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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Preceded by:
Milton press gazette

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CHEERLEADING: EMYA HOSTS SUMMER CHEER CAMP


eSanta Rosas Press

fm -in9


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


SPORTS, A8




ONE




HOTPAGEDBI


WEDDING


Wednesday, July 7,2010 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75cents




Local military honored


Lance Cpl.
Joseph Palmer
was re-awarded
his Purple Heart
during a military
appreciation
service on
Sunday at West
Florida Baptist
Church.

MATHEW PELLEGRINO
Press Gazette


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
As Lance Cpl. Joseph
Palmer walked through the
side doors of the West Flor-
ida Baptist Church on July
4, he strolled down the aisle
just like any other person
would as he greeted his fam-
ily members, some who he
had not seen him for close to
a year.
That Sunday morning


Palmer was presentated
again with his Purple Heart
he received after losing his
leg from an Improvised Ex-
plosive Device in March in
front of the church congre-
gation. Even with months of
treatment and rehabilitation
left, Palmer walked on his
prosthetic leg much like any-
one would on their own.
"You take a lot of things
for granted when you're in
the military," Palmer said.


"And you don't realize what
you take for granted."
Palmer was in Marjah,
Afghanistan, clearing a city,
which the military would lat-
er rebuild for the small com-
munity plastered with mud
built huts and scarce with
food and water.
It took Palmer and other
soldiers over a month to clear
the city, but before rebuilding
it, the city went through what
is called a "hold phase."


It was during that time
that Palmer stepped on an
IED, which tore his right leg
apart, which later had to be
amputated. Palmer also re-
ceived a number of debris re-
lated wounds from the bomb
that exploded.
The ceremony that was
held inside of the church hon-
ored the local military and
people in the congregation

See MILITARY A7


The Sea Cadets from Naval Air Station Whiting
Field present the colors.


Disco Duck gives Santa Rosa Medical Center CEO
Phillip Wright, left, and Representative Greg Evers
a hug after the Great Mill Town Duck Race.


Uncle Sam, dressed in his stars and stripes, rides a
patriotic Honda Goldwing.


The Great Mill Town Duck Race gets under way
with a dump of the ducks from the bridge into the
Blackwater River.


Websites give


voters access


to information


prior to election

By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
News concerning local and statewide
elections is starting to heat up.
Last week there was a change in the
candidates for County Commissioner in
Santa Rosa County's Fourth District.
Etta Lawler, who was filed as an inde-
pendent candidate withdrew so that will
change the scope of the District Four Com-


IMPORTANT
DATES:
July 26: Voter
Registration Book
Closing for the Au-
gust Primary
August 9: Early
Voting Begins for the
Primary Election
August 24:
Primary Election Day
October 4:
Voter Registration
Book Closing for the
General Election
October 18:
Early Voting Begins
for the General
Election
November 2:
General Election


missioner race.
According
to Ann Boden-
stein, Santa Rosa
County Supervi-
sor of Elections,
the District Four
Commission seat
will be a univer-
sal primary as the
four candidates -
Jim Melvin, Mark
Goode, Ruth Ess-
er and incumbent
Gordon Goodin
- are all Repub-
licans.
This is not the
case for the Dis-
trict two seat as
August primary
will have Repub-
licans choosing
a candidate be-
tween Ronald
Scoot, Clifton
Wheeler, Claude
Duvall and incum-


Sent Bob Cole to face Prudence Caskey,
a member of a Christian Party, in the No-
vember election.
Last week the Florida Department of
State, Division of Elections announced the
release of a new free voter information ac-
cess system that allows voters to look up
.... their voter registration, absentee ballot
Status and polling place location online.
Voters can now check to see if they are
registered and make sure that their infor-
mation is correct.
Emmie Giles waves her A steel drum band Fireworks light up This former Marine The website is http://registration.elec-
American Flag during entertained the crowd the night along the walks along the tion.myflorida.com/.Itcanalsobeaccessed
Amazing Grace. at the North Gazebo. Blackwater River. Riverwalk. See ELECTION A
Santa Rosa School Board discusses success seen ovSee ELECTION A

Santa Rosa School Board discusses success seen over last year


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Members of the Santa Rosa
School Board gave the district a
few pats on the back at its meet-
ing back on June 24.
Board members spoke on
success of the Early Interven-
tion Program, Santa Rosa Vir-
tual School, and money saved in
transportation.


The Early Intervention Pro-
gram, a literacy course where
the schools take trained teach-
ers, tutors from the University of
West Florida and volunteers to
help teach children to read on or
above their current grade level
was the first topic of discussion.
Dr. Karen Barber, who helps
run the program, told board
members that the program had
increased reading skills across


the board for all children in kin-
dergarten through third grade.
"Ninety percent of the chil-
dren that went through this pro-
gram are reading on or above
their grade level," Barber said.
"That's a 34 percent increase
from how well children were
reading last school year."
Barber credited the jump
to volunteers, UWF tutors and
training that teachers received


as part of the program.
Teachers were able to work
one on one with children in their
elementary school who are at
risk for falling below their read-
ing grade level as part of their
program to help them get on or
ahead in reading level according
to Barber.
Also each elementary school
has the services of an Academ-
ic Intervention Specialist who


teaches the students in addition
to providing on the job profes-
sional development for teachers
in order to train them to help the
children through the program.
"I think we have touched the
teachers more through this pro-
gram and we have seen a lot more
change in them," Dr. Barber said.
"Our children are doing more
See SCHOOL BOARD A7


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120


jfletcher@srpressgazette.com


O, Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Obituaries..................................... A2 Sports............................................ A8
Opinion .................................... A4 Lfestyle ........................................ Bl
Kornerstone ................................. A5 Classifieds ..................................... B4


FREEDOM I III
FoL RI I DA
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
Volume 102 Issue 54 6 6 4 0 19 2


*


0






A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Speak OUT

Thursday, 1:19 p.m.
I am Ed and I want to know something. I have
taken the Milton Gazette for several years and I am
going on 89 years of age and it has been my main
source of information. Over this oil stuff, which is
bothering everyone, we are in the dark. You have
an ad from BP showing them working and mak-
ing an effort, but our local authorities is telling us
something else. We want to know what is going on
and who to believe. I don't know what to believe, but
I do believe BP will pay off.
If you have a short comment you would like to
make, call the Speak Out line at 623-5887.



SRPRESSGAZETTE.COM


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Milton V

Special to the Press Gazette
The GFWC Milton Wom-
an's Club, Inc. may be a
small group of women, less
than 25 in number, but they
accomplish more in one
year than clubs much larger
in size. For 12 years, they
have won Best Club for their
size (25 or less members) in
the Florida Federation of
Women's Clubs (FFWC).
During the recent FFWC
convention in Orlando, im-
mediate past president,
Anthea Amos, 1st Vice
President Paula Lou Ma-
poles and Janet Amos rep-
resented the local club and
were delighted hearing the
Club's name called again
and again to receive awards
for their outstanding com-
munity service work during
the past year.
Awards received include:
Outstanding Spirit of the
Wounded Service Member
for Sew Much Comfort; Cer-
tificate of Voluntary Excel-
lence for Sew Much Com-
fort; 1st Place-Arts-Arts
in the Community; 1st Place
- Conservation Re-
source; 1st Place Conser-
vation Beautification; 1st
Place Overall Conserva-
tion Department; 1st Place
- Education Education in
the Community
1st Place Overall Edu-
cation Department Winner,
2nd Place Education -
Literacy; 1st Place Over-
all Home Life Department


Voman's Club gets top honors


AMOS


Winner, 1st Place Home
Life Department Focus
on Health; 1st Place -
Helping Hands in the Com-
munity; 1st Place Inter-
national Affairs Department
- United Nations; 1st Place
- Overall International Af-
fairs Department; 2nd Place
- Reaching Out Interna-
tionally; 3rd Place Flind
Raising; 2nd Place Lead-
ership; Certificate of Appre-
ciation for KIND News, a
newsletter provided to three
Santa Rosa County District
teachers; and Honor Score
Certificate for having 100+
points on the FFWC Honor
Score in donations/contri-
butions to FFWC.
The Milton Woman's
Club took 3rd Place in the
state for their 2008-10 Com-
munity Improvement Con-
test Award. In addition, the
club received a $100 for their
"Books for Babies" project,
written by Paula Lou Ma-
poles and another $100 for
their "Dress for Success"
project, written by member
Janet Rothbart.
The FFWC held an "Art-
ful Bra Contest" to benefit
Breast Cancer Research.


Milton Woman's Club mem-
ber, Janet Rothbart, re-
ceived 3rd Place in the State.
There were over 300 bras
entered, with only 100 being
chosen to travel on a tour of
the state. After the tour, the
bras will be auctioned with
proceeds benefitting breast
cancer research.
Paula Lou Mapoles has
served as the GFWC Florida
Federationofwomen's Clubs
Chairman of Education in
the Community. She wrote
two reports which were then
sent to the GFWC Chairman
of Education in the Commu-
nity. GFWC Florida is listed
in the "Large Membership
Category" along with states
such as California, Ohio and
North Carolina. At the Na-
tional convention, GFWC
Florida Federation received
1st Place in the "Large
Membership Category."
Mapoles and the FFWC will
receive honors during the
FFWC Fall Board meeting
in Orlando later this year.
At the last meeting of
the 2009-2010 year, new of-
ficers were installed. They
include: President, Melinda
Bedgood; 1st Vice Presi-


MOSLEY


STEPHENS


dent, Paula Lou Mapoles;
2nd Vice President, Anthea
Amos; Recording Secretary,
Darlene Mosley; Corre-
sponding Secretary, Cecile
Stephens; and Treasurer,
Kathy Cowell.
Membership awards
were presented to the fol-
lowing: Janet Rothbart and
Melinda Bedgood, Jerry
Coney Leadership Award;
Anthea Amos and Dr. Geor-
gieanna Bryant, Mary Com-
mons Spirit Award; Darlene
Mosley, Outstanding New
Member Award; and the
recipient of the first Pat Lo-
chausen Award for Continu-
ous Leadership was pre-
sented to Cecile Stephens.
The GFWC Milton Wom-
an's Club, Inc. began in 1913
and became a part of the
General Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs in 1916. Their
first project was the estab-
lishment of the first regular
garbage and trash pickup
within the City of Milton.
If you would like to be
a part of this hardwork-
ing, award-winning group
of ladies, call 850-982-2955
or email mpbedgood@aol.
com.


Obituaries


Hamilton, Cynthia M.


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I


Prices effective Wednesday, July 7,
through Tuesday, July 13, 2010.
Visit publix.com/store to find the store nearest you.
Liquor items are only available at Publix Liquors.


On June 10, 2010 a me-
morial service was held
for Cynthia M. Hamilton
by the Homemakers' Club
of Pace. Cynthia, age 89,
passed away April 7, 2010.
Cynthia was born in
Belgium, but moved to
England when she was 16


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., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556.
Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S.



) Jim Fletc
Publisher
Santa Rosa's 850-393-36'
Press Gazette ifletcher@srl
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570 Carol Ba
Office Ma
TELEPHONE NUMBERS 850-623-21;
All offices ............ 850-623-2120 cbarnes@sr[
Classifieds ........... 850-623-2120
Editorial Fax ........... 850-623-9308
All other faxes ........... 850-623-2007

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year(incounty) .........................$39
Sixmonths(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


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


years old. It was there she
met Norman Hamilton
who was on a tour of duty
there during World War II.
They later married in New
York.
Cynthia joined the
Pace Homemakers' Club
in 1965. She was club and


council treasurer for a
number of years. She was
also reporter for both and
had many articles printed
in the Press Gazette.
Cynthia was a volunteer
worker at Milton Nursing
Home for 25 years.
She is survived by 2


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


cher

54
pressgazette.com

rnes
nager
20
pressgazette.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.


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


* 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


daughters Janice Ward,
of Alice, TX, and Christine
Hamilton, Knoxville, TN,
and 2 grandsons and 2
granddaughters.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.


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.k]2.fl.us.
District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,
Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@
mail.santarosa.k]2.fl.us.
District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mail.
santarosa.k]2.fl.us.
District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane, Gulf
Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@
mail.santarosa.k]2.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 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.


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.


* *


Elected OFFICIALS


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


~YI






Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


........ .......
Z-:'- -4r
-- -t -. _4

. ........ -.

-7- -
ddb.


/ am from Louisiana and I know our beaches are our home,
our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
cleaning up the beaches is very personal to me.
Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup


Making This Right


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


At BP, we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf.
We are committed to keeping you informed.

Looking For Oil
Crews are cleaning Gulf Coast beaches 24 hours a day, 7 days
a week. When oil is spotted, the Response Command Center
is notified, a Shore Cleanup Assessment Team (SCAT) is
mobilized and cleanup begins immediately. Cleanup efforts are
being coordinated from 17 staging areas in Louisiana, Mississippi,
Alabama and Florida. Over 33,000 people are involved in the
cleanup operation.

If you see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll
send a team to clean it up.

Cleaning Up the Beaches
The number of people mobilized to clean up the beaches
depends on the size of the affected area. Individual teams can
number in the hundreds, and thousands of additional workers
remain on-call. Working with the Coast Guard, our teams
continue cleaning up until the last bit of oil has been removed.
As a result, in most cases when oil reaches a beach, it is even
possible to keep it open.

Our Responsibility
Our beach cleanup operations will continue until the last of the oil
has been skimmed from the sea, the beaches and estuaries have
been cleaned up, and the region has been pronounced oil-free.
And none of the costs of our efforts will be paid by taxpayers.

Our commitment is that we'll be here for as long as it takes.
We may not always be perfect, but we will make this right.


For information visit: bp.com For assistance, please call:
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
facebook.com/bpamerica To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
twitter.com/bp_america To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
youtube.com/bp www.floridagulfresponse.com


2010 BP, E&P


*


- i--- -


bp


~YI


- .11 .- .. -.;6- -










A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Opinion


Wednesday, July 7,2010


Ream m fuir


~L ti( I


oqIinmism Copyrighted Material \



kimlnd f Syndicated ContentV '





Available from Commercial News Providers


Art-


-0-


-I


Bridge fees and debit cards


Pro: Bridge people are doing their job


It's commendable
you're trying to save the
*-4-
. .- company money Mat, but
what did you really do oth-
er than embarrass your-
self and the company?
You knew where you
were going and passed
at least two banks and
Countless ATM machines,
- but you are falling prey to


- -


-e -

C

- a


the big brother trap of a
plastic society.
You were just a tiny
little glint in your father's
eye back then, but you
know, at one time checks
were the rage and people
could use them to pay for
everything they needed.
Today, those who are
not accustomed to car-
rying a wallet forget the
need to have a few dol-
lars.
You are upset about the
way you were welcomed
at a tollbooth, but toll-
booths have never really
been known for customer
service and service with a
smile.
I will not defend the toll
worker. The fact is, he is
your employee. You are
a taxpayer and he, there-
fore, works for you. That's
something many gov-
ernment employees
have forgotten.
But you should be
responsible enough
to know the route you
are taking and the fact
that said route contains
a tollbooth.
Unless you are
completely illiterate
like some of the pro-


fessors who passed you
through college, signs in-
dicate there is a toll ahead
as you travel down Avalon
Blvd.
While you want to talk
about my fashion sense,
all you are doing is acting
like everyone running for
political office.
You fail to face up to the
fact you are an irrespon-
sible citizen and think the
rest of the state should ac-
commodate you.
If you don't want to pay
a fee to use an ATM in San-
ta Rosa County, it might
not be a bad idea to find
a banking establishment
that is not only located
near the office, but also in
the county where you live.
Better yet ... MOVE!
ATM cards are nice
and convenient, but all
you are doing with your
piddly nickel-and-dime
purchasing is robbing the
owner of the business you
patronize since they have
to pay the bank a fee for
just accepting your card.
I have grown accus-
tomed to using my debit
card just like you have
my technologically gifted
friend, but I also have


enough hash marks on my
back side to know to have
some money in hand.
There are places today
where they still do not ac-
cept debit cards.
I hear you cry about
the bridge fees and what
is going on, but the bottom
line is you, Mathew Pel-
legrino, are like the rest
of those who feel they are
entitled to some special
treatment.
Well you aren't.
If the truth were known,
the state of Florida has a
perfect system for the me-
trosexuals who don't want
to carry a wallet or cash.
It's called the Sun Pass.
The best thing about
this device is it will give
you a discount after so
many trips and you don't
even have to stop and talk
to anyone.
So not only would you
not have to worry about an
ATM fee, carrying cash,
or anything else, but your
lackluster people skills
would not be so obvious.
Light travels faster
than sound, but in this
case when you open your
mouth, you show how
bright you really aren't.


-~~0~


Con: Bridge taking toll on attitudes, wallet


o Last week, as I was mak-
ing my way to Gulf Breeze
S. from Milton to work on a
S. story, I had two options: pay
the $3.50 toll at Garcon Point
... Bridge (which is now $4),
S- .. or make my company pay
... more money for mileage
. to make the "big loop" into
Pensacola and then back
-. into Gulf Breeze.
My time is important. I
- chose the bridge.
- As I was in such a hurry
-- (I usually am), I forgot mon-
S- ey to pay the toll. And Bill,
S I'll have you know, the last
time I've seen a $1 bill in
my wallet was the last time
I've seen you get out of your
chair and exercise.
As I approached the toll
E0 SHAR YO UROPIN ION booth, I told the worker my
SSusual "I need a receipt for
my company to reimburse
We want you to share your views on the me and here is my driver's
above topic(s) or any topic with other license." That request was
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette readers. Your met with "We don'tworklike
views are important, too. that here."
The last time I checked,
Send your letters to: everyone did their job. And
end your letters instead of leaning out of my
car and strangling the older
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR gentleman, I explained to
6629 Elva St. him why I did not have cash
Milton, FL 32570 on me ... and quite frankly
l1n, why I NEVER have cash on
me.
Fax: 850-623-9308 He then began to tell me
that people "like me" should
Letters may be edited for content for to fit the be carrying cash and/or
available space. For a letter to be published, you checks wherever I go.
must sign your name and include your phone Again, I restrained my-
Ss n a r self. (I'm not sure he realized
number and address so we may contact you for how many pulsing muscles
verification, if necessary. are beneath my shirt.)
I've passed through that


tollbooth almost five times
and have never had some-
one blast me over what I
carry (or don't carry) in my
wallet.
What's in my wallet?
Not coupons like you
Bill. I am not so tight that
I squeak when I walk as
you do, buddy. I have three
thin pieces of plastic that,
according to a major re-
tail chain, are what over
80 percent of people use
nowadays.
So my question is: why,
when a bridge is charging
me almost as much as a
mortgage payment, should
I be forced to pay with
cash? Why can't Ijust swipe
my debit card and go? Why
must I plan my car trips
around trips to banks? Es-
pecially when my bank is in
another county.
Sure I could swing by
a gas station ATM on my
way to the toll, but paying
an additional $3 for an ATM
fee at a Tom Thumb ATM
because Santa Rosa
County doesn't have
my brand of bank
does not make the $4
toll feel any less painful.
It never ceases to
amaze me that a bridge
that charges that much
has a worker that tells
me what I should be car-
rying in my wallet, and a
toll rate that would make
even you cry Bill.
Yes, I'm saddened by
the fact that I have to pay
for my USA Today's and


daily 59 cent Thirst Bust-
er stops with a Discover
Card; and every time I see
a soda machine, I reach
for my wallet only to pull
out moths instead of dol-
lar bills, but Bill the bridge,
much like yourself has to
change with the times.
And as long as its rates
continue to skyrocket so
should the Santa Rosa Bay
Bridge Authority's way
of thinking. The bridge
might make more green
if it took in less of it and
more plastic.
By the way Bill, when's
the last time you bought
anything other than a t-
shirt? And with what did
you pay for the purchase?
The oil spill has forced
several workers to have
to take the Garcon route
to work.
And while I use the
bridge, I don't use it
enough to warrant a Sun
Pass.
Several toll facilities


in Washington, D.C. have
even resorted to accepting
debit cards. Why?
Not everyone carries
cash.
The Garcon Point
Bridge, much like the Lon-
don Bridge, is falling down,
and raising the toll should
not give anyone an excuse
to raise their voice or the
toll. And since I kept calm,
it should have never hap-
pened in the first place.
When people are in a
rush, they forget things.
Bill, you would forget your
brain if it wasn't attached
to that big head of yours.
The toll is taking its toll
on the working folks of this
county.


*-,g


- ..~ .


AN


4w


4


r


--


- .


- .


_I_'


* -


Q






Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Kornerstone / Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


Immanuel Lutheran to host organ concert


Special to the Press Gazette
Immanuel Lutheran Church,
24 W. Wright St. in downtown
Pensacola, will be hosting duo-
organists Amy Johansen and
Robert Ampt in concert July 11
at 4 p.m. The concert is free and
open to the public, with a recep-
tion to follow. This moving and
entertaining concert is part of
Immanuel's 125th Anniversary
Celebration.
Johansen is the organist for


Sydney University. She holds a
Bachelor of Music degree and
Performer's Certificate in the
organ from the University of
Florida, as well as a master's
degree from Cincinnati Col-
lege-Conservatory of Music.
Johansen has studied music in
London and Paris and has sev-
eral CD recordings. Amy has
performed at many venues in
England, France, Norway, the
U.S. and New Zealand and fre-


quently appears


with Austra-


lian ensembles, including the
Sydney Symphony Orchestra,
the Sydney Philharmonic Choir,
the Sydney University Graduate
Choir and the Sydney Chamber
Choir. Her performances have
been broadcasted on American
Public Radio's Pipedreams,
ABC and the BBC.
Ampt is the Sydney city or-
ganist, as well as the organist/
choirmaster of Sydney's Ger-
man Lutheran Church, past
president of the Organ Music


Society of Sydney, patron of the
Organ Historical Trust of Aus-
tralia and teacher of organ at
the University of Sydney, as well
as privately. He has performed
widely throughout Australia, in-
cluding appearances at the Mel-
bourne International Festival of
Organ and Harpsichord. Ampt
has published organ and choral
music and produced audio re-
cordings and a video recording
performing Guilmant's Sympho-
ny No. 1 in D minor with the SBS


Youth Orchestra.
Johansen and Ampt have de-
veloped two specialties the
playing of organ duets and the
presentation of children's "In-
troduction to the Organ" pro-
grams. Their duet playing has
included performances all over
the world. Johansen and Ampt
are married and live with their
9-year-old daughter in the Blue
Mountains west of Sydney.
More information is available
at 438-8138.


Concord
Presbyterian
Church VBS
Vacation Bible
School will be held
July 19-23 from 8:30
a.m. until noon for
children entering K3
through grade 5. The
curriculum, "The Race
is On," focuses on "The
Way, The Truth, and The
Life." There is no cost.
Security and snacks are
provided. To register or
for more information,
call the church office at
850-932-6243 or e-mail
concordpca.bellsouth.
net. Stop by the church
between 9:30 a.m. and
3:30 p.m.

Summer Concert
Series at Concord
PCA Church
A concert is
scheduled for Sunday,
July 11, at 6:30 p.m. at
Concord Presbyterian
Church (one mile east
of Lowes and Walmart
on U.S. Highway 98).
"Make a joyful unto
the Lord" is expected of
God's people, according
to David in Psalm 100:1.
Having enjoyed both
the music and comedy
of the Master's Men in
past weeks, Concord
Presbyterian Church
now looks forward to
the gifted piano talent
that Brother Danny


Sinacori will be bringing
to our peninsula.
And not only will he
be tickling the ivories,
but we'll be enjoying a
wide variety of melody
selections, some of
which are originals.
This year, Chris, his
lovely and talented
wife, will also be joining
him, enabling them to
include some sweet
harmonies! Danny has
been taking his musical
message to venues
across the U.S., and we
are privileged to have
him come back to the
Gulf Coast.
Pastor Robert
Dekker has challenged
the church to bring
some cheer to this
peninsula not simply
as a distraction from
the natural disaster
off-shore, but as an
exciting communication
of real hope, the kind
that is found in knowing
your Maker and in
knowing why He made
you in the first place.
Come, enjoy the music,
and meet others from
this area. To help defray
the costs, a love offering
will be collected at
intermission. Come
be a part of the joyful
crowd be entertained
and be equipped at the
same time!
See Concordpca.
com or contact us
at 850-932-6243 or
concordpca@bellsouth.
net.


News BRIEFS


Notice to vets, descendants
of WWII Italian Campaign
Veterans and their families,
children and grandchildren will
visit Rome, Venice, Florence, Pisa,
Cassino, Salerno and the military
cemeteries at Florence and Anzio-
Nettuno to honor and to remember
those 24,000 combat soldiers and
Navy men who gave up their lives
in the battle against the Nazis in


Cutts retires
Col. Brian P Cutts has re-
tired from the U.S. Air Force
after 26 years of faithful and
honorable military service to
the nation.
Before retiring, Col. Cutts
served as commandant of
U.S. Air Force Special Op-
erations School at Hurlburt
Field, Fort Walton Beach.
He previously commanded
the 352nd Special Opera-
tions Group, Royal Air Force


1943, 1944 and 1945. For information,
call 561-865-8495 or write to 14130
Nesting Way, Suite C, Delray Beach,
FL 33484, Attention: Sy Canton,
executive director.

City of Milton meetings
Milton's City Council will meet in
regular session Tuesday, July 13, at
5 p.m. in Council Chambers of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon St.

Military BRIEF


Mildenhall, England. There,
Cutts directed support to Op-
eration Enduring Freedom
Trans-Sahara, the Interna-
tional Security Assistance
Force in Afghanistan, and
the evacuation of noncomba-
tants from Chad, Africa.
In 1984, he entered active
duty after graduating from
the U.S. Air Force Academy
in Colorado Springs, Colo.,
and completing pilot training
school in 1985.
As commander and op-


erations officer for the 16th
Special Operations Squad-
ron, Col. Cutts led special
C-130 aircraft gunships
in combat during Opera-
tion Enduring Freedom in
Afghanistan while serving
on multiple overseas de-
ployments. In 2009, he was
deployed as director of the
Special Operations Liaison
Element in Qatar, Persian
Gulf region.
He is the son of Joan M.
Cutts of E. Oltendorf St.,


Freshman Get-Acquainted Day
There will be a Freshman Get-
Acquainted Day at Milton High
School on Monday, Aug. 2, from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Check-in begins at 8:30
a.m. The cost is $20, which includes
a T-shirt and lunch. Information is
being mailed to incoming freshmen.
Registration forms can also be picked
up in the MHS main office. Form and
fee are due by Wednesday, July 28.


Streamwood, Ill.
His wife, Marie, is the
daughter of Arnold and
Lydia Weeks of E. Bay Blvd.,
Gulf Breeze.
Cutts graduated in 1980
from Streamwood High
School and earned a mas-
ter's degree in 1989 from the
University of Arkansas at
Fayetteville. He also earned
a master's degree in 2005
from the Air War College,
Maxwell-Gunter Air Force
Base, Montgomery, Ala.


i Ask the Preacher


SI ...a weekly column., .,. '" your
questions with Biblical answers about life.

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What is the unpardonable
sin, and is it possible that I may have committed
it?" Y.S. Milton

Dear Y S.,
I am sure there are many people who are afraid
that they may have committed the "unpardonable
sin." The fact, however, that their very repentance
(or desire to repent) is evidence that the Holy Spirit
is still working in their lives. If God had given up on
them, they would have no desire for a right relation-
ship with Him.
The most important factor to consider is the con-
text in which Jesus spoke of the sin that could not be
forgiven. In '-. L.-iL.-v 12:32, Jesus said that speaking
against the Son of Man can be forgiven but speaking
against the Holy Spirit will not be forgiven. Jesus
was referring to the sin of those particular Pharisees
who saw the evidence of Jesus' goodness and mira-
cles, but still accused Him of being under the influ-
ence of an evil spirit. They saw the fulfillment of
Old Testament prophecies of the Christ performing
miracles of power and deity, and they called it the
work of Satan. They attributed the work of the Holy
Spirit to satanic power in their attempt to discredit
the deity of Jesus Christ.
While claiming to be God's representatives to the
people of Israel, the Pharisees deliberately and will-
fully attributed Jesus' power to Satan. They did this
in the face of direct evidence that Jesus was in fact
the sinless Son of God.
So in keeping with the Biblical context, if there is
an unforgivable sin today, it is my opinion that it
would be the sin of consistently and continually
denying the truth of the gospel throughout one's life,
gradually hardening one's heart against God and His
revelation of Himself in Christ. Or, something along
the line of an out and out rejection of Jesus Christ
that lasts one's lifetime.
I believe that no one has committed the unpardon-
able sin if he or she is genuinely concerned about
having committed it. A person who sins against the
Holy Spirit has no love for God or any desire to be
reconciled to Him.


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 forAsk The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

:* *


Kornerstone BRIEFS


SABRIN KAESTL-PHLNIANAti.D






A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Stern named new CEO of Freedom Communications


Press Gazette Staff Report

IRVINE, CA Freedom
Communications, parent
company of The Northwest
Florida Daily News, Pana-
ma City News Herald, San-
ta Rosa's Press Gazette
and seven other weeklies,
announced June 29 that
Mitchell Stern has been
named president and chief
executive officer. Stern, a
member of the Freedom
Board of Directors, previ-
ously served as president
and chief executive officer
of DirecTV U.S.
"We are very pleased
that Mitch has agreed to
lead Freedom Communica-
tions as its Chief Executive
Officer," said Chairman of
the Board James Dunning
Jr. "With his 30 years of ex-


perience in
the media
industry,
he brings
a wealth of
experience
and for-
ward-think-
STERN ing to the
job. His tal-
ents as both
a strategic thinker and a
hands-on executive are a
perfect fit for Freedom, and
make him the right person
to lead our talented associ-
ates and diverse properties
in tackling the challenges
of the new media environ-
ment."
Stern will assume his
new duties July 1. He suc-
ceeds Burl Osborne, who
as Interim CEO led Free-
dom through its recently


completed restructuring.
Osborne will remain on the
Board of Directors and also
serve as a special adviser
to the Company.
"This is a great op-
portunity at a great com-
pany," Stern said. "There
is a multitude of talent at
Freedom and a real desire
on the part of everyone to
move forward and create
new ways of serving the
company's many commu-
nities. With its local focus
and national breadth, and
with a successful restruc-
turing behind it, Freedom
is perfectly positioned to
demonstrate what it means
to be a new kind of media
company. My job from day
one will be to focus all our
talents and energies on
achieving that goal."


Prior to his service at
DirecTV U.S., Stern was
Chairman and Chief Ex-
ecutive Officer of Fox Tele-
vision Stations Inc. in Los
Angeles from 1998 to 2003
and President and Chief
Operating Officer from 1993
to 2003. He was Executive
Vice President and Chief
Operating Officer at Fox
Stations Group from 1992 to
1993, Senior Vice President
of Fox Television Stations,
Inc. and Vice President and
Station Manager at KTTV-
TV Los Angeles from 1990
to 1992, and Vice President
and Chief Financial Officer
from 1986 to 1990.
Earlier in his career,
Stern held various pro-
gramming and manage-
ment positions at CBS
Corporation in New York


from 1978 to 1986. He has a
Master of Business Admin-
istration degree from the
University of Chicago and
received his undergradu-
ate degree from the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania.
Stern also serves on the
board of the Triton Media
Group.
"As we welcome Mitch
into his new role, I also
want to take the oppor-
tunity to recognize and
thank Burl Osborne for
the outstanding job he did
as Interim CEO for the
past year," said Dunning.
"He stepped in at a criti-
cal time and his leadership
was instrumental in help-
ing Freedom move rapidly
through a sometimes dif-
ficult and ultimately suc-
cessful restructuring."


Freedom Communica-
tions, headquartered in
Irvine, Calif., is a national
privately owned media
company operating print
publications, broadcast
television stations and in-
teractive businesses. The
company's print portfolio
includes approximately
100 daily and weekly pub-
lications, plus ancillary
magazines and other spe-
cialty publications. The
broadcast company's sta-
tions five CBS, two ABC
network affiliates and one
CW affiliate reach more
than 3 million households
across the country. The
Company's news, infor-
mation and entertainment
websites complement its
print and broadcast prop-
erties.


Have more apples for the pie by practicing fruit thinning


Fruit trees may be trained as espaliers to maximize
fruit production in a small space.


By Theresa Friday
Extension Faculty-Residential
Horticulture UF/IFAS Santa
Rosa County

Last winter's long cold
spell resulted in a heavy
fruit set for local fruit
trees. Even in normal
winters, most fruit trees
will set more fruit then
they can sustain. Exces-
sive fruit set can result in
small, poorly developed
fruit and limb breakage.
While it may "break"
a gardener's heart to re-
move fruit from their cher-
ished peach, plum or apple
tree, thinning has many
benefits.

Benefits
The main benefit is to
increase fruit size and
quality. Thinning allows
each fruit to develop to its
maximum size with little
reduction of tree vigor.
Thinning also allows each


fruit to receive more light,
so fruit color and flavor
may be improved.
If some fruit trees are
not thinned, the extra fruit
will utilize a disproportion-
ate amount of the tree's
resources and leave the
tree weakened. This often
results in the tree bearing
fruit only every other year.
Removing excess fruit will
help the tree produce fruit
every year.
Fruit thinning reduces
the heavy fruit load, es-
pecially near the ends of
branches, thus reducing
the chances of limb break-
age. To aid in thinning, be
sure to keep your trees
manageable through prop-
er pruning. Smaller trees
make thinning much more
feasible for most people.
Another benefit of fruit
thinning is that the spread
of some diseases can be re-
duced. For example, brown
rot can quickly move from
fruit to fruit just before


'W'NESS



EACH

Do You Possess IT?
PRE E TE 81 T

,7L ^1m


harvest when the fruit are
touching. Air movement
around tightly clustered
fruit is minimal, so un-
thinned fruit that is rained
on just before harvest can-
not adequately dry, allow-
ing disease organisms to
multiply rapidly.

Species that require
thinning
Not all fruit species
require thnining. Apples,
peaches, nectarine, plums
and pears usually require
thinning. Figs, persim-
mons, pomegranate, and
nut trees do not require
thinning, although branch-
es of persimmon trees
may break with the weight
of excessive fruit and may
benefit from some fruit
thinning or propping.

Timing
Fruit thinning is gener-
ally most effective when it
is done shortly after fruit
set, although fruit thinning
several weeks prior to har-
vest can sometimes result
in larger fruit and less limb
breakage.
Thinning too late reduc-
es the chances that fruit
size will increase. Stone
fruits (peaches, nectarine
and plums) are thinned
when they are about% 4 to 1
inch in diameter and pome
fruits (apple and pear) are
thinned at 2 to 1 inch, or
within about 30 to 45 days
after full bloom.
Most fruit thinning is
done by hand, which can
be very time consuming.

How much to thin
Fruit are generally
thinned to six to eight inch
intervals on limbs. Early
peach varieties are usu-
ally thinned to 10 inches
because of the short time


available for the fruit to
mature.
Apples usually have a
naturally occurring fruit
drop. If excessive fruit re-
mains, the apples can be
thinned to 6 to 8 inches
along the limbs. Thinning
to one apple per fruiting
spur can aid in disease
control.
Pears are usually
thinned only when very
heavy crops are set and
the trees might be dam-
aged. Thinning is usually
done a few weeks before
harvest.
Oriental persimmons
are seldom thinned unless
a heavy crop threatens
to damage limbs. Some-
times persimmons will
fail to produce a fruit crop
the year following a heavy
crop. Fruit thinning during
heavy crop years appears
to reduce alternate bear-
ing.
Grapes, muscadines,
citrus, figs, blackberries
and blueberries are not
usually thinned.
So remember, if your
peaches, plums or apples
were small this year, per-
haps you will want to put
it on your calendar to thin
the fruit next year.
Theresa Friday is the
Residential Horticulture
Extension Agent for Santa
Rosa County. The use of
trade names, if used in
this article, is solely for
the purpose of providing
specific information. It is
not a guarantee, warran-
ty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does
not signify that they are
approved to the exclusion
of others.
For additional informa-
tion about all of the county
extension services and
other articles of interest go
to http://santarosa.ifas.ufl.
edu http://santarosa.ifas.
ufl.edu/


SU.S. payrolls drop in June
WIN OVER $1,000 IN PRIZES! and crude prices respond
Benefitting Newspapers in Education c


* Hometown service for over 25 years
* Care provided by people you know and trust


End-of-life care




Quality of life




Alzheimer's Family Services

Our family of caregivers is ready to work together
with yours. Take the time now.

Milton: 202-5930 Pensacola: 202-0840 covenanthospice.org


Special to the Press Gazette
A report released Fri-
day by the Labor Depart-
ment showed U.S. payrolls
decreased by 125,000 last
month; a sign the economy
is improving at a much
slower pace than expected.
China also released a report
last week showing manufac-
turing gains increased at the
slowest pace in 16 months.
The somber reports caused
the price of crude oil to drop
$6.72 to settle Friday at
$72.14 a barrel on the New
York Mercantile Exchange.
Consumers paid lower
retail gasoline prices this
holiday weekend than many
expected, and can expect
to see the lower prices con-
tinue throughout the next
couple of weeks.
"We're going to see eco-


nomic reports drive the price
of crude again as we did in
the beginning of the year,"
said Jessica Brady, man-
ager, AAA Public Relations.
"This is atypical for this time
of year since we usually see
retail gas prices hit their
peak in July. Instead, con-
sumers will see gas prices
drop this week and the na-
tional average continue to
fluctuate between $2.65 and
$2.75."
The national average
price of unleaded regular
gasoline is $2.73 per gallon,
reflecting a two-cent de-
crease from last week. Flor-
ida's average price is $2.67,
also showing a one-cent de-
crease. Georgia's average
price is $2.62 and Tennes-
see's is $2.57, both reflecting
a one-cent decrease from
last week, respectively.


CURRENT AND PAST PRICE AVERAGES
Regular Unleaded Gasoline:


National:
Florida:
Georgia:
Tennessee:


Current
$2.738
$2.677
$2.620
$2.574


Week Ago
$2.755
$2.697
$2.630
$2.587


Year Ago
$2.621
$2.653
$2.472
$2.463


' avant-garde


CovenanUt '
H 0 S P I CE-
Licensed in Florida in 1983


*


There has never been a more important

TIME TO BRING THE FAMILY TOGETHER.


~YI


re TAT a W






Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


Id


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette
Lance Cpl. Joseph Palmer was re-awarded his Purple Heart during a military
appreciation service on Sunday at West Florida Baptist Church.


Joseph Palmer embraces his family members following the pinning ceremony
inside the West Florida Baptist Church on Sunday.


MILITARY from pDae Al


that had family members
fighting overseas.
"This day isn't about
me, it's about my family
and the families that have
to go through these hard-
ships," Palmer said. "This
honors these family mem-
bers."
When Palmer was in-
jured on March 20, his
family including his sister
Melony Hoyt was notified
of what had happened.
Palmer had previously
received his Purple Heart
when he was recovering
in the military hospital
from his injuries, but the
pinning ceremony was not
done in from of his family
or friends.
Hoyt told the Press Ga-
zette back in March that de-
spite what had happened,
Palmer would rise past his
injury and continue fight-
ing for his service.
Palmer concurred with


her statement, but said it
would not be up to him if he
goes back to fight.
"I'm still undergoing
therapy at Walter Reed
Army (Medical) Hospital
in Washington D.C. and
have been there for three
months," Palmer said. "Af-
ter my rehab, I will have
to go in front of a medical
board, and they decide
whether I go back or if I
will be forced into retire-
ment."
Despite what happens,
Palmer said he has a plan
for his future and for the fu-
ture of his 18-month-old son
Cameron and wife Becky.
"I want to go back to
school if they force me to
retire," Palmer said.
The Marine Corps sol-
dier said he was unsure
of what he would go to col-
lege for, but stated that he
would know when the time
came.


Even with months of
rehabilitation left in Wash-
ington D.C., Palmer said he
was glad he got the chance
to come back to his home-
town and see his friends
and family.
"I thank God everyday to
be able to come back and do
everything that I am able to
do now," Palmer said.
And for many at the
church, it was hard to be-
lieve that Palmer had a
prosthetic leg as he bent
down to pick up his son and
leaned over to hug and kiss
his family members.
After receiving his med-
al and watching his mother
and father receive a special
award from the church,
Palmer hugged his mother
and father and held his son
in his arms.
"This is a reminder of
how lucky I am," Palmer
said.


ELECTION from page Al


on the main Division of
Elections website at Elec-
tions.myflorida.com.
"The first priority of the
Florida Division of Elec-
tions and the 67 Supervi-
sors of Elections is the vot-
ers. This new online tool
will give the voters access
to the information they
need on their own sched-
ule," said Florida's Interim
Secretary of State Dawn K.
Roberts. "We are proud to


continue to improve our
service to Florida voters
and do it in a cost-effective
and innovative manner."
Nowvoters can go to one
place and find all of their
general voting informa-
tion, including their polling
place. Once voters enter
their information, they will
see their voter registra-
tion details and have the
option to see their absen-
tee ballot status or polling


place location. Those op-
tions will direct the voter
to their county Supervisor
of Elections website page
containing that informa-
tion. All 67 Supervisors
of Elections are providing
free online voter informa-
tion access along with the
Florida Division of Elec-
tions in compliance with
the federal Military and
Overseas Voter Empower-
ment (MOVE) Act.


SCHOOL BOARD from page Al


than our teachers dreamed
they would ever do."
Among the Early In-
tervention Program, the
Santa Rosa Virtual School,
which ended its inaugu-
ral year, saw steady prog-
ress among other virtual
schools according to Jeff
Welsh who works with the
virtual school in Okaloosa
County.
The virtual school is an
online school program that
allows students in the coun-
ty to take classes online in-
stead of in a classroom set-
ting. The virtual school is
normally utilized by home
schooled children or stu-
dents who were referred
to the school through dis-
ciplinary actions, Welsh
explained.
"Credits are earned by
half credits or semesters
and 100 percent of their
grade is based on the stu-


dent completing all of their
course work and passing
their final exam," Welsh
said.
If the student does not
pass the final exam, they
would fail the class. And
teachers who run the
classes are only paid by the
amount of students who
successfully pass.
Welsh reported the pro-
gram came in with funds
left over. For the first year
the Santa Rosa Virtual
School utilized a little over
$141,000 of the $159,000 set
aside for the virtual schools
first year.
Welsh said that was
highly unexpected for a
Florida Virtual School.
"Typically in Okaloosa,
we are behind $80,000 a
year, so positive is good,"
he said.
Since the Santa Rosa
Virtual School got its feet


wet for the first year, the
estimated expenses for
the 2010-11 school year
were raised to $176,466
to accommodate for the
growing demand, which
Welsh said he is already
seeing.
Also coming in under
budget expectation for the
2009-10 school year were
transportation expenses.
Roger Bell, operating
supervisor for the Milton
school transportation divi-
sion, told board members
that despite hefty gas prices
this past quarter, bus driv-
ers were able to eliminate
almost half a million miles
off of last year's Spring
Quarter driving report.
To help achieve this the
transportation department
eliminated four bus routes
and implemented more
group stops according to
Bell.


Gulf Breeze High Honor Roll


Special to the Press Gazette
Mr. Sylvan Ladner, principal
of Gulf Breeze High School, is
pleased to announce the Honor
Roll for the 4th 9-weeks grading
period of the 2009-10 school
year. To be included on the
"A" Honor Roll, a student must
have received a 9-weeks grade
of 90 or higher in each subject.
To be included on the "A/B"
Honor Roll a student must have
received a 9-weeks grade of
80 or higher in each subject.
Included for the 4th 9-weeks are
the following students:

"A" Honor Roll
Freshmen:
Anna Bailey, Rebecca
Barham, Joshua Benoit, Nolan
Blackford, Nicholas Bookout,
Kathrin Bowyer, Christin
Campbell, Rachel Carter, Caitlin
Chapman, Alyssa Coleman,
Matthew Craighead, Meredith
Cuilik, Madison Dalton, Peyton
Dalton, Abagail Dobson,
Beau Doerr, Haley Doman,
Patrick Dunne, Adam Foley,
Andrew Frye, Kaitlyn Gifford,
Sydney Goetz, Laura Gonzalez
Alvarez, Taylor Gordon,
Katarina Hamburg, Elizabeth
Hoehn, Vanessa Holding,
Raleigh Hooks, Kendall Hoover,
Marina Johnson, Alyssa Jones,
Elizabeth Kenworthy, Nicholas
Kozbiel, Victoria Law, Danielle
Lieneman, Benjamin Lockhart,
Derek Matusz, Adam Moon,
John Murphy, Madison Murphy,
Kristen Neyman, Y-Nhu Ngo,
Madison Penico, Victoria Price,
Allison Proctor, Seth Reida,
Christina Rutherford, Joseph
Schultz, Catherine Scully, Justin
Shoemaker, Sarah Grace
Stewart, Braxtin Strange, John
Sudduth, Mallory Sullivan,
Connor Torraca, Seth Traylor,
Torrey Williams, Chad Wise,
and Anamarie Wright.

"A/B" Honor Roll
Jessica Asper, William
Barnes, James Baynes, Gavin
Beckwith, Brittnee Begin, Blaec
Bejarano, Mary Benz, Maria
Bertelli, Brandon Bippus, John
Bray, Alaina Burns, Olivia
Burns, Madison Cain, Stuart
Campbell, Cana Carisse,
Kelsey Carver-Wireman,
Kaelyn Christiana, Tyler
Claudio, Rebecca Clifton,
Carmen Conway, Jack Francis
Costello, Cody Cowen, Kendall
Crenshaw, Lindsay Cribb,
Maylee Crockford, Cierra
Culp, Amanda Culler, Morgan
Dantin, Sydney Dawson,
Tristan Dopyera, Madeline
Eagley, Jack Ettelson, Katherine
Farmer, Thomas Fitzgerald,
Kyle Fogel, Kyle Folland,
Shannon Gallenbeck, Scoff
Gilbreath, Joshua Goldstein,
Nicholas Gomez-Wukich,
Benjamin Gough, Matthew
Gubernat, Peter Hahn, Randall
Halpin, Allison Hanline, Jason
Harrington, Brooke Hartenstein,
Cody Haynes, Jessica Herzog,
Megan Hinote, Michelle
Holt, Benjamin Hoskins,
Thomas Humphrey, Ally Hurd,
Haydn llano, Morgan James,
Savannah Johnson, Eliza Jones,
Kailene Jones, Megan Jones,
Trenton Kehoe, Kody Kelley,
Nickolas Kessler, Ashleigh Keys,
Cody King, Jessica Koch, Loren
Krauss, Natalia Kroll, Elizabeth
Kubik, Shelby Link, Maddison
Luchsinger, Hunter Lyster, Dillon
Maddox, Tyler Manning, Sara
McCain, Joseph McFarland,
Kurtis McKissack, Alexa
McKnight, Alexander Nguyen,
Stone Nojiri-Matsheshu, Rheff
Oakley, Taylor Pacyga, Sara
Papantonio, Cory Parker,
Jordan Parsa, Son Phan, Hailey
Philips, Eric Post, Courtney
Radcliffe, Haiden Redmond,
Savannah Richardson, Paige
Ritter, Tatiana Rivera, Ashlyn
Robertson, Alexandria Ryan,
Alexandra Santiago, lan
Sarra, Benjamin Scarborough,
Anne Simmering, Kyle
Smith, Seth Smith, Alexander
Spangler, Sara Spillers, Shaina
Suhrbier, Harley Taylor, Ashley
Thompson, lan Till, Don Tran,
Jacob Trew, Scott Weaver, Kyle
Wells, Michael Wells, William
York, Bryan Zanca, and
Oceane Ziegler.

"A" Honor Roll
Sophomores:
Brandon Addison, Keegan
Anderson, Summer Andrews,
Jordan Bennefftt, Teal Black,
Anzu Brown, Hunter Byrne,
Ranjan Canekeratne, Lauren
Cleveland, Max Colbert,
Richelle Czeck, Nicholas
Delgado, Devan Ellis, Katelyn
Ezelle, William Farmer, Dylan
Ferraro, Taylor Garrefftt, Francis
Gelormini, Caroline Gibble,
Jessica Gorris, Justine Grace,
Victoria Gray, Brandon Harper,
Brandon Harvey, Kirsten
Hirshowitz, Renee Hunt, Cole
Irwin, Taylor Isais, Vidja "Tara"
Jonasdoffttir, Andrew Jurnovoy,
Shaikhah Khalaf, Devon
Laszlo, Joshua Lemon, Julianne
Lewis, Cameron Mazzola,
Max McDaniel, Alexander
Meade, Blake Meredeth,
Constanza Miguel, Roberto
Miguel, Jennifer Mitchell,
Kevin Moran, Parker Nicastri,


Linda Ojeda, Taylor Pacenta,
Lauren Patane, Michael Reitz,
Alexandria Ryals, Michelle
Schroeder, Kerrie Shaw,
Andrea Smith, Shelby Smith,
Elizabeth Tate, Natalie Thomas,
Allen Wang, Samantha Welsh,


Brett Westmoreland, and Ryan
Zavoral.

"A/B" Honor Roll
Zachary Allen, Shelby
Andrews, Henry Baker, John
Baldwin, Taylor Balkom, Blake
Bidwell, James Bielenda, Logan
Blackmon, Adam Bourque,
Olivia Brill, Christopher Brooks,
Christina Brown, Michelle
Brown, William Brown, Asa
Brunson, Jessica Bryant, Jillian
Bunze, Garret Caillouet,
Mary Kate Campbell, Laura
Cannella, John Carbaugh,
Allison Carter, Savannah
Christian, Matthew Clay,
Megan Commings, Lindsey
Compton, Meghan Conklin,
Jerry Cook, Hayden Davis,
William Davis, John De Kozan,
Westin Demotts, Alexis Denny,
Dylan Dewey, Lauren Earnest,
Allan Emperador, Caroline
Ennis, Adam Enzian, Elizabeth
Fairleigh, Kirk Franks, Seth
Friedland, Jessica Fromularo,
Parker Frost, Myles Gorder,
Travis Gottstine, Christopher
Gunn, Shane Halpin, Savannah
Hamlin, Laura Harpole, Lauren
Harrison, Samantha Harris,
Lauren Harvey, Robert Heriot,
Megan Hines, Elliot Hirsch,
Emalee Hudson, Katherine
Huggins, Gary Humphrey,
Ashley Joffrion, Rhiannon
Johnson, Devin Jones, Shannon
Kehoe, Andrew Kelly, Erik
Kelsch, Anna Kerr, Neal Lacey,
Samantha Landfair, Robert
Lee, Adrienne Leffard, Jacob
MacAn, Emily Maggard,
Jordan Marcus, Shannon May,
Megan McDonald, Preston
McGee, Luke Means, Rebecca
Meredith, Kimberly Morse,
Tasnim Mridha, Katherine
Munsch, Nicholas Nawoschik,
Sky Nojiri-Matsheshu, Jessica
O'Leary, Lauren Overlade,
Christie Progen, Jacob Prout,
Michael Raymond, Rhiannon
Reynolds, Harrison Rhodes,
Holland Rine, MacKenzie
Riney, Matthew Riffer, Hannah
Rodgers, Alexandria Ruben,
Kaylen Sarra, Fredrick Schmitz,
Ryan Schulz, Christina Sessa,
Kaley Sise, Sarah Slate,
Summer Smith, Alexis Stryker,
Benjamin Sweet, Alyse Tack,
Christopher Taylor, Lisa Taylor,
Megan Thames, Reid Torgersen,
Sydney Turner, Sarah Van
Slyke, Sarah Viglione, Kaycee
Villane, Ryan Wan, Samantha
Webking, Olivia Wise, Craig
Wood, and Andrew Zambetti.

"A" Honor Roll
Juniors:
Eric Adams, Ravin
Anderson, Briffttany Angles,
Connor Barretta, Morgan Bass,
Evan Bernard, Gina Bertelli,
Jase Brown, Julie Brown,
Juliana Bui, Samuel Byrne,
Claire Caillouet, William
Campbell, Meredith Chavers,
Cameron Cobb, Christopher
Cooke, Bradley Costello, Emily
Craven, Adrian Culpepper,
Colby Dalton, Nicki Dalton,
Darien Demaria, Jennifer Dolfie,
Patrick Dorsey, Natalie Felder,
Joseph Finelli, Brandon Fish,
James Floyd, Morgan Floyd,
Kathryn Gough, Benjamin
Harris, Jacob Harris, Shelby
Hobbs, lan Jeffrey, Matthew
Johnson, KurtJorgensen, David
Keen, Kellie Krueger, Brittany
Laflamme, Ekaterina Linkova-
Henning, Jonathan MacDonald,
Katharine Mclver, Kyle
McKissack, Cody Meadows,
Laura Merrill, Amy Miller,
Coral Molina, Jordan Moore,
Michelle Moraes, Tanzim
Mridha, Ryan Mulroy, George
Neese, Virginia Outzen, Sal ie
Papajohn, Brianna Paulus, Clay
Pfeifler, Jennifer Pfeifler, Addison
Pohlmann, Michael Powell,
Justin Ratte', Emily Retherford,
Bailey Rinke, Kevin Rollins,
Kevin Ryan, Paige Schieman,
Michael Schmitz, Camila
Sharp, Amanda Simhachalam,
Michael Simhachalam, Corinne
Snyder, William Spearing,
Katie Stanhagen, Reilly Sullivan,
Connor Tate, Janisha Thomas,
Taylor Trawick, Rebecca
Violeffe, Elle Wade, Tonya
Walters, Sean Webking, Kyle
Wells, Erin Williams, Jennifer
Winn, and Tyler Wright.

"A/B" Honor Roll
Samantha Adams, Shelby
Alcock, Katie Aldridge,
Constantine Anastopoulo,
Jeffrey Arnefftt, Taylor Arnett,
Luke Babcock, Jake Baker,
Ryan Barnes, Lea Basham,
Rachel Beaton, Joseph Belitsos,
Joseph Besler, Mallory Buechler,
Joshua Burdeff, Rachael Burton,
Elizabeth Carney, Brianne
Carree, Jenna Ceravolo,
Cheyenne Chapman, Dylan
Clark, Ashley Coffman, Eric
Collins, Jasmine Crowell, Debi
Cummings, Leaundre Dawes-
Vaeth, Taylor Dawson, Deven
Dunlop, Everett Ellis, Charloffe
Engel, Keegan Felder, Kenneth
Flores, Katherine Folse, Colin
Frew, Robyn George, Maury
Goldstein, Tiffany Grigsby,
Erica Guttuso, Lindsey Hamill,
Stefan Harper, Tyler Harp,
Neil Hillis, Kayla Holland,
Maggie Hooks, Justin Jackson,
Daniel Jacobi, John Jesmonth,
Thomas Lampone, Cassandra


Lane, Sasha Lopez, Corey
Loudon, Andrew Lucak, Rachel
MacLeod, Michael Mann,
Victoria Martinez, James 'Jay'
Martin, Zackary McColgan,
Shannon McKiernan, Alison
Milam, Kathryn Miller, William


Miller, Ashley Moss, Ruben
Nichols, Grace O'Connell,
Kristy O'Connor, Brooke
Parsons, Cameron Patrick,
Michael Patterson, Kassidy
Patton, Matthew Paule,
Steven Perdue, Casey Platt,
Sarah Potter, Kelsey Quinn,
Ruben Ramirez, Janna Rasch,
Ryan Rennie, John Rockett,
Thomas Rockhill, Rodsatorn
Roongruang, Robert Schroth,
Ashley Scott, Donovan Scott,
Hannah Seigle, Hannah
Sepulveda, Nicholas Sholty,
Chelsea Simmons, Lucas
Skinner, Morgan Snellgrove,
Harrison Stagner, Spencer
Sternung, Jacqueline Stone,
Emily Stuckey, Cassandra
Thomas, Holden Tibbs, Jessika
Updike, Rico Vargas, Caroline
Waghalter, Laura Wagoner,
Austin Wallace, Michaelyn
Watford, Lacey Webb, Taylor
Webb, Patricia Wheeler,
Clayton Wiley, Michelle Wise,
Camille Wood, and Kendall
Young.

"A" Honor Roll
Seniors:
Dabney Abbott, Chelsea
Ballenberger, Sarah Beard,
Janet Beaudette, Andrew
Belter, Rhiannon Bessmertny,
Alexa Booth, Sierra Bracaloni,
Virginia Brennan, Corey
Buchalter, Mikaela Carbaugh,
Kara Cederquist, Amanda
Christian, Kylie Conner, Bruce
Cooke, Sarah Cook, Vincent
Costers, Casey Crenshaw,
Melanie Cummins, Matthew
Dannheisser, Christopher
Dinelli, Jessica Durant, Megan
Eastburn, Jacqueline Fockler,
Bradley Foley, Angelica
Godfrey, Alejandro Gonzalez,
Haley Gross, Heather Haney,
Kayli Hanke, Caillin Hartley,
Walt Hartsfield, Kelly Hayes,
Brynne Healley, Ashley
Hinkebein, Chau Ho, Kelsey
Hoffman, Kelsey Holland, John
Howe, Nicholas Humphrey,
Lena Ibrahim, Kayla James,
Kelsey Jarvis, Michel Joffrion,
Chelsie Johnson, Jacqueline
Kasler, Susie Kim, Hillary
Kozbiel, Lauren Kress, Taylor
Lee, Carly Loehr, Samuel
Mayfield, Patrick McKiernan,
Benjamin Medeiros, Kassidy
Milani, Tiffany Miller, Jacob
Morgan, Colin Murphy,
Summer Norman, Kalyn
O'Connor, Douglas Overlade,
Chelsea Owens, Christian
Pacheco, Ashley Painter,
Roberta Palau, Katherine Patshy,
Marley Podojil, Tristan Powers,
Jessie Rhodes, Kristin Robertson,
Margaret Rodgers, Ashley
Ruiz, Ashleigh Ryals, Briana
Santiago, Kevyn Sarra, Marc
Sessa, Thomas Simmering,
Mitchell Solomon, Jonathan
Stanhagen, Nathaniel Stanley,
Carli Steinhauer, Joshua
Suelflow, Katherine Sweeney,
Rebecca Taylor, Morgan
Thomas, Blake Thompson,
Megan Thompson, Steven
Vernali, Christopher Viechec,
Rachel Viglione, Jessica
Watson, Tyler Willets, Molly
Williams, Garrett Zanca, Joseph
Zavoral, and Megan Zirker.

"A/B" Honor Roll
Abdullah AI-Khalaf,
Nicholas Atkins, Omari Kali-
Baines, Brittany Barbarisi,
Summer Barona, Christopher
Barretta, lan Beard, John
Begley, Lindsey Bittick, Aundrea
Blaine, Joseph Bodovetz,
Charles Boylan, Ryan Boylan,
Judith Bremer, Taylor Brewer,
Tyler Burke, Brooke Camper,
Miranda Coley, Robyn
Davidson, Robert Davies,
Andrew Davis, Kristopher
Delpriore, Devin Depalma,
Alix Dobek, Thomas Dorsey,
Kale Driscoll, Crystal Dudley,
Bianca Ephraim, Jacob Ettelson,
Kori Ewens, David Fairleigh,
Charles Feerick, Courtnay
Femeyer, Kaillyn Femeyer,
Erica Fillinger, Jessica Fiveash,
Megan Floyd, Sarah Foss,
Laura Fradenburg, Andrew
French, Adam Gary, Nicholas
Green, Jacob Gunn, Grant
Harris, Bryffani Hartenstein,
Victoria Harvey, Ann Havrilla,
Kelsey Hebert, Karley Heins,
Hunter Hillis, Noah Holsworth,
Brandi Hughes, Natalie Hunt,
Michael Hynds, Richard
Jefferson, Taylor Johnson, Tyler
Johnson, Kurt Keene, Olivia
King, Kelsie Kleppe, Amelia
Klug, Arica Kuaile, Kasey
Landfair, Andrew Leblanc,
Kelsey Leffard, Edward Lively,
Stephen Lynch, Anndrea Marsh,
Joi McEachern, Lee McElhafftten,
Roy McGee, Melody Medwell,
Casey Meredith, Katelyn
Mickow, Jordan Minish,
Alexander Musick, Thy Kieu
Nguyen, Lindsay Nicastri,
Elyse O'Connell, Caillin Prafftt,
Julia Proctor, Alec Purser, Ryan
Schuler, Nicholas Schumacher,
Melanie Simon, Andrew
Skewes, Melissa Snider, Hayes
Sperry, Justin Stephens, Robert
Stivers, Maria Stolfi, Nicholas
Stofftt, Alicia Struck, Trenton


Swann, Nicole Symmes, Bianca
Takacs, Dylan Threadgill,
Alexandria Toussaint,
George Weisnicht, Shannon
Wiedeman, Alexander
Williams, Michael Williams,
Ashley Wilson, Samantha
Woltz, Adam Woods, and
Jackson Yates.


*


~YI













SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, July 7,2010 www. srpressgazette. com Page 8


Sports JAGUARS CHEER CAMP

SIDELINE

Riverwalk Run 5K:
The City of Milton will
host its second annual v
5K run on Oct. 2. The run
will begin at 4:30 p.m. The
cost to register is $15 until ,
Sept. 15. From Sept. 16
to Sept. 30 is $20 and the
fee is $25 is the day of the c
race. For more informa-
tion call 983-5466, ext 4208
or visit miltonparks@ .
ymail.com.

Milton High Panther
Camp: Milton High School
will host its annual basket-
ball camp July 19-23 from
3 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. for boys
and girls ages 6 to 14. The
cost of the camp is $75 and
each camper will receive
a T-shirt, ice cream party,
basketball, team awards, .
and individual awards.
The camp will be ran by .
MHS basketball coach...
Murray Rutledge and his
staff.

Basketball camp for
all boys and girls: A ...NAME,-_ __ _...
basketball camp for kids SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
who have completed 4th-
9th grade will be held Aug. The East Milton Youth Association hosted a cheerleading camp out at their park
2 to Aug. 9 from 9a.m. for all GCYFA Santa Rosa County cheerleaders on June 26. Bonita Watson,
until noon at Central High the cheerleading commissioner for GCYFA, directed the camp. The Universal
School. This camp will be Cheerleading Association sent out two of their cheerleaders to the camp to help out.
addressing the fundamen- In all, there were 44 cheerleaders that participated from Gulf Breeze, City of Milton,
tals of the game of bas- 16 East Milton, and Ensley. The UCA Cheerleaders taught the girls cheers, chants,
ketball which will include dance routines, and stunts. Due to the outrageous heat, the campers stayed in the
daily classroom sessions, l gym located on the East Milton Park grounds. UCA also offered a coaches clinic
ball-handling drills, lead- to the coaches of the Santa Rosa County GCYFA cheerleading programs. In the
ership abilities, awards, coach's clinic, they freshened up on stunting techniques, safety rules and regulations,

contact Hunter Bondurant ...- and cheer competition guidelines. All cheerleaders received a medallion at the camp
at 850-261-6671 or Becky closing. This was the second cheerleading camp put on by GCYFA and UCA this
Bondurant at 957-2221. -- year. The other camp was held in Escambia County the previous Saturday.
The cost of the camp is .
$20.00 with checks made ,. .
payable to Central School.


West Florida Summer
Sports Camps: The Uni-
versity of West Florida will
again be hosting numer-
ous summer sports camps
through the Department
of Intercollegiate Athlet-
ics this year, including
baseball, basketball, soc-
cer, tennis, and volleyball.
Camps will take place
throughout the summer,
and information and flyers
for each posted are posted
online at www.GoArgos.
com as they become avail-
able.

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.


West Florida finishes 55th in battle for Learfield Director's Cup


Special to the Press Gazette
The University of West Florida
finished the 2009-10 season ranked
No. 55 in the final standings of the
NCAA Division II Learfield Sports
Directors' Cup, it was announced
this week by the National Associa-
tion of Collegiate Directors of Ath-
letics (NACDA). UWF was the sec-
ond place school among those in the
Gulf South Conference, as Valdosta
State finished in 35th place overall.
Grand Valley State won the
award for the seventh straight sea-
son with a dominant 1021.5 points, a
difference of over 300 points above
second place California (Pa.) at 703.
The top five was rounded out by
Central Missouri (672.5), Minnesota
State Mankato (660.5), and St. Cloud
State (643.5). The top finishing
school from the South Region was
Tampa, which finished 19th with 461


points. Valdosta State finished with
383 points, and UWF trailed with
300.5.
The Learfield Sports Directors'
Cup was developed as a joint effort
between NACDA and USA Today.
Points are awarded based on each
institution's finish in each sport.
The Argonauts received the most
points for their national semifinal-
ist finish in women's soccer, earn-
ing UWF 83 points. The Argos also
earned points with NCAA regional
appearances by the volleyball, base-
ball, men's golf, softball, men's ten-
nis, and women's tennis teams.
UWF claimed its fifth straight
GSC Women's All-Sports Trophy in
2009-10, highlighted by Courtney
Jones of the West Florida women's
soccer team taking home the GSC
Commissioner's Trophy. On the
men's side, UWF finished in third
place behind winner Valdosta State

Tide REPORT


and second place North Alabama.
The Argonauts won GSC cham-
pionships this year in men's soc-
cer, women's soccer, volleyball,
and women's golf; increasing the
school's lead among active GSC
members to a total of 54 conference
championships across all sports.
Also honored with post season
awards was Courtney Jones, the
West Florida women's soccer team's
starting goalkeeper for the last four
seasons.
Jones was honored June 24th,
with the Gulf South Conference
Commissioner's Trophy on Thurs-
day at the GSC Annual Banquet.
Jones' award marks the second
straight season in which she has
been a part of the GSC "Top Ten"
honoring the top overall male and
female student-athletes across all
sports.
Not only is the award the second


straight GSC "Top Ten" award for
Jones, but it also marks the third
time in the last four years that a
UWF female student-athlete has
won the GSC Commissioner's Tro-
phy. Fellow women's soccer player
Lindsay Nemanich won the award
in 2007, while women's tennis star
Suzana Cavalcante took home the
trophy in 2008. Other previous Com-
missioner's Trophy recipients at
UWF include softball player Krissy
Styrna in 2002 and men's golf player
Kevin Warrick in 2003.
"This is another accolade that
goes to represent what Division II
is all about," said UWF Athletic Di-
rector Dave Scott. "These student-
athletes put in a lot of hard work, not
only on the field but in the classroom
and in their service to the commu-
nity. Courtney is a big example of
that, and we couldn't be more proud
of her for winning this award."


Pensacola Bay
Thursday, July 8, 2010
2:32 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
8:21 AM CDT High tide 1.71 Feet
5:06 PM CDT Moonset
7:48 PM CDT Low tide -0.36 Feet
7:54 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, July 9, 2010
3:26 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
9:14 AM CDT High tide 1.86 Feet
6:07 PM CDT Moonset
7:54 PM CDT Sunset
8:41 PM CDT Low tide -0.49 Feet

Saturday, July 10, 2010
4:28 AM CDT Moonrise
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
10:09 AM CDT High tide 1.97 Feet
7:04 PM CDT Moonset
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
9:30 PM CDT Low tide -0.57 Feet

Sunday, July 11, 2010
5:36 AM CDT Moonrise
5:54 AM CDT Sunrise
11:00 AM CDT High tide 2.01 Feet
2:40 PM CDT New moon
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
7:56 PM CDT Moonset
10:1 3 PM CDT Low tide -0.56 Feet


East Bay
Thursday, July 8, 2010
2:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:52 AM CDT Sunrise
9:04 AM CDT High tide 2.06 Feet
5:05 PM CDT Moonset
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
9:06 PM CDT Low tide -0.43 Feet

Friday, July 9, 2010
3:25 AM CDT Moonrise
5:52 AM CDT Sunrise
9:59 AM CDT High tide 2.23 Feet
6:06 PM CDT Moonset
7:52 PM CDT Sunset
9:59 PM CDT Low tide -0.59 Feet

Saturday, July 10, 2010
4:27 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
10:52 AM CDT High tide 2.36 Feet
7:03 PM CDT Moonset
7:52 PM CDT Sunset
10:48 PM CDT Low tide -0.68 Feet

Sunday, July 11, 2010
5:35 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
11:45 AM CDT High tide 2.41 Feet
2:40 PM CDT New moon
7:52 PM CDT Sunset
7:55 PM CDT Moonset
11:31 PM CDT Low tide -0.67 Feet


Blackwater River
Thursday, July 8, 2010
2:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:52 AM CDT Sunrise
10:00 AM CDT High tide 2.06 Feet
5:06 PM CDT Moonset
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
9:36 PM CDT Low tide -0.43 Feet

Friday, July 9, 2010
3:25 AM CDT Moonrise
5:52 AM CDT Sunrise
10:55 AM CDT High tide 2.23 Feet
6:07 PM CDT Moonset
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
10:29 PM CDT Low tide -0.59 Feet

Saturday, July 10, 2010
4:27 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
11:48 AM CDT High tide 2.36 Feet
7:04 PM CDT Moonset
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
11:1 8 PM CDT Low tide -0.68 Feet

Sunday, July 11, 2010
5:35 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
12:41 PM CDT High tide 2.41 Feet
2:40 PM CDT New moon
7:53 PM CDT Sunset
7:56 PM CDT Moonset


Navarre Beach
Thursday, July 8, 2010
2:31 AM CDT Moonrise
5:52 AM CDT Sunrise
6:01 AM CDT High tide 1.70 Feet
5:04 PM CDT Moonset
5:22 PM CDT Low tide -0.22 Feet
7:52 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, July 9, 2010
3:25 AM CDT Moonrise
5:52 AM CDT Sunrise
6:48 AM CDT High tide 1.81 Feet
6:06 PM CDT Moonset
6:11 PM CDT Low tide -0.33 Feet
7:52 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, July 10, 2010
4:27 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
7:37 AM CDT High tide 1.88 Feet
7:00 PM CDT Low tide -0.38 Feet
7:03 PM CDT Moonset
7:52 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, July 11, 2010
5:35 AM CDT Moonrise
5:53 AM CDT Sunrise
8:28 AM CDT High tide 1.90 Feet
2:40 PM CDT New moon
7:49 PM CDT Low tide -0.34 Feet
7:52 PM CDT Sunset
7:55 PM CDT Moonset


*









LIFESTYLE


B
Section


Wednesday, July 7,2010 www. srpressgazette. com Page 1


PHOTOS BY BILL GAMBLING
An ax is decorated with a ribbon that says "two hearts and one burning love."Below, photos from the wedding ceremony at the Milton Fire Department.


5


By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpressgazette.com
It was a hot time at the
Milton Fire House last
Wednesday when the


o clock


alarms went off at 5 p.m.
The alarms didn't liter-
ally sound, but the sounds
of bagpipes ushered in
Brandy Holloman as she
was united in marriage to
her beau, Ben Stockdale,


who is a firefighter with
the City of Milton.
It might seem odd in the
beginning, but for Stock-
dale it was no big deal.
"I have grown up
around fire departments


all my life," Stockdale said
following the ceremony.
But the spark to this
particular idea goes to
Stockdale's Lieutenant
Jim Mustard.
"We were talking to Jim


alarm


about this, and he sug-
gested the fire house, and
it kind of went on from
there," Brandy Stockdale
said. "Everyone has been
very supportive of this
idea, and our friends loved


it as they all were here."
The fire theme went
throughout the entire
ceremony as they even
used a miniature fire ax
to cut their flame covered
wedding cake.


*






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Engagements and WEDDINGS


Joslin-Goolsby


Fountain-Thompson


Dr. and Mrs. Franklin
Joslin of Pace, Fla.,
announce the engagement
of their daughter, Miss
Alletta Kay Joslin, to
Christopher Blake
Goolsby, son of the Rev.
and Mrs. Chris Goolsby of
Clinton, Miss. Miss Joslin
is the granddaughter of
Mrs. Louise Wimberly
and the late Harry S.
Wimberly of Lambert,
Miss., and Mrs. Maybelle
Joslin and the late Rev. J.
D. Joslin of New Albany,
Miss. Mr. Goolsby is the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Goolsby of
Bolton, Miss., and Mrs.
Retha Ferguson and the
late James L. Ferguson of
Clinton.
Alletta is a 2006 Pace
High school graduate
and is graduating from
Mississippi College
in the fall of 2010 with
a Bachelor of Arts in
music. Christopher is a
2006 Clinton High School
graduate of Mississippi
College and is employed
as an accountant of
Broadband Voice in


Clinton.
The wedding
celebration is planned for


3 p.m. Aug. 14, 2010, at
Olive Baptist Church in
Pensacola, Fla.


Dr. and Mrs. Jonathan
Fountain are pleased to
announce the marriage of
their daughter, Michelle
Kay Fountain, to Benjamin
Keith Thompson. He is
the son of Mrs. Wanda
Thompson and Mr. Ben
Thompson, Columbia, S.C.
Michelle is the
granddaughter of Mrs.
Doris Weaver and the late
Herbert Weaver, and Mrs.
Eva Fountain and the
late John Fountain, DVM.
Keith's grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Asbill
and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Thompson.
The Rev. Keith Hinson,
friend of the groom,
presided over the wedding
celebration April 10 on
Navarre Beach. The
dinner reception followed
at Hidden Creek Golf Club.
Stephanie Fountain,
sister of the bride, was the
maid of honor, and Michael
Thompson, brother of the
groom, was the best man.
Michelle's bridesmaids
were Kelli Barbie and
Melissa Koehl, collegiate
friends, along with Mc


Campbell and Betsy
Tubbs, co-workers while
in South Asia. Groomsmen
were collegiate friends,
Matthew Beckett,
Jonathan Edney and Josh
Harbin.
Michelle is a graduate
of Milton High School
and the University of
Central Florida. Keith is
an alumnus of Charleston
Southern University and is
completing graduate work
at Golden Gate Seminary
outside San Francisco.
They met at the seminary


upon her return from
mission work.
The couple
honeymooned in
Charleston, S.C., before
attending a reception
held in their honor at the
groom's home in Columbia
on April 17. They now
reside in Mill Valley, Calif.
The couple would like to
extend their appreciation
to family and friends for
the gifts of love, prayers
and support that will
sustain them in marriage
and ministry.


Local GRADUATES


Special to the Press Gazette

Congratulations to the
following graduates!

Wesley James Bevans
Wesley James Bevans


of Milton graduated from
Missouri University of
Science and Technology
during the commencement
ceremony held in the Gale
Bullman Multi-Purpose
Building on campus.
Bevans earned a Bachelor


of Science degree in
architectural engineering,
cum laude.

Michael Joseph Ramil
Michael Joseph Ramil
of Navarre received his


e C- ca m M UD fa C l O. m
"* Bmo !M? 0, NASA '

a -* S'f nrn nu .t W ".* N *.
JI. ' S A" RH A'"6 hl 4iiry DihCD
vc ; B PL ..MORE 2 1 r









".DanOs Satellites
Local Legendary Service Since 1988

4954 Hwy 90 Pace FL 32571 994-6740
.1 ~ *~...I I~.'.* ... . .".". '. I. .. .....'.. Ip...... . v.j.. '..''Ip
I,,d ,III,, ,1 hi~in, ,.n, ,,(, ,,i,,,,i n, ,,In, n.!..l.-'I, l, 1 .,;.d, ,I, i .,1, ,I ... .h i,i.. 1 i,,i9ir.nn,, I ,'lr.n,-,, hninl ,,.1 ,1n n,,,' ,,l n n,;,,f ,llh n,, ,,,.1 11.,l Ii, h.d,,n',,,,|-,- .".1,,l, ,,,% I O 4
l. l ., [. ,,I,, ,. .. ... i, nli*. . ,, 1 ... , r ", r ,n i,,l ,|, ,r ;,, ,., ., .,,, ,p ,, .I .. . ,r,., ih, l. , ,, 0 R
2,I,1 1 l ,(I ,.n ,, , ,, ,, ,,, i , l, n,,, , ,, ., ;,, , I ,H ,, ,, I, i I M i h , .,1, .1 I l I RETAIILERth, n ,,, ,.
2010DEDCan It All11 r"'"ts "'"k"1d AU*flR*"E Rl"'"***""' """i.* *-* **.' i*.'..f.. i *^* o zD ETAILER


Bachelor of Science in hu-
man resource development
from Southwestern College
on Sunday, May 10, 2010, in
Winfield, Kan.

Joseph J. Stein
Joseph J. Stein of
Navarre received his
Bachelor of Science in
business administration
from Southwestern
College in Winfield, Kan.,
on May 10, 2010.


Jason Wallace
Jason Wallace of
Navarre graduated from
Northcentral University of
Prescott Valley, Ariz., and
was awarded the Master of
Business Administration
degree (MBA) with a
specialization in homeland
security on June 5, 2010.

Joseph William Hensley
Joseph William Hensley
of Milton received the


Doctor of Osteopathic
Medicine (D.O.) degree
from Lake Erie College
of Osteopathic Medicine
in Bradenton on Sunday,
June 6, 2010.

Sara Collins Finestone
Sara Collins Finestone
of Pace was awarded a
Bachelor of Science in
biology from the University
of North Carolina in
Chapel Hill, N.C.


*


~YI









Sheriff's REPORT


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 regis-
ter
SF sentenced felony
SM sentenced misde-
meanor
LEO law enforcement
officer
DV Domestic Vio-
lence

The following arrests
were made beginning
June 5 through June 11,
2010.

June 5
Dettman, Jason Lee;
Male; 23; 1416 Emerald
Lake Dr. Matthews, NC;
FVOP
Mendez, Matthew
Donald; Male; 26; 5708
Meadow Rd., Milton;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Drug
Equip-Possess and or
Use.
O'Neal, Marshae
Christopher; Male; 17;
2831 Wallace Lake Rd,
Pace; Veh Theft-Grand
Theft of Motor Vehicle,
Resist Officer Obstruct
By Disguised Person.
Stalworth, Trevonta
Ravon; Male; 15; 40 San-
chez Ct, Pensacola; Veh
Theft-Grand Theft of Mo-
tor Vehicle, Resist Officer
Obstruct By Disguised
Person.
Josev, John David;
Male; 31; 4177 Busby Ln,
Pace; FVOP

June 6
Cooer, Ronnie James;
Male; 28; 301 Cain Ave.,
Pensacola; Simple As-
sault-Intent Threat To Do
Violence, Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm (DV), Kid-
nap-False Imprisonment-
Adult.
Gardner, Regina An-
nette; Female; 45; 405 W.
18th St., Jacksonville, FL;
Pass Forged Altered In-
strument.
Glenn, IV, Leo Michael;
Male; 40; 5566 East St, Mil-
ton; FVOP
Bevis. Jr.. Stephen Rus-
sell; Male; 35; 1716 Beaver
Pond Rd, Gulf Breeze;
DUI.
Owens, John Carl;
Male; 48; 4615 Anna Simp-
son Rd, Milton; DUI.

June 7
Christ, Nicholas Se-
bastian; Male; 20; 7509
Pine Meadows Loop,
Pace; Public Order
Crimes-Crim Att Sol
Consp 3rd Degree Felony
Burglary (2 cts.), Pub Ord
Cri- Crim Att Sol Conspire


Please call

The Ridge

Cinema

for the

Current

Moving

Listings

or Visit

www.movieshowtime.net


3rd Deg Fel Lvl 3 to 10,
Pub Ord Cri-Criminal At-
tempt Solicit Conspire 1st
Deg Misd (2 cts.), Opium
or Deriv-Traffic Conspire
Combine or Confederates
W/ Another to (2 cts.)
Kratz. Jr., Michael
Frances; Male; 18; 4834
Guernsey Rd, Pace;
Larc-Petit Theft 1st De-
gree $100 Less Than $300
(2 cts.), Fraud-Illegal
Use Credit Cards-Use
More 2 Times 6 Mos Obt
Gds Money $100 More (9
cts.).
Owens, Walter Frank;
Male; 50; 119 Windsor
PL, Gulf Breeze; DUI,
Carrying Concealed
Weapon Electric Weapon
or Device (3 cts.), Drugs
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than
20 Grams.
Ammons, Mark
Dwayne; Male; 13; 7202
Olsen Rd, Pensacola;
Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $1,000 or More,
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed.
Kerrigan Christo-
pher Logan; Male; 20;
8585 Brays Ln, Milton;
Damage Prop-Crim
Misch Over $200 Under
$1,000, Burgl-Unoccu-
pied Structure Unarmed,
Burgl Tools-Possess With
Intent to Use, Shoplifting
Petit Theft From Mer-
chant 2nd Off, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Pub Order
Crimes-Use 2 Way Comm
Device tot Facil Felony.
Malamos, Nicko John;
Male; 13; 2802 Tupelo Av-
enue, Pensacola; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $1,000
or More, Burgl-Unoccu-
pied Structure Unarmed.
Newell, Aaron Chase;
Male; 14; 4660 Durham
Drive, Pensacola; Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burgl Un-
occupied Structure Un-
armed.
Pitzer, Rita Vernett;
Female; 50; 5208 Sound-
side Drive, Gulf Breeze;
Fraud-Obtain Controlled
Substance By, Forgery
Obtain Controlled Sub-


stance By.
Soto, Mauricio Marti-
nez; Male; 34; 7423 Broad-
moor St, Navarre; FTA.

June 8
Maynard, Cody
Duane; Male; 19; 6913 Yu-
catan St, Milton; Pub Ord
Crimes-Crim Att Sol Con-
spire 3rd Degree Felony
Burglary.
Cassity, Christopher
Steven Ray; Male; 18;
6587 Sinclair St, Milton;
Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Evidence-Destroying
Tamper With or Fabri-
cate Physical.
Ward, Kasi Lee; Fe-
male; 19; 5022 Faircloth
St, Pace; Pub Ord Crimes-
Crim Att Sol Consp 3rd
Degree Felony Burglary.
Miller. Shannon
Layne; Female; 43; 4908
Bell Ridge Ln, Pace;
DUI.

June 9
Boyce, Sean Chris-
topher; Male; 35; No ad-
dress Given; FTA
Motes. Jr., Micheal
Kenneth; Male; 37; 5250
Old Berryhill Rd, Milton;
Contempt of Court-Viol
Injunction Protection Do-
mestic Violence, Aggrav
Asslt-Weapon W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill (DV), Sex Asslt-With
Weapon Sex Battery Vic-
tim 12 YOA Older (DV),
Burgl Dwelling Structure
or Conveyance Armed.
Robles, Aaron James;
Male; 25; 9612 Bonebluff,
Navarre; Battery-Touch
or Strike (DV), Assault
On Firefighter EMT Etc
(2 cts.). Resist Officer
With Violence.
Shiver, Stephen An-
drew; Male; 34; 4515
Morningside Ln, Mil-
ton; Burgl-Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed (4
cts.), Larc-Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000 (3
cts.), Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $200 and Under,
Burgl Tools-Possess with
Intent to Use.
Simmons. Joseph Le-
roy; Male; 26; 4801 Black


Oak Rd, Milton; Possess
Cocaine, Drug Equip-
Possess And Or Use.
Hill, Herman Lee;
Male; 22; 6993 Ludlow
Street, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic Susp 2nd Off,
Possess Cocaine, Mari-
juana Possess Nott More
Than 20 Grams.

June 10
Bradley, Jr., Mario
Galento; Male; 30; 220
Marigold Drive, Pensac-
ola; Flee/Elude Police
Fail to Obey LEO Order
to Stop, Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender,
Cocaine-Sell Schedule II,
Possess Cocaine, Drug
Equip-Possess And Or
Use.
Simmons, Joseph
Leroy; Male; 26; 4601
Black Oak Rd, Milton;
Kidnap-Commit or Fa-
cilitate Commission of
Felony, Sex Asslt With
Weapon Sex Battery Vic-
tim 12 YOA Older (2 cts.),
Robbery With Weapon,
Assault With Intent to
Commit a Felony, Burgl


m m _
- m n
mm m m
ME mn Is
mmwM I


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


Dwelling Structure or
Conveyance Armed.
Umholtz, Justin
Wayne; Male 29; 6705
Sea Gate Drive, Navarre;
Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $200 and Under,
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed, Larc-
Grand Theft $300 Less
Than $5,000.
McGuire, Steven Alan;
Male; 39; 3053 Safronia
Shores Rd, Navarre;
Grand Theft.
Patton, Anthon Rich-
ard; Male; 18; 7486 Har-
vest Village Ct, Navarre;
Larc-Grand Theft $300
Less Than $5,000.
Lainez, Joel Sorto;
Male; 24; 3216 Santa Rosa
Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL;
DUI.
Yaun, Nikki Diann; Fe-
male; 35; 4816 West Spen-
cer Field Rd, Pace; DUI
(3 cts.), DUI and Damage
Property (2 cts.).

June 11
Broxson, Guion Terry;
Male; 33; Forgery Obtain
Controlled Substance By,


FTA.
Parr, Robert Allen;
Male; 42; 6395 Metz Rd,
Milton; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch Church
Synagogue Mosque or
Religious Article, Burgl
Unoccupied Structure
Unarmed (2cts.), Burgl
Dwelling or Struct Cause
Damage Over $1,000,
Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $1,000 or More,
Larc-Grand Theft $300
Less Than $5,000.
Rawls, Constance
Ann; Female; 49; 4124
Polk Ave., Pace; Aggrav
Asslt-Weapon W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill (DV), Battery-Touch
or Strike (DV).
Adams. II, James Ray;
Male; 38; 502 Canterber-
ry Hill, San Antonio, TX;
Making False Report-
Give False Information
or Reports to Police, DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 3rd Viol
W/In 10 Years, DUI and
Damage Prop.
Carter, Kyla Wyatt;
Male; 51; 3960 Florida-
town Rd, Pace; DUI.


_ Business Network

I- International


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


910-0902
www.bni-mobile.com


%--OE&KS,



Sign up for Bank Draft and never worry

about your water bill being paid on time!

FORM FOR BANK DRAFT AUTHORIZATION
El YES. Sign me up for Pace Water System's Bank Draft Plan, I authorize
PWS to enroll me in the Bank Draft Plan and instruct my bank to automati-
cally make my PWS bill payment from the account noted. I understand that
I may discontinue this authorization at any time by calling PWS at
994-5129.

Please Deduct My Payment From:


(Check one account)
D Bank Checking / Savings D Credit Union
Circle type of account


Checking / Savings
Circle type of account


Pace Water System Account Number:


Name of Financial Institute:


Authorized Signature: (as shown on account)


Print Name: (as shown above)


Return This form with your void check when you make your next payment.
(So we can confirm your account information)

Just Fill out this form and mail to:

SPace Water System, Inc.
4401 Woodbine Road
P. 0. Box 2407
Pace FL 32571


I U


* I


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FINE JEWELRY AND GIFTS


Don't Forget Your

Special Day!

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


Effective July 30, 2010, Lisa King, M.D.,
will no longer practice at Woodbine
Clinic. Patients of Dr. King may call our
office at 850-994-6575 for assistance
in choosing another of our fine primary
care physicians, or to request a transfer
of medical records.


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 find 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


Wednesday, July 7, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3







B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, July 7, 2010


_ COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA




merald ast






marketvA


WE'RE AVAILABLE 24/ 7

for all of your buying and selling needs.


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To Advertise call 623-2120 for details.





e6 ___
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IANNOUNCEN!!]
1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
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1125 Carpools &
Rideshare
1130 -Adoplions
1140 -Happy Ads
1150 Personals
1160 Lost
1170 Found




Legal 7/872
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE: COOK'S PAINT
& BODY SHOP, INC.
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles
on 07/31/2010, 08:00
am at 4432 FLORI-
DATOWN RD CPU
PACE, FL 32571-1831,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. COOK'S
PAINT & BODY SHOP,
INC. reserves the right
to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1 FTCR14X8VPA76967
1997 FORD
1FTDX1762VNA57677
1997 FORD
1GGCS1446T8712334
1996 ISUZU
2G4WS52M6X1485949
1999 BUICK
4S2CK58E8V4341817
1997 ISUZU
FLZAA600F170 1970
FGB 1
070710 (1)
7/872


Legal 7/873
Public Sale
MISCELLANEOUS
PERSONAL PROP-
ERTY WILL BE SOLD
TO SATISFY RENT


LEIN ON
at 11:00,
UNIT W
JUST PF
ING.
THE RI
USE ANY
UNITS L
LOWS:
Unit: 73
Ladder,
Misc.
Unit:
Reed:
Drawer,
Misc.
Storage K
4636 Wo
Pace, FL
070710
071410
7/873


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Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(86 6) 7 42 1 37 3
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Considering Adoption?
Loving married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
full-time Mom(Age 36)
and Devoted Dad. Fin-
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ses Paid. Kim/Bill (888)
399-3255 FL Bar#
0150789


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2110 Pets: Free Io
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2120- Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
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2140 Pets/Livestock
Wanted
2150 Pet Memorials



All New Happy Jack
Kennel Dip II: kills fleas,
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MANGE mites without
steroids. Biodegrada-
ble. Mannings Feed &
Seed (850-623-2426).
www.happyjackinc.
corn


N July 2/, 2010 MERCHANDISE
AM.
3100 Antiques
ILL BE SHOWN 3110- Appliances
ILL B3E SHOWN 3120 Arts & Crafts
RIOR TO BIDD- 3130-Auctions
WE RESERVE 3140 Baby Items
GHT TO REF- 3150- Building Supplies
'BIDS. 3160 Business
ISTED AS FOL- 3170Equipment
3170 Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
33 Paul Glass: 3200 Firewood
Boxes, Fan, 3210- Free Pass It On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
725 Jennifer 3250 Good Things to Eat
Boxes, Chest 3260 Health & Fitness
Grill, Couch, 3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
Master 3300 Miscellaneous
odbine Rd. 3310 Musical Instruments
32571 3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)


Foreclosed Home
Auction, 700+ Homes,
Auction: 7/29, Open
House: July 17, 24 &
25 REDC,
www.Auction co m
View Full Listings RE
Brkr CQ1031187
Absolute Auction,
Commercial property,
Lincoln, Alabama near
Honda plant, 3 build-
ings (60K+/-sq ft),
19+/- acres. July 22,
1PM, gtauctions.com,
(205) 3 2 6-0833
Granger, Thagard &
Associates, Jack F.
Granger, 873
Public Auction, 450 +
Mob Homes/Campers
Online Bidding Availa-
ble NO MINIMUM
PRICE Sat July 10 @
9am Carencro, LA
www.hendersonauctions.com
(2 25) 6 8 6-2 25 2
Lic#136



Brand Name Queen
Pillowtop Set, still in
plastic, factory war-
ranty. Delivery avail.
$169. 850-471-0330
Brand New King Mat-
tress w/box. (Pillowtop)
Factory sealed. Cande-
liver. Only $230.
850-255-0123
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
Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Ong price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982





We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
626-8578


Rich Leather Sofa set-
new in crate, retails
$1599, just $750. Life-
time Warranty
850-471-0330.


3300
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.

WASHING
MACHINE $60. /
ELECTRIC FLOOR
SCRUBBER $20.
623-4278







EMPLOYMENT
4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment
Information



Logisticis/Transport


Class A Driver
Class A Drivers Needed
in the Milton FL area,
hauling Flat bed build-
ing material. Must be
able to list a mm. of
501bs. Permanent Full
Time, Must have 3 yr
mm experience, Clean
DMV record. Medical,
Dental and Vision after
90 days, 401K and 1
week bonus pay after 1
year. Fax resume to
209-382-1235 or email
to dixie@goldenvalley
transport.com. DIRECT
QUESTIONS TO
800-692-5700 EX 306
Web id 34106153


[ 4100
Medical/Health

BSFT
Therapist
Eckerd Youth Alterna-
tives is seeking a BSFT
Therapist for our Brief
Strategic Family Ther-
apy program in Pensa-
cola, FL.
The BSFT Therapist
provides direct clinical
treatment using meth-
ods compatible with
Brief Strategic Family
Therapy (BSFT) princi-
pies and practices. The
incumbent will conduct
assessments on fami-
lies and clients under
care using the three in-
tervention components
of in BSFT (joining, di-
agnosing, and restruc-
turing), with the goal to
improve family interac-
tions. Therapists will
develop and implement
treatment plans, main-
tain clear and concise
documentation of treat-
ment efforts, and track
outcomes.
Master's degree in psy-
chology, mental health
counseling, social
work, or marriage and
family therapy required.
Must have BSFT Train-
ing Institute approval to
provide BSFT. State i-
censure as mental
health professional pre-
ferred. Three years clin-
ical experience re-
quired. Must have ap-
propriate and valid
state driver's license,
and maintain ability to
drive on behalf of the
company. Must meet
state criminal back-
ground check require-
ments.
Apply online www.eck
erdyouth.org req # 864
Fax: 727-461-4387
Attn:Crystal
Web id 34105436

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


SDivorce 149, Wills 30
Name Change 149
FREE Typing, Call for s ent pete-
. W sheet(85437524 Direct
1850 N. "W" St We Deliver
,, .. -. (1 blk. N. of Flea Market) 434-0066


850-623-2120


. :I


Affordable I
Air I
Conditioning I
Service I
24 Hour Service, 30I
+ years experience
Licensed and in-
sured. Call Larry for
all your Air Condi-
tioning Needs!
850-346-7427 Serv-
ing Okaloosa and I
Santa Rosa Counties
Lc.# CMC1249624

6.- ---.A

Registered child care
home in Milton has
openings for new born
to 2 years old. Monday-
Fr day 623-1670



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


D. ETHERIDGE
CONSTRUCTION
AND HOME REPAIR.
(850) 791-5534



COKER'S LAWN &
TRACTOR SERVICE
From trimming to trac-
tor work. Clean-ups,
raking, hauling, mow-
ing, bushhogging, dirt
work. Reasonable
rates, free estimates.
(850) 623-0493
(850) 485-7977
Licensed & Insured
L&N
ILAWN SERVICE


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

CurtiSPEnt FrCES


Complete Lawn Care and Berrydale Farme
Small Home Repairs Mkt. and Tom at Santa
Small Home Repairs Rosa Farmers Mkt. We
Call For Free EstImate
Very Reasonable Price accept Wic Coupon
Licensed & Insured STAR BRITE Floor,
850-791-0861 Carpet & Upholstery
. ,i Cleaning Service. $21
.. .r.rr, ,,'" per room carpeted. 3
.t .'r Room Minimum.
Licensed & Insured
Frank 463-8810




:, ,, ... ,-


850-623-2120 e 800-863-0320 or visit us online at emer


~Inemaiiau







Wednesday, July 7, 2010



4100 4130
$ NEED EXTRA Intermodal Owner Op-
MONEY$ erators. High Weekly
SUMMER JOB. Pay, Practical Miles,
PARTTIME CDL Home Dally, Regional
BUS DRIVER. Runs. 2 years inter-
BOB'S CANOE modal exp., CDL Class
623-5457 A. Contact Mac/Janice
Aat (904)644-0948


Driver Trainees
Needed
Now at Werner Enter-
prises! Earn up to $700
per week after training.
Great Benefits! No Ex-
perience Needed! Lo-
cal CDL Training availa-
ble with TDI.
1-866-280-5309



,qqm lamfflIlnLO


5100- B
5110 1



ALL C;
you ea
rimi0 9r


4130 nes an
FLORIDA Truck Drivers (888)62
needed ASAP! In-State 0033 C
Driving Positions Avail- not be u
able! CDL-A w/ 1 yr. ex-
perience Outstanding n
pay & Benefits! Call a
recruiter TODAY!|
(877)484-3042 Access
www.oakleytransport.com NowI$
Great Miles! No Touch TV$
Freight! No forced Draggin
NE/NYC! 6 months $ 5 0 0
OTR experience. NO ++with
felony/DUI last 5 years. rates
Solos/Teams Wanted. Phone!
Company call: www.l
(877) 740-6262 T o I
www.ptl-inc.com ( 8 0 0
www.law
Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow
RECYCLE
TODAY!


businesss
opportunities
Money to Lend



ash Vending! Do
am $800 in a
25 Local Machi-
d Candy $9,995.
9-9968 B0200-
CALL US: we will
undersold!



Lawsuit Cash
$ As seen on
Injury Lawsuit
ig? Need
-$5 00, 000
in 48/hrs? Low
Apply Now By
Call Today!
awcapital.com
I F r e e :
) 5 6 8 8 3 2 1
wcapital.com


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



2 br, 1 ba in quiet
neighborhood near
Whiting Field. $475 mo
+ $475 dep. $200
Move-in Discount Call
(850) 626-6638
Large apt. 2800 sq. ft.
All utilities furnished
even electricity, cable,
fireplace, water, new
appliances, bar, 2 BR,
large living room, A/C,
only one bill. $995. In-
cludes everything.
Large covered patio,
covered parking.
Downtown Milton.
Beautiful 3 acres on
creek. Very Private.
App. only 981-8663
Ref. must.
Security-furnished (1)
unfurnished (2)


| 6110 !
Pace 2 br, 1 ba, very
nice. Walk to shopping.
Water, sewer, trash
provided. Small pets
ok. $500 mth. $500
sec. dep. 994-0155



3 bedrooms, 1 1/2
baths at 6009 Syrcle
Ave. $765 month, $500
dep. Cathedral ceiling,
dishwasher & fireplace.
623-4127
7783 Hwy 90 Com-
mercial Building
2000 sq ft on 1 acre.
Now called Discount
Grocery. Available 1
July 900.00 per
month
East Milton 2 bd
MH on large lot 415
per month
East Milton 3 bd 2
bath double wide
595.00, 4997
Community Circle
Call Blumac Realty
Inc. 981-1631
Bagdad
1 bedroom In good
condition. Clean, in
good neighborhood.
No Pets. $500/mo,
$300/dep. 623-8415.
Pace School district. 3
bedrooms. (2 large, 1
small). Kitchen, living,
dining & utility rooms.
Back deck & fenced
back yard. 623-8448


6170
2 bedroom mobile
home for rent. No pets.
Two miles from Whiting
Field. 623-5809


Classifieds



2 bedroom, front
kitchen, sun porch, cor-
ner lot. First month rent
free. East Gate Mobile
Home 626-8973
3 bedroom FEMA. First
month rent free. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973
2/2 (front & rear bed-
rooms). First month
rent free. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
626-8973
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service.
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582
Pace 3/2 DBLW 1/2
acre, CH&A, W/D hook-
ups, cath. ceiling, cov-
ered porches, energy
efficient. $595 + dep.
(850) 678-3455


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


7100 7190 7190


3/2 Like New
Jay- 1700 sf all brick,
metal roof, completely
remodeled, 3 acres w/
large oak trees. Must
see to appreciate.
850-418-2430




1st Time Home
Buyer
Government homes for
sale. Easy quick move
in. Call 850-682-3344

Att. Land
Owners
Turnkey home buying/
Purchasing packages.
Use your land or family
land for 3, 4, 5 bed
room homes. Custom
built. Call and let us
help you 850-683-0758
Discounted
4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
room payments rang-
ing from $450-$650.
Call Clayton homes at
850-682-3344
Home For Sale
Easy Quick Must sell
Call 850-683-0758
Tired of
Renting
Call us and let us help
buy/purchase you a
new home. Call Clay-
ton Homes at
850-682-4284


S

*6


Florala, Alabama
Nice house fur-
nished on 44 acres
of beautiful land.
Shop, sheds and
some equipment.
Reduced to
$279,000. Call
850-994-9985 or
850-776-1939


NC Mountains Best
Land Buy! 2.5acres,
spectacular views,
gated, paved road.
High altitude. Easily ac-
cessible, secluded.
Bryson City. $45,000.
Owner financing:
(8 0 0 ) 8 1 0 1 5 9 0
www.wildcatknob.com


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


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


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


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


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


* .


* *&


6-s.
* OSe


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


*.* *.

* 6 * *e6 6



** : *

Copyrighted Material _



* Syndicated Content* *



Available from Commercial News Providers


1 0 O


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* S a


('R(SSWORD I

m v' 9.


I ree o&L[iump 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


Call for Free Estimates
Very Reasonable Price
S4Licensed

& Insured


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Your Ad Could

Be Here

P&eae re

623-2120


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


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%








UIF% GROCERY OUTLET
4025 Hwy 90 Pace
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register


*Sale.Good.July 7, 2010 Thr July i13iS01


Family Pack
Boneless
Chuck Roast

216b


Cooks Center
Cut Ham

225Ib


Farmland Sliced
Boneless
Pork Loin

2091b


Snowden
Baby Link
Smoked
Sausage

S1 b pkg


Iceberg
Lettuce

86Head


Farmland
4 x 6 Cooked
Ham or Turkey
I72
10 oz


Fresh Express
Garden
Salad
205
24 oz


Chicken 'o Sea
Chunk Lite
Tuna

65. o


Georgia
Red
Tomatoes

45'14.5 oz


Idahoan
Supreme
Instant
Potatoes

7810 oz


Gatorade

8632 oz


STOR HOURS: : 7eli M 9P e 7 DJIAYSA WEEK


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.


grocery
SALE PRICES GOOD utHRU JULY 13e2010
SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JULY 13, 2010
99 99 9 !l 0 "llp~ "SIS "13


4025 HWY 90 PACE
850-995-8778


*I


Family Pack
Boneless
New York
Strip Steak
475
Ib


Family Pack
Boneless
Chuck Steaks
233
Ib


Sea Best
Tilapia Fillets
Sba24
*12 5,bb as


Bar "S"
Wieners

7312 oz


Flanders
Beef Patties
598
5 Ib box


Aberdeen
Sliced
Bacon
I54p
I 1 bpk


Breaded
Chicken
Tenders
574
4 1b bag


Fresh
Shredded
Collard
Greens

2 21b bag


White or Red
Seedless
Grapes

S 25Ib


12 oz cans
Pepsi
349k
12 pk


Shurfresh
Potato Chips


Jiffy Corn
Muffin Mix

44*8oz


Margaret Holmes
Seasoned Collard,
Turnip or Mixed Greens

6727 oz


Velvet
Towels
352
8pk


Armour
Vienna
Sausage

44*oz


Hunt's
Ketchup

92 .
2U24 oz


Liberty Gold
Fruit Cocktail,
Sliced Peaches
or Pears Halves

84'1 oz


Heinz
Ketchup
272 oz


Lil' Dutch
Maid Creme
Cookies

156pk


I


I


I


I


-


B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 7, 2010




Full Text

PAGE 1

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century! 75 cents Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Gazette Santa Rosa’s Press Obituaries ..................................... A2 Opinion ........................................ A4 Kornerstone ................................. A5 Sports ............................................ A8 Lifestyle ........................................ B1 Classieds ..................................... B4 TABLE OF CONTENTS Volume 102 Issue 54 Printed on recycled paper Jim Fletcher Publisher 623-2120 jetcher@srpressgazette.com CHEERLEADING: EMYA HOSTS SU MME R CHEE R C AMP SPORTS, A8 Local military honored By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com As Lance Cpl. Joseph Palmer walked through the side doors of the West Flor ida Baptist Church on July 4, he strolled down the aisle just like any other person would as he greeted his fam ily members, some who he had not seen him for close to a year. That Sunday morning Palmer was presentated again with his Purple Heart he received after losing his leg from an Improvised Ex plosive Device in March in front of the church congre gation. Even with months of treatment and rehabilitation left, Palmer walked on his prosthetic leg much like any one would on their own. “You take a lot of things for granted when you’re in the military,” Palmer said. “And you don’t realize what you take for granted.” Palmer was in Marjah, Afghanistan, clearing a city, which the military would lat er rebuild for the small com munity plastered with mud built huts and scarce with food and water. It took Palmer and other soldiers over a month to clear the city, but before rebuilding it, the city went through what is called a “hold phase.” It was during that time that Palmer stepped on an IED, which tore his right leg apart, which later had to be amputated. Palmer also re ceived a number of debris re lated wounds from the bomb that exploded. The ceremony that was held inside of the church hon ored the local military and people in the congregation Lance Cpl. Joseph Palmer was re-awarded his Purple Heart during a military appreciation service on Sunday at West Florida Baptist Church.M A THEW PELLEGRINO Press Gazette See MILIT ARY A7 By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com Members of the Santa Rosa School Board gave the district a few pats on the back at its meet ing back on June 24. Board members spoke on success of the Early Interven tion Program, Santa Rosa Vir tual School, and money saved in transportation. The Early Intervention Pro gram, a literacy course where the schools take trained teach ers, tutors from the University of West Florida and volunteers to help teach children to read on or above their current grade level was the rst topic of discussion. Dr. Karen Barber, who helps run the program, told board members that the program had increased reading skills across the board for all children in kin dergarten through third grade. “Ninety percent of the chil dren that went through this pro gram are reading on or above their grade level,” Barber said. “That’s a 34 percent increase from how well children were reading last school year.” Barber credited the jump to volunteers, UWF tutors and training that teachers received as part of the program. Teachers were able to work one on one with children in their elementary school who are at risk for falling below their read ing grade level as part of their program to help them get on or ahead in reading level according to Barber. Also each elementary school has the services of an Academ ic Intervention Specialist who teaches the students in addition to providing on the job profes sional development for teachers in order to train them to help the children through the program. “I think we have touched the teachers more through this pro gram and we have seen a lot more change in them,” Dr. Barber said. “Our children are doing more Santa Rosa School Board discusses success seen over last year Websites give voters access to information prior to election By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com News concerning local and statewide elections is starting to heat up. Last week there was a change in the candidates for County Commissioner in Santa Rosa County’s Fourth District. Etta Lawler, who was led as an inde pendent candidate withdrew so that will change the scope of the District Four Com missioner race. According to Ann Boden stein, Santa Rosa County Supervi sor of Elections, the District Four Commission seat will be a univer sal primary as the four candidates — Jim Melvin, Mark Goode, Ruth Ess er and incumbent Gordon Goodin — are all Repub licans. This is not the case for the Dis trict two seat as August primary will have Repub licans choosing a candidate be tween Ronald Scoot, Clifton Wheeler, Claude Duvall and incum bent Bob Cole to face Prudence Caskey, a member of a Christian Party, in the No vember election. Last week the Florida Department of State, Division of Elections announced the release of a new free voter information ac cess system that allows voters to look up their voter registration, absentee ballot status and polling place location online. Voters can now check to see if they are registered and make sure that their infor mation is correct. The website is http://registration.elec tion.myorida.com/. It can also be accessed IMPORT ANT DA TES: July 26: Voter Registration Book Closing for the Au gust Primary August 9: Early Voting Begins for the Primary Election August 24: Primary Election Day October 4: Voter Registration Book Closing for the General Election October 18: Early Voting Begins for the General Election November 2: General Election Day See ELECTION A7 See SCHOOL BOARD A7 Riverfest FUN A T Emmie Giles waves her American Flag during Amazing Grace. A steel drum band entertained the crowd at the North Gazebo. Fireworks light up the night along the Blackwater River. This former Marine walks along the Riverwalk. Disco Duck gives Santa Rosa Medical Center CEO Phillip Wright, left, and Representative Greg Evers a hug after the Great Mill Town Duck Race. The Great Mill Town Duck Race gets under way with a dump of the ducks from the bridge into the Blackwater River. The Sea Cadets from Naval Air Station Whiting Field present the colors. Uncle Sam, dressed in his stars and stripes, rides a patriotic Honda Goldwing. HOT ONE WEDDING More photos online at srpressgazette.com PAGE B1

PAGE 2

Prices effective Wednesday, July 7, through Tuesday, July 13, 2010. Visit publix.com/store to nd the store nearest you. Liquor items are only available at Publix Liquors. 17.99 Svedka Vodka 1.75 L 24.99 Grey Goose Vodka Selected Varieties, 750 ml 13.99 Ronrico Silver Rum Or Gold, 1.75 L 19.99 Appleton Gold Rum 1.75 L 16.99 Canadian Club 1.75 L 13.99 Inver House Scotch 1.75 L 22.99 1800 Tequila Silver Or Reposado, 750 ml 11.99 Bacardi Party Drink Selected Varieties, 1.75 L 23.99 Captain Morgan Spiced Rum 100 Proof, 1.75 L 12.99 Fleischmann’s Gin 1.75 L 8.49 Red Diamond Merlot Wine Or Shiraz, Cabernet Sauvignon, or Chardonnay, 750-ml bot. 12.49 12-Pack Assorted Heineken Beer Or Amstel Light, 12-oz can or bot. 9.99 12-Pack Assorted Michelob Beer 12-oz can and/or bot. 7.49 6-Pack Guinness Draught Beer 11.2-oz bot. 16.99 Kendall Jackson Grand Reserve Wine Chardonnay, 750-ml bot. 9.99 Stone Cellars Cabernet Sauvignon Wine Or Merlot or Chardonnay, 1.5-L bot. 22.99 Three Olives Vodka Selected Varieties, 1.75 L 33.99 Ketel One Vodka 1.75 L COUNTY GOVERNMENT COUNTY COMMISSION • District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road, Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is commwilliamson@santarosa..gov. • District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road, Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is commcole@santarosa..gov. • District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway, Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is commsalter@santarosa..gov. • District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is comm-goodin@santarosa..gov. • District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is commlynchard@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. E-mail: _governor@myorida.com.FEDERAL GOVERNMENT HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES • Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Ofce Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 4791183; (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 202-2243041; fax 202-228-5171. • Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Ofce Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-2245274, 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 GOVERNMENT SCHOOL BOARD • District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway, Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail. santarosa.k12..us. • District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane, Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@ mail.santarosa.k12..us. • District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane, Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@ mail.santarosa.k12..us. • District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St., Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mail. santarosa.k12..us. • District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane , Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@ mail.santarosa.k12..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, July 7, 2010TELEPHONE N UMBERS All ofces ................. 850-623-2120 Classieds ................ 850-623-2120 Editorial Fax .............. 850-623-9308 All other faxes ........... 850-623-2007S UBSCRIP T ION RA T ES 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) .........................$8C OPYRIGH T N O T ICE 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.S AN T A R OSA’S PRESS GAZE TT E ST AFFJim F letcher Publisher 850-393-3654 jetcher@srpressgazette.comC arol B arnes Ofce Manager 850-623-2120 cbarnes@srpressgazette.comBill G amblin Editor 850-377-4611 bgamblin@srpressgazette.comDebbie C oon Field Service Rep. 850-393-3666 dcoon@srpressgazette.comG reg C owell Field Service Rep. 850-910-0902 gcowell@srpressgazette.comTerri H utton Account Relations Specialist 850-623-2120 thutton@srpressgazette.com S anta R osa’s P ress G azette 6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570A T YOUR SERVICEM iss a paper? Circulation Jim Fletcher 850-623-2120 Want to subscribe? 850-623-2120 To buy back issues 850-623-2120 To place a classied ad 850-623-2120 To buy a display ad Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell, 850-623-2120 To buy a photograph 850-623-2120 I nternet www.srpressgazette.com O fce H ours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday 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 Thursday, 1:19 p.m. I am Ed and I want to know something. I have taken the Milton Gazette for several years and I am going on 89 years of age and it has been my main source of information. Over this oil stuff, which is bothering everyone, we are in the dark. You have an ad from BP showing them working and mak ing an effort, but our local authorities is telling us something else. We want to know what is going on and who to believe. I don’t know what to believe, but I do believe BP will pay off. If you have a short comment you would like to make, call the Speak Out line at 623-5887. Speak OUT SRPRESSGAZETTE.COM On June 10, 2010 a me morial service was held for Cynthia M. Hamilton by the Homemakers’ Club of Pace. Cynthia, age 89, passed away April 7, 2010. Cynthia was born in Belgium, but moved to England when she was 16 years old. It was there she met Norman Hamilton who was on a tour of duty there during World War II. They later married in New York. Cynthia joined the Pace Homemakers’ Club in 1965. She was club and council treasurer for a number of years. She was also reporter for both and had many articles printed in the Press Gazette. Cynthia was a volunteer worker at Milton Nursing Home for 25 years. She is survived by 2 daughters — Janice Ward, of Alice, TX, and Christine Hamilton, Knoxville, TN, and 2 grandsons and 2 granddaughters. Let the family know you care. Sign the guest book under news/obituaries at www.srpressgazette.com. Hamilton, Cynthia M . Obituaries Special to the Press Gazette The GFWC Milton Wom an’s Club, Inc. may be a small group of women, less than 25 in number, but they accomplish more in one year than clubs much larger in size. For 12 years, they have won Best Club for their size (25 or less members) in the Florida Federation of Women’s Clubs (FFWC). During the recent FFWC convention in Orlando, im mediate past president, Anthea Amos, 1st Vice President Paula Lou Ma poles and Janet Amos rep resented the local club and were delighted hearing the Club’s name called again and again to receive awards for their outstanding com munity service work during the past year. Awards received include: Outstanding Spirit of the Wounded Service Member for Sew Much Comfort; Cer ticate of Voluntary Excel lence for Sew Much Com fort; 1st Place — Arts — Arts in the Community; 1st Place — Conservation — Re source; 1st Place — Conser vation — Beautication; 1st Place — Overall Conserva tion Department; 1st Place – Education — Education in the Community 1st Place — Overall Edu cation Department Winner; 2nd Place — Education — Literacy; 1st Place — Over all Home Life Department Winner; 1st Place — Home Life Department — Focus on Health; 1st Place — Helping Hands in the Com munity; 1st Place — Inter national Affairs Department — United Nations; 1st Place — Overall International Af fairs Department; 2nd Place — Reaching Out Interna tionally; 3rd Place — Fund Raising; 2nd Place — Lead ership; Certicate of Appre ciation for KIND News, a newsletter provided to three Santa Rosa County District teachers; and Honor Score Certicate for having 100+ points on the FFWC Honor Score in donations/contri butions to FFWC. The Milton Woman’s Club took 3rd Place in the state for their 2008-10 Com munity Improvement Con test Award. In addition, the club received a $100 for their “Books for Babies” project, written by Paula Lou Ma poles and another $100 for their “Dress for Success” project, written by member Janet Rothbart. The FFWC held an “Art ful Bra Contest” to benet Breast Cancer Research. Milton Woman’s Club mem ber, Janet Rothbart, re ceived 3rd Place in the State. There were over 300 bras entered, with only 100 being chosen to travel on a tour of the state. After the tour, the bras will be auctioned with proceeds benetting breast cancer research. Paula Lou Mapoles has served as the GFWC Florida Federation of women’s Clubs Chairman of Education in the Community. She wrote two reports which were then sent to the GFWC Chairman of Education in the Commu nity. GFWC Florida is listed in the “Large Membership Category” along with states such as California, Ohio and North Carolina. At the Na tional convention, GFWC Florida Federation received 1st Place in the “Large Membership Category.” Mapoles and the FFWC will receive honors during the FFWC Fall Board meeting in Orlando later this year. At the last meeting of the 2009-2010 year, new of cers were installed. They include: President, Melinda Bedgood; 1st Vice Presi dent, Paula Lou Mapoles; 2nd Vice President, Anthea Amos; Recording Secretary, Darlene Mosley; Corre sponding Secretary, Cecile Stephens; and Treasurer, Kathy Cowell. Membership awards were presented to the fol lowing: Janet Rothbart and Melinda Bedgood, Jerry Coney Leadership Award; Anthea Amos and Dr. Geor gieanna Bryant, Mary Com mons Spirit Award; Darlene Mosley, Outstanding New Member Award; and the recipient of the rst Pat Lo chausen Award for Continu ous Leadership was pre sented to Cecile Stephens. The GFWC Milton Wom an’s Club, Inc. began in 1913 and became a part of the General Federation of Wom en’s Clubs in 1916. Their rst project was the estab lishment of the rst regular garbage and trash pickup within the City of Milton. If you would like to be a part of this hardwork ing, award-winning group of ladies, call 850-982-2955 or email mpbedgood@aol. com. Milton Woman’s Club gets top honors ROTHBAR T BEDGOOD AMOS MOSLEY STEPHENS

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Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| A3 Wednesday, July 7, 2010

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Opinion A4 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 7, 2010 “My reading of history convinces me that most bad government results from too much government.” Thom as Jefferson Pessimists see the glass half empty; optimists see the glass half full. I guess I am somewhere in between, be cause I see a glass half full of water and think, “Hey, there is ample room for bourbon!” We have a government that insists on making everything partisan and making contingency plans for nothing. But there are a few good things that might happen from all of this: 1. Since government was part ners with BP in this drilling endeavor, this failure by Obama will make Ameri cans realize how inept our government is when we really need it. Perhaps it will slow the statist agenda of Obama and his power-hungry Democrats. 2. It might help us realize that our health care comes from our doctors and hospitals, not the govern ment. Its involvement has seldom made a value propo sition better; our current government just gums things up and tries to shake people down for a cut of the action. Obama has torpedoed the oil companies, health care, in surance and nancial institutions. I am going to invest in Iranian nuclear development, because that is the only growing business sector Obama will not attack. 3. The heat has been turned up on Rahm “Never Let a Crisis Go to Waste” Emanuel, which, along with be ing named in the Blagojevich trial, might send that wea sel packing. I hope he announces he will soon be leav ing the Obama White House, presumably to spend more time cursing out his own family. 4. His actions to date have exposed Obama for what he is: arrogant, delusional, and in way over his head. He has been quick to compare himself to Abraham Lincoln or FDR, but I really think he is more a Dwight “Eisenhower-lite,” in that he has escalated wars, red generals who disparaged him, and played a lot of golf. Obama says he is “with the Gulf Coast for the long-haul” or until the 2012 election, whichever comes rst. 5. High-tax, big-union, Democratically-ruled states like New York, New Jersey and California are close to defaulting on various debt obligations and nd it hard to nance themselves. This, along with Greece’s debt issues, will make voters think about the trajectory Obama has us following. This administration has trampled the Constitution and bullied companies in populist ways unthinkable two years ago. Texas Congressman Joe Barton pointed this out recently in the Congressional BP hearings, going contrary to the lynch mob mentality pervasive in Wash ington. He apologized for the manner in which Obama shook down a private company in an attempt to control that $20 billion fund, and was viciously attacked by both Democrats and Republicans for it. Therefore, he must have been correct. With this reparationsand afrmative action-driven President, those of us who have to pay for his damage to our budget and the Constitution should demand that Obama establish a “victim’s fund” to help those who ac tually pay taxes. He constantly makes grand proclamations and state ments on problems he lacks the ability to solve. It is like he is still campaigning for ofce. Some say he is either grossly incompetent or lying. It might surprise them to know that I disagree with that statement; I think he is both. If there is a silver lining, it is that Obama and his big government agenda have been revealed as impotent to those swing voters in the middle who fell prey to his slick oratorical skills. He is a nely tailored, “half-empty” suit. With all his mistakes and the fact that the economy has not bounced back as it should have by now, the good news is that Obama should be a one-term president. This president has failed so badly that even Rosalynn Carter is starting to compare him to Jimmy Carter. These are the positives I make out of all these nega tives. I just hope there is another Ronald Reagan out there, waiting in the wings, who can win in 2012 and re store condence in the economy by making America once again a place where investors want to create businesses and hire our workers. More than anything else right now, Americans need a visionary who instills condence and will trust them to make decisions for themselves — and then, per Thomas Jefferson, who will get out of the way. Ron Hart is a syndicated libertarian op-ed humor ist, author and TV/radio commentator. Email Ron@ RonaldHart.com Reason for optimism — kind of VIEWPOINT 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 ETTE RS TO T H E E D ITO R 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 YOU R OPINION S HART TA LKRon Hart It’s commendable you’re trying to save the company money Mat, but what did you really do oth er than embarrass your self and the company? You knew where you were going and passed at least two banks and countless ATM machines, but you are falling prey to the big brother trap of a plastic society. You were just a tiny little glint in your father’s eye back then, but you know, at one time checks were the rage and people could use them to pay for everything they needed. Today, those who are not accustomed to car rying a wallet forget the need to have a few dol lars. You are upset about the way you were welcomed at a tollbooth, but toll booths have never really been known for customer service and service with a smile. I will not defend the toll worker. The fact is, he is your employee. You are a taxpayer and he, there fore, works for you. That’s something many gov ernment employees have forgotten. But you should be responsible enough to know the route you are taking and the fact that said route contains a tollbooth. Unless you are completely illiterate like some of the pro fessors who passed you through college, signs in dicate there is a toll ahead as you travel down Avalon Blvd. While you want to talk about my fashion sense, all you are doing is acting like everyone running for political ofce. You fail to face up to the fact you are an irrespon sible citizen and think the rest of the state should ac commodate you. If you don’t want to pay a fee to use an ATM in San ta Rosa County, it might not be a bad idea to nd a banking establishment that is not only located near the ofce, but also in the county where you live. Better yet ... MOVE! ATM cards are nice and convenient, but all you are doing with your piddly nickel-and-dime purchasing is robbing the owner of the business you patronize since they have to pay the bank a fee for just accepting your card. I have grown accus tomed to using my debit card just like you have my technologically gifted friend, but I also have enough hash marks on my back side to know to have some money in hand. There are places today where they still do not ac cept debit cards. I hear you cry about the bridge fees and what is going on, but the bottom line is you, Mathew Pel legrino, are like the rest of those who feel they are entitled to some special treatment. Well you aren’t. If the truth were known, the state of Florida has a perfect system for the me trosexuals who don’t want to carry a wallet or cash. It’s called the Sun Pass. The best thing about this device is it will give you a discount after so many trips and you don’t even have to stop and talk to anyone. So not only would you not have to worry about an ATM fee, carrying cash, or anything else, but your lackluster people skills would not be so obvious. Light travels faster than sound, but in this case when you open your mouth, you show how bright you really aren’t. Pro: Bridge people are doing their job Bridge fees and debit cards Last week, as I was mak ing my way to Gulf Breeze from Milton to work on a story, I had two options: pay the $3.50 toll at Garcon Point Bridge (which is now $4), or make my company pay more money for mileage to make the “big loop” into Pensacola and then back into Gulf Breeze. My time is important. I chose the bridge. As I was in such a hurry (I usually am), I forgot mon ey to pay the toll. And Bill, I’ll have you know, the last time I’ve seen a $1 bill in my wallet was the last time I’ve seen you get out of your chair and exercise. As I approached the toll booth, I told the worker my usual “I need a receipt for my company to reimburse me and here is my driver’s license.” That request was met with “We don’t work like that here.” The last time I checked, everyone did their job. And instead of leaning out of my car and strangling the older gentleman, I explained to him why I did not have cash on me ... and quite frankly, why I NEVER have cash on me. He then began to tell me that people “like me” should be carrying cash and/or checks wherever I go. Again, I restrained my self. (I’m not sure he realized how many pulsing muscles are beneath my shirt.) I’ve passed through that tollbooth almost ve times and have never had some one blast me over what I carry (or don’t carry) in my wallet. What’s in my wallet? Not coupons like you Bill. I am not so tight that I squeak when I walk as you do, buddy. I have three thin pieces of plastic that, according to a major re tail chain, are what over 80 percent of people use nowadays. So my question is: why, when a bridge is charging me almost as much as a mortgage payment, should I be forced to pay with cash? Why can’t I just swipe my debit card and go? Why must I plan my car trips around trips to banks? Es pecially when my bank is in another county. Sure I could swing by a gas station ATM on my way to the toll, but paying an additional $3 for an ATM fee at a Tom Thumb ATM because Santa Rosa County doesn’t have my brand of bank does not make the $4 toll feel any less painful. It never ceases to amaze me that a bridge that charges that much has a worker that tells me what I should be car rying in my wallet, and a toll rate that would make even you cry Bill. Yes, I’m saddened by the fact that I have to pay for my USA Today’s and daily 59 cent Thirst Bust er stops with a Discover Card; and every time I see a soda machine, I reach for my wallet only to pull out moths instead of dol lar bills, but Bill the bridge, much like yourself has to change with the times. And as long as its rates continue to skyrocket so should the Santa Rosa Bay Bridge Authority’s way of thinking. The bridge might make more green if it took in less of it and more plastic. By the way Bill, when’s the last time you bought anything other than a tshirt? And with what did you pay for the purchase? The oil spill has forced several workers to have to take the Garcon route to work. And while I use the bridge, I don’t use it enough to warrant a Sun Pass. Several toll facilities in Washington, D.C. have even resorted to accepting debit cards. Why? Not everyone carries cash. The Garcon Point Bridge, much like the Lon don Bridge, is falling down, and raising the toll should not give anyone an excuse to raise their voice or the toll. And since I kept calm, it should have never hap pened in the rst place. When people are in a rush, they forget things. Bill, you would forget your brain if it wasn’t attached to that big head of yours. The toll is taking its toll on the working folks of this county. Con: Bridge taking toll on attitudes, wallet

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Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| A5 Wednesday, July 7, 2010 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 Y.S., I am sure there are many people who are afraid (or desire to repent) is evidence that the Holy Spirit is still working in their lives. If God had given up on them, they would have no desire for a right relationship with Him. forgiven. In Matthew 12:32, Jesus said that speaking was referring to the sin of those particular Pharisees miracles of power and deity, and they called it the Spirit to satanic power in their attempt to discredit in the face of direct evidence that Jesus was in fact the sinless Son of God. having committed it. Aperson who sins against the reconciled to Him. Concord Presbyterian Church VBS Vacation Bible School will be held July 19-23 from 8:30 a.m. until noon for children entering K3 through grade 5. The curriculum, “The Race is On,” focuses on “The Way, The Truth, and The Life.” There is no cost. Security and snacks are provided. To register or for more information, call the church ofce at 850-932-6243 or e-mail concordpca.bellsouth. net. Stop by the church between 9:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Summer Concert Series at Concord PCA Church A concert is scheduled for Sunday, July 11, at 6:30 p.m. at Concord Presbyterian Church (one mile east of Lowes and Walmart on U.S. Highway 98). “Make a joyful unto the Lord” is expected of God’s people, according to David in Psalm 100:1. Having enjoyed both the music and comedy of the Master’s Men in past weeks, Concord Presbyterian Church now looks forward to the gifted piano talent that Brother Danny Sinacori will be bringing to our peninsula. And not only will he be tickling the ivories, but we’ll be enjoying a wide variety of melody selections, some of which are originals. This year, Chris, his lovely and talented wife, will also be joining him, enabling them to include some sweet harmonies! Danny has been taking his musical message to venues across the U.S., and we are privileged to have him come back to the Gulf Coast. Pastor Robert Dekker has challenged the church to bring some cheer to this peninsula — not simply as a distraction from the natural disaster off-shore, but as an exciting communication of real hope, the kind that is found in knowing your Maker and in knowing why He made you in the rst place. Come, enjoy the music, and meet others from this area. To help defray the costs, a love offering will be collected at intermission. Come be a part of the joyful crowd — be entertained and be equipped at the same time! See Concordpca. com or contact us at 850-932-6243 or concordpca@bellsouth. net. Immanuel Lutheran to host organ concert Special to the Press Gazette Immanuel Lutheran Church, 24 W. Wright St. in downtown Pensacola, will be hosting duoorganists Amy Johansen and Robert Ampt in concert July 11 at 4 p.m. The concert is free and open to the public, with a recep tion to follow. This moving and entertaining concert is part of Immanuel’s 125th Anniversary Celebration. Johansen is the organist for Sydney University. She holds a Bachelor of Music degree and Performer’s Certicate in the organ from the University of Florida, as well as a master’s degree from Cincinnati Col lege-Conservatory of Music. Johansen has studied music in London and Paris and has sev eral CD recordings. Amy has performed at many venues in England, France, Norway, the U.S. and New Zealand and fre quently appears with Austra lian ensembles, including the Sydney Symphony Orchestra, the Sydney Philharmonic Choir, the Sydney University Graduate Choir and the Sydney Chamber Choir. Her performances have been broadcasted on American Public Radio’s Pipedreams, ABC and the BBC. Ampt is the Sydney city or ganist, as well as the organist/ choirmaster of Sydney’s Ger man Lutheran Church, past president of the Organ Music Society of Sydney, patron of the Organ Historical Trust of Aus tralia and teacher of organ at the University of Sydney, as well as privately. He has performed widely throughout Australia, in cluding appearances at the Mel bourne International Festival of Organ and Harpsichord. Ampt has published organ and choral music and produced audio re cordings and a video recording performing Guilmant’s Sympho ny No. 1 in D minor with the SBS Youth Orchestra. Johansen and Ampt have de veloped two specialties — the playing of organ duets and the presentation of children’s “In troduction to the Organ” pro grams. Their duet playing has included performances all over the world. Johansen and Ampt are married and live with their 9-year-old daughter in the Blue Mountains west of Sydney. More information is available at 438-8138. Kornerstone / Local Kornerstone BRIEFS Notice to vets, descendants of WWII Italian Campaign Veterans and their families, children and grandchildren will visit Rome, Venice, Florence, Pisa, Cassino, Salerno and the military cemeteries at Florence and AnzioNettuno to honor and to remember those 24,000 combat soldiers and Navy men who gave up their lives in the battle against the Nazis in 1943, 1944 and 1945. For information, call 561-865-8495 or write to 14130 Nesting Way, Suite C, Delray Beach, FL 33484, Attention: Sy Canton, executive director. City of Milton meetings Milton’s City Council will meet in regular session Tuesday, July 13, at 5 p.m. in Council Chambers of City Hall, 6738 Dixon St.Freshman Get-Acquainted Day There will be a Freshman GetAcquainted Day at Milton High School on Monday, Aug. 2, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Check-in begins at 8:30 a.m. The cost is $20, which includes a T-shirt and lunch. Information is being mailed to incoming freshmen. Registration forms can also be picked up in the MHS main ofce. Form and fee are due by Wednesday, July 28. News BRIEFS Cutts retires Col. Brian P. Cutts has re tired from the U.S. Air Force after 26 years of faithful and honorable military service to the nation. Before retiring, Col. Cutts served as commandant of U.S. Air Force Special Op erations School at Hurlburt Field, Fort Walton Beach. He previously commanded the 352nd Special Opera tions Group, Royal Air Force Mildenhall, England. There, Cutts directed support to Op eration Enduring Freedom Trans-Sahara, the Interna tional Security Assistance Force in Afghanistan, and the evacuation of noncomba tants from Chad, Africa. In 1984, he entered active duty after graduating from the U.S. Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colo., and completing pilot training school in 1985. As commander and op erations ofcer for the 16th Special Operations Squad ron, Col. Cutts led special C-130 aircraft gunships in combat during Opera tion Enduring Freedom in Afghanistan while serving on multiple overseas de ployments. In 2009, he was deployed as director of the Special Operations Liaison Element in Qatar, Persian Gulf region. He is the son of Joan M. Cutts of E. Oltendorf St., Streamwood, Ill. His wife, Marie, is the daughter of Arnold and Lydia Weeks of E. Bay Blvd., Gulf Breeze. Cutts graduated in 1980 from Streamwood High School and earned a mas ter’s degree in 1989 from the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville. He also earned a master’s degree in 2005 from the Air War College, Maxwell-Gunter Air Force Base, Montgomery, Ala. Military BRIEF

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By Theresa Friday Extension Faculty-Residential Horticulture UF/IFAS Santa Rosa County Last winter’s long cold spell resulted in a heavy fruit set for local fruit trees. Even in normal winters, most fruit trees will set more fruit then they can sustain. Exces sive fruit set can result in small, poorly developed fruit and limb breakage. While it may “break” a gardener’s heart to re move fruit from their cher ished peach, plum or apple tree, thinning has many benets. Benets The main benet is to increase fruit size and quality. Thinning allows each fruit to develop to its maximum size with little reduction of tree vigor. Thinning also allows each fruit to receive more light, so fruit color and avor may be improved. If some fruit trees are not thinned, the extra fruit will utilize a disproportion ate amount of the tree’s resources and leave the tree weakened. This often results in the tree bearing fruit only every other year. Removing excess fruit will help the tree produce fruit every year. Fruit thinning reduces the heavy fruit load, es pecially near the ends of branches, thus reducing the chances of limb break age. To aid in thinning, be sure to keep your trees manageable through prop er pruning. Smaller trees make thinning much more feasible for most people. Another benet of fruit thinning is that the spread of some diseases can be re duced. For example, brown rot can quickly move from fruit to fruit just before harvest when the fruit are touching. Air movement around tightly clustered fruit is minimal, so un thinned fruit that is rained on just before harvest can not adequately dry, allow ing disease organisms to multiply rapidly. Species that require thinning Not all fruit species require thinning. Apples, peaches, nectarine, plums and pears usually require thinning. Figs, persim mons, pomegranate, and nut trees do not require thinning, although branch es of persimmon trees may break with the weight of excessive fruit and may benet from some fruit thinning or propping. Timing Fruit thinning is gener ally most effective when it is done shortly after fruit set, although fruit thinning several weeks prior to har vest can sometimes result in larger fruit and less limb breakage. Thinning too late reduc es the chances that fruit size will increase. Stone fruits (peaches, nectarine and plums) are thinned when they are about to 1 inch in diameter and pome fruits (apple and pear) are thinned at to 1 inch, or within about 30 to 45 days after full bloom. Most fruit thinning is done by hand, which can be very time consuming. How much to thin Fruit are generally thinned to six to eight inch intervals on limbs. Early peach varieties are usu ally thinned to 10 inches because of the short time available for the fruit to mature. Apples usually have a naturally occurring fruit drop. If excessive fruit re mains, the apples can be thinned to 6 to 8 inches along the limbs. Thinning to one apple per fruiting spur can aid in disease control. Pears are usually thinned only when very heavy crops are set and the trees might be dam aged. Thinning is usually done a few weeks before harvest. Oriental persimmons are seldom thinned unless a heavy crop threatens to damage limbs. Some times persimmons will fail to produce a fruit crop the year following a heavy crop. Fruit thinning during heavy crop years appears to reduce alternate bear ing. Grapes, muscadines, citrus, gs, blackberries and blueberries are not usually thinned. So remember, if your peaches, plums or apples were small this year, per haps you will want to put it on your calendar to thin the fruit next year. Theresa Friday is the Residential Horticulture Extension Agent for Santa Rosa County. The use of trade names, if used in this article, is solely for the purpose of providing specic information. It is not a guarantee, warran ty, or endorsement of the product name(s) and does not signify that they are approved to the exclusion of others. For additional informa tion about all of the county extension services and other articles of interest go to http://santarosa.ifas.u. edu http://santarosa.ifas. u.edu/ 2055265 2057904 Local A6 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Have more apples for the pie by practicing fruit thinningSPECIAL T O TH E P RE SS GAZE TT E Fruit trees may be trained as espaliers to maximize fruit production in a small space. Press Gazette Staff ReportIR V I N E , C A — Freedom Communications, parent company of The Northwest Florida Daily News, Pana ma City News Herald, San ta Rosa’s Press Gazette and seven other weeklies, announced June 29 that Mitchell Stern has been named president and chief executive ofcer. Stern, a member of the Freedom Board of Directors, previ ously served as president and chief executive ofcer of DirecTV U.S. “We are very pleased that Mitch has agreed to lead Freedom Communica tions as its Chief Executive Ofcer,” said Chairman of the Board James Dunning Jr. “With his 30 years of ex perience in the media industry, he brings a wealth of experience and for ward-think ing to the job. His tal ents as both a strategic thinker and a hands-on executive are a perfect t for Freedom, and make him the right person to lead our talented associ ates and diverse properties in tackling the challenges of the new media environ ment.” Stern will assume his new duties July 1. He suc ceeds Burl Osborne, who as Interim CEO led Free dom through its recently completed restructuring. Osborne will remain on the Board of Directors and also serve as a special adviser to the Company. “This is a great op portunity at a great com pany,” Stern said. “There is a multitude of talent at Freedom and a real desire on the part of everyone to move forward and create new ways of serving the company’s many commu nities. With its local focus and national breadth, and with a successful restruc turing behind it, Freedom is perfectly positioned to demonstrate what it means to be a new kind of media company. My job from day one will be to focus all our talents and energies on achieving that goal.” Prior to his service at DirecTV U.S., Stern was Chairman and Chief Ex ecutive Ofcer of Fox Tele vision Stations Inc. in Los Angeles from 1998 to 2003 and President and Chief Operating Ofcer from 1993 to 2003. He was Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Ofcer at Fox Stations Group from 1992 to 1993, Senior Vice President of Fox Television Stations, Inc. and Vice President and Station Manager at KTTVTV Los Angeles from 1990 to 1992, and Vice President and Chief Financial Ofcer from 1986 to 1990. Earlier in his career, Stern held various pro gramming and manage ment positions at CBS Corporation in New York from 1978 to 1986. He has a Master of Business Admin istration degree from the University of Chicago and received his undergradu ate degree from the Uni versity of Pennsylvania. Stern also serves on the board of the Triton Media Group. “As we welcome Mitch into his new role, I also want to take the oppor tunity to recognize and thank Burl Osborne for the outstanding job he did as Interim CEO for the past year,” said Dunning. “He stepped in at a criti cal time and his leadership was instrumental in help ing Freedom move rapidly through a sometimes dif cult and ultimately suc cessful restructuring.” Freedom Communica tions, headquartered in Irvine, Calif., is a national privately owned media company operating print publications, broadcast television stations and in teractive businesses. The company’s print portfolio includes approximately 100 daily and weekly pub lications, plus ancillary magazines and other spe cialty publications. The broadcast company’s sta tions — ve CBS, two ABC network afliates and one CW afliate – reach more than 3 million households across the country. The Company’s news, infor mation and entertainment websites complement its print and broadcast prop erties. Stern named new CEO of Freedom Communications STERN U.S. payrolls drop in June and crude prices respond Special to the Press Gazette A report released Fri day by the Labor Depart ment showed U.S. payrolls decreased by 125,000 last month; a sign the economy is improving at a much slower pace than expected. China also released a report last week showing manufac turing gains increased at the slowest pace in 16 months. The somber reports caused the price of crude oil to drop $6.72 to settle Friday at $72.14 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Consumers paid lower retail gasoline prices this holiday weekend than many expected, and can expect to see the lower prices con tinue throughout the next couple of weeks. “We’re going to see eco nomic reports drive the price of crude again as we did in the beginning of the year,” said Jessica Brady, man ager, AAA Public Relations. “This is atypical for this time of year since we usually see retail gas prices hit their peak in July. Instead, con sumers will see gas prices drop this week and the na tional average continue to uctuate between $2.65 and $2.75.” The national average price of unleaded regular gasoline is $2.73 per gallon, reecting a two-cent de crease from last week. Flor ida’s average price is $2.67, also showing a one-cent de crease. Georgia’s average price is $2.62 and Tennes see’s is $2.57, both reecting a one-cent decrease from last week, respectively. Regular Unleaded Gasoline: Current Week Ago Year Ago National: $2.738 $2.755 $2.621 Florida: $2.677 $2.697 $2.653 Georgia: $2.620 $2.630 $2.472 Tennessee: $2.574 $2.587 $2.463CURRENT AND PAST PRICE A VERAGES

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Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette | A7 Wednesday, July 7, 2010 that had family members ghting overseas. “This day isn’t about me, it’s about my family and the families that have to go through these hard ships,” Palmer said. “This honors these family mem bers.” When Palmer was in jured on March 20, his family including his sister Melony Hoyt was notied of what had happened. Palmer had previously received his Purple Heart when he was recovering in the military hospital from his injuries, but the pinning ceremony was not done in from of his family or friends. Hoyt told the Press Ga zette back in March that de spite what had happened, Palmer would rise past his injury and continue ght ing for his service. Palmer concurred with her statement, but said it would not be up to him if he goes back to ght. “I’m still undergoing therapy at Walter Reed Army (Medical) Hospital in Washington D.C. and have been there for three months,” Palmer said. “Af ter my rehab, I will have to go in front of a medical board, and they decide whether I go back or if I will be forced into retire ment.” Despite what happens, Palmer said he has a plan for his future and for the fu ture of his 18-month-old son Cameron and wife Becky. “I want to go back to school if they force me to retire,” Palmer said. The Marine Corps sol dier said he was unsure of what he would go to col lege for, but stated that he would know when the time came. Even with months of rehabilitation left in Wash ington D.C., Palmer said he was glad he got the chance to come back to his home town and see his friends and family. “I thank God everyday to be able to come back and do everything that I am able to do now,” Palmer said. And for many at the church, it was hard to be lieve that Palmer had a prosthetic leg as he bent down to pick up his son and leaned over to hug and kiss his family members. After receiving his med al and watching his mother and father receive a special award from the church, Palmer hugged his mother and father and held his son in his arms. “This is a reminder of how lucky I am,” Palmer said. MILITARY from page A1 on the main Division of Elections website at Elec tions.myorida.com . “The rst priority of the Florida Division of Elec tions and the 67 Supervi sors of Elections is the vot ers. This new online tool will give the voters access to the information they need on their own sched ule,” said Florida’s Interim Secretary of State Dawn K. Roberts. “We are proud to continue to improve our service to Florida voters and do it in a cost-effective and innovative manner.” Now voters can go to one place and nd all of their general voting informa tion, including their polling place. Once voters enter their information, they will see their voter registra tion details and have the option to see their absen tee ballot status or polling place location. Those op tions will direct the voter to their county Supervisor of Elections website page containing that informa tion. All 67 Supervisors of Elections are providing free online voter informa tion access along with the Florida Division of Elec tions in compliance with the federal Military and Overseas Voter Empower ment (MOVE) Act. ELECTION from page A1 than our teachers dreamed they would ever do.” Among the Early In tervention Program, the Santa Rosa Virtual School, which ended its inaugu ral year, saw steady prog ress among other virtual schools according to Jeff Welsh who works with the virtual school in Okaloosa County. The virtual school is an online school program that allows students in the coun ty to take classes online in stead of in a classroom set ting. The virtual school is normally utilized by home schooled children or stu dents who were referred to the school through dis ciplinary actions, Welsh explained. “Credits are earned by half credits or semesters and 100 percent of their grade is based on the stu dent completing all of their course work and passing their nal exam,” Welsh said. If the student does not pass the nal exam, they would fail the class. And teachers who run the classes are only paid by the amount of students who successfully pass. Welsh reported the pro gram came in with funds left over. For the rst year the Santa Rosa Virtual School utilized a little over $141,000 of the $159,000 set aside for the virtual schools rst year. Welsh said that was highly unexpected for a Florida Virtual School. “Typically in Okaloosa, we are behind $80,000 a year, so positive is good,” he said. Since the Santa Rosa Virtual School got its feet wet for the rst year, the estimated expenses for the 2010-11 school year were raised to $176,466 to accommodate for the growing demand, which Welsh said he is already seeing. Also coming in under budget expectation for the 2009-10 school year were transportation expenses. Roger Bell, operating supervisor for the Milton school transportation divi sion, told board members that despite hefty gas prices this past quarter, bus driv ers were able to eliminate almost half a million miles off of last year’s Spring Quarter driving report. To help achieve this the transportation department eliminated four bus routes and implemented more group stops according to Bell. SCHOOL BOARD from page A1 Joseph Palmer embraces his family members following the pinning ceremony inside the West Florida Baptist Church on Sunday. Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO | Press Gazette Lance Cpl. Joseph Palmer was re-awarded his Purple Heart during a military appreciation service on Sunday at West Florida Baptist Church. Gulf Breeze High Honor Roll Special to the Press Gazette Mr. Sylvan Ladner, principal of Gulf Breeze High School, is pleased to announce the Honor Roll for the 4th 9-weeks grading period of the 2009-10 school year. To be included on the “A” Honor Roll, a student must have received a 9-weeks grade of 90 or higher in each subject. To be included on the “A/B” Honor Roll a student must have received a 9-weeks grade of 80 or higher in each subject. Included for the 4th 9-weeks are the following students:“A” Honor Roll Freshmen: Anna Bailey, Rebecca Barham, Joshua Benoit, Nolan Blackford, Nicholas Bookout, Kathrin Bowyer, Christin Campbell, Rachel Carter, Caitlin Chapman, Alyssa Coleman, Matthew Craighead, Meredith Cuilik, Madison Dalton, Peyton Dalton, Abagail Dobson, Beau Doerr, Haley Doman, Patrick Dunne, Adam Foley, Andrew Frye, Kaitlyn Gifford, Sydney Goetz, Laura Gonzalez Alvarez, Taylor Gordon, Katarina Hamburg, Elizabeth Hoehn, Vanessa Holding, Raleigh Hooks, Kendall Hoover, Marina Johnson, Alyssa Jones, Elizabeth Kenworthy, Nicholas Kozbiel, Victoria Law, Danielle Lieneman, Benjamin Lockhart, Derek Matusz, Adam Moon, John Murphy, Madison Murphy, Kristen Neyman, Y-Nhu Ngo, Madison Penico, Victoria Price, Allison Proctor, Seth Rejda, Christina Rutherford, Joseph Schultz, Catherine Scully, Justin Shoemaker, Sarah Grace Stewart, Braxtin Strange, John Sudduth, Mallory Sullivan, Connor Torraca, Seth Traylor, Torrey Williams, Chad Wise, and Anamarie Wright.“A/B” Honor Roll Jessica Asper, William Barnes, James Baynes, Gavin Beckwith, Brittnee Begin, Blaec Bejarano, Mary Benz, Maria Bertelli, Brandon Bippus, John Bray, Alaina Burns, Olivia Burns, Madison Cain, Stuart Campbell, Cana Carisse, Kelsey Carver-Wireman, Kaelyn Christiana, Tyler Claudio, Rebecca Clifton, Carmen Conway, Jack Francis Costello, Cody Cowen, Kendall Crenshaw, Lindsay Cribb, Maylee Crockford, Cierra Culp, Amanda Cutler, Morgan Dantin, Sydney Dawson, Tristan Dopyera, Madeline Eagley, Jack Ettelson, Katherine Farmer, Thomas Fitzgerald, Kyle Fogel, Kyle Folland, Shannon Gallenbeck, Scott Gilbreath, Joshua Goldstein, Nicholas Gomez-Wukich, Benjamin Gough, Matthew Gubernat, Peter Hahn, Randall Halpin, Allison Hanline, Jason Harrington, Brooke Hartenstein, Cody Haynes, Jessica Herzog, Megan Hinote, Michelle Holt, Benjamin Hoskins, Thomas Humphrey, Ally Hurd, Haydn Ilano, Morgan James, Savannah Johnson, Eliza Jones, Kailene Jones, Megan Jones, Trenton Kehoe, Kody Kelley, Nickolas Kessler, Ashleigh Keys, Cody King, Jessica Koch, Loren Krauss, Natalia Kroll, Elizabeth Kubik, Shelby Link, Maddison Luchsinger, Hunter Lyster, Dillon Maddox, Tyler Manning, Sara McCain, Joseph McFarland, Kurtis McKissack, Alexa McKnight, Alexander Nguyen, Stone Nojiri-Matsheshu, Rhett Oakley, Taylor Pacyga, Sara Papantonio, Cory Parker, Jordan Parsa, Son Phan, Hailey Philips, Eric Post, Courtney Radcliffe, Haiden Redmond, Savannah Richardson, Paige Ritter, Tatiana Rivera, Ashlyn Robertson, Alexandria Ryan, Alexandra Santiago, Ian Sarra, Benjamin Scarborough, Anne Simmering, Kyle Smith, Seth Smith, Alexander Spangler, Sara Spillers, Shaina Suhrbier, Harley Taylor, Ashley Thompson, Ian Till, Don Tran, Jacob Trew, Scott Weaver, Kyle Wells, Michael Wells, William York, Bryan Zanca, and Oceane Ziegler.“A” Honor Roll Sophomores: Brandon Addison, Keegan Anderson, Summer Andrews, Jordan Bennett, Teal Black, Anzu Brown, Hunter Byrne, Ranjan Canekeratne, Lauren Cleveland, Max Colbert, Richelle Czeck, Nicholas Delgado, Devan Ellis, Katelyn Ezelle, William Farmer, Dylan Ferraro, Taylor Garrett, Francis Gelormini, Caroline Gibble, Jessica Gorris, Justine Grace, Victoria Gray, Brandon Harper, Brandon Harvey, Kirsten Hirshowitz, Renee Hunt, Cole Irwin, Taylor Isais, Vidja “Tara” Jonasdottir, Andrew Jurnovoy, Shaikhah Khalaf, Devon Laszlo, Joshua Lemon, Julianne Lewis, Cameron Mazzola, Max McDaniel, Alexander Meade, Blake Meredeth, Constanza Miguel, Roberto Miguel, Jennifer Mitchell, Kevin Moran, Parker Nicastri, Linda Ojeda, Taylor Pacenta, Lauren Patane, Michael Reitz, Alexandria Ryals, Michelle Schroeder, Kerrie Shaw, Andrea Smith, Shelby Smith, Elizabeth Tate, Natalie Thomas, Allen Wang, Samantha Welsh, Brett Westmoreland, and Ryan Zavoral.“A/B” Honor Roll Zachary Allen, Shelby Andrews, Henry Baker, John Baldwin, Taylor Balkom, Blake Bidwell, James Bielenda, Logan Blackmon, Adam Bourque, Olivia Brill, Christopher Brooks, Christina Brown, Michelle Brown, William Brown, Asa Brunson, Jessica Bryant, Jillian Bunze, Garret Caillouet, Mary Kate Campbell, Laura Cannella, John Carbaugh, Allison Carter, Savannah Christian, Matthew Clay, Megan Commings, Lindsey Compton, Meghan Conklin, Jerry Cook, Hayden Davis, William Davis, John De Kozan, Westin Demotts, Alexis Denny, Dylan Dewey, Lauren Earnest, Allan Emperador, Caroline Ennis, Adam Enzian, Elizabeth Fairleigh, Kirk Franks, Seth Friedland, Jessica Fromularo, Parker Frost, Myles Gorder, Travis Gottstine, Christopher Gunn, Shane Halpin, Savannah Hamlin, Laura Harpole, Lauren Harrison, Samantha Harris, Lauren Harvey, Robert Heriot, Megan Hines, Elliot Hirsch, Emalee Hudson, Katherine Huggins, Gary Humphrey, Ashley Joffrion, Rhiannon Johnson, Devin Jones, Shannon Kehoe, Andrew Kelly, Erik Kelsch, Anna Kerr, Neal Lacey, Samantha Landfair, Robert Lee, Adrienne Leffard, Jacob MacAn, Emily Maggard, Jordan Marcus, Shannon May, Megan McDonald, Preston McGee, Luke Means, Rebecca Meredith, Kimberly Morse, Tasnim Mridha, Katherine Munsch, Nicholas Nawoschik, Sky Nojiri-Matsheshu, Jessica O`Leary, Lauren Overlade, Christie Progen, Jacob Prout, Michael Raymond, Rhiannon Reynolds, Harrison Rhodes, Holland Rine, MacKenzie Riney, Matthew Ritter, Hannah Rodgers, Alexandria Ruben, Kaylen Sarra, Fredrick Schmitz, Ryan Schulz, Christina Sessa, Kaley Sise, Sarah Slate, Summer Smith, Alexis Stryker, Benjamin Sweet, Alyse Tack, Christopher Taylor, Lisa Taylor, Megan Thames, Reid Torgersen, Sydney Turner, Sarah Van Slyke, Sarah Viglione, Kaycee Villane, Ryan Wan, Samantha Webking, Olivia Wise, Craig Wood, and Andrew Zambetti.“A” Honor Roll Juniors: Eric Adams, Ravin Anderson, Brittany Angles, Connor Barretta, Morgan Bass, Evan Bernard, Gina Bertelli, Jase Brown, Julie Brown, Juliana Bui, Samuel Byrne, Claire Caillouet, William Campbell, Meredith Chavers, Cameron Cobb, Christopher Cooke, Bradley Costello, Emily Craven, Adrian Culpepper, Colby Dalton, Nicki Dalton, Darien Demaria, Jennifer Dole, Patrick Dorsey, Natalie Felder, Joseph Finelli, Brandon Fish, James Floyd, Morgan Floyd, Kathryn Gough, Benjamin Harris, Jacob Harris, Shelby Hobbs, Ian Jeffrey, Matthew Johnson, Kurt Jorgensen, David Keen, Kellie Krueger, Brittany Laamme, Ekaterina LinkovaHenning, Jonathan MacDonald, Katharine McIver, Kyle McKissack, Cody Meadows, Laura Merrill, Amy Miller, Coral Molina, Jordan Moore, Michelle Moraes, Tanzim Mridha, Ryan Mulroy, George Neese, Virginia Outzen, Sallie Papajohn, Brianna Paulus, Clay Pfeier, Jennifer Pfeier, Addison Pohlmann, Michael Powell, Justin Ratte`, Emily Retherford, Bailey Rinke, Kevin Rollins, Kevin Ryan, Paige Schieman, Michael Schmitz, Camila Sharp, Amanda Simhachalam, Michael Simhachalam, Corinne Snyder, William Spearing, Katie Stanhagen, Reilly Sullivan, Connor Tate, Janisha Thomas, Taylor Trawick, Rebecca Violette, Elle Wade, Tonya Walters, Sean Webking, Kyle Wells, Erin Williams, Jennifer Winn, and Tyler Wright.“A/B” Honor Roll Samantha Adams, Shelby Alcock, Katie Aldridge, Constantine Anastopoulo, Jeffrey Arnett, Taylor Arnett, Luke Babcock, Jake Baker, Ryan Barnes, Lea Basham, Rachel Beaton, Joseph Belitsos, Joseph Besler, Mallory Buechler, Joshua Burdett, Rachael Burton, Elizabeth Carney, Brianne Carree, Jenna Ceravolo, Cheyenne Chapman, Dylan Clark, Ashley Coffman, Eric Collins, Jasmine Crowell, Debi Cummings, Leaundre DawesVaeth, Taylor Dawson, Deven Dunlop, Everett Ellis, Charlotte Engel, Keegan Felder, Kenneth Flores, Katherine Folse, Colin Frew, Robyn George, Maury Goldstein, Tiffany Grigsby, Erica Guttuso, Lindsey Hamill, Stefan Harper, Tyler Harp, Neil Hillis, Kayla Holland, Maggie Hooks, Justin Jackson, Daniel Jacobi, John Jesmonth, Thomas Lampone, Cassandra Lane, Sasha Lopez, Corey Loudon, Andrew Lucak, Rachel MacLeod, Michael Mann, Victoria Martinez, James `Jay` Martin, Zackary McColgan, Shannon McKiernan, Alison Milam, Kathryn Miller, William Miller, Ashley Moss, Ruben Nichols, Grace O`Connell, Kristy O`Connor, Brooke Parsons, Cameron Patrick, Michael Patterson, Kassidy Patton, Matthew Paule, Steven Perdue, Casey Platt, Sarah Potter, Kelsey Quinn, Ruben Ramirez, Janna Rasch, Ryan Rennie, John Rockett, Thomas Rockhill, Rodsatorn Roongruang, Robert Schroth, Ashley Scott, Donovan Scott, Hannah Seigle, Hannah Sepulveda, Nicholas Sholty, Chelsea Simmons, Lucas Skinner, Morgan Snellgrove, Harrison Stagner, Spencer Sternung, Jacqueline Stone, Emily Stuckey, Cassandra Thomas, Holden Tibbs, Jessika Updike, Rico Vargas, Caroline Waghalter, Laura Wagoner, Austin Wallace, Michaelyn Watford, Lacey Webb, Taylor Webb, Patricia Wheeler, Clayton Wiley, Michelle Wise, Camille Wood, and Kendall Young.“A” Honor Roll Seniors: Dabney Abbott, Chelsea Ballenberger, Sarah Beard, Janet Beaudette, Andrew Belter, Rhiannon Bessmertny, Alexa Booth, Sierra Bracaloni, Virginia Brennan, Corey Buchalter, Mikaela Carbaugh, Kara Cederquist, Amanda Christian, Kylie Conner, Bruce Cooke, Sarah Cook, Vincent Costers, Casey Crenshaw, Melanie Cummins, Matthew Dannheisser, Christopher Dinelli, Jessica Durant, Megan Eastburn, Jacqueline Fockler, Bradley Foley, Angelica Godfrey, Alejandro Gonzalez, Haley Gross, Heather Haney, Kayli Hanke, Caitlin Hartley, Walt Hartseld, Kelly Hayes, Brynne Heatley, Ashley Hinkebein, Chau Ho, Kelsey Hoffman, Kelsey Holland, John Howe, Nicholas Humphrey, Lena Ibrahim, Kayla James, Kelsey Jarvis, Michel Joffrion, Chelsie Johnson, Jacqueline Kasler, Susie Kim, Hillary Kozbiel, Lauren Kress, Taylor Lee, Carly Loehr, Samuel Mayeld, Patrick McKiernan, Benjamin Medeiros, Kassidy Milani, Tiffany Miller, Jacob Morgan, Colin Murphy, Summer Norman, Kalyn O`Connor, Douglas Overlade, Chelsea Owens, Christian Pacheco, Ashley Painter, Roberta Palau, Katherine Patshy, Marley Podojil, Tristan Powers, Jessie Rhodes, Kristin Robertson, Margaret Rodgers, Ashley Ruiz, Ashleigh Ryals, Briana Santiago, Kevyn Sarra, Marc Sessa, Thomas Simmering, Mitchell Solomon, Jonathan Stanhagen, Nathaniel Stanley, Carli Steinhauer, Joshua Suelow, Katherine Sweeney, Rebecca Taylor, Morgan Thomas, Blake Thompson, Megan Thompson, Steven Vernali, Christopher Viechec, Rachel Viglione, Jessica Watson, Tyler Willets, Molly Williams, Garrett Zanca, Joseph Zavoral, and Megan Zirker.“A/B” Honor Roll Abdullah Al-Khalaf, Nicholas Atkins, Omari KaliBaines, Brittany Barbarisi, Summer Barona, Christopher Barretta, Ian Beard, John Begley, Lindsey Bittick, Aundrea Blaine, Joseph Bodovetz, Charles Boylan, Ryan Boylan, Judith Bremer, Taylor Brewer, Tyler Burke, Brooke Camper, Miranda Coley, Robyn Davidson, Robert Davies, Andrew Davis, Kristopher Delpriore, Devin Depalma, Alix Dobek, Thomas Dorsey, Kale Driscoll, Crystal Dudley, Bianca Ephraim, Jacob Ettelson, Kori Ewens, David Fairleigh, Charles Feerick, Courtnay Femeyer, Kaitlyn Femeyer, Erica Fillinger, Jessica Fiveash, Megan Floyd, Sarah Foss, Laura Fradenburg, Andrew French, Adam Gary, Nicholas Green, Jacob Gunn, Grant Harris, Bryttani Hartenstein, Victoria Harvey, Ann Havrilla, Kelsey Hebert, Karley Heins, Hunter Hillis, Noah Holsworth, Brandi Hughes, Natalie Hunt, Michael Hynds, Richard Jefferson, Taylor Johnson, Tyler Johnson, Kurt Keene, Olivia King, Kelsie Kleppe, Amelia Klug, Arica Kuaile, Kasey Landfair, Andrew Leblanc, Kelsey Leffard, Edward Lively, Stephen Lynch, Anndrea Marsh, Joi McEachern, Lee McElhatten, Roy McGee, Melody Medwell, Casey Meredith, Katelyn Mickow, Jordan Minish, Alexander Musick, Thy Kieu Nguyen, Lindsay Nicastri, Elyse O`Connell, Caitlin Pratt, Julia Proctor, Alec Purser, Ryan Schuler, Nicholas Schumacher, Melanie Simon, Andrew Skewes, Melissa Snider, Hayes Sperry, Justin Stephens, Robert Stivers, Maria Stol, Nicholas Stott, Alicia Struck, Trenton Swann, Nicole Symmes, Bianca Takacs, Dylan Threadgill, Alexandria Toussaint, George Weisnicht, Shannon Wiedeman, Alexander Williams, Michael Williams, Ashley Wilson, Samantha Woltz, Adam Woods, and Jackson Yates.

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SP O RT S www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 7, 2010 A Page 8 Section Pensacola Bay Thursday, July 8, 2010 2:32 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 8:21 AM CDT High tide 1.71 Feet 5:06 PM CDT Moonset 7:48 PM CDT Low tide -0.36 Feet 7:54 PM CDT Sunset Friday, July 9, 2010 3:26 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 9:14 AM CDT High tide 1.86 Feet 6:07 PM CDT Moonset 7:54 PM CDT Sunset 8:41 PM CDT Low tide -0.49 Feet Saturday, July 10, 2010 4:28 AM CDT Moonrise 5:54 AM CDT Sunrise 10:09 AM CDT High tide 1.97 Feet 7:04 PM CDT Moonset 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 9:30 PM CDT Low tide -0.57 Feet Sunday, July 11, 2010 5:36 AM CDT Moonrise 5:54 AM CDT Sunrise 11:00 AM CDT High tide 2.01 Feet 2:40 PM CDT New moon 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 7:56 PM CDT Moonset 10:13 PM CDT Low tide -0.56 Feet East Bay Thursday, July 8, 2010 2:31 AM CDT Moonrise 5:52 AM CDT Sunrise 9:04 AM CDT High tide 2.06 Feet 5:05 PM CDT Moonset 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 9:06 PM CDT Low tide -0.43 Feet Friday, July 9, 2010 3:25 AM CDT Moonrise 5:52 AM CDT Sunrise 9:59 AM CDT High tide 2.23 Feet 6:06 PM CDT Moonset 7:52 PM CDT Sunset 9:59 PM CDT Low tide -0.59 Feet Saturday, July 10, 2010 4:27 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 10:52 AM CDT High tide 2.36 Feet 7:03 PM CDT Moonset 7:52 PM CDT Sunset 10:48 PM CDT Low tide -0.68 Feet Sunday, July 11, 2010 5:35 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 11:45 AM CDT High tide 2.41 Feet 2:40 PM CDT New moon 7:52 PM CDT Sunset 7:55 PM CDT Moonset 11:31 PM CDT Low tide -0.67 Feet Blackwater River Thursday, July 8, 2010 2:31 AM CDT Moonrise 5:52 AM CDT Sunrise 10:00 AM CDT High tide 2.06 Feet 5:06 PM CDT Moonset 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 9:36 PM CDT Low tide -0.43 Feet Friday, July 9, 2010 3:25 AM CDT Moonrise 5:52 AM CDT Sunrise 10:55 AM CDT High tide 2.23 Feet 6:07 PM CDT Moonset 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 10:29 PM CDT Low tide -0.59 Feet Saturday, July 10, 2010 4:27 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 11:48 AM CDT High tide 2.36 Feet 7:04 PM CDT Moonset 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 11:18 PM CDT Low tide -0.68 Feet Sunday, July 11, 2010 5:35 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 12:41 PM CDT High tide 2.41 Feet 2:40 PM CDT New moon 7:53 PM CDT Sunset 7:56 PM CDT Moonset Navarre Beach Thursday, July 8, 2010 2:31 AM CDT Moonrise 5:52 AM CDT Sunrise 6:01 AM CDT High tide 1.70 Feet 5:04 PM CDT Moonset 5:22 PM CDT Low tide -0.22 Feet 7:52 PM CDT Sunset Friday, July 9, 2010 3:25 AM CDT Moonrise 5:52 AM CDT Sunrise 6:48 AM CDT High tide 1.81 Feet 6:06 PM CDT Moonset 6:11 PM CDT Low tide -0.33 Feet 7:52 PM CDT Sunset Saturday, July 10, 2010 4:27 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 7:37 AM CDT High tide 1.88 Feet 7:00 PM CDT Low tide -0.38 Feet 7:03 PM CDT Moonset 7:52 PM CDT Sunset Sunday, July 11, 2010 5:35 AM CDT Moonrise 5:53 AM CDT Sunrise 8:28 AM CDT High tide 1.90 Feet 2:40 PM CDT New moon 7:49 PM CDT Low tide -0.34 Feet 7:52 PM CDT Sunset 7:55 PM CDT Moonset Tide REPOR T Riverwalk Run 5K: The City of Milton will host its second annual 5K run on Oct. 2. The run will begin at 4:30 p.m. The cost to register is $15 until Sept. 15. From Sept. 16 to Sept. 30 is $20 and the fee is $25 is the day of the race. For more informa tion call 983-5466, ext 4208 or visit miltonparks@ ymail.com. Milton High Panther Camp: Milton High School will host its annual basket ball camp July 19-23 from 3 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. for boys and girls ages 6 to 14. The cost of the camp is $75 and each camper will receive a T-shirt, ice cream party, basketball, team awards, and individual awards. The camp will be ran by MHS basketball coach Murray Rutledge and his staff. Basketball camp for all boys and girls: A basketball camp for kids who have completed 4th9th grade will be held Aug. 2 to Aug. 9 from 9a.m. until noon at Central High School. This camp will be addressing the fundamen tals of the game of bas ketball which will include daily classroom sessions, ball-handling drills, lead ership abilities, awards, t-shirt and snacks. Please contact Hunter Bondurant at 850-261-6671 or Becky Bondurant at 957-2221. The cost of the camp is $20.00 with checks made payable to Central School. West Florida Summer Sports Camps: The Uni versity of West Florida will again be hosting numer ous summer sports camps through the Department of Intercollegiate Athlet ics this year, including baseball, basketball, soc cer, tennis, and volleyball. Camps will take place throughout the summer, and information and yers for each posted are posted online at www.GoArgos. com as they become avail able. 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. Sports SIDELINE SPE CIAL TO TH E P RE SS GAZ E TT E The East Milton Youth Association hosted a cheerleading camp out at their park for all GCYFA Santa Rosa County cheerleaders on June 26. Bonita Watson, the cheerleading commissioner for GCYFA, directed the camp. The Universal Cheerleading Association sent out two of their cheerleaders to the camp to help out. In all, there were 44 cheerleaders that participated from Gulf Breeze, City of Milton, East Milton, and Ensley. The UCA Cheerleaders taught the girls cheers, chants, dance routines, and stunts. Due to the outrageous heat, the campers stayed in the gym located on the East Milton Park grounds. UCA also offered a coaches clinic to the coaches of the Santa Rosa County GCYFA cheerleading programs. In the coach’s clinic, they freshened up on stunting techniques, safety rules and regulations, and cheer competition guidelines. All cheerleaders received a medallion at the camp closing. This was the second cheerleading camp put on by GCYFA and UCA this year. The other camp was held in Escambia County the previous Saturday. JAGUARS CHEER CAMP Special to the Press Gazette The University of West Florida nished the 2009-10 season ranked No. 55 in the nal standings of the NCAA Division II Leareld Sports Directors’ Cup, it was announced this week by the National Associa tion of Collegiate Directors of Ath letics (NACDA). UWF was the sec ond place school among those in the Gulf South Conference, as Valdosta State nished in 35th place overall. Grand Valley State won the award for the seventh straight sea son with a dominant 1021.5 points, a difference of over 300 points above second place California (Pa.) at 703. The top ve was rounded out by Central Missouri (672.5), Minnesota State Mankato (660.5), and St. Cloud State (643.5). The top nishing school from the South Region was Tampa, which nished 19th with 461 points. Valdosta State nished with 383 points, and UWF trailed with 300.5. The Leareld Sports Directors’ Cup was developed as a joint effort between NACDA and USA Today. Points are awarded based on each institution’s nish in each sport. The Argonauts received the most points for their national seminal ist nish in women’s soccer, earn ing UWF 83 points. The Argos also earned points with NCAA regional appearances by the volleyball, base ball, men’s golf, softball, men’s ten nis, and women’s tennis teams. UWF claimed its fth straight GSC Women’s All-Sports Trophy in 2009-10, highlighted by Courtney Jones of the West Florida women’s soccer team taking home the GSC Commissioner’s Trophy. On the men’s side, UWF nished in third place behind winner Valdosta State and second place North Alabama. The Argonauts won GSC cham pionships this year in men’s soc cer, women’s soccer, volleyball, and women’s golf, increasing the school’s lead among active GSC members to a total of 54 conference championships across all sports. Also honored with post season awards was Courtney Jones, the West Florida women’s soccer team’s starting goalkeeper for the last four seasons. Jones was honored June 24th, with the Gulf South Conference Commissioner’s Trophy on Thurs day at the GSC Annual Banquet. Jones’ award marks the second straight season in which she has been a part of the GSC “Top Ten” honoring the top overall male and female student-athletes across all sports. Not only is the award the second straight GSC “Top Ten” award for Jones, but it also marks the third time in the last four years that a UWF female student-athlete has won the GSC Commissioner’s Tro phy. Fellow women’s soccer player Lindsay Nemanich won the award in 2007, while women’s tennis star Suzana Cavalcante took home the trophy in 2008. Other previous Com missioner’s Trophy recipients at UWF include softball player Krissy Styrna in 2002 and men’s golf player Kevin Warrick in 2003. “This is another accolade that goes to represent what Division II is all about,” said UWF Athletic Di rector Dave Scott. “These studentathletes put in a lot of hard work, not only on the eld but in the classroom and in their service to the commu nity. Courtney is a big example of that, and we couldn’t be more proud of her for winning this award.”West Florida nishes 55th in battle for Leareld Director’s Cup

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LIFESTY L E www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 7, 2010 B Page 1 Section By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpressgazette.com t was a hot time at the Milton Fire House last Wednesday when the alarms went off at 5 p.m. The alarms didn’t liter ally sound, but the sounds of bagpipes ushered in Brandy Holloman as she was united in marriage to her beau, Ben Stockdale, who is a reghter with the City of Milton. It might seem odd in the beginning, but for Stock dale it was no big deal. “I have grown up around re departments all my life,” Stockdale said following the ceremony. But the spark to this particular idea goes to Stockdale’s Lieutenant Jim Mustard. “We were talking to Jim about this, and he sug gested the re house, and it kind of went on from there,” Brandy Stockdale said. “Everyone has been very supportive of this idea, and our friends loved it as they all were here.” The re theme went throughout the entire ceremony as they even used a miniature re ax to cut their ame covered wedding cake.PHOTOS BY B ILL GAMBLIN An ax is decorated with a ribbon that says “two hearts and one burning love.”Below, photos from the wedding ceremony at the Milton Fire Department.

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Local B2 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Special to the Press Gazette Congratulations to the following graduates! Wesley James Bevans Wesley James Bevans of Milton graduated from Missouri University of Science and Technology during the commencement ceremony held in the Gale Bullman Multi-Purpose Building on campus. Bevans earned a Bachelor of Science degree in architectural engineering, cum laude. Michael Joseph Ramil Michael Joseph Ramil of Navarre received his Bachelor of Science in hu man resource development from Southwestern College on Sunday, May 10, 2010, in Wineld, Kan. Joseph J. Stein Joseph J. Stein of Navarre received his Bachelor of Science in business administration from Southwestern College in Wineld, Kan., on May 10, 2010. Jason Wallace Jason Wallace of Navarre graduated from Northcentral University of Prescott Valley, Ariz., and was awarded the Master of Business Administration degree (MBA) with a specialization in homeland security on June 5, 2010. Joseph William Hensley Joseph William Hensley of Milton received the Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine (D.O.) degree from Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine in Bradenton on Sunday, June 6, 2010. Sara Collins Finestone Sara Collins Finestone of Pace was awarded a Bachelor of Science in biology from the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill, N.C. Joslin-Goolsby Dr. and Mrs. Franklin Joslin of Pace, Fla., announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Alletta Kay Joslin, to Christopher Blake Goolsby, son of the Rev. and Mrs. Chris Goolsby of Clinton, Miss. Miss Joslin is the granddaughter of Mrs. Louise Wimberly and the late Harry S. Wimberly of Lambert, Miss., and Mrs. Maybelle Joslin and the late Rev. J. D. Joslin of New Albany, Miss. Mr. Goolsby is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Goolsby of Bolton, Miss., and Mrs. Retha Ferguson and the late James L. Ferguson of Clinton. Alletta is a 2006 Pace High school graduate and is graduating from Mississippi College in the fall of 2010 with a Bachelor of Arts in music. Christopher is a 2006 Clinton High School graduate of Mississippi College and is employed as an accountant of Broadband Voice in Clinton. The wedding celebration is planned for 3 p.m. Aug. 14, 2010, at Olive Baptist Church in Pensacola, Fla. Fountain-Thompson Dr. and Mrs. Jonathan Fountain are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter, Michelle Kay Fountain, to Benjamin Keith Thompson. He is the son of Mrs. Wanda Thompson and Mr. Ben Thompson, Columbia, S.C. Michelle is the granddaughter of Mrs. Doris Weaver and the late Herbert Weaver, and Mrs. Eva Fountain and the late John Fountain, DVM. Keith’s grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Roy Asbill and the late Mr. and Mrs. Sam Thompson. The Rev. Keith Hinson, friend of the groom, presided over the wedding celebration April 10 on Navarre Beach. The dinner reception followed at Hidden Creek Golf Club. Stephanie Fountain, sister of the bride, was the maid of honor, and Michael Thompson, brother of the groom, was the best man. Michelle’s bridesmaids were Kelli Barbie and Melissa Koehl, collegiate friends, along with Mc Campbell and Betsy Tubbs, co-workers while in South Asia. Groomsmen were collegiate friends, Matthew Beckett, Jonathan Edney and Josh Harbin. Michelle is a graduate of Milton High School and the University of Central Florida. Keith is an alumnus of Charleston Southern University and is completing graduate work at Golden Gate Seminary outside San Francisco. They met at the seminary upon her return from mission work. The couple honeymooned in Charleston, S.C., before attending a reception held in their honor at the groom’s home in Columbia on April 17. They now reside in Mill Valley, Calif. The couple would like to extend their appreciation to family and friends for the gifts of love, prayers and support that will sustain them in marriage and ministry. Engagements and WEDDINGS Local GRADUA TES

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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 regis ter SF – sentenced felony SM – sentenced misde meanor LEO – law enforcement ofcer DV – Domestic Vio lence The following arrests were made beginning June 5 through June 11, 2010. June 5 Dettman , Jason Lee; Male; 23; 1416 Emerald Lake Dr. Matthews, NC; FVOP. Mendez , Matthew Donald; Male; 26; 5708 Meadow Rd., Milton; Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription, Drug Equip-Possess and or Use. O’Neal, Marshae Christopher; Male; 17; 2831 Wallace Lake Rd, Pace; Veh Theft-Grand Theft of Motor Vehicle, Resist Ofcer Obstruct By Disguised Person. Stalworth , Trevonta Ravon; Male; 15; 40 San chez Ct, Pensacola; Veh Theft-Grand Theft of Mo tor Vehicle, Resist Ofcer Obstruct By Disguised Person. Josey , John David; Male; 31; 4177 Busby Ln, Pace; FVOP. June 6 Cooper , Ronnie James; Male; 28; 301 Cain Ave., Pensacola; Simple As sault-Intent Threat To Do Violence, Battery-Cause Bodily Harm (DV), Kid nap-False ImprisonmentAdult. Gardner , Regina An nette; Female; 45; 405 W. 18 th St., Jacksonville, FL; Pass Forged Altered In strument. Glenn, IV , Leo Michael; Male; 40; 5566 East St, Mil ton; FVOP. Bevis, Jr. , Stephen Rus sell; Male; 35; 1716 Beaver Pond Rd, Gulf Breeze; DUI. Owens , John Carl; Male; 48; 4615 Anna Simp son Rd, Milton; DUI. June 7 Christ , Nicholas Se bastian; Male; 20; 7509 Pine Meadows Loop, Pace; Public Order Crimes-Crim Att Sol Consp 3rd Degree Felony Burglary (2 cts.), Pub Ord CriCrim Att Sol Conspire 3 rd Deg Fel Lvl 3 to 10, Pub Ord Cri-Criminal At tempt Solicit Conspire 1 st Deg Misd (2 cts.), Opium or Deriv-Traffic Conspire Combine or Confederates W/ Another to (2 cts.) Kratz, Jr., Michael Frances; Male; 18; 4834 Guernsey Rd, Pace; Larc-Petit Theft 1 st De gree $100 Less Than $300 (2 cts.), Fraud-Illegal Use Credit Cards-Use More 2 Times 6 Mos Obt Gds Money $100 More (9 cts.). Owens , Walter Frank; Male; 50; 119 Windsor PL, Gulf Breeze; DUI, Carrying Concealed Weapon Electric Weapon or Device (3 cts.), Drugs Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription, Marijuana Possess Not More Than 20 Grams. Ammons , Mark Dwayne; Male; 13; 7202 Olsen Rd, Pensacola; Damage Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or More, Burgl Unoccupied Struc ture Unarmed. Kerrigan , Christo pher Logan; Male; 20; 8585 Brays Ln, Milton; Damage Prop-Crim Misch Over $200 Under $1,000, Burgl-Unoccu pied Structure Unarmed, Burgl Tools-Possess With Intent to Use, Shoplifting Petit Theft From Mer chant 2nd Off, DrugsPossess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription, Pub Order Crimes-Use 2 Way Comm Device tot Facil Felony. Malamos , Nicko John; Male; 13; 2802 Tupelo Av enue, Pensacola; Damage Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or More, Burgl-Unoccu pied Structure Unarmed. Newell , Aaron Chase; Male; 14; 4660 Durham Drive, Pensacola; Dam age Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or More, Burgl Un occupied Structure Un armed. Pitzer , Rita Vernett; Female; 50; 5208 Sound side Drive, Gulf Breeze; Fraud-Obtain Controlled Substance By, Forgery Obtain Controlled Sub stance By. Soto , Mauricio Marti nez; Male; 34; 7423 Broad moor St, Navarre; FTA. June 8 Maynard , Cody Duane; Male; 19; 6913 Yu catan St, Milton; Pub Ord Crimes-Crim Att Sol Con spire 3rd Degree Felony Burglary. Cassity , Christopher Steven Ray; Male; 18; 6587 Sinclair St, Milton; Marijuana-Possess Not More Than 20 Grams, Evidence-Destroying Tamper With or Fabri cate Physical. Ward , Kasi Lee; Fe male; 19; 5022 Faircloth St, Pace; Pub Ord CrimesCrim Att Sol Consp 3 rd Degree Felony Burglary. Miller , Shannon Layne; Female; 43; 4908 Bell Ridge Ln, Pace; DUI. June 9 Boyce , Sean Chris topher; Male; 35; No ad dress Given; FTA Motes, Jr ., Micheal Kenneth; Male; 37; 5250 Old Berryhill Rd, Milton; Contempt of Court-Viol Injunction Protection Do mestic Violence, Aggrav Asslt-Weapon W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent to Kill (DV), Sex Asslt-With Weapon Sex Battery Vic tim 12 YOA Older (DV), Burgl Dwelling Structure or Conveyance Armed. Robles , Aaron James; Male; 25; 9612 Bonebluff, Navarre; Battery-Touch or Strike (DV), Assault On Firefighter EMT Etc (2 cts.). Resist Officer With Violence. Shiver , Stephen An drew; Male; 34; 4515 Morningside Ln, Mil ton; Burgl-Unoccupied Dwelling Unarmed (4 cts.), Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000 (3 cts.), Damage Prop-Crim Misch $200 and Under, Burgl Tools-Possess with Intent to Use. Simmons , Joseph Le roy; Male; 26; 4801 Black Oak Rd, Milton; Possess Cocaine, Drug EquipPossess And Or Use. Hill , Herman Lee; Male; 22; 6993 Ludlow Street, Pensacola; Drive While Lic Susp 2 nd Off, Possess Cocaine, Mari juana Possess Nott More Than 20 Grams. June 10 Bradley, Jr. , Mario Galento; Male; 30; 220 Marigold Drive, Pensac ola; Flee/Elude Police Fail to Obey LEO Order to Stop, Drive While Lic Susp Habitual Offender, Cocaine-Sell Schedule II, Possess Cocaine, Drug Equip-Possess And Or Use. Simmons , Joseph Leroy; Male; 26; 4601 Black Oak Rd, Milton; Kidnap-Commit or Fa cilitate Commission of Felony, Sex Asslt With Weapon Sex Battery Vic tim 12 YOA Older (2 cts.), Robbery With Weapon, Assault With Intent to Commit a Felony, Burgl Dwelling Structure or Conveyance Armed. Umholtz , Justin Wayne; Male 29; 6705 Sea Gate Drive, Navarre; Damage Prop-Crim Misch $200 and Under, Burgl Unoccupied Struc ture Unarmed, LarcGrand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. McGuire , Steven Alan; Male; 39; 3053 Safronia Shores Rd, Navarre; Grand Theft. Patton , Anthon Rich ard; Male; 18; 7486 Har vest Village Ct, Navarre; Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Lainez , Joel Sorto; Male; 24; 3216 Santa Rosa Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL; DUI. Yaun , Nikki Diann; Fe male; 35; 4816 West Spen cer Field Rd, Pace; DUI (3 cts.), DUI and Damage Property (2 cts.). June 11 Broxson , Guion Terry; Male; 33; Forgery Obtain Controlled Substance By, FTA. Parr , Robert Allen; Male; 42; 6395 Metz Rd, Milton; Damage PropCrim Misch Church Synagogue Mosque or Religious Article, Burgl Unoccupied Structure Unarmed (2cts.), Burgl Dwelling or Struct Cause Damage Over $1,000, Damage Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or More, Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Rawls , Constance Ann; Female; 49; 4124 Polk Ave., Pace; Aggrav Asslt-Weapon W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent to Kill (DV), Battery-Touch or Strike (DV). Adams, II , James Ray; Male; 38; 502 Canterber ry Hill, San Antonio, TX; Making False ReportGive False Information or Reports to Police, DUI Alcohol or Drugs 3 rd Viol W/In 10 Years, DUI and Damage Prop. Carter , Kyla Wyatt; Male; 51; 3960 Florida town Rd, Pace; DUI. 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| B3 Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Sheriff’s REPORT

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ClassifiedsB4| Santa RosaÂ’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Affordable Air Conditioning Service24 Hour Service, 30 + years experience Licensed and insured. Call Larry for all your Air Conditioning Needs! 850-346-7427 Serving Okaloosa and Santa Rosa Counties Lic.# CMC1249624 Registered child care home in Milton has openings for new born to 2 years old. MondayFriday. 623-1670 Dependable Housekeeper Over 15 years of experience! Ref. Available .994-6236 D. ETHERIDGE CONSTRUCTION AND HOME REPAIR. (850) 791-5534 COKERÂ’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 L & N LAWN SERVICE Complete Lawn Care House Painting Small Home Repairs Call For Free Estimate Very Reasonable Price Licensed & Insured 850-791-0861 StewartÂ’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 STAR BRITE Floor, Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning Service. $21 per room carpeted. 3 Room Minimum. Licensed & Insured Frank 463-8810 Medical/HealthBSFT TherapistEckerd Youth Alternatives is seeking a BSFT Therapist for our Brief Strategic Family Therapy program in Pensacola, FL. The BSFT Therapist provides direct clinical treatment using methods compatible with Brief Strategic Family Therapy (BSFT) principles and practices. The incumbent will conduct assessments on families and clients under care using the three intervention components of in BSFT (joining, diagnosing, and restructuring), with the goal to improve family interactions. Therapists will develop and implement treatment plans, maintain clear and concise documentation of treatment efforts, and track outcomes. MasterÂ’s degree in psychology, mental health counseling, social work, or marriage and family therapy required. Must have BSFT Training Institute approval to provide BSFT. State licensure as mental health professional preferred. Three years clinical experience required. Must have appropriate and valid state driverÂ’s license, and maintain ability to drive on behalf of the company. Must meet state criminal background check requirements. Apply online www.eck erdyouth.org req # 864 Fax: 727-461-4387 Attn:Crystal Web id 34105436 Rich Leather Sofa setnew in crate, retails $1599, just $750. Lifetime Warranty 850-471-0330. 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. WASHING MACHINE $60. / ELECTRIC FLOOR SCRUBBER $20. 623-4278 Logisticis/TransportClass A DriverClass A Drivers Needed in the Milton FL area, hauling Flat bed building material. Must be able to list a min. of 50lbs. Permanent Full Time, Must have 3 yr min experience, Clean DMV record. Medical, Dental and Vision after 90 days, 401K and 1 week bonus pay after 1 year. Fax resume to 209-382-1235 or email to dixie@goldenvalley transport.com. DIRECT QUESTIONS TO 800-692-5700 EX 306 Web id 34106153 Foreclosed Home Auction, 700+ Homes, Auction: 7/29, Open House: July 17, 24 & 25 REDC, www.Auction.com View Full Listings RE Brkr CQ1031187 Absolute Auction , Commercial property, Lincoln, Alabama near Honda plant, 3 buildings (60K+/-sq ft), 19+/-acres. July 22, 1PM, gtauctions.com, (205)326-0833 Granger, Thagard & Associates, Jack F. Granger, 873 Public Auction , 450 + Mob Homes/Campers Online Bidding Available NO MINIMUM PRICE Sat July 10 @ 9am Carencro, LA www.hendersonauctions.com (225)686-2252 Lic#136 Brand Name Queen Pillowtop Set, still in plastic, factory warranty. Delivery avail. $169. 850-471-0330 Brand New King Mattress w/box. (Pillowtop) Factory sealed. Candeliver. Only $230. 850-255-0123 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 Leather Living Room Set. In original plastic, never used. Orig price $3000, Sacrifice $975. Can deliver. Call Bill (305)420-5982 All New Happy Jack Kennel Dip II: kills fleas, ticks, stable flies & MANGE mites without steroids. Biodegradable. Mannings Feed & Seed (850-623-2426). www.happyjackinc. com Advertise in Over 100 Papers throughout Florida. Advertising Networks of Florida, Put us to work for You! (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 Legal 7/872 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: COOKÂ’S PAINT & BODY SHOP, INC. gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/31/2010, 08:00 am at 4432 FLORIDATOWN RD CPU PACE, FL 32571-1831, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. COOKÂ’S PAINT & BODY SHOP, INC. reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FTCR14X8VPA76967 1997 FORD 1FTDX1762VNA57677 1997 FORD 1GGCS1446T8712334 1996 ISUZU 2G4WS52M6X1485949 1999 BUICK 4S2CK58E8V4341817 1997 ISUZU FLZAA600F170 1970 FGB 1 070710 (1) 7/872 Legal 7/873 Public Sale MISCELLANEOUS PERSONAL PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD TO SATISFY RENT LEIN ON July 27, 2010 at 11:00 A.M. UNIT WILL BE SHOWN JUST PRIOR TO BIDDING. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY BIDS. UNITS LISTED AS FOLLOWS: Unit: 733 Paul Glass: Ladder, Boxes, Fan, Misc. Unit: 725 Jennifer Reed: Boxes, Chest Drawer, Grill, Couch, Misc. Storage Master 4636 Woodbine Rd. Pace, FL 32571 070710 071410 7/873

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ClassifiedsWednesday, July 7, 2010 Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette |B5 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 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 Your Ad Could Be HerePlease Call623-2120 L& N Lawn Service 850-791-0861 Complete Lawn Care House Painting Small Home RepairsCall for Free Estimates Very Reasonable PriceLicensed & Insured PAULNELSONDUMPTRUCK SERVICE•Truck Rental •Dirt & Rock Sales •Fill Dirt/Clay •Brown Dirt •Driveway MaterialLicensed & Insured Residential & Commericial Owner Operator Phone: 850-994-4458 Cell: 850-698-4920NOW 2 Trucks Available 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 NC Mountains -Best Land Buy! 2.5acres, spectacular views, gated, paved road. High altitude. Easily accessible, secluded. Bryson City. $45,000. Owner financing: (800)810-1590 www.wildcatknob.com Florala, Alabama Nice house furnished on 44 acres of beautiful land. Shop, sheds and some equipment. Reduced to $279,000. Call 850-994-9985 or 850-776-1939 3/2 Like NewJay-1700 sf all brick, metal roof, completely remodeled, 3 acres w/ large oak trees. Must see to appreciate. 850-418-2430 1st Time Home BuyerGovernment homes for sale. Easy quick move in. Call 850-682-3344 Att. Land OwnersTurnkey home buying/ Purchasing packages. Use your land or family land for 3, 4, 5 bed room homes. Custom built. Call and let us help you 850-683-0758 Discounted4 bedrooms and 3 bedroom payments ranging from $450-$650. Call Clayton homes at 850-682-3344 Home For SaleEasy Quick Must sell Call 850-683-0758 Tired of RentingCall us and let us help buy/purchase you a new home. Call Clayton Homes at 850-682-4284 2 bedroom, front kitchen, sun porch, corner lot. First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home 626-8973 3 bedroom FEMA. First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 2/2 (front & rear bedrooms). First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 Milton (Bruce Lane) Includes water, garbage and lawn service. 2/2 for $450 month. 2/2 for $350/month Call 698-4582 Pace 3/2 DBLW 1/2 acre, CH&A, W/D hookups, cath. ceiling, covered porches, energy efficient. $595 + dep. (850) 678-3455 Pace 2 br, 1 ba, very nice. Walk to shopping. Water, sewer, trash provided. Small pets ok. $500 mth. $500 sec. dep. 994-0155 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths at 6009 Syrcle Ave. $765 month, $500 dep. Cathedral ceiling, dishwasher & fireplace. 623-4127 7783 Hwy 90 Commercial Building 2000 sq ft on 1 acre. Now called Discount Grocery. Available 1 July 900.00 per month East Milton 2 bd MH on large lot 415 per month East Milton 3 bd 2 bath double wide 595.00, 4997 Community Circle Call Blumac Realty Inc. 981-1631 Bagdad 1 bedroom In good condition. Clean, in good neighborhood. No Pets. $500/mo, $300/dep. 623-8415. Pace School district. 3 bedrooms. (2 large, 1 small). Kitchen, living, dining & utility rooms. Back deck & fenced back yard. 623-8448 2 bedroom mobile home for rent. No pets. Two miles from Whiting Field. 623-5809 2 br, 1 ba in quiet neighborhood near Whiting Field. $475 mo + $475 dep. $200 Move-in Discount Call (850) 626-6638 Large apt. 2800 sq. ft. All utilities furnished even electricity, cable, fireplace, water, new appliances, bar, 2 BR, large living room, A/C, only one bill. $995. Includes everything. Large covered patio, covered parking. Downtown Milton. Beautiful 3 acres on creek. Very Private. App. only 981-8663 Ref. must. Security-furnished (1) unfurnished (2) Intermodal Owner Operators. High Weekly Pay, Practical Miles, Home Daily, Regional Runs. 2 years intermodal exp., CDL Class A. Contact Mac/Janice at (904)644-0948 ALL Cash Vending! Do you earn $800 in a day? 25 Local Machines and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968 BO2000033 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! www.lawcapital.com Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com $ NEED EXTRA MONEY $ SUMMER JOB. PART TIME CDL BUS DRIVER. BOB’S CANOE 623-5457 Logisticis/TransportDriver Trainees NeededNow at Werner Enterprises! Earn up to $700 per week after training. Great Benefits! No Experience Needed! Local CDL Training available with TDI. 1-866-280-5309 FLORIDA Truck Drivers needed ASAP! In-State Driving Positions Available! CDL-A w/ 1 yr. experience Outstanding pay & Benefits! Call a recruiter TODAY! (877)484-3042 www.oakleytransport.com Great Miles! No Touch Freight! No forced NE/NYC! 6 months OTR experience. NO felony/DUI last 5 years. Solos/Teams Wanted. Company call: (877)740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com 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 Drastically Reduced 2007 Double Wide For Sale. Call (850) 683-0758 Have family land? Buy a new home under $500/month, NO money down. All Credit OK. (850) 682-4284 Discounted 4 bedrooms and 3 bedrooms payments ranging from $450-650. All credit OK. Call (850) 682-3344 MOBILE HOME SECTION

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4025 HWY 90 • PACE 850-995-8778 SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JULY13, 2010 7 8 9 10111213 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses. Georgia Red Tomatoes 45 14.5 oz Gatorade 86 32 oz Liberty Gold Fruit Cocktail, Sliced Peaches or Pears Halves 84 15 oz S a l e G o o d J u l y 7 , 2 0 1 0 T h r u J u l y 1 3 , 2 0 1 0 White or Red Seedless Grapes 1 25 lb 12 oz cans Pepsi 3 49 12 pk Shurfresh Potato Chips 89 6 oz Jiffy Corn Muffin Mix 44 8 oz Margaret Holmes Seasoned Collard, Turnip or Mixed Greens 67 27 oz Bar “S” Wieners 73 12 oz Cooks Center Cut Ham 2 25 lb Snowden Baby Link Smoked Sausage 2 47 1 lb pkg Farmland 4 x 6 Cooked Ham or Turkey 1 72 10 oz Flanders Beef Patties 5 98 5 lb box Sea Best Tilapia Fillets 12 24 5 lb bag Family Pack Boneless New York Strip Steak 4 75 lb Family Pack Boneless Chuck Roast 2 16 lb Farmland Sliced Boneless Pork Loin 2 09 lb Family Pack Boneless Chuck Steaks 2 33 lb Fresh Shredded Collard Greens 2 91 2 lb bag Aberdeen Sliced Bacon 1 54 1 lb pk Breaded Chicken Tenders 5 74 4 lb bag Iceberg Lettuce 86 Head Fresh Express Garden Salad 2 05 24 oz Hunt’s Ketchup 92 24 oz Chicken ‘o Sea Chunk Lite Tuna 65 5 oz Idahoan Supreme Instant Potatoes 78 10 oz Velvet Towels 3 52 8 pk Armour Vienna Sausage 44 5 oz Heinz Ketchup 2 72 40 oz Lil’ Dutch Maid Creme Cookies 1 56 pk Local B6 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 7, 2010

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Freedom News Service D on’t throw out your sunscreen just yet. When a nonprot organization called the Environmental Working Group released its 2010 Sunscreen Guide in late May, it caused a stir. And it only added to the confusion many people have about sunscreen products, with their varying sun protection factor numbers and doctor recommendations. The group analyzed 500 beach and sport sun screens and recommend ed only 39 of them. The rest were either deemed ineffective, overstate their SPF claims or contain chemicals the group con siders potentially hazard ous to health. One of those chemicals is a Vitamin A derivative called retinyl palmitate, a preservative used in 41 percent of sunscreens on the market. The group cited research that showed mice coated in cream containing the chemical developed cancerous tu mors at a higher rate than mice that had no exposure to the chemical. The report generated many superheated head lines, like “Sunscreen may hurt, not help.” This response alarmed many scientists and physicians, who fear that consumers now will be afraid to use sunscreen. Dr. Matt Good man, a dermatologist in the melanoma program at St. Joseph Hospital in Orange, Calif., says the Environmental Working Group’s claims on retinyl palmitate are suspect be cause they rely on research done on mice, which are more susceptible to skin cancer than humans and get very high doses of a tested chemical in lab tests. “This leads me to conclude that risk is extremely low, if nonexistent,” Goodman said. Decades after its inven tion, sunscreen remains one of the best ways to avoid shortand long-term skin damage, which can lead to cancer. But it’s only one component of an over all sun-protection plan you should have in place when you venture into the sun for any length of time. Here’s what you and your family need to know. SPF LEVELS Sun protection factor might be the most con founding part of the sun screen debate. The Skin Cancer Foundation has long recommended using a sunscreen with an SPF of 15 or higher. Despite the “arms race” of escalating SPF numbers marketed by sunscreen makers, the lev el of protection climbs only a little the higher you go. SPF 15 blocks 93 percent of Ultraviolet B (UVB) rays, the short-wave radiation that causes sunburn; SPF 30 blocks 97 percent; and SPF 50 blocks 98 percent. There’s no sunscreen that blocks 100 percent of the rays. SPF doesn’t apply to Ultraviolet A (UVA) rays, which penetrate more deeply into the skin and can cause wrinkles, freckles and other signs of premature aging over time. Shop for a sunscreen that protects against both UVA and UVB rays. APPLY AND REAPPLY Theoretically, someone whose skin starts to burn after 10 minutes in the sun and who uses an SPF 30 sunscreen should be able to stay out 30 times longer, or ve hours. But following that guideline will make you red like a lobster. Reapply sunscreen after two hours. Also, most of us don’t use nearly enough. Just dabbing it on drastically reduces the SPF factor. Adults should slath er on 2-3 ounces at a time. Of course, you’ll go through your supply in a hurry, but if there’s one thing to spend money on this sum mer, this is it. Another reminder: Throw away the sunscreen at the expiration date because it can lose its potency over time. Possibly the most difcult rule to follow is to remember to apply it 20 minutes before you go into the sun. It needs time to absorb into the skin. Some sunscreens in clude zinc oxide or titanium oxide, which don’t absorb into the skin and go to work immediately. Of the 39 prod ucts approved by the Envi ronmental Working Group, all have one of these. (To see how your sunscreen stacks up on its list, go to ewg.org/2010 sunscreen. WHICH BRAND IS BEST? The “trained sensory panelists” at Consumer Reports Health magazine test-drove 12 kinds of sprayon sunblock and found four that protect against UVA and UVB rays as well as they claim, while also hold ing up after 80 minutes in the water. As a bonus, each “had a slight or moderate ly intense oral or citrus scent and left little residue on skin,” according to an article in the July issue. Among the sprays that earned the top scores were: •Up & Up Sport Con tinuous SPF 30, available at Target •Walgreens Sport Con tinuous SPF 50 •Banana Boat Sport Performance SPF 30 The testers also rat ed how the sunscreens smelled, whether they were too oily and whether they were “draggy” — if they “pull” when you rub a hand across your arm or leg. Up & Up has a “moderately intense o ral, citrus scent associated with ‘classic’ beach sun screen with a very slight, sharp edge.” SUNBURN DANGERS Many of us who grew up in the s probably worried more about sharks than sunburns at the beach. But Dr. Goodman of St. Joseph Hospital offered a sobering fact about sunburns: Just three severe ones — the kind that cause blisters — can triple the lifetime risk of melanoma, the deadli est form of skin cancer. This is because the struc ture of the cells that cre ate the pigment melanin aren’t fully developed in a child yet. “Once the DNA is damaged, it creates changes that can lay dormant and take decades to show up” as cancer, Goodman said. That doesn’t mean adults should give up on sun protection. Wear hats and tightly woven clothing. And if you have any lesions on your skin or moles that are irregularly shaped or colored, get them checked. EXTRA PROTECTION FOR KIDS Children need extra protection, says Dr. Mark Colon, a pediatrician at Children’s Hospital of Or ange County, Calif. Babies under 6 months are too young for sunscreen and should be kept in shade — under a hat, a stroller canopy or an umbrella, Co lon said. For kids who squirm when you’re trying to rub in sunscreen, be patient but rm. Here are a few other sun tips for children: •Don’t assume that you don’t need sunscreen on overcast days. Clouds diffuse the light, and if you don’t use sunscreen on a cloudy day, you could get burned. •Sunlight reects — off sand, concrete, water and grass — so put on sun screen even if your kid is under an umbrella or play ing in the driveway. •Clothing now has sun protection numbers, called ultraviolet protection factor. Many clothing makers like Solartex and Coolibar offer shirts, pants and “UV suits” that have UPF numbers in the 40-50 range, which is considered very good. If you don’t want to spring for items like that, a simple T-shirt should suf ce. Blue is a good color that blocks the light and won’t get too hot. Clothing should cover the shoulders and back of the neck, two of the more vulnerable areas on a child’s body. FREE Wednesday • July 7, 2010 FREE EDITION TAKE ONE Shedding light on sunscreen debate Left, Erin Foote of San Clemente, Calif., applies sunscreen with an SPF of 30, which blocks 97 percent of Ultraviolet B rays. Below, Spencer Amsberry’s mom, Junitta, smears him with sunscreen during a beach outing in Dana Point, Calif. A recent report linked a common sunscreen ingredient with tumors in mice, but doctors maintain that sunscreen is still a key to warding off skin ills. F REEDO M N EWS S ERVICE

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2 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 7, 2010 NEW YORK (AP) — Here’s the truth about fashion: It changes quickly. So what do you do when you’re stuck with a closet full of barely worn shirts, dresses and shoes? Starting in September, New York City will launch one of the largest textile recycling initiatives in the nation. The aim is to make it easy to donate clothing, almost as easy as throwing it away. According to the En vironmental Protection Agency, Americans pitch almost 10 pounds of socks, jeans, shirts and sheets per year, per person. In New York, where 190,000 tons of textiles entered the city’s landlls in 2008 alone, the plan would place 50 collection bins in hightrafc areas. “I moved three times in the last ve years, and each time I ended up throwing away clothes,” said 25year-old Tracy Feldman. “It is just too hard to haul it all over the city. If there was a bin on my block, I wouldn’t hesitate to recycle them.” The city is taking bids for a 10to 15-year contract with a nonprot company that will be responsible for the bins. Goodwill Indus tries International is one of the companies bidding on the contract. “There has not been another program like this that we know of,” said Goodwill spokesman Alfred Vanderbilt. “We think they are being very creative, and we hope this sets a new standard.” A Goodwill Industries survey of 600 adults in the United States and Can ada found that more than half of people who donate clothing say they wouldn’t go more than 10 minutes out of their way to make a donation. Robert Lange, the direc tor of the Bureau of Waste Prevention, Reuse and Re cycling in New York, said his department discovered the same problem. “You can open a black bag at the landll and see what looks like new cloth ing,” he said. “It is easier to throw it out than recycle.” Not all used clothing can be recycled into usable clothing — take those old, stinky sneakers and torn clothing. But that doesn’t mean those items can’t be donated. Though Goodwill is mostly looking for cloth ing that can be resold, there are ways to recycle even the old tattered pieces. At Wearable Collections, a New Jersey-based textile recycling company, almost half of donations are good for resale, according to the owner. The other half is split almost evenly between being used for rags for busi nesses like the automotive industry and being broken down for insulation. Less than 5 percent of the total is unusable and goes to the landll. Ofcials say that if New York’s campaign is suc cessful, it could lead to a nationwide movement to recycle clothing. Not only would that clear up some room in the nation’s landlls, it could also create jobs, said Brenda Platt, co-director of the Institute for Local SelfReliance based in Wash ington, D.C. She proled 20 textile recycling compa nies and estimates that the industry creates 85 times more jobs than landlls. CINCINNATI (AP) — The Procter & Gamble Co. is aiming to make disposable diapers fashionable. Popular designer Cynthia Rowley has designed 11 styles of Pampers, includ ing pastels, stripes, madras and rufes. P&G said Wednesday they’ll be offered in Target Corp. stores beginning in mid-July. Jodi Allen, a P&G baby care vicepresident, says in a statement that dia per performance comes rst, but parents consider the look important, too. Prettier diapers will be pricier. A pack of about two dozen of the toddler-size diapers will have a suggested retail price of $15.99, about $6 above plainer versions. Pampers is the No. 1 worldwide brand in sales for the Cincinnati-based consumer products maker that also has Tide deter gent, Crest toothpaste and other brands. P&G spokeswoman Tricia Higgins said Wednesday the Rowley design diapers are expected to be sold throughout the summer, and possibly after, depending on their reception. P&G’s designer diapers all come with the company’s new Dry Max technology. This year’s debut of Dry Max, promoted as 20 percent thinner than previous dia pers, has been plagued by consumer com plaints that they can cause severe rashes. New York to implement clothing recycling program Designer-brand diapers AP A Wearable Collections clothes recycling bin is seen Thursday inside EPIC Residences in New York. Wearable Collections has been offering free bins to apartment buildings and dorm rooms throughout the East Coast for the past few years. The company’s employees collect the bins as often as once a week, and tenants never have to go farther than their lobby to get rid of old clothing. AP This product images provided by Procter & Gamble Co., show the new designer collection of Pampers diapers by Cynthia Rowley.

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LOS ANGELES (AP) — Princess Abby is missing one eye and a lot of fur. She’s got rabbit ears, a camel’s back and a kangaroo hop. She has mismatched legs, an inverted oppy front foot and a twisted tail. Add a pile of personality and some unusual dance moves and the 6-pound Chihuahua easily won the title of World’s Ugliest Dog at the Sonoma-Marin Fair in Petaluma over the weekend. For those very same reasons, she also claimed the heart of owner Kathleen Francis. “To other people she is ugly, and kids in the neigh borhood in the beginning were kind of scared of her,” said Francis, 67, who lives in Clearlake, about 110 miles north of San Francisco. “But I think she is beautiful through and through.” Five months ago, Francis gave a neighbor a ride to the vet’s ofce and rst saw the dog — eainfested, malnourished, not long off the streets where she’d been picked up by the local humane society. “I just loved her,” Francis said. Francis was coming off a few rough patches her self. A few months earlier, she’d nally found a mini mum wage job at Kmart working the night shift. De spite a 40-mile commute, she felt lucky to have a job. At the vet’s ofce, she renamed the dog Princess Abby (she’s an avid Dear Abby fan) and started mak ing adoption plans. Francis spotted a ier for the World’s Ugliest Dog Contest advertising a free checkup from celebrity vet Karen “Doc” Halligan and signed Princess Abby up. After three rounds of competition, Princess Abby won $2,600, a mod eling contract and $1,000 worth of clothes and doggy gear from contest sponsor House of Dog in Los An geles, a photo shoot with pet photographer Grace Chon, a trip to New York for appearances on the morn ing talk shows and a 6-foot trophy. “To win, oh my gosh. I was shocked,” Francis said. Princess Abby cinched the victory when she started dancing for treats on stage, said Vicki DeArmon, mar keting director for the fair and producer of the dog contest. Usually the dog with the most personality wins, DeArmon said. A majority of the dogs entered in the contest were rescues, and at least half were hairless Chinese crested dogs. Halligan said most of Princess Abby’s problems were caused by inbreeding, telling the crowd the dog was the per fect poster child for having pets spayed and neutered. Dancing isn’t the only trick Princess Abby knows. “She likes to sleep,” Francis said. “I’m no spring chicken, so we are wellmatched. We both like to sleep as much as we can.” After Friday night’s contest, Francis couldn’t get the trophy in her car, so she put the top of her old convertible down and drove off. “All I could do was laugh and act crazy,” Francis said. “People were honk ing and waving. I felt like, ‘Here she comes, Miss America. ’ ” Santa Rosa Free Press| 3 Wednesday, July 7, 2010 The Associated Press If helping the environ ment isn’t incentive enough to start composting, con sider this: It will save you time and money, too. “If you’re making com post, you’re going to be re ducing your needs for fertil izer and water,” said Jean Schwab, the GreenScapes program manager at the Environmental Protection Agency. You’ll also elimi nate the need to bag grass clippings or raked leaves. Schwab estimates that yard and food waste amount to more than 25 percent — or 60 tons — of the material in landlls. If people start compost ing, “a signicant amount of waste then can be di verted from the landll,” she said. Composting occurs in nature, as plants, leaves and other vegetable mat ter die and decay. People can emulate that in their backyards, and even their kitchens. “In my view, the con scious creation of compost is mankind’s single great est gift back to the planet,” said Paul Tukey, founder of safelawns.org and author of “The Organic Lawn Care Manual” (Storey Publish ing, 2007). Marie Venezia, execu tive director of the Shel drake Environmental Cen ter in Larchmont, N.Y., uses compost in her vegetable garden. She likes knowing the source of her fertilizer, and she says she’s reduced the amount of garbage. Another side benet, she said: Composting provided hands-on learning for her son, a ninth-grader, when he studied ecology. Here are some composting basics: GETTING STARTED “The rst step would be to determine the best system for you,” said Jen nifer Jensen, founder of the Westchester County, N.Y., Master Compost Program. Some people opt to create a compost pile in a corner of the backyard, sometimes enclosed by a wire, cage-like structure, sometimes not. Others pre fer a large covered bin that rotates. The price varies according to the bin’s fea tures, including whether it turns or stacks. Jensen said you can get a basic black plastic bin with a screw-on top for about $100. Check your local municipality or environmental center, how ever. Some offer bins at a discount. “A pile works just great for leaves and grass clip pings, but when you want to incorporate food waste, its time to use a bin to pre vent rodents,” EPA says in its guide to backyard composting. Apartment dwellers also can compost right in their kitchens, sometimes speeding the process with red wriggler worms or an other species that breaks down organic matter. This is called vermicomposting. Specialized bins are sold for indoor use, The worms are available online. WHAT TO TOSS IN Think brown and green — you’ll want a mix of the two. Browns include wood chips and dried leaves from trees. These items are sources of carbon. So are newspapers. “One or two copies of The New York Times shredded up will give you all the browns you need,” Tukey said. Greens can include grass clippings and other yard waste and food scraps, including such things as vegetable or fruit peels and coffee grounds. These pro vide nitrogen. Use twice as much green material as brown material if you can turn the pile of ten, Tukey said. “If you don’t turn your pile, go more 5050 or even 2-1 in the other direction to start,” he said. “Too much green in a pile that is not turned bears the risk of rotting and stinking rather than composting.” Compost is created when microorganisms break down the organic matter into nutrients. By adding soil or some compost, you can jumpstart the process. Environmentalists recommend that you don’t throw meat or sh scraps or dairy products into your compost bin. Those could attract rodents. Material treated with pesticides also should not be composted, especially if you want to use the nished product in your vegetable garden, nor should you use weeds that have gone to seed. You’ll also want to keep the compost pile moist, but not wet, and make sure it’s aerated. Composting primer: how to get started Dog adds beauty to woman’s life, wins ugly crown AP Kathleen Francis, of Clearlake, Calif., holds her purebred Chihuahua “Princess Abby” Friday after winning the World’s Ugliest Dog Contest Friday in Petaluma, Calif. With a pile of personality and some unusual dance moves, the 6-pound Chihuahua easily won the title of world’s ugliest dog at the SonomaMarin Fair in Petaluma. Left, this photo provided by Paul Tukey for SafeLawns.org shows Doreen Fundiller-Zweig, of West Hartford, Conn., as she tosses pine needles into a compost bin and prepares to turn the material with a pitch fork in North Hartford, Conn. Below, this undated photo provided by Sam J. Jensen shows Jennifer Carpenter Jensen dumping food scraps from a container she keeps in her kitchen into a commercially purchased composting bin outside of her home in Larchmont, N.Y.P HOTOS BY AP

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4 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Classifieds B4 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Affordable Air Conditioning Service 24 Hour Service, 30 + years experience Licensed and insured. Call Larry for all your Air Conditioning Needs! 850-346-7427 Serving Okaloosa and Santa Rosa Counties Lic.# CMC1249624 Registered child care home in Milton has openings for new born to 2 years old. MondayFriday. 623-1670 Dependable Housekeeper Over 15 years of experience! Ref. Available .994-6236 D. ETHERIDGE CONSTRUCTION AND HOME REPAIR. (850) 791-5534 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 L & N LAWN SERVICE Complete Lawn Care House Painting Small Home Repairs Call For Free Estimate Very Reasonable Price Licensed & Insured 850-791-0861 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 STAR BRITE Floor, Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning Service. $21 per room carpeted. 3 Room Minimum. Licensed & Insured Frank 463-8810 Medical/Health BSFT Therapist Eckerd Youth Alternatives is seeking a BSFT Therapist for our Brief Strategic Family Therapy program in Pensacola, FL. The BSFT Therapist provides direct clinical treatment using methods compatible with Brief Strategic Family Therapy (BSFT) principles and practices. The incumbent will conduct assessments on families and clients under care using the three intervention components of in BSFT (joining, diagnosing, and restructuring), with the goal to improve family interactions. Therapists will develop and implement treatment plans, maintain clear and concise documentation of treatment efforts, and track outcomes. Master’s degree in psychology, mental health counseling, social work, or marriage and family therapy required. Must have BSFT Training Institute approval to provide BSFT. State licensure as mental health professional preferred. Three years clinical experience required. Must have appropriate and valid state driver’s license, and maintain ability to drive on behalf of the company. Must meet state criminal background check requirements. Apply online www.eck erdyouth.org req # 864 Fax: 727-461-4387 Attn:Crystal Web id 34105436 Rich Leather Sofa setnew in crate, retails $1599, just $750. Lifetime Warranty 850-471-0330. 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. WASHING MACHINE $60. / ELECTRIC FLOOR SCRUBBER $20. 623-4278 Logisticis/Transport Class A Driver Class A Drivers Needed in the Milton FL area, hauling Flat bed building material. Must be able to list a min. of 50lbs. Permanent Full Time, Must have 3 yr min experience, Clean DMV record. Medical, Dental and Vision after 90 days, 401K and 1 week bonus pay after 1 year. Fax resume to 209-382-1235 or email to dixie@goldenvalley transport.com. DIRECT QUESTIONS TO 800-692-5700 EX 306 Web id 34106153 Foreclosed Home Auction, 700+ Homes, Auction: 7/29, Open House: July 17, 24 & 25 REDC, www.Auction.com View Full Listings RE Brkr CQ1031187 Absolute Auction , Commercial property, Lincoln, Alabama near Honda plant, 3 buildings (60K+/-sq ft), 19+/-acres. July 22, 1PM, gtauctions.com, (205)326-0833 Granger, Thagard & Associates, Jack F. Granger, 873 Public Auction , 450 + Mob Homes/Campers Online Bidding Available NO MINIMUM PRICE Sat July 10 @ 9am Carencro, LA www.hendersonauctions.com (225)686-2252 Lic#136 Brand Name Queen Pillowtop Set, still in plastic, factory warranty. Delivery avail. $169. 850-471-0330 Brand New King Mattress w/box. (Pillowtop) Factory sealed. Candeliver. Only $230. 850-255-0123 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 Leather Living Room Set. In original plastic, never used. Orig price $3000, Sacrifice $975. Can deliver. Call Bill (305)420-5982 All New Happy Jack Kennel Dip II: kills fleas, ticks, stable flies & MANGE mites without steroids. Biodegradable. Mannings Feed & Seed (850-623-2426). www.happyjackinc. com Advertise in Over 100 Papers throughout Florida. Advertising Networks of Florida, Put us to work for You! (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 Legal 7/872 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: COOK’S PAINT & BODY SHOP, INC. gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/31/2010, 08:00 am at 4432 FLORIDATOWN RD CPU PACE, FL 32571-1831, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. COOK’S PAINT & BODY SHOP, INC. reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FTCR14X8VPA76967 1997 FORD 1FTDX1762VNA57677 1997 FORD 1GGCS1446T8712334 1996 ISUZU 2G4WS52M6X1485949 1999 BUICK 4S2CK58E8V4341817 1997 ISUZU FLZAA600F170 1970 FGB 1 070710 (1) 7/872 Legal 7/873 Public Sale MISCELLANEOUS PERSONAL PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD TO SATISFY RENT LEIN ON July 27, 2010 at 11:00 A.M. UNIT WILL BE SHOWN JUST PRIOR TO BIDDING. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY BIDS. UNITS LISTED AS FOLLOWS: Unit: 733 Paul Glass: Ladder, Boxes, Fan, Misc. Unit: 725 Jennifer Reed: Boxes, Chest Drawer, Grill, Couch, Misc. Storage Master 4636 Woodbine Rd. Pace, FL 32571 070710 071410 7/873

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Santa Rosa Free Press| 5 Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Classifieds Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette | B5 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 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 Your Ad Could Be Here 623-2120 850-791-0861 Complete Lawn Care Licensed & Insured Licensed & Insured Residential & Commericial Owner Operator Phone: 850-994-4458 Cell: 850-698-4920 Available 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 NC Mountains -Best Land Buy! 2.5acres, spectacular views, gated, paved road. High altitude. Easily accessible, secluded. Bryson City. $45,000. Owner financing: (800)810-1590 www.wildcatknob.com Florala, Alabama Nice house furnished on 44 acres of beautiful land. Shop, sheds and some equipment. Reduced to $279,000. Call 850-994-9985 or 850-776-1939 3/2 Like New Jay-1700 sf all brick, metal roof, completely remodeled, 3 acres w/ large oak trees. Must see to appreciate. 850-418-2430 1st Time Home Buyer Government homes for sale. Easy quick move in. Call 850-682-3344 Att. Land Owners Turnkey home buying/ Purchasing packages. Use your land or family land for 3, 4, 5 bed room homes. Custom built. Call and let us help you 850-683-0758 Discounted 4 bedrooms and 3 bedroom payments ranging from $450-$650. Call Clayton homes at 850-682-3344 Home For Sale Easy Quick Must sell Call 850-683-0758 Tired of Renting Call us and let us help buy/purchase you a new home. Call Clayton Homes at 850-682-4284 2 bedroom, front kitchen, sun porch, corner lot. First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home 626-8973 3 bedroom FEMA. First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 2/2 (front & rear bedrooms). First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 Milton (Bruce Lane) Includes water, garbage and lawn service. 2/2 for $450 month. 2/2 for $350/month Call 698-4582 Pace 3/2 DBLW 1/2 acre, CH&A, W/D hookups, cath. ceiling, covered porches, energy efficient. $595 + dep. (850) 678-3455 Pace 2 br, 1 ba, very nice. Walk to shopping. Water, sewer, trash provided. Small pets ok. $500 mth. $500 sec. dep. 994-0155 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths at 6009 Syrcle Ave. $765 month, $500 dep. Cathedral ceiling, dishwasher & fireplace. 623-4127 7783 Hwy 90 Commercial Building 2000 sq ft on 1 acre. Now called Discount Grocery. Available 1 July 900.00 per month East Milton 2 bd MH on large lot 415 per month East Milton 3 bd 2 bath double wide 595.00, 4997 Community Circle Call Blumac Realty Inc. 981-1631 Bagdad 1 bedroom In good condition. Clean, in good neighborhood. No Pets. $500/mo, $300/dep. 623-8415. Pace School district. 3 bedrooms. (2 large, 1 small). Kitchen, living, dining & utility rooms. Back deck & fenced back yard. 623-8448 2 bedroom mobile home for rent. No pets. Two miles from Whiting Field. 623-5809 2 br, 1 ba in quiet neighborhood near Whiting Field. $475 mo + $475 dep. $200 Move-in Discount Call (850) 626-6638 Large apt. 2800 sq. ft. All utilities furnished even electricity, cable, fireplace, water, new appliances, bar, 2 BR, large living room, A/C, only one bill. $995. Includes everything. Large covered patio, covered parking. Downtown Milton. Beautiful 3 acres on creek. Very Private. App. only 981-8663 Ref. must. Security-furnished (1) unfurnished (2) Intermodal Owner Operators. High Weekly Pay, Practical Miles, Home Daily, Regional Runs. 2 years intermodal exp., CDL Class A. Contact Mac/Janice at (904)644-0948 ALL Cash Vending! Do you earn $800 in a day? 25 Local Machines and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968 BO2000033 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! www.lawcapital.com Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com $ NEED EXTRA MONEY $ SUMMER JOB. PART TIME CDL BUS DRIVER. BOB’S CANOE 623-5457 Logisticis/Transport Driver Trainees Needed Now at Werner Enterprises! Earn up to $700 per week after training. Great Benefits! No Experience Needed! Local CDL Training available with TDI. 1-866-280-5309 FLORIDA Truck Drivers needed ASAP! In-State Driving Positions Available! CDL-A w/ 1 yr. experience Outstanding pay & Benefits! Call a recruiter TODAY! (877)484-3042 www.oakleytransport.com Great Miles! No Touch Freight! No forced NE/NYC! 6 months OTR experience. NO felony/DUI last 5 years. Solos/Teams Wanted. Company call: (877)740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com

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6 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 7, 2010 4025 HWY 90 • PACE 850-995-8778 SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JULY13, 2010 7 8 9 10111213 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses. Georgia Red Tomatoes 45 14.5 oz Gatorade 86 32 oz Liberty Gold Fruit Cocktail, Sliced Peaches or Pears Halves 84 15 oz S a l e G o o d J u l y 7 , 2 0 1 0 T h r u J u l y 1 3 , 2 0 1 0 White or Red Seedless Grapes 1 25 lb 12 oz cans Pepsi 3 49 12 pk Shurfresh Potato Chips 89 6 oz Jiffy Corn Muffin Mix 44 8 oz Margaret Holmes Seasoned Collard, Turnip or Mixed Greens 67 27 oz Bar “S” Wieners 73 12 oz Cooks Center Cut Ham 2 25 lb Snowden Baby Link Smoked Sausage 2 47 1 lb pkg Farmland 4 x 6 Cooked Ham or Turkey 1 72 10 oz Flanders Beef Patties 5 98 5 lb box Sea Best Tilapia Fillets 12 24 5 lb bag Family Pack Boneless New York Strip Steak 4 75 lb Family Pack Boneless Chuck Roast 2 16 lb Farmland Sliced Boneless Pork Loin 2 09 lb Family Pack Boneless Chuck Steaks 2 33 lb Fresh Shredded Collard Greens 2 91 2 lb bag Aberdeen Sliced Bacon 1 54 1 lb pk Breaded Chicken Tenders 5 74 4 lb bag Iceberg Lettuce 86 Head Fresh Express Garden Salad 2 05 24 oz Hunt’s Ketchup 92 24 oz Chicken ‘o Sea Chunk Lite Tuna 65 5 oz Idahoan Supreme Instant Potatoes 78 10 oz Velvet Towels 3 52 8 pk Armour Vienna Sausage 44 5 oz Heinz Ketchup 2 72 40 oz Lil’ Dutch Maid Creme Cookies 1 56 pk