person that
the elected officials and
hired employees are sup-
pose to be serving as their
first priority. What lessons
are we teaching students
when we give them rules
to play by and then we don't
follow through and do our
part by following the same
rules. Which leads me back
to you, the Editor.. .where
is your investigation? Do
the 'due diligence' at least
before you print it for all
to read. The public has
formed it's opinion from
your editorial. Even you
can't 'un-ring' that bell.
Steve Townley
(parent of Falyn Martin)
Pace, Fla.


t. -


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,^^1^ �t






Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


Rummage & Bake Sale
The Eternal Trinity Lu-
theran Church, located at
6080 Old Bagdad Highway,
will be having a Rummage
& Bake Sale from 7 a.m. to
12 noon on Friday, and Sat-
urday (June 4 & June 5).
Come visit and see all the
great bargains! Proceeds
will go to Family Resources,
Lutheran Association for
MissionaryPilots (LAMPS),
and Animal Purchase for
Developing Communities
(Lutheran World Relief).
The sale is sponsored by
the Lutheran Women's Mis-
sionary League.

VBS at First Baptist
First Baptist Church
Swill be holding their vaca-
tion Bible School from June
21 through the 251h. Theme
thisyearis the Saddle Ridge
Ranch - Roundin' Up Ques-
tions and Drivin' Home An-
swers. Saddle up for VBS
2010 where kids will be ri-
din' the range and rounding'
up questions like: "What
is God's plan for me?" and


"How can I be like Jesus?"
At the end of the day, they'll
discover that God's Word
has all the answers. Call
623-3122 registration times
and questions.

Leovins in concert
The Victory Life Church,
located at 7235 Highway 90
in East Milton will be host-
ing Stephanie Leavins in
concert Sunday, June 6, at
10:30 a.m. Everyone is in-
vited to come out and enjoy
this special service of song
and testimony. For more
information, call 623-3258.

Seminary graduation
Gary Nance Nichols
from Milton, Fla., received
the doctor of educational
ministry degree May 15 at
New Orleans Baptist Theo-
logical Seminary. Nichols,
associate pastor/education
at First Baptist Church in
Milton, Fla., is married to
Carolyn Nichols of Tupelo,
Miss. He is the son of Rev.
and Mrs. Caley R. Nichols
of Vicksburg, Miss.


New pastor for Immanuel Baptist Church


Special to the Press Gazette
After diligently search-
ing, seeking and praying, for
God's will and leadership,
Immanuel Baptist Church
will welcome new pastor
Reverend Ronnie Cole-
man beginning June 6. Pas-
tor Coleman said this move
is exactly where he believes
God wants him.
Pastor Ronnie Coleman
will begin working as- the
church's full-time minister
beginning June 6. He said
this move is exactly where
he believes God wants him.
"If we will daily acknowl-
edge Christ in everything


we do, he said he would di-
rect our paths," Coleman
said. "That is, God will open
doors and close doors in our
lives. The Lord has opened
this door of ministry and has
given us a peace about walk-
ing through it."
Coleman received his
master's degree in Pasto-
ral Ministries from Trin-
ity Theological Seminary
and most recently was se-
nior pastor of First Baptist
Church of Trenton, Tenn.
He has worked in the minis-
try going on 18 years and in
each church has been able
to see both spiritual growth
and membership growth


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and said he looks forward
to seeing what God has in
store for Pace.
"It's always exciting
when you are in God's per-
fect will for your life," Cole-
man said. "The potential
in Pace and Santa Rosa
County is tremendous. We
are excited about what God
is going to do over the next
several years."
Immanuel's pastor
search committee began
seeking new leadership
in January 2008. Philip
Knowles, chairman of the
committee, said the body of
believers at Immanuel is ex-
cited for the newest addition


to the church.
"We know he will help the
church grow in discipleship
and numbers," he said. "As
a church, we are looking for-
ward with great anticipation
to see how God uses Ron-
nie Coleman and the people
of IBC to touch the lives of
our church, community and
people around the world."
Coleman said his pri-
mary role, as a pastor is to
preach,' intercede, cast vi-
sion and provide leadership
to the local church.
For more information or
questions, please contact
the church office at 850-994-
6152.


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Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "If Christians proclaim that
NOBODY can be "saved" without Jesus, then how did
people get saved back in the Old Testament days or the
days before Jesus even.came?" H.H. - Pensacola

Dear H.H.
H.H., People have ALWAYS been saved by FAITH
through God's GRACE.
Now, granted, before Jesus came, we did not have the
complete picture or understanding of God's grace nor did
we have the complete understanding of the OBJECT of our
faith. The whole of the Old Testament pointed, in one
way or another, to Jesus Christ and the ultimate and com-
plete fulfillment of God's salvation plan. Jesus Himself
said on several occasions that He was the complete,fulfill-
ment of the Old Testament.
The words, OLD Testament and NEW Testament more
accurately can be presented as "chapters" or "stages" of a
relationship or a covenant agreement. Under the Old
Testament, in order to be saved, one had to believe in the
Lord God. They had to believe Him enough that they
would desire to make Him LORD of their life. That
Lordship involved the keeping of His commands. One was
not saved by the law; rather one kept the law BECAUSE he
was saved. God revealed Himself through His prophets,
His Word and through His miraculous interventions in life.
A person who responded in this way of faith was "saved"
by God's grace.
Under the New Testament, the very same requirements of
belief are present. Only now, we know the Person of God
and the Name of God in Jesus! We also have observed,
first hand, His grace and sacrifice for our sin in the atoning
death of Jesus on the cross and His shed blood.
I hope this has helped you, H.H. and please remember, "
Salvation is found in no one else, for there is no other
name, under heaven, given to men by which we must be ,
saved." Acts 4:12


Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
iBapui ' Tiheological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
ltlernaltiolal) Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Caiula lFir more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.
If yiou have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptita Church, 8351 llckory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

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Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Milton man in critical condition after hitting fence


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
A Milton man who lost
control of his motorcycle Mon-,
day evening remains in criti-'
cal condition according to a
spokes person for Sacred Heart


Hospital.
Cameron A. Patterson, 24,
was westbound on Heather-
wood Way according to the
Florida Highway Patrol and
was exceeding the posted
speed limit.
Patterson failed to stop for


the posted stop sign at the
intersection of Heatherwood
Way and East Spencerfield
Road.
According to the FHP, Pat-
terson continued westbound
across East Spencerfield Road
and struck the wire fence on


the west shoulder.
Patterson's 2004 Suzuki
motorcycle went through the
fence and struck several trees
located on the inside of the
fence at Spencer Field, which
is owned by the U.S. Navy. He
,was not wearing a helmet at


the time of the accident.
The' FHP reported that
Patterson was transported to
Sacred Heart Hospital with
critical injuries following the
crash.
Charges are pended accord-
ing to the FHP


TASK FORCE from page Al


been tracking Lewis since
the federal indictment.
Lewis had been out of
the area for a while and in
the past week information
was developed that Lewis


had returned to Santa Rosa
County.
Anthony Corn and Gina
Corn of Robie Road in Mil-
ton, FL were also arrested
and charged with Obstruc-


tion of Justice in regards to
harboring John Lewis, ac-
cording to Guadagnoli.
Lewis had his first ap-
pearance in federal court
Friday afternoon, waived'


detention and remanded
to the Santa Rosa County
Jail.
Also on Friday the U.S.
Marshals Florida Re-
gional Fugitive Task Force
arrested an armed rob-
bery suspect wanted out
of California after a foot
pursuit across Highway 29
in Pensacola, according to
Guadagnoli.
Larry Lightning, 30, is
wanted in San Diego on
a warrant that alleges he'
was the gunman in a 2007
robbery of a movie com-
plex,
Lightning, was already
out of jail in California on
$300,000 bail because of a
serious domestic violence
case involving a handgun.
The new warrant which
has a $1,000,000 bond on
it was issued two weeks
ago.


The Task Force had
been working this case
around the clock since
Wednesday after learning
that Lightning was bounc-
ing back and forth from ho-
tels and motels in Pensac-
ola. Friday morning, they
followed a lead that he was
staying at the Ramada Inn
in 'Car City' located in the
Wedgewood area.
Once it was confirmed
he was there they set up
surveillance and about 8:30
a.m. investigators spotted
Lightning walk over to the
McDonalds Restaurant
across the highway from
the motel.
When Deputy U.S. Mar-
shals and Task Force Offi-
cers from-Escambia Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office and Pen-
sacola Police Department
attempted to . approach
Lightning he bolted back


across the highway run-
ning through traffic while
the officers pursued.
It was two Pensacola
Police Department Task
Officers that caught up to
Lightning, who immedi-
ately started to fight them.
Lightning was eventually,
subdued and brought to
the Escambia County Jail.
Lightning also faces
charges with resisting ar-
rest with violence, a felo-
ny, and two misdemean-
ors, violation of a domestic
violence order and posses-
sion of marijuana as a re-
sult of the arrest.
Investigators recov-
ered approximately $6,500
in one hundred dollar bills
that was also in his pos-
session. After facing the
local charges he will be
held until he is extradited
back to California.


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Community Health Fair

Saturday, June 5 * 9 a.m. -1 p.m.
Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace, Hwy. 90
Featuring Free


[ Health Screenings for Health Intformation
Blood Pressure, Body Fat, N Great Door Prizes
Glucose, Hearing and more and more!
a Lunch from the Grill
N Exhibits by Area Businesses


g S S * S

* : e.*: *


T Local


A6 | Santa Rosa's Pres e


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- � � - -1-1- --c- --- - --






Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


FWC REPORT


This report represents some
events the FWC Northwest Re-
gion handled from May 21 to May
27; however, it does not include
all actions taken by the Division
of Law Enforcement.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officers Kenneth Manning
and Faris Livesay received a call
about a possible sunken vessel
near the Garcon Point Bridge.
Officers Manning and Livesay
responded to the area and locat-
ed the vessel with only the bow
sticking out of the water. They
searched the area and found two
individuals floating approximate-
ly a mile away. The occupants of
the vessel reported they had been
floating in the water for approxi-
mately four hours. Their vessel
had engine trouble and quickly
sank after a series of large waves
flooded it from the stern.

Officers Faris Livesay, John'
Bell and Kenneth Manning worked
an offshore fisheries detail. During


the detail, the officers inspected
27 vessels, which resulted in four
notices to appear citations for fish-
eries violations. Three of the cita-
tions were for possession of red
snapper during closed season and
one citation was for possession of
undersize red grouper..

SANTA ROSA COUNTY
Officer John Bell was on water
patrol on Santa Rosa Sqund in the
area near the Bob Sikes Fishing
Pier, when he observed several
people on the pier wavingfrantical-
ly at him. Officer Bell approached
the pier to ascertain what the
problem was and learned that a
person had just fallen off of the pier
and was in the water. Upon closer
look, Officer Bell observed a wom-
an clinging to a piling and in need
of desperate help. Officer Bell po-
sitioned his patrol vessel near the
female and was able to get her into
his vessel before she was badly
injured or killed. Apparently, she
had crossed over a railing and was
attempting to net a fish when she


got too close to the edge and fell
approximately 25 feet. The cur-
rent swept her towards the piling.

SANTA ROSA POLICE
Officer Howard Jones assisted
FWC biologists and wildlife techni-
cians with a presentation on bears
at Navarre High School. Bear bi-
ology and behavior was discussed
as well as living successfully with
bears in rural areas.
Lieutenants Dan Hahr and
Mark Hollinhead with Officers
Steve Hoomes, David Jernigan
and Danny Arnette along with
FWC biologists and wildlife tech-
nicians attended a meeting in Mil-
ton seeking public input on FWC's
Deer Management Program and
realignment of deer season dates.

* Officer Chris Pettey spoke to
several classes at Benny Rus-
sell Elementary School about
boating safety and the duties of a
FWC law enforcement officer for
their Career Day. The children


were very interested in the di-
verse job of an FWC officer.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Officer Matt Webb was on water
patrol conducting state fisheries
inspections and joint enforcement
agreement (JEA). enforcement
near the Destin Pass. Officer
Webb observed a boat returning
from the Gulf of Mexico. During
the boating safety inspection, Of-
ficer Webb determined the vessel
operator was returning from a
fishing trip. The fisheries inspec-
tion revealed an undersize spin-
ner shark. The operator claimed
he thought the shark was a black
tip. The operator was cited for
possession of an undersize spin-
ner shark Officer Webb educated
the operator on the differences
between the two shark species

Officer Matt Webb was on wa-
ter patrol conducting state fish-
eries inspections and JEA en-
forcement near the Destin Pass.
His efforts resulted in citing op-


erators and other individuals for
the following fisheries violations:
undersized greater amberjack
and gag grouper. Five written
warnings were also issued. Of-
ficer Webb cited three individu-
als for possession of red snapper
during closed season. The vessel
occupants claimed they thought
red snapper season opened on
April 15. Officer Webb educated
the individuals on identification
of the species, size requirements
and open seasons.

Officer Matt Webb was on wa-
ter patrol conducting state fish-
eries inspections and JEA en-
forcement near the Destin Pass.
Officer Webb cited an individual
for possession of five undersize
gray triggerfish.

OKALOOSA POLICE
Lieutenant MarkHollinhead at-
tended a meeting at the Ft. Walton
Beach Chamber of Commerce re-
garding Billy Bowlegs Festivities,
which will be held June 4 and 5.


Tide REPORT


Pensacola Bay


East Bay


Blackwater River


Navarre Beach


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:07 AM CDT Moonrise
12:54 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
11:42 AM CDT Moonset
1:44 PM CDT High tide 1.10 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:36 AM CDT Moonrise
12:45 AM CDT Low tide 0.19 Feet
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
10:59 AM CDT High tide 0.92 Feet
12:35 PM CDT Moonset
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 5, 2010
12:12 AM CDT Low tide 0.34 Feet
1:04 AM CDT Moonrise
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
8:50 AM CDT High tide 0.95 Feet
1:28 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM CDT Sunset
10:43 PM CDT Low tide 0.42 Feet

Sunday, June 6, 2010
1:32 AM CDT Moonrise
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
8:07 AM CDT High tide 1.08 Feet
2:22 PM CDT Moonset
6:14 PM CDT Low tide 0.29 Feet
7:48 PM CDT Sunset


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:06 AM CDT Moonrise
2:12 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:41 AM CDT Moonset
2:27 PM CDT High tide 1.32 Feet
7:46 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:35 AM CDT Moonrise
2:01 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Fe6t
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise -
11:42 AM CDT High tide 1.11 Feet
12:34 PM CDT Moonset
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:46 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 5, 2010
1:03 AM CDT Moonrise
1:28 AM CDT Low tide 0.41 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
9:35 AM CDT High tide 1.14 Feet
1:27 PM CDT Moonset
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 6, 2010
12:01 AM CDT Low tide 0.51 Feet
1:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
8:52 AM CDT High tide 1.30 Feet
2:21 PM CDT Moonset
7:30 PM CDT Low tide 0.35 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:06 AM CDT Moonrise
2:42 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:41 AM CDT Moonset
3:23 PM CDT High tide 1-.32 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:35 AM CDT Moonrise
2:31 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
12:34 PM CDT Moonset
12:38 PM CDT High tide 1.11 Feet
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 5, 2010
1:03 AM CDT Moonrise -
1:58 AM CDT 'Low tide 0.41 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
10:31 AM CDT High tide 1.14.Feet
1:28 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 6, 2010
12:31 AM CDT Low tide 0,51 Feet
1:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
9:48 AM CDT High tide 1.30 Feet
2:22 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM-CDT Sunset
8:00 PM CDT Low tide 0.35 Feet


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:06 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:41 AM CDT Moonset
12:36 PM CDT High tide 1.16 Feet
7:45 PM CDT Sunset
10:27 PM CDT Low tide 0.38 Feet

Friday, Jane 4, 2010
12:34 AM CDT Moonrise .
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
12:34 PM CDT Moonset
12:51 PM CDT High tide 0.98 Feet
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:46 PM CDT Sunset
10:08 PM CDT Low tide 0.53 feet

Saturday, June 5, 2010
1:02 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
6:56 AM CDT High tide 0.93 Feet
1:27 PM CDT Moonset
7:46 PM CDT Sunset *
- 1;7 PM GDT Low tide 0.61 Feet

Sunday, June 6, 2010 -
1:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
5:53 AM CDT High tide 1.09 Feet
2:21 PM CDT Moonset
5:10 PM CDT Low tide 0.53 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset


Sports SIDELINE


City of Milton Foot-
ball: Youth football sign-
ups for football are un-
derway Monday through
Friday from noon to 8
p.m. The cost to register
is $95 which includes: an
end of the year trophy,
mouth piece, game jer-
sey (child keeps), use of:
shoulder pads, helmet,
7-piece pad set and game
pants. Football registra-
tion ends when teams are
full. All children ages 5-14
are eligible to participate
in either sport. All signups
will be held at the Milton
Community Center, 5629
Byrom St. ,
Milton travel teams
seek sponsors: Two local
travel basketball teams
based in Milton (U-16 and
U-17) are currently seek-
ing financial support for
upcoming tournaments to
cover entry fees, travel,
and hotel expenses for
tournaments in Dothan,
Ala., Tallahassee, Mont-
gomery, and Atlanta.
For more information or
to help call 530-8613 or
530-8612 or e-mail kris-
long85@yahoo.com.

Fish Fundraiser: The
Milton High boys basket-
ball team will be serving
fish dinners from Nichols
Seafood on June 8. The
meal is $6.00 and will
consist of 2 pieces of fish,
baked beans, cole slaw,
hushpuppies, and dessert.
The team will deliver
for orders of 5 or more.
Or you can pick up your
order at Nichols between
11 and 1pm. For more
information call Milton
Hgih School at 983-5600.
Panther baseball


camp: Milton High'
baseball program will be
offering two camps this
summer. Both camps will
run June 14 to June 17,
with the morning ses-
sion (8 a.m. to 11 a.m.)
for ages 7 to 11, while the
afternoon session (noon
to 3 p.m.) for players
ages 12 to 15. Each camp
is designed to teach the
fundamentals of baseball:
hitting, fielding, throwing,
base running, and situ-
ational play. Cost of the
camp is $100 and each
camper will receive a
camp t-shirt and video of
themselves hitting, field-
ing, and throwing. For
more information call the
Milton High Baseball of-
fice at 983-5600, ext. 143.

Boaters Safety Class
in Milton: US Coast
Guard Auxiliary Flotilla
r ----=-= -

Don't Know What

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1-8, "Guardians of the
Blackwater", in part-
nership with the City of
Milton Fire Department,
will offer About Boat-
ing Safely, their premier
boater safety class at
the City of Milton Fire
Department on, June 12.
This 8-hour class covers
basic legal requirements
for boaters, boating
safety, elements of boat
handling, as well as how
to handle some common
boating emergencies.
There is an examination
at the end of the class. A
passing score will make
the boater eligible for a
State of Florida Boating
ID card, a requirement
for boaters less than 21
years of age .to operate
a boat alone in state wa-
ters. The class will begin
at 9:00 AM and the costs
is $35 per person, or $35
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For more information, call
(850) 484-1068 or e-mail
trogers@pjc.edu. To get
a registration form, go to
www.pjc.edu/sports.

Pensacola Young Pro-
fessionals Golf Tourney:
The Pensacola Young
Professionals Golf Tour-
nament, with proceeds
to benefit the Gulf Coast
Kids House will be June
4 at Marcus Pointe -Golf
Course. This is a four per-
son scramble with a shot-
gun start at 1 p.m. Reg-
istration is $100 a player.
Registration includes
green fees, cart, range
balls, goodie Bags, door
prizes, contest for hole-
in-ones, longest drive,
snacks, lunch on course,
beverages, and awards
ceremony. For more in-
formation call 850-332-
7820.


per family (up to 4) shar-
ing a book. To register,
or with any questions,
contact the City of Milton
Fire Department at 983-
5430.

The "FUN"- damen-
tals Kids' Basketball
Camp: PJC will be hold-
ing this camp June 8 to
June 11 from 8:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. at the Lou Ross
Center, Building 3, on
the Pensacola campus.
The is geared for kids
in grades 3-8. Passing,
dribbling, defense, lay-ups
and shooting are empha-
sized. Campers have two
10-minute snack breaks
during the day, and they
can either bring snacks or
purchase them from the
concession stand. Cost is
$80 for campers who bring
a sack lunch and $100 for
campers who order lunch.


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We ncurgeare a bsies pofesonl
t o v i i t o r e t o r ig m e i g .m


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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


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

910-0902
www.bni-mobile.com


Girls Team Basket-
ball Camp: High School
Girls Team Camp is June
11-12, starting at 10 a.m.
each day, at the Lou Ross
Center, Building 3, on the
Pensacola campus. Each
team plays a minimum
of six games. Certified
officials are provided for
each game.
Registration deadline is
Monday, May 17. Cost is
$220 per team. For more
information and to regis-
ter, contact Coach Chanda
Rigby at (850) 484-1331,
crigby@pjc.edu.

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
type. You are welcome to
enter your events there
as well.


li


SBusiness Network

International












SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday,. June 2,2010 www.srpressga zette.com Page 8




Pace prepares for summer push


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
PENSACOLA - The score-
board didn't matter to
Pace coach Mickey Lind-
sey - looking at the tape
from Friday's game did.
Pace won the junior
varsity half over the Pine
Forest Eagles 16-14, but in
the varsity half, the Patri-
ots were not so fortunate.
The issue for Pace
seemed to be the same
many teams had last sea-
son: the Eagles' Loucheiz
Purifoy.
Purifoy, who bobbled his
fair share of snaps, didn't
let playing quarterback
disrupt his game as he
scored on a 78-yard run to
tie the varsity half at 7-7.
The Eagles took a 9-7
lead on a safety as Pace
misfired on a punt attempt,
when the snap almost
sailed over the goal posts.
Pace's highlight came
in the 155-pound frame of


PHOTOS BY BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
LEFT: Freshman J.C. Curry showed his mettle and abilities Friday night by playing all four quarters against Pine Forest and scoring the
Patriots' only touchdown in the varsity half of the jamboree game. RIGHT: The Patriots, were led defensively by Isaiah McRenyolds, seen
tackling Loucheiz Purifory from behind.


J.C. Curry, a freshman,
who played all four quar-
ters.
Curry scored the only
varsity touchdown, on a 13-
yard run, with 9:22 remain-
ing in the third quarter.
"This was a good game,"
Lindsey said. "The kids


played hard, but we made
a few mistakes.
"I feel like we got a lot
out of this game."
The Patriots, who lost
their quarterback, leading
rusher and top receiver to
graduation, are looking at
what players want to step


up offensively as well as
who wants to become a
leader defensively.
"I will have a much bet-
ter idea about the team
when I watch the- film,"
Lindsey said. "I am very
proud of these kids and the
job they did tonight.


"Pine Forest has a real
good program, and I have
a lot of respect for them,
and this was a good way to
measure how we react un-
der the lights."
Curry led Pace with 53
yards rushing on 14 car-
ries.


In the JV half, the Patri-
ots scored two touchdowns
thanks to the efforts of
Curry as they took a 16-14
win.
The Pace JV defense
stopped Pine Forest on its
first two-point conversion
attempt.


Barber kicking up



more than his heels

Milton kicker signs with Wisconsin Lutheran


Campers at Ihe Future Panther Football Camp work on passing drills.


Hard spring preps Panthers


for football season ahead


Milton players host camp

By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
Milton has a new coach, a new
attitude and a new air about itself.
Instead of participating in a tra-
ditional spring jamboree, the Mil-
ton Panthers scrimmaged against
themselves to close out the spring
football season.
The one constant is the offen-
sive weapon calling'the signals in
the huddle.
Standout quarterback Matt
Floyd showed how well he is grasp-
ing the new offense being imple-
mented by Milton's new football
coach Bobby Johns on Friday night
as he threw for five touchdowns
and ran for five more during the
scrimmage.
The Panthers, who started
strong in 2009 before finishing 5-
5, have been going through major
changes in practice times and.
workouts, especially in the weight
room.
While Floyd showed off his arm
and legs, the Panthers showed off
a strong backfield tandem of Casey
Freeman and Brennan White.
Defensively the Panthers have


Handoffs are important anc a running back to maintain the
pocket for, the football to protect it during the run, which future
Panthers worked on Saturday morning at Milton High School.


room to grow, but Johns is
optimistic.
"We've just got a lot of learning
to do defensively," Johns said. "We
are playing as though we are not
sure of ourselves, but we did some
good things and were in the right
place most of the time during the
scrimmage."
An intense spring thinned out
the Panthers' numbers before the


scrimmage, as roughly 50 players
left the team during practice, but
Milton is still expected to dress
out 65 players who will be looking
ahead to summer drills.
After the spring scrimmage,
many of the Panthers returned to
the stadium Saturday morning as
roughly 200 area kids turned out
for the Milton Future Panther Foot-
ball Camp.


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
To call Mauricio Barber a
Warrior would be an under-
statement, but now he 'offi-'
cially is.
The former soccer .player
wanted to kick at Milton High
School, and now he is taking
his football game to Wisconsin
Lutheran College.
Before the 2009 football
season, Barber thought his
kicking career was over when
a fake field goal at practice
sidelined him until the last
four games of the year.
"This is a big day for any
kid, but- I remember when
Mauricio first came out," Mil-
ton special teams coach Jeff
Klug recalled. "He wanted to
kick for the ninth-grade team,
and when I went over to talk
to him, he refused to take his
helmet off.
"He worked every day of
the season and offseason
to.make himself into a good
kicker. This is not just a good
quality for a football player,
but in life as well."
Barber was very apprecia-
tive of his coaches, as well as
someone he got to know while
attending Auburn's kicking
camp.
"Carol White is a lady who
works with the Auburn Kick-
ing Camp, and if you want to
stay in touch with her, she
does everything she can to
get kickers an education,"
Barber said. "Before I got
hurt, I had visited places like
Lambuth and Georgia Mili-
-tary, but when I got hurt, I
was thinking I needed to go
the military route and then
use my G.I. Bill to get my edu-
cation."


Now Barber is going to get
the bill, but it will be the bill
for cold-weather gear as he
will soon be leaving sunny
Florida'to play football in Mil-
waukee.
"I have already invested
in some cold gear," Barber
said. "But I feel like with this
opportunity I am getting my
second chance.
"The thing about Wiscon-
sin Lutheran is the fact they
were really interested in the
person I am. That was some-
thing that really impressed'
me and helped to make up my
mind very easily."
But don't expect Barber
to take it easy in college; he
plans to pursue a pre-law de-
gree.
"Mauricio doesn't go half-
speed or take it easy," Klug
said. "He did what he had to
do and worked his tail off so
he could come back and play
the last four games of the
season.
"That is what is so special
about him, and I am looking
forward to reading about him
at the next level."
Barber credits a former
teammate and fellow soccer
player with helping to make
this opportunity possible.
"Matt (Shouppe) was a
huge help since we both
played soccer, as he taught
me what to do and showed
me the ropes," Barber said.
"It might seem easy to kick a
football if you play soccer, but
it definitely isn't."
Wisconsin Lutheran is
coming off its 10th football
season and competes in the
Northern Athletics Confer-
ence, where it was 5-5 last
season and finished, 4-3 in
conference play.


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Milton kicker/punter Mauricio Barber signed a football
scholarship to play at Wisconsin Lutheran. Joining Barber
at his signing were his father, Herbert, and mother, Sara.


- nav~ * J.-.. . g,'J' .~ . j, .. ~ '~ r.'










LIFESTYLE SB
Section

Wednesday,June2,2010 www.s-rpressgazette.com Pagel


CLASS OF 2010



West Florida Baptist Academy.

Story and photos
by MATHEW PELLEGRINO
West Florida Baptist Academy in Milton
graduated 10 students from the Class of 2010 V FID
during a ceremony Thursday night. APTIST
Each member of the senior class honored aA CAE i"'
teacher who made a positive impact during the .
student's high school career. The recognition
came with a gift and a hugfollowed by a thank- .. "
you to a family member or friend. qV' ,
The commencement address for the evening.
was led by James McGuaghey from Charity
Baptist Church.
Congratulations, Class of 2010!








ABOVE: Members of the junior and senior class sing "We Are More Than Conquerors" Thursday evening
before the presentation of diplomas. LEFT: Valedictorian Britany Wolfe speaks to the roomful of family
and friends during graduation. .
CLASS OF 2010
Valedictorian - Britany Wolfe Rodriguez, Shana-Peck, Josiah Burdick,
Salutatorian -Josiah Burdick Amanda Plant and Ronald Hammond
Senior Superlative - Male: Josiah Christian Character Award - Josiah
Burdick; Female: Ro6se'Hudsoi c, Burdick
Christian Serviaced. " * ian -Administrator's Award- Josiah BurdicK.

.-.. -, . . .....

,. ..- . . , ". ..... . ...



LEFT: One of the 10
graduates watches a
presentation of memories
.and baby pictures.
. . rBELOW: All 10 members of
the Class of 2010 at West
Florida Baptist throw up
S .their caps in celebration
.. -' , after receiving their
-y -diplomas.






, , .








Josiah Burdick receives his diploma inside
the West Florida Baptist auditorium.


U '.


..i,






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, June 2, 2010


News BRIEFS


Summer camp
opportunities
Historic Pensacola
Village, 205 E. Zaragoza
St. in downtown
Pensacola, will offer
three exciting camp
opportunities for kids
of all ages this summer.
History and Archaeology
Camp will take place
June 14 to 18 for students
upcoming fourth grade
through sixth grade and
July 12 to 16 for students
upcoming seventh
through ninth grade. A
Civic Leadership Teen
Program for students
upcoming seventh grade
through 12th grade will
take place July 19 to 23.
Parents may contact
the University of West
Florida Summer Explore


Program at www.uwf.
edu/explorecamps or
call 850-473-7468 for
more information and
registration.

MHS class of
1970 reunion
& The Milton High
School class of 1970 40th
reunion is scheduled
for Sept. 3 and 4. Friday
night will be a social
mixer at D'Wons Bayou
Buffet and Helon Back
Again in Navarre with
everyone paying for their
own dinner and drinks.
Saturday will be a day of
fun and picnicking at the
Sea Turtle Pavilion on
Navarre Beach, followed
by a buffet dinner at the
Navarre Convention
Center, including live


music, dancing and a
lot of reminiscing. If you
were a part of this class,
then please contact
Pamela Faulk Hall at 850-
572-5899 or summer52@
bellsouth.net for more
information. You may also
join the Facebook group
Milton High School Class
of 1970.

IRS offers Saturday
hours June 5
The Internal Revenue
Service will host another
special nationwide Open
House on Saturday, June
5, to help small businesses
and individuals solve tax
problems. Approximately
200 IRS offices nationwide
will be open from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. IRS staff will
be available to help


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system after your in office trial period, they can be
purchased for a special introductory price of
S11 00 per instrument
(Instruments advertised good up to a 40 decibel loss)
, -. . FULL REFUND IF NOT 1000o SATISFIED
S,"T . ,. . :.-w. Call now for an
Appointment


SBaptist Medical Group-Urology
welcomes M. Elizabeth Cruit M.D. to
its team of medical experts. Dr. Cruit
is Board Certified in urology.
Dr. Cruit will be working closely
with Dr. CharlesYowell and Dr. Brian
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L-4-A a


taxpayers work through
their problems and walk
out with solutions. Small
business owners, self-
employed individuals
and wage-earners are
encouraged to visit an
IRS office to address any
of their federal tax issues
and concerns.
Pensacola location is at
7180 Ninth Ave. N.
Information on the
locations of the June 5
open house is listed on the
IRS website home page at
www.irs.gov.

West Florida Hospital
clinics and support
group meetings
Parkinson's Disease
Support Group
The Parkinson's
Support Group meets
on the second Friday
of each month from 1-2
p.m. in the Community
Rooms of the West Florida
Rehabilitation Institute,
8391 N. Davis Highway
in Pensacola. The next
meeting is scheduled for
Friday, June 11, when the
topic will be "Prevention
of Skin Breakdown." The
session will be presented
by Carol Bream, RN, West
Florida Healthcare. The
session is free and open
to all Parkinson's patients
and caregivers, but
registration is required.
To register, call 850-494-
3212.


WFH ICD Support
Group meeting
On Thursday, June
10, West Florida Hospital
will host a support group
meeting for people
with ICDs (Implantable
Cardioverter
Defibrillators), a
device that provides
an electrical shock for
persons with irregular
heartbeats.
The meeting will be
held from 10 a.m.-noon
in Community Rooms
"A" and "B" of the West
Florida Rehabilitation
Institute, 8391 N. Davis
Highway, Pensacola. The
topic of the meeting will
be "Open Forum" and will
be presented by Kevin
Bodo, RN, EMT-P, Boston
Scientific. Registration for
the meeting is required
by June 8. To register, call
850-494-3212.
WFH Sleep Disorders
Support Group meeting
The Sleep Support
Group meets on the
second Tuesday of each
month from 5:30-6:30 p.m.
in the Sleep Disorders
Conference Room,
second floor, West Florida
Rehabilitation Institute,
8391 N. Davis Highway in
Pensacola.
The next meeting
is scheduled for
Tuesday, June 8, and
the featured speaker
will be Robert Dawkins,
PhD, MPH, certified
sleep specialist with


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West Florida Hospital.
During the session,
Dawkins will discuss
"Sleep Disorders and
CPAP Therapy." Support
group participants are
encouraged to bring their
CPAP machines to the
meeting if they would like
to have their pressures
checked or ask questions
about their treatment.
The session is free and
open to anyone with a
suspected or confirmed
sleep disorder; family
members are welcome.
Registration for the
session is required. To
register, call 850-494-
3212.
WFRI to host free
Spinal Cord Injury
Reunion
The Spinal Cord Injury
Reunion Group meets on
the second Tuesday of
each month from 2:30-3:30
p.m. in the Community
Rooms of the West
Florida Rehabilitation
Institute, 8391 N. Davis
Highway in Pensacola. "
The next meeting is
scheduled for Tuesday,
June 8, and the topic
will be "Independent
Living Aids" presented
by Valerie Alter, mobility
specialist. The Spinal
Cord Injury Reunion
Group meets monthly
to offer support and the
latest information about
spinal cord injury for
anyone who has suffered
a spinal cord injury or
other illness that results
in similar deficits and
difficulties, such as
Guillain-Barre Syndrome,
Multiple Sclerosis and
ALS (Amyotrophic
. Lateral Sclerosis).
Caregivers and family
members are welcome.
Registration is not
required. However, for
more information about
the Spinal Cord Injury
Reunion Group, call 850-
494-3212.

City of Milton
meetings
*-City of Milton's
City Council will meet
in Executive Session on
Monday, June 7, at 4 p.m.
in the Council Chambers
of City Hall.
* The Community
Redevelopment Agency
will meet on Tuesday,
June 8, at 4:30 p.m. in the-
Council Chambers of City
Hall.
* Milton's City Council
will meet in Regular
Session on Tuesday, June
8, at 5 p.m. in the Council
Chambers of City Hall.
City Hall is at 6738
Dixon St. All meetings are
open to the public. For
further information on the
meeting, contact the city .
manager's office at 983-
5411.


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Wednesday, June 2, 201,0


Sheriff's Renort


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


KEY
MVOP - misdemeanor
violation of probation
FVOP - felony violation
of probation
Agg - aggravated
Poss - possession
Meth - methamphet-
amine
DUI - driving under the
influence
DWLSR - driving while
license suspended or re-
voked
FTA- failure to appear
FTR - failure to register
SF - sentenced felony
SM - sentenced misde-
meanor
LEO - law enforcement
officer
DV- Domestic Violence

The following arrests
were made beginning May
3 through May 9,2010.

May 3
Bargnare, Terrance Al-
len; Male; 30; 2208 W Mal-
lory St, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic Susp 3'd or Sub-
seq Off.
Brockett, Misty Renee;
Female; 36; 3803 N. 111th
Ave., Pensacola; Amphet-
amine-Traffic or Metham-
phetamine 14 Grams or
Over.
Dennis, Donald Glen;
Male; 63; 5200 San Miguel
St, Milton; Cruelty Toward
Child-Abuse Without Great
Harm.
Manton, Piers Alexan-
der; Male; 23; 55 N. Donel-
son St, DUI, Possess Co-
caine.
Harvey, John Henry;
Male; 70; 4464 Skylark, Mil-
ton; Aggrav Battery-Per-


son Uses a Deadly Weapon
(DV) (2 cts.).
Hughes, Douglas Dean;
Male; 36; 3916 Legend
Creek Drive, Pace; FVOP
Petitt, Kuchrisus Eve-
lyn; Female; 28; 4949 Hirsch
St, Milton; FVOP
Raybon. Jr., Rex Allen;
Male; 35; 7598 Circle R.
Ranch Ln, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp 1s1 Off, Mari-
juana Producing Schedule
I, Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Drug-
Equip-Possess And or Use.
Reyes-Cruz, Arquelio;
Male; 21; Speaks No Eng-
lish; Sex Offense-Victim 12
YOA Up to 15 YOA.
Smith. Kimberly Joyce;
Female; 27; 534 Rodney St,
Pensacola; FVOP
Stevens, Douglas Ted;
Male; 22; 606 South Fifth
Street, Ft. Pierce; Larc-
Grand Theft '$300 Less
Than $5,000, Larc of Credit
Card.
Bass, Mark Edward;
Male; 18; 3375 Indian Hills
Drive, Pace; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or More.
Brown. Donald ,Paul:
Male; 28; 6553 Kennington
Circle, Milton; Marijuana-
Producing Sched I, Drug-
Equip-Possess And or
Use, Evidence-Destroying
Tamper With or Fabricate
Physical.
Key, Reese Ann; Fe-
male; 40; 5283 Overbrook
Drive, Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp 3rd or Subseq Off.
Lopez, John Anthony;
Male; 38; 5850 East Milton
Rd (Santa Rosa CI) Milton;
Arson-I1s Degree Dwelling
Building People Present.
Pipkin, William John;
Male; 23; 250 Pipkin Lane,


I : .,
] - . ,


Evergreen, AL; FVOP
Smith, Nicholas Horton;
Male; 18; 1992 Everglades
Dr, Navarre; Lewd Lascivi-
ous Behavior Conduct By
Person 18 YOA or Older.
May 4
Chase, Christopher Al-
len; Male; 23; 3102 Highland
Ave., Crestview; Burgl Un-
occupied Conveyance Un-
armed, Larc-Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000.
Childress, James Dil-
lon; Male; 18; 205 Aza Place,
Crestview; Evidence De-
stroying Tamper With or
Fabricate Physical.
McFarling, Ernest
Nathaniel; Male; 25; 628
Bob Sikes Blvd. Ft. Walton
Beach; FVOP
Thach, Kathleen Diane;
Female; 51; 4887 Martina
Way, Gulf Bre'eze; FVOP
Vasquez, Michelle Ma-
rie; Female; 34; 5867 Con-
gress St, Gulf Breeze; Ho-
micide-Willful Kill Murder
Pre-mediatqd, Cruelty To-
ward Child Abuse Causes
Great Bodily Harm Dis-
ability.
Phillips, Teresa Pau-
line; Female; 47; 4806 Au-
tumn Drive, Pace; FVOP
May 5
Bergeron, Brian Earl;
Male; 29; 4842 Fowler Rd,
Pace; Obstruct Police-De-
prive of Means Protection
or Communication.
Gaston. Jasper NMN;
Male; 44; 225C Brent Lane
(Keeton House), Pensaco-
la; FVOPE
Johnson, David Sheph-
ard; Male; 51; 7541 Causey
St, Milton; Resist Officer-
Obstruct By Disguised


Person, Possess Cocaine;
Drug Equip-Possess And
Or Use.
Harrison, Cerrone Hap-
py; Male; 28; 5905 Silverhill
Cr, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Listed Chemical for Manu-
facture Cntrl Subs
Wheat, Anthony Curtis;
Male; 19; Sam Talley Rd,
Bogalusa, LA; Sex Asslt-
Vict Over 12 YOA Physi-
cal Force No Dmg (5 cts.),
Lewd Lasciv Behavior Vic-
tim 12 YOA Up To 18 YOA
Offender 18 YOA Older (13
cts.).
Howie, James Robert;
Male; 56; 8851 Lewis St,
Pensacola; FVOP
Merritt, Catherine Ann;
Female; 45; 8260 Hwy 87 S,
Milton; FVOP
Snell, Britton Christo-
pher; Male; 40; 836 Lark St,
Ft. Walton Beach; FTA.
May 6
Fuller, Scott Michael;
Male; 36; 51 Gulf Breeze
Parkway, Gulf Breeze; Bat-
tery-2nd or Subseq Offense.
Hatcher, Lee Chelsie;
Male; 28; 5316 Chestnut
Ave, Pace; Burgl Unoccu-
pied Dwelling Unarmed.
Hoffman, Gina Mi-
chelle; Female; 46; 11298
North Lakeview Drive,
Milton; Marijuana Produc-
ing Schedule I, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Drug Equip-Pos-
sess and or Use.
Hoffman, Victor Scott;
Male; 23; 11298 " North
Lakeview Drive, Milton;
Marijuana Producing
Schedule I, Marijuana Pos-
sess Not More Than 20
Grams, Drug Equip-Pos-
sess And or Use.


FINE JEWELRY AND GIFTS






www.mlrfinejewelryandgifts.com
4021 Hwy 90 Pace, FL. (850) 994-4581


.. t -^


Johnson. Jr.. David Lee;
Male; 23; 3706 W. Mallory,
Pensacola; FVOP
Liephardt. Leigh El-
len; Female; 19; 10523W
Butler Drive, Peoria, AZ;
Obstructing Justice-Tam-
pering in Felony 1st Degree
Proceeding (2 cts.)
Porter, Jason Alan;
Male; 31; 5037 Bodega
Drive, Milton; Aggrav Bat-
tery-OffenderKnew/Should
Have Known Vict Pregnant
(DV).
Waller, Justice Ray;
Male; 27; 7819 NW 228. St,
Graiford, FL; Aggrav Bat-
tery On Officer Firefighter
EMT Etc.
Starling, Scott; Male;
53; 8111 NW 172nd Lane,
Fanning Springs, FL; FTA
(4 cts.)
Connell, Thomas Lynn;
male; 23; 199 Miller Rd, Mil-
ton; Possess Cocaine, Drug
Equip-Possess And or Use.
. Pyle, Patrick Martin;
Male; 48; 3785 Avalon Blvd.
Milton; FVOP
Wood, Jared Stephen;
Male; 31;. 10050 Wanda
Drive, Pensacola; DUI.
May 7
Alperstein, Bruce
NMN; Male; 64; 2370 Glen-


mont Circle, Silver Springs,
MD; Obscene Communi-
cation Travel To Meet Use
Computer Solicit Guardian,
Obscene Communication
Use Computer Solicit Par-
ent Guardian Consent (2
cts.).
Barlow, Sherwin Ralph;
Male; 53; 5025 Booker Ln,
Jay; Drive on Permanently
Revoked Driver License (2
cts.), DUL
* Hunter, II Harold Den-_
nis; Male; 62; 9525 Chu-
muckla Hwy, Jay; Lewd
Lascv Behavior-Victim 12
YOA tip To 18 YOA Offend-
er 18 YOA Older (2 cts.).
Barlow, Sherwin Ralph;
Male; 53; 5025 Booker Ln,
Jay; DUI.
Hammac, Chase Ed-
wards; Male; 18; 4060 In-
digo Drive, Pensacola;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription.
Wolfe, Robert Lee; Male;
25; 101 Lincolnshire Drive,
Niceville; Larc-Grand Theft
$300 .Less Than $5,000.
Sharp, Michael Dee;
Male; 49; 1034 E Broadwa-
ter Rd, Jackson, MS; Larc-
Petit Third or Subseq Off,
Fraud-Insuff FBnds Check
Make Utter Issue Under
$150.00.


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850-995-1600


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Tuesday, June 15 *- 2pm
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from this French Country estate,
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Do you know your Local TPO?
How doe's the Florida-
Alabama Transportation
iij l- ,U Planning Organization (TPO). .i,.AAt.li
impact you?

Federal Highway Administration & Federal Transit
Administration wants to know your answers,


Please join us at any of
these public meetings:

Monday, June 7',
9 AM.
Lillian Community Club
34148 Widell Ave,
Lillian, Al.

Monday, June 7"'.
5 PM,
Gult Breeze Recreation
Center
800 Shoreline l)r.
(,tilf ,ri.cc/L, FI.

I i .J., . June 8 '11 ,
4:30 PM.
West Fl.. Regional
Planning Council
4081 E Olive Rd.
Pensacola. FIL


e Youl I


A.lddifortieal information .md maoe s to
the meeting 'locations atrc available at:


PublIc participation is solicited without regard to race. color, national ougmyr sex, age religion disability or
famrnily status. Persons wto require special accommodations under the Amencans with Disabilie'!. Act or
those requiring l1anm age translation services (free of charge) should contact Rhonda Grice at 800-226- iI
8914, ext 214 (1-W'X)0-955-8771 TTY - Florida Relay) or rr r'r-.r tr,. r- .r
it


I.�


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YOUR FLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION


Northwest Florida Da, News News Herald Dstin Log . Cr~stvievj News Bulletin Walton Sun The Star Holmes County Times djvermser Washinglon County News Santa Rosa's5 Press Gazette The Times







WE'RE AVAILABLE 24 7

for all of your buying and selling needs.

g ; g g ;,____ g_ � _____________ I


4 ;


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Visit Your Community Website
www.srpressgazefftte.com
For Breaking News and the Latest Community Events


BUSINESS SERVICES
BII


LEBER'S PAINTING'
SERVICE LLC
LICENSE. & INSURED
Call for Free Estimates.

* Interior Painting if
& Pressure Washing

&Exterior Painting






The Mower Medic
We service Your Mower in
your home at your
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. 0
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(850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576



/ Coker's Lawn &-
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! a Bushhogging - Dirt Work
Clean-ups ~ Raking

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0UGsLAWNSERVICE






"'Owner operated and a local yocal'"
iCall 850-324-9149
Tra62 3-5370
SpradngDir_&Grve


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- extra money


S: working


. justtwo

� evenings


1 ;77each week?


Then I have a job for you.
Job entails delivery of newspapers
to stores and/or vending racks.
Must have reliable vehicle and
insurance. For details, contact
Vincent at 850-776-5187


RAID COAST LAw

Full lown maintenance
i Clean-ups. Mowing, edging,
blowing, bush trimming, mulching
and stump grinding.

Yurds starting at so30.
\ Sprinkler Systems i
I24'4airin nS - d iJ iri-n ill.:3r). r
I324-40f35


Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to tnmrning
Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
SDi Work Demolition & Hauling
Land ClearinnI B3,:rhoe., Tra,:mtoe Wor�-
All ire,- wor . :l,,,ine bv man hli tJ1 Climrrbng
516-1801 or 675-4291
L Lit. r, . , . Ir,su, dt
FreLe EsliraTes


S deifisSalC


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


84 I Santa Rosa's Pres e


The administration of
the estate of Evelyn
Faye Faulkner, de-
ceased, whose date of
birth was July 21, 1943,
File Number
57-2010-CP-138 is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 6865
Caroline Street, Milton,
FL 32570. The names.
and addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate, on
whom a copy of this
notice has been
served, must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
TIME OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publi-
cation of this notice is
May 26, 2010.
/s/ANTHONY BRIAN
FAULKNER
Anthony Brian Faulkner
Personal Representa-
tive
/s/STEVEN C.
WARRICK
Steven C. Warrick
Brooks, Warrick & As-
sociates RA.
6867 Oak Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850)623-3605
Florida Bar No.:
187089
052610
060210
5/640
Legal 5/668
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COONTI, FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
2009-0640-CA01-MTG-B


THE ESTATE

FAYE FAULK-


TO CREDI-


1100
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order or Final Judg-
ment entered in Case
No. 2009-0640-CA01-
MTG-B of the Circuit
Court of the 1st Judicial
Circuit in and for Santa,
Rosa County, Florida,
wherein WACHOVIA
BANK, N.A., Plaintiff
and ANTHONY D.
DERCK, MARY P.
DERCK, and ACCESS
MORTGAGE CORPO-
RATION, Defendants,
will sell to the highest
bidder for cash at 6865
Caroline St. Milton, FL
32570, at the hour of
11:00 AM on the 23 day
of June, 2010, the fol-
lowing property:
LOT 31, BLOCK D, SEA
PINES SUBDIVISION,
A SUBDIVISION OF A
PORTION OF SEC-
TION 25, TOWNSHIP 1
SOUTH, RANGE 28
WEST, SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, - FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK C, PAGE 164,
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SAID
COUNTY


Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trim-
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PAUL STEWART


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IN RE:
OF
EVELYN
NER
Deceased
NOTICE
TORS


dependable
Housekeeper
Over 15 years of
experience!
Ref. Available
.994-6236


F & B INVESTMENTS
OF N. W. FLORIDA,
LLC, SHERMAN FLOR-
ENCE, THOMAS
BRADLEY AND U.S.
SMALL BUSINESS AD-
MINISTRATION,
Defendants.
CLERK'S NOTICE OF
SALE UNDER F.S.
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that,
in accordance with the
Final Judgment of,
Foreclosure dated May
18, 2010, in the
above-styled cause, I
will sell to the highest
and best bidder for
cash, at the front steps
of the Santa Rosa
County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida at 11:00
a.m. on June 23, 2010
the following described
property:


Defendants.
NOTICE OF
CLOSURE SALE


11


IMPORTANT
If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this court proceeding,
you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain, assis-
tance. Please contact
Sheila Sims, Chief Dep-
uty Court Administra-
tor, Office of ,Court Ad-
ministration at (850)
595-4400 at the M.C.
Blanchard Judicial
Center, 5th Floor, Pen-
sacola, FL 32502 within
two (2) working days of
your receipt of this No-
tice; If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call
771.
052610'
060210
5/668
Legal 5/705


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


I1100 7 I
Legal 5/640
IN . THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.:
57-2010-CP-138


The Mower Medic We
service your mower in
your home at your con-
venience. Bob Knowles
(850)626-8300 Cell:
(850)982-3576


Leber's Painting
Service LLC
Licensed & Insured
Call for Free Estimates.
Interior Painting, Pres-
sure washing. Exterior
Painting.
Call (850) 206-5370

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow
RECYCLE

TODAY!


A parcel of land lo-
CIRCUIT cated in the Northeast
FOR SANTA 1/4 of the Northwest
UNTY, FLOR- 1/4 of Section 34,
Township 2 North,
2009 CA Range 28 West, in
Santa Rosa County,
Florida; more particu-
COMMUNITY larly described as fol-
-lows: Commencing at


IN THE
COURT
ROSA COU
IDA
Case No.
001848


ning an .
surplus BEACH
if any, BANK,


Any person claim
interest in the
from the sale,
other than the p
owner as of the
the lis pendens
file a claim wit
days after the sale.
DATED this 13
May, 2010.
CLERK OF
COURT


BANK,


WACHOVIA
N.A.
Plaintiff,


ANTHONY D. DERCK,
et. al.,


Call me first for all
FOR- types of landscaping.
FOREL- Tree trimming, gardens
planted, lawns mowed
etc. etc. Milton area
only. Robert 418-0852
COKER'S LAWN &
TRACTOR SERVICE
From trimming to trac-
tor work. Clean-ups,
install raking, hauling, mow-
e ing, bushhogging, dirt
ine rwork.Reasonable
trW (850) 623-0493
crdaw d(850)485-7977
i Licensed & Insured


Money
ilton
78


We Deliver & In
Centiped
St. Augusti
Bermuda
Bailed Pine S
Call us first, Save
Call us last, Save
Hwy. 87 So. M
628-85
I I


Cut and Weed eat most
yards for $35.00. No
contract Haul any kind
of trash. Free estimate
850-287-3573


1100 1100
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL Plaintiff,
By: J. Watkins vs.
As Deputy Clerk


Dro per ty
date of
must b '
hin 60 Divorce149, Wills 30
Name Change 949 * -",
n~t'r.T' n i C<^enipelXcie-
day of FREE Typing, Call for St. Augustine
Worksheet (850) 434-7524 Frm Direct
1850N."W"St We Deliver
1THE 1t rN. o Flea Market) 434-0066


Your Ad Could

BeHere



623-2120







Wednesday. June 2, 2010


Classifieds


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I BS


| 1100
the Southwest corner
of the Northeast 1/4 of
the Northwest 1/4 of
Section 34, Township 2
North, Range 28 West,
for starting point;
thence run" North a dis-
tance of 240 feet;
thence run due East a
distance of 201 feet;
thence run due South a
distance of 240 feet;
thence run due West a
distance of 201 feet to
starting point, less and
except 15 feet for street
or road on the South.
LESS,
Commence at the
Southwest corner of
the Northeast Quarter
of the Northwest Quar-
ter of Section 34,
Township 2 North,
Range 28 West, Santa
Rosa County, Florida;
thence go North a dis-
tance of 157.00 feet to
the Point of Beginning;
thence continue North'
a distance of 83.00
feet; thence go 89 de-
grees 58 minutes 40
seconds to the left in
an Easterly direction a
distance of 201.00 feet;
thence go 90 degrees
03 minutes 20 seconds
to the left in a Southerly
direction a distance of
83.00 feet; thence go
89 degrees 56 minutes
40 seconds to the left
in a Westerly direction
a distance of 201.00
feet to the Point of Be-
ginning.
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
Dated: May 19, 2010
Mary M. Johnson
Clerk of Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By:
Deputy Clerk
052610
060210
5/705



Advertising that Works
Put your ad in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida for one LOW
RATE! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.co
m


113o |-
Are you pregnant?
Considering Adoption?
Loving married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
full-time Mom(Age 36)
and Devoted Dad. Fin-
'ancial Security. Expen-
ses Paid. Kim/Bill (888)
399-3255 FL Bar#
0150789


3100 - Antiques
3110 - Appliances
3120 - Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150-,Building Supplies
3160 - Business
S Equipment
3170 - Collectibles,
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3210 - Free Pass it On
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)



2 Public Auctions Sat-
urday June 5th.
***10am, Phoenix II
#2067, 24160 Perdido
Beach Blvd, Orange
.Beach, AL. 2 bedroom,
2 bath, 6th floor, Gulf
front .condo, fully fur-
nished. ***3pm, Tur-
tleGrass Villas #339,
4400 Kingfish Ln, Pan-
ama City Beach, FL. 2
bedroom, 2 bath pent-
house condo, fronts
Grand Lagoon, adja-
cent to Bay Point Ma-
rina. HURRYI Proper-
ties are available for
purchase prior to auc-
tion! For details/terms,
call (800)445.4608 or
v i s i t
www.hilageess.com. David
Farmer, Herit-
age Realty & Auction,'
licensed FL/AL broker.
CQ1032068/BK3211668/7
93.
Gigantic 3 Day Auc-
tion. June 9,10,11,
2010. Montgomery, Al-
abama. Crawler trac-
tors & loaders, hy-
draulic excavators,
compactors, articulat-
ing dumps, motor
scrapers & graders,
loader backhoes, rub-
ber tired loaders, envi-
ronmental grinding
equipment, hydraulic
cranes, forklifts, trench-
ers, paving and com-
paction, - service and
water trucks, rollers,
dump trucks, flatbeds,
truck tractors, & dump
trailers, cowboys,
skidders, feller bunch-
ers, log loaders & trail-
ers, farm tractors, (300
+ Like new Gulfstream
travel trailers & park
homes). For details visit
www.jmwood.com.
J.M. Wood Auction
CO., Inc
(334)264-3265. Bryant
Wood Al Lic# 1137.


Land Auctions June
5th - June 19th View
full details online!
CertifiedLandAuction.com
(800)711-9175 You
can bid ONUNE United
Country Certified Real
Estate AB2845, AU2726
10% Buyer's Premium
PACE SELF
STORAGE
AUCTION
4964 Highway 90 Suite
A, Pace, FL 32571;
Unit#88-Kirkpatrick,
Unit#109/111-Biowning, .
Unr/#16Frmosa,
Unit#188-Patterson;
June 9, 2010 (Wed.)
at 10:00 a.m. sharp.
Cash Only.



Brand Name Pillowtop
Set, King, In plastic,
warr incl. $250, Deliv
avail. 850-255-0123
Brand New Mattress,
Queen Size, pillowtop,
with foundation, NEW,
w/ warranty $180,
850-471-0330
Cherry Bedroom Set.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in fac-'
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895.
Can deliver.
(954)302-2423
Full size Mattress Set,
New, warranty, in
plastic, $130. Call
850-255-0123.
Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982



Moving Sale
*GE Portable
Dishwasher $350;
*Dining Table
-with 6 chairs $250;
*Desk $60
850-623-3891
Plush microfiber Sofa
& loveseat, still in crate.
Retails $1299, just
$525. 850-471-0330


3230



Fri & Sat 7:30 6653
Walker St., Milton Tons
of female clothes $1
(size 3-22), misc. items



MULTI FAMILY
1929 Garcoh Point Rd.
June 5th. Several
desks, 3 sofas, washer
$50, refrigerator $50,
AB lounger $25 & more
furniture
Rummage & Bake Sale
June 4th & 5th 7
am-12pm Eternal Trin-
ity Lutheran Church
6080 Old Bagdad High-
way Proceeds: Family
Resources, LAMP



RUMMAGE SALE
Sat, June 5th, 8am-?
Hwy. 90.
jCulpepper Ins. office
(by Regions Bank)
Rain date June 12th



Airlines are hiring,
Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program.. Financial aid
if qualified, Housing
available, CALL Avia-
tion Institue of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769
Cash Now! Get cash
for your structured set-,
tlement or' annuity pay-
ments. High payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536) Rated
A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau.


HELP WANTED
Medical assistant. Front
and back office. Part
time. Fax resume to
626-3161



Logisticis/Transport

Driver Trainees
Needed Now!
Drivers being � hired &
trained locally for Wer-
ner Enterprises. No exp
req 1-866-280-5309

THE ONLY
LITTER
YOUR CAT
SHOULD
EVER HAVE







cry 1 n.ta 1in 1 of W11r ,

"'"l o a, M n ii ri < 1. I
plic 4,p ihr fla kti
GET THE FACTS ONH CATS
' I ,


Optical pre-tester
needed. Part time/Full
time for busy optome-
trist office. Must be
hard working and will-
ing to travel between
offices. Will train. Fax
resume to
850-983-8148
PACE
Part time , 3pm to 6pm,
Monday-Thursday
Receptionist/light com-
puter skills. Excellent
interpersonal skills a
must. Call 437-9248,
Mon.-Fri., 9- 12

Surveying Instru-
ment Person
GPS exp. preferred
Min. 2 yrs. exp. (pay
based on exp.)
Email Resumes to
Incbenchmark@bell-
south.net
Or fax to
850-995-9614
Drug Free
Workplace



S 4130
Driver CDLA Company
Drivers & Owner Oper-
atorsi Excellent Pay,
Benefits, & Rider Pro-
gram Additional Bene-
fits for Company Driver
Medical Ins, 401k, Paid
Holidays & Vacation.
Star Transportation
(800)416-5912 www.
startransportation.com
Driver-Great Milesl
PTL Company
Solos/Teams call:
(877)740-6262. Owner
Operator Solos/Teams
call: (888)417-1155.
Requires 6 months ex-
perience. No felony or
DUI past 5 years.
www.ptl-inc.com
Local Management
Needed. Free Dealer-
ships Available. Reces-
sion Proof Industry
(Sell Complete Bank-
ruptcy Service Filing
System $399) Training
& Advertising Promo-
tion Provided. GREAT
. COMPENSATION!
www.bankruptcynationwde.co
m
(866)369-5912"
Regional Drivers
Needed! More
Hometime! Top Pay!
Up to $.41/mile com-
pany ' drivers! 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
( 8 0 0) 4 4 1 - 4 9 5.3
www.heartlandexpress.co
m
Start a New Career in
Heat & Air. National
Trade School. We will
assist you in finding a
JOB. 3wk Training Pro-
gram. National Accredi-
tation. (877)994-9904.
The Mason & Dixon
Lines Experienced
Owner/Ops Wanted.
Daily Settlements, No
Forced Dispatch, Fuel
Discount Programs,
Flatbed & Van Divi-
sions. Contact Donna
(877)242-1276
drevnolds@madl:com


BUSINESS & AFINANCIL: |
5100 - Business
Opportunities
5110 - Money to Lend




All Cash Vending! Do
you earn $800 inMaa
day? 25 Local Ma-
chines & Candy $9,995
(888)629-9968 B020
00033 CALL US: We
will not be undersold!





Access Lawsuit Cash
Now! As seen on TV.$
Injury Lawsuit ' Dragg-
ing? Need $500-
$500,000++ within
48/hrs? Low rates Ap-
ply Now By Phonel Call
Today Toll-Free:
(8 00) 5 6 8-83 2 1
www.lawcapital.com


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT.
a100 - Business/
' Commercial
6110-Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140- House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6100 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


1 Bdrm/Furn Apt.
partial utilities
furnished
Laundromat & pool
NO DOGS
$699 Move in
Special

Eff. Apt
partial utilities'
furnished
Laundromat & pool
NO DOGS
$599 Move in
Special

2 Bdrm/Unfurn
Apt. Water &
trash furnished
Laundromat &
pool NO DOGS
$699 Move in |
Special

MOVE IN SPECIAL
includes credit
check, deposit and
1st months rent
(savings of $500)

850-712-9968


2 br, 1 ba in quiet
neighborhood near
Whiting Field. $450 mo
+ $475 dep. Call (850)
626-6638
LOOK only 1 payment
995.00 per month +
deposit. I have 2 large
apt. This includes elec
H/A, gas, trash, water,
large patio on front and
back porch. Also (2)
apt with new appliance.
Gated Apts. Downtown
Milton on creek. Fur-
nished or unfurnished.
3 reference, by App
only. Covered car gar-
age. 981-8663
Milton Duplex
In quiet, safe neighbor-
hood. 1/1. One block
west of Courthouse.
5189 Santa Rosa St., B,
upstairs. $390 mth.
$350 dep. 291-7465


I 6140 u
3 br, lba, newly re-
modeled. Close to
interstate/airport. Large
corner fenced yard,
large porch, storage
shed. $750. 626-2606
3 br/ 1ba, near Tan-
glewood. Large fenced
yard. $800 mth. .plus
security deposit. No
Pets. 850-457-7828
Avalon Blvd. Area.
Great location, great
neighborhood. 3/2,
laundry room. Brick
home, approx. 1600
sq. ft., 2-car garage,
privacy fence.
Screened back porch.
$825 month, $825 dep.
983-2118

$799 ove in
*ii--: 'c











ILTON-
PACE AREA

2Bdrm/1 Bath Apt.
Cathedreal ceilings
small dog excepted
$799 Move in
Special

2 Bdrm/2Bath Apt.
Water & trash
furnished
NO DOGS
Balcony
$799 Move in
Special

MOVE IN SPECIAL|
includes credit
check, deposit an
. 1st months rent
savings of $500

50-712-996


Got land. $0 down for all land owners. All
credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview
(850) 682-3344


New Homes For Sale. Owner Financing
Available. 10 Years $450/month.
Call (850)683-0758


Used Home For Sale, $15,000.
Call (850) 683-0856


Dealership Closed Down. Will sell
doublewide. For invoice call (850)'682-4284


2007 Doublewide For Sale.
Call (850) 683-0758


SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY
PREMIER JOHN DEERE DEALERSHIP IN NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA AND SOUTH ALABAMA, HAS THE
FOLLOWING OPPORTUNITY CURRENTLY AVAIL-
ABLE IN ATMORE, ALABAMA


SERVICE ADMINISTRATOR
WRITE-UP SERVICE REPAIR WORK ORDERS AS
EQUIPMENT COMES IN FOR REPAIR. ASSURE
THAT ALL WORK ORDERS ARE POSTED PROPER-
LY AND CLOSED ON A TIMELY BASIS. PROCESS
WARRANTY CLAIMS. MUST HAVE HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA OR EQUIVALENT. GENERAL OFFICE
SKILLS INCLUDING BASIC COMPUTER KNOWL-
EDGE REQUIRED. MECHANICAL KNOWLEDGE
HELPFUL. GREAT PAID BENEFITS WITH 401K.


NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
APPLY IN PERSON OR SEND RESUME TO:
SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY
ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES
3834 HWY 4 * P 0 BOX 427
JAY, FL 32565
FAX: 850-675-6934
vrhodes @smithtractorco,com
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE -
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


Milton
Large Room. Includes
utilities, washer/dryer,
share kitchen, near
King Middle School.
$80-$90 per week, plus
deposit. 686-1573



2/2 on large lot. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch 626-8973
Air conditioned. Front
& back porch. No pets.
Private lot. 623-5145
Avalon
2 bedroom, front
kitchen. Very nice.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973
Avalon Blvd.
Small 1 bedroom. Ideal
for single or couple.
East Gate Mobile
Home. 626-8973
FEMA MOBILE HOME.
3 bed / 1 bath. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973
Jay/Milton Rentals. 2
& 3 br. $350-$500 per
mo. + dep. Section 8
or HUD accepted. No
pets. ALSO, 3
BEDROOM, BRICK
HOUSE W/CH&A.
675-6614
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, - gar-
bage and lawn service.
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582


Milton
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT. Between $300
and $400 a month.
313-0277, 463-7965


Have Family
Land??
Buy a new home under
$500/ month, NO
money down. All Credit
OK. (850) 682-4284
New Homes
For Sale
Owner Financing Avail-
able. 10 Years $450/
month. Call (850)
683-0758



Central Georgia 280
AC - $1375/AC
Auchumpkee Creek,
rocky shoals, several
pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine
(478)987-9700
www.stregispaper.com
St. Regis Paper Co.
Oversize Lake Lot! 3+
ACRES- $29,900. FREE
Boat SlipsI (was
$49,900) Park-like
hardwood setting near
lake. Enjoy deeded ac-
cess to private lake,
free boat slips & pavil-
ion.' Quiet rd frontage,
utilities, warranty deed.
Excellent financing.
Must see, call now
(888)792-5253, x 3503
Waterfront Sale! 7 ac-
res with Dockable
Lakefront, $34.900.
5/29/10 Wooded,
park-like setting on one
of Alabama's top recre-
ational lakes. All ameni-
ties completed. Boat
To Gulf Of Mexico! Ex-
cellent financing.. Call
now .(866) 952-5302, x


NC Mountains Close-
Out Sale! Cabin Shell,
2+ acres with great
view, very private, big
trees, waterfalls & large
public lake nearby,
$99,500 Bank financing
(866)275-0442










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
Supplies
8245 - Boat Slips & Docks
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/OAf Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes




1987 Grand Wagoneer.
New Interstate battery.
$700. Call 626-6078


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

S I S

A N Y


P O T L E I N D

E N H A L SK I :

NE E NS YA N



CROSSWORD

3 4 5 6 7 8 9




S16. 17


ACROSS
1. Summation
6. Author Kaufman
9. Dinner check
12. Bypass
13. Agatha's Marple
14. Virtue's opposite
15. Feeling
16: Caddie's kin
17. Famous Robt.
18. Three, in Roma
19. Quiet times
21.. code
22. Cookbook abbr.
24. From __ Z (2 wds.)
25. Londoner's tavern
26. Turn left
28. "Quicker _ you
can say Jack
Robinson".
30. State head: abbr.
33. Sickly
35. On the bounding
main
36. Moore of G.I. Jane
37. Fragrant firs
39. Corpse creator in
mysteries
41. Crest'
42. Autumn stone
44. Golf stroke
45. Pasture sound
46. 'Like a keyhole-
peeper
47. Western sports
affiliation: abbr.


48. "I _ See Clearly
Now"
49. TV home of Frasier
51. UK part
54. Pulse
57. Court decrees
59. Mode intro
61. Bawl
62. The Nanny Drescher
63. More feeble
65. Comrade in arms
66. Make compromises
67. Maxwell Smart, e.g.
68. Shrewd
69. Not Dem. or Rep.
70. Overbearing


DOWN
1. Take some time off
2. 1995 Tennis Hall of
Fame inductee
3. Vaudeville props
4. Newspaper items
5. Do galley work
6. Votes
7. Remnants
8. _ Mis6rables
9. Ceramic piece
10. High cards
11. Sewing socials
13. Startle
14. It might be transitive
20. GMC union
21. Horse color
23. Segment
25. Leno's ancestor


,wawtresm1h~a,~n~r1 ,1~A, -, ,' - -~ / ~ /.9.~ '~,. ~C ..~A. ~vpwC~C'? , ,,.. ,~ - , '~ ~'Irn.~ ~ ~2o1ce2vtwAswrwisrtc'zemrSxiu4k


27. Inits. preceding
"Baby Face Smith"
29.'"Physician, _
thyself" (Luke 4:23)
30. Chap
31. Exclude
32. Area: abbr.
33. Steve Martin's
birthplace
34. Lincoln who played
Tarzan
35. Uraeus adornments
36. .Two, at cards
37. Hammering sound
38. Site of space
exploration
40. Spot for a sauna
43. Atlas Shrugged
author
46. Capture
47. Part of 100: abbr.
48. Unoriginal creation
50. Sticky wicket
52. Telephone directory
plethora
53. Valleys
54. Poetic contraction
55. "Give 'em _!"
(Truman's motto)
56. Bank (on)
57. Insectivorous bird
58. Thick slice
60. Crafty
62. Nat'l. security org.
64. "Long _ and Far
Away" (James Taylor
song)


r~~ BLs~~Us. -E.~W


I' ' , - ---II---- --I �


M
HOUSE
RiENTASi^ -


~':~i~`


,


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




Discounted
4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
rooms payments rang-
ing from $450-650. All
credit OK. Call (850)
682-3344

Drastically
Reduced
2007 Double Wide For
Sale. Call (850)
683-0758

Got Land???
$0 down for all land
owners. All Credit OK.
Call Clayton Homes of
Crestview (850)
682-3344




Wednesday, June 2, 2010


B6 I SnaRs'sPesGzet oa


Pace Location Only ,
Sroc< y 4025 Hwy 90


We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register S IlT l I ULLL
Sae od ue ,21.Tr. Jne8 21


Bagged
Fryer
Leg Quarters,
494
10 Ib bag

Carolina Pride
Reg or Thick
Sliced Bologna

76 oz


Family Pack
Boneless
Chuck Steaks

Ib


Carando
Hickory
Smoked Sliced
Bacon
184
16 oz


Ronco Elbow
Macaroni or
Spaghetti
I63
32 oz


Natural Light
Beer
982

24 pk 12 oz


Visit our Deli
for Lunch
Mon - Sat
10 a.m. - 2 p.m.


I STORE H:U[Sil: 7AM mI�PM o 7HDAYS A WEEK


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.


Grocery

SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JUNE 8, 2010
B, BBi 4 ! *d5r 7M671B 7CM77 IM83
71 3 4JLJLl T S


4025 HWY 90 * PACE
850-995-8778
-m C EBTWIC


Family Pack
Boneless Chuck
Roast
2191
2T lb


3-Pack Small
Pork Spareribs


GA. Boy
Smoked
Sausage
551 bag
4 lb bag


Fast Fixin
Chicken
Nuggets or
Strips
418
36 oz


Oncor Tray
Pack Chicken
Nibblers

I 10 oz


California
Sweet Valencia
Oranges
446
8 Ib bag


Tender
Yellow
Squash

57*Ib


Sweet
Red Ripe
Cherries

262


Fresh Express
American or
Italian Salad
18910,oz


Luzianne
Tea Bags

11724 ct


Frito-Lay
Multi-Pack
573S ct
22 ct


Blue Bell
Ice Cream
3 80
64 ox


Royal Oak


Royal Oak
Charcoal

2 46
8.3 Ib


Hunts
Spaghetti
Sauce

90 26 oz


Vlasic
Kosher Dills

1 46 oz


Crystal Hot
Sauce

49 6 oz


Armour
Vienna
Sausage

43oz


Moore's.
Steak
Marinade

I 7516 oz


Angel Soft
Bath Tissue
585
24 pk


Shurfine Hot
Dog Chilli

49'10.Oz


I


I


I _ .


Local


B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette







Wednesday, June 2, 2010


1- 1100
the Southwest corner
of the Northeast 1/4 of
the Northwest 1/4 of
Section 34, Township 2
North, Range 28 West,
for starting point;
thence run North a dis-
tance of 240 feet;
thence run due East a
distance of 201 feet;
thence run due South a
distance of 240 feet;
thence run due West a
distance of 201 feet to
starting point, less and
except 15 feet for street
or road on the South.

LESS

Commence at the
Southwest corner of
the Northeast Quarter
of the Northwest Quar-
ter of Section 34,
Township 2 North,
Range 28 West, Santa
Rosa County, Florida;
thence go North a dis-
tance of 157.00 feet to
the Point of Beginning;
thence continue North
a distance of 83.00
feet; thence go 89 de-
grees 58 minutes 40
seconds to the left in
an Easterly direction a
distance of 201.00 feet;
thence go 90 degrees
03 minutes 20 seconds
to the left in a Southerly
direction a distance of
83.00 feet; thence go
89 degrees 56 minutes
40 seconds to the left
in a Westerly direction
a distance of 201.00
feet to the Point of Be-
ginning.

Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60
days after the sale.

Dated: May 19, 2010
Mary M. Johnson
Clerk of Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By:
Deputy Clerk

052610
060210
5/705




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a1 uu -Rntiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
Equipment
3170 Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210 Free Pass it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instmruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



2 Public Auctions Sat-
urday June 5th.
***10am, Phoenix II
#2067, 24160 Perdido
Beach Blvd, Orange
Beach, AL. 2 bedroom,
2 bath, 6th floor, Gulf
front condo, fully fur-
nished. ***3pm, Tur-
tleGrass Villas #339,
4400 Kingfish Ln, Pan-
ama City Beach, FL. 2
bedroom, 2 bath pent-
house condo, fronts
Grand Lagoon, adja-
cent to Bay Point Ma-
rina. HURRY! Proper-
ties are available for
purchase prior to auc-
tion! For details/terms,
call (800)445.4608 or
v i s i t
ww.hentagesales.com. David
Farmer, Herit-
age Realty & Auction,
licensed FL/AL broker.
CQ1032068/BK3211668/7
93.
Gigantic 3 Day Auc-
tion. June 9,10,11,
2010. Montgomery, Al-
abama. Crawler trac-
tors & loaders, hy-
draulic excavators,
compactors, articulat-
ing dumps, motor
scrapers & graders,
loader backhoes, rub-
ber tired loaders, envi-
ronmental grinding
equipment, hydraulic
cranes, forklifts, trench-
ers, paving and com-
paction, service and
water trucks, rollers,
dump trucks, flatbeds,
truck tractors, & dump
trailers, cowboys,
skidders, feller bunch-
ers, log loaders & trail-
ers, farm tractors, (300
+ Like new Gulfstream
travel trailers & park
homes). For details visit
www.jmwood.com.
J.M. Wood Auction
CO., Inc
(334)264-3265. Bryant
Wood Al Lic# 1137.


Land Auctions June
5th June 19th View
full details online!
CertifiedLandAuction.com
(800)711-9175 You
can bid ONLINE United
Country Certified Real
Estate AB2845, AU2726
10% Buyer's Premium
PACE SELF
STORAGE
AUCTION
4964 Highway 90 Suite
A, Pace, FL 32571;
Unit#88-Kirkpatrick,
Una#109/111-Browning,
Unit#166-Formosa,
Unit#188-Patterson;
June 9, 2010 (Wed.)
at 10:00 a.m. sharp.
Cash Only.



Brand Name Pillowtop
Set, King, In plastic,
warr incl. $250, Deliv
avail. 850-255-0123
Brand New Mattress,
Queen Size, pillowtop,
with foundation, NEW,
w/ warranty $180,
850-471-0330
Cherry Bedroom Set.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in fac-
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895.
Can deliver.
(954)302-2423
Full size Mattress Set,
New, warranty, in
plastic, $130. Call
850-255-0123.
Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Ong price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982




Moving Sale
*GE Portable
Dishwasher $350;
*Dining Table
with 6 chairs $250;
*Desk $60
850-623-3891
Plush microfiber Sofa
& loveseat, still in crate.
Retails $1299, just
$525. 850-471-0330






Fri & Sat 7:30 6653
Walker St., Milton Tons
of female clothes $1
(size 3-22), misc. items



MULTI FAMILY
1929 Garcon Point Rd.
June 5th. Several
desks, 3 sofas, washer
$50, refrigerator $50,
AB lounger $25 & more
furniture
Rummage & Bake Sale
June 4th & 5th 7
am-12pm Eternal Trin-
ity Lutheran Church
6080 Old Bagdad High-
way Proceeds: Family
Resources, LAMP



RUMMAGE SALE
Sat., June 5th, 8am-?
Hwy. 90.
Culpepper Ins. office
(by Regions Bank)
Rain date June 12th



Airlines are hiring,
Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified, Housing
available, CALL Avia-
tion Institue of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769
Cash Now! Get cash
for your structured set-
tlement or annuity pay-
ments. High payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536) Rated
A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau.


I 4100 |
HELP WANTED
Medical assistant. Front
and back office. Part
time. Fax resume to
626-3161


-44-
Logisticis/Transport

Driver Trainees
Needed Now!
Drivers being hired &
trained locally for Wer-
ner Enterprises. No exp
req 1-866-280-5309

THE ONLY
LUTER
YOUR CAT
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Every car needs the nd o liner you
pour in a liter box. So put it on your
shopping it. But nth-so nany. .
plus cs Ibt.dy reed of homes,
ples ip t he linen of knie S
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Optical pre-tester
needed. Part time/Full
time for busy optome-
trist office. Must be
hard working and will-
ing to travel between
offices. Will train. Fax
resume to
850-983-8148
PACE
Part time 3pm to 6pm,
Monday-Thursday
Receptionist/light com-
puter skills. Excellent
interpersonal skills a
must. Call 437-9248,
Mon.-Fri., 9- 12

Surveying Instru-
ment Person
GPS exp. preferred
Min. 2 yrs. exp. (pay
based on exp.)
Email Resumes to
Incbenchmark@bell-
south.net
Or fax to
850-995-9614
Drug Free
Workplace



4130
Driver CDLA Company
Drivers & Owner Oper-
ators! Excellent Pay,
Benefits, & Rider Pro-
gram Additional Bene-
fits for Company Driver
Medical Ins, 401k, Paid
Holidays & Vacation.
Star Transportation
(800)416-5912 www.
startransportation.com
Driver-Great Miles!
PTL Company
Solos/Teams call:
(877)740-6262. Owner
Operator Solos/Teams
call: (888)417-1155.
Requires 6 months ex-
perience. No felony or
DUI past 5 years.
www.ptl-inc.com
Local Management
Needed. Free Dealer-
ships Available. Reces-
sion Proof Industry
(Sell Complete Bank-
ruptcy Service Filing
System $399) Training
& Advertising Promo-
tion Provided. GREAT
COM PENSATIONI
ww.bankruptcynationwde.co
m
(866)369-5912
Regional Drivers
Needed! More
Hometime! Top Pay!
Up to $.41/mile com-
pany drivers! 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(80 0) 44 1 -495 3
www.heartlandexpress.co
m
Start a New Career in
Heat & Air. National
Trade School. We will
assist you in finding a
JOB. 3wk Training Pro-
gram. National Accredi-
tation. (877)994-9904.
The Mason & Dixon
Lines Experienced
Owner/Ops Wanted.
Daily Settlements, No
Forced Dispatch, Fuel
Discount Programs,
Flatbed & Van Divi-
sions. Contact Donna
(87 7) 2 42 1 27 6
dreynolds@madl.com


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend



5100
All Cash Vending! Do
you earn $800 in a
day? 25 Local Ma-
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(888)629-9968 B020
00033 CALL US: We
will not be undersold!





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


1 Bdrm/Furn Apt.
partial utilities
furnished
Laundromat & pool
NO DOGS
$699 Move in
Special

Eff. Apt
partial utilities
furnished
Laundromat & pool
NO DOGS
$599 Move in
Special

2 Bdrm/Unfurn
Apt. Water &
trash furnished
Laundromat &
pool NO DOGS
$699 Move in
Special |

MOVE IN SPECIAL
includes credit
check, deposit and
1st months rent
(savings of $500)

850-712-9968


Classifieds




2 br, 1 ba in quiet Milton
neighborhood near Large
Whiting Field. $450 mo utilities!
+ $475 dep. Call (850) share
626-6638 King
LOOK only 1 payment $80-$c
995.00 per month + depos
deposit. I have 2 large
apt. This includes elec
H/A, gas, trash, water,
large patio on front and 2
back porch. Also (2) Gate
apt with new appliance. Ranch
Gated Apts. Downtown anc
Milton on creek. Fur- Air c
nished or unfurnished. & bac
3 reference, by App Private
only. Covered car gar- Avalor
age. 981-8663 2Avalo
Milton Duplex kitchen
In quiet, safe neighbor- East
hood. 1/1. One block Home
west of Courthouse. Avalor
5189 Santa Rosa St., B, Small
upstairs. $390 mth. Small
$350 dep. 291-7465 or East
Home
FEMA
S 6140 3 bec
3 br, lba, newly re- Gate
modeled. Close to Ranch
interstate/airport. Large Jay/M
corner fenced yard, & 3
large porch, storage mo.
shed. $750. 626-2606 or H
3 br/ lba, near Tan- pets.
glewood. Large fenced BEDR
yard. $800 mth. plus HOUS
security deposit. No 675-6E
Pets. 850-457-7828 Milton
Avalon Blvd. Area. Includ
Great location, great bagea
neighborhood. 3/2, 2/2 for
laundry room. Brick 2/2 for
home, approx. 1600 Call 69
sq. ft., 2-car garage,
privacy fence.
Screened back porch.
$825 month, $825 dep.
983-2118
Check, 'utroni,., tfor
th.eW-e""' updated.












MILTON-
ACE ARE

2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt.
Cathedreal ceiling
small dog except
$799 Move in
Special I

2 Bdrm/2Bath Apt.
Water & trash
furnished
NO DOGS A


Special

OVE INSPECIA (
includes credit
eck, deposit a
1st months ren
savings of $50

0-712-99


Got land. $0 down for all land owners. All

credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview

(850) 682-3344


New Homes For Sale. Owner Financing

Available. 10 Years $450/month.

Call (850)683-0758


Used Home For Sale, $15,000.

Call (850) 683-0856


Dealership Closed Down. Will sell

doublewide. For invoice call (850) 682-4284


2007 Doublewide For Sale.

Call (850) 683-0758







SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY
PREMIER JOHN DEERE DEALERSHIP IN NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA AND SOUTH ALABAMA, HAS THE
FOLLOWING OPPORTUNITY CURRENTLY AVAIL-
ABLE IN ATMORE, ALABAMA


SERVICE ADMINISTRATOR
WRITE-UP SERVICE REPAIR WORK ORDERS AS
EQUIPMENT COMES IN FOR REPAIR. ASSURE
THAT ALL WORK ORDERS ARE POSTED PROPER-
LY AND CLOSED ON A TIMELY BASIS. PROCESS
WARRANTY CLAIMS. MUST HAVE HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA OR EQUIVALENT. GENERAL OFFICE
SKILLS INCLUDING BASIC COMPUTER KNOWL-
EDGE REQUIRED. MECHANICAL KNOWLEDGE
HELPFUL. GREAT PAID BENEFITS WITH 401K.


NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
APPLY IN PERSON OR SEND RESUME TO:
SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY
ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES
3834 HWY 4 P 0 BOX 427
JAY, FL 32565
FAX: 850-675-6934
vrhodes@smithtractorco.com
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE o
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


i


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


Room. Includes
s, washer/dryer,
kitchen, near
Middle School.
90 per week, plus
it. 686-1573


6170
n large lot. East
Mobile Home

conditioned Front
;k porch. No pets.
lot. 623-5145
n
bedroom, front
n. Very nice.
Gate Mobile
Ranch 626-8973
n Blvd.
1 bedroom. Ideal
ingle or couple.
Gate Mobile
. 626-8973
MOBRII F HOMF


Milton
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT. Between $300
and $400 a month.
313-0277, 463-7965


I REAL ESTATE ORSAl
7100 Homes
7105- Open House
7110 Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Out-al-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


d / 1 bath. East
Mobile Home *
.626-89737160
ilton Rentals. 2 Discounted
br. $350-$500 per 4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
+ dep. Section 8 rooms payments rang-
UD accepted. No ing from $450-650. All
ALSO, 3 credit OK. Call (850)
OOM, BRICK 682-3344
;E W/CH&A.
614 Drastically
(Bruce Lane) Reduced
es water, gar-
and lawn service. 2007 Double Wide For
$450 month. Sale. Call (850)
$350/month 683-0758
38-4582
Got Land???
$0 down for all land
owners. All Credit OK.
Call Clayton Homes of
Crestview (850)
682-3344


Have Family
Land??
Buy a new home under
$500/ month, NO
money down. All Credit
OK. (850) 682-4284

New Homes
For Sale
Owner Financing Avail-
able. 10 Years $450/
month. Call (850)
683-0758


7190
Central Georgia 280
AC $1375/AC
Auchumpkee Creek,
rocky shoals, several
pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine
(478)987- 9700
www.stregispaper.com
St. Regis Paper Co.
Oversize Lake Lot! 3+
ACRES- $29,900. FREE
Boat Slips! (was
$49,900) Park-like
hardwood setting near
lake. Enjoy deeded ac-
cess to private lake,
free boat slips & pavil-
ion. Quiet rd frontage,
utilities, warranty deed.
Excellent financing.
Must see, call now
(888)792-5253, x 3503
Waterfront Sale! 7 ac-
res with Dockable
Lakefront, $34,900.
5/29/10 Wooded,
park-like setting on one
of Alabama's top recre-
ational lakes. All ameni-
ties completed. Boat
To Gulf Of Mexico! Ex-
cellent financing. Call
now (866) 952-5302, x
5422

a 0 .


S.

p


tit "I

. .l -- 0


7190
NC Mountains Close-
Out Sale! Cabin Shell,
2+ acres with great
view, very private, big
trees, waterfalls & large
public lake nearby,
$99,500 Bank financing
(866)275-0442


RECREATIONAL
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
Supplies
8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310 -Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes




1987 Grand Wagoneer.
New Interstate battery.
$700. Call 626-6078


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

t* -


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= ICopyrighted Material



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Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


Longest pier in Florida to open June 5 in Navarre


Special to the Press Gazette

The Santa Rosa County Board
of County Commissioners, Ed
Waters and Sons Contracting
Company and PBS&J will host
a ribbon cutting at 9 a.m. on Sat-
urday, June 5 to open the long
awaited new Navarre Beach Pier.
The public is invited to attend the
event in front of the pier located
at 8579 Gulf Boulevard. At 1,545
feet, the pier is the longest in the


State of Florida and the Gulf of
Mexico.
The completion of the new
Navarre Beach Pier is the re-
sult of five years of patience and
hard work of Santa Rosa County
citizens, staff and contractors. In
2004, Hurricane Ivan destroyed
the "T" end design of the pier
and Hurricane Dennis destroyed
the mid section in July 2005. The
opening of the new pier completes
the last major county hurricane


recovery project of 2004 and 2005.
Commissioners originally ap-
proved the design of a 1,500 feet
pier. In late October 2009, Ed Wa-
ters and Sons Contracting Com-
pany approached county leaders
with an idea- extend the pier by
45 feet, making it the longest pier
in Florida and the Gulf of Mexico,
and they would donate the la-
bor, equipment, supervision and
overhead. At the November 12
commission meeting, the exten-


sion plan was approved.
The new pier was budgeted at
$8.43 million, which included the
demolition and removal of the old
fishing pier. Ninety percent of the
project budget was paid for by uti-
lizing FEMA federal aid for disas-
ter recovery funds for improved
projects with a state share of
7.5 percent and the county fund-
ing 2.5 percent or $210,626. The
approved 45 foot extension is es-
timated at $125,000, bringing the


county's total to $335,626.
Admission to the pier will be
waived Saturday, June 5 and Sun-
day, June 6. Starting on Monday,
June 7, pier tickets for fishing are
$7 for adults, $4.50 for youth, $6 for
seniors and free for disabled vet-
erans. Admission for walkers is
$1. Weekly and annual passes are
also available. The initial hours
of operation for the 2010 summer
are 4 a.m.- 10 p.m., seven days a
week..


SHOTO DEATH from page Al


probably saw the car slam
on their brakes and turn
left, and their attention was
on that car, not on what was
in front of them"
Tindell also noted that
although that portion of the
road is lit, it was overcast
when he and other officers
arrived at the scene, which
could have impaired both
drivers' viewing distance.
According to the acci-
dent report, a DUI investi-
gation was not run on any
of the driver's involved.
Tindell told the Press Ga-
zette that a DUI investi-
gation does not have to be
executed during a vehicle
related pedestrian death.
Much like the incident
that occurred in Pensacola
when Dr. Gary Laird was
hit and killed on his motor-
cycle.
"You only do any kind
of DUI investigation if you
see signs of impairment,"
Tindell said. "Both driver's
did not show signs of im-
pairment."
In a pedestrian related
death that occurred in
March at the corner of
Hamilton Bridge Road and
Highway 89, a man was ar-


rested and put behind bars
after a DUI investigation
found his BAC to be a .26
according to Tindell, which
is .06 above the enhanced
penalty BAC level in Flor-
ida.
The suspect still re-
mains behind bars under
several criminal charges
stemming from the inci-
dent with $517,500 bond.
Tindell, who was at the
scene of the accident last
week said Shoto was sent
to Sacred Heart Hospital
via LifeFlight.
When they arrived at
the scene, Tindell said they
did not know what condi-
tion Shoto was in, but the
responding EMS crew did.
Tindell said the MPD
called the hospital while
they were investigating to
check on Shoto's condition.
At the time, Tindell said
Shoto had just arrived at
the hospital.
"When we talked to the
hospital, they told us he
was in stable condition,"
Tindell said. "At the time,
he had not been looked at
by a surgeon and he had
not received any x-rays."
Tindell said Milton po-


lice relayed the informa-
tion from the hospital to
his mother following the
update. Tindell said he
would not repeat his moth-
er's action to the Press
Gazette.
"If the family member
is deceased, we notify
next of kin as soon as pos-
sible," Tindell said. "Ac-
cording to the hospital,
he was in stable condition
and we did everything to
notify the family members
of that."
Tindell said it is nei-
ther the hospital nor the
responding law enforce-
ment's responsibility to up-
date the family members
on the victim's condition,
unless the victim passed
away. The hospital would
notify the correct law en-
forcement agency to no-
tify them if the victim had
passed away.
"Families usually go up
to the hospital after an in-
cident like that to see what
condition they are in," Tin-
dell said. "Normally they
find out information on
how they are doing if they
call the hospital or if they
are there with their family


member in the hospital.
"If one of my fam-
ily members was up in the
hospital, I would be there
with them."
In a previous interview
with the Press Gazette,
Kevin's sister, Angel said
her brother, who lives in
Hawaii called her and her
mother after they had gone
back to sleep after being
notified of Kevin's condi-
tion by the MPD, and told
them to go to the hospital
to check on Kevin. When
they arrived at the hospi-
tal, they were notified he
had passed away.
"He (his brother) might
have called the hospital
for an update, and found
out he was in critical con-
dition," Tindell said. "We
do everything to notify the
next of kin with updates."
Tindell said MPD did
notify the family of an up-
dated condition.
According to Tindell, the
police department called
the hospital several times
as they were conducting
the on-site investigation
at the scene to check on
Kevin's status.
Tindell said since the


incident occurred, he has
worked with the Shoto fam-
ily, and told them they could
call them at any time.
Once Kevin's autopsy
is complete, it will be sent
to the state attorney's of-
fice to determine whether


charges should be filed
against the drivers.
"We talked with the fam-
ily and told them to come
back with any concerns
they might have," Tindell
said. "We don't try to hide
anything."


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FOOTBALL: MILTON'S MAURICIO BARBER SIGNS WITH WISCONSIN LUTHERAN


eSanta Rosas Press

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Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


SPORTS, A8


WEST FLORIDA

BAPTIST ACADEMY

GRADUATION

LIFESTYLE, B1


Wednesday, June2,2010 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75cents



Police probe Shoto death


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Police are still awaiting the
results of an autopsy report in
the May 15 death of 31-year-old
Kevin Shoto.
A final autopsy report is one
of the major pieces to the Mil-
ton Police's investigation, which


Captain Tony Tindell said could
take anywhere from 14 to 16
weeks.
As of now, MPD said they
have not finished their investiga-
tion, and are still trying to follow
Shoto's steps 24 hours prior to
his death when he was struck by
two cars while crossing Highway
90 near Taco Bell.


Tindell said he could not re-
lease any information concern-
ing Shoto's whereabouts before
the incident, or whether he was
under the influence of alcohol
when he got hit. That information
would be included in a release
once an autopsy is conducted.
According to Tindell, Shoto
was standing in the left lane of


the westbound portion of High-
way 90 when he was struck by
the first vehicle's passenger's
side mirror, and the driver ac-
cording to the report, swerved
left to avoid Shoto. That vehicle
was in the left lane.
That's when the second ve-
hicle, who was in the right lane
heading westbound struck Shoto


when he fell to the ground. The
speed limit on that portion of
Highway 90 is 45 mph.
"The case is still pending, but
the driver's did not appear to be
driving at excessive speeds,"
Tindell said. "The car that was
behind the car that clipped Kevin
See SHOTO DEATH A3


HONRING THEIR SERVICE


Story and photos by BILL GAMBLIN
news@srpressgazette.com


United States remembered
those who paid the ultimate
price so we could remain free.
Despite the early morning rain
showers in Santa Rosa County, the
skies cleared and gave way to the
Memorial Day celebrations.
Saturday the Milton Benevolent
Historical Cemetery held a cer-
emony.
Monday hundreds gathered along
the Blackwater River at the Santa
Rosa Veterans Memorial Plaza to
hear from featured speaker Capt.
Pete Hall, Commander of NAS Whit-
ing Field, along with proclamations
read by Milton Mayor Guy Thompson
and Santa Rosa County Commis-
sioner Bob Cole.
Cole talked about the biggest
number to remember on Monday
was 125,000, which represents the
number of U.S. soldiers who are bur-
ied on foreign soil.
Special guest U.S. Congress-
man Jeff Miller echoed that fact and
pointed out despite all the conflict
the United States has been involved
in on foreign soil the only land they
have ever sought is enough to bury
the fallen.
The City of Jay closed out the
Memorial Day festivities at the Jay
Community Center.


Frank Gossett, a member of the Marine Corps League, hangs a
wreath on the outside of the Santa Rosa Veterans Memorial Plaza
on Memorial Day. Above, the color guard of NAS Whiting Field
fired a 21 gun salute to honor the fallen.
Far left, Dan
Powers, a member
of Amvets Post
S1292, listens to
the speakers. At
left Phil Nichols
I I m (left) and Tech Sgt.
9iMichael McDowell
stand together
S "during a speech.


Jay man



charged



with murder



posts bond

By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
A Jay man suspected of killing a Brewton,
Ala. man back in February has been released
from Santa Rosa County Jail after posting
$100,000 bond.
Robert Floyd, 21, of the 3400 block of Coun-
try Mill Road is charged with an open count
of murder in the death of the victim GeTyron
Benjamin, 18, of Brewton, Ala.
Benjamin was one of four individuals from
Brewton who showed up to a party Floyd was
throwing on February 27.
According to the February police report,
an argument ensued between Floyd and the
unwanted house guests.
Floyd told police following his arrest that
the visitors showed up at his house and were
not invited to his party.
Following the verbal altercation, Floyd
shoved one of the black males. After shov-
ing the man, Floyd told police that the male
pulled out a hand gun, and Floyd ran towards
his truck, which was parked nearby.
Floyd said he heard shots coming from
the area near where the group was standing
at and alleged he saw a muzzle flash accord-
ing to the arrest report. After Floyd said he
heard the gun fire, Benjamin and the three
other members from Brewton ran towards
their vehicle and sped off.
The report stated Floyd then grabbed a
rifle and shot multiple times at the vehicle, as
they fled from his house.
Two gunshots struck the vehicle, one of
which hit Benjamin.
Floyd called the sheriff's department fol-
lowing the gunfire and told them what had
happened.
A short time later, the Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Department received a call from the Brewton
Police Department notifying them that the
vehicle that had left Country Mill Road in Jay
had arrived at the hospital in Brewton and
Benjamin was pronounced deceased at the
hospital from a gunshot wound he received
from the previous incident.
When the group from Brewton was inter-
viewed, they stated none of the occupants of
their vehicle produced a firearm during the
incident.
The Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office
was unable to locate the alleged handgun
that was involved in the incident.


Regional Fugitive Task Force nabs Milton man on the run


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
Thursday the U.S. Marshals
Florida Regional Fugitive Task
Force in Pensacola arrested a
Milton man who has been elud-
ing law enforcement and the
Marshals since February.
John Irwin Lewis, 38, of Mil-
ton, was observed by task force
officers as a passenger in a car


driven by a wom-
an on Stewart St.,
as they were do-
ing surveillance.
According to
Dominic Guadag-
noli, the U.S. Mar-
shals, Task Force
JOHN LEWIS Officers from
the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's
Office Special Operations Divi-


sion, Narcotics Investigators
and Patrol Deputies conducted a
traffic stop on the vehicle at the
intersection of Munson Highway
and Alabama Street.
Victoria Hamrick, Lewis's
daughter, drove through a red
light at the intersection while
attempting to elude law enforce-
ment and was blocked in by po-
lice.
Lewis was arrested without


incident. Hamrick was arrested
and charged with Obstruction of
Justice.
A warrant was issued for
Lewis back in July of 2009 for
methamphetamine related
charges.
Lewis was indicted by a feder-
al grand jury in February of 2010
for Conspiracy to Manufacture
Methamphetamine in Excess of
500 Grams.


Multiple other persons were
indicted by this grand jury on
similar charges.
Lewis is the last in this group
to be apprehended. Santa Rosa
County Investigators who are
assigned to the United States
Marshals Fugitive Task Force
and members of the United
States Marshals Service have
See TASK FORCE A6


SJim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120
jfletcher@srpressgazette.com


a


Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS


Speak O ut..................................... A2
O pinion ..................................... A4


Lifestyle ...................................... B
Classifieds.................................. B4


Kornerstone ................................ A5 Sports............................................A8


FREEDOM I IIIIII
FL o0R I DA
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
Volume 102 Issue 44 6 264 0 19 2


*






Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


FWC REPORT


This report represents some
events the FWC Northwest Re-
gion handled from May 21 to May
27; however, it does not include
all actions taken by the Division
of Law Enforcement.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officers Kenneth Manning
and Faris Livesay received a call
about a possible sunken vessel
near the Garcon Point Bridge.
Officers Manning and Livesay
responded to the area and locat-
ed the vessel with only the bow
sticking out of the water. They
searched the area and found two
individuals floating approximate-
ly a mile away. The occupants of
the vessel reported they had been
floating in the water for approxi-
mately four hours. Their vessel
had engine trouble and quickly
sank after a series of large waves
flooded it from the stern.

Officers Faris Livesay, John
Bell and Kenneth Manning worked
an offshore fisheries detail. During


the detail, the officers inspected
27 vessels, which resulted in four
notices to appear citations for fish-
eries violations. Three of the cita-
tions were for possession of red
snapper during closed season and
one citation was for possession of
undersize red grouper.

SANTA ROSA COUNTY
Officer John Bell was on water
patrol on Santa Rosa Sound in the
area near the Bob Sikes Fishing
Pier, when he observed several
people on the pier waving frantical-
ly at him. Officer Bell approached
the pier to ascertain what the
problem was and learned that a
person had just fallen off of the pier
and was in the water. Upon closer
look, Officer Bell observed a wom-
an clinging to a piling and in need
of desperate help. Officer Bell po-
sitioned his patrol vessel near the
female and was able to get her into
his vessel before she was badly
injured or killed. Apparently, she
had crossed over a railing and was
attempting to net a fish when she


got too close to the edge and fell
approximately 25 feet. The cur-
rent swept her towards the piling.

SANTA ROSA POLICE
Officer Howard Jones assisted
FWC biologists and wildlife techni-
cians with a presentation on bears
at Navarre High School. Bear bi-
ology and behavior was discussed
as well as living successfully with
bears in rural areas.

Lieutenants Dan Hahr and
Mark Hollinhead with Officers
Steve Hoomes, David Jernigan
and Danny Arnette along with
FWC biologists and wildlife tech-
nicians attended a meeting in Mil-
ton seeking public input on FWC's
Deer Management Program and
realignment of deer season dates.

Officer Chris Pettey spoke to
several classes at Benny Rus-
sell Elementary School about
boating safety and the duties of a
FWC law enforcement officer for
their Career Day. The children


Tide REPORT


were very interested in the di-
verse job of an FWC officer.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Officer Matt Webbwas on water
patrol conducting state fisheries
inspections and joint enforcement
agreement (JEA) enforcement
near the Destin Pass. Officer
Webb observed a boat returning
from the Gulf of Mexico. During
the boating safety inspection, Of-
ficer Webb determined the vessel
operator was returning from a
fishing trip. The fisheries inspec-
tion revealed an undersize spin-
ner shark. The operator claimed
he thought the shark was a black
tip. The operator was cited for
possession of an undersize spin-
ner shark. Officer Webb educated
the operator on the differences
between the two shark species.

Officer Matt Webb was on wa-
ter patrol conducting state fish-
eries inspections and JEA en-
forcement near the Destin Pass.
His efforts resulted in citing op-


erators and other individuals for
the following fisheries violations:
undersized greater amberjack
and gag grouper. Five written
warnings were also issued. Of-
ficer Webb cited three individu-
als for possession of red snapper
during closed season. The vessel
occupants claimed they thought
red snapper season opened on
April 15. Officer Webb educated
the individuals on identification
of the species, size requirements
and open seasons.

Officer Matt Webb was on wa-
ter patrol conducting state fish-
eries inspections and JEA en-
forcement near the Destin Pass.
Officer Webb cited an individual
for possession of five undersize
gray triggerfish.

OKALOOSA POLICE
Lieutenant Mark Hollinhead at-
tended a meeting at the Ft. Walton
Beach Chamber of Commerce re-
garding Billy Bowlegs Festivities,
which will be held June 4 and 5.


Pensacola Bay


East Bay


Blackwater River


Navarre Beach


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:07 AM CDT Moonrise
12:54 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
11:42 AM CDT Moonset
1:44 PM CDT High tide 1.10 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:36 AM CDT Moonrise
12:45 AM CDT Low tide 0.19 Feet
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
10:59 AM CDT High tide 0.92 Feet
12:35 PM CDT Moonset
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 5, 2010
12:12 AM CDT Low tide 0.34 Feet
1:04 AM CDT Moonrise
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
8:50 AM CDT High tide 0.95 Feet
1:28 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM CDT Sunset
10:43 PM CDT Low tide 0.42 Feet

Sunday, June 6, 2010
1:32 AM CDT Moonrise
5:46 AM CDT Sunrise
8:07 AM CDT High tide 1.08 Feet
2:22 PM CDT Moonset
6:14 PM CDT Low tide 0.29 Feet
7:48 PM CDT Sunset


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:06 AM CDT Moonrise
2:12 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:41 AM CDT Moonset
2:27 PM CDT High tide 1.32 Feet
7:46 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:35 AM CDT Moonrise
2:01 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:42 AM CDT High tide 1.11 Feet
12:34 PM CDT Moonset
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:46 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 5, 2010
1:03 AM CDT Moonrise
1:28 AM CDT Low tide 0.41 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
9:35 AM CDT High tide 1.14 Feet
1:27 PM CDT Moonset
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 6, 2010
12:01 AM CDT Low tide 0.51 Feet
1:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
8:52 AM CDT High tide 1.30 Feet
2:21 PM CDT Moonset
7:30 PM CDT Low tide 0.35 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:06 AM CDT Moonrise
2:42 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:41 AM CDT Moonset
3:23 PM CDT High tide 1.32 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:35 AM CDT Moonrise
2:31 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
12:34 PM CDT Moonset
12:38 PM CDT High tide 1.11 Feet
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:47 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 5, 2010
1:03 AM CDT Moonrise
1:58 AM CDT Low tide 0.41 Feet
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
10:31 AM CDT High tide 1.14 Feet
1:28 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 6, 2010
12:31 AM CDT Low tide 0.51 Feet
1:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
9:48 AM CDT High tide 1.30 Feet
2:22 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM CDT Sunset
8:00 PM CDT Low tide 0.35 Feet


Thursday, June 3, 2010
12:06 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
11:41 AM CDT Moonset
12:36 PM CDT High tide 1.16 Feet
7:45 PM CDT Sunset
10:27 PM CDT Low tide 0.38 Feet

Friday, June 4, 2010
12:34 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
12:34 PM CDT Moonset
12:51 PM CDT High tide 0.98 Feet
5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
7:46 PM CDT Sunset
10:08 PM CDT Low tide 0.53 Feet

Saturday, June 5, 2010
1:02 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
6:56 AM CDT High tide 0.93 Feet
1:27 PM CDT Moonset
7:46 PM CDT Sunset
9:07 PM CDT Low tide 0.61 Feet

Sunday, June 6, 2010
1:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:45 AM CDT Sunrise
5:53 AM CDT High tide 1.09 Feet
2:21 PM CDT Moonset
5:10 PM CDT Low tide 0.53 Feet
7:47 PM CDT Sunset


Sports SIDELINE


City of Milton Foot-
ball: Youth football sign-
ups for football are un-
derway Monday through
Friday from noon to 8
p.m. The cost to register
is $95 which includes: an
end of the year trophy,
mouth piece, game jer-
sey (child keeps), use of:
shoulder pads, helmet,
7-piece pad set and game
pants. Football registra-
tion ends when teams are
full. All children ages 5-14
are eligible to participate
in either sport. All signups
will be held at the Milton
Community Center, 5629
Byrom St.

Milton travel teams
seek sponsors: Two local
travel basketball teams
based in Milton (U-16 and
U-17) are currently seek-
ing financial support for
upcoming tournaments to
cover entry fees, travel,
and hotel expenses for
tournaments in Dothan,
Ala., Tallahassee, Mont-
gomery, and Atlanta.
For more information or
to help call 530-8613 or
530-8612 or e-mail kris-
long85@yahoo.com.

Fish Fundraiser: The
Milton High boys basket-
ball team will be serving
fish dinners from Nichols
Seafood on June 8. The
meal is $6.00 and will
consist of 2 pieces of fish,
baked beans, cole slaw,
hushpuppies, and dessert.
The team will deliver
for orders of 5 or more.
Or you can pick up your
order at Nichols between
11 and 1pm. For more
information call Milton
Hgih School at 983-5600.

Panther baseball


camp: Milton High
baseball program will be
offering two camps this
summer. Both camps will
run June 14 to June 17,
with the morning ses-
sion (8 a.m. to 11 a.m.)
for ages 7 to 11, while the
afternoon session (noon
to 3 p.m.) for players
ages 12 to 15. Each camp
is designed to teach the
fundamentals of baseball:
hitting, fielding, throwing,
base running, and situ-
ational play. Cost of the
camp is $100 and each
camper will receive a
camp t-shirt and video of
themselves hitting, field-
ing, and throwing. For
more information call the
Milton High Baseball of-
fice at 983-5600, ext. 143.

Boaters Safety Class
in Milton: US Coast
Guard Auxiliary Flotilla


1-8, "Guardians of the
Blackwater", in part-
nership with the City of
Milton Fire Department,
will offer About Boat-
ing Safely, their premier
boater safety class at
the City of Milton Fire
Department on, June 12.
This 8-hour class covers
basic legal requirements
for boaters, boating
safety, elements of boat
handling, as well as how
to handle some common
boating emergencies.
There is an examination
at the end of the class. A
passing score will make
the boater eligible for a
State of Florida Boating
ID card, a requirement
for boaters less than 21
years of age to operate
a boat alone in state wa-
ters. The class will begin
at 9:00 AM and the costs
is $35 per person, or $35


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per family (up to 4) shar-
ing a book. To register,
or with any questions,
contact the City of Milton
Fire Department at 983-
5430.

The "FUN"- damen-
tals Kids' Basketball
Camp: PJC will be hold-
ing this camp June 8 to
June 11 from 8:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. at the Lou Ross
Center, Building 3, on
the Pensacola campus.
The is geared for kids
in grades 3-8. Passing,
dribbling, defense, lay-ups
and shooting are empha-
sized. Campers have two
10-minute snack breaks
during the day, and they
can either bring snacks or
purchase them from the
concession stand. Cost is
$80 for campers who bring
a sack lunch and $100 for
campers who order lunch.


a ma a
ME IMMEM&
M a a *m
- -- ma *
mMMM U m


For more information, call
(850) 484-1068 or e-mail
trogers@pjc.edu. To get
a registration form, go to
www.pjc.edu/sports.

Pensacola Young Pro-
fessionals Golf Tourney:
The Pensacola Young
Professionals Golf Tour-
nament, with proceeds
to benefit the Gulf Coast
Kids House will be June
4 at Marcus Pointe Golf
Course. This is a four per-
son scramble with a shot-
gun start at 1 p.m. Reg-
istration is $100 a player.
Registration includes
green fees, cart, range
balls, goodie Bags, door
prizes, contest for hole-
in-ones, longest drive,
snacks, lunch on course,
beverages, and awards
ceremony. For more in-
formation call 850-332-
7820.


Girls Team Basket-
ball Camp: High School
Girls Team Camp is June
11-12, starting at 10 a.m.
each day, at the Lou Ross
Center, Building 3, on the
Pensacola campus. Each
team plays a minimum
of six games. Certified
officials are provided for
each game.
Registration deadline is
Monday, May 17. Cost is
$220 per team. For more
information and to regis-
ter, contact Coach Chanda
Rigby at (850) 484-1331,
crigby@pjc.edu.

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
type. You are welcome to
enter your events there
as well.


I Business Network

S International


toa a igit ournetwor ain gm t gs


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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


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


910-0902
www.bni-mobile.com


1 -1


*







B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


COVERING MILTONI










ar(


IICOLA


YOUR- f7RIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION












=W iE, RE--

856312 800for all of your buying and ml dk s


. .. TI I ls =I I


1100
IN RE: THE
OF
EVELYN FAYE
NER
Deceased
NOTICE TO
TORS


3 & LinsCled rinsued c.
T ree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trimming
Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
Dirt Work Demolition & Hauling
Land Clearing, Backhoe & Trackhoe Work
All tree work done by man lift. Not Climbing
516.1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates j "
S AUL STEWART


40-CA01-M


VIA


ESTATE

FAULK-


CREDI-


The administration of
the estate of Evelyn
Faye Faulkner, de-
ceased, whose date of
birth was July 21, 1943,
File Number
57-2010-CP-138 is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 6865
Caroline Street, Milton,
FL 32570. The names
and addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate, on
whom a copy of this
notice has been
served, must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
TIME OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publi-
cation of this notice is
May 26, 2010.
/s/ANTHONY BRIAN
FAULKNER
Anthony Brian Faulkner
Personal Representa-
tive
/s/STEVEN C.
WARRICK
Steven C. Warnrick
Brooks, Warnck & As-
sociates PA.
6867 Oak Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850)623-3605
Flnrida Far Nn^


S, ori a 187089

"Coker's Lawn & ALD COAST LAW 0
Tractor Service MERAD AS AWN 5/o

From trimming to tractor work Full lawn maintenance Legal 5/
IN 1
Bushhogging ~ Dirt Work F, Clean-ups. Mowing, edging, COURT
AND
SClean-ups ~ Raking blowing, bush trimming mulching. I UICIA
Sand stump grinding. ROSA
IDA
Hauling ~ Mowing Yrds s ing CIVIL AC
Yurds starting a t30. CASE
ReasonableRates Free Estimates Sprinkler Systems 200906

Cell- 485-7977 (maintenance and installation). WACHO
Licensed & Insured 324-4035 Plaintiff,

ANTHOr
A et. al.,
[ .g Pm l Defenda


668
THE CIRCUIT
OF THE FIRST
AL CIRCUIT IN
FOR SANTA
COUNTY, FLOR-
*TION


S n1 100
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order or Final Judg-
ment entered in Case
No. 2009-0640-CA01-
MTG-B of the Circuit
Court of the 1st Judicial
Circuit in and for Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
wherein WACHOVIA
BANK, N.A., Plaintiff
and ANTHONY D.
DERCK, MARY P.
DERCK, and ACCESS
MORTGAGE CORPO-
RATION, Defendants,
will sell to the highest
bidder for cash at 6865
Caroline St. Milton, FL
32570, at the hour of
11:00 AM on the 23 day
of June, 2010, the fol-
lowing property:
LOT 31, BLOCK D, SEA
PINES SUBDIVISION,
A SUBDIVISION OF A
PORTION OF SEC-
TION 25, TOWNSHIP 1
SOUTH, RANGE 28
WEST, SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK C, PAGE 164,
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SAID
COUNTY


1100
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
As Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this court proceeding,
you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assis-
tance. Please contact
Sheila Sims, Chief Dep-
uty Court Administra-
tor, Office of Court Ad-
ministration at (850)
595-4400 at the M.C.
Blanchard Judicial
Center, 5th Floor, Pen-
sacola, FL 32502 within
two (2) working days of
your receipt of this No-
tice; If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call
771.
052610
060210
5/668
Legal 5/705


IN THE
COURT F
ROSA COI
IDA
Case No.
001848


Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus BEACH
from the sale, if any, BANK,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the lis pendens must I!mzI


file a claim wit
days after the sale.
DATED this 13
May, 2010.
CLERK OF
COURT


NO.: Dependable
TG-B Housekeeper
Over 15 years of
BANK, experience!
Ref. Available
.994-6236


NY D. DERCK,


NOTICE OF
CLOSURE SALE





We Deliver & In
Centiped
St. Augusti
Bermuda
Bailed Pine S
Call us first, Save
Call us last, Save
Hwy. 87 So. M
626-858


Call me first for all
FORE- types of landscaping.
Tree trimming, gardens
planted, lawns mowed
etc. etc. Milton area
only. Robert 418-0852
COKER'S LAWN &
TRACTOR SERVICE
From trimming to trac-
tor work. Clean-ups,
install raking, hauling, mow-
e ing, bushhogging, dirt
lie work. Reasonable
rates, free estimates.
(850) 623-0493
traw (850) 485-7977
Licensed & Insured
STime
Money Cut and Weed eat most
ilton yards for $35.00. No
7 contract. Haul any kind
08 of trash. Free estimate
850-287-3573


I 11'00
Plaintiff,
vs.
F & B INVESTMENTS
OF N. W. FLORIDA,
LLC, SHERMAN FLOR-
ENCE, THOMAS
BRADLEY AND U.S.
SMALL BUSINESS AD-
MINISTRATION,
Defendants.
CLERK'S NOTICE OF
SALE UNDER FS.
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that,
in accordance with the
Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated May
18, 2010, in the
above-styled cause, I
will sell to the highest
and best bidder for
cash, at the front steps
of the Santa Rosa
County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida at 11:00
a.m. on June 23, 2010
the following described
property:


A parcel of land lo-
CIRCUIT cated in the Northeast
FOR SANTA 1/4 of the Northwest
UNTY FLOR- 1/4 of Section 34,
Township 2 North,
2009 CA Range 28 West, in
Santa Rosa County,
Florida; more particu-
COMMUNITY larly described as fol-
lows: Commencing at


hin 60 Divorce 149, Wills 30
Name Change $49 C_,tipele-
day of FREE Typing, Call for St. Augustine
Worksheet (850) 434-7524 Farm Direct
1850 N."W"St. W eeDeliverIs
THE (1blk.N. of Flea Market) 434-OO66


The Mower Medic We
service your mower in
your home at your con-
venience. Bob Knowles
(850)626-8300 Cell:
(850)982-3576



Leber's Painting
Service LLC
Licensed & Insured
Call for Free Estimates.
Interior Painting, Pres-
sure washing. Exterior
Painting.
Call (850) 206-5370

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow
RECYCLE

TODAY!


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



Curtis Penton Farms
and Berrydale Farmer
Mkt. and Tom at Santa
Rosa Farmers Mkt. We
accept Wic Coupon
I'm still waiting for your
call to fix whatever
needs fixing around
your house or busi-
ness. 30 years experi-
ence in remodeling and
repairs. Robert. Milton
area. 418-0852


SLooking for


extra money


working


just two


evenings


each week?


Then I have a job for you.
Job entails delivery of newspapers
to stores and/or vending racks.
Must have reliable vehicle and
insurance. For details, contact
Vincent at 850-776-5187


- .. -.


Fwal9I


c CLEANING I


K K K


c AW/YR


ar No.:


Ints.





A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Logging truck


flps in Jay
1 si


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
A Pensacola truck driv-
er overturned his logging
truck in Jay on Thursday,
after it drifted off of the
road at 2p.m.
49-year-old Mark Elliott
was flown to Sacred Heart
Hospital in serious condi-
tion after the afternoon ac-
cident.
The accident report
stated Elliot was driving
south on Annie Penton


Road approaching Howell
Pitt Road when his truck
drifted onto the right shoul-
der of the road.
The truck driver lost
control of the 18-wheeler
and overturned.
The logs came off of the
trailer, and some hit the cab
of his truck, injuring Elliott.
According to the report,
Elliott was wearing a seat-
belt and alcohol was not
involved.
FHP is still investigating
the incident.


Local


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


SRMC welcomes Dr. Christopher LeCroy


Special to the Press Gazette
Santa Rosa Medical Center recently announced
the new services of Dr. Christopher J. LeCroy, board
certified vascular surgeon, with Coastal Vascular &
Interventional, PLLC. Dr. LeCroy graduated from
the University of Alabama, School of Medicine in 2001
and completed his general surgery internship at the
University of Alabama at Birmingham in 2002. He
remained at UAB where he completed his general
surgery residency in 2006 and his vascular surgery
fellowship in 2008. For the past two years, he has en-
joyed a growing practice in Pensacola as a partner of
Coastal Vascular & Interventional.
"Dr. LeCroy offers unique skill to the Santa Rosa
community; he is a part of a new class of vascular
surgeons who are trained in both surgical procedures
and minimally invasive catheter-based techniques.
We are thrilled to offer his services at the Santa Rosa
Medical Center and at our Pace Wound Care Center,"


says Phillip Wright, Chief Executive Officer.
Dr. LeCroy continues to add to his credentials as a
vascular surgeon. His most recent accomplishments
include completion of a training program for Hyper-
baric Medicine and Wound Care at the Nix Medical
Center in San Antonio, Texas. In addition, he is now
recognized as a registered physician in vascular in-
terpretation. There are only three doctors in the Pen-
sacola and Milton area with a RPVI designation. This
credential indicates that Dr. LeCroy has advanced
interpretation skills for various noninvasive tests in
areas such as abdominal, arterial, venous, and carot-
id. This is a very comforting piece of information for
patients to know; they are assured that they have the
highest quality of care.
For more information about Dr. LeCroy or to
schedule an appointment, please call (850) 479-
1805, visit his office at 5992 Berryhill Road, Suite
200, Milton, FL 32570 or go online at www.coastalvi.
com.


19.99
Southern
Comfort
1.75 L I


24.99
Grey Goose
Vodka
750 ml


1699
Iceberg t
Vodka
1.75L L



19.99
Appleton
Gold Rum
1.75 L


24.99
Beefeater
Dry Gin
1.75 L


2699
Johnnie A
Walker Red
Label Scotch
1.75 L


, 10.99
Wolfschmidt
'6 Vodka
- 1.75 L


1499
Ronrico
Silver Rum
Or Gold, 1.75 L


17.99
Bacardi
Lim6n Rum
1.75L



23.99


U
WFIATER


Grand
Marnier
750 ml



13.99
Simi
Chardonnay
Wine
750-ml bot.


8.49
Schmitt
Sohne
Riesling
Wine
750-ml bot.


11.99
12-Pack
Assorted I
Beck's
Imported
Beer
12-oz can or bot.


1800
Silver Tequila ,
Or Reposado,
750 ml Lai



21.99
Seagram's
VO
1.75 L



9.99
Barefoot
Cellars
Pinot Grigio i
Wine
Or Cabernet Sauvignon,
Sauvignon Blanc,
Chardonnay, Merlot,
or White Zinfandel,
1.5-L bot.



8.99
12-Pack
Miller
Beer
Assorted Varieties,
12-oz can or bot.



12.99
1 2-Pack
Blue
Moon
Ale
Assorted Varieties,
12-oz can or bot.


Speak OUT


Thursday, 12:40 a.m.
His this is Tadon. This call is
about the city limit signs in Milton.
They don't put speed limit signs in
the city limit so Milton police can go
outside of the city limits and ticket
people. Thank you.

Wednesday, 9:18 p.m.
Yes, this is Ron. I saw a picture of
the four girls holding up their signs
at the baseball game. They're sure
making the school board and the
school superintendent look like a
bunch of idiots. When are they going


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

STATE GOVERNMENT
Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton,
FL 32570 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.
state.fl.us.
Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd.,


0
Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570
TELEPHONE NUMBERS
All offices ............ 850-623-2120
Classifieds ........... 850-623-2120
Editorial Fax .......... 850-623-9308
All other faxes ........... 850-623-2007
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year(incounty).................... $39
Six months(in county).................$19.50
13weeks (in county).....................$9.75
One year(outofcounty).................... $62
Sixmonths(outofcounty).................$31
13weeks (outof county)..............$15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
Oneyear (incounty).................... $32
Sixmonths(incounty)..................... $16
13weeks (incounty).................... $8


to do something about the kids that
got charged with a felony and got
away with it? Let's get something
done about this. It's too big of a deal
to messed around with.

Wednesday, 3:49 p.m.
This is Wayne up in Jay. I have
two things to say. First, Santa Rosa
County is really going downhill be-
cause the county commissioners are
putting their own self-ambitions over
the good of the county.
Second, I know people are sick
and tired of hearing all the bad news
about the oil spill, but I have some


Elected OFFICIALS


Suite 100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556.
Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S.
Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-
mail: flgovernor@myflorida.com.

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

SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
SCHOOL BOARD
District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson


more. The oil, where it is bursting
out of the damaged pipe at the well
could have been stopped within the
first week. How? By placing a war-
head by the front of the well head
and exploding it. Russia has done
this four times before, and each time
it was successful.
Why has this not been done? Two
reasons. A weak government, and
BP does not want to lose $150 mil-
lion. Their greed has destroyed our
ecology.
If you have a short comment you
would like to make, call the Speak
Out line at 623-5887.


Highway, Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-
mail is scottdl@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus
Lane, Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is
winkleseh@mail.santarosa.kl2.fl.us.
District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia
Lane, Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail
is colemanmd@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059
Faircloth St., Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail
is simpsonji@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks
Lane, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287.
E-mail is grayem@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
The Santa Rosa County School Board
meets at 6:30 p.m. second and fourth
Thursday at 5086 Canal St., Milton. Phone:
983-5000.
CITY GOVERNMENT
Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson,
6738 Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400.
City Manager, Brian Watkins.
Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist,
1070 Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561,
934-5100. City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.
Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822
Highway 4, Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719.

Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa
Rosa Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in
touch.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
850-393-3654
jfletcher@srpressgazette.com
Carol Barnes
Office Manager
850-623-2120
cbarnes@srpressgazette.com


Miss a paper?
Circulation
Jim Fletcher
850-623-2120
Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120
To buy back issues
850-623-2120
To place a classified ad
850-623-2120


Bill Gamblin
Editor
850-377-4611
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com
Debbie Coon
Field Service Rep.
850-393-3666
dcoon@srpressgazette.com

AT YOUR SERVICE
To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell,
850-623-2120
To buy a photograph
850-623-2120
Internet
www.srpressgazette.com
Office Hours
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday


Greg Cowell
Field Service Rep.
850-910-0902
gcowell@srpressgazette.com
Terri Hutton
Account Relations Specialist
850-623-2120
thutton@srpressgazette.com


To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
850-623-2120 or 850-377-4611
E-mail: news@srpressgazette.com
Short items: briefs@srpressgazette.com
Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com
Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com
Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com


Prices effective Wednesday, June 2
through Tuesday, June 8, 2010.
Visit publix.com/store to find the store nearest you.
Liquor items are only available at Publix Liquors.


COPYRIGHT NOTICE and cannot be reproduced in any form Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS Newspapers Inc. Periodicals postage paid at
* The entire contents of Santa Rosa's for any purpose, without prior, written 604-360) is published twice weekly Milton, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are permission from Santa Rosa's Press on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $34 changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette,
fully protected by copyright and registry Gazette. per year (in county) by Florida Freedom 6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570.


:* *


Publix.
LIQUORS


-


iI









A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Opinion


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


OUR VIEW


A quick look


at immigration

Earlier this month our sister paper,
the Panama City News Herald, re-
ported the arrest of 11 illegals work-
ing in that area for British Petroleum
(BP).
About the same time, Mexican
President Filepe Calderon and Presi-
dent Barack Obama were at the White
House criticizing the state of Arizona
for its tougher immigration laws.
Well, we thought it would be a
good time to look at some tough im-
migration laws outside of the United
States.
We found a country that is really
strict with illegal aliens. In fact, in
this country, being there illegally is a
felony.
The immigration laws in this partic-
ular country say you must first prove
you have a means to sustain yourself
and not be a burden on society. The
laws say you must actually benefit the
country socially and economically.
They note you must be of good char-
acter never obtain a criminal record.
Also this nation's law requires that
country to keep track of every for-
eigner...making sure they do not vio-
late their visa, and or interfere with
the country's politics.
What happens if you enter this coun-
try under false pretenses? Prison or
deportation.
If you violate the terms of entry?
Prison or deportation.
If you fail to contribute to the soci-
ety of the country? Prison or deporta-
tion.
If you upset the balance of the
country or are not "physically or men-
tally healthy", prison or deportation.
You can't expect that country's wel-
fare system to pay for your medical
needs.
These are some truly "tough" im-
migration laws.
From which country do you suppose
these laws come?
Mexico.
It is ironic that President Obama
and President Calderon have talked
about profiling and other issues in-
volving the state of Arizona, when
the laws we just presented are from
Mexico.
Is there little wonder people want
to rush to America?
Is it any wonder why America is
great?
Even when it hurts, we extend our
arms and welcome people in.
More than anything, this explains
why Arizona is wrong and why we
hope such laws never are enacted
here.


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

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: 850-623-9308
Letters may be edited for content for to fit the
available space. For a letter to be published, you
must sign your name and include your phone
number and address so we may contact you for
verification, if necessary.


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Opyrighted Material


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Available from Commercial News Providers


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Your VIEWPOINTS


No refund is owed
In response to your edi-
torial of May 22 (Who owes
Santa Rosa a refund?), I
suggest you get your facts
straight. No one owes
"Santa Rosa" a refund. No
public funds were used to
print programs for gradu-
ation. The Senior Class of
2010 paid for the programs.
For your information, class
officers and sponsors con-
tacted the printer after the
meeting and were able to
remove the stadium desig-
nation from the programs.
As to why these same
class officers and spon-
sors went ahead in the first
place and ordered the pro-
grams with the changed
name of the stadium, they
were told they could do so
by school district officials.
Subsequent to the meeting
of the Naming Committee
on May 3 and the unani-
mous approval by the com-
mittee of the name change
recommendation, school
district leadership told
class officers they could 'go


forward' with plans for a re-
naming ceremony on May
21. With this encourage-
ment, class officers with
the support and assistance
of school administration
entered into an agreement
with a local sign company
to create the new signage
for Pace stadium as well as
ordering graduation pro-
grams with the new stadi-
um identification. Ten days
later, the Superintendent
changed his mind and in-
formed everyone he would
'table' the matter.
Heretofore, the Super-
intendent has been fully
supportive of the renam-
ing, commenting to district
assistants that he thought
it was a good suggestion
from the senior class. This
was shared with those on
the Naming Committee,
which included a School
Board member as well as
several district staffers.
Why the Superintendent
change his position at the
11th hour is not clear. He
said it was a mistake on
his part to have given the


preliminary 'go-ahead' for
the project because of es-
tablished precedent of not
naming facilities for non-
retired employees. Howev-
er he acknowledged that at
least one facility had been
named for an employee be-
fore the employee retired.
Contrary to your find-
ing that 'someone' jumped
the gun, there are ample
grounds on which action
was initiated by class of-
ficers and sponsors. The
problem arose when the
Superintendent 'jumped
ship'. No one tried to do an
'end run' around the school
board. The school board
was involved in this effort
from the beginning thru
their representation on the
naming committee.
Lastly, no one at Pace
High School owes the pub-
lic an apology in this mat-
ter. If an apology is owed to
anyone (and I believe one
is) it should come from the
Editor of this newspaper to
the sole person named in
this editorial, Falyn Martin.
While there are numer-


ous other 'players' in this
scene, she is the only one
that was publically named
by you, for what reason, I do
not know. I suspect it was
done with little thought and
consideration for the fact
that she is the student in
all of this. While all others
are adults who are either
elected or hired by the pub-
lic, she is the person that
the elected officials and
hired employees are sup-
pose to be serving as their
first priority. What lessons
are we teaching students
when we give them rules
to play by and then we don't
follow through and do our
part by following the same
rules. Which leads me back
to you, the Editor...where
is your investigation? Do
the 'due diligence' at least
before you print it for all
to read. The public has
formed it's opinion from
your editorial. Even you
can't 'un-ring' that bell.
Steve Townley
(parent of Falyn Martin)
Pace, Fla.


* -


c


S b.


r


*


-l *


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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Milton man in critical condition after hitting fence


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
A Milton man who lost
control of his motorcycle Mon-
day evening remains in criti-
cal condition according to a
spokes person for Sacred Heart


Hospital.
Cameron A. Patterson, 24,
was westbound on Heather-
wood Way according to the
Florida Highway Patrol and
was exceeding the posted
speed limit.


the posted stop sign at the
intersection of Heatherwood
Way and East Spencerfield
Road.
According to the FHP, Pat-
terson continued westbound
across East Spencerfield Road


the west shoulder.
Patterson's 2004 Suzuki
motorcycle went through the
fence and struck several trees
located on the inside of the
fence at Spencer Field, which
is owned by the U.S. Navy. He


the time of the accident.
The FHP reported that
Patterson was transported to
Sacred Heart Hospital with
critical injuries following the
crash.
Charges are pended accord-


Patterson failed to stop for and struck the wire fence on was not wearing a helmet at ing to the FHP


TASK FORCE from page Al


been tracking Lewis since
the federal indictment.
Lewis had been out of
the area for a while and in
the past week information
was developed that Lewis


had returned to Santa Rosa
County.
Anthony Corn and Gina
Corn of Robie Road in Mil-
ton, FL were also arrested
and charged with Obstruc-


tion of Justice in regards to
harboring John Lewis, ac-
cording to Guadagnoli.
Lewis had his first ap-
pearance in federal court
Friday afternoon, waived


detention and remanded
to the Santa Rosa County
Jail.
Also on Friday the U.S.
Marshals Florida Re-
gional Fugitive Task Force
arrested an armed rob-
bery suspect wanted out
of California after a foot
pursuit across Highway 29
in Pensacola, according to
Guadagnoli.
Larry Lightning, 30, is
wanted in San Diego on
a warrant that alleges he
was the gunman in a 2007
robbery of a movie com-
plex.
Lightning, was already
out of jail in California on
$300,000 bail because of a
serious domestic violence
case involving a handgun.
The new warrant which
has a $1,000,000 bond on
it was issued two weeks
ago.


The Task Force had
been working this case
around the clock since
Wednesday after learning
that Lightning was bounc-
ing back and forth from ho-
tels and motels in Pensac-
ola. Friday morning, they
followed a lead that he was
staying at the Ramada Inn
in 'Car City' located in the
Wedgewood area.
Once it was confirmed
he was there they set up
surveillance and about 8:30
a.m. investigators spotted
Lightning walk over to the
McDonalds Restaurant
across the highway from
the motel.
When Deputy U.S. Mar-
shals and Task Force Offi-
cers from Escambia Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office and Pen-
sacola Police Department
attempted to approach
Lightning he bolted back


across the highway run-
ning through traffic while
the officers pursued.
It was two Pensacola
Police Department Task
Officers that caught up to
Lightning, who immedi-
ately started to fight them.
Lightning was eventually
subdued and brought to
the Escambia County Jail.
Lightning also faces
charges with resisting ar-
rest with violence, a felo-
ny, and two misdemean-
ors, violation of a domestic
violence order and posses-
sion of marijuana as a re-
sult of the arrest.
Investigators recov-
ered approximately $6,500
in one hundred dollar bills
that was also in his pos-
session. After facing the
local charges he will be
held until he is extradited
back to California.


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Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


- -- -II -- -r












SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, June 2, 2010 www. srpressgazette. com Page 8





Pace prepares for summer push


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
PENSACOLA The score-
board didn't matter to
Pace coach Mickey Lind-
sey looking at the tape
from Friday's game did.
Pace won the junior
varsity half over the Pine
Forest Eagles 16-14, but in
the varsity half, the Patri-
ots were not so fortunate.
The issue for Pace
seemed to be the same
many teams had last sea-
son: the Eagles' Loucheiz
Purifoy.
Purifoy, who bobbled his
fair share of snaps, didn't
let playing quarterback
disrupt his game as he
scored on a 78-yard run to
tie the varsity half at 7-7.
The Eagles took a 9-7
lead on a safety as Pace
misfired on a punt attempt
when the snap almost
sailed over the goal posts.
Pace's highlight came
in the 155-pound frame of


PHOTOS BY BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
LEFT: Freshman J.C. Curry showed his mettle and abilities Friday night by playing all four quarters against Pine Forest and scoring the
Patriots' only touchdown in the varsity half of the jamboree game. RIGHT: The Patriots were led defensively by Isaiah McRenyolds, seen
tackling Loucheiz Purifory from behind.


J.C. Curry, a freshman,
who played all four quar-
ters.
Curry scored the only
varsity touchdown, on a 13-
yard run, with 9:22 remain-
ing in the third quarter.
"This was a good game,"
Lindsey said. "The kids


played hard, but we made
a few mistakes.
"I feel like we got a lot
out of this game."
The Patriots, who lost
their quarterback, leading
rusher and top receiver to
graduation, are looking at
what players want to step


up offensively as well as
who wants to become a
leader defensively.
"I will have a much bet-
ter idea about the team
when I watch the film,"
Lindsey said. "I am very
proud of these kids and the
job they did tonight.


"Pine Forest has a real
good program, and I have
a lot of respect for them,
and this was a good way to
measure how we react un-
der the lights."
Curry led Pace with 53
yards rushing on 14 car-
ries.


In the JV half, the Patri-
ots scored two touchdowns
thanks to the efforts of
Curry as they took a 16-14
win.
The Pace JV defense
stopped Pine Forest on its
first two-point conversion
attempt.


. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... . . .. . .. .


Campers at the Future Panther Football Camp work on passing drills.


Hard spring preps Panthers


for football season ahead


Milton players host camp

By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
Milton has a new coach, a new
attitude and a new air about itself.
Instead of participating in a tra-
ditional spring jamboree, the Mil-
ton Panthers scrimmaged against
themselves to close out the spring
football season.
The one constant is the offen-
sive weapon calling the signals in
the huddle.
Standout quarterback Matt
Floyd showed how well he is grasp-
ing the new offense being imple-
mented by Milton's new football
coach Bobby Johns on Friday night
as he threw for five touchdowns
and ran for five more during the
scrimmage.
The Panthers, who started
strong in 2009 before finishing 5-
5, have been going through major
changes in practice times and
workouts, especially in the weight
room.
While Floyd showed off his arm
and legs, the Panthers showed off
a strong backfield tandem of Casey
Freeman and Brennan White.
Defensively the Panthers have


Handoffs are important and a running back to maintain the
pocket for the football to protect it during the run, which future
Panthers worked on Saturday morning at Milton High School.


room to grow, but Johns is
optimistic.
"We've just got a lot of learning
to do defensively," Johns said. "We
are playing as though we are not
sure of ourselves, but we did some
good things and were in the right
place most of the time during the
scrimmage."
An intense spring thinned out
the Panthers' numbers before the


scrimmage, as roughly 50 players
left the team during practice, but
Milton is still expected to dress
out 65 players who will be looking
ahead to summer drills.
After the spring scrimmage,
many of the Panthers returned to
the stadium Saturday morning as
roughly 200 area kids turned out
for the Milton Fliture Panther Foot-
ball Camp.


Barber kicking up



more than his heels

Milton kicker signs with Wisconsin Lutheran


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
To call Mauricio Barber a
Warrior would be an under-
statement, but now he offi-
cially is.
The former soccer player
wanted to kick at Milton High
School, and now he is taking
his football game to Wisconsin
Lutheran College.
Before the 2009 football
season, Barber thought his
kicking career was over when
a fake field goal at practice
sidelined him until the last
four games of the year.
"This is a big day for any
kid, but I remember when
Mauricio first came out," Mil-
ton special teams coach Jeff
Klug recalled. "He wanted to
kick for the ninth-grade team,
and when I went over to talk
to him, he refused to take his
helmet off.
"He worked every day of
the season and offseason
to make himself into a good
kicker. This is not just a good
quality for a football player,
but in life as well."
Barber was very apprecia-
tive of his coaches, as well as
someone he got to know while
attending Auburn's kicking
camp.
"Carol White is a lady who
works with the Auburn Kick-
ing Camp, and if you want to
stay in touch with her, she
does everything she can to
get kickers an education,"
Barber said. "Before I got
hurt, I had visited places like
Lambuth and Georgia Mili-
tary, but when I got hurt, I
was thinking I needed to go
the military route and then
use my G.I. Bill to get my edu-
cation."


Now Barber is going to get
the bill, but it will be the bill
for cold-weather gear as he
will soon be leaving sunny
Florida to play football in Mil-
waukee.
"I have already invested
in some cold gear," Barber
said. "But I feel like with this
opportunity I am getting my
second chance.
"The thing about Wiscon-
sin Lutheran is the fact they
were really interested in the
person I am. That was some-
thing that really impressed
me and helped to make up my
mind very easily."
But don't expect Barber
to take it easy in college; he
plans to pursue a pre-law de-
gree.
"Mauricio doesn't go half-
speed or take it easy," Klug
said. "He did what he had to
do and worked his tail off so
he could come back and play
the last four games of the
season.
"That is what is so special
about him, and I am looking
forward to reading about him
at the next level."
Barber credits a former
teammate and fellow soccer
player with helping to make
this opportunity possible.
"Matt (Shouppe) was a
huge help since we both
played soccer, as he taught
me what to do and showed
me the ropes," Barber said.
"It might seem easy to kick a
football if you play soccer, but
it definitely isn't."
Wisconsin Lutheran is
coming off its 10th football
season and competes in the
Northern Athletics Confer-
ence, where it was 5-5 last
season and finished 4-3 in
conference play.


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Milton kicker/punter Mauricio Barber signed a football
scholarship to play at Wisconsin Lutheran. Joining Barber
at his signing were his father, Herbert, and mother, Sara.


-*:


I


"IirrPlll~puryg~urr~IYlb






Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


Rummage & Bake Sale
The Eternal Trinity Lu-
theran Church, located at
6080 Old Bagdad Highway,
will be having a Rummage
& Bake Sale from 7 a.m. to
12 noon on Friday, and Sat-
urday (June 4 & June 5).
Come visit and see all the
great bargains! Proceeds
will go to Family Resources,
Lutheran Association for
Missionary Pilots (LAMPS),
and Animal Purchase for
Developing Communities
(Lutheran World Relief).
The sale is sponsored by
the Lutheran Women's Mis-
sionary League.

VBS at First Baptist
First Baptist Church
will be holding their vaca-
tion Bible School from June
21 through the 25th. Theme
thisyearis the Saddle Ridge
Ranch Roundin' Up Ques-
tions and Drivin' Home An-
swers. Saddle up for VBS
2010 where kids will be ri-
din' the range and roundin'
up questions like: "What
is God's plan for me?" and




F[tiurinn. 75 Condos in Broward,
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At the end of the day, they'll
discover that God's Word
has all the answers. Call
623-3122 registration times
and questions.

Leavins in concert
The Victory Life Church,
located at 7235 Highway 90
in East Milton will be host-
ing Stephanie Leavins in
concert Sunday, June 6, at
10:30 a.m. Everyone is in-
vited to come out and enjoy
this special service of song
and testimony. For more
information, call 623-3258.

Seminary graduation
Gary Nance Nichols
from Milton, Fla., received
the doctor of educational
ministry degree May 15 at
New Orleans Baptist Theo-
logical Seminary. Nichols,
associate pastor/education
at First Baptist Church in
Milton, Fla., is married to
Carolyn Nichols of Tupelo,
Miss. He is the son of Rev.
and Mrs. Caley R. Nichols
of Vicksburg, Miss.


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New pastor for Immanuel Baptist Church


Special to the Press Gazette
After diligently search-
ing, seeking and praying, for
God's will and leadership,
Immanuel Baptist Church
will welcome new pastor
Reverend Ronnie Cole-
man beginning June 6. Pas-
tor Coleman said this move
is exactly where he believes
God wants him.
Pastor Ronnie Coleman
will begin working as the
church's full-time minister
beginning June 6. He said
this move is exactly where
he believes God wants him.
"If we will daily acknowl-
edge Christ in everything


we do, he said he would di-
rect our paths," Coleman
said. "That is, God will open
doors and close doors in our
lives. The Lord has opened
this door of ministry and has
given us a peace about walk-
ing through it."
Coleman received his
master's degree in Pasto-
ral Ministries from Trin-
ity Theological Seminary
and most recently was se-
nior pastor of First Baptist
Church of Trenton, Tenn.
He has worked in the minis-
try going on 18 years and in
each church has been able
to see both spiritual growth
and membership growth


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and said he looks forward
to seeing what God has in
store for Pace.
"It's always exciting
when you are in God's per-
fect will for your life," Cole-
man said. "The potential
in Pace and Santa Rosa
County is tremendous. We
are excited about what God
is going to do over the next
several years."
Immanuel's pastor
search committee began
seeking new leadership
in January 2008. Philip
Knowles, chairman of the
committee, said the body of
believers at Immanuel is ex-
cited for the newest addition


to the church.
"We know he will help the
church grow in discipleship
and numbers," he said. "As
a church, we are looking for-
ward with great anticipation
to see how God uses Ron-
nie Coleman and the people
of IBC to touch the lives of
our church, community and
people around the world."
Coleman said his pri-
mary role, as a pastor is to
preach, intercede, cast vi-
sion and provide leadership
to the local church.
For more information or
questions, please contact
the church office at 850-994-
6152.


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questions with Biblical answers about life.

Dear Pastor Gallups, "If Christians proclaim that
NOBODY can be "'mari'c" without Jesus, then how did
people get saved back in the Old Testament days or the
days before Jesus even came?" H.H. Pensacola

Dear H.H.
H.H., People have ALWAYS been saved by FAITH
through God's GRACE.
Now, granted, before Jesus came, we did not have the
complete picture or understanding of God's grace nor did
we have the complete understanding of the OBJECT of our
faith. The whole of the Old Testament pointed, in one
way or another, to Jesus Christ and the ultimate and com-
plete fulfillment of God's salvation plan. Jesus Himself
said on several occasions that He was the complete fulfill-
ment of the Old Testament.
The words, OLD Testament and NEW Testament more
accurately can be presented as "chapters" or "stages" of a
relationship or a covenant agreement. Under the Old
Testament, in order to be saved, one had to believe in the
Lord God. They had to believe Him enough that they
would desire to make Him LORD of their life. That
Lordship involved the keeping of His commands. One was
not saved by the law; rather one kept the law BECAUSE he
was saved. God revealed Himself through His prophets,
His Word and through His miraculous interventions in life.
A person who responded in this way of faith was "saved"
by God's grace.
Under the New Testament, the very same requirements of
belief are present. Only now, we l.i,.:',.. in. Person of God
and the Name of God in Jesus! We also have observed,
first hand, His grace and sacrifice for our sin in the atoning
death of Jesus on the cross and His shed blood.
I hope this has helped you, H.H. and please remember, "
Salvation is found in no one else, for there is no other
name, under heaven, given to men by which we must be
saved." Acts 4:12
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


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Wednesday, June 2, 2010


Sheriff's Renort


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


KEY
MVOP misdemeanor
violation of probation
FVOP felony violation
of probation
Agg aggravated
Poss possession
Meth methamphet-
amine
DUI driving under the
influence
DWLSR driving while
license suspended or re-
voked
FTA- failure to appear
FTR -failure to register
SF sentenced felony
SM sentenced misde-
meanor
LEO law enforcement
officer
DV Domestic Violence

The following arrests
were made beginning May
3 through May 9, 2010.

May 3
Bargnare, Terrance Al-
len; Male; 30; 2208 W. Mal-
lory St, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic Susp 3rd or Sub-
seq Off.
Brockett, Misty Renee;
Female; 36; 3803 N. 11th
Ave., Pensacola; Amphet-
amine-Traffic or Metham-
phetamine 14 Grams or
Over.
Dennis Donald Glen;
Male; 63; 5200 San Miguel
St, Milton; Cruelty Toward
Child-Abuse Without Great
Harm.
Manton, Piers Alexan-
der; Male; 23; 55 N. Donel-
son St, DUI, Possess Co-
caine.
Harvey, John Henry;
Male; 70; 4464 Skylark, Mil-
ton; Aggrav Battery-Per-


son Uses a Deadly Weapon
(DV) (2 cts.).
Hughes, Douglas Dean;
Male; 36; 3916 Legend
Creek Drive, Pace; FVOP
Petitt Kuchrisus Eve-
lyn; Female; 28; 4949 Hirsch
St, Milton; FVOP
Raybon. Jr., Rex Allen;
Male; 35; 7598 Circle R.
Ranch Ln, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off, Mari-
juana Producing Schedule
I, Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Drug-
Equip-Possess And or Use.
Reves-Cruz, Arquelio;
Male; 21; Speaks No Eng-
lish; Sex Offense-Victim 12
YOA Up to 15 YOA.
Smith. Kimberly Joyce;
Female; 27; 534 Rodney St,
Pensacola; FVOP
Stevens, Douglas Ted;
Male; 22; 606 South Fifth
Street, Ft. Pierce; Larc-
Grand Theft $300 Less
Than $5,000, Larc of Credit
Card.
Bass. Mark Edward;
Male; 18; 3375 Indian Hills
Drive, Pace; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or More.
Brown Donald Paul:
Male; 28; 6553 Kennington
Circle, Milton; Marijuana-
Producing Sched I, Drug-
Equip-Possess And or
Use, Evidence-Destroying
Tamper With or Fabricate
Physical.
Key, Reese Ann; Fe-
male; 40; 5283 Overbrook
Drive, Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp 3rd or Subseq Off.
Lopez John Anthony;
Male; 38; 5850 East Milton
Rd (Santa Rosa CI) Milton;
Arson-1st Degree Dwelling
Building People Present.
Pipkin, William John;
Male; 23; 250 Pipkin Lane,


Evergreen, AL; FVOP
Smith, Nicholas Horton;
Male; 18; 1992 Everglades
Dr, Navarre; Lewd Lascivi-
ous Behavior Conduct By
Person 18 YOA or Older.
May 4
Chase, Christopher Al-
len; Male; 23; 3102 Highland
Ave., Crestview; Burgl Un-
occupied Conveyance Un-
armed, Larc-Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000.
Childress, James Dil-
lon; Male; 18; 205 Aza Place,
Crestview; Evidence De-
stroying Tamper With or
Fabricate Physical.
McFarling, Ernest
Nathaniel; Male; 25; 628
Bob Sikes Blvd. Ft. Walton
Beach; FVOP
Thach, Kathleen Diane;
Female; 51; 4887 Martina
Way, Gulf Breeze; FVOP
Vasuez, Michelle Ma-
rie; Female; 34; 5867 Con-
gress St, Gulf Breeze; Ho-
micide-Willful Kill Murder
Pre-mediated, Cruelty To-
ward Child Abuse Causes
Great Bodily Harm Dis-
ability.
Phillips, Teresa Pau-
line; Female; 47; 4806 Au-
tumn Drive, Pace; FVOP
May 5
Bergeron, Brian Earl;
Male; 29; 4842 Fowler Rd,
Pace; Obstruct Police-De-
prive of Means Protection
or Communication.
Gaston, Jasper NMN;
Male; 44; 225C Brent Lane
(Keeton House), Pensaco-
la; FVOP
Johnson David Sheph-
ard; Male; 51; 7541 Causey
St, Milton; Resist Officer-
Obstruct By Disguised


Person, Possess Cocaine;
Drug Equip-Possess And
Or Use.
Harrison, Cerrone Hap-
py; Male; 28; 5905 Silverhill
Cr, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Listed Chemical for Manu-
facture Cntrl Subs
Wheat, Anthony Curtis;
Male; 19; Sam Talley Rd,
Bogalusa, LA; Sex Asslt-
Vict Over 12 YOA Physi-
cal Force No Dmg (5 cts.),
Lewd Lasciv Behavior Vic-
tim 12 YOA Up To 18 YOA
Offender 18 YOA Older (13
cts.).
Howie, James Robert;
Male; 56; 8851 Lewis St,
Pensacola; FVOP
Merritt, Catherine Ann;
Female; 45; 8260 Hwy 87 S,
Milton; FVOP
Snell, Britton Christo-
pher; Male; 40; 836 Lark St,
Ft. Walton Beach; FTA.
May 6
Fuller, Scott Michael;
Male; 36; 51 Gulf Breeze
Parkway, Gulf Breeze; Bat-
tery-2nd or Subseq Offense.
Hatcher. Lee Chelsie;
Male; 28; 5316 Chestnut
Ave, Pace; Burgl Unoccu-
pied Dwelling Unarmed.
Hoffman, Gina Mi-
chelle; Female; 46; 11298
North Lakeview Drive,
Milton; Marijuana Produc-
ing Schedule I, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Drug Equip-Pos-
sess and or Use.
Hoffman, Victor Scott;
Male; 23; 11298 North
Lakeview Drive, Milton;
Marijuana Producing
Schedule I, Marijuana Pos-
sess Not More Than 20
Grams, Drug Equip-Pos-
sess And or Use.


Johnson. Jr.. David Lee;
Male; 23; 3706 W Mallory,
Pensacola; FVOP
Liephardt. Leigh El-
len; Female; 19; 10523W
Butler Drive, Peoria, AZ;
Obstructing Justice-Tam-
pering in Felony 1st Degree
Proceeding (2 cts.)
Porter. Jason Alan;
Male; 31; 5037 Bodega
Drive, Milton; Aggrav Bat-
tery-OffenderKnew/Should
Have Known Vict Pregnant
(DV).
Waller, Justice Ray;
Male; 27; 7819 NW 228 St,
Graiford, FL; Aggrav Bat-
tery On Officer Firefighter
EMT Etc.
Starling, Scott; Male;
53; 8111 NW 172nd Lane,
Fanning Springs, FL; FTA
(4 cts.)
Connell, Thomas Lynn;
male; 23; 199 Miller Rd, Mil-
ton; Possess Cocaine, Drug
Equip-Possess And or Use.
Pvyle. Patrick Martin;
Male; 48; 3785 Avalon Blvd.
Milton; FVOP
Wood, Jared Stephen;
Male; 31; 10050 Wanda
Drive, Pensacola; DUI.
May 7
Alperstein, Bruce
NMN; Male; 64; 2370 Glen-


mont Circle, Silver Springs,
MD; Obscene Communi-
cation Travel To Meet Use
Computer Solicit Guardian,
Obscene Communication
Use Computer Solicit Par-
ent Guardian Consent (2
cts.).
Barlow. Sherwin Ralph;
Male; 53; 5025 Booker Ln,
Jay; Drive on Permanently
Revoked Driver License (2
cts.), DUI.
Hunter. II. Harold Den-
nis; Male; 62; 9525 Chu-
muckla Hwy, Jay; Lewd
Lascv Behavior-Victim 12
YOA Up To 18 YOA Offend-
er 18 YOA Older (2 cts.).
Barlow, Sherwin Ralph;
Male; 53; 5025 Booker Ln,
Jay; DUI.
Hammac, Chase Ed-
wards; Male; 18; 4060 In-
digo Drive, Pensacola;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription.
WolfeM Robert Lee; Male;
25; 101 Lincolnshire Drive,
Niceville; Larc-Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000.
Share Michael Dee;
Male; 49; 1034 E Broadwa-
ter Rd, Jackson, MS; Larc-
Petit Third or Subseq Off,
Fraud-Insuff Rinds Check
Make Utter Issue Under
$150.00.


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850-995-1600


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Federal Highway Administration & Federal Transit
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Please join us at any of
these public meetings:

Monday, June 7'h,
9 AM.
Lillian Community Club
34148 Widell Ave,
Lillian, AL

Monday, June 7"' ,
5 PM.
Gulf Breeze Recreation
Center
800 Shoreline Dr,
Gulf Breeze, FL

Tuesday, June 8th,
4:30 PM.
West FL Regional
Planning Council
4081 E Olive Rd,
Pensacola, FL
Additional information and maps to
the meeting locations are available at:
http://wvww.vwfrpc.ore/fl-al-
federalcerls


YOUW


family status. Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act or
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6/22 6//24 Planet 51 & Night at the Museum 2
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7/6 7/8 Madagascar Escape 2 Africa & Fantastic Mr. Fox
7/13 7/15 Monsters vs. Aliens Tooth Fairy
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7/27- 7/29 Curious George & The Spy Next Door
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Movies are Open to Everyone Young and Old
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B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, June 2, 201 0


(racer
SOufit


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4025 Hwy 90 '4aVIO S


We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register


Sal:God Jne 2I1 T Jne ,I2 1


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76oz
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Family Pack
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237b


Carando
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184
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California
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446
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90 26oz


Armour
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43 oz


Ronco Elbow
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63
32 oz


Natural Light
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24 pk 12 oz


Visit our Deli
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Mon Sat
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74 Ib


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1245
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226
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551
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Fast Fixin
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418
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262
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380
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2"8.3 Ib


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163
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49'6oz


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Angel Soft
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585
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491.oz
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B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


SCIIHEREJ










LIFESTYLE


B
Section


Wednesday, June 2, 2010 www.sr press g azette.com Page 1



CLASS OF 2010



West Florida Baptist Academy

Story and photos
by MATHEW PELLEGRINO
West Florida Baptist Academy in Milton "
graduated 10 students from the Class of 2010 :. F P'I0
during a ceremony Thursday night. 8API s
Each member of the senior class honored a ,A 01E
teacher who made a positive impact during the T
student's high school career. The recognition
came with a gift and a hug followed by a thank-
you to a family member or friend.d
The commencement address for the evening T.
was led by James McGuaghey from Charity ,
Baptist Church.
Congratulations, Class of 2010!


ABOVE: Menmbers .::: of le iri.:::.r and ser,.:::.r c klss sng. We Are M.:::-re T,hc C.:::.rCnquer.:::.rs T hrscday evernin
before lte presenaio.:n o:.r :f chiplom::.cis LEFT: V:lcli::.lrici r, Irc.Iny Wolfe speaks :10 lhe roomfu....nl of il
d frier -,Is d, rin, lr i l, l .:::.n
CLASS OF 2010


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Adcn-lr-iir.sirc.:::.r s Av.'..'rcI J.:::'s.sic uirdick


LEFT: On e of iie 11:1
:irodcIlcIs .'.'cicies a
preseri Iioi.:::.n .:::- mn in .:::'ries
cinci b cby pcIures
BELOW: All I1 nmenmbers .:::.
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B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, June 2, 2010


News BRIEFS


Summer camp
opportunities
Historic Pensacola
Village, 205 E. Zaragoza
St. in downtown
Pensacola, will offer
three exciting camp
opportunities for kids
of all ages this summer.
History and Archaeology
Camp will take place
June 14 to 18 for students
upcoming fourth grade
through sixth grade and
July 12 to 16 for students
upcoming seventh
through ninth grade. A
Civic Leadership Teen
Program for students
upcoming seventh grade
through 12th grade will
take place July 19 to 23.
Parents may contact
the University of West
Florida Summer Explore


Program at www.uwf.
edu/explorecamps or
call 850-473-7468 for
more information and
registration.

MHS class of
1970 reunion
The Milton High
School class of 1970 40th
reunion is scheduled
for Sept. 3 and 4. Friday
night will be a social
mixer at D'Wons Bayou
Buffet and Helon Back
Again in Navarre with
everyone paying for their
own dinner and drinks.
Saturday will be a day of
fun and picnicking at the
Sea Turtle Pavilion on
Navarre Beach, followed
by a buffet dinner at the
Navarre Convention
Center, including live


music, dancing and a
lot of reminiscing. If you
were a part of this class,
then please contact
Pamela Faulk Hall at 850-
572-5899 or summer52@
bellsouth.net for more
information. You may also
join the Facebook group
Milton High School Class
of 1970.

IRS offers Saturday
hours June 5
The Internal Revenue
Service will host another
special nationwide Open
House on Saturday, June
5, to help small businesses
and individuals solve tax
problems. Approximately
200 IRS offices nationwide
will be open from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. IRS staff will
be available to help


NEED 29 PEOPLE FOR TRIAL STUDY
INTRODUCING THE ULTIMATE IN EASY-TO-USE HEARING INSTRUMENT TECHNOLOGY
Advanced features like an easy-to-locate memory button, a new digital volume
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technology not only appeals to your senses, it also makes sense to your needs
because it F I T $ your wallet.
Call now to schedule your
complimentary consultation and FREE demonstration of the new
"Open-Fit" technology. If you decide to keep the "Open Fit" hearing
system after your in of ice trial period, they can be
purchased for a special introductory price of
1 119 00 per instrument
(Instruments advertised good up to a 40 decibel loss)
X FULL REFUND IF NOT 10000 SATISFIED
/ Coall now for on
Appointment


Dr. Richard C. Rebeck
Hearing Aid Specialist
Professor of Medicine
and Engineering




....UR.....e 1





Baptist Medical Group-Urology
welcomes M. Elizabeth Cruit M.D. to
its team of medical experts. Dr. Cruit
is Board Certified in urology.
Dr. Cruit will be working closely
with Dr. CharlesYowell and Dr. Brian
Evans in treating urology patients of
Baptist Medical Group.
M. Elizabeth Cruit, M.D.












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taxpayers work through
their problems and walk
out with solutions. Small
business owners, self-
employed individuals
and wage-earners are
encouraged to visit an
IRS office to address any
of their federal tax issues
and concerns.
Pensacola location is at
7180 Ninth Ave. N.
Information on the
locations of the June 5
open house is listed on the
IRS website home page at
www.irs.gov.

West Florida Hospital
clinics and support
group meetings
Parkinson's Disease
Support Group
The Parkinson's
Support Group meets
on the second Friday
of each month from 1-2
p.m. in the Community
Rooms of the West Florida
Rehabilitation Institute,
8391 N. Davis Highway
in Pensacola. The next
meeting is scheduled for
Friday, June 11, when the
topic will be "Prevention
of Skin Breakdown." The
session will be presented
by Carol Bream, RN, West
Florida Healthcare. The
session is free and open
to all Parkinson's patients
and caregivers, but
registration is required.
To register, call 850-494-
3212.


WFH ICD Support
Group meeting
On Thursday, June
10, West Florida Hospital
will host a support group
meeting for people
with ICDs (Implantable
Cardioverter
Defibrillators), a
device that provides
an electrical shock for
persons with irregular
heartbeats.
The meeting will be
held from 10 a.m.-noon
in Community Rooms
"A" and "B" of the West
Florida Rehabilitation
Institute, 8391 N. Davis
Highway, Pensacola. The
topic of the meeting will
be "Open Forum" and will
be presented by Kevin
Bodo, RN, EMT-P, Boston
Scientific. Registration for
the meeting is required
by June 8. To register, call
850-494-3212.
WFH Sleep Disorders
Support Group meeting
The Sleep Support
Group meets on the
second Tuesday of each
month from 5:30-6:30 p.m.
in the Sleep Disorders
Conference Room,
second floor, West Florida
Rehabilitation Institute,
8391 N. Davis Highway in
Pensacola.
The next meeting
is scheduled for
Tuesday, June 8, and
the featured speaker
will be Robert Dawkins,
PhD, MPH, certified
sleep specialist with


Creation Safari!

1 VBS June 21- 25
.-.'. "The Creation Account
and the Evolution Debate"
Details & Registration Call 623-1334
WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
6659 Park Avenue










with Foett~iffageen


West Florida Hospital.
During the session,
Dawkins will discuss
"Sleep Disorders and
CPAP Therapy." Support
group participants are
encouraged to bring their
CPAP machines to the
meeting if they would like
to have their pressures
checked or ask questions
about their treatment.
The session is free and
open to anyone with a
suspected or confirmed
sleep disorder; family
members are welcome.
Registration for the
session is required. To
register, call 850-494-
3212.
WFRI to host free
Spinal Cord Injury
Reunion
The Spinal Cord Injury
Reunion Group meets on
the second Tuesday of
each month from 2:30-3:30
p.m. in the Community
Rooms of the West
Florida Rehabilitation
Institute, 8391 N. Davis
Highway in Pensacola.
The next meeting is
scheduled for Tuesday,
June 8, and the topic
will be "Independent
Living Aids" presented
by Valerie Alter, mobility
specialist. The Spinal
Cord Injury Reunion
Group meets monthly
to offer support and the
latest information about
spinal cord injury for
anyone who has suffered
a spinal cord injury or
other illness that results
in similar deficits and
difficulties, such as
Guillain-Barre Syndrome,
Multiple Sclerosis and
ALS (Amyotrophic
Lateral Sclerosis).
Caregivers and family
members are welcome.
Registration is not
required. However, for
more information about
the Spinal Cord Injury
Reunion Group, call 850-
494-3212.

City of Milton
meetings
City of Milton's
City Council will meet
in Executive Session on
Monday, June 7, at 4 p.m.
in the Council Chambers
of City Hall.
The Community
Redevelopment Agency
will meet on Tuesday,
June 8, at 4:30 p.m. in the
Council Chambers of City
Hall.
Milton's City Council
will meet in Regular
Session on Tuesday, June
8, at 5 p.m. in the Council
Chambers of City Hall.
City Hall is at 6738
Dixon St. All meetings are
open to the public. For
further information on the
meeting, contact the city
manager's office at 983-
5411.


HB8


MOBILITYHMSFCOY ULTN IDDEMN


The Southern Pine Beetle

Prevention Cost-Share Program
2010 Sign-Up Period: MAY 20th JULY 1st


S~BEmz


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


I T lv-rX


~S~Xmg


k 111, 11


1




Full Text

PAGE 1

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century! 75 cents Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Gazette Santa Rosa’s Press Speak Out ..................................... A2 Opinion ........................................ A4 Kornerstone ................................. A5 Lifestyle ........................................ B1 Classieds ..................................... B4 Sports ............................................ A8 TABLE OF CONTENTS Volume 102 Issue 44 Printed on recycled paper Jim Fletcher Publisher 623-2120 jetcher@srpressgazette.com FOOTBALL: MILTON’S MAURICIO BARBER SIGNS WITH WISCONSIN LUTHERAN SPORTS, A8 Police probe Shoto death By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com Police are still awaiting the results of an autopsy report in the May 15 death of 31-year-old Kevin Shoto. A nal autopsy report is one of the major pieces to the Mil ton Police’s investigation, which Captain Tony Tindell said could take anywhere from 14 to 16 weeks. As of now, MPD said they have not nished their investiga tion, and are still trying to follow Shoto’s steps 24 hours prior to his death when he was struck by two cars while crossing Highway 90 near Taco Bell. Tindell said he could not re lease any information concern ing Shoto’s whereabouts before the incident, or whether he was under the inuence of alcohol when he got hit. That information would be included in a release once an autopsy is conducted. According to Tindell, Shoto was standing in the left lane of the westbound portion of High way 90 when he was struck by the rst vehicle’s passenger’s side mirror, and the driver ac cording to the report, swerved left to avoid Shoto. That vehicle was in the left lane. That’s when the second ve hicle, who was in the right lane heading westbound struck Shoto when he fell to the ground. The speed limit on that portion of Highway 90 is 45 mph. “The case is still pending, but the driver’s did not appear to be driving at excessive speeds,” Tindell said. “The car that was behind the car that clipped Kevin Jay man charged with murder posts bond See SHOTO DEA TH A3 By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com A Jay man suspected of killing a Brewton, Ala. man back in February has been released from Santa Rosa County Jail after posting $100,000 bond. Robert Floyd, 21, of the 3400 block of Coun try Mill Road is charged with an open count of murder in the death of the victim GeTyron Benjamin, 18, of Brewton, Ala. Benjamin was one of four individuals from Brewton who showed up to a party Floyd was throwing on February 27. According to the February police report, an argument ensued between Floyd and the unwanted house guests. Floyd told police following his arrest that the visitors showed up at his house and were not invited to his party. Following the verbal altercation, Floyd shoved one of the black males. After shov ing the man, Floyd told police that the male pulled out a hand gun, and Floyd ran towards his truck, which was parked nearby. Floyd said he heard shots coming from the area near where the group was standing at and alleged he saw a muzzle ash accord ing to the arrest report. After Floyd said he heard the gun re, Benjamin and the three other members from Brewton ran towards their vehicle and sped off. The report stated Floyd then grabbed a rie and shot multiple times at the vehicle, as they ed from his house. Two gunshots struck the vehicle, one of which hit Benjamin. Floyd called the sheriff’s department fol lowing the gunre and told them what had happened. A short time later, the Santa Rosa Sheriff’s Department received a call from the Brewton Police Department notifying them that the vehicle that had left Country Mill Road in Jay had arrived at the hospital in Brewton and Benjamin was pronounced deceased at the hospital from a gunshot wound he received from the previous incident. When the group from Brewton was inter viewed, they stated none of the occupants of their vehicle produced a rearm during the incident. The Santa Rosa County Sheriff’s Ofce was unable to locate the alleged handgun that was involved in the incident. MEMORIAL DAY Honoring their service Story and photos by BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com S anta Rosa County and sever al other locations across the United States remembered those who paid the ultimate price so we could remain free. Despite the early morning rain showers in Santa Rosa County, the skies cleared and gave way to the Memorial Day celebrations. Saturday the Milton Benevolent Historical Cemetery held a cer emony. Monday hundreds gathered along the Blackwater River at the Santa Rosa Veterans Memorial Plaza to hear from featured speaker Capt. Pete Hall, Commander of NAS Whit ing Field, along with proclamations read by Milton Mayor Guy Thompson and Santa Rosa County Commis sioner Bob Cole. Cole talked about the biggest number to remember on Monday was 125,000, which represents the number of U.S. soldiers who are bur ied on foreign soil. Special guest U.S. Congress man Jeff Miller echoed that fact and pointed out despite all the conict the United States has been involved in on foreign soil the only land they have ever sought is enough to bury the fallen. The City of Jay closed out the Memorial Day festivities at the Jay Community Center. Frank Gossett, a member of the Marine Corps League, hangs a wreath on the outside of the Santa Rosa Veterans Memorial Plaza on Memorial Day. Above, the color guard of NAS Whiting Field red a 21 gun salute to honor the fallen. Far left, Dan Powers, a member of Amvets Post 1292, listens to the speakers. At left, Phil Nichols (left) and Tech Sgt. Michael McDowell stand together during a speech. Regional Fugitive Task Force nabs Milton man on the run By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com Thursday the U.S. Marshals Florida Regional Fugitive Task Force in Pensacola arrested a Milton man who has been elud ing law enforcement and the Marshals since February. John Irwin Lewis, 38, of Mil ton, was observed by task force ofcers as a passenger in a car driven by a wom an on Stewart St., as they were do ing surveillance. According to Dominic Guadag noli, the U.S. Mar shals, Task Force Ofcers from the Santa Rosa County Sheriff’s Ofce Special Operations Divi sion, Narcotics Investigators and Patrol Deputies conducted a trafc stop on the vehicle at the intersection of Munson Highway and Alabama Street. Victoria Hamrick, Lewis’s daughter, drove through a red light at the intersection while attempting to elude law enforce ment and was blocked in by po lice. Lewis was arrested without incident. Hamrick was arrested and charged with Obstruction of Justice. A warrant was issued for Lewis back in July of 2009 for methamphetamine related charges. Lewis was indicted by a feder al grand jury in February of 2010 for Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine in Excess of 500 Grams. Multiple other persons were indicted by this grand jury on similar charges. Lewis is the last in this group to be apprehended. Santa Rosa County Investigators who are assigned to the United States Marshals Fugitive Task Force and members of the United States Marshals Service have JOHN LEWIS See T ASK FORCE A6 WEST FLORIDA BAPTIST A CADEMY GRADUATION LI F ESTYLE, B1

PAGE 2

Prices effective Wednesday, June 2 through Tuesday, June 8, 2010. Visit publix.com/store to nd the store nearest you. Liquor items are only available at Publix Liquors. 11.99 12-Pack Assorted Beck’s Imported Beer 12-oz can or bot. 12.99 12-Pack Blue Moon Ale Assorted Varieties, 12-oz can or bot. 26.99 Johnnie Walker Red Label Scotch 1.75 L 19.99 Southern Comfort 1.75 L 24.99 Grey Goose Vodka 750 ml 10.99 Wolfschmidt Vodka 1.75 L 16.99 Iceberg Vodka 1.75 L 14.99 Ronrico Silver Rum Or Gold, 1.75 L 24.99 Beefeater Dry Gin 1.75 L 23.99 1800 Silver Tequila Or Reposado, 750 ml 8.49 Schmitt Sohne Riesling Wine 750-ml bot. 8.99 12-Pack Miller Beer Assorted Varieties, 12-oz can or bot. 29.99 Grand Marnier 750 ml 21.99 Seagram’s VO 1.75 L 19.99 Appleton Gold Rum 1.75 L 17.99 Bacardi Limn Rum 1.75 L 13.99 Simi Chardonnay Wine 750 -ml bot. 9.99 Barefoot Cellars Pinot Grigio Wine Or Cabernet Sauvignon, Sauvignon Blanc, Chardonnay, Merlot, or White Zinfandel, 1.5-L bot. COUNTY GOVERNMENTCOUNTY COMMISSION • District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road, Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-williamson@santarosa..gov. • District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road, Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. Email is comm-cole@santarosa..gov. • District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway, Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. Email is comm-salter@santarosa..gov. • District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 9394949. E-mail is comm-goodin@santarosa. .gov. • District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 9321340. E-mail is comm-lynchard@santarosa. .gov. The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m. on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in committee at 9 a.m. Mondays preceding the Thursday meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone 9831877 for information or to reach their ofces.STATE GOVERNMENT • Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL 32570 , 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg. state..us. • Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite 100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. • Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. Email: _governor@myorida.com.FEDERAL GOVERNMENTHOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES • Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Ofce Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 479-1183; (D.C.) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614. Web: www.house.gov/jeffmiller. SENATE • Sen. George LeMieux: 356 Russell Senate Ofce Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; phone 202-224-3041; fax 202-228-5171. • Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Ofce Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-224-5274, fax 202-224-8022. WHITE HOUSE • President Barack Obama: The White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414. E-mail: president@whitehouse.gov. • Vice President Joe Biden: Ofce of the Vice President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.SCHOOL GOVERNMENTSCHOOL BOARD • District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway, Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. Email is scottdl@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us. • District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane, Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us. • District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane, Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us. • District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St., Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us. • District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane , Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us. The Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays at 5086 Canal St., Milton. Phone: 983-5000.CITY GOVERNMENT • Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738 Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. City Manager, Brian Watkins. • Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 1070 Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100. City Manager, “Buzz” Eddy. • Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Qualls, 3822 Highway 4, Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719. Contact information for your elected ofcials appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch. Elected OFFICIALS Local A2 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010T ELE PH ONE N UM B ER S All ofces ................. 850-623-2120 Classieds ................ 850-623-2120 Editorial Fax .............. 850-623-9308 All other faxes ........... 850-623-2007SU BSC R IP T I ON RATE S One year (in county) ......................... $39 Six months (in county).................$19.50 13 weeks (in county).................... $9.75 One year (out of county) ....................$62 Six months (out of county).................$31 13 weeks (out of county)..............$15.50 Senior Citizen (over 62) One year (in county)........................$32 Six months (in county) ......................$16 13 weeks (in county) .........................$8CO P YR I G H T N OT IC E The entire contents of Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose, without prior, written permission from Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette. Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette (USPS 604-360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $34 per year (in county) by Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc. Periodicals postage paid at Milton, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette, 6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570.SANTA R O S A’ S P RE SS GAZETTE STA FF Jim Fletcher Publisher 850-393-3654 jetcher@srpressgazette.com Carol Barnes Ofce Manager 850-623-2120 cbarnes@srpressgazette.comBill G amblin Editor 850-377-4611 bgamblin@srpressgazette.comD ebbie Coon Field Service Rep. 850-393-3666 dcoon@srpressgazette.comG reg Cowell Field Service Rep. 850-910-0902 gcowell@srpressgazette.comT erri Hutton Account Relations Specialist 850-623-2120 thutton@srpressgazette.com Santa R osa’s Press G azette 6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570AT YOUR S ERV IC EM iss a paper? Circulation Jim Fletcher 850-623-2120 Want to subscribe? 850-623-2120 T o buy back issues 850-623-2120 T o place a classied ad 850-623-2120 T o buy a display ad Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell, 850-623-2120 T o buy a photograph 850-623-2120 Internet www.srpressgazette.com O fce Hours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday T o get news in the paper Bill Gamblin 850-623-2120 or 850-377-4611 E-mail : news@srpressgazette.com Short items: briefs@srpressgazette.com Church News: church@srpressgazette.com Weddings, engagements and anniversaries: briefs@srpressgazette.com Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com Thursday, 12:40 a.m. His this is Tadon. This call is about the city limit signs in Milton. They don’t put speed limit signs in the city limit so Milton police can go outside of the city limits and ticket people. Thank you. Wednesday, 9:18 p.m. Yes, this is Ron. I saw a picture of the four girls holding up their signs at the baseball game. They’re sure making the school board and the school superintendent look like a bunch of idiots. When are they going to do something about the kids that got charged with a felony and got away with it? Let’s get something done about this. It’s too big of a deal to messed around with. Wednesday, 3:49 p.m. This is Wayne up in Jay. I have two things to say. First, Santa Rosa County is really going downhill be cause the county commissioners are putting their own self-ambitions over the good of the county. Second, I know people are sick and tired of hearing all the bad news about the oil spill, but I have some more. The oil, where it is bursting out of the damaged pipe at the well could have been stopped within the rst week. How? By placing a war head by the front of the well head and exploding it. Russia has done this four times before, and each time it was successful. Why has this not been done? Two reasons. A weak government, and BP does not want to lose $150 mil lion. Their greed has destroyed our ecology. If you have a short comment you would like to make, call the Speak Out line at 623-5887. Speak OUT By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com A Pensacola truck driv er overturned his logging truck in Jay on Thursday, after it drifted off of the road at 2p.m. 49-year-old Mark Elliott was own to Sacred Heart Hospital in serious condi tion after the afternoon ac cident. The accident report stated Elliot was driving south on Annie Penton Road approaching Howell Pitt Road when his truck drifted onto the right shoul der of the road. The truck driver lost control of the 18-wheeler and overturned. The logs came off of the trailer, and some hit the cab of his truck, injuring Elliott. According to the report, Elliott was wearing a seat belt and alcohol was not involved. FHP is still investigating the incident. Logging truck ips in Jay Special to the Press Gazette Santa Rosa Medical Center recently announced the new services of Dr. Christopher J. LeCroy, board certied vascular surgeon, with Coastal Vascular & Interventional, PLLC. Dr. LeCroy graduated from the University of Alabama, School of Medicine in 2001 and completed his general surgery internship at the University of Alabama at Birmingham in 2002. He remained at UAB where he completed his general surgery residency in 2006 and his vascular surgery fellowship in 2008. For the past two years, he has en joyed a growing practice in Pensacola as a partner of Coastal Vascular & Interventional. “Dr. LeCroy offers unique skill to the Santa Rosa community; he is a part of a new class of vascular surgeons who are trained in both surgical procedures and minimally invasive catheter-based techniques. We are thrilled to offer his services at the Santa Rosa Medical Center and at our Pace Wound Care Center,” says Phillip Wright, Chief Executive Ofcer. Dr. LeCroy continues to add to his credentials as a vascular surgeon. His most recent accomplishments include completion of a training program for Hyper baric Medicine and Wound Care at the Nix Medical Center in San Antonio, Texas. In addition, he is now recognized as a registered physician in vascular in terpretation. There are only three doctors in the Pen sacola and Milton area with a RPVI designation. This credential indicates that Dr. LeCroy has advanced interpretation skills for various noninvasive tests in areas such as abdominal, arterial, venous, and carot id. This is a very comforting piece of information for patients to know; they are assured that they have the highest quality of care. For more information about Dr. LeCroy or to schedule an appointment, please call (850) 4791805, visit his office at 5992 Berryhill Road, Suite 200, Milton, FL 32570 or go online at www.coastalvi. com. SRMC welcomes Dr. Christopher LeCroy

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probably saw the car slam on their brakes and turn left, and their attention was on that car, not on what was in front of them” Tindell also noted that although that portion of the road is lit, it was overcast when he and other ofcers arrived at the scene, which could have impaired both drivers’ viewing distance. According to the acci dent report, a DUI investi gation was not run on any of the driver’s involved. Tindell told the Press Ga zette that a DUI investi gation does not have to be executed during a vehicle related pedestrian death. Much like the incident that occurred in Pensacola when Dr. Gary Laird was hit and killed on his motor cycle. “You only do any kind of DUI investigation if you see signs of impairment,” Tindell said. “Both driver’s did not show signs of im pairment.” In a pedestrian related death that occurred in March at the corner of Hamilton Bridge Road and Highway 89, a man was ar rested and put behind bars after a DUI investigation found his BAC to be a .26 according to Tindell, which is .06 above the enhanced penalty BAC level in Flor ida. The suspect still re mains behind bars under several criminal charges stemming from the inci dent with $517,500 bond. Tindell, who was at the scene of the accident last week said Shoto was sent to Sacred Heart Hospital via LifeFlight. When they arrived at the scene, Tindell said they did not know what condi tion Shoto was in, but the responding EMS crew did. Tindell said the MPD called the hospital while they were investigating to check on Shoto’s condition. At the time, Tindell said Shoto had just arrived at the hospital. “When we talked to the hospital, they told us he was in stable condition,” Tindell said. “At the time, he had not been looked at by a surgeon and he had not received any x-rays.” Tindell said Milton po lice relayed the informa tion from the hospital to his mother following the update. Tindell said he would not repeat his moth er’s action to the Press Gazette. “If the family member is deceased, we notify next of kin as soon as pos sible,” Tindell said. “Ac cording to the hospital, he was in stable condition and we did everything to notify the family members of that.” Tindell said it is nei ther the hospital nor the responding law enforce ment’s responsibility to up date the family members on the victim’s condition, unless the victim passed away. The hospital would notify the correct law en forcement agency to no tify them if the victim had passed away. “Families usually go up to the hospital after an in cident like that to see what condition they are in,” Tin dell said. “Normally they nd out information on how they are doing if they call the hospital or if they are there with their family member in the hospital. “If one of my fam ily members was up in the hospital, I would be there with them.” In a previous interview with the Press Gazette, Kevin’s sister, Angel said her brother, who lives in Hawaii called her and her mother after they had gone back to sleep after being notied of Kevin’s condi tion by the MPD, and told them to go to the hospital to check on Kevin. When they arrived at the hospi tal, they were notied he had passed away. “He (his brother) might have called the hospital for an update, and found out he was in critical con dition,” Tindell said. “We do everything to notify the next of kin with updates.” Tindell said MPD did notify the family of an up dated condition. According to Tindell, the police department called the hospital several times as they were conducting the on-site investigation at the scene to check on Kevin’s status. Tindell said since the incident occurred, he has worked with the Shoto fam ily, and told them they could call them at any time. Once Kevin’s autopsy is complete, it will be sent to the state attorney’s of ce to determine whether charges should be led against the drivers. “We talked with the fam ily and told them to come back with any concerns they might have,” Tindell said. “We don’t try to hide anything.” www.southcoastallergy.com 4400 E. Hwy. 20 Suite 501, Niceville 4100 Ferdon Blvd. Suite C4, Crestview ( 850 ) 279-6520 SouthCoast Allergy, P.A. Allergy, Asthma, Autism & Immunology Endre Kovacs, M.D.Yvette Donaldson, A.R.N.P. Did you know that many allergies are curable? You may have an allergy and not even be aware of it! We can nd the cause for your arthritis, Lupus and skin rashes. Specializing in Sinus Headaches, Migraines, Recurrent Infections, Food Allergies & Digestive Problems For Adults & Children No band-aids here! We look for the cause! Thyroid Problems • Headaches • Frequent Colds Food Allergies (Celiac Disease) • Asthma • Acute Sunburn Treatment Insect Allergies • Eczema • Immune Systems • Persistent Cough We Now Carry Dietary Supplements Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette | A3 Wednesday, June 2, 2010 SHOTO DEATH from page A1 Special to the Press Gazette The Santa Rosa County Board of County Commissioners, Ed Waters and Sons Contracting Company and PBS&J will host a ribbon cutting at 9 a.m. on Sat urday, June 5 to open the long awaited new Navarre Beach Pier. The public is invited to attend the event in front of the pier located at 8579 Gulf Boulevard. At 1,545 feet, the pier is the longest in the State of Florida and the Gulf of Mexico. The completion of the new Navarre Beach Pier is the re sult of ve years of patience and hard work of Santa Rosa County citizens, staff and contractors. In 2004, Hurricane Ivan destroyed the “T” end design of the pier and Hurricane Dennis destroyed the mid section in July 2005. The opening of the new pier completes the last major county hurricane recovery project of 2004 and 2005. Commissioners originally ap proved the design of a 1,500 feet pier. In late October 2009, Ed Wa ters and Sons Contracting Com pany approached county leaders with an ideaextend the pier by 45 feet, making it the longest pier in Florida and the Gulf of Mexico, and they would donate the la bor, equipment, supervision and overhead. At the November 12 commission meeting, the exten sion plan was approved. The new pier was budgeted at $8.43 million, which included the demolition and removal of the old shing pier. Ninety percent of the project budget was paid for by uti lizing FEMA federal aid for disas ter recovery funds for improved projects with a state share of 7.5 percent and the county fund ing 2.5 percent or $210,626. The approved 45 foot extension is es timated at $125,000, bringing the county’s total to $335,626. Admission to the pier will be waived Saturday, June 5 and Sun day, June 6. Starting on Monday, June 7, pier tickets for shing are $7 for adults, $4.50 for youth, $6 for seniors and free for disabled vet erans. Admission for walkers is $1. Weekly and annual passes are also available. The initial hours of operation for the 2010 summer are 4 a.m.10 p.m., seven days a week.. Longest pier in Florida to open June 5 in Navarre

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Opinion A4 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Earlier this month our sister paper, the Panama City News Herald, re ported the arrest of 11 illegals work ing in that area for British Petroleum (BP). About the same time, Mexican President Filepe Calderon and Presi dent Barack Obama were at the White House criticizing the state of Arizona for its tougher immigration laws. Well, we thought it would be a good time to look at some tough im migration laws outside of the United States. We found a country that is really strict with illegal aliens. In fact, in this country, being there illegally is a felony. The immigration laws in this partic ular country say you must first prove you have a means to sustain yourself and not be a burden on society. The laws say you must actually benefit the country socially and economically. They note you must be of good char acter never obtain a criminal record. Also this nation’s law requires that country to keep track of every for eignermaking sure they do not vio late their visa, and or interfere with the country’s politics. What happens if you enter this coun try under false pretenses? Prison or deportation. If you violate the terms of entry? Prison or deportation. If you fail to contribute to the soci ety of the country? Prison or deporta tion. If you upset the balance of the country or are not “physically or men tally healthy”, prison or deportation. You can’t expect that country’s wel fare system to pay for your medical needs. These are some truly “tough” im migration laws. From which country do you suppose these laws come? Mexico. It is ironic that President Obama and President Calderon have talked about profiling and other issues in volving the state of Arizona, when the laws we just presented are from Mexico. Is there little wonder people want to rush to America? Is it any wonder why America is great? Even when it hurts, we extend our arms and welcome people in. More than anything, this explains why Arizona is wrong and why we hope such laws never are enacted here. Greece and a Euro of living dangerously Chaotic and socialist, Greece upset the Euro pean apple cart recently when they failed to curtail unsustainable government spending. Greece has been on a collision course with reality for years and now has to be bailed out with a $1 trillion package to avert their crisis from spreading throughout Europe. Bil lions will come from the U.S. taxpayer. What Greece has done sounds so familiar: run ning unsustainable budget decits with lavish govern ment spending on unions, early retirements, impossi ble labor laws, subsidizing failing businesses, Madofflike accounting practices and socialized health care. It sounds like Barack Obama’s “I Have a Dream” speech. Obama, if he keeps us on this same trajectory, is setting the stage for our own Greek tragedy with the odious debt he, Pelosi and Reid are piling upon us. Always thinking a speech solves a problem, Obama had his budget director issue a statement that “out-of-control decits will mortgage our future.” This statement took Americans by surprise: Obama has a budget director? Greece, because of its socialist policies, does not have much of a private business sector to tax any more. They are failing over just $388 bil lion in debt, to which Obama probably said “that is so cute: $388 billion. We hide earmarks that big.” I am still not sure how they are spending $1 trillion to bailout a $388 billion debt, but I never understood gov ernment math. Since Greece is now a part of the Euro currency, they have no incentive to be nancially responsible — just as we Americans will have no incentive to not smoke, drink or watch our weight when we are all tied together with Obam aCare. When everyone is responsible, then no one is responsible. Entitlement societies always fail. The Senate rejected Sen. Jim DeMint’s (who has re markably fresh breath) amendment to prohibit the IMF from using U.S. tax payer money to bailout for eign countries. The U.S. is 17 percent of the IMF fund ing, which means we get IMF’ed again. And it gets better. Rath er than pass it as standalone legislation, President Obama asked Congress to hide the $108 billion in a war-spending bill to send money to our troops. How is that for “transparency?” Worry not, Obama has a team working on this crisis and have uncovered a distant Greek relative of George Bush, “Dubya-nop olis Bush” to blame this on. He was also in a fraternity, so they think they have a case. No doubt, if there is a debt party, you know the U.S.A. will be invited. And the lazy entitlement-mind ed rioting over being made to retire at 55 instead of 54, Greek “workers” will be bailed out so they can get back to what they do best: sleeping late, then drink ing Ouzo, playing bouzouki, dancing drunk, and smash ing dinner plates in a bar ght. Like our country, which is heading far from the thinking of Thomas Jeffer son, George Washington and other Founders, the Greeks have long slid down the slippery slope of social ism and strayed from the thinking of Aristotle and Socrates. They now are gambling their country’s fu ture like Jimmy the Greek. The Greeks have gone from the cradle of democracy to the meth lab of democracy. Giving tax money to a gov ernment is like giving meth to a person, they will come back for more until their demise. We should pay at tention. Yet the fate of Europe lies in supporting Greece be cause it is a part of the Euro. Obama’s Illinois is the worst managed state nancially in the U.S., but we cannot kick them out of the United States of America because they embarrassed us. Tell ingly, the worst managed governments also have the highest taxes. Illinois and California have some of the highest state tax rates in the country and businesses ee. Greece too has high taxes, income tax rates up to 45 percent and a VAT tax reaching 21 percent. There are common threads to eco nomic calamity, and it is outof-control spending, an en titlement mindset and high taxes. It is interesting, but states with no income tax are doing quite well — Tex as, Tennessee and Florida come to mind. Dependency-based wel fare states are heading to bankruptcy, and they should. There is something cleansing about this and the fact that states (like Texas) and countries (like Germany) do well because they did not spend like drunken sailors. At least drunken sailors can’t drink forever; eventually the bar tender cuts them off when they run out of money. Ron Hart is a libertar ian op-ed humorist who can be reached at Ron@ RonaldHart.com. No refund is owed In response to your edi torial of May 22 (Who owes Santa Rosa a refund?), I suggest you get your facts straight. No one owes “Santa Rosa” a refund. No public funds were used to print programs for gradu ation. The Senior Class of 2010 paid for the programs. For your information, class ofcers and sponsors con tacted the printer after the meeting and were able to remove the stadium desig nation from the programs. As to why these same class ofcers and spon sors went ahead in the rst place and ordered the pro grams with the changed name of the stadium, they were told they could do so by school district ofcials. Subsequent to the meeting of the Naming Committee on May 3 and the unani mous approval by the com mittee of the name change recommendation, school district leadership told class ofcers they could ‘go forward’ with plans for a re naming ceremony on May 21. With this encourage ment, class ofcers with the support and assistance of school administration entered into an agreement with a local sign company to create the new signage for Pace stadium as well as ordering graduation pro grams with the new stadi um identication. Ten days later, the Superintendent changed his mind and in formed everyone he would ‘table’ the matter. Heretofore, the Super intendent has been fully supportive of the renam ing, commenting to district assistants that he thought it was a good suggestion from the senior class. This was shared with those on the Naming Committee, which included a School Board member as well as several district staffers. Why the Superintendent change his position at the 11 th hour is not clear. He said it was a mistake on his part to have given the preliminary ‘go-ahead’ for the project because of es tablished precedent of not naming facilities for nonretired employees. Howev er he acknowledged that at least one facility had been named for an employee be fore the employee retired. Contrary to your nd ing that ‘someone’ jumped the gun, there are ample grounds on which action was initiated by class of cers and sponsors. The problem arose when the Superintendent ‘jumped ship’. No one tried to do an ‘end run’ around the school board. The school board was involved in this effort from the beginning thru their representation on the naming committee. Lastly, no one at Pace High School owes the pub lic an apology in this mat ter. If an apology is owed to anyone (and I believe one is) it should come from the Editor of this newspaper to the sole person named in this editorial, Falyn Martin. While there are numer ous other ‘players’ in this scene, she is the only one that was publically named by you, for what reason, I do not know. I suspect it was done with little thought and consideration for the fact that she is the student in all of this. While all others are adults who are either elected or hired by the pub lic, she is the person that the elected ofcials and hired employees are sup pose to be serving as their rst priority. What lessons are we teaching students when we give them rules to play by and then we don’t follow through and do our part by following the same rules. Which leads me back to you, the Editorwhere is your investigation? Do the ‘due diligence’ at least before you print it for all to read. The public has formed it’s opinion from your editorial. Even you can’t ‘un-ring’ that bell. Steve Townley (parent of Falyn Martin) Pace, Fla. VIEWPOINT Your VIEWPOINTS A quick look at immigration OUR VIEW We want you to share your views on the above topic(s) — or any topic — with other Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette readers. Your views are important, too. Send your letters to : L ETTERS TO T H E E D ITOR 6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570 Fax: 850-623-9308 Letters may be edited for content for to t 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 verication, if necessary. S HARE YOUR OPINION S HART TA LKRon Hart

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Free Hearing Test Sales, Service and Repairs on all Makes and Models of Hearing Aids All Insurance Accepted Sabrina Kaestle Peterman, Au.D., BC-ABA Mention this ad and receive 10% off a set of Digital Hearing Aids • • • H e a l t h y B u s i n e s s Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583 ...a weekly column answering your questions with Biblical answers about life. Ask the Preache r Dear H.H. H.H., People have ALWAYS been saved by FAITH Now, granted, before Jesus came, we did not have the faith. The whole of the Old Testament pointed, in one ment of the Old Testament. relationship or a covenant agreement. Under the Old Testament, in order to be saved, one had to believe in the Lord God. They had to believe Him enough that they Lordship involved the keeping of His commands. One was was saved. God revealed Himself through His prophets, His Word and through His miraculous interventions in life. Under the New Testament, the very same requirements of belief are present. Only now, we know the Person of God and the Name of God in Jesus! We also have observed, first hand, His grace and sacrifice for our sin in the atoning death of Jesus on the cross and His shed blood. Salvation is found in no one else, for there is no other name, under heaven, given to men by which we must be Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| A5 Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Rummage & Bake Sale The Eternal Trinity Lu theran Church, located at 6080 Old Bagdad Highway, will be having a Rummage & Bake Sale from 7 a.m. to 12 noon on Friday, and Sat urday (June 4 & June 5). Come visit and see all the great bargains! Proceeds will go to Family Resources, Lutheran Association for Missionary Pilots (LAMPS), and Animal Purchase for Developing Communities (Lutheran World Relief). The sale is sponsored by the Lutheran Women’s Mis sionary League. VBS at First Baptist First Baptist Church will be holding their vaca tion Bible School from June 21 through the 25 th . Theme this year is the Saddle Ridge Ranch – Roundin’ Up Ques tions and Drivin’ Home An swers. Saddle up for VBS 2010 where kids will be ri din’ the range and roundin’ up questions like: “What is God’s plan for me?” and “How can I be like Jesus?” At the end of the day, they’ll discover that God’s Word has all the answers. Call 623-3122 registration times and questions. Leavins in concert The Victory Life Church, located at 7235 Highway 90 in East Milton will be host ing Stephanie Leavins in concert Sunday, June 6, at 10:30 a.m. Everyone is in vited to come out and enjoy this special service of song and testimony. For more information, call 623-3258. Seminary graduation Gary Nance Nichols from Milton, Fla., received the doctor of educational ministry degree May 15 at New Orleans Baptist Theo logical Seminary. Nichols, associate pastor/education at First Baptist Church in Milton, Fla., is married to Carolyn Nichols of Tupelo, Miss. He is the son of Rev. and Mrs. Caley R. Nichols of Vicksburg, Miss. Special to the Press GazetteAfter diligently search ing, seeking and praying, for God’s will and leadership, Immanuel Baptist Church will welcome new pastor Reverend Ronnie Cole man beginning June 6. Pas tor Coleman said this move is exactly where he believes God wants him. Pastor Ronnie Coleman will begin working as the church’s full-time minister beginning June 6. He said this move is exactly where he believes God wants him. “If we will daily acknowl edge Christ in everything we do, he said he would di rect our paths,” Coleman said. “That is, God will open doors and close doors in our lives. The Lord has opened this door of ministry and has given us a peace about walk ing through it.” Coleman received his master’s degree in Pasto ral Ministries from Trin ity Theological Seminary and most recently was se nior pastor of First Baptist Church of Trenton, Tenn. He has worked in the minis try going on 18 years and in each church has been able to see both spiritual growth and membership growth and said he looks forward to seeing what God has in store for Pace. “It’s always exciting when you are in God’s per fect will for your life,” Cole man said. “The potential in Pace and Santa Rosa County is tremendous. We are excited about what God is going to do over the next several years.” Immanuel’s pastor search committee began seeking new leadership in January 2008. Philip Knowles, chairman of the committee, said the body of believers at Immanuel is ex cited for the newest addition to the church. “We know he will help the church grow in discipleship and numbers,” he said. “As a church, we are looking for ward with great anticipation to see how God uses Ron nie Coleman and the people of IBC to touch the lives of our church, community and people around the world.” Coleman said his pri mary role, as a pastor is to preach, intercede, cast vi sion and provide leadership to the local church. For more information or questions, please contact the church ofce at 850-9946152. Kornerstone BRIEFS New pastor for Immanuel Baptist Church

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been tracking Lewis since the federal indictment. Lewis had been out of the area for a while and in the past week information was developed that Lewis had returned to Santa Rosa County. Anthony Corn and Gina Corn of Robie Road in Mil ton, FL were also arrested and charged with Obstruc tion of Justice in regards to harboring John Lewis, ac cording to Guadagnoli. Lewis had his rst ap pearance in federal court Friday afternoon, waived detention and remanded to the Santa Rosa County Jail. Also on Friday the U.S. Marshals Florida Re gional Fugitive Task Force arrested an armed rob bery suspect wanted out of California after a foot pursuit across Highway 29 in Pensacola, according to Guadagnoli. Larry Lightning, 30, is wanted in San Diego on a warrant that alleges he was the gunman in a 2007 robbery of a movie com plex. Lightning, was already out of jail in California on $300,000 bail because of a serious domestic violence case involving a handgun. The new warrant which has a $1,000,000 bond on it was issued two weeks ago. The Task Force had been working this case around the clock since Wednesday after learning that Lightning was bounc ing back and forth from ho tels and motels in Pensac ola. Friday morning, they followed a lead that he was staying at the Ramada Inn in ‘Car City’ located in the Wedgewood area. Once it was conrmed he was there they set up surveillance and about 8:30 a.m. investigators spotted Lightning walk over to the McDonalds Restaurant across the highway from the motel. When Deputy U.S. Mar shals and Task Force Of cers from Escambia Coun ty Sheriff’s Ofce and Pen sacola Police Department attempted to approach Lightning he bolted back across the highway run ning through trafc while the ofcers pursued. It was two Pensacola Police Department Task Ofcers that caught up to Lightning, who immedi ately started to ght them. Lightning was eventually subdued and brought to the Escambia County Jail. Lightning also faces charges with resisting ar rest with violence, a felo ny, and two misdemean ors, violation of a domestic violence order and posses sion of marijuana as a re sult of the arrest. Investigators recov ered approximately $6,500 in one hundred dollar bills that was also in his pos session. After facing the local charges he will be held until he is extradited back to California. A LTERNATIVE H EALTH F OOD S TORE D O U B L E D I S C O U N T D A Y D O U B L E D I S C O U N T D A Y T H U R S D A Y , J U N E 3 , 2 0 1 0 D I S C O U N T C A R D M E M B E R S R E C E I V E A N E X T R A % O F F O N A L L S U P P L E M E N T S T H A N K Y O U F O R M A K I N G O U R 1 2 T H Y E A R O F B U S I N E S S S U C C E S S F U L Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Deanna Gilmore, Dennis Reynolds, or DeAnn Hammond Local A6 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010 TASK FORCE from page A1 By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com A Milton man who lost control of his motorcycle Mon day evening remains in criti cal condition according to a spokes person for Sacred Heart Hospital. Cameron A. Patterson, 24, was westbound on Heather wood Way according to the Florida Highway Patrol and was exceeding the posted speed limit. Patterson failed to stop for the posted stop sign at the intersection of Heatherwood Way and East Spencerfield Road. According to the FHP, Pat terson continued westbound across East Spencerfield Road and struck the wire fence on the west shoulder. Patterson’s 2004 Suzuki motorcycle went through the fence and struck several trees located on the inside of the fence at Spencer Field, which is owned by the U.S. Navy. He was not wearing a helmet at the time of the accident. The FHP reported that Patterson was transported to Sacred Heart Hospital with critical injuries following the crash. Charges are pended accord ing to the FHP. Milton man in critical condition after hitting fence

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City of Milton Foot ball: Youth football signups for football are un derway Monday through Friday from noon to 8 p.m. The cost to register is $95 which includes: an end of the year trophy, mouth piece, game jer sey (child keeps), use of: shoulder pads, helmet, 7-piece pad set and game pants. Football registra tion ends when teams are full. All children ages 5-14 are eligible to participate in either sport. All signups will be held at the Milton Community Center, 5629 Byrom St. Milton travel teams seek sponsors: Two local travel basketball teams based in Milton (U-16 and U-17) are currently seek ing nancial support for upcoming tournaments to cover entry fees, travel, and hotel expenses for tournaments in Dothan, Ala., Tallahassee, Mont gomery, and Atlanta. For more information or to help call 530-8613 or 530-8612 or e-mail kris long85@yahoo.com. Fish Fundraiser: The Milton High boys basket ball team will be serving sh dinners from Nichols Seafood on June 8. The meal is $6.00 and will consist of 2 pieces of sh, baked beans, cole slaw, hushpuppies, and dessert. The team will deliver for orders of 5 or more. Or you can pick up your order at Nichols between 11 and 1pm. For more information call Milton Hgih School at 983-5600. Panther baseball camp: Milton High baseball program will be offering two camps this summer. Both camps will run June 14 to June 17, with the morning ses sion (8 a.m. to 11 a.m.) for ages 7 to 11, while the afternoon session (noon to 3 p.m.) for players ages 12 to 15. Each camp is designed to teach the fundamentals of baseball: hitting, elding, throwing, base running, and situ ational play. Cost of the camp is $100 and each camper will receive a camp t-shirt and video of themselves hitting, eld ing, and throwing. For more information call the Milton High Baseball of ce at 983-5600, ext. 143. Boaters Safety Class in Milton: US Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 1-8, “Guardians of the Blackwater”, in part nership with the City of Milton Fire Department, will offer About Boat ing Safely, their premier boater safety class at the City of Milton Fire Department on, June 12. This 8-hour class covers basic legal requirements for boaters, boating safety, elements of boat handling, as well as how to handle some common boating emergencies. There is an examination at the end of the class. A passing score will make the boater eligible for a State of Florida Boating ID card, a requirement for boaters less than 21 years of age to operate a boat alone in state wa ters. The class will begin at 9:00 AM and the costs is $35 per person, or $35 per family (up to 4) shar ing a book. To register, or with any questions, contact the City of Milton Fire Department at 9835430. The “FUN”damen tals Kids’ Basketball Camp: PJC will be hold ing this camp June 8 to June 11 from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Lou Ross Center, Building 3, on the Pensacola campus. The is geared for kids in grades 3-8. Passing, dribbling, defense, lay-ups and shooting are empha sized. Campers have two 10-minute snack breaks during the day, and they can either bring snacks or purchase them from the concession stand. Cost is $80 for campers who bring a sack lunch and $100 for campers who order lunch. For more information, call (850) 484-1068 or e-mail trogers@pjc.edu. To get a registration form, go to www.pjc.edu/sports. Pensacola Young Pro fessionals Golf Tourney: The Pensacola Young Professionals Golf Tour nament, with proceeds to benefit the Gulf Coast Kids House will be June 4 at Marcus Pointe Golf Course. This is a four per son scramble with a shot gun start at 1 p.m. Reg istration is $100 a player. Registration includes green fees, cart, range balls, goodie Bags, door prizes, contest for holein-ones, longest drive, snacks, lunch on course, beverages, and awards ceremony. For more in formation call 850-3327820. Girls Team Basket ball Camp: High School Girls Team Camp is June 11-12, starting at 10 a.m. each day, at the Lou Ross Center, Building 3, on the Pensacola campus. Each team plays a minimum of six games. Certied ofcials are provided for each game. Registration deadline is Monday, May 17. Cost is $220 per team. For more information and to regis ter, contact Coach Chanda Rigby at (850) 484-1331, crigby@pjc.edu. 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 type. You are welcome to enter your events there as well. Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| A7 Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Sports SIDELINE Pensacola Bay Thursday, June 3, 2010 12:07 AM CDT Moonrise 12:54 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet 5:46 AM CDT Sunrise 11:42 AM CDT Moonset 1:44 PM CDT High tide 1.10 Feet 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Friday, June 4, 2010 12:36 AM CDT Moonrise 12:45 AM CDT Low tide 0.19 Feet 5:46 AM CDT Sunrise 10:59 AM CDT High tide 0.92 Feet 12:35 PM CDT Moonset 5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Saturday, June 5, 2010 12:12 AM CDT Low tide 0.34 Feet 1:04 AM CDT Moonrise 5:46 AM CDT Sunrise 8:50 AM CDT High tide 0.95 Feet 1:28 PM CDT Moonset 7:48 PM CDT Sunset 10:43 PM CDT Low tide 0.42 Feet Sunday, June 6, 2010 1:32 AM CDT Moonrise 5:46 AM CDT Sunrise 8:07 AM CDT High tide 1.08 Feet 2:22 PM CDT Moonset 6:14 PM CDT Low tide 0.29 Feet 7:48 PM CDT SunsetEast Bay Thursday, June 3, 2010 12:06 AM CDT Moonrise 2:12 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 11:41 AM CDT Moonset 2:27 PM CDT High tide 1.32 Feet 7:46 PM CDT Sunset Friday, June 4, 2010 12:35 AM CDT Moonrise 2:01 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 11:42 AM CDT High tide 1.11 Feet 12:34 PM CDT Moonset 5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon 7:46 PM CDT Sunset Saturday, June 5, 2010 1:03 AM CDT Moonrise 1:28 AM CDT Low tide 0.41 Feet 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 9:35 AM CDT High tide 1.14 Feet 1:27 PM CDT Moonset 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Sunday, June 6, 2010 12:01 AM CDT Low tide 0.51 Feet 1:31 AM CDT Moonrise 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 8:52 AM CDT High tide 1.30 Feet 2:21 PM CDT Moonset 7:30 PM CDT Low tide 0.35 Feet 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Blackwater River Thursday, June 3, 2010 12:06 AM CDT Moonrise 2:42 AM CDT Low tide 0.03 Feet 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 11:41 AM CDT Moonset 3:23 PM CDT High tide 1.32 Feet 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Friday, June 4, 2010 12:35 AM CDT Moonrise 2:31 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 12:34 PM CDT Moonset 12:38 PM CDT High tide 1.11 Feet 5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Saturday, June 5, 2010 1:03 AM CDT Moonrise 1:58 AM CDT Low tide 0.41 Feet 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 10:31 AM CDT High tide 1.14 Feet 1:28 PM CDT Moonset 7:48 PM CDT Sunset Sunday, June 6, 2010 12:31 AM CDT Low tide 0.51 Feet 1:31 AM CDT Moonrise 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 9:48 AM CDT High tide 1.30 Feet 2:22 PM CDT Moonset 7:48 PM CDT Sunset 8:00 PM CDT Low tide 0.35 FeetNavarre Beach Thursday, June 3, 2010 12:06 AM CDT Moonrise 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 11:41 AM CDT Moonset 12:36 PM CDT High tide 1.16 Feet 7:45 PM CDT Sunset 10:27 PM CDT Low tide 0.38 Feet Friday, June 4, 2010 12:34 AM CDT Moonrise 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 12:34 PM CDT Moonset 12:51 PM CDT High tide 0.98 Feet 5:14 PM CDT 3rd Quarter moon 7:46 PM CDT Sunset 10:08 PM CDT Low tide 0.53 Feet Saturday, June 5, 2010 1:02 AM CDT Moonrise 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 6:56 AM CDT High tide 0.93 Feet 1:27 PM CDT Moonset 7:46 PM CDT Sunset 9:07 PM CDT Low tide 0.61 Feet Sunday, June 6, 2010 1:31 AM CDT Moonrise 5:45 AM CDT Sunrise 5:53 AM CDT High tide 1.09 Feet 2:21 PM CDT Moonset 5:10 PM CDT Low tide 0.53 Feet 7:47 PM CDT Sunset Tide REPOR T This report represents some events the FWC Northwest Re gion handled from May 21 to May 27; however, it does not include all actions taken by the Division of Law Enforcement.ESCAMBIA COUNTY Ofcers Kenneth Manning and Faris Livesay received a call about a possible sunken vessel near the Garcon Point Bridge. Ofcers Manning and Livesay responded to the area and locat ed the vessel with only the bow sticking out of the water. They searched the area and found two individuals oating approximate ly a mile away. The occupants of the vessel reported they had been oating in the water for approxi mately four hours. Their vessel had engine trouble and quickly sank after a series of large waves ooded it from the stern. Ofcers Faris Livesay, John Bell and Kenneth Manning worked an offshore sheries detail. During the detail, the ofcers inspected 27 vessels, which resulted in four notices to appear citations for sh eries violations. Three of the cita tions were for possession of red snapper during closed season and one citation was for possession of undersize red grouper. SANT A ROSA COUNTY Ofcer John Bell was on water patrol on Santa Rosa Sound in the area near the Bob Sikes Fishing Pier, when he observed several people on the pier waving frantical ly at him. Ofcer Bell approached the pier to ascertain what the problem was and learned that a person had just fallen off of the pier and was in the water. Upon closer look, Ofcer Bell observed a wom an clinging to a piling and in need of desperate help. Ofcer Bell po sitioned his patrol vessel near the female and was able to get her into his vessel before she was badly injured or killed. Apparently, she had crossed over a railing and was attempting to net a sh when she got too close to the edge and fell approximately 25 feet. The cur rent swept her towards the piling. SANT A ROSA POLICE Ofcer Howard Jones assisted FWC biologists and wildlife techni cians with a presentation on bears at Navarre High School. Bear bi ology and behavior was discussed as well as living successfully with bears in rural areas. Lieutenants Dan Hahr and Mark Hollinhead with Ofcers Steve Hoomes, David Jernigan and Danny Arnette along with FWC biologists and wildlife tech nicians attended a meeting in Mil ton seeking public input on FWC’s Deer Management Program and realignment of deer season dates. Ofcer Chris Pettey spoke to several classes at Benny Rus sell Elementary School about boating safety and the duties of a FWC law enforcement ofcer for their Career Day. The children were very interested in the di verse job of an FWC ofcer. OKALOOSA COUNTY Ofcer Matt Webb was on water patrol conducting state sheries inspections and joint enforcement agreement (JEA) enforcement near the Destin Pass. Ofcer Webb observed a boat returning from the Gulf of Mexico. During the boating safety inspection, Of cer Webb determined the vessel operator was returning from a shing trip. The sheries inspec tion revealed an undersize spin ner shark. The operator claimed he thought the shark was a black tip. The operator was cited for possession of an undersize spin ner shark. Ofcer Webb educated the operator on the differences between the two shark species. Ofcer Matt Webb was on wa ter patrol conducting state sh eries inspections and JEA en forcement near the Destin Pass. His efforts resulted in citing op erators and other individuals for the following sheries violations: undersized greater amberjack and gag grouper. Five written warnings were also issued. Of cer Webb cited three individu als for possession of red snapper during closed season. The vessel occupants claimed they thought red snapper season opened on April 15. Ofcer Webb educated the individuals on identication of the species, size requirements and open seasons. Ofcer Matt Webb was on wa ter patrol conducting state sh eries inspections and JEA en forcement near the Destin Pass. Ofcer Webb cited an individual for possession of ve undersize gray triggersh. OKALOOSA POLICE Lieutenant Mark Hollinhead at tended a meeting at the Ft. Walton Beach Chamber of Commerce re garding Billy Bowlegs Festivities, which will be held June 4 and 5. FWC REPOR T

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SP O RT S www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, June 2, 2010 A Section Page 8 By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com PENSACOLA — The score board didn’t matter to Pace coach Mickey Lind sey — looking at the tape from Friday’s game did. Pace won the junior varsity half over the Pine Forest Eagles 16-14, but in the varsity half, the Patri ots were not so fortunate. The issue for Pace seemed to be the same many teams had last sea son: the Eagles’ Loucheiz Purifoy. Purifoy, who bobbled his fair share of snaps, didn’t let playing quarterback disrupt his game as he scored on a 78-yard run to tie the varsity half at 7-7. The Eagles took a 9-7 lead on a safety as Pace misred on a punt attempt when the snap almost sailed over the goal posts. Pace’s highlight came in the 155-pound frame of J.C. Curry, a freshman, who played all four quar ters. Curry scored the only varsity touchdown, on a 13yard run, with 9:22 remain ing in the third quarter. “This was a good game,” Lindsey said. “The kids played hard, but we made a few mistakes. “I feel like we got a lot out of this game.” The Patriots, who lost their quarterback, leading rusher and top receiver to graduation, are looking at what players want to step up offensively as well as who wants to become a leader defensively. “I will have a much bet ter idea about the team when I watch the lm,” Lindsey said. “I am very proud of these kids and the job they did tonight. “Pine Forest has a real good program, and I have a lot of respect for them, and this was a good way to measure how we react un der the lights.” Curry led Pace with 53 yards rushing on 14 car ries. In the JV half, the Patri ots scored two touchdowns thanks to the efforts of Curry as they took a 16-14 win. The Pace JV defense stopped Pine Forest on its rst two-point conversion attempt.PH O T OS BY B I LL G A MB L I N | Press GazetteLEFT: Freshman J.C. Curry showed his mettle and abilities Friday night by playing all four quarters against Pine Forest and scoring the Patriots’ only touchdown in the varsity half of the jamboree game. RIGHT: The Patriots were led defensively by Isaiah McRenyolds, seen tackling Loucheiz Purifory from behind. Barber kicking up more than his heels Milton kicker signs with Wisconsin Lutheran By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com To call Mauricio Barber a Warrior would be an under statement, but now he of cially is. The former soccer player wanted to kick at Milton High School, and now he is taking his football game to Wisconsin Lutheran College. Before the 2009 football season, Barber thought his kicking career was over when a fake eld goal at practice sidelined him until the last four games of the year. “This is a big day for any kid, but I remember when Mauricio rst came out,” Mil ton special teams coach Jeff Klug recalled. “He wanted to kick for the ninth-grade team, and when I went over to talk to him, he refused to take his helmet off. “He worked every day of the season and offseason to make himself into a good kicker. This is not just a good quality for a football player, but in life as well.” Barber was very apprecia tive of his coaches, as well as someone he got to know while attending Auburn’s kicking camp. “Carol White is a lady who works with the Auburn Kick ing Camp, and if you want to stay in touch with her, she does everything she can to get kickers an education,” Barber said. “Before I got hurt, I had visited places like Lambuth and Georgia Mili tary, but when I got hurt, I was thinking I needed to go the military route and then use my G.I. Bill to get my edu cation.” Now Barber is going to get the bill, but it will be the bill for cold-weather gear as he will soon be leaving sunny Florida to play football in Mil waukee. “I have already invested in some cold gear,” Barber said. “But I feel like with this opportunity I am getting my second chance. “The thing about Wiscon sin Lutheran is the fact they were really interested in the person I am. That was some thing that really impressed me and helped to make up my mind very easily.” But don’t expect Barber to take it easy in college; he plans to pursue a pre-law de gree. “Mauricio doesn’t go halfspeed or take it easy,” Klug said. “He did what he had to do and worked his tail off so he could come back and play the last four games of the season. “That is what is so special about him, and I am looking forward to reading about him at the next level.” Barber credits a former teammate and fellow soccer player with helping to make this opportunity possible. “Matt (Shouppe) was a huge help since we both played soccer, as he taught me what to do and showed me the ropes,” Barber said. “It might seem easy to kick a football if you play soccer, but it denitely isn’t.” Wisconsin Lutheran is coming off its 10 th football season and competes in the Northern Athletics Confer ence, where it was 5-5 last season and nished 4-3 in conference play.B I LL G A MB L I N | Press Gazette Milton kicker/punter Mauricio Barber signed a football scholarship to play at Wisconsin Lutheran. Joining Barber at his signing were his father, Herbert, and mother, Sara. Milton players host camp By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com Milton has a new coach, a new attitude and a new air about itself. Instead of participating in a tra ditional spring jamboree, the Mil ton Panthers scrimmaged against themselves to close out the spring football season. The one constant is the offen sive weapon calling the signals in the huddle. Standout quarterback Matt Floyd showed how well he is grasp ing the new offense being imple mented by Milton’s new football coach Bobby Johns on Friday night as he threw for ve touchdowns and ran for ve more during the scrimmage. The Panthers, who started strong in 2009 before nishing 55, have been going through major changes in practice times and workouts, especially in the weight room. While Floyd showed off his arm and legs, the Panthers showed off a strong backeld tandem of Casey Freeman and Brennan White. Defensively the Panthers have room to grow, but Johns is optimistic. “We’ve just got a lot of learning to do defensively,” Johns said. “We are playing as though we are not sure of ourselves, but we did some good things and were in the right place most of the time during the scrimmage.” An intense spring thinned out the Panthers’ numbers before the scrimmage, as roughly 50 players left the team during practice, but Milton is still expected to dress out 65 players who will be looking ahead to summer drills. After the spring scrimmage, many of the Panthers returned to the stadium Saturday morning as roughly 200 area kids turned out for the Milton Future Panther Foot ball Camp.PH O T OS BY B I LL G A MB L I N | Press Gazette Campers at the Future Panther Football Camp work on passing drills. Handoffs are important and a running back to maintain the pocket for the football to protect it during the run, which future Panthers worked on Saturday morning at Milton High School. Pace prepares for summer push Hard spring preps Panthers for football season ahead

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LIFESTY L E www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, June 2, 2010 B Section Page 1 CLASS OF 2010 West Florida Baptist AcademyABOVE: Members of the junior and senior class sing “We Are More Than Conquerors” Thursday evening before the presentation of diplomas. LEFT: Valedictorian Britany Wolfe speaks to the roomful of family and friends during graduation. Pastor Alan Stewart presents awards to seniors before the presentation of diplomas. Josiah Burdick receives his diploma inside the West Florida Baptist auditorium. Valedictorian – Britany Wolfe Salutatorian – Josiah Burdick Senior Superlative – Male: Josiah Burdick; Female: Rose Hudson Christian Service A wards: Christian Rodriguez, Shana Peck, Josiah Burdick, Amanda Plant and Ronald Hammond Christian Character A ward – Josiah Burdick Administrator’s A ward – Josiah Burdick LEFT: One of the 10 graduates watches a presentation of memories and baby pictures. BELOW: All 10 members of the Class of 2010 at West Florida Baptist throw up their caps in celebration after receiving their diplomas. Story and photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO West Florida Baptist Academy in Milton graduated 10 students from the Class of 2010 during a ceremony Thursday night. Each member of the senior class honored a teacher who made a positive impact during the student’s high school career. The recognition came with a gift and a hug followed by a thankyou to a family member or friend. The commencement address for the evening was led by James McGuaghey from Charity Baptist Church. Congratulations, Class of 2010! CLASS OF 2010

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Local B2 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Summer camp opportunities Historic Pensacola Village, 205 E. Zaragoza St. in downtown Pensacola, will offer three exciting camp opportunities for kids of all ages this summer. History and Archaeology Camp will take place June 14 to 18 for students upcoming fourth grade through sixth grade and July 12 to 16 for students upcoming seventh through ninth grade. A Civic Leadership Teen Program for students upcoming seventh grade through 12th grade will take place July 19 to 23. Parents may contact the University of West Florida Summer Explore Program at www.uwf. edu/explorecamps or call 850-473-7468 for more information and registration. MHS class of 1970 reunion The Milton High School class of 1970 40th reunion is scheduled for Sept. 3 and 4. Friday night will be a social mixer at D’Wons Bayou Buffet and Helon Back Again in Navarre with everyone paying for their own dinner and drinks. Saturday will be a day of fun and picnicking at the Sea Turtle Pavilion on Navarre Beach, followed by a buffet dinner at the Navarre Convention Center, including live music, dancing and a lot of reminiscing. If you were a part of this class, then please contact Pamela Faulk Hall at 850572-5899 or summer52@ bellsouth.net for more information. You may also join the Facebook group Milton High School Class of 1970. IRS offers Saturday hours June 5 The Internal Revenue Service will host another special nationwide Open House on Saturday, June 5, to help small businesses and individuals solve tax problems. Approximately 200 IRS ofces nationwide will be open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. IRS staff will be available to help taxpayers work through their problems and walk out with solutions. Small business owners, selfemployed individuals and wage-earners are encouraged to visit an IRS ofce to address any of their federal tax issues and concerns. Pensacola location is at 7180 Ninth Ave. N. Information on the locations of the June 5 open house is listed on the IRS website home page at www.irs.gov. West Florida Hospital clinics and support group meetings Parkinson’s Disease Support Group The Parkinson’s Support Group meets on the second Friday of each month from 1-2 p.m. in the Community Rooms of the West Florida Rehabilitation Institute, 8391 N. Davis Highway in Pensacola. The next meeting is scheduled for Friday, June 11, when the topic will be “Prevention of Skin Breakdown.” The session will be presented by Carol Bream, RN, West Florida Healthcare. The session is free and open to all Parkinson’s patients and caregivers, but registration is required. To register, call 850-4943212. WFH ICD Support Group meeting On Thursday, June 10, West Florida Hospital will host a support group meeting for people with ICDs (Implantable Cardioverter Defibrillators), a device that provides an electrical shock for persons with irregular heartbeats. The meeting will be held from 10 a.m.-noon in Community Rooms “A” and “B” of the West Florida Rehabilitation Institute, 8391 N. Davis Highway, Pensacola. The topic of the meeting will be “Open Forum” and will be presented by Kevin Bodo, RN, EMT-P, Boston Scientic. Registration for the meeting is required by June 8. To register, call 850-494-3212. WFH Sleep Disorders Support Group meeting The Sleep Support Group meets on the second Tuesday of each month from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in the Sleep Disorders Conference Room, second oor, West Florida Rehabilitation Institute, 8391 N. Davis Highway in Pensacola. The next meeting is scheduled for Tuesday, June 8, and the featured speaker will be Robert Dawkins, PhD, MPH, certified sleep specialist with West Florida Hospital. During the session, Dawkins will discuss “Sleep Disorders and CPAP Therapy.” Support group participants are encouraged to bring their CPAP machines to the meeting if they would like to have their pressures checked or ask questions about their treatment. The session is free and open to anyone with a suspected or confirmed sleep disorder; family members are welcome. Registration for the session is required. To register, call 850-4943212. WFRI to host free Spinal Cord Injury Reunion The Spinal Cord Injury Reunion Group meets on the second Tuesday of each month from 2:30-3:30 p.m. in the Community Rooms of the West Florida Rehabilitation Institute, 8391 N. Davis Highway in Pensacola. The next meeting is scheduled for Tuesday, June 8, and the topic will be “Independent Living Aids” presented by Valerie Alter, mobility specialist. The Spinal Cord Injury Reunion Group meets monthly to offer support and the latest information about spinal cord injury for anyone who has suffered a spinal cord injury or other illness that results in similar decits and difculties, such as Guillain-Barre Syndrome, Multiple Sclerosis and ALS (Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis). Caregivers and family members are welcome. Registration is not required. However, for more information about the Spinal Cord Injury Reunion Group, call 850494-3212. City of Milton meetings • City of Milton’s City Council will meet in Executive Session on Monday, June 7, at 4 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall. • The Community Redevelopment Agency will meet on Tuesday, June 8, at 4:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall. • Milton’s City Council will meet in Regular Session on Tuesday, June 8, at 5 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall. City Hall is at 6738 Dixon St. All meetings are open to the public. For further information on the meeting, contact the city manager’s ofce at 9835411. Dr. Richard C. Rebeck Hearing Aid Specialist, Professor of Medicine and Engineering NEED 29 PEOPLE FOR TRIAL STUDY INTRODUCING THE ULTIMATE IN EASY-TO-USE HEARING INSTRUMENT TECHNOLOGY Advanced features like an easy-to-locate memory button, a new digital volume control and a revolutionary feedback cancellation system which adapts to incoming sounds in 300 milliseconds rather than 1 to 2 seconds. The new “Open-Fit” technology not only appeals to your senses, it also makes sense to your needs because it F I T $ your wallet. Call now to schedule your complimentary consultation and FREE demonstration of the new “Open-Fit” technology . If you decide to keep the “Open Fit” hearing NICEVILLE HEARING CENTER 1155 John Sims Pkwy. E • Niceville, FL 32578 (Across from K-Mart in the Parkway East Shopping Center) 850.678.3277 • www.nicevillehearingcenter.com system after your in office trial period, they can be purchased for a special introductory price of (Instruments advertised good up to a 40 decibel loss) FULL REFUND IF NOT 100% SATISFIED Call now for an Appointment $1,119 00 per instrument News BRIEFS

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KEY MVOP – misdemeanor violation of probation FVOP – felony violation of probation Agg – aggravated Poss – possession Meth – methamphet amine DUI – driving under the inuence DWLSR – driving while license suspended or re voked FTA – failure to appear FTR – failure to register SF – sentenced felony SM – sentenced misde meanor LEO – law enforcement ofcer DV – Domestic Violence The following arrests were made beginning May 3 through May 9, 2010. May 3 Bargnare , Terrance Al len; Male; 30; 2208 W. Mal lory St, Pensacola; Drive While Lic Susp 3 rd or Sub seq Off. Brockett , Misty Renee; Female; 36; 3803 N. 11 th Ave., Pensacola; Amphet amine-Trafc or Metham phetamine 14 Grams or Over. Dennis , Donald Glen; Male; 63; 5200 San Miguel St, Milton; Cruelty Toward Child-Abuse Without Great Harm. Manton , Piers Alexan der; Male; 23; 55 N. Donel son St, DUI, Possess Co caine. Harvey , John Henry; Male; 70; 4464 Skylark, Mil ton; Aggrav Battery-Per son Uses a Deadly Weapon (DV) (2 cts.). Hughes , Douglas Dean; Male; 36; 3916 Legend Creek Drive, Pace; FVOP. Petitt , Kuchrisus Eve lyn; Female; 28; 4949 Hirsch St, Milton; FVOP. Raybon, Jr. , Rex Allen; Male; 35; 7598 Circle R. Ranch Ln, Milton; Drive While Lic Susp 1 st Off, Mari juana Producing Schedule I, Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription, DrugEquip-Possess And or Use. Reyes-Cruz , Arquelio; Male; 21; Speaks No Eng lish; Sex Offense-Victim 12 YOA Up to 15 YOA. Smith , Kimberly Joyce; Female; 27; 534 Rodney St, Pensacola; FVOP. Stevens , Douglas Ted; Male; 22; 606 South Fifth Street, Ft. Pierce; LarcGrand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000, Larc of Credit Card. Bass , Mark Edward; Male; 18; 3375 Indian Hills Drive, Pace; Damage PropCrim Misch $1,000 or More. Brown , Donald Paul: Male; 28; 6553 Kennington Circle, Milton; MarijuanaProducing Sched I, DrugEquip-Possess And or Use, Evidence-Destroying Tamper With or Fabricate Physical. Key , Reese Ann; Fe male; 40; 5283 Overbrook Drive, Milton; Drive While Lic Susp 3 rd or Subseq Off. Lopez , John Anthony; Male; 38; 5850 East Milton Rd (Santa Rosa CI) Milton; Arson-1 st Degree Dwelling Building People Present. Pipkin , William John; Male; 23; 250 Pipkin Lane, Evergreen, AL; FVOP. Smith , Nicholas Horton; Male; 18; 1992 Everglades Dr, Navarre; Lewd Lascivi ous Behavior Conduct By Person 18 YOA or Older. May 4 Chase , Christopher Al len; Male; 23; 3102 Highland Ave., Crestview; Burgl Un occupied Conveyance Un armed, Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Childress , James Dil lon; Male; 18; 205 Aza Place, Crestview; Evidence De stroying Tamper With or Fabricate Physical. McFarling , Ernest Nathaniel; Male; 25; 628 Bob Sikes Blvd. Ft. Walton Beach; FVOP. Thach , Kathleen Diane; Female; 51; 4887 Martina Way, Gulf Breeze; FVOP. Vasquez , Michelle Ma rie; Female; 34; 5867 Con gress St, Gulf Breeze; Ho micide-Willful Kill Murder Pre-mediated, Cruelty To ward Child Abuse Causes Great Bodily Harm Dis ability. Phillips , Teresa Pau line; Female; 47; 4806 Au tumn Drive, Pace; FVOP. May 5 Bergeron , Brian Earl; Male; 29; 4842 Fowler Rd, Pace; Obstruct Police-De prive of Means Protection or Communication. Gaston, Jasper NMN; Male; 44; 225C Brent Lane (Keeton House), Pensaco la; FVOP. Johnson , David Sheph ard; Male; 51; 7541 Causey St, Milton; Resist OfcerObstruct By Disguised Person, Possess Cocaine; Drug Equip-Possess And Or Use. Harrison , Cerrone Hap py; Male; 28; 5905 Silverhill Cr, Milton; Drugs-Possess Listed Chemical for Manu facture Cntrl Subs Wheat , Anthony Curtis; Male; 19; Sam Talley Rd, Bogalusa, LA; Sex AssltVict Over 12 YOA Physi cal Force No Dmg (5 cts.), Lewd Lasciv Behavior Vic tim 12 YOA Up To 18 YOA Offender 18 YOA Older (13 cts.). Howie , James Robert; Male; 56; 8851 Lewis St, Pensacola; FVOP. Merritt , Catherine Ann; Female; 45; 8260 Hwy 87 S, Milton; FVOP. Snell , Britton Christo pher; Male; 40; 836 Lark St, Ft. Walton Beach; FTA. May 6 Fuller , Scott Michael; Male; 36; 51 Gulf Breeze Parkway, Gulf Breeze; Bat tery-2 nd or Subseq Offense. Hatcher , Lee Chelsie; Male; 28; 5316 Chestnut Ave, Pace; Burgl Unoccu pied Dwelling Unarmed. Hoffman , Gina Mi chelle; Female; 46; 11298 North Lakeview Drive, Milton; Marijuana Produc ing Schedule I, Marijuana Possess Not More Than 20 Grams, Drug Equip-Pos sess and or Use. Hoffman , Victor Scott; Male; 23; 11298 North Lakeview Drive, Milton; Marijuana Producing Schedule I, Marijuana Pos sess Not More Than 20 Grams, Drug Equip-Pos sess And or Use. Johnson, Jr., David Lee; Male; 23; 3706 W. Mallory, Pensacola; FVOP. Liephardt, Leigh El len; Female; 19; 10523W Butler Drive, Peoria, AZ; Obstructing Justice-Tam pering in Felony 1 st Degree Proceeding (2 cts.) Porter, Jason Alan; Male; 31; 5037 Bodega Drive, Milton; Aggrav Bat tery-Offender Knew/Should Have Known Vict Pregnant (DV). Waller , Justice Ray; Male; 27; 7819 NW 228 St, Graiford, FL; Aggrav Bat tery On Ofcer Fireghter EMT Etc. Starling , Scott; Male; 53; 8111 NW 172 nd Lane, Fanning Springs, FL; FTA (4 cts.) Connell , Thomas Lynn; male; 23; 199 Miller Rd, Mil ton; Possess Cocaine, Drug Equip-Possess And or Use. Pyle , Patrick Martin; Male; 48; 3785 Avalon Blvd. Milton; FVOP. Wood , Jared Stephen; Male; 31; 10050 Wanda Drive, Pensacola; DUI. May 7 Alperstein , Bruce NMN; Male; 64; 2370 Glen mont Circle, Silver Springs, MD; Obscene Communi cation Travel To Meet Use Computer Solicit Guardian, Obscene Communication Use Computer Solicit Par ent Guardian Consent (2 cts.). Barlow , Sherwin Ralph; Male; 53; 5025 Booker Ln, Jay; Drive on Permanently Revoked Driver License (2 cts.), DUI. Hunter, II, Harold Den nis; Male; 62; 9525 Chu muckla Hwy, Jay; Lewd Lascv Behavior-Victim 12 YOA Up To 18 YOA Offend er 18 YOA Older (2 cts.). Barlow , Sherwin Ralph; Male; 53; 5025 Booker Ln, Jay; DUI. Hammac , Chase Ed wards; Male; 18; 4060 In digo Drive, Pensacola; Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription. Wolfe , Robert Lee; Male; 25; 101 Lincolnshire Drive, Niceville; Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Sharp , Michael Dee; Male; 49; 1034 E Broadwa ter Rd, Jackson, MS; LarcPetit Third or Subseq Off, Fraud-Insuff Funds Check Make Utter Issue Under $150.00. DOORS OPEN 9:30 am MOVIES START AT 10:00 am F R E E S U M M E R K I D S H O W S C H E D U L E J U N E 1 5 T H A U G U S T 1 2 M o v i e s a r e O p e n t o E v e r y o n e Y o u n g a n d O l d Seats are limited on a first come first serve basis 6/15 6/17 Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs & Hotel for Dogs 6/22 6//24Planet 51 & Night at the Museum 2 6/29 7/1Alvin & The Chipmunks 2 & Aliens in the Attic 7/6 7/8 Madagascar Escape 2 Africa & Fantastic Mr. Fox 7/13 7/15Monsters vs. Aliens Tooth Fairy 7/20 7/22Kung Fu Panda & Spiderwick Chronicles 7/27 7/29 Curious George & The Spy Next Door 8/3 8/5Ice Age 3 Dawn of the Dinosaurs & RV 8/10 8/12Shrek the Third & Imagine That Sheriff’s Report Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| B3 Wednesday, June 2, 2010

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ClassifiedsB4| Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Dependable Housekeeper Over 15 years of experience! Ref. Available .994-6236 Call me first for all types of landscaping. Tree trimming, gardens planted, lawns mowed etc. etc. Milton area only. Robert 418-0852 COKER’S LAWN & TRACTOR SERVICE From trimming to tractor work. Clean-ups, raking, hauling, mowing, bushhogging, dirt work. Reasonable rates, free estimates. (850) 623-0493 (850) 485-7977 Licensed & Insured Cut and Weed eat most yards for $35.00. No contract. Haul any kind of trash. Free estimate 850-287-3573 The Mower Medic We service your mower in your home at your convenience. Bob Knowles (850)626-8300 Cell: (850)982-3576 Leber’s Painting Service LLC Licensed & Insured Call for Free Estimates. Interior Painting, Pressure washing. Exterior Painting. Call (850) 206-5370 Stewart’s Tractor Works & Land Clearing, Inc. Tree & Stump Removal from takedown to trimming. Debris removal & Storm Clean-Up. Dirt Work. Demolition & Hauling. Land Clearing. Backhoe & Trackhoe Work. All tree work done by man lift. Not climbing. 516-1801 or 675-4291 Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAUL STEWART Curtis Penton Farms and Berrydale Farmer Mkt. and Tom at Santa Rosa Farmers Mkt. We accept Wic Coupon I’m still waiting for your call to fix whatever needs fixing around your house or business. 30 years experience in remodeling and repairs. Robert. Milton area. 418-0852 516-1801 or 675-4291Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAULSTEWART Stewart’s Tractor Works& Land Clearing, Inc.Tree & Stump Removal from takedown to trimming Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up Dirt Work Demolition & HaulingLand Clearing, Backhoe & Trackhoe Work All tree work done by man lift. Not Climbing W e s e r v i c e Y o u r M o w e r i n y o u r h o m e a t y o u r c o n v e n i e n c eBob Knowles (850) 626-8300 Cell (850) 982-3576 Your Ad Could Be HerePlease Call623-2120 Mowing & Edging Trimming Bushes Tractor Work Spreading Dirt & Gravel Front-End Loader DOUGSLAWNSERVICEOwner operated and a local yocalŽCall 850-324-9149 or 623-5370 Coker’s Lawn & Tractor Service From trimming to tractor work Hauling ~ Mowing Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates (850) 623-0493 Cell485-7977Licensed & Insured Bushhogging ~ Dirt Work Clean-ups ~ Raking Looking for extra money working just two evenings each week?Then I have a job for you. Job entails delivery of newspapers to stores and/or vending racks. Must have reliable vehicle and insurance.For details, contact Vincent at 850-776-5187. 6007742 Legal 5/705 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No. 2009 CA 001848 BEACH COMMUNITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. F & B INVESTMENTS OF N. W. FLORIDA, LLC, SHERMAN FLORENCE, THOMAS BRADLEY AND U.S. SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Defendants. CLERK’S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 18, 2010, in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, at the front steps of the Santa Rosa County Courthouse, 6865 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on June 23, 2010 the following described property: A parcel of land located in the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 28 West, in Santa Rosa County, Florida; more particularly described as follows: Commencing at Legal 5/668 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 2009-0640-CA01-MTG-B WACHOVIA BANK, N.A. Plaintiff, v. ANTHONY D. DERCK, et. al., Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order or Final Judgment entered in Case No. 2009-0640-CA01MTG-B of the Circuit Court of the 1st Judicial Circuit in and for Santa Rosa County, Florida, wherein WACHOVIA BANK, N.A., Plaintiff and ANTHONY D. DERCK, MARY P. DERCK, and ACCESS MORTGAGE CORPORATION, Defendants, will sell to the highest bidder for cash at 6865 Caroline St. Milton, FL 32570, at the hour of 11:00 AM on the 23 day of June, 2010, the following property: LOT 31, BLOCK D, SEA PINES SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVISION OF A PORTION OF SECTION 25, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 28 WEST, SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK C, PAGE 164, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. DATED this 13 day of May, 2010. CLERK OF THE COURT CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By: J. Watkins As Deputy Clerk IMPORTANT If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this court proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sheila Sims, Chief Deputy Court Administrator, Office of Court Administration at (850) 595-4400 at the M.C. Blanchard Judicial Center, 5th Floor, Pensacola, FL 32502 within two (2) working days of your receipt of this Notice; If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 771. 052610 060210 5/668 Legal 5/640 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO.: 57-2010-CP-138 IN RE: THE ESTATE OF EVELYN FAYE FAULKNER Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Evelyn Faye Faulkner, deceased, whose date of birth was July 21, 1943, File Number 57-2010-CP-138 is pending in the Circuit Court for Santa Rosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 6865 Caroline Street, Milton, FL 32570. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate, on whom a copy of this notice has been served, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is May 26, 2010. /s/ANTHONY BRIAN FAULKNER Anthony Brian Faulkner Personal Representative /s/STEVEN C. WARRICK Steven C. Warrick Brooks, Warrick & Associates P.A. 6867 Oak Street Milton, FL 32570 (850)623-3605 Florida Bar No.: 187089 052610 060210 5/640

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ClassifiedsWednesday, June 2, 2010 Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette |B5 MILTON PACE AREA2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Cathedreal ceilings small dog excepted $799 Move in Special 2 Bdrm/2Bath Apt. Water & trash furnished NO DOGS Balcony $799 Move in Special MOVE IN SPECIAL includes credit check, deposit and 1st months rent (savings of $500)850-712-9968 6007563 MILTON AREA1 Bdrm/Furn Apt. partial utilities furnished Laundromat & pool NO DOGS $699 Move in Special Eff. Apt partial utilities furnished Laundromat & pool NO DOGS $599 Move in Special 2 Bdrm/Unfurn Apt. Water & trash furnished Laundromat & pool NO DOGS $699 Move in Specia lMOVE IN SPECIAL includes credit check, deposit and 1st months rent (savings of $500)850-712-9968 6007562 SMITH TRACTOR COMPANYPREMIER JOHN DEERE DEALERSHIPIN NORTHWESTFLORIDAAND SOUTH ALABAMA, HAS THE FOLLOWING OPPORTUNITYCURRENTLYAVAILABLE IN ATMORE, ALABAMASERVICE ADMINISTRATORWRITE–UPSERVICE REPAIR WORK ORDERS AS EQUIPMENTCOMES IN FOR REPAIR. ASSURE THATALLWORK ORDERS ARE POSTED PROPERLYAND CLOSED ON ATIMELYBASIS. PROCESS WARRANTYCLAIMS. MUSTHAVE HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMAOR EQUIVALENT. GENERALOFFICE SKILLS INCLUDING BASIC COMPUTER KNOWLEDGE REQUIRED. MECHANICALKNOWLEDGE HELPFUL. GREATPAID BENEFITS WITH 401K.NO PHONE CALLS PLEASEAPPLYIN PERSON OR SEND RESUME TO: SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES 3834 HWY4 * PO BOX 427 JAY, FL32565 FAX: 850-675-6934 vrhodes@smithtractorco.comDRUG FREE WORKPLACE EQUALOPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER HELPWANTED6007570 Got land. $0 down for all land owners. All credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview (850) 682-3344 New Homes For Sale. Owner Financing Available. 10 Years $450/month. Call (850)683-0758 Used Home For Sale, $15,000. Call (850) 683-0856 Dealership Closed Down. Will sell doublewide. For invoice call (850) 682-4284 2007 Doublewide For Sale. Call (850) 683-0758 MOBILE HOME SECTION NC Mountains CloseOut Sale! Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with great view, very private, big trees, waterfalls & large public lake nearby, $99,500 Bank financing (866)275-0442 1987 Grand Wagoneer. New Interstate battery. $700. Call 626-6078 CASH PAIDfor junk cars or trucks. Running or not. Call: 983-9527 or 723-5048 Have Family Land??Buy a new home under $500/ month, NO money down. All Credit OK. (850) 682-4284 New Homes For SaleOwner Financing Available. 10 Years $450/ month. Call (850) 683-0758 Central Georgia 280 AC -$1375/AC Auchumpkee Creek, rocky shoals, several pond sites, hardwoods and planted pine (478)987-9700 www.stregispaper.com St. Regis Paper Co. Oversize Lake Lot! 3+ ACRES-$29,900. FREE Boat Slips! (was $49,900) Park-like hardwood setting near lake. Enjoy deeded access to private lake, free boat slips & pavilion. Quiet rd frontage, utilities, warranty deed. Excellent financing. Must see, call now (888)792-5253, x 3503 Waterfront Sale! 7 acres with Dockable Lakefront, $34,900. 5/29/10 Wooded, park-like setting on one of Alabama’s top recreational lakes. All amenities completed. Boat To Gulf Of Mexico! Excellent financing. Call now (866) 952-5302, x 5422 Milton MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT. Between $300 and $400 a month. 313-0277, 463-7965 Discounted4 bedrooms and 3 bedrooms payments ranging from $450-650. All credit OK. Call (850) 682-3344 Drastically Reduced2007 Double Wide For Sale. Call (850) 683-0758 Got Land???$0 down for all land owners. All Credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview (850) 682-3344 Milton Large Room. Includes utilities, washer/dryer, share kitchen, near King Middle School. $80-$90 per week, plus deposit. 686-1573 2/2 on large lot. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch 626-8973 Air conditioned. Front & back porch. No pets. Private lot. 623-5145 Avalon 2 bedroom, front kitchen. Very nice. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch 626-8973 Avalon Blvd. Small 1 bedroom. Ideal for single or couple. East Gate Mobile Home. 626-8973 FEMA MOBILE HOME. 3 bed / 1 bath. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 Jay/Milton Rentals. 2 & 3 br. $350-$500 per mo. + dep. Section 8 or HUD accepted. No pets. ALSO, 3 BEDROOM, BRICK HOUSE W/CH&A. 675-6614 Milton (Bruce Lane) Includes water, garbage and lawn service. 2/2 for $450 month. 2/2 for $350/month Call 698-4582 2 br, 1 ba in quiet neighborhood near Whiting Field. $450 mo + $475 dep. Call (850) 626-6638 LOOK only 1 payment 995.00 per month + deposit. I have 2 large apt. This includes elec H/A, gas, trash, water, large patio on front and back porch. Also (2) apt with new appliance. Gated Apts. Downtown Milton on creek. Furnished or unfurnished. 3 reference, by App only. Covered car garage. 981-8663 Milton Duplex In quiet, safe neighborhood. 1/1. One block west of Courthouse. 5189 Santa Rosa St., B, upstairs. $390 mth. $350 dep. 291-7465 3 br, 1ba , newly remodeled. Close to interstate/airport. Large corner fenced yard, large porch, storage shed. $750. 626-2606 3 br/ 1ba , near Tanglewood. Large fenced yard. $800 mth. plus security deposit. No Pets. 850-457-7828 Avalon Blvd. Area. Great location, great neighborhood. 3/2, laundry room. Brick home, approx. 1600 sq. ft., 2-car garage, privacy fence. Screened back porch. $825 month, $825 dep. 983-2118 All Cash Vending! Do you earn $800 in a day? 25 Local Machines & Candy $9,995 (888)629-9968 BO20 00033 CALL US: We will not be undersold! Access Lawsuit Cash Now! As seen on TV.$ Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500$500,000++ within 48/hrs? Low rates Apply Now By Phone! Call Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com Optical pre-tester needed. Part time/Full time for busy optometrist office. Must be hard working and willing to travel between offices. Will train. Fax resume to 850-983-8148 PACE Part time , 3pm to 6pm, Monday-Thursday Receptionist/light computer skills. Excellent interpersonal skills a must. Call 437-9248, Mon.-Fri., 9-12 Surveying Instrument Person GPS exp. preferred Min. 2 yrs. exp. (pay based on exp.) Email Resumes to Incbenchmark@bellsouth.net Or fax to 850-995-9614 Drug Free Workplace Driver CDLA Company Drivers & Owner Operators! Excellent Pay, Benefits, & Rider Program Additional Benefits for Company Driver Medical Ins, 401k, Paid Holidays & Vacation. Star Transportation (800)416-5912 www . startransportation.com Driver-Great Miles! PTL Company Solos/Teams call: (877)740-6262. Owner Operator Solos/Teams call: (888)417-1155. Requires 6 months experience. No felony or DUI past 5 years. www.ptl-inc.com Local Management Needed. Free Dealerships Available. Recession Proof Industry (Sell Complete Bankruptcy Service Filing System $399) Training & Advertising Promotion Provided. GREAT COMPENSATION! www.bankruptcynationwide.co m (866)369-5912 Regional Drivers Needed! More Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.41/mile company drivers! 12 months OTR required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.co m Start a New Career in Heat & Air. National Trade School. We will assist you in finding a JOB. 3wk Training Program. National Accreditation. (877)994-9904. The Mason & Dixon Lines Experienced Owner/Ops Wanted. Daily Settlements, No Forced Dispatch, Fuel Discount Programs, Flatbed & Van Divisions. Contact Donna (877)242-1276 dreynolds@madl.com Land Auctions June 5th -June 19th View full details online! CertifiedLandAuction.com (800)711-9175 You can bid ONLINE United Country Certified Real Estate AB2845, AU2726 10% Buyer’s Premium PACE SELF STORAGE AUCTION 4964 Highway 90 Suite A, Pace, FL 32571; Unit#88-Kirkpatrick, Unit#109/111-Browning, Unit#166-Formosa, Unit#188-Patterson; June 9, 2010 (Wed.) at 10:00 a.m. sharp. Cash Only. Brand Name Pillowtop Set, King, In plastic, warr incl. $250, Deliv avail. 850-255-0123 Brand New Mattress, Queen Size, pillowtop, with foundation, NEW, w/ warranty $180, 850-471-0330 Cherry Bedroom Set. Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $895. Can deliver. (954)302-2423 Full size Mattress Set, New, warranty, in plastic, $130. Call 850-255-0123. Leather Living Room Set. In original plastic, never used. Orig price $3000, Sacrifice $975. Can deliver. Call Bill (305)420-5982 Moving Sale GE Portable Dishwasher $350; Dining Table with 6 chairs $250; Desk $60 850-623-3891 Plush microfiber Sofa & loveseat, still in crate. Retails $1299, just $525. 850-471-0330 Fri & Sat 7:30 6653 Walker St., Milton Tons of female clothes $1 (size 3-22), misc. items MULTI FAMILY 1929 Garcon Point Rd. June 5th. Several desks, 3 sofas, washer $50, refrigerator $50, AB lounger $25 & more furniture Rummage & Bake Sale June 4th & 5th 7 am-12pm Eternal Trinity Lutheran Church 6080 Old Bagdad Highway Proceeds: Family Resources, LAMP RUMMAGE SALE Sat., June 5th, 8am-? Hwy. 90. Culpepper Ins. office (by Regions Bank) Rain date June 12th Airlines are hiring, Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified, Housing available, CALL Aviation Institue of Maintenance (866)314-3769 Cash Now! Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536) Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. HELP WANTED Medical assistant. Front and back office. Part time. Fax resume to 626-3161 Logisticis/TransportDriver Trainees Needed Now!Drivers being hired & trained locally for Werner Enterprises. No exp req 1-866-280-5309 the Southwest corner of the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 28 West, for starting point; thence run North a distance of 240 feet; thence run due East a distance of 201 feet; thence run due South a distance of 240 feet; thence run due West a distance of 201 feet to starting point, less and except 15 feet for street or road on the South. LESS Commence at the Southwest corner of the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 28 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida; thence go North a distance of 157.00 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continue North a distance of 83.00 feet; thence go 89 degrees 58 minutes 40 seconds to the left in an Easterly direction a distance of 201.00 feet; thence go 90 degrees 03 minutes 20 seconds to the left in a Southerly direction a distance of 83.00 feet; thence go 89 degrees 56 minutes 40 seconds to the left in a Westerly direction a distance of 201.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated: May 19, 2010 Mary M. Johnson Clerk of Court CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By: Deputy Clerk 052610 060210 5/705 Advertising that Works Put your ad in Over 100 Papers throughout Florida for one LOW RATE! (866)742-1373 www.florida-classifieds.co m Are you pregnant? Considering Adoption? Loving married couple seeks to adopt. Will be full-time Mom(Age 36) and Devoted Dad. Financial Security. Expenses Paid. Kim/Bill (888) 399-3255 FL Bar# 0150789 2 Public Auctions Saturday June 5th. ***10am, Phoenix II #2067, 24160 Perdido Beach Blvd, Orange Beach, AL. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 6th floor, Gulf front condo, fully furnished. ***3pm, TurtleGrass Villas #339, 4400 Kingfish Ln, Panama City Beach, FL. 2 bedroom, 2 bath penthouse condo, fronts Grand Lagoon, adjacent to Bay Point Marina. HURRY! Properties are available for purchase prior to auction! For details/terms, call (800)445.4608 or visit www.heritagesales.com. David Farmer, Heritage Realty & Auction, licensed FL/AL broker. CQ1032068/BK3211668/7 93. Gigantic 3 Day Auction. June 9,10,11, 2010. Montgomery, Alabama. Crawler tractors & loaders, hydraulic excavators, compactors, articulating dumps, motor scrapers & graders, loader backhoes, rubber tired loaders, environmental grinding equipment, hydraulic cranes, forklifts, trenchers, paving and compaction, service and water trucks, rollers, dump trucks, flatbeds, truck tractors, & dump trailers, lowboys, skidders, feller bunchers, log loaders & trailers, farm tractors, (300 + Like new Gulfstream travel trailers & park homes). For details visit www.jmwood.com. J.M. Wood Auction CO., Inc (334)264-3265. Bryant Wood Al Lic# 1137.

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4025 HWY 90 • PACE 850-995-8778 SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JUNE 8, 2010 2 3 4 5678 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses. Armour Vienna Sausage 43 5 oz Angel Soft Bath Tissue 5 85 24 pk Shurfine Hot Dog Chili 49 10.5 oz S a l e G o o d J u n e 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h r u J u n e 8 , 2 0 1 0 Fresh Express American or Italian Salad 1 89 10 oz Luzianne Tea Bags 1 17 24 ct Frito-Lay Multi-Pack 5 73 22 ct Blue Bell Ice Cream 3 80 64 oz Royal Oak Charcoal 2 46 8.3 lb Carolina Pride Hot Dogs 76 12 oz Carolina Pride Reg or Thick Sliced Bologna 76 12 oz Carando Hickory Smoked Sliced Bacon 1 84 16 oz Mama Rosa Kid’s Pack Pizza 2 26 17 oz GA. Boy Smoked Sausage 5 51 4 lb bag Sea Best Tilapia Fillets 12 24 5 lb bag Family Pack Boneless Chuck Roast 2 19 lb Bagged Fryer Leg Quarters 4 94 10 lb bag Family Pack Boneless Chuck Steaks 2 37 lb 3-Pack Small Pork Spareribs 1 74 lb Sweet Red Ripe Cherries 2 62 lb Fast Fixin Chicken Nuggets or Strips 4 18 36 oz Oncor Tray Pack Chicken Nibblers 1 39 10 oz California Sweet Valencia Oranges 4 46 8 lb bag Tender Yellow Squash 57 lb Moore’s Steak Marinade 1 75 16 oz Hunts Spaghetti Sauce 90 26 oz Vlasic Kosher Dills 1 63 46 oz Crystal Hot Sauce 49 6 oz Ronco Elbow Macaroni or Spaghetti 1 63 32 oz Natural Light Beer 9 82 24 pk 12 oz Visit our Deli for Lunch Mon – Sat 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Local B6 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010

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FREE Wednesday • June 2, 2010 FREE EDITION TAKE ONE NEW YORK (AP) — Beach beauty has an almost endless appeal — a little sun, a little surf, a little sand, a little salt. That’s right, salt. While there’s an ongoing crusade by the likes of first lady Michelle Obama and New York May or Michael Bloomberg to reduce the amount of salt people ingest, the beauty industry is pro moting the benefits of using salt externally. Salt has been used as a skin scrub “since practically the beginning of time,” says Allure magazine Editor-in-Chief Linda Wells. “It’s something that’s a great exfoliant. And it feels really good on the skin. There’s also relaxing bath salts, Epsom salt — you can just soak in those — and they have an anti-inflammatory effect. It’s good if you’re feeling puffy.” Lush, a botanical-heavy beauty brand, reports salt products to be a consistent best-seller. The ap peal lies in effective skin-smoothing scrubs as well as the soft suppleness that’s left afterward, says Erica Vega, a Lush educational trainer. “There’s a softness to the skin after using salt, but not a greasy softness. If in the winter you want to pack on the moistur izer, in the warmer weather you want to try salt, which isn’t drying,” Vega says. Vega encourages ocean-inspired combina tions, such as a bath product that mixes salt with seaweed and coconut oil. Lush’s salt — a coarse one for exfoliating and a finer one for replenishing minerals — comes straight from the coasts of Spain and Portugal. “We collect it from the ocean in pans, let the wa ter evaporate and take the salt,” Vega says. “It’s so simple.” Beauty company Ahava gets its salt from the Dead Sea, but it’s not just the salt, which has a comparable look and feel to rock salt, that’s important, says Dawn DiOrio, the brand’s na tional education director. The minerals from the unique water and mud there play a role, too. “Now, the Dead Sea is basically like a lake, but it has all the minerals of its original form of a millennium ago,” she says. “There’s 10 times more saline than any other salted body of wa ter.” The water there has an almost oily texture, and it doesn’t drip — instead it sticks to the skin and glistens, DiOrio says. Minerals from the Dead Sea, including magne sium, calcium, sodium and potassium, are all be lieved to be soothing and relaxing. The minerals also send a message to skin cells to regenerate. For Lisa Price, founder of Carol’s Daugh ter, it’s the texture of the salt — maybe not its origin — that’s the key. “When you use a finegrade salt in a scrub, it scrubs in a gentle kind of way. It helps to cleanse and shed dead skin cells, and it balances with oil so scrubbing and moisturizing at the same time.” You can do things with salt that you couldn’t do with, say, sugar, another popular scrub ingredient, Price says. Salt will work as a better cleanser — just don’t use it on the face, where the skin is too delicate. “You need the right grade salt. You want to polish, not scratch. As a consumer, even if a product says ‘sea salt,’ you should test and touch. You want to rub your fingers through it and make sure if feels soft.” Salt-based beauty products are also very stable and have a long shelf life since, again, un like sugar, it doesn’t dissolve, Price says. Massage a salt scrub in a circular motion, she suggests, paying particular attention to elbows, heels and feet. “I can’t decide if a salt scrub is invigorating or relaxing. ... But the texture of the salt penetrates deeper than a washcloth and it just feels so good,” Price says. And, salt isn’t just for skin. Allure’s Wells points to an increasing number of salt-based hair products that give you the day-at-the-beach tousled look. Think of it as spritzing a little ocean water on the hair — without the seaweed, she describes. “It will take away some shine — that’s trendy now, though,” Wells says. She warns, however, that the salt can be drying, especially for color treated hair. “But it makes the hair look great temporarily and it washes out.” Carol’s Daughter often incorporates a beach theme into its salt products, creating Ocean, Mango and Jamaican Punch flavors. The mental association with vacations, gen tle waves and sun-soaked days can only add to salt’s appeal, agrees Lush’s Vega. “People have a primal reaction sitting by the ocean and being lulled by it.” SEIZE THE SALT Beauty experts sing the praises of sodium chloride — for skin TWO HOMEMADE SAL T SCRUB “RECIPES” FROM ALLURE: A 1 cup almond, sesame, olive or vegetable oil 1 cup kosher, table or Epsom salt Heat oil in microwave for 45 seconds. Consistency should be like a paste; add or lessen salt accordingly. B 1 lemon Coarse sea salt Cut lemon in half, sprinkle salt over each half. Grind salt-covered lemons into elbows, heels and knees.

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2 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, June 2, 2010 ATLANTA (AP) — Ameri cans aren’t in the mood to spend much on travel this summer. More people are expect ed to hit the road than did last year, but their budgets will be tighter because of high unemployment, stock markets in retreat and a still-fragile economy. AAA estimates fami lies will spend an average of $809 on summer travel, compared with $876 in 2009, even though ying is more expensive than it was a year ago. They’re knocking down the cost, travel agents say, by staying closer to home, choosing less-expensive modes of transportation or by picking destinations based on the best fares and lodging they can nd. In summers past, Den nis Chang and his fam ily visited Disney World or Jamaica. But this year, with his wife recently out of work, the 33-year-old clothing designer from Laurel, Md., says the fam ily is scaling back. The more likely des tination for this summer is Virginia Beach, Va., a four-hour drive away, with sandwiches in the car and hunting for discounted tickets to theme parks along the route. Debbie Dixson, an air line bag checker from St. Louis, can get cheap tick ets to New York or Paris through her job. But the cost of food, lodging and entertainment in a big city would quickly wipe out whatever she saved. So she and her husband will instead drive to Douglas, Mich., to meet their six kids for a week’s stay in a cabin along Lake Michi gan. While the economy is recovering, travel has bounced back slowly, says Steve Piraino, senior economist at IHS Global Insight. His rm attributes it to high unemployment, still hovering near 10 per cent. Hotels and resorts are trying to entice people into longer stays with lower rates or discounts to res taurants and spas. As a re sult, the average room rate is down slightly to about $95, according to travel research rm STR. It was $107 just two years ago. In states from Texas to Florida that are threat ened by the Gulf of Mexico oil spill, resorts are of fering free golf and com plimentary room nights. Some have promised a full refund if the oil hits popu lar beaches. Some theme parks are offering specials on tra ditionally slower days. At Hersheypark in Pennsylva nia, guests who stay three nights or more at can buy a special $89.95 pass good for unlimited trips to the theme park, zoo, botani cal garden and museum. A standard one-day pass is $52.95. The vast majority of Americans drive to their summer vacation spots, and they should get a break at the pump in the weeks ahead. The nation wide average for gas is $2.76 a gallon, and analysts think it could fall as low as $2.65 by July 4. Auto club AAA says about 28 million Americans will take road trips over the Memorial Day holiday weekend, 1.6 million more than last year. About 2.15 million will y, up slightly from a year ago. For iers, nding a deal will be more difcult. During the recession, airlines cut back on the number of planes they y, and fewer available seats means higher fares. From June through August, domestic airfares are 24 percent higher than last year, averaging $321 per round trip, according to fare-tracking website Bing Travel. Not everyone is cutting back, of course, particu larly young professionals, people with stable jobs and the afuent, according to recent travel surveys. “I usually take a weeklong vacation, but this time I’m gone for two weeks,” lobbying rm employee Debra Saiki of Honolulu, while waiting recently at Boston’s South Station to catch an Amtrak train to New York. If the job market im proves, more people will be able to travel, Piraino’s AP FI L E P HO T O Screaming park goers ride the Great Bear, an inverted roller coaster at Hersheypark in Hershey, Pa. For vacationers, it’s another scaled-back summer rm says. And they’ll spend more to do so. But until then, Chang and many oth ers will reluctantly opt for the steering wheel instead of a fold-down tray table. “We’re usually a ying family,” he said. “I don’t like to drive more than an hour.” Sunscreen changes expected, but not before summerWAS HI NGT O N (AP) — A clearer, more meaningful standard for sunscreen labels is coming soon to a lotion near you, but not in time for the summer beach season that kicks off this Memorial Day weekend. The Food and Drug Administration is work ing to finish new label ing rules that have been years in the making, but not before October. The current labeling system for sunscreen products is problemati cal, concedes Dr. James Spencer, spokesman for the American Acad emy of Dermatology. But as millions throng to the beaches, he coun sels: “Sunscreen is the best you can do for now, and we’re working on better.” The idea behind the new federal regulations is to make labels less confusing, so consumers know exactly what kind of protection they’re get ting. Most sunscreens on the market boast “broad spectrum UVA and UVB protection.” There’s a standard test to deter mine protection from the ultraviolet-B rays that cause sunburn — the fa miliar SPF rankings that tell people how long they can stay out in the sun before a burn. But there is not a standard test to check protection from ultra violet-A rays, the ones linked to cancer and wrinkles. That means it’s not clear how much UVA protection people are getting from their sun screens. The rules expected this fall would change that, with a standard testing protocol and a proposed four-star UVA rating system. It would spell out the protection level as “low,” “medium,” “high,” or “highest” — with one star represent ing low UVA protection, and four the highest pro tection available. In the meantime, Spen cer, a dermatologist in St. Petersburg, Fla., says people need to be sure to slather on plenty of sun screen — a shot glass full of lotion for adults. Most people only put on about 25 to 50 percent of the lo tion they need to protect them, he said. He recommends a sun screen with broad spec trum protection — UVA and UVB — and it should be at least an SPF 30. Other tips: —Apply sunscreen a half-hour before going outside. It takes that long to start working. —Re-apply every few hours, especially if swim ming or playing sports. —Limit exposure dur ing the peak UV hours of 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The four-star rating system for UVA protec tion was first proposed in 2007. The FDA’s Dr. Matthew Holman says the agen cy received over 3,000 comments in response to the UVA-rating sys tem, with many for and against. The opposition said consumers will still find the label confusing be cause of the two separate rating systems, a numeri cal SPF rating for UVB and a four-star rating for UVA protection. Holman, deputy direc tor at FDA’s division of nonprescription regula tion development, said the agency is still evalu ating the comments. He would not say if the final rule would adopt the fourstar system. The new rules, as pro posed, would also cap the highest SPF value at 50. Anything above that would be labeled “50 plus.” Holman says it is not clear there’s an ac curate test to prove sun protection factor above 50.

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Santa Rosa Free Press| 3 Wednesday, June 2, 2010 DOORS OPEN 9:30 am MOVIES START AT 10:00 am F R E E S U M M E R K I D S H O W S C H E D U L E J U N E 1 5 T H A U G U S T 1 2 M o v i e s a r e O p e n t o E v e r y o n e Y o u n g a n d O l d Seats are limited on a first come first serve basis 6/15 6/17 Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs & Hotel for Dogs 6/22 6//24Planet 51 & Night at the Museum 2 6/29 7/1Alvin & The Chipmunks 2 & Aliens in the Attic 7/6 7/8 Madagascar Escape 2 Africa & Fantastic Mr. Fox 7/13 7/15Monsters vs. Aliens Tooth Fairy 7/20 7/22Kung Fu Panda & Spiderwick Chronicles 7/27 7/29 Curious George & The Spy Next Door 8/3 8/5Ice Age 3 Dawn of the Dinosaurs & RV 8/10 8/12Shrek the Third & Imagine That DALLAS (AP) — For many travel ers who cross several time zones, the exhilaration of taking in sights like the Eiffel Tower or the pyra mids of Egypt is quickly tempered by the grogginess of jet lag. Veteran yers often have their own remedies to overcome those signals from the body that it’s time for sleep. But an Oregon re searcher recently detailed in The New England Journal of Medicine three basic strategies for over coming jet lag: — Reset the circadian clock that tells a person to stay awake during the day and sleep at night. You can do this by taking the sleepinducing hormone melatonin, tim ing your exposure to bright light, or both. — Adjust your sleep schedule. Take short naps if you are sleepy the rst few days after arrival. If you can, shift your sleep schedule by a couple of hours before travel. — Use medications to get to sleep or stay awake. Or turn to the old reliable remedy for keeping your eyes open: caffeine. “We have mechanisms to ad just our clocks, but those mecha nisms have to be called on to go into high gear,” said Dr. Robert Sack, a psychiatry professor at Or egon Health & Science University in Portland, Ore., whose article takes a science-based look at jet lag remedies. Sack said melatonin is the most extensively studied jet lag treatment, with a majority of dou ble-blind, placebo-controlled trials showing it helped symptoms. “Its effect is based in good sci ence,” said Sack. He said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has not evaluated melatonin, but no signicant adverse effects have been reported. Melatonin is sold as a nutrition al supplement in the U.S. and no prescription is needed for it. No drugs have been approved by the FDA for jet lag, but Sack says drugs that help with alert ness or insomnia can alleviate jet lag. So for eastward travel, from the U.S. to Paris for example, on arriv al a traveler might go for a walk in the sun and then sip a latte at an outdoor cafe. Sack said travelers who are unbearably sleepy as the day wears on should take a short nap. Then take melatonin — a dose of 0.5 to 3 milligrams — be fore heading to bed and hopefully you’ll be adjusted to your new time zone within a couple days. For westward ights — such as Europe back to the U.S. — travel ers should expose themselves to bright light in the evening to help them stay up later, then if their eyes pop open before 5 a.m., take a low dose of melatonin. “Your internal dawn is occur ring before you want it to,” Sack said, adding “it’s easier to length en your day, which is what you do when you travel westward.” Sack’s research was published in February. While trouble sleeping or wak ing up is the main symptom of jet lag, travelers can also experience irritability, difculty concentrating and upset stomachs, Sack said. Dr. Clayton Cowl, chief of aero space medicine at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., said that jet lag can be difcult condition to pin down since it affects different peo ple in different ways and can be in uenced by an array of factors. “Everyone will seem to have a signature strategy that will work for them and I think this article helps to identify the palate of things that are safe and for the most part effective,” Cowl said. “Unfortu nately, there’s not just one straight recommendation: Take these two pills and you’ll be ne.” He said for most patients, jet lag results in “a sense of malaise. You just don’t quite have that en ergy.” Dallas management consultant Andrew Watterson, who has been traveling frequently overseas for work for the past 15 years, said when he rst started, he made the mistake of not sleeping on the ight over and got a good dose of jet lag. “In reality, I didn’t know how powerful it would be,” said Watter son, 43, of Dallas. Like most frequent travelers, he’s now got a system. One thing he’s noticed is that on the day of ar rival, he vacillates between sleepi ness and alertness, so he plans his day accordingly, making sure not to schedule any important ap pointments around 3 p.m. Instead, he takes a coffee break. As a ight attendant for Ameri can Airlines who has been ying for 32 years, internationally for the last 23, Debbie Bauer has had her share of jet lag. For instance, after spending about 72 hours making the trip to New Delhi, India, and then returning home, she usually gives herself the day after getting home to recover — doing light chores but making sure to bring a list if she tries grocery shopping. “I don’t do anything that re quires careful thought,” said Bauer, 53, who lives in Arlington, Texas. “It takes its toll on you.” Simple jet lag cures: Melatonin, sunlight, coffee President Obama to host party at White House to celebrate Jewish culture NEW YORK (AP) — In politics, as elsewhere, it’s a sport that’s almost as pop ular as people-watching: Guest-list watching. And this week, it’s the Jewish community in Washington and beyond that’s buzzing over who’ll be on the list when Barack and Michelle Obama host the rst-ever White House reception marking Jewish Heritage Month. The White House won’t divulge the guest list for Thursday afternoon’s event in the East Room. But those with knowledge of the list say it’s an eclectic and interesting one — and markedly different from past Jewish-themed events like the president’s annual Hanukkah party. Where that event brings established Jewish com munity leaders to the White House, Thursday’s recep tion is meant to honor American Jews who have made contributions in the arts, music, sports, the space program and other elds. The most prominent guest on the list, according to several people familiar with it: former baseball great Sandy Koufax, the left-handed Hall of Fame pitcher for the Dodgers who famously refused to pitch in a World Series game on Yom Kippur, the holiest day in Judaism. (Koufax, now 74, could not be reached to conrm his plans.) Five-time Olympic swimmer Dara Torres is attending, according to her agent. A few names also mentioned by members of the Jewish community: Author Judy Blume and Mindy Finkelstein, a young woman who was wounded in a 1999 shooting at a Los Angeles Jewish center. But the list also includes a number of younger Jew ish activists involved in interesting initiatives. One of them, Shawn Landres, heads Jumpstart, which he calls a “thinkubator for sustainable Jewish inno vation.” He’s traveling to Washington from Los An geles. “There’s been excite ment about this, people posting on Facebook and talking about who’s com ing,” says Landres. “In the past,” he adds, “when there were Jewish events at the White House, they tended to go to the same well of people — big Jewish organizations, the usual suspects. What I’ve noticed here is a commit ment to go beyond that. The administration is trying to engage the Jewish commu nity in different ways.” Of course, it’s no secret that tensions have surfaced between the administration and some elements of the Jewish community over its policy toward Israel, partic ularly regarding construc tion of Jewish settlements in east Jerusalem. So it’s tempting to see this week’s reception as another step in what many have called Obama’s cur rent “charm offensive” toward American Jewish leaders, including: a meet ing last week between the president and Jewish congressional leaders; gatherings of top White House ofcials and rabbis; addresses by Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clin ton and National Security Adviser James L. Jones to major Jewish groups; and a private lunch early this month between the presi dent and Nobel laureate Eli Wiesel. But though Thursday’s event certainly can’t hurt, ofcials point out that plans have been under way for several months. And the pressure actually began years ago. “Listen, I’ve been try ing to get the White House to put on this event for ve years,” says Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz (DFla.), the congresswoman who spearheaded the cam paign to establish Jewish Heritage Month in the rst place. “I really don’t think it has anything to do with the current outreach efforts.” But while May was de clared Jewish Heritage Month in 2006, set into law by President George W. Bush, this is the rst time the White House has agreed to hold a reception to mark it. “I don’t ascribe a mo tive,” Schultz says. “Presi dents are very busy.” Asked why Obama had decided to hold the recep tion, White House spokes man Matt Lehrich told The Associated Press that the Obamas wanted to cel ebrate Jewish Americans’ contributions to the na tion’s history and culture. “The reception also offers a chance to foster partner ship, collaboration, and education in the spirit of Jewish American Heritage Month,” Lehrich said.

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4 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Thinking about soup for summer (AP) The perfect bowl of soup makes a satisfying meal that’s lling, yet low in calories and high in nu trition. But in the heat of summer, most people give it a pass. But this recipe for chilled zucchini and green bean soup with a pesto swirl could change your mind about soup in summer. Sauteed zucchini and sweet onions are sim mered with two kinds of beans, then pureed into a soup that’s creamy without being fatty. A swirl of storebought basil pesto and a dollop of reduced-fat sour cream provide a luxurious nish. The soup can be served at room temperature or chilled, so it makes a nice cooling lunch or entree on a hot summer evening. Plus, this recipe makes a good template for what a healthy soup should be: based on a reduced-sodium broth and packed with lowcalorie, nutritious and ll ing vegetables. Using beans, such as the edamame in this soup, provides an added bonus of hunger-satisfying protein and dietary ber. Beans make an excel lent base for soups that will seem rich. Combine them with a bit of broth or water, and puree to get velvetysmooth results. If you like, use convenient canned beans, but be sure to rinse them under cold water to wash away some of the salt that is in the canning liq uid. To complete the meal, serve this soup with a salad and some crunchy wholegrain pita chips or bread sticks. AP Chilled zucchini and green bean soup with a pesto swirl. Spring vegetables and brie make for easy lunch J.M. HIRSCH The Associated Press Finally — fresh peas for busy people. The trouble with frozen peas is that, no matter how you cook them, they tend to be mushy. Fresh peas are another world entirely. They are tender, but still a bit rm. And they have a pleasantly fresh taste lost in frozen and canned varieties. Of course, they also come in their pods. Which means to eat more than a smattering of them, you need to commit some time to popping them out. While that can be fun, and is a nice project for the kids, it doesn’t always t with weekday cooking. So I was pleased to see that a growing number of grocers are carrying shelled fresh peas by the bag in the produce sec tion. Of course, you do pay for the convenience, but the qual ity is good, and the prep is ef fortless. Whether you buy them shelled or in the pod, try fresh peas in this simple bruschettalike recipe. Thick slices of sour dough bread are toasted, then topped with a slab of brie and a quick saute of asparagus, fresh peas and onion. The asparagus and pea mix ture also would be good tossed with cooked pasta. If you go that route, cut up the brie as best you can and toss that in, too. You may need to add 1/4 cup of the pasta cooking water to help create a sauce to coat the pasta. HEALTHY PLATE Start to nish: 1 hour (15 minutes active) Servings: 6 2 tablespoons extravirgin olive oil 1 small sweet onion, chopped 1 pound zucchini, ends trimmed and thinly sliced 4 cups reduced-sodium chicken broth 10-ounce package frozen shelled edamame 1/2 pound green beans, ends trimmed 1/2 teaspoon salt, or to taste 1/4 teaspoon ground white pepper, or to taste 1/4 cup store-bought basil pesto 1/2 cup reduced-fat sour cream (optional) In a large saucepan over medium-high, heat the oil. Add the onion and zucchini and saute until very soft, about 10 minutes. Add the chicken broth and bring to a boil. Stir in edamame and green beans and simmer, uncovered, until the vegetables are soft, about 20 minutes. Remove from the heat and cool for 15 minutes. Transfer the soup, in batches if necessary, to a blender or food processor. Puree, and then season with salt and pepper. Serve soup chilled or at room temperature. When serving, divide the soup among 6 bowls and swirl a spoonful of pesto into each. Top with sour cream, if desired. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 237 calories; 135 calories from fat; 15 g fat (3 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 14 mg cholesterol; 15 g carbohydrate; 14 g protein; 5 g ber; 350 mg sodium. CHILLED ZUCCHINI AND GREEN BEAN SOUP WITH A PESTO SWIRL Start to nish: 20 minutes Servings: 4 2 tablespoons butter 4 large slices rustic sourdough bread (1/2-inch-thick) 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 clove garlic, minced 1 small yellow onion, diced 1 bunch asparagus, bottoms trimmed, cut into 1-inch lengths 1 cup fresh peas Salt and ground black pepper, to taste 2 tablespoons chopped fresh mint 6 to 8 ounces brie Heat the oven to broil. Divide the butter between the bread slices, spreading it evenly over one side of each. Set aside. In a large skillet over medium, heat the olive oil. Add the garlic, onion, asparagus and peas. Saute until the asparagus is just barely tender, about 4 minutes. Remove the pan from the heat. Season with salt and pepper; then stir in the mint. Set aside. Place the bread slices under the broiler. Toast until just lightly browned and the butter is melted. Remove the bread from the oven and smear a quarter of the brie over each slice. Return to the broiler for another minute. Top each slice with a quarter of the asparagus and pea mixture. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 596 calories; 224 calories from fat; 25 g fat (13 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 65 mg cholesterol; 67 g carbohydrate; 27 g protein; 7 g ber; 1,063 mg sodium. ASPARAGUS AND PEA TOASTS WITH BRIE AP Bruschetta-like asparagus and pea toasts with brie.

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Santa Rosa Free Press| 5 Wednesday, June 2, 2010 House of McQueen names new creative director NEW YORK (AP) — The house of Al exander McQueen has named Sarah Burton, a longtime colleague of the late designer, to be the new creative director of the brand. In a statement from London released Thursday, Burton said she intends “to stay true to his legacy” by turning out “modern beautifully crafted clothes.” The announcement was part of a series of shake-ups announced Thursday. At luxury label Hermes, womenswear artistic director Jean Paul Gaultier is being replaced by Lacoste’s Christophe Lemaire. And Theory conrms a Women’s Wear Dai ly report that Olivier Theyskens, formerly of Nina Ricci and Rochas, will design a capsule col lection for next year. McQueen, hailed as a creative genius in the fashion world, commit ted suicide in his London apartment in February. Burton joined McQueen’s company in 1996, a year before graduating Cen tral Saint Martins College of Art and De sign. She most recently served as head of design for womenswear. Parent company Gucci Group said that because Burton worked so closely with McQueen she has “the vision nec essary to take it forward.” “As a business we remain absolutely committed to the Alexander McQueen company which has proved to have a strong customer loyalty and has shown to be a resilient brand in the aftermath of the tragic loss of its founder,” said Gu cci Group GEO Robert Polet. Susan Cernek, Glamour’s senior online fashion and beauty editor, said hiring from within was respectful to Mc Queen — and kind to any designer who would be trying to ll such big shoes. “It seems like a smart move to ap point someone who worked so closely with him,” she said. “Someone from the outside might be in an uncomfortable position to try to channel someone who is so revered so soon after he passed away. ... Seemingly the vision that Sarah will bring will be really closely aligned, not his, but closely aligned.” She adds: “It’s hard to reinterpret the legacy of a house when it’s not your name and you don’t have the padding of time.” Gaultier and Hermes are not com pletely severing their ties. Gaultier will oversee the spring-summer 2011 col lection to be previewed in October, and Lemaire will take over for the fall-winter 2011 collection. Hermes also holds a 45 percent in Gaultier’s namesake house. Calling their seven-year partnership fruitful, Hermes said in a statement the collaboration was ending to allow Gaulti er “to concentrate on his own projects.” Gaultier has always toned down for Hermes the drama associated with his own line and the edgy costumes he designs for pop stars such as Madon na. But his collections for the former saddlemaker — still known best for its leather goods — garnered consistent critical acclaim. M c QUEEN BUR TON “It seems like a smart move to appoint someone who worked so closely with him. Someone from the outside might be in an uncomfortable position to try to channel someone who is so revered so soon after he passed away. ... Seemingly the vision that Sarah will bring will be really closely aligned, not his, but closely aligned.”Sarah Burton new creative director for The house of Alexander McQueen Dr. Beach: New York’s Southampton beach tops listSO UT HA M P T ON, N.Y. (AP) — An annual list of top 10 beaches released Friday includes two in Florida, with the list’s creator say ing he’s not worried about pollution from the oil spill. Dr. Stephen Leather man, director of Florida International University’s Laboratory for Coastal Re search, who is also known by the friendly nickname Dr. Beach, included Siesta Beach in Sarasota and Cape Florida State Park in Key Biscayne, on his list of best beaches. He said Cape Florida, on the southeast coast, “doesn’t get the wave ac tivity” that can lead to tar balls washing up. As for Siesta Beach, he said he had looked at currents and believes “there’s very low probability the oil will get to southwest Florida.” The No. 1 beach on this year’s list is Coopers Beach in Southampton, N.Y., on the east end of Long Island. It offers pristine white sand gently sloping toward a shoreline of lapping waves, convenient parking and amenities and nary a gum wrapper in sight. “New York has worldclass beaches, but I don’t think a lot of people in the United States know about them,” said Leatherman. This is Leatherman’s 20th year of compiling a list of the country’s top 10. Leatherman’s list also features another New York beach, Main Beach in East Hampton, Long Island, not far from Southampton. Main Beach takes the No. 5 spot on this year’s survey. “When most people think of a beach vacation destination, they go south,” Leatherman said. “I kind of think the east end of Long Island is a well-kept secret for most Americans.” Rounding out the top 10 are Coronado Beach, Calif. (3), Cape Hatteras, N.C. (4), Kahanamoku Beach in Waikiki, Honolulu (6), Coast Guard Beach in Cape Cod, Mass. (7), Beachwalker Park in Kiawah Island, S.C. (8), and Hamoa Beach in Maui, Hawaii (9). Coopers Beach has been a contender for the top spot in recent years, but this is the rst time a New York beach has made it to No. 1, Leatherman said. He con siders factors like water quality and temperature, cleanliness, weather, sand, safety and facilities in mak ing his list. Once a beach makes it to the top spot, it is retired from consideration in future years, he said. Leatherman added that designation as the country’s No. 1 beach usually brings as much as a 20 percent bump in tour ism. “Both Main and Coopers beaches have been recog nized in the past as being among the top 10 beaches in the country — and to now hold the top spot is especially signicant when you consider the quality of the company we’re in,” Moke McGowan, president of the Long Island Conven tion & Visitors Bureau, said in a statement. Main Beach was in the headlines in April after a 13-ton baby whale washed ashore and had to be eu thanized; thousands of on lookers visited the ailing mammal on the seashore while it struggled for life over several days. Several miles away on Coopers Beach, the Hamp tons’ hometown crowd spoke about the cleanliness of the beach and described it as a welcoming, familyoriented playground. “It’s wide, the sand is like baby powder,” said Carol Gerbereux, a visitor for at least 40 years. “It’s just a beautiful location; it has wonderful facilities and it’s just a pleasure to come here.” Joseph Graygor, anoth er longtime devotee, said litter is a no-no. “It’s a very, very clean beach,” he said. “There’s no garbage on it.” He also said a concession stand, showers, and other amenities are key assets at Coopers. “The parking area is very, very close to the beach. There are some beaches where you have to park a long ways away and walk a long way.” Village residents get ac cess via a beach parking permit; those without per mits face a $250 ne. But non-residents can also visit for a daily fee of $40 — it is the Hamptons, after all. Al cohol is banned, along with tents, bonres and over night camping. Laura Masterson, a lifelong Southampton resi dent, noted that people thousands of miles away from Coopers Beach can visit via webcam. “It’s a gorgeous place to be,” she said as she settled into a beach chair. “We were just in Florida. We’ve been to Puerto Rico and Bermuda and you can’t nd beaches as beautiful as this.” Separate from the top 10 list, this year Leather man launched a project called the National Healthy Beaches Campaign. Cam paign member beaches pay $800 a year to be evaluated monthly on 60 self-reported criteria and receive advice on maintaining environ mental quality through “proactive management,” Leatherman said. Some of this years top 10 win ners were given free mem berships in the Healthy Beaches Campaign after being selected as winners, he said, but he emphasized that beaches do not pay to be evaluated for the top 10 list and that he visits top 10 candidates incognito to collect sand and water samples for study. AP Main Beach is shown in East Hampton, New York. AP This undated photo provided by Hilton Hawaiian Village Beach Resort & Spa shows Duke Kahanamoku Beach in Waikiki, Hawaii.

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6 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Classifieds B4 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Dependable Housekeeper Over 15 years of experience! Ref. Available .994-6236 Call me first for all types of landscaping. Tree trimming, gardens planted, lawns mowed etc. etc. Milton area only. Robert 418-0852 COKER’S LAWN & TRACTOR SERVICE From trimming to tractor work. Clean-ups, raking, hauling, mowing, bushhogging, dirt work. Reasonable rates, free estimates. (850) 623-0493 (850) 485-7977 Licensed & Insured Cut and Weed eat most yards for $35.00. No contract. Haul any kind of trash. Free estimate 850-287-3573 The Mower Medic We service your mower in your home at your convenience. Bob Knowles (850)626-8300 Cell: (850)982-3576 Leber’s Painting Service LLC Licensed & Insured Call for Free Estimates. Interior Painting, Pressure washing. Exterior Painting. Call (850) 206-5370 Stewart’s Tractor Works & Land Clearing, Inc. Tree & Stump Removal from takedown to trimming. Debris removal & Storm Clean-Up. Dirt Work. Demolition & Hauling. Land Clearing. Backhoe & Trackhoe Work. All tree work done by man lift. Not climbing. 516-1801 or 675-4291 Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAUL STEWART Curtis Penton Farms and Berrydale Farmer Mkt. and Tom at Santa Rosa Farmers Mkt. We accept Wic Coupon I’m still waiting for your call to fix whatever needs fixing around your house or business. 30 years experience in remodeling and repairs. Robert. Milton area. 418-0852 516-1801 or 675-4291 Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAULSTEWART & Land Clearing, Tree & Stump Removal from takedown to trimming Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up Dirt Work Demolition & Hauling Land Clearing, Backhoe & Trackhoe Work All tree work done by man lift. Not Climbing Your Ad Could Be Here 623-2120 Mowing & Edging Spreading Dirt & Gravel Front-End Loader Tractor Service From trimming to tractor work Hauling ~ Mowing Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates (850) 623-0493 Cell485-7977 Licensed & Insured Bushhogging ~ Dirt Work Clean-ups ~ Raking Job entails delivery of newspapers to stores and/or vending racks. Must have reliable vehicle and insurance. . 6007742 Legal 5/705 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No. 2009 CA 001848 BEACH COMMUNITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. F & B INVESTMENTS OF N. W. FLORIDA, LLC, SHERMAN FLORENCE, THOMAS BRADLEY AND U.S. SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, Defendants. CLERK’S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 18, 2010, in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, at the front steps of the Santa Rosa County Courthouse, 6865 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on June 23, 2010 the following described property: A parcel of land located in the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 28 West, in Santa Rosa County, Florida; more particularly described as follows: Commencing at Legal 5/668 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 2009-0640-CA01-MTG-B WACHOVIA BANK, N.A. Plaintiff, v. ANTHONY D. DERCK, et. al., Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order or Final Judgment entered in Case No. 2009-0640-CA01MTG-B of the Circuit Court of the 1st Judicial Circuit in and for Santa Rosa County, Florida, wherein WACHOVIA BANK, N.A., Plaintiff and ANTHONY D. DERCK, MARY P. DERCK, and ACCESS MORTGAGE CORPORATION, Defendants, will sell to the highest bidder for cash at 6865 Caroline St. Milton, FL 32570, at the hour of 11:00 AM on the 23 day of June, 2010, the following property: LOT 31, BLOCK D, SEA PINES SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVISION OF A PORTION OF SECTION 25, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 28 WEST, SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK C, PAGE 164, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. DATED this 13 day of May, 2010. CLERK OF THE COURT CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By: J. Watkins As Deputy Clerk IMPORTANT If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this court proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sheila Sims, Chief Deputy Court Administrator, Office of Court Administration at (850) 595-4400 at the M.C. Blanchard Judicial Center, 5th Floor, Pensacola, FL 32502 within two (2) working days of your receipt of this Notice; If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 771. 052610 060210 5/668 Legal 5/640 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO.: 57-2010-CP-138 IN RE: THE ESTATE OF EVELYN FAYE FAULKNER Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Evelyn Faye Faulkner, deceased, whose date of birth was July 21, 1943, File Number 57-2010-CP-138 is pending in the Circuit Court for Santa Rosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 6865 Caroline Street, Milton, FL 32570. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate, on whom a copy of this notice has been served, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is May 26, 2010. /s/ANTHONY BRIAN FAULKNER Anthony Brian Faulkner Personal Representative /s/STEVEN C. WARRICK Steven C. Warrick Brooks, Warrick & Associates P.A. 6867 Oak Street Milton, FL 32570 (850)623-3605 Florida Bar No.: 187089 052610 060210 5/640

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Santa Rosa Free Press| 7 Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Classifieds Wednesday, June 2, 2010 Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette | B5 MILTON PACE AREA 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Cathedreal ceilings small dog excepted $799 Move in Special 2 Bdrm/2Bath Apt. Water & trash furnished NO DOGS Balcony $799 Move in Special MOVE IN SPECIAL includes credit check, deposit and 1st months rent (savings of $500) 850-712-9968 6007563 MILTON AREA 1 Bdrm/Furn Apt. partial utilities furnished Laundromat & pool NO DOGS $699 Move in Special Eff. Apt partial utilities furnished Laundromat & pool NO DOGS $599 Move in Special 2 Bdrm/Unfurn Apt. Water & trash furnished Laundromat & pool NO DOGS $699 Move in Specia l MOVE IN SPECIAL includes credit check, deposit and 1st months rent (savings of $500) 850-712-9968 6007562 SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY PREMIER JOHN DEERE DEALERSHIPIN NORTHWESTFLORIDAAND SOUTH ALABAMA, HAS THE FOLLOWING OPPORTUNITYCURRENTLYAVAILABLE IN ATMORE, ALABAMA SERVICE ADMINISTRATOR EQUIPMENTCOMES IN FOR REPAIR. ASSURE LYAND CLOSED ON ATIMELYBASIS. PROCESS WARRANTYCLAIMS. MUSTHAVE HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMAOR EQUIVALENT. GENERALOFFICE APPLYIN PERSON OR SEND RESUME TO: SMITH TRACTOR COMPANY ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES 3834 HWY4 * PO BOX 427 JAY, FL32565 FAX: 850-675-6934 vrhodes@smithtractorco.com EQUALOPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER HELPWANTED 6007570 NC Mountains CloseOut Sale! Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with great view, very private, big trees, waterfalls & large public lake nearby, $99,500 Bank financing (866)275-0442 1987 Grand Wagoneer. New Interstate battery. $700. Call 626-6078 CASH PAID for junk cars or trucks. Running or not. Call: 983-9527 or 723-5048 Have Family Land?? Buy a new home under $500/ month, NO money down. All Credit OK. (850) 682-4284 New Homes For Sale Owner Financing Available. 10 Years $450/ month. Call (850) 683-0758 Central Georgia 280 AC -$1375/AC Auchumpkee Creek, rocky shoals, several pond sites, hardwoods and planted pine (478)987-9700 www.stregispaper.com St. Regis Paper Co. Oversize Lake Lot! 3+ ACRES-$29,900. FREE Boat Slips! (was $49,900) Park-like hardwood setting near lake. Enjoy deeded access to private lake, free boat slips & pavilion. Quiet rd frontage, utilities, warranty deed. Excellent financing. Must see, call now (888)792-5253, x 3503 Waterfront Sale! 7 acres with Dockable Lakefront, $34,900. 5/29/10 Wooded, park-like setting on one of Alabama’s top recreational lakes. All amenities completed. Boat To Gulf Of Mexico! Excellent financing. Call now (866) 952-5302, x 5422 Milton MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT. Between $300 and $400 a month. 313-0277, 463-7965 Discounted 4 bedrooms and 3 bedrooms payments ranging from $450-650. All credit OK. Call (850) 682-3344 Drastically Reduced 2007 Double Wide For Sale. Call (850) 683-0758 Got Land??? $0 down for all land owners. All Credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview (850) 682-3344 Milton Large Room. Includes utilities, washer/dryer, share kitchen, near King Middle School. $80-$90 per week, plus deposit. 686-1573 2/2 on large lot. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch 626-8973 Air conditioned. Front & back porch. No pets. Private lot. 623-5145 Avalon 2 bedroom, front kitchen. Very nice. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch 626-8973 Avalon Blvd. Small 1 bedroom. Ideal for single or couple. East Gate Mobile Home. 626-8973 FEMA MOBILE HOME. 3 bed / 1 bath. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 Jay/Milton Rentals. 2 & 3 br. $350-$500 per mo. + dep. Section 8 or HUD accepted. No pets. ALSO, 3 BEDROOM, BRICK HOUSE W/CH&A. 675-6614 Milton (Bruce Lane) Includes water, garbage and lawn service. 2/2 for $450 month. 2/2 for $350/month Call 698-4582 2 br, 1 ba in quiet neighborhood near Whiting Field. $450 mo + $475 dep. Call (850) 626-6638 LOOK only 1 payment 995.00 per month + deposit. I have 2 large apt. This includes elec H/A, gas, trash, water, large patio on front and back porch. Also (2) apt with new appliance. Gated Apts. Downtown Milton on creek. Furnished or unfurnished. 3 reference, by App only. Covered car garage. 981-8663 Milton Duplex In quiet, safe neighborhood. 1/1. One block west of Courthouse. 5189 Santa Rosa St., B, upstairs. $390 mth. $350 dep. 291-7465 3 br, 1ba , newly remodeled. Close to interstate/airport. Large corner fenced yard, large porch, storage shed. $750. 626-2606 3 br/ 1ba , near Tanglewood. Large fenced yard. $800 mth. plus security deposit. No Pets. 850-457-7828 Avalon Blvd. Area. Great location, great neighborhood. 3/2, laundry room. Brick home, approx. 1600 sq. ft., 2-car garage, privacy fence. Screened back porch. $825 month, $825 dep. 983-2118 All Cash Vending! Do you earn $800 in a day? 25 Local Machines & Candy $9,995 (888)629-9968 BO20 00033 CALL US: We will not be undersold! Access Lawsuit Cash Now! As seen on TV.$ Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500$500,000++ within 48/hrs? Low rates Apply Now By Phone! Call Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com Optical pre-tester needed. Part time/Full time for busy optometrist office. Must be hard working and willing to travel between offices. Will train. Fax resume to 850-983-8148 PACE Part time , 3pm to 6pm, Monday-Thursday Receptionist/light computer skills. Excellent interpersonal skills a must. Call 437-9248, Mon.-Fri., 9-12 Surveying Instrument Person GPS exp. preferred Min. 2 yrs. exp. (pay based on exp.) Email Resumes to Incbenchmark@bellsouth.net Or fax to 850-995-9614 Drug Free Workplace Driver CDLA Company Drivers & Owner Operators! Excellent Pay, Benefits, & Rider Program Additional Benefits for Company Driver Medical Ins, 401k, Paid Holidays & Vacation. Star Transportation (800)416-5912 www . startransportation.com Driver-Great Miles! PTL Company Solos/Teams call: (877)740-6262. Owner Operator Solos/Teams call: (888)417-1155. Requires 6 months experience. No felony or DUI past 5 years. www.ptl-inc.com Local Management Needed. Free Dealerships Available. Recession Proof Industry (Sell Complete Bankruptcy Service Filing System $399) Training & Advertising Promotion Provided. GREAT COMPENSATION! www.bankruptcynationwide.co m (866)369-5912 Regional Drivers Needed! More Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.41/mile company drivers! 12 months OTR required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.co m Start a New Career in Heat & Air. National Trade School. We will assist you in finding a JOB. 3wk Training Program. National Accreditation. (877)994-9904. The Mason & Dixon Lines Experienced Owner/Ops Wanted. Daily Settlements, No Forced Dispatch, Fuel Discount Programs, Flatbed & Van Divisions. Contact Donna (877)242-1276 dreynolds@madl.com Land Auctions June 5th -June 19th View full details online! CertifiedLandAuction.com (800)711-9175 You can bid ONLINE United Country Certified Real Estate AB2845, AU2726 10% Buyer’s Premium PACE SELF STORAGE AUCTION 4964 Highway 90 Suite A, Pace, FL 32571; Unit#88-Kirkpatrick, Unit#109/111-Browning, Unit#166-Formosa, Unit#188-Patterson; June 9, 2010 (Wed.) at 10:00 a.m. sharp. Cash Only. Brand Name Pillowtop Set, King, In plastic, warr incl. $250, Deliv avail. 850-255-0123 Brand New Mattress, Queen Size, pillowtop, with foundation, NEW, w/ warranty $180, 850-471-0330 Cherry Bedroom Set. Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $895. Can deliver. (954)302-2423 Full size Mattress Set, New, warranty, in plastic, $130. Call 850-255-0123. Leather Living Room Set. In original plastic, never used. Orig price $3000, Sacrifice $975. Can deliver. Call Bill (305)420-5982 Moving Sale GE Portable Dishwasher $350; Dining Table with 6 chairs $250; Desk $60 850-623-3891 Plush microfiber Sofa & loveseat, still in crate. Retails $1299, just $525. 850-471-0330 Fri & Sat 7:30 6653 Walker St., Milton Tons of female clothes $1 (size 3-22), misc. items MULTI FAMILY 1929 Garcon Point Rd. June 5th. Several desks, 3 sofas, washer $50, refrigerator $50, AB lounger $25 & more furniture Rummage & Bake Sale June 4th & 5th 7 am-12pm Eternal Trinity Lutheran Church 6080 Old Bagdad Highway Proceeds: Family Resources, LAMP RUMMAGE SALE Sat., June 5th, 8am-? Hwy. 90. Culpepper Ins. office (by Regions Bank) Rain date June 12th Airlines are hiring, Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified, Housing available, CALL Aviation Institue of Maintenance (866)314-3769 Cash Now! Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536) Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. HELP WANTED Medical assistant. Front and back office. Part time. Fax resume to 626-3161 Logisticis/Transport Driver Trainees Needed Now! Drivers being hired & trained locally for Werner Enterprises. No exp req 1-866-280-5309 the Southwest corner of the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 28 West, for starting point; thence run North a distance of 240 feet; thence run due East a distance of 201 feet; thence run due South a distance of 240 feet; thence run due West a distance of 201 feet to starting point, less and except 15 feet for street or road on the South. LESS Commence at the Southwest corner of the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 28 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida; thence go North a distance of 157.00 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continue North a distance of 83.00 feet; thence go 89 degrees 58 minutes 40 seconds to the left in an Easterly direction a distance of 201.00 feet; thence go 90 degrees 03 minutes 20 seconds to the left in a Southerly direction a distance of 83.00 feet; thence go 89 degrees 56 minutes 40 seconds to the left in a Westerly direction a distance of 201.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated: May 19, 2010 Mary M. Johnson Clerk of Court CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By: Deputy Clerk 052610 060210 5/705 Advertising that Works Put your ad in Over 100 Papers throughout Florida for one LOW RATE! (866)742-1373 www.florida-classifieds.co m Are you pregnant? Considering Adoption? Loving married couple seeks to adopt. Will be full-time Mom(Age 36) and Devoted Dad. Financial Security. Expenses Paid. Kim/Bill (888) 399-3255 FL Bar# 0150789 2 Public Auctions Saturday June 5th. ***10am, Phoenix II #2067, 24160 Perdido Beach Blvd, Orange Beach, AL. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 6th floor, Gulf front condo, fully furnished. ***3pm, TurtleGrass Villas #339, 4400 Kingfish Ln, Panama City Beach, FL. 2 bedroom, 2 bath penthouse condo, fronts Grand Lagoon, adjacent to Bay Point Marina. HURRY! Properties are available for purchase prior to auction! For details/terms, call (800)445.4608 or visit www.heritagesales.com. David Farmer, Heritage Realty & Auction, licensed FL/AL broker. CQ1032068/BK3211668/7 93. Gigantic 3 Day Auction. June 9,10,11, 2010. Montgomery, Alabama. Crawler tractors & loaders, hydraulic excavators, compactors, articulating dumps, motor scrapers & graders, loader backhoes, rubber tired loaders, environmental grinding equipment, hydraulic cranes, forklifts, trenchers, paving and compaction, service and water trucks, rollers, dump trucks, flatbeds, truck tractors, & dump trailers, lowboys, skidders, feller bunchers, log loaders & trailers, farm tractors, (300 + Like new Gulfstream travel trailers & park homes). For details visit www.jmwood.com. J.M. Wood Auction CO., Inc (334)264-3265. Bryant Wood Al Lic# 1137.

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8 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, June 2, 2010 4025 HWY 90 • PACE 850-995-8778 SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JUNE 8, 2010 2 3 4 5678 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses. Armour Vienna Sausage 43 5 oz Angel Soft Bath Tissue 5 85 24 pk Shurfine Hot Dog Chili 49 10.5 oz S a l e G o o d J u n e 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h r u J u n e 8 , 2 0 1 0 Fresh Express American or Italian Salad 1 89 10 oz Luzianne Tea Bags 1 17 24 ct Frito-Lay Multi-Pack 5 73 22 ct Blue Bell Ice Cream 3 80 64 oz Royal Oak Charcoal 2 46 8.3 lb Carolina Pride Hot Dogs 76 12 oz Carolina Pride Reg or Thick Sliced Bologna 76 12 oz Carando Hickory Smoked Sliced Bacon 1 84 16 oz Mama Rosa Kid’s Pack Pizza 2 26 17 oz GA. Boy Smoked Sausage 5 51 4 lb bag Sea Best Tilapia Fillets 12 24 5 lb bag Family Pack Boneless Chuck Roast 2 19 lb Bagged Fryer Leg Quarters 4 94 10 lb bag Family Pack Boneless Chuck Steaks 2 37 lb 3-Pack Small Pork Spareribs 1 74 lb Sweet Red Ripe Cherries 2 62 lb Fast Fixin Chicken Nuggets or Strips 4 18 36 oz Oncor Tray Pack Chicken Nibblers 1 39 10 oz California Sweet Valencia Oranges 4 46 8 lb bag Tender Yellow Squash 57 lb Moore’s Steak Marinade 1 75 16 oz Hunts Spaghetti Sauce 90 26 oz Vlasic Kosher Dills 1 63 46 oz Crystal Hot Sauce 49 6 oz Ronco Elbow Macaroni or Spaghetti 1 63 32 oz Natural Light Beer 9 82 24 pk 12 oz Visit our Deli for Lunch Mon – Sat 10 a.m. 2 p.m.


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