Citation
The Santa Rosa press gazette

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-

Record Information

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

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Milton press gazette

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FLYING HIGH: NAVY VET TAKES TO SKIES, B1 )))



Santa Rosa's Press

1f m^ m mf%% *JvRvmm


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!
4


Wednesday, July 14,2010


Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com


Man hit


on highway?


Milton Police find no evidence pedestrian was hit by motorist


Milton
Police and
Milton Fire
Department
respond to a
call Monday
that says a
man was hit
by a car.
MATHEW
PELLEGRINO
Press Gazette


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
A man who claimed he had been
hit by a car on Munson Highway was
transported to Santa Rosa Medical
Center via Lifeguard ambulance
Monday afternoon after motorists
stopped to assist him when the in-
jured man was attempting to flag a
vehicle down for help.


The man, whose name and age
were not released, said he had been
struck by a vehicle on Old Munson
Highway in front of Carpenter's Park
according to Milton Police and Tammy
Lord, a motorist who stopped to assist
the man who she said was bleeding.
"He said he was crossing the road
and somebody hit him with their
car," Lord said.
According to Milton Police officer


EMERY SUTTON


Above, Lauren Eschbach, Miss Teen Florida International from
Niceville, receives a key to the City of Milton from Milton City
Councilman Grady Hester on Friday before her appearance at
Saturday's Santa Rosa Stars Patriotic Pageant. Top, From left to
right are Queen Emma Barrow (5 year old division), Queen Erin
Campbell (11 to 14 year old Division), Queen Jada Jones (22
months to 4 years old, and King Evan Hoffman (Master Division).


Brian Groenenboom who responded
to the scene, the man claimed to
have been hit by a car, but after a
short investigation at the scene, he
said police found no evidence provid-
ing proof of his claims.
"We have no proof that he was hit
by a car at this time," Groenenboom
said. "The caller said he was flagging
See HIGHWAY A7



Former

County Clerk

Ray Helms Sr.

dies at age 84

By BILL GAMBLING
news@srpessgazette.com
A former educator, politician and
administrator passed away Sunday
at the age of 84.
Ray C. Helms, Sr., of Milton,
passed away around noon.
Helms last served the citizens of
northwest Florida by serving as the
First Circuit Court Administrator.
Before that Helms served as the
Santa Rosa County Clerk of Courts
as well as being a teacher at the for-
mer Harold School and also served
as a bus driver.
Former Santa Rosa County Press
Gazette reporter Obie Crain remem-
bered Helms.
"He was a very important figure
in Santa Rosa County," Crain re-
called. "If my memory serves me
right he was serving as the Clerk of
Courts when all the oil money came
in from Jay."
Lewis Flneral Home in Milton is
in charge of arrangements.
Funeral services for Helms were
not finalized by press time. Go to
srpressgazette.com for the latest
information.


Police: Pot,

teens found at

mobile home

'sleepover'

By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Four juveniles were arrested by
Santa Rosa County deputies after
lawmen found them hiding in a mo-
bile home pretending to be asleep
after a report of a break in.
Fifteen-year-old James Gates, 14-
year-old Ashley Griffis, 17-year-old
Justin Carter and 13-year-old David
Sampley were charged with burglary
of an unoccupied dwelling, a second
degree felony after they broke into a
trailer in Pace.
At 8:50 a.m. June 29, an officer
responded to a complaint that was
called in by a neighbor who resided
next to the same trailer.
The complainant told police that
she believed there were people in-
side of her neighbor's trailer. The
complainant also told the occupant
See 'SLEEPOVER' A7


SJim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120
jfletcher@srpressgazette.com


Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Obituaries..................................... A2 Sports............................................ A8
Opinion .................................... A4 L festyle ........................................ Bl
Kornerstone ................................. A5 Classifieds..................................... B6


FREEDOM I IIII
FoL 0R I DA
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
Volume 102 Issue 56 6 2694 0019 2


*


75 cents






A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 14, 2010


Speak OUT


Saturday, 8:56 p.m.
Yes this is Raymond and I would
like to welcome the new addition
to Santa Rosa County. I am glad to
see the new surface on Park Ave.
and it didn't take a tea party to get
it done. Congratulations.
Thursday, 2:58 p.m.
A candidate confided in me


that his political signs are being
remove as well as other candi-
dates. There is no proof, but if a ri-
val candidate did this do we need
a thief in office. This is Mary.
Editor's note: Mary, if the can-
didate put their signs in a right
of way and it got mowed or work
was done to it there is a good
chance the signs got removed.
Some of this depends on where


the candidates put the sign.

Thursday. 1:24 p.m.
Hi this is Elaine. I was calling
about the story of the fireman's
wedding. I was wondering if the
new fire department is open to
the public for this. Normally a
fee is charge to the public to use
any city facilities. If you could let


us know. Thank you very much.

Wednesday, 6:53 p.m.
Good afternoon, this is Billy up
in Blackwater. I was listening to
Obama's speech about the Dec-
laration of Independence. And I
would like to inform him and Jeff
Miller that the Constitution of
the United States and Declara-


tion of Independence is not to be
interpreted, deleted, damaged or
amended by an outside person.
Especially someone who I feel is
illegally sitting as President of the
United States. Jeff Miller needs to
get his constituents together and
tell him those are not to be dis-
turbed. Thank you very much.
To comment, call 623-5887.


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Obituaries


Coogle, Roy
1950-2010


BREAKING NEWS

ONLINE AT

SRPRESSGAZETTE.COM


Willard A Young, preceded
him in death.
Survived by his wife,
Nyla Joy, of the home; 3 chil-
dren Eric Shane Coogle,
of the home and Erin Rob-
erts and husband Kevin,
Burkburnett, TX; Nathan
Alan Coogle, Crawford,
OK- 2 grandchildren-Ka-
leb Roberts and Dacota
Coogle, his mother Ila
Mae Coogle, Milton, FL;
his mother-in-law-Eula
Mae Young, Crawford, OK-
3 brothers Larry Coogle
and wife Sylvia, Mun-
son, FL; Ronnie Coogle and
wife Pallie, Milton, FL.
and Harry Coogle and wife,
Elaine, Moore, OK; 2 sisters
-Brenda Misenheimer and
husband Ken, Milton, FL.
and Sheila Densman, Mun-
son, FL; and a host of other
relatives and friends.
Services were held July
10,2010 at 10:30 a.m. at Chey-
enne First Baptist Church,
which was officiated by
Pastor Rondal Killgore.
Burial was at Silent Home
Cemetery under the direc-
tion of Rose Chapel Fineral
Service.
Condolences can be
made online at www.whin-
eryfs.com.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.


Pose, Jr., Percy Emanuel
1937-2010


Percy Emanuel Pose,
Jr., age 72 of Milton, FL,
died peacefully at home
with is wife and one of his
daughters on Saturday,
July 3, 2010. He was born
in Pointe Clear, Alabama
to the late Percy Pose
& Mae Edith Ernisser
Pose.
Percy was a member
of the Merchant Marines
in the early 1950's and
was a passionate hunter,
fisherman, shrimper, and
master carpenter. He was
a member of the Knights
of Columbus Council
#778 Pensacola, 3rd
Degree Member. He re-
tired as an insulator and
was a member of the
Asbestos Workers of Lo-
cal #55 and was a union
member for 50 years. He
was also a member of St.
Rose of Lima Catholic
Church.
Besides his parents,
he was preceded in death
by a brother Joseph
Leon Pose.
Survivors include his
loving wife of 50 years
- Dolores "Odom"
Pose; daughters -
Donita Cox of Alaska, Sar-
ah and April Pose, both
of Milton, FL; a son -
John Joseph Pose of
Milton, FL and his fi-


anc6 Traci Matthews
of Tallahassee, FL; a
brother Emanuel Pose
of Fairhope, AL; sisters
- Ethel Mae Sanca of
Silver Hill, AL, Patsy
Miller of Fairhope, AL,
Rosalie Courrier of Silver
Hill, AL and Doris Bish-
op of Pointe Clear, AL;
granddaughters Cal-
lie Dennison of Wiscon-
sin and Jasmine Cox of
Pensacola, FL; and many
loving nieces and neph-
ews.
Memorial services will
be Monday, July 19, 2010
at 12 p.m. at St. Rose of
Lima Catholic Church in
Milton, FL.
In lieu of flowers, the
family requests dona-
tions be made to the
"Young at Heart" groups'
educational building fund
in care of Saint Rose of
Lima Catholic Church in
Memory of Percy Pose,
6451 Park Avenue, Milton,
FL 32570.
National Cremation
& Burial Society of
Milton has been
entrusted with the ar-
rangements.
Let the family know
you care. Sign the guest
book under news/obitu-
aries at www.srpressga-
zette.com.


Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
williamson@santarosa.fl.gov.
District 2: Bob Cole, 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@sr
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570 Carol Ba
Office Ma
TELEPHONE NUMBERS 850-623-212
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


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

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

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


Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.
santarosa.k]2.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.


her

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


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.


* I


Roy Coogle was born Oc-
tober 2, 1950 in Pensacola,
Florida to Ila Mae and Bill
Coogle. He passed away
July 6, 2010 at Oklahoma
City, Oklahoma at the age
of 59 years, 9 months and 4
days.
Roy was raised in the
Munson Florida where
he graduated from high
school. He worked for Nel-
son Plumbing in Pensacola
Florida before joining the
Army in 1970. He found his
way to Cheyenne, Okla., by
way of Tom Green, a friend
he met in the Army. There
he met and married Nyla
Young, his wife of 38 years,
on June 30, 1972. He loved
his three kids Eric, Erin
& Nathan and enjoyed
spending time at ball games,
hunting and fishing with
friends and family. Roy also
enjoyed running the small
family farm. He worked at
Antelope Gas plant until his
diagnosis of cancer in 2002.
He put all of his energy into
his fight against cancer and
we are blessed for the eight
years that God allowed us to
have with him before calling
him home. Roy was a loving
husband, father, papa and
friend to many. We can all
find peace in knowing that
he is now in a place free of
all pain and suffering.
His father-in-law -


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


-





Wednesday, July 14, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


- -..











* p^


-.... ..... .....
Mau.- ~ s~


a


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youtube.com/bp www.floridagulfresponse.com


2010 BP, E&P


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MAT vs. BILL: PELICANS


SHOULD FLY EAST WITH BALL PARK


Pro: The Birds should
move to the 'burbs
Mat, I completely under-
stand why you are against
the Pensacola Pelicans and
the multi-use stadium for the
Maritime Park- you don't
like baseball.
Anyone who knows Amer-
ica knows it was founded on
baseball, hot dogs, apple pie
and Chevrolet (hence NAS-
CAR).
And while you and the
dolts and dunderheads want
to drag the ball park through
a third election or even a
court battle, I feel this is a
perfect opportunity for the
Pelicans to move east to Santa Rosa.
We have plenty of land here and now that the county
has "gone wet," they can even sell the most popular bever-
ages at the ballpark.
Santa Rosa County is "on the water," and with all the
investment opportunities, I am sure Santa Rosans would
welcome the Pelicans.
If you look at the current trend there are not many rea-
sons left for us to have to travel to Pensacola anymore.
Escambia County has not grown much, but on the other
hand Santa Rosa County is bursting.
At one time Santa Rosa County was a quiet hamlet of
45,000 or so people. Now it is more like 175,000.
We could support a baseball team easily and reverse
the trend of people going to Escambia County. We actually
could have a reason for Escambia County folks to come to
us.
Mathew, it certainly seems yuppies like you not only
despise the idea of a multi-use stadium that could host
baseball games, festivals and other outdoor events and
concerts, but even hate baseball.
I guess since Don Sutton and Buck Showalter have left
the area, it just doesn't matter as much, but we love our
baseball here and the Pelicans would be a perfect fit for
the community.
Heck, my proposed move wouldn't even necessitate a
name change.
When we hosted the Blue Angel Classic, which was
originally the Emerald Coast Classic, it was promoted as
being "in Pensacola" despite the fact it was played at the
Moors Golf Course on Avalon Boulevard.
Many people in the region think of Santa Rosa as little
more than a suburb of Pensacola, so the move could be
headlined: The Birds go to the 'Burbs.
Considering the way its leadership has acted and treat-
ed the team, Pensacola doesn't deserve the Pelicans.
While growing up, I can remember watching minor
league baseball with the likes of Mark Fydrich, Lou Whita-
ker, Alan Trammel and Kirk Gibson.
When that team folded, our political leaders in that area
didn't point fingers, but worked to refurbish the ball park,
bring in a baseball team and even filmed a movie in the
ball park called "A League of Their Own."
I don't know what it is with you and your ilk Mat, do you
think they don't serve enough wine at a ballpark?
I'm sorry the people in Pensacola whine so much about
the Maritime Park project. You wouldn't even imagine they
live in the cradle of naval aviation and are the home of the
famous Blue Angels.
Quint Studer and the rest of the Pelicans organization
deserve to give the City of Pensacola and Escambia Coun-
ty a big fat raspberry and move to the future.
And the future is ...
HERE!


Con: Don't let the Pelicans
spread their wings
Bill, I'm starting to
think you don't know
the definition of an
American.
First you tell me
I'm not American even
though I was born
north of the border.
Now you're telling
me I'm not American
because I don't like
baseball. There has to
be a line drawn some-
where, and by saying
"bring the Pelicans to
Santa Rosa County"
you are no more of a
Santa Rosan than I
am.
Escambia County seems as though it can't make
up its mind over where to house the Pelicans. Why
not just keep them on the University of West Florida
campus where they belong?
Why drag the "Pensacola" Pelicans into Santa
Rosa County. You'd have to change their name
to the Pace Pelicans if you did that. And there
wouldn't be too many people happy about that.
Plus, it's not like the current stadium, which is
housed on the University of West Florida campus, is
any less of an inconvenience than one would be in
Milton or Pace.
The current field is right where it needs to be;
next to college students and close enough to Santa
Rosa County to not cause any kind of a hassle for
drivers.
And Bill, I'm not sure what your "wine comment"
was designed to mean. Obviously you didn't go to
college like I did. College students live on Ramen
Noodles and beer...sadly, I still do. And if anything
makes someone an American, it's a meal like that.
You keep pushing this concept as if there is
someone really agreeing with you. You sound as if
you plan on being the personal mascot of this team.
The last time I checked Bill, they didn't make mas-
cot suits in your size.
And why go and make a multi-use stadium out of
a ball park? Kyle Holley is well on his way to utiliz-
ing one for East Milton.
You're missing the point Bill, this is all about
money. And this county may be hustling and bus-
tling, but it's feeling the crunch of the economic
times.
Why waste county money on a multi-use park
when we have plenty of parks already?
Bill, I happen to like every single condiment
known to man on my hot dog, but you sir need a side
of fries and a corn dog to change your mind.
You seem to never have any complaints when
you make your rounds to Pelican Park, and neither
do the nearly 10,000 UWF college students.
Many of those students don't have vehicles, and
their only source of entertainment is what is on
campus. Let them have their cake and eat it too.
I may be a "floor Mat" Bill, but I won't let you
wipe your dirty shoes on the front steps of the Peli-
cans.
If Pensacola can't make up its mind over the
Maritime Park, give them some cheese with their
whine and send them on their way. I like my cheesy
dogs with beer quite frankly.
And Bill, I just scored a "run" for the team.


Your VIEWPOINTS


PNJ takes freedom of the press to the extreme


BY GARY 'SATCH' VERCROUSE


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

Send your letters to :

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

Fax: 850-623-9308

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


On June 12, ABATE of Florida,
Inc held its state delegation
business meeting on Pensacola
Beach. Our more than 70 delegates
all stayed at the Comfort Inn on
Fort Pickens Road. I want to thank
the hotel for its excellent service
and hospitality. We had a great
time while enjoying the pool and
the tiki bar. Several restaurants
and businesses welcomed us and
the money we spent. Our Lady of
Assumption Catholic Church again
proved to be gracious hosts for our
state meeting. Thanks to all.
However, in our third visit to
the beach for our meeting in three
years, some things have changed.
In the past two years, we have held
our meetings in February. As you
know, during that time tourists are
slim in numbers. In celebrating
our successful business meetings
we have taken our business to the
Sandshaker on Pensacola Beach.
In the previous two years, there
has never been an incident. This
year with tourists aplenty it became
apparent from acting management
and a bartender that business
was plentiful when we were told
bikers were not welcome at the bar.
Everyone else on the beach was
more than cordial to our delegation.
Service was excellent.
This brings us to the theme


of this viewpoint. Forget the fact
that certain members of the staff
at the Sandshaker were rude
and unprofessional. We had fun
elsewhere and will in the future.
Let's move to the real issue.
The Pensacola News Journal,
our local mullet wrapper.
When I wrote a letter to the
editor concerning the great service
from all except the Sandshaker,
I didn't expect the letter to be
published. I have learned that the
PNJ is not very biker friendly. It
is like pulling teeth with pliers to
get an honest report written on the
many interviews that they have held
with me concerning motorcycle
rights.
However, this is the first time
they have totally rewritten my
comments. I barely recognized
the letter I had written when it
was published. This is the type of
journalism that is creating a false
sense of security and public panic
at the same time in other issues.
I would rather not have had my
letter published than have such a
bogus interpretation printed by an
unknown writer.
This brings suspect to any article
I may read in the News Journal.
Knowing first hand the literary
freedom they are willing to take
to shade the truth. By signing
my name to their version, a great
injustice and falsehood was created.


Yes, I know their fine print says
they can print only the portions they
choose; however, by their version
the entire meaning and purpose
was changed.
Obviously when you now read
the PNJ, I would caution you to not
read between the lines because
there is probably not enough of the
original story to make an accurate
assessment.
Freedom of the press is one of
our greatest freedoms. How else
can we seek the truth in public
issues?
In retrospect I am deeply
concerned about opinions I might
have formed in the past concerning
many issues after reading the PNJ.
I have written several articles
for the Santa Rosa Press Gazette
concerning pertinent issues. Even
though I have not always been
politically correct in all writings, I
have never been edited in content
by the Press Gazette.
I still have faith in our overall
journalistic freedoms because of
this. I would urge all to consider
the source when reading between
the lines in the future. Some
interpretations are not designed to
be believable but are meant to be
misleading.
Gary 'Satch' VerCrouse is the
President of the Gulf Coast Chapter
ABATE of Florida, Inc


*-


cro






Wednesday, July 14, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


Hendersons to hold concerts and welcome new member


Special to the Press Gazette
The Hendersons welcome
you to join them in our area
for three concerts as they
welcome their newest mem-
ber, Brad Adkinson, to our
area. Concert locations and
time are:
Saturday, July 17, at 7
p.m. at Farm Hill Baptist
Church in Cantonment;
Sunday, July 18, at 10:30
a.m. at Victory Assembly of
God in Molino; and
Sunday, July 18, at 6 p.m.
at Calvary Baptist Church in
Allentown.
No admission will be
charged for any of the con-
certs, but a love offering may


be received.
The Hendersons, a fam-
ily singing ministry since
the fall of 1989, bring to this
concert many years of expert
experience, with more than
75 combined years in gospel
music. They sing primarily
traditional and Southern gos-
pel style music, delivered in
high-quality, first-class fash-
ion.
The Hendersons are
blessed with a special close
harmony and anointing that
ensures you will enjoy being
in concert with them. Mem-
bers are Sonny Henderson
of Milton, his daughter Lydia
Henderson of Pensacola and
Brad Adkinson of Flomaton,


Ala. Sonny's wife, Marie,
serves as sound technician
and full-time office manager.
They travel to all areas. You
may contact The Hender-
sons at 850-994-0767 or online
at hendersing@aol.com and
at www.the-hendersons.com.
During this special con-
cert, The Hendersons will
include selections from the
new recording, in addition to
favorites of those who attend
their concerts.
The Hendersons and the
pastors of all three churches
welcome you to join them for
this special weekend in our
area. For more information,
call 850-994-0767 or e-mail
hendersing@aol.com.


Salt & Light to meet
In a continuation of
its program of providing
an opportunity to meet
and interact with the
candidates in the coming
election, Salt and Light
will host Doug Broxson
at its meeting July 15.
Broxson, who is running
for the Florida State
Legislature, will discuss
the issues important
to Floridians in these
volatile political times.
Because of the number
and complexity of issues
affecting public policy, it is
more important than ever
to know the positions of
candidates we are about
to vote for.
Salt and Light meets
the third Thursday of
each month at 6:30 p.m.
in the all-purpose room
of Pine Terrace Baptist
Church on Pine Blossom
Road in Milton. You may
call 626-0171 or 623-3954
for directions.

Taylor Mason
to perform at
Marcus Pointe
Baptist
Taylor Mason, a
world-class ventriloquist,
prolific writer and
talented musician,


will be performing at
Marcus Point Baptist
Church, 6205 N. "W" St. in
Pensacola, on Friday, July
16, at 6:30 p.m. Mason
offers audiences a unique
brand of safe, family-
friendly comedy.
Taylor is the star of
the hit children's TV
show "Taylor's Attic."
He has made numerous
appearances on Comedy
Central and Showtime,
and he appeared in a
pilot for TBS, "Comedy
Roadshow."
Ticket information is
available at 850-479-8337
or www.TaylorMason.
com.

Ebenezer Church
Homecoming
The Ebenezer Church
of Jay, on Ebenezer
Church Road, will be
having its homecoming
Sunday, July 18, beginning
at 11 a.m. Sunday School
begins at 9:45 a.m. There
will be a fellowship dinner
after the morning service.
Following the dinner,
there will be afternoon
singing with James
McGee and the Gospel
Harmonaires. Pastor
Bobby Carnley invites
the community. For more
information, call 675-0167.


Del Santo returns to Alaska
after deployment
Army Sgt. Michael S. Del Santo
has returned to Fort Richardson,
Anchorage, Alaska, after being
deployed to Afghanistan for one
year. The soldier is one of 3,500
members of the 4th Airborne
Brigade Combat Team (Airborne),
25th Infantry Division stationed at
Fort Richardson. Airborne combat
team members included soldiers
assigned to one of six battalions
and regiments of the 25th Infantry
Division.
The airborne brigade served
in three eastern provinces of
Afghanistan, which included the
Paktya, Paktika and Khost. Some
of the challenges the brigade
soldiers faced included poverty,
unemployment, security and


Military BRIEFS

management of natural resources
and government institutions.
Soldiers improved roads, provided
vocational training in construction
and civics, improved and reopened
29 schools, remodeled six medical
clinics and improved three district
courthouses.
While deployed in Afghanistan,
he was decorated with the Combat
Infantry Badge and received the
Army Commendation Medal.
Del Santo, a fire team leader
with three years of military service,
is regularly assigned to the 3rd
Battalion, 509th Parachute Infantry
Regiment.
He is the son of Steve D. Del
Santo of Escola Street, Navarre.
His wife, April, is the daughter of
Joyce Cox, also of Navarre.
The sergeant graduated in 2000
from Navarre High School.


Taylor graduates basic
Air Force Airman Kyle S. Taylor
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio.
The airman completed an
intensive eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force core
values, physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward an
associate in applied science degree
through the Community College of
the Air Force.
Taylor earned distinction as an
honor graduate.
He is the son of Becky Taylor of
E. Bay Boulevard, Navarre.
The airman is a 2008 graduate of
Navarre High School.


SABIN KASTL-PTEMA, AIi a


Business


Here

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


Kornerstone BRIEFS


THE HENDERSONS


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups -"Do you think the Gulf oil spill is a
judgment from God?"
J.K., Milton

Dear J.K.
I cannot say definitively but perhaps. Consider the
following indisputable correlations.
Israel declared its independence on May 14th, 1948. In
the 62 years since then the nation of Israel has celebrated its
independence and return to the land...a direct fulfillment of an
over 2000 year old biblical prophecy.
What many do not know is that Israel celebrates its
independence according to the Jewish calendar, which is
based upon the lunar cycles. So...each year the day of Israel's
independence is celebrated nationally on a different day that
the previous year. This is much the same as the Jewish calen-
dar celebration of Passover.
This year, 2010 Israel celebrated its independence on
April 19th.
On the evening of April 19th Fox news reported that
President Obama's administration was announcing an
unprecedented policy toward Israel. (You can see documenta-
tion of this in a YouTube video at user/ppsimmons). It
announced it would no longer automatically stand with Israel
in the UN Security Council decisions. Never before in US
history has an administration made such a declaration.
So on the same day Israel was celebrating its independ-
ence and its prophetic return to the land the US was declar-
ing officially from the Whitehouse that it would no longer
automatically support Israel in the UN Security Council.
The next day April 20 the deep water horizon explod-
ed killing 11 people and creating the worst environmental
disaster in US history. This disaster story is not finished. The
US is literally hemorrhaging its "LIFE BLOOD" oil. The
Presidency of Obama is politically endangered, the environ-
ment is endangered and there seems to be no solution to its
continual pollution of the gulf waters to date. There are also
reports from experts that the Oil could eventually endanger
the entire eastern seaboard as well as parts of Europe if it is
enveloped into the Gulf Stream.
Coincidence or the hand and judgment of God?
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


. .


::t< *


Mitt eY~ ,~ ~ cR3~


~YI


kh, A


1








Gulf Breeze Hospital employees celebrate silver anniversary


From left, Janet Briggs, Rhonda Booth, Cherylyn
Behrens, Terry Evans, Marcella Scapecchi, Cindy
Bruhl, Karen Justin-Tanner and Karri Humphreys;
surgical services staff and leaders from Gulf Breeze
and Baptist hospitals.


From left, Mike Smith, Shellie Massey, Suzanne
Johnson, Ed Austria, Jobe Simpkins and Tom Mack
(Sodexo Food Service Team).


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
Kelli Routh, Dawn Mann and Bob Arnold, all of the
GBH Laboratory and all Charter GBH employees.
Special to the Press Gazette
Gulf Breeze Hospital (GBH) celebrated 25 years of
serving the community with a special reception on June
24. Attendees included current and former GBH employ-
ees, auxiliary members, board members and volunteer
chaplains. In addition, Baptist Health Care leaders, com-
munity representatives and other well-wishers turned
out to celebrate the silver anniversary milestone. Baptist
Health Care (BHC) opened Gulf Breeze Hospital in June
1985 to provide convenient access to hospital services for
the residents of south Santa Rosa, Escambia, Okaloosa
and Walton counties.
The thriving campus provides a wide range of medi-
cal and health care services and is home to the Andrews
Institute for Orthopaedics and Sports Medicine and the
Ciano Cancer Institute.
"We are proud to celebrate this milestone and look
forward to many years to come," said Bob Harriman,
Gulf Breeze Hospital/Andrews Institute administrator
and BHC senior vice president. "This celebration is very
timely as we begin a $5 million construction project to in-
crease capacity and continue meeting the needs of our
growing community."
Phase one of the project was completed in May, add-
ing two critical care beds. Present construction efforts
are creating 10 inpatient beds, a 1,200-square-foot physi-
cal therapy department and an additional family waiting
area. Completion is expected in early 2011.


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how far have we come?
Before 1980, between 3 to 7 gallons of water
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on. Now, low-flow or low volume faucets use about
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If you don't know the flow-rates of faucets or showerheads, turn each on to
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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 1,4, 2010






Wednesday, July 14, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


'SLEEPOVER' from page Al


of that trailer had been
out of town and that ear-
lier she saw that the back
door of the trailer had been
propped open and that the
air conditioning unit was
missing from one of the
windows.
When deputies tried to
open the back bedroom
door of the trailer, which
they found closed, the re-
port stated the door had
been barricaded by some-
thing on the inside of the
trailer and were unable
to gain access to the
trailer.
When deputies gained
access through the back
trailer door, they found it
open, but when they tried
to gain access to the back
bedroom from inside the
trailer, it was again found
to be barricaded.
Deputies noticed that
the air conditioning unit
was back in the window
when they arrived.
Deputy John Atkins was
able to get a hold of the
trailers owner via her cell
phone, and the owner, Bet-
ty Chandler told police she
did not secure the door and
that the air conditioning
unit, which was running
when deputies arrived, had
been turned off prior to her
leaving the residence.
Chandler, who was on
her way to her trailer while
she was on the phone,
gave officers permission
to knock the bedroom door


down to gain access to
whatever was inside.
When Atkins knocked
down the bedroom door,
he and the other deputy
noticed four juveniles lying
down on the floor pretend-
ing to be asleep.
According to the report,
Atkins immediately smelled
a strong odor of marijuana
when he entered the bed-
room.
All four were separat-
ed and questioned. Both
Gates and Sampley told of-
ficers that Griffis and Cart-
er, who were boyfriend and
girlfriend gained access
into the trailer after they
removed the back air con-
ditioning unit and crawled
in.
All of the teenagers ad-
mitted to ransacking the
trailer but said they did not
steal any items from the
trailer, but were just look-
ing for pillows and blankets
to get comfortable so they
could have a "sleepover"
the report stated.
Chandler told police she
was going to go through
her trailer to see if any-
thing had been stolen, and
would report back to them
if anything had.
Deputies later found
and confiscated 20 grams
of marijuana, which was
hiding in a bundle of the ju-
venile's belongings on the
back bedroom floor.
All parties were booked
at Santa Rosa County Jail.


MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette
EMT staff load the elderly man into the back of a
Lifeguard ambulance where he was later transported
to Santa Rosa Medical Center.


HIGHWAY from page Al


someone down for help."
The case is still un-
der investigation, and
Groenenboom followed the
ambulance to Santa Rosa
Medical Center to further
question the man.
Lord, a Munson resi-
dent who was on her way
home from work said no
one was stopping to help
the man when he was


standing near the road
and waving for help.
"I was on my way home,
and I saw him trying to
flag someone down," Lord
said. "I figured I would do
a good deed and stop to
help him since no one else
was."
Milton Police and Mil-
ton Fire Department re-
sponded to the incident.


Tide REPORT


Pensacola Bay

Thursday, July 15, 2010
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
10:14 AM CDT Moonrise
2:30 PM CDT High tide 1.12 Feet
7:52 PM CDT Sunset
10:36 PM CDT Moonset
11:09 PM CDT Low tide 0.40 Feet

Friday, July 16, 2010
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
6:11 AM CDT High tide 0.74 Feet
10:58 AM CDT Low tide 0.66 Feet
11:20 AM CDT Moonrise
4:00 PM CDT High tide 0.75 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
9:41 PM CDT Low tide 0.60 Feet
11:11 PMCDT Moonset

Saturday, July 17, 2010
5:07 AM CDT High tide 1.01 Feet
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
12:25 PM CDT Moonrise
2:32 PM CDT Low tide 0.38 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
11:47 PM CDT Moonset

Sunday, July 18, 2010
5:11 AM CDT 1 st Quarter moon
5:14 AM CDT High tide 1.29 Feet
5:58 AM CDT Sunrise
1:29 PM CDT Moonrise
4:05 PM CDT Low tide 0.1 1 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset

East Bay

Thursday, July 15, 2010
12:46 AM CDT Low tide 0.11 Feet
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
10:13 AM CDT Moonrise
3:13 PM CDT High tide 1.34 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
10:34 PM CDT Moonset

Friday, July 16, 2010
12:25 AM CDT Low tide 0.49 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
6:54 AM CDT High tide 0.89 Feet
11:19 AM CDT Moonrise
12:14 PM CDT Low tide 0.79 Feet
4:45 PM CDT High tide 0.90 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
10:59 PM CDT Low tide 0.72 Feet
11:09 PM CDT Moonset

Saturday, July 17, 2010
5:52 AM CDT High tide 1.21 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
12:23 PM CDT Moonrise
3:48 PM CDT Low tide 0.45 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
11:46 PM CDT Moonset

Sunday, July 18, 2010
5:11 AM CDT 1 st Quarter moon
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
5:59 AM CDT High tide 1.54 Feet
1:27 PM CDT Moonrise
5:23 PM CDT Low tide 0.13 Feet
7:49 PM CDT Sunset




FWC REPORT


Blackwater River

Thursday, July 15, 2010
1:16 AM CDT Low tide 0.11 Feet
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
10:13 AM CDT Moonrise
4:09 PM CDT High tide 1.34 Feet
7:52 PM CDT Sunset
10:35 PM CDT Moonset

Friday, July 16, 2010
12:55 AM CDT Low tide 0.49 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
7:50 AM CDT High tide 0.89 Feet
11:19 AM CDT Moonrise
12:44 PM CDT Low tide 0.79 Feet
5:41 PM CDT High tide 0.90 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
11:10 PM CDT Moonset
11:29 PM CDT Low tide 0.72 Feet

Saturday, July 17, 2010
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
6:48 AM CDT High tide 1.21 Feet
12:24 PM CDT Moonrise
4:1 8 PM CDT Low tide 0.45 Feet
7:51 PM CDT Sunset
11:46 PM CDT Moonset

Sunday, July 18, 2010
5:11 AM CDT 1 st Quarter moon
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
6:55 AM CDT High tide 1.54 Feet
1:28 PM CDT Moonrise
5:53 PM CDT Low tide 0.13 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset

Navarre Beach

Thursday, July 15, 2010
5:55 AM CDT Sunrise
10:13 AM CDT Moonrise
10:58 AM CDT High tide 1.18 Feet
7:21 PM CDT Low tide 0.47 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
10:34 PM CDT Moonset

Friday, July 16, 2010
3:31 AM CDT High tide 0.86 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
6:54 AM CDT Low tide 0.74 Feet
10:44 AM CDT High tide 0.88 Feet
11:18 AM CDT Moonrise
7:09 PM CDT Low tide 0.57 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
11:09 PM CDT Moonset

Saturday, July 17, 2010
3:31 AM CDT High tide 1.10 Feet
5:56 AM CDT Sunrise
12:23 PM CDT Moonrise
2:26 PM CDT Low tide 0.50 Feet
7:50 PM CDT Sunset
11:46 PM CDT Moonset

Sunday, July 18, 2010
3:40 AM CDT High tide 1.33 Feet
5:11 AM CDT 1 st Quarter moon
5:57 AM CDT Sunrise
1:27 PM CDT Moonrise
3:05 PM CDT Low tide 0.21 Feet
7:49 PM CDT Sunset


This report represents
some events the FWC
Northwest Region handled
from July 2 to July 8; how-
ever, it does not include all
actions taken by the Divi-
sion of Law Enforcement.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officers assigned to the
Pensacola field office con-
ducted patrols to locate and
report the status of the oil
spill utilizing the 50-foot pa-
trol vessel, Orion, for long
range offshore. Numerous
vessels were also used for
mid-range offshore in the
Gulf of Mexico and the bay
systems of Pensacola and
Destin. Teams from the
Northeast, North Central,
Southwest, and South A
Regions responded to as-
sist with additional patrols
and oil spill response efforts
during the past week. K-9
Officer Sarah Manning and
Officer Lenny Salberg have
been instrumental in coor-
dinating media/press ride
along and interviews for
both the long range and mid
range recon patrols.

Officers George Anchors,
Jeff Coggins, Kenneth Man-
ning, and Paris Livesay re-
sponded to a call for help on


the VHF radio regarding a
capsized vessel with three
people in the water two
miles southeast of the Pen-
sacola Pass. Upon arrival,
Officer Anchors located the
new 19-foot Boston Whaler
Outrage in three-to-five foot
seas. The Whaler was a Ves-
sel of Opportunity working
for BP in response to the oil
spill. Another Vessel of Op-
portunity arrived on scene
and quickly retrieved the
three people from the wa-
ter. The U.S. Coast Guard's
87-foot vessel, Ibis, arrived
to assist. Officer Anchors
stayed with the capsized
vessel until Tow Boat U.S
arrived to right the vessel
and tow it to the marina.
Officers Kenneth Manning
and Faris Livesay assisted
with collecting information
for the Coast Guard's inves-
tigation of this commercial
vessel accident.

Lieutenants David Ad-
ams and Chuck Russo
responded to a vessel in
distress on the rocks near
Santa Rosa Yacht Club. The
vessel had stalled and the
elderly operator was hav-
ing difficulty keeping his
vessel away from the rocks.
The officers assisted the op-
erator in regaining control


of his vessel.

Lt. Doug Berryman
responded to a complaint
regarding reckless vessel
operation on Bayou Texar.
Upon arrival, he observed
a vessel, with numerous
teens on board, towing a
large tube. As he watched
from shore, the occupants
threw beer cans into the
water. Several of the teens
appeared to be extremely
impaired. He called for as-
sistance and Capt. Mary
Sumner arrived. As the
vessel docked, Lieuten-
ant Berryman contacted
the operator to conduct a
safety equipment inspec-
tion and determine pos-
sible impairment. Captain
Sumner maintained control
of the 13 teenagers ranging
between 15 and 17 years
of age. The safety equip-
ment inspection revealed
insufficient life jackets on
board. The boating under
the influence (BUI) investi-
gation revealed the opera-
tor was impaired. Officer
David Jernigan arrived
and transported the opera-
tor to the Escambia County
Jail where he was offered
an opportunity to provide a
sample of his breath. The
breath test revealed a blood


alcohol level of .178 and .177.
The operator was charged
with BUI, insufficient life
jackets, careless operation,
littering, and possession
of alcoholic beverages by
a person under 21 years of
age. Lieutenant Berryman
issued citations to each of
the remaining teens for lit-
tering. Captain Sumner ar-
ranged for parents to pick
up the teens at the scene.

Officer David Burnsed
was on water patrol in re-
sponse to the oil spill, when
he was approached by a citi-
zen attempting to flag him
down for assistance. Upon
contact, the individual took
off in a vehicle. Later in the
day, Officer Burnsed ob-
served the individual return
to the scene. When Officer
Burnsed made contact,
he noticed signs of impair-
ment. Field sobriety tasks
confirmed the individual
was impaired. A computer
check revealed four out-
standing warrants from
Escambia County. Lt. Keith
Clark arrived to assist. An
Escambia County Sheriff's
deputy transported the in-
dividual to the jail where he
was offered an opportunity
to provide a sample of his
breath. The driver refused


and was charged with driv-
ing under the influence and
driving with a suspended
license. He was booked on
the warrants.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Officers responded to
the report of an airplane
crash in the Gulf of Mexico
and searched for the air-
craft about two miles south
of the beach off Walton
County. Due to extremely
rough seas, the officers had
difficulty locating the exact
crash site until the FWC air-
craft arrived and provided
air reconnaissance locating
the downed aircraft. The
vintage World War II AT-
6 aircraft with a pilot and
passenger on board out
of the Destin airport was
performing stunts over the
Gulf at the time of the crash.
Divers with the Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office at-
tempted to retrieve the
victims, but failed due to ex-
tremely low visibility. The
U.S. Coast Guard 87-foot
vessel maintained the crash
site through the night. The
following day, divers again
attempted to retrieve the
victims, but failed due to a
combination of rough seas,
dangerous weather, and
the complexity of the crash.


Just prior to midnight, the
aircraft fuselage containing
the victims' remains was
lifted from the bottom of the
Gulf. Officers escorted the
barge, containing the fuse-
lage and victims, to port.
The bodies were released to
the Okaloosa County Medi-
cal Examiner.
Lt. Atwell Pride was on
water patrol in response to
the oil spill near Fort Walton
Beach, when he was ap-
proached by a local resident
requesting assistance with
his vessel. Apparently, the
vessel owner was attempt-
ing to sell his vessel, which
was not currently regis-
tered, and was seeking au-
thorization from Lieutenant
Pride to operate the vessel
for a "sales" ride. Lieuten-
ant Pride conducted a com-
puter check to confirm in-
formation on the vessel and
owner. He discovered four
outstanding warrants out
of Okaloosa County for bad
checks. Lieutenant Pride
held the vessel owner until
the Okaloosa County Sher-
iff's Office arrived and then
transferred custody for the
warrants to be served. The
vessel owner was transport-
ed to the Okaloosa County
Jail and booked for the four
warrants.


*


~YI













SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, July 14, 2010 www.srpressgazette.com Page A8


Sports

SIDELINE


Baseball Boosters
seek help
The Pace Baseball
Boosters are seeking
assistance in
offsetting the costs of
purchasing the players
their 2010 National
Championship Rings
and also purchasing
a flag and banner to
honor the members
of the 2010 National
and Class 5A FHSAA
State Champions. If you
would like to make a
donation you can send
it to the Pace Baseball
Booster Club, PO. Box
402, Milton, FL 32572.

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 information
call 983-5466, ext. 4208
or visit miltonparks@
ymail.com.

Milton High
Panther Camp
Milton High School
will host its annual
basketball 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 4th-9th grade
will be held Aug. 2
to Aug. 9 from 9 a.m.
until noon at Central
High School. This camp
will be addressing the
fundamentals of the
game of basketball
which will include daily
classroom sessions,
ball-handling drills,
leadership 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 with checks made
payable to Central
School.

West Florida
Summer Sports
Camps
The University
of West Florida will
again be hosting
numerous summer
sports camps through
the Department of
Intercollegiate Athletics
this year, including
baseball, basketball,
soccer, 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 available.

More activities
can be found at www.
srpressgazette.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.


JLV JL day camp will conclude today with young men
in second through eighth grades working on skills, such
as ball handling, shooting, passing, basic offense and
defensive principle as well as competitive games and
three-point competition.


Patriots dribble way to success


onday morning, the Patriot Basketball Camp
got underway at Pace High School. The three-


r


Above, dribbling and using your arm to hold defenders at bay is a key skill
the younger players work on Monday at the start of the Patriot Basketball
Camp. Left top, agility and stretching is another thing campers learned
a great deal about as they went through the same warm up exercises the
Pace varsity team goes through. Left bottom, Pace High coach Carl Pippin
works with a camper as they work on dribbling in a figure eight between
their legs as he urges him to look up instead of watching the basketball.

Photos by BILL GAMBLIN I Press Gazette


Argos lead GSC with 21 on All-Time Soccer Team

Bill Elliott, Joe Bartlinski Named GSC All-Time Coaches


Special to the Press Gazette
The University of West
Florida men's and women's
soccer programs have ris-
en above all others in the
14-year history of the Gulf
South Conference, and
that was more than evident
when the conference office
revealed the GSC All-Time
Soccer Team on Thursday.
UWF boasts 21 total selec-
tions to the all-time team,
including eight men's play-
ers and 13 women's play-
ers, marking the most for
any single school.
The GSC All-Time Team
coincides with the confer-
ence's announcement of
all-decade teams in four
other fall sports, including
men's and women's cross
country, football, and vol-
leyball. Since soccer is rel-
atively new to the league,
an all-time team was cre-
ated to give credit to those
players active in the four
years prior to the turn of
the century.
UWF coaches Joe
Bartlinski and Bill Elliott
were honored as the top
coaches in the history of the
conference. Elliott started
at West Florida in 1995, one
year before the Argonauts
joined the GSC and soccer
became an official confer-
ence sport. Elliott led both
the UWF men's and wom-
en's teams from 1995-2000,
and Bartlinski joined the
staff in 2001 to take over as
women's head coach.
Pat Cannon (1998-01),
a former UWF men's soc-
cer player under Elliott,
was one of the leaders in
the early days of Argonauts
soccer in the GSC, and he
has followed the program's
growth over the years.
"I'm excited," said Can-
non, now a club soccer
coach in Jacksonville. "It's
been a while since I played
there, and it's cool to still
get noticed for playing way
back then. Fortunately I
was able to play there for


four great years.
"Coach Elliott has done
such a good job getting
players like Keith (Sav-
age), Felipe (Lawall) and
Eduardo (Oliveira)," he
continued. "To get top
notch players like that, es-
pecially for a Division II
school, says a lot about how
the program has grown.
West Florida is a big-time
school now, and players are
really looking at UWE"
In 15 seasons at the
helm of the UWF men's
soccer program, Elliott has
compiled a record of 176-77-
24 (.679). In the 14 years in
which the Argonauts have
competed in the GSC, UWF
has claimed seven champi-
onships and Elliott has won
four GSC Coach of the Year
awards, both of which are
conference bests.
"It's nice to see our
former student-athletes
honored like this," Elliott
said. "They have spanned
the last 12-15 years and
produced a lot of cham-
pionships for UWF and
they were all unique and
different and talented.
I'm happy to see them all
recognized."
Of the eight former
student-athletes honored
from the Argonauts men's
soccer team, defenders
Nolan Intermoia and
Eduardo Oliveira and
midfielder Keith Savage
earned spots on the all-
time first team. In total,
the Argonauts had three
first team selections, three
third team selections, and
two players earn honorable
mention.
On the women's side,
Bartlinski has catapulted
UWF into a perennial na-
tional power, especially the
last two seasons. In his
nine seasons since starting
in 2001, the Argonauts are
150-21-9 (.858) overall and
61-3-1 in conference play
(.946), with the team's last
loss in GSC play coming in
2003. UWF claimed three


GSC championships under
Bartlinski and advanced to
the NCAA Championships
in each of the last two sea-
sons. He is a two-time GSC
Coach of the Year and was
named National Coach of
the Year in 2008.
"By coaching talented
players you have a better
chance," Bartlinski ex-
plained. "This speaks vol-
umes about our programs
at West Florida when you
have so many players hon-
ored. I'm very proud for
both the men's and wom-
en's teams for getting the
recognition that a lot of
these youngsters deserve."
The Argonauts women's
team had six players earn
spots on the all-decade
first team, including GSC
All-Time Goalkeeper and
2009-10 GSC Commission-
er's Trophy winner Court-
ney Jones. Rounding out
the UWF contingent on
the first team was Marcela
Franco, Shameka Gordon,
Shaneka Gordon, Dernelle
Mascall, and Brook Pace,
and seven additional play-
ers were honored.
Three of the women's
players honored from UWF
played under Elliott when
he was head coach for both
teams.
"Brook (Pace) and
Mandy (Harland) and Roni
(McGinniss) were all out-
standing players, and I
think they're all deserving,"
Elliott said. "It's saying a
lot for them to be on this
team with the powerhouses
that have been built in this
conference with Christian
Brothers and here recently
at UWE It's nice to see
those who built the founda-
tion for what would become
such a strong team get that
recognition."
The Gulf South Confer-
ence will continue honor-
ing its past with all-decade
teams coming for men's
and women's basketball
on July 15 and five spring
sports (baseball, men's


golf, softball, men's tennis,
women's tennis) on July 22.
This initiative marks the
first time that the GSC has
compiled all-decade teams
for sports other than foot-
ball. Previously, the GSC
has recognized football all-
star teams from the 1980s,
the first quarter century,
and the 1990s.
Players could only be
nominated for the all-
decade team if they com-
peted in at least two sea-
sons during the decade
and were also named to the
All-GSC first team at least
once. Each squad was bro-
ken up into first and second
Teams and players and
coaches of the decade were
selected. Honorable men-
tions were also recognized
in special circumstances;
for example, those student-
athletes that competed in
just one season and were an
All-GSC first team member
during the past decade.


Men's Honoree's
FIRST TEAM:
Nolan Intermoia,
defender (2004-08, four-
time All-GSC, two-time
first team)
Eduardo Oliveira,
defender (2003-06, 2006 first
team All-American, Region
Player of the Year),
Keith Savage, midfielder
(2003-07, three-time All-
GSC first team, one of
10 players all-time)
SECOND TEAM:
Pat Cannon, midfielder
(1998-01, three-time All-
GSC first team, one of
10 players all-time)
Felipe Lawall, forward
(2003-06, leading scorer on
2006 national semifinalist
team)
Jimmy McHenry,
forward (2006-07, back-
to-back GSC Tournament
Most Outstanding Player)
HONORABLE MENTION:
Juan Carlos Garcia,
goalkeeper (2005-07, two-


time All-GSC first team and
all-tournament team)
Jon Stefansson, forward
(1998, All-GSC first team
and all-tournament team in
only year)


Women's Honoree's
FIRST TEAM:
Courtney Jones, goal-
keeper (2006-09, holds five
of six GSC career goalkeep-
er records)
Shameka Gordon,
defender (2008-09, 2008
NCAA Championships Most
Outstanding Defender)
Marcela Franco, mid-
fielder (2005-09, three-time
All-GSC first team, one of
nine players all-time)
Dernelle Mascall, mid-
fielder (2007-09, UWF ca-
reer leader in goals and
points, second in assists)
Brook Pace, midfielder
(1997-00, four-time All-GSC
first team, one of three
players all-time)
Shaneka Gordon, for-
ward (2008-09, 2008 Nation-
al Player of the Year)
SECOND TEAM:
Mandy Harland, goal-
keeper (1996-99, three-time
All-GSC first team, one of
nine players all-time)
CiCi Marrero, defender
(2002-05, 2005 GSC Player
of the Year, one of two
defenders)
Roni McGinniss,
defender (1998-01, three-
time All-GSC first team, one
of nine players all-time)
Lindsay Nemanich,
defender (2002-06, 2006
GSC Player of the Year, one
of two defenders)
HONORABLE MENTION:
Anna Thorsteinsdottir,
midfielder (2003-04, 2003
All-GSC first team, third
team All-America)
Shakira Duncan,
forward (2009-present,
2009 National Player of the
Year)
Mauricia Nicholson, for-
ward (2002-06, three-time All-
GSC, two-time first team).


*


7f m











LIFESTYLE


B
Section


Wednesday, July 14, 2010 www.srpressgazette.com Page 1


NAVY


VETERAN


TAKES TO


THE SKIES IN


CELEBRATION


OF 70TH


BIRTHDAY


MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
When most people turn 70 years old, the typical
birthday present consists of being surrounded by
family and friends and nibbling on a plate of choco-
late cake and ice cream.
But Bob Farmer doesn't go that route.
The Navy veteran took to the skies for his birth-
day when he free fell from 11,000 feet above Pen-
sacola Beach during his first skydiving expedition
at the end of June.
Although he turned 70 on Jan. 3, he waited until
his daughter-in-law, 44-year-old Sherri Farmer, was
able to come down from Raleigh, N.C., to accompa-
ny him on his expedition.
Although it seemed like an odd move at 70 years
old, Farmer, a 20-year Navy veteran, said he has
wanted to skydive for as long as he can remember.
And after jumping from over the white sands of Pen-
sacola Beach, the 70-year-old is ready to do it again.


"I'm going to do it again in a couple of months in
North Carolina," Farmer said.
In 1964, while stationed in New Jersey in the
Navy, Farmer wanted to take his first leap from an
airplane and was set up to dive in Lakehurst, N.J.
"My wife said we didn't have enough money to do
it at the time," Farmer said.
And because of that stroke of what he called luck,
the 70-year-old is lucky to be alive today.
"The airplane overloaded and crashed. Twelve
people on the flight got killed," he said.
But even after that scare almost 46 years ago,
Farmer took to the skies with his Harley Davidson
attitude and military heroism.
"I've been riding Harleys since I can remember
- since I was 12," he said.
And that big, bold attitude prepped him and his
daughter-in-law, a psychologist who he referred to
as "Big Bird two" when he jumped from a plane and
fell at 200 feet per second toward Pensacola Beach.
"When we were diving, I was calling 'Big Bird


one to Big Bird two,'" he said, laughing.
That sense of humor and an attitude took all the
fear of skydiving out of his mind. In fact, the only
thing that made Farmer jump was the pull of the
parachute when it opened over Pensacola Beach.
"It surprised me when the shoot opened and
pulled me back," he said.
The 70-year-old has resided in Santa Rosa Coun-
ty for seven years now and has traveled and worked
all across the East Coast.
Farmer was seen in a video from his skydiving
trip falling through overcast clouds, but he never
noticed the clouds as he was falling toward the
ground.
"When the shoot opened, it was so quiet, you
could hear a pin drop," Farmer said.
The seven-minute free fall landed Farmer on the
sands of Pensacola Beach, which at the time were
clear of oil.
"I'm looking forward to doing it again in the fu-
ture," the 70-year-old said. "It was a rush."


At far left, Farmer
poses with his daughter-
in-law, Sherri Farmer, who
flew in behind him after
he hit the beach. At left,
middle, Farmer gets
ready to free fall 1 1,000
feet with his instructor
strapped to his back. At
left, falling at 200 feet a
second was nothing to the
20-year Navy fighter who
soared through overcast
skies two weeks ago.


*






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 14, 2010


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


Weddin

Nugent-Boutwell


Recently an unusual wedding
invitation was the first hint of what
would in many ways be an unusual
wedding ceremony. The bride was
Sandi Nugent, daughter of Ed
and Rebekah Nugent. However,
the invitation was from the two
daughters of the bride, Amber
Rae and Tamara Rebekah, as an
expression of their support of Mom's
marriage to Ricky Boutwell.
The devotion to family heritage
was evident throughout the
ceremony. When the couple took
Communion, they drank from cups
the bride's missionary grandparents
had used at the Garden Tomb in
Jerusalem. Jerry Terrill played a
nearly 200-year-old violin last played
by the bride's grandfather about
1940. The ring bearer pillow was
made from bed jackets belonging to
her other grandmother, who died in
1945. The bride's Irish ancestry was
honored with the Celtic-design rings
ordered from Ireland.
The groom's Native American
ancestry is believed to include
Nancy Ward. None other than
President T. Roosevelt records this
lady's contribution to our nation. A
twist of fate, her portrait has hung in
the Nugent home for many years.
The groom began Coastal


Aeronautics Company about five
years ago, inspecting and servicing
parts worldwide for the C130.
An accomplished musician, he
also owns Dove Recording Studio in
Loxley, Ala.
The wedding was the evening
of Saturday, July 3, in the lovely,
flowered backyard of the Rev. and
Mrs. Gerald Oetken in Pace. They
have been special friends of the
Nugents for many years, and of


course, the Rev. Oetken performed
the ceremony.
The bride's daughter, Tamara
(left in photo), graduated from Pace
High School recently (June 2010).
She will soon depart to Florida State
University for college. Amber (far
right) graduated from Pace two
years ago and recently transferred
from the University of West Florida
as a junior to the University of
Central Florida in Orlando.


S.S. Dixon Fourth Grade HONOR ROLL


Special to the Press Gazette

Fourth grade students at S.S.
Dixon Intermediate School worked
hard and made the honor roll. Con-
gratulations!


"A" Honor Roll: Zachary Stan-
ford, Makayla Riley, Evan Osburn,
Alessandra Ottley, Michelle Lee,
Patrick Luciani, Kyle Krogol, Alys-
sa LeMay, Zachary Howell, Eliza-
beth Furman, Brieana Cassidy and


Evan Castillo.
"A & B" Honor Roll: Yasmin
DaSilva, Casey DeLong, Madison
Golson, Wolfgang Hickerson, Ash-
ley Parrish, Cameron Simmons and
Tommy Worrell.


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


SECOND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The City of Milton is applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a Small Cities
Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Commercial Revitalization Grant in the amount of
$700,000.00. For each activity that is proposed, at least 71, of the funds must benefit low and moder-
ate income persons. The activities, dollar amount and estimated percentage benefit to low and moderate
income persons for which the City is applying are:

Construction Costs: $ ,-14,i 1 i 1i ii 70 % low and moderate income
Sidewalks and Utility Relocation within the CRA district in downtown Milton

Project Administration: $ 56,000.00 70 % low and moderate income

The City of Milton plans to minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG activities in
the following manner: No displacement is anticipated because all construction will occur within estab-
lished rights-of-way. If any persons are displaced as a result of the planned activities, the City will assist
such persons to obtain suitable replacement housing.

The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the proposed project will be held in the Milton
City Council Meeting Room at 6738 Dixon Street, on Wednesday, July 21 at 4:00 pm. A draft copy of the
application will be available for review at that time. The application will be submitted to the state on July
22, 2010. A final copy of the application will be made available at the Milton Planning Department at
6738 Dixon Street on Monday through Friday between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. within five days
after July 22, 2010. To obtain additional information concerning the public hearing, contact Randy
Jorgenson, at (850) 983-5410. The Public Hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible loca-
tion. Any handicapped person requiring an interpreter for the hearing iAmpaired or visually impaired
should contact Mr. Jorgenson by July 19th, and an interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speak-
ing person wishing to attend the public hearing should contact Mr. Jorgenson by July 19th, and a language
interpreter will be provided. To access a Telecommunications Device for Deaf Persons (TDD) please call
1-800-955-8770.

Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be submitted to
DCA with the application. The disclosures will be made available by the City of Milton and DCA for
public inspection upon request. These disclosures will be made available on or after the date of submis-
sion of the application and shall continue to be available for a minimum period of five years.

1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift, grant,
loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit, or any other form of direct
or indirect benefit by source and amount;
2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in the
application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity.
3. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in the project
that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or I, of the grant request (whichever is
lower);
4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three
(3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification or pecuniary interests by cor-
porations or entity of each officer, director, principal stockholders, or other official of the entity.
5. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those
funds and the amount provided; and
6. The expected uses of all funds by activity and amount.
*


City of Milton
meetings
Growth,
Development &
Annexation Committee
is scheduled to meet
Thursday, July 15, at 3
p.m. in Conference Room
B at City Hall.
Education
Committee is scheduled
to meet Thursday, July 15,
at 4:30 p.m. in Conference
Room B at City Hall.
The Local Board
for Emergency Food &
Shelter Funding will meet
Thursday, July 22, at 2
p.m. in Conference Room
B at City Hall.
City Hall is at 6738
Dixon St. For more
information on meetings,
call 983-5411 or 983-5440.
Meetings are open to the
public.

Green-Up
crepe myrtle
clearance sale
Green-Up Santa
Rosa, the popular Milton
nonprofit nursery, will be
having a clearance sale
on all its crepe myrtles
beginning Friday, July
16, and running the rest
of the summer. There
are a variety of colors
and sizes available at
discounted prices. Seven-


Suggestions for |


Studying
The greatest task a
person can assume is
studying the Bible so
that its precepts might
be personally applied
and effectively taught
to others. Consider the
following suggestions
for getting the most out
of this noble undertak-
ing.
Respect the nature of
the Bible. The Book
being studied is unlike
any other document-
it is from God (2 Tim.
3:16-17)! It, therefore,
deserves very careful
and responsible atten-
tion.
Remember that the
Bible can be under-
stood. The Scriptures
were written in such a
way that everyone can
search them and come
to know the truth (Jn.
8:32; Acts 17:11). Ac-
cordingly, when one
delves into a study of
the Bible, he should
expect to understand
God's will (Eph. 5:17).
Realize that the Bible
must be properly di-


the Bible
vided. God's word
covers different cove-
nant periods of biblical
history. While all peri-
ods must be studied
(Rom. 15:4), one must
remember that man is
now living in the
Christian age and is
thus amenable to
Christ, not Moses, for
example (Gal. 3:24-
25).
Recognize the impor-
tance of an honest
heart. The conscien-
tious Bible student will
not study God's word
in an attempt to justify
false beliefs or im-
moral practices.
Rather, he searches this
Book with a desire to
discover Truth and
stands ready to make
personal applications
and changes in his own
life so that he might
please God (1 Thes.
2:13).
May God bless you
as you study His in-
spired word.
--Preston Silcox
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gallon plants, about 7
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gallon plants, which are
about 5 to 6 feet high,
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will be $7.99, and newly
arrived 1-gallon plants
will be $5.99. Additionally,
many other plants in the
nursery are discounted.
Green-Up is at 6758
Park Ave. in Milton. For
more information on the
sale, call 623-1930. For
more information on
the Clean Community
System, visit srclean.org.

'Accounts Past Due
... How to Collect'
Brown-Bag Series
The Small Business
Development Center at
the University of West
Florida, 401 E. Chase St.,
Suite 100, in Pensacola, is
presenting a Brown-Bag
Lunch on Wednesday,
Aug. 4, from noon to 1
p.m. titled "Accounts Past
Due ... How to Collect."
Calling on customers
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Since our funding agency
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their own lunch. For more
information or to register,
call 850-595-0063 or go to
www.sbdc.uwf.edu.







4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



The Sorcerer's Apprentice
(PG) 12:35 3:10 6:50 9:15
Twilight Saga: Eclipse (PG13)
12:20 3:00 6:50 9:25
Despicable Me (PG)
12:25 2:30 4:40 6:55 9:00
Predators (R)
12:45 3:20 7:10 9:30
The Last Airbender -
in Digital 3D (PG)
*No Passes Accepted
12:30 2:35 4:50 7:15 9:30
Grown Ups (PG13)
12:15 2:25 4:40 7:05 9:20
*Knight and Day (PG13)
12:25 3:10 6:50 9:10
*Last showing is Thursday, July 15th
Toy Story in Digital 3D
(G)*No Passes Accepted
12:50 3:15 6:45 9:05

Inception (PG13)
12:40 3:40 7:00


~P


Located at 9400 University
Convenient appointments


News BRIEFS


BusinesgNetwor


~YI






Wednesday, July 14, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


Santa Rosa Tea Party Patriots plan August meeting


Special to the Press Gazette
In June over sixty-four
Santa Rosa Tea Party Pa-
triots attended a re-organi-
zation meeting in Milton.
The Tea Party Patriots
three core values were
presented and committees
formed to research local,
state and national candi-


Schools

get boost

from new

program

Special to the
Press Gazette
Schools in Escam-
bia, Okaloosa and
Santa Rosa counties
in Florida and Bald-
win and Escambia
counties in Alabama
will soon be getting
a much-needed fi-
nancial boost from
members of Pen Air
Federal Credit Union
through the new
Share It program.
New and current
members signing
up for the Share It
program will select
which of the five
participating county
school systems will
receive a $.01 dona-
tion with every non-
PIN purchase made
with a Pen Air Mas-
terCard debit card
for the life of the
account. Allowing
members to choose
the county they wish
to benefit gives them
the opportunity to
give back in a way
that is meaningful to
them and their fami-
lies. Share It is easy
and there is no cost
to members or area
schools.
Students benefit-
ing from Share It will
also have the oppor-
tunity to participate
in the fall when Pen
Air kicks off a card
design competi-
tion. Local students
will compete for the
chance to have their
design featured on
their county's debit
card.
"As a part of this
community, we were
looking for an oppor-
tunity to give back
in a way that would
have a lasting effect
on these communi-
ties and how better
than to invest in the
futures of our chil-
dren," Pen Air Chief
Executive Officer
Ron Fields said.
Chief Financial
Officer David Tuyo
agreed, "We are ex-
cited about the possi-
bilities and truly be-
lieve that our mem-
bers will jump at the
chance to join us."
Current and new
PAFCU members are
eligible to participate
in the program. For
more information on
how to register for
Share It, how to be-
come a member of
PAFCU and a list of
other requirements,
visit www.share-
it4schools.com.


FINDIT

ONLINEAT

SRPRESS

GAZETTE

.COM


dates who measure up to
the core values, which are
fiscal responsibility, consti-
tutionally limited govern-
ment, and free markets.
The goal of the commit-


tees is to present a non-
partisan overview of the
candidates to all who are
interested.
On Aug. 2, at 6 p.m. the
Santa Rosa Tea Party Pa-


triots will meet at the Red
Barn Bar-B-Q on Highway
90 to address the upcom-
ing elections and to pres-
ent the findings of the
committees.


HURRY IN FOR

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL VALUES
Prices valid 7/15/10 7/19/10 unless otherwise noted.
While supplies last. See store for details.




mMO LADE FO


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2-pack
12" 80-Tooth
Carbide Saw Blade
*Ideal for all cutting
applications in softwood,
hardwood, chip board, or
plywood using a table saw
or miter saw #73714


now
$757 7wasch
7/16" x 4' x 8' OSB
Sheathing #12212
Pricing and selection for commodity items may vary due
to market conditions. We reserve the right to limit quantities.


Start-to-finish
supplies
From wallboard for every
application, to joint compound,
tape and corner bead, you'll
find everything you need for
your drywall project.
And all at
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U


now
2 w47 as
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QUIKRETE Concrete Mix
*Use for concrete applications
over 2" in thickness #04030
Items and brands may vary by market.


Flat-free
tire
6 Cu. Ft. Heavy-Duty
Wheelbarrow #249096


now 5' x 10' Trailer
$898 with Gate
$898 #185886

Spare Tire/Wheel Carrier now was
#220453 $19.98 $26.98
May be Special Order in some areas.


If you have thought
about becoming part of the
Santa Rosa Tea Party Pa-
triots, this is your opportu-
nity. It is time to stand up
and be counted.


To confirm your atten-
dance or to get more infor-
mation, please go to http://
www.meetup.com/Santa-
Rosa-Tea-Party-Patriots
or call 994-7548.


Let's Build Something Together"


ASK FOR






off
YOUR FIRST PURCHASE"


U


U^^^^^


when you open and use a new Lowe's" Business Credit
Account. Some exclusions apply. Offer valid 7/15/10 -
7/19/10. See store associate for application and required
coupon. See below for details.










PL HEAVY-DUTY
CONSTRUCTION
ADHESIVE
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Discount taken at register.
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$67 7 i5-gallon
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32" or 36"
6-Panel Steel
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valspar
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policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices
and promotions apply to US locations only, and are available while supplies last. XAsk for 10% off your first single-receipt in-store purchase charged to your new Lowe's Accounts Receivable or Lowe's
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not be eligible for any other credit related promotional offers. This coupon is good for a single-receipt purchase of any in-stock or Special Order merchandise only up to $5,000. The maximum discount with the
coupon is $500. Coupon is not redeemable for cash, is non-transferable and cannot be replaced if lost or stolen. Void if altered, copied, transferred, or sold through any online auction. Limit one coupon per business.
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to credit approval. Offer is not valid for accounts opened prior to 7/15/10. Excludes Lowe's" Consumer Credit Card Accounts, Lowe's* Project Card"s Accounts, Lowe's" VISA Accounts and all Lowe's" Canada
Credit accounts. 2010 by Lowe's". All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF,LLC. (100791)
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now

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was $159
Werner
16' Fiberglass
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*225 lb. load capacity #9394


-






B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 14, 2010


CASHING IN ON A WINNER


BILL GAMBLING | Press Gazette
Bagdad's John Davis is presented his first place check for having the winning duck in the Great Mill
Town Duck Race during Riverfest. Davis' duck earned him the first place grand prize of $1,500.
Coming in second was David Schaefer who earned $500 with his duck, while Jimmy Stephens cashed
in $100 prize as his duck came in third. The Pyrates will take a small break before they get ready to
start selling ducks once again for next year's Great Mill Town Duck Race.


Special to the Press Gazette
If you or someone you
know is a devoted family
caregiver, you understand
the stress that comes with
caring for a senior loved
one each day. What better


way to relax than to cruise
your cares away?
The Home Instead
Senior Care network is
sponsoring a free, five-
day cruise for one lucky
caregiving hero. Or, if you
nominate a friend or fam-


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away your caregiving worries


ily member for this relax-
ing getaway, you could be
eligible to win a laptop and
camcorder.
Just go to http://cruise.
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fore the August 15, 2010,
deadline to learn more
about the contest and
to nominate yourself or
someone else for the draw-
ing, which will be conduct-
ed August 16, 2010.
The five-night, six-day


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away.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Santa Rosa Kids' House Board Chairman, Sheriff
Wendell Hall, accepts a $10,000 grant from the
Bank of America's Charitable Foundation and its
representative Bret Lomax.


Santa Rosa Kids' House

receives Bank of America grant


Special to the Press Gazette

Thursday Santa Rosa
Kids' House Board Chair-
man, Sheriff Wendell Hall,
accepted a $10,000 grant
from Bank of America Char-
itable Foundation represen-
tative Bret Lomax, during
a general board meeting of
the Santa Rosa Kids' House
Board of Directors.
From January through
June this year, the Santa
Rosa Kids' House has
served 102 of Santa Rosa
County's child abuse victims
with their highly specialized
multidisciplinary team. Be-
cause these services are
delivered at no cost to the
child victim and their fam-
ily members, they are con-
tinually seeking corporate
partners like the Bank of
America and its charitable
foundation to help fulfill its
mission.


The Santa Rosa Kids'
House is a child friendly
environment that houses
all local agencies respon-
sible for the investigation,
prosecution and treatment
of child abuse and internet
crimes against children. To
learn more about how you
can support abused children
in Santa Rosa County or to
participate in one of our up-
coming events, join them on
Facebook or visit their web
site at www.srkidshouse.
org.
The Santa Rosa Kids'
House, Inc. is a non-profit
corporation, governed by
a board of directors com-
prised of Santa Rosa County
citizens. These citizens are
true child advocates who
share the desire to address
the issue of child abuse in
our county, utilizing the Na-
tional Child Advocacy Cen-
ter service model.


* *


Contest nominations: Cruise


KIWANIS KEY CLUB


Kiwanis Key
Club, Dist. 1-A, Lt.
Governor Robert
Mines is welcomed
by Santa Rosa
Sunrise Kiwanis
President, Penny
Nichols Wilson.
Mr. Mines and Key
Club Administrator
Jack Gander were
guests of the 7
a.m. meeting,
which is held each
Wednesday at
Tanglewood County
Club. Mines and
Gander spoke of the
importance of the
youth involvement
in the community
through Kiwanis Key
Club.


SPECIAL TO THE
PRESS GAZETTE


~YI


.-- -- --






Wednesday, July 14, 2010


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


Gilliam heads Pensacola State College Student Affairs


Special to the Press Gazette
Pensacola State College attorney
Tom Gilliam has been named interim
vice president for Student Affairs and
general counsel.
Gilliam attended Pensacola Junior
College (now Pensacola State College)
and the University of West Florida,
graduating magna cum laude from UWF
with a Bachelor of Science in Business
Administration in 1995.


He pursued a law de-
gree at Mississippi Col-
lege School of Law in
Jackson and was select-
ed to serve on the Mis-
sissippi College Law Re-
view. During law school,
Gilliam was inducted
GILLIAM into the Charles Clark
ILLIAM Inn of the American Inns
of Court. He graduated
from law school summa cum laude in


1998, ranked fourth in his class.
Gilliam was admitted to the Florida
Bar in 1998. He worked in private prac-
tice for 12 years with the law firm of
Shell, Fleming, Davis & Menge in the
areas of contracts, real estate and edu-
cation law, and he was named president
of the firm in March 2009.
As outside counsel, Gilliam has
served as the PJC Board Attorney since
October 1999.
Gilliam has served on the Judicial


Nominating Commission for the First
Judicial Circuit, the Escambia County
Civil Service Board and as a member of
the Pensacola Chapter of the American
Inns of Court. He is also a graduate of
the Leadership Pensacola class of 2001.
He presently serves as president of
the Panhandle Tiger Bay Club and is a
member of the Downtown Rotary Club.
Gilliam lives in Cantonment with his
wife, Dena, and their two children, Mi-
chelle and Tommy.


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
revoked
FTA failure to ap-
pear
FTR failure to regis-
ter
SF sentenced felony
SM sentenced misde-
meanor
LEO law enforce-
ment officer
DV Domestic Vio-
lence

The following arrests
were made beginning June
12 through June 18, 2010.

June 12
Krueger, Curtis Wil-
liam; Male; 48; 7112 Mana-
tee St, Navarre; FVOP
Moore, Freddie Lee;
Male; 21; 201 Woodlawn
Drive, Panama City;
FVOP
Brignano, David Lee;
Male; 42; 6485 Gaynell
Ave., Milton; Larc-$20,000
Less Than $100,000.
Stokes, Shawn Frank-
lin; Male; 37; 8862 Hwy. 89,
Milton; Trespassing-Struc-
ture or Conveyance, Larc-
Grand Theft $300 Less
Than $5,000, Resist Officer
Obstruct W/O Violence.
Daigle, Preston Keith;
Male; 48; 6383 Heronwalk
Drive, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
Dias, Pablo R; Male; 50;
1024 Cougar Drive, Arabi,
LA; DUI.
Horton Kerri Ann;


* 'Io

7. 7ain*sl


Female; 28; 1 Delaware
Street, Pensacola; DUI.
June 13
Elliott, Willie Mark;
Male; 36; 4413 Wagon
Wheel Circle, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual Of-
fender.
Leffel. Stanley Louis;
Male; 45; 5404 Harmony Ln,
GulfBreeze; Burgl-Unoccu-
pied Conveyance Unarmed,
Larc-Petit Theft 1st Degree
$100 Less Than $300, Resist
Officer-Obstruct By Dis-
guised Person.
Street Thomas Lee;
Male; 22; 530 Fleming Ave.,
Green Acres, FL; Burgl-
Unoccupied Dwelling Un-
armed, Larc-Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000,
Larc-Petit Theft 1st Degree
$100 Less Than $300, Deal-
ing in Stolen Property.
Tate. James Emery;
Male; 27; 2401 Buckingham
Rd, Pensacola; FTA.
Sloan, Bryana Eliza-
beth; Female; 14; 5424
Timber Creek Circle, Pace;
Aggrav Asslt-Weapon W/
Deadly Weapon Without In-
tent to Kill (DV).
Couie, Thomas Allen;
Male; 21; 5008 Clinton Rd,
Pace; DUI.
June 14
Gonzales. Lana Ann;
Female; 31; 6611 Grace St,
Milton; FVOP
Hodgson, Wayne Lynn;
Male; 49; 5042 Bent Tree
Rd, Milton; Attach Regis-
tration License Plate Not
Assigned, Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
Holland, Joshua David;
Male; 28; 11541 Hwy. 87 N,
Milton; FVOP
Kerrigan, Christo-
pher Logan; Male; 20;
6565 Brays Ln, Milton;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription (5 cts.),
Opium or Deriv-Traffic 4


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LiIfIL


Grams to Under 30 Kilo-
grams.
Perritt, Christopher
Ryan; Male; 24; 4829
Old Guernsey Rd, Pace;
Battery-2nd or Subseq
Offense (2 cts.), Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability.
Pitts. Jr., Demmy Jon;
Male; 30; 6415 Hwy. 87 N,
Milton; FVOP
June 15
Weekley, Valerie Kath-
erine; Female; 44; 4843
Tide Dr, Milton; DUI.
Lower, Bonnie
Amanda; Female; 28; 6506
Cedar St, Milton; Aggrav
Asslt-Weapon-W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill.
Parr, Robert Allen;
Male; 42; 6395 Metz Rd,
Milton; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch Church
Synagogue Mosque or
Religious Article (2 cts.),
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed (2 cts.),
Larc Grand Theft $300
Less Than $5,000, Larc-
Petit Theft istt Degree
$100 Less $300.
Peeples, Rhonda Ma-
rie; Female; 48; 2260 Tom
St, Navarre; FVOP
Salters Kent Riley;
Male; 20; 3900 ... (no street
given), Out of State ligi-
tive From Justice.
Smith, Bradley David;
Male; 36; 7947 Rex Drive,
Milton; FVOP
Foster. Sandra Gail;
Female; 40; 10146 Amos
Cabaniss Rd, Milton;
FVOP
June 16
Bryan, Christopher
Lee; Male; 24; 1114 Arden
St, Pensacola; FVOP
Evans, William Rob-
ert; Male; 57; 1 New York
Drive, Pensacola; FVOP


Husebv, Seldon Keith;
6503 Burdick St, Milton;
Sex Asslt By Custodian
Sex Batt Vict 12 YOA Un-
der 18 YOA (10 cts.), Lewd
Lascivious Behavior Vic-
tim 12 YOA Up To 16 YOA
Offender 18 YOA Older
(10 cts.), Obscene Mate-
rial-Sell to Minor (10 cts.).
Odom. III, William
Allen; Male; 37; 5585 Cen-
terbrook PL, Gulf Breeze;
FVOP
Shumate, William
Wade; Male; 20; 1634 Llani
Ln, Gulf Breeze; FVOP
Jones, Jesse Lee;
Male; 24; 4236 W Avenida
De Golf, Pace; Larc-Petit
2nd Off, Fraud-Utter False
Instrument.
June 17
Hearlson, Christopher
Quiton; Male; 30; 315 S
15th Ave, Phenix City, AL;
FVOP
Lindsev, Tonya Sue;
Female; 35; 72 Heather
Ln, Haleyville, AL; FVOP
Magee, Rebecca
Christina; Female; 30;
1235 Pawnee Drive, Lake
Havasu City, AZ; Drug
Equip-Poss And or Use (2
cts.), Smuggle Contraband
Introduce Into Detention
Facility.
Henderson, Lewis Ed-
ward; Male; 68; 7560 Jus-
tin Ln, Milton; FVOP
Aderhold, Jessica
Lynn; Female; 23; 5213
Chadtham Ave., Pensaco-
la; DWLS 3rd Offense.
June 18
Carter Robin
Leighann; Female; 17;
12372 Pulaski Rd, Jackson-
ville, FL; Public Peace-Re-
cruit Encourage Criminal
Gang 1st Offense (6 cts.).
Dennis, Latia Chantel;
Female; 19; 813 Blood-
worth Ln, Pensacola;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch


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$1,000 or More, Burgl
Dwelling or Struct Cause
Damage Over $1,000,
Larc-$20,000 Less Than
$100,000.
Faith, Susan Kay; Fe-
male; 48; 4441 Chantilly
Way, Milton; FVOP (2 cts.).
Kennedy, Stephanie
Marie; Female; 31; 5391
Nagel Drive, Milton;
Condit Release Violation
of Condition of Pretrial
Release.
Larsen Gilbert Aldred;
Male; 44; Homeless; FVOP
O'Neal, Marshae
Christopher; Male; 17;
2631 Wallace Lake Rd,
Pace; Veh Theft-Grand
Theft of Motor Veh.
Rudolf, Richard
James; Male; 21; 1881 N.
Evelena Lane, Ft. My-
ers, FL; Burgl-Dwelling
or Struct Cause Damage
Over $1,000, Burgl Tools-
Possess With Intent to
Use, Larc-$20,000 Less
Than $100,000.


Williams, Trenton
Emory; male; 15; 5733
Orange St (Absconded)
Milton; Burgl Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed,
Larc-Grand Theft $300
Less Than $5,000.
Black. Jr., Curtis
Charles; Male; 27; 4793
Pecanwood Place, Pace;
Forgery, Pass Forged Inst.,
Alter Forg Inst.
Masseyv. III, Lonnie
Joe; Male; 15; 5733 Orange
St, Milton; Burgl Unoc-
cupied Conveyance Un-
armed, Larc-Grand Theft
$300 Less Than $5,000.
McGee, Corinna
Lauren; Female; 22; 5472
Alabama St, Milton; Larc-
Grand Theft $300 Less
Than $5,000.
Murch, Audreyanna
NMN; Female; 41; 4637
Old Guernsey Rd, Pace;
Drive With Expired Lic for
More Than 4 Mos, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription.


MILTON HIGH SCHOOL

25 YEAR CLASS REUNION

Attention graduates of

1984, '85 and '86.

Your 25 year class reunion

is scheduled to take place

July 16, 17 and 18 of 2010.

II Noui or someone \oul kno% is a graiduialing member
of one of these classes, please go lo Ihe follow ing
\\eb sile for details and regisiralion.

hllp://mnhs2 5 earreunion.com/
Event coordinator: Jim Thames
(jimthames@yahoo.com)





Prfe-ssional Service with a-Caring Touch

Diagnostic hearing test and needs assessment
Personalized hearing aid fitting and counseling

Call today and start hearing better!

850-994-0942

John R. Carter, AuD
Board Certified Audiologist



HEARING SOLUTIONS
of t Emerald Coast, .
4493 Woodbine Road* Pace, FL 32571 /
www.hearingsolutionsec.com










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Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle
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www.boatangel.com
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~YI







B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, July 14, 2010


_ COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA




mnald axt\






marketvA


WE'RE AVAILABLE 24 / 7

for all of your buying and selling needs.


85-63- 120e80-63020o isitu niea t emealdoas 4 *g4 IceC


IT







PAYS





TO


ADVERTISE


IN


THE


antLa Dosa's PDrcss



Gazette


CLASSIFIED!


'V
N


1


ijm


no


'dj
it k


3/ itI


To Advertise call 623-2120 for details.










67sj .eae tes
eOSSO
VV4"


'


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



Legal 7/874
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT, FIRST JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY
CASE NO.
09-488-CA-01-MTG
HANCOCK BANK, suc-
cessor in interest to
PEOPLES FIRST COM-
MUNITY BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROGER S. GOLDEN,
a/k/a ROGER SEAN
GOLDEN, KIMBERLY
R. GOLDEN, SUGAR
DUNES CONDOMIN-
IUM ASSOCIATION,
INC., SAILMAKER
COVE OWNERS' AS-
SOCIATION, INC.,
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS, INC., and
THOMAS CUTTS CON-
STRUCTION, INC.
d/b/a THOMAS CUTTS
CONSTRUCTION,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ROGER S.
GOLDEN a/k/a ROGER
SEAN GOLDEN and
KIMBERLY R.
GOLDEN, and any
known party who may
claim as heir, devisee,
grantee, assignee,
Lienor, creditor, trus-
tee, or other claimant,
by, through, under or
against them, and all
parties having or claim-
ing to have any right, ti-
tled or interest in the
property, situate, lying
and being in Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
described below.
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage
deed and accounting
of sums due under a
Note and Mortgage on
each property and for
such additional relief in
said action concerning
the following described
property in Santa Rosa
County, Florida, to wit:
Lot 10, Sailmaker
Cove, a planned unit
development, being in
Township 2 South,
Range 27 West, Santa
Rosa County, accord-
ing to the map or plat
thereof as recorded in
Plat Book F, Page(s)
51, Public Records of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida.
AND
Unit 2, a portion of Lot
7 in Block B of Sugar
Dunes, an unrecorded
Subdivision of Santa
Rosa Island, Escambia
County, Florida de-


Se. -I


mdZ di


| 1100
foot wide
Right-of-Way), thence
North 79 degrees 10
minutes 33 seconds
East and 300.00 feet
along said
Right-of-Way Line to
the Southwest corner
of said Sugar Dunes,
thence continue along
the last described line
276.22 feet to the
Southwest corner of
said Lot 7, thence con-
tinue along the last de-
scribed line 46.00 feet
to the Point of Beginn-
ing, thence continue
along the last de-
scribed line 16.00 feet,
thence North 10 de-
grees 49 minutes 27
seconds West and
100.00 feet to the North
line of said Lot 7,
thence along said
North line South 79 de-
grees 10 minutes 33
seconds West and
16.00 feet, thence
South 10 degrees 49
minutes 27 seconds
East and 100.00 feet to
the Point of Beginning.
has been filed against
you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on
Sherri Denton Mallory,
Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is PO.
Box 2178, Panama
City, Florida 32402,
within thirty (30) days
of the first publication
of this Notice and file
the original with the
Clerk of this Court ei-
ther before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will
be entered against you
for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and
seal of this Court on
this 30 day of June,
2010.
MARY M. JOHNSON
CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By Brandy Norris
As Deputy Clerk
Sherr Denton Mallory
Florida Bar # 0699136
MALLORY & MALLORY
1008 Harrison Avenue
Panama City, Florida
32401
(850) 747-8131
ATTORNEY FOR
PLAINTIFF
071410
072110
7/874


1100
Legal 7/873
Public Sale
MISCELLANEOUS
PERSONAL PROP-
ERTY WILL BE SOLD
TO SATISFY RENT
LEIN ON July 27, 2010
at 11:00 A.M.
UNIT WILL BE SHOWN
JUST PRIOR TO BIDD-
ING. WE RESERVE
THE RIGHT TO REF-
USE ANY BIDS.
UNITS LISTED AS FOL-
LOWS:
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



1120
Advertise in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(8 66) 742- 1 3 73
www.flonrda-classifieds.co
m



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



Will Care for Adult or
Elderly 30 yrs exp. Pri-
vate duty, Day or night.
Please call
1-850-463-4163 Pam
... ..1. 1,r -,,,,.w-,




"r-
,.lso .:


| 1100
scribed as follows:
Commence at the
Northeast corner of Lot
20 of 1st Addition Na-
varre Beach, Commer-
cial Section 1, accord-
ing to the plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 5
at Page 95 of the Pub-
lic Records of
Escambla County, Flor-
ida and in Plat Book B
at Page 94 of the Pub-
lic Records of Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
thence North 10 de-
grees 49 minutes 27
seconds West and
120.00 feet along the
Northerly Extension of
the East line of said Lot
20 to the North
Right-of-Way Line of
Gulf Boulevard (120
foot wide
Right-of-Way), thence
North 79 degrees 10
minutes 33 seconds
East and 300.00 feet
along said
Right-of-Way Line to
the Southwest corner
of said Sugar Dunes,
thence continue along
the last described line
276.22 feet to the
Southwest corner of
said Lot 7, thence con-
tinue along the last de-
scribed line 30.00 feet
to the Point of Beginn-
ing, thence continue
along the last de-
scribed line 16.00 feet,
thence North 10 de-
grees 49 minutes 27
seconds West and
100.00 feet to the North
line of said Lot 7,
thence along said
North line South 79 de-
grees 10 minutes 33
seconds West and
16.00 feet, thence
South 10 degrees 49
minutes 27 seconds
East and 100.00 feet to
the Point of Beginning,
now being in Santa
Rosa County, Florida.
AND
Unit 3, a portion of Lot
7 in Block B of Sugar
Dunes, an unrecorded
Subdivision of Santa
Rosa Island, Escambia
County, Florida de-
scribed as follows:
Commence at the
Northeast corner of Lot
20 of 1st Addition Na-
varre Beach, Commer-
cial Section 1, accord-
ing to the plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 5
at Page 95 of the Pub-
lic Records of
Escambla County, Flor-
ida and in Plat Book B
at Page 94 of the Pub-
lic Records of Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
thence North 10 de-
grees 49 minutes 27
seconds West and
120.00 feet along the
Northerly Extension of
the East line of said Lot
20 to the North
Right-of-Way Line of
Gulf Boulevard (120





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


IA I

Affordable I
Air I
Conditioning I
Service
24 Hour Service, 30
+ 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



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


Caregivers Needed,
Assist with home aid
svcs. Perfect for sen-
iors and those with 10
years. exp. Please call
244-7997 or 255-0023



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
LAWN SERVICE
Complete Lawn Care
House Painting
Small Home Repairs
Call For Free Estimate
Very Reasonable Price
Licensed & Insured
850-791-0861


Recycle Today


a


Found Male Beagle
Near Red Rock Road
207-8092


I PEJSAN, Als
2100 Pets
2110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 Pets/Livestock
Wanted
2150 Pet Memorials


2110


| 2120
All New Happy Jack
Kennel Dip II: kills fleas,
ticks, stable flies &
MANGE mites without
steroids. Biodegrada-
ble. Mannings Feed &
Seed (850-623-2426).
www.happyjackinc.
corn


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



Centipede-
St. Augustine

We Deliver
434-0066


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



Curtis Penton Farms
and Berrydale Farmer
Mkt. and Tom at Santa
Rosa Farmers Mkt. We
accept Wic Coupon
Star Brite Leather &
Carpet Cleaning. No
Stain is Safe. Leather
Cleaning Speciality.
R.V, Auto, Boats,
Home, Pool Deck,
Driveways Frank (850)
463-8810


Divorce 149, Wills 30
Name Change $49
FREE fping, Calllfor
iJIU'EI[UIN ,' Worksheet (850) 434-7524
l NE1S50 N. "W" St
(I blk.N. of Flea Market)


I /


I







Wednesday, July 14 2010


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



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


3230



INSIDE & OUTSIDE
Too much to mention!
July 16th & 17th
7am until ?
4385 Gait City Road



LARGE YARD SALE
5088 Glover Lane
July 15, 16 & 17
7am until ?. Different
items put out daily. If
rain, following week-
end. A little bit of
everything.


-A%-
Milton Unit Sale
5437 Berryhill Road
Baby items, furniture,
truck 8' bed rails,
Ranger tonneau cover,
collectibles, summer
toys, toddler clothing,
household items,
and much more.
8am Sat. July 17th


_Aw-
MOVING
DOWN SIZING
Adult clothing, shoes,
furniture, books,
bedding, linens, tools
and kitchen items.
BARGAINS!
5968 Running Iron Dr.
July 16th & 17th
8am until whenever



Multi-family 5751
Truluck Ave. Sat. 8 am
until. Misc. tools, furn.
books & clothing


Bath tub, Walk In as
seen on TV, new (still in
box), jetted, sacrifice
$3500, paid $9700,
Super Deal!!, Can de-
liver, 240-3273


3300
4X8 UTILITY TRAILER.
$150. or best offer.
623-8676
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.







EMPLOIYME

4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment
Information



O Cther

I District
I Manager
IThe Northwest Flor-
ida Daily News is
seeking a District
SManager for north
I Okaloosa County.
We are a
35,000-circulation
Newspaper serving 3
|counties along the
beautiful Gulf Coast
'of NW Florida. The
I District Manager
| oversees independ-
ent distributors in the
Delivery of newspa-
I pers to subscribers I
,within a defined geo-|
graphical area. You
'will handle all route
| mgmt aspects with al
focus on customer
Service. HS diploma
'or equivalent req'd.I
I Prior newspaper exp
in circulation and a
I mgmt background'
I preferred. Basic I
| computer skills a
must. Must have
' own vehicle, valid FL'
IDrivers Lic., car ins.I
I & good driving rec-
ord. We offer com-
I petitive compensa-1
Ition, benefits pkg &I
I opportunity for pro-I
fessional growth and
I development. Send I
I resume and cover
letter to: Northwest
| Florida Daily News,
I District Manager, PO I
Box 2949, Fort Wal-
ton Beach, FL 32549
lor email Craig Cal-
I cutt at ccalcutt@ I
1 nwfdailynews.com
,Web ld#: 34107043
L -------- ----.1J


BIG 10 TIRES
Immediate opening for
auto mechanic in Mil-
ton. Experienced
brakes & alignment.
ASE certified preferred,
not required. Must have
own tools. Excellent
pay. Benefits. Apply in
person at 6611 Caro-
line St., Milton Drug
free workplace.

Logisticis/Transport

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




NEED HELP ASAP!
Someone for flooring,
drywall work, heating &
air and electrical work.
Must be certified. Low-
est bid wins. 983-9270




Colonial Life seeks en-
trepreneurial profes-
sional with sales experi-
ence to become a Dis-
trict Manager.
Life/Health license is
required. Substantial
earnings potential.
Please contact
meredith.brewer@coloniallife.c
om or call
(904)424-5697

Drivers-Flatbed CDL/A
$2,000 Sign On bonus.
Great pay and benefits!
6 months Experience
Required. Lease Pur-
chase Available No Fel-
onies. (800)441-4271 x
FL-100

FLORIDA Truck Drivers
needed ASAP! In-State
Driving Positions Avail-
able! CDL-A w/ 1 yr. ex-
perience Outstanding
pay & Benefits! Call a
recruiter TODAY!
(877) 484-3042
www.oakleytransport.com









5100 Business
Opportunities
5110- Money to Lend




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
T o ll F re e :
(80 0) 5 68 -8 32 1
www.lawcapital.com


Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured





S 0 0Lnia


Tree & Slump Reni-ic.al
IrCim i iavdcwn IC' Iririniiinlg
IDerris Renicval & Sicrii Clean-.Llp
Dirl WCorkv eiemOhliroin & Hauling
Land Clearing Bacdl nle C Traci n.le wor
All Ire. "I i i .rdI n t1 o man Ill I J I, Chlining
516-1801 or 675-4291
Free EeI-ii.r .
P-P.UL ~TEW-RPT


Classifieds




$100 a week. Utilities
included. Access to
kitchen. Private en-
trance. (850) 261-6038.


IREAkiLTATE FOR IRENT
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)
Milton brick 2-plex. 2
br/lba, stove, fridge, all
c/t flooring, laun-
dryroom, fenced yard,
d-w, newer CH/A.
Non-smoking environ.
$545/mth 626-2928



Mulat/Pace
Large 1 bd, 1 ba.
Garbage furnished.
$295 month, $295 dep.
995-4335
Pace 2 br, 1 ba, very
nice. Walk to shopping.
Water, sewer, trash
provided. Small pets
ok. $595 mth. $500
sec. dep. 994-0155
Pace brick 3-plex. 2
br/1ba, stove, fridge,
d-w, laundryroom, all
c/t flooring, new AC.
Non smoking environ.
$565/mth includes
water, trash, grass cutt-
ing. Call 626-2928



Bagdad
1 bedroom In good
condition. Clean, in
good neighborhood.
No Pets. $500/mo,
$300/dep. 623-8415.
HUD Okay 3 BR, 1 1/2
B at 6009 Syrcle Ave.
$765 month, $500 dep.
Cathedral ceiling, dish
washer & fireplace.
623-4127



Se .;

Neg
S T0


i ii w *i P' t E ,kii *t r i.. 1


Milton
New;y remodeled, 3
bd, 1 ba. New paint,
floors and bathroom.
$525 month, $525 dep.
No pets. 995-4335



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
2/2-Mint condition. No
pets. Non-smoking en-
vironment. $545 plus
dep.626-1552
2/2 (front & rear bed-
rooms). First month
rent free. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
626-8973



Avalon
2/1, front dining room.
First month rent free.
626-8973
COUNTRY LIVING.
Brand new, never lived
in mobile home for
rent. Large 3 bd, 2 ba.
Washer, dryer, dish-
washer. Secluded lot.
Located in Milton, close
to 87 & 90. Lots of
trees and fresh air.
Avail. Aug. 1st. Please
call (850)501-3769 after
6 pm.
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service.
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582









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



For sale by owner 3br,
2 ba home in the heart
of Pace. Near all
schools. Great location.
1258 s.f. new appli- an-
ces, carpet & tile.
$137,500. (251)
359-0288


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


S 7190 ] I 7190


| 7160
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




Crossville TN-Top 100
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B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, July 1,4, 2010




Full Text

PAGE 1

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century! 75 cents Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Gazette Santa Rosa’s Press Obituaries ..................................... A2 Opinion ........................................ A4 Kornerstone ................................. A5 Sports ............................................ A8 Lifestyle ........................................ B1 Classieds ..................................... B6 TABLE OF CONTENTS Volume 102 Issue 56 Printed on recycled paper Jim Fletcher Publisher 623-2120 jetcher@srpressgazette.com FLYING HIGH: NAVY VET TAKES TO SKIES, B1 Man hit on highway? By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com A man who claimed he had been hit by a car on Munson Highway was transported to Santa Rosa Medical Center via Lifeguard ambulance Monday afternoon after motorists stopped to assist him when the in jured man was attempting to ag a vehicle down for help. The man, whose name and age were not released, said he had been struck by a vehicle on Old Munson Highway in front of Carpenter’s Park according to Milton Police and Tammy Lord, a motorist who stopped to assist the man who she said was bleeding. “He said he was crossing the road and somebody hit him with their car,” Lord said. According to Milton Police ofcer Brian Groenenboom who responded to the scene, the man claimed to have been hit by a car, but after a short investigation at the scene, he said police found no evidence provid ing proof of his claims. “We have no proof that he was hit by a car at this time,” Groenenboom said. “The caller said he was agging Milton Police nd no evidence pedestrian was hit by motorist Milton Police and Milton Fire Department respond to a call Monday that says a man was hit by a car.M A THEW PELLEGRINO Press Gazette See HIGHW A Y A7 Former County Clerk Ray Helms Sr. dies at age 84 By BILL GAMBLIN news@srpessgazette.com A former educator, politician and administrator passed away Sunday at the age of 84. Ray C. Helms, Sr., of Milton, passed away around noon. Helms last served the citizens of northwest Florida by serving as the First Circuit Court Administrator. Before that Helms served as the Santa Rosa County Clerk of Courts as well as being a teacher at the for mer Harold School and also served as a bus driver. Former Santa Rosa County Press Gazette reporter Obie Crain remem bered Helms. “He was a very important gure in Santa Rosa County,” Crain re called. “If my memory serves me right he was serving as the Clerk of Courts when all the oil money came in from Jay.” Lewis Funeral Home in Milton is in charge of arrangements. Funeral services for Helms were not nalized by press time. Go to srpressgazette.com for the latest information. Police: Pot, teens found at mobile home ‘sleepover’ By MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com Four juveniles were arrested by Santa Rosa County deputies after lawmen found them hiding in a mo bile home pretending to be asleep after a report of a break in. Fifteen-year-old James Gates, 14year-old Ashley Grifs, 17-year-old Justin Carter and 13-year-old David Sampley were charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling, a second degree felony after they broke into a trailer in Pace. At 8:50 a.m. June 29, an ofcer responded to a complaint that was called in by a neighbor who resided next to the same trailer. The complainant told police that she believed there were people in side of her neighbor’s trailer. The complainant also told the occupant See ‘SLEEPOVER’ A7 pageant Patriotic BOYS: King — Evan Hoffman Prince — Preston Sevin 1st Alternate — Reid SevinGIRLS:22 MOS-4 YEARS Queen — Jada Jones Princess — McKenzie Grieco 1st Alternate — Emery Sutton 2nd Alternate — Emma Jenkins 3rd Alternate — Harper Cooley5 YEARS Queen Emma Barrow Princess — Sidney Boone 1st Alternate — Madison Rhea 2nd Alternate — Gracie Kimmons 3rd Alternate — Madison Witherell6 YEARS Queen Reece Coleman Princess — Ashley Crumel 1st Alternate — Caroline Harp7-8 YEARS Queen Kenna Coleman Princess — Haley Lay 1st Alternate — Sierra HuttoGIRLS 11-14 YEARS Queen Erin Campbell Princess — Ellison Libby 1st Alternate — Faith Whitman EMERY SUTTON REECE COLEMAN EV AN HOFFMAN P hotos by BILL GAMB LIN | Press Gazette Above, Lauren Eschbach, Miss Teen Florida International from Niceville, receives a key to the City of Milton from Milton City Councilman Grady Hester on Friday before her appearance at Saturday’s Santa Rosa Stars Patriotic Pageant. Top, From left to right are Queen Emma Barrow (5 year old division), Queen Erin Campbell (11 to 14 year old Division), Queen Jada Jones (22 months to 4 years old, and King Evan Hoffman (Master Division).

PAGE 2

Prices effective Wednesday, July 14 through Tuesday, July 20, 2010. Visit publix.com/store to nd the store nearest you. Liquor items are only available at Publix Liquors. 15.99 Jose Cuervo Tequila Especial Gold or Silver, 750 ml 15.99 Seagram’s Seven Crown 1.75 L 16.99 Cruzan Dark Rum Or Light, Banana, Coconut, Pineapple, or Mango, 1.75 L 13.99 Admiral Nelson’s Spiced Rum 1.75 L 19.99 Crown Royal 750 ml 13.99 Old Crow Bourbon 1.75 L 18.99 New Amsterdam Gin 1.75 L 24.99 Grey Goose Vodka Regular, L’Orange, Le Citron, or La Poire, 750 ml 12.99 Louis M Martini Sonoma County Wine Cabernet Sauvignon, 750 ml 8.99 Sterling Vintner’s Collection Wine Chardonnay, 750 ml 7.49 Fetzer Valley Oaks Wine Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon, or Merlot, 750 ml 13.49 18-Pack Assorted Budweiser Beer 12-oz can or bot. 10.99 Red Stripe Jamaican Lager 12-pk. 11.2-oz bot. 11.99 12-Pack Assorted Beck’s Imported Beer 12-oz can or bot. 12.99 Burnett’s Vodka 1.75 L 15.99 Sobieski Vodka 1.75 L 15.99 Clan MacGregor Scotch 1.75 L 44.99 The Macallan Single Malt Scotch 12 Year, 750 ml 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 14, 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 Roy Coogle was born Oc tober 2, 1950 in Pensacola, Florida to Ila Mae and Bill Coogle. He passed away July 6, 2010 at Oklahoma City, Oklahoma at the age of 59 years, 9 months and 4 days. Roy was raised in the Munson Florida where he graduated from high school. He worked for Nel son Plumbing in Pensacola Florida before joining the Army in 1970. He found his way to Cheyenne, Okla., by way of Tom Green, a friend he met in the Army. There he met and married Nyla Young, his wife of 38 years, on June 30, 1972. He loved his three kids — Eric, Erin & Nathan and enjoyed spending time at ball games, hunting and shing with friends and family. Roy also enjoyed running the small family farm. He worked at Antelope Gas plant until his diagnosis of cancer in 2002. He put all of his energy into his ght against cancer and we are blessed for the eight years that God allowed us to have with him before calling him home. Roy was a loving husband, father, papa and friend to many. We can all nd peace in knowing that he is now in a place free of all pain and suffering. His father-in-law — Willard A Young, preceded him in death. Survived by his wife, Nyla Joy, of the home; 3 chil dren — Eric Shane Coogle, of the home and Erin Rob erts and husband — Kevin, Burkburnett, TX; Nathan Alan Coogle, Crawford, OK; 2 grandchildren—Ka leb Roberts and Dacota Coogle, his mother — Ila Mae Coogle, Milton, FL; his mother-in-law—Eula Mae Young, Crawford, OK; 3 brothers — Larry Coogle and wife — Sylvia, Mun son, FL; Ronnie Coogle and wife — Pallie, Milton, FL. and Harry Coogle and wife, Elaine, Moore, OK; 2 sisters — Brenda Misenheimer and husband — Ken, Milton, FL. and Sheila Densman, Mun son, FL; and a host of other relatives and friends. Services were held July 10, 2010 at 10:30 a.m. at Chey enne First Baptist Church, which was ofciated by Pastor Rondal Killgore. Burial was at Silent Home Cemetery under the direc tion of Rose Chapel Funeral Service. Condolences can be made online at www.whin eryfs.com. Let the family know you care. Sign the guest book under news/obituaries at www.srpressgazette.com.Coogle, Roy 1950 – 2010 Percy Emanuel Pose, Jr., age 72 of Milton, FL, died peacefully at home with is wife and one of his daughters on Saturday, July 3, 2010. He was born in Pointe Clear, Alabama to the late Percy Pose & Mae Edith Ernisser Pose. Percy was a member of the Merchant Marines in the early 1950’s and was a passionate hunter, fisherman, shrimper, and master carpenter. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus Council #778 Pensacola, 3rd Degree Member. He re tired as an insulator and was a member of the Asbestos Workers of Lo cal #55 and was a union member for 50 years. He was also a member of St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church. Besides his parents, he was preceded in death by a brother — Joseph Leon Pose. Survivors include his loving wife of 50 years — Dolores “Odom” Pose; daughters — Donita Cox of Alaska, Sar ah and April Pose, both of Milton, FL; a son — John Joseph Pose of Milton, FL and his fi anc — Traci Matthews of Tallahassee, FL; a brother — Emanuel Pose of Fairhope, AL; sisters — Ethel Mae Sanca of Silver Hill, AL, Patsy Miller of Fairhope, AL, Rosalie Courrier of Silver Hill, AL and Doris Bish op of Pointe Clear, AL; granddaughters — Cal lie Dennison of Wiscon sin and Jasmine Cox of Pensacola, FL; and many loving nieces and neph ews. Memorial services will be Monday, July 19, 2010 at 12 p.m. at St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church in Milton, FL. In lieu of flowers, the family requests dona tions be made to the “Young at Heart” groups’ educational building fund in care of Saint Rose of Lima Catholic Church in Memory of Percy Pose, 6451 Park Avenue, Milton, FL 32570. National Cremation & Burial Society of Milton has been entrusted with the ar rangements. Let the family know you care. Sign the guest book under news/obitu aries at www.srpressga zette.com.Pose, Jr., Percy Emanuel 1937-2010 ObituariesSaturday, 8:56 p.m. Yes this is Raymond and I would like to welcome the new addition to Santa Rosa County. I am glad to see the new surface on Park Ave. and it didn’t take a tea party to get it done. Congratulations. Thursday, 2:58 p.m. A candidate conded in me that his political signs are being remove as well as other candi dates. There is no proof, but if a ri val candidate did this do we need a thief in ofce. This is Mary. Editor’s note: Mary, if the can didate put their signs in a right of way and it got mowed or work was done to it there is a good chance the signs got removed. Some of this depends on where the candidates put the sign. Thursday. 1:24 p.m. Hi this is Elaine. I was calling about the story of the reman’s wedding. I was wondering if the new re department is open to the public for this. Normally a fee is charge to the public to use any city facilities. If you could let us know. Thank you very much. Wednesday, 6:53 p.m. Good afternoon, this is Billy up in Blackwater. I was listening to Obama’s speech about the Dec laration of Independence. And I would like to inform him and Jeff Miller that the Constitution of the United States and Declara tion of Independence is not to be interpreted, deleted, damaged or amended by an outside person. Especially someone who I feel is illegally sitting as President of the United States. Jeff Miller needs to get his constituents together and tell him those are not to be dis turbed. Thank you very much. To comment, call 623-5887. Speak OUT BREAKING NEWS ONLINE AT SRPRESSGAZETTE.COM

PAGE 3

Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| A3 Wednesday, July 14, 2010

PAGE 4

Opinion A4 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 14, 2010 “History does not repeat itself, but it does rhyme.” Mark Twain If you thought we were reliving the Jimmy Carter administration with oil issues, a bad economy and policies that are just making it worse, problems with Iran, and a president who is in over his head, then it just gets more “dj vu all over again,” as American phi losopher and Major League catcher Yogi Berra famously said. The Justice Department has an nounced that ten individuals were arrested last week for “allegedly carrying out long-term, ‘deep-cover’ assignments in the United States on behalf of the Russian Federation.” These folks were blending into the suburbs of New Jersey as “average Americans” in order to inltrate the society of this country. Author ities became suspicious when they found that the people in question were current on home mortgages they could actually afford and were not overweight. Here is the big surprise for the Russians: Our government has not had an idea worth stealing since the late 1980s. Also, if these spies are here to destroy capitalism and install Lenin’s philosophy in the U.S., they are too late. We did that with the No vember, 2008 election. Even the judge agreed when he set a low bail based on their defense lawyer’s claim that “not one scintilla of state secrets or classied material was ever obtained.” I disagreed with the judge on that one and would have ruled differently. Any evidence that there was nothing accomplished — besides wasting an embarrassing amount of money — tells me that they must have been working for a govern ment endeavor. I have developed another theory to explain why they were here. They were in New Jersey working to develop a reality show. These Boris and Natasha spies were pretty hot. Not James Bond-movie-hot, but, compared to Snookie of “Jersey Shore” fame, some of the women would certainly do well on American TV. A curious crosscurrent of this case and other recent events is that Hillary Clinton’s State Depart ment uncovered the spies. She also pointed out the Christmas Day “underwear bomber” who was arrested in Detroit. If there is a woman who can detect nefarious acts and who understands how un derpants exploding at inopportune times can under mine a presidency, it is our Hillary. She also seems to take pleasure in appearing to be the only Obama appointee capable of actually doing meaningful things. Each time the president’s poll numbers drop, Hillary schedules a pancake breakfast in Iowa and a speech to a Rotary Club in New Hampshire. Obama seems to have appointed the O.J. Simp son jury to his cabinet, which is having the odd effect of making Hillary look a bit like Thomas Jef ferson all of a sudden. As with any dose of reality, the Russian spy af fair comes at an inopportune time for the members of the Obama administration as they pursue their worldwide American apology tour and seek a nave, “Kumbaya” policy with dangerous countries. The administration is downplaying the spy case; Obama refused several times last week to comment when asked about the arrests of Russian operatives in the U.S. In fairness to Obama, he is really uncomfort able talking about anyone but himself. With his only experience being as a “community organizer” in Chicago, much of the reality of the dangerous world we live in is lost on this president. The world is full of people and countries who want nothing more than the total destruction of America and her way of life. Having a president who is inexperienced, weak, naive, too egotistical to know what he doesn’t know, and who constantly projects a disdain for his own country to the rest of the world, is a clear and present danger for us all. We ignore it at our peril. Obama would do well to remember that eternal vigilance is the price of freedom. If the Russians want to destroy America, they best hurry before this administration beats them to the punch. Ron Hart is a syndicated libertarian op-ed hu morist, author and TV/radio commentator. Email Ron@RonaldHart.com or visit: RonaldHart.com. From Russia, with Love We want you to share your views on the above topic(s) — or any topic — with other Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette readers. Your views are important, too. Send your letters to : LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570 Fax: 850-623-9308 Letters may be edited for content for to 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 Y O U R OPINION S MAT VS. BILL : PELICANS SHOULD FLY EAST WITH BALL PARK Bill, I’m starting to think you don’t know the denition of an American. First you tell me I’m not American even though I was born north of the border. Now you’re telling me I’m not American because I don’t like baseball. There has to be a line drawn some where, and by saying “bring the Pelicans to Santa Rosa County” you are no more of a Santa Rosan than I am. Escambia County seems as though it can’t make up its mind over where to house the Pelicans. Why not just keep them on the University of West Florida campus where they belong? Why drag the “Pensacola” Pelicans into Santa Rosa County. You’d have to change their name to the Pace Pelicans if you did that. And there wouldn’t be too many people happy about that. Plus, it’s not like the current stadium, which is housed on the University of West Florida campus, is any less of an inconvenience than one would be in Milton or Pace. The current eld is right where it needs to be; next to college students and close enough to Santa Rosa County to not cause any kind of a hassle for drivers. And Bill, I’m not sure what your “wine comment” was designed to mean. Obviously you didn’t go to college like I did. College students live on Ramen Noodles and beersadly, I still do. And if anything makes someone an American, it’s a meal like that. You keep pushing this concept as if there is someone really agreeing with you. You sound as if you plan on being the personal mascot of this team. The last time I checked Bill, they didn’t make mas cot suits in your size. And why go and make a multi-use stadium out of a ball park? Kyle Holley is well on his way to utiliz ing one for East Milton. You’re missing the point Bill, this is all about money. And this county may be hustling and bus tling, but it’s feeling the crunch of the economic times. Why waste county money on a multi-use park when we have plenty of parks already? Bill, I happen to like every single condiment known to man on my hot dog, but you sir need a side of fries and a corn dog to change your mind. You seem to never have any complaints when you make your rounds to Pelican Park, and neither do the nearly 10,000 UWF college students. Many of those students don’t have vehicles, and their only source of entertainment is what is on campus. Let them have their cake and eat it too. I may be a “oor Mat” Bill, but I won’t let you wipe your dirty shoes on the front steps of the Peli cans. If Pensacola can’t make up its mind over the Maritime Park, give them some cheese with their whine and send them on their way. I like my cheesy dogs with beer quite frankly. And Bill, I just scored a “run” for the team. BY GARY ‘SATCH’ VERCROUSE On June 12, ABATE of Florida, Inc held its state delegation business meeting on Pensacola Beach. Our more than 70 delegates all stayed at the Comfort Inn on Fort Pickens Road. I want to thank the hotel for its excellent service and hospitality. We had a great time while enjoying the pool and the tiki bar. Several restaurants and businesses welcomed us and the money we spent. Our Lady of Assumption Catholic Church again proved to be gracious hosts for our state meeting. Thanks to all. However, in our third visit to the beach for our meeting in three years, some things have changed. In the past two years, we have held our meetings in February. As you know, during that time tourists are slim in numbers. In celebrating our successful business meetings we have taken our business to the Sandshaker on Pensacola Beach. In the previous two years, there has never been an incident. This year with tourists aplenty it became apparent from acting management and a bartender that business was plentiful when we were told bikers were not welcome at the bar. Everyone else on the beach was more than cordial to our delegation. Service was excellent. This brings us to the theme of this viewpoint. Forget the fact that certain members of the staff at the Sandshaker were rude and unprofessional. We had fun elsewhere and will in the future. Let’s move to the real issue. The Pensacola News Journal, our local mullet wrapper. When I wrote a letter to the editor concerning the great service from all except the Sandshaker, I didn’t expect the letter to be published. I have learned that the PNJ is not very biker friendly. It is like pulling teeth with pliers to get an honest report written on the many interviews that they have held with me concerning motorcycle rights. However, this is the rst time they have totally rewritten my comments. I barely recognized the letter I had written when it was published. This is the type of journalism that is creating a false sense of security and public panic at the same time in other issues. I would rather not have had my letter published than have such a bogus interpretation printed by an unknown writer. This brings suspect to any article I may read in the News Journal. Knowing rst hand the literary freedom they are willing to take to shade the truth. By signing my name to their version, a great injustice and falsehood was created. Yes, I know their ne print says they can print only the portions they choose; however, by their version the entire meaning and purpose was changed. Obviously when you now read the PNJ, I would caution you to not read between the lines because there is probably not enough of the original story to make an accurate assessment. Freedom of the press is one of our greatest freedoms. How else can we seek the truth in public issues? In retrospect I am deeply concerned about opinions I might have formed in the past concerning many issues after reading the PNJ. I have written several articles for the Santa Rosa Press Gazette concerning pertinent issues. Even though I have not always been politically correct in all writings, I have never been edited in content by the Press Gazette. I still have faith in our overall journalistic freedoms because of this. I would urge all to consider the source when reading between the lines in the future. Some interpretations are not designed to be believable but are meant to be misleading. Gary ‘Satch’ VerCrouse is the President of the Gulf Coast Chapter ABATE of Florida, Inc Your VIEWPOINTS Mat, I completely under stand why you are against the Pensacola Pelicans and the multi-use stadium for the Maritime Park — you don’t like baseball. Anyone who knows Amer ica knows it was founded on baseball, hot dogs, apple pie and Chevrolet (hence NAS CAR). And while you and the dolts and dunderheads want to drag the ball park through a third election or even a court battle, I feel this is a perfect opportunity for the Pelicans to move east to Santa Rosa. We have plenty of land here and now that the county has “gone wet,” they can even sell the most popular bever ages at the ballpark. Santa Rosa County is “on the water,” and with all the investment opportunities, I am sure Santa Rosans would welcome the Pelicans. If you look at the current trend there are not many rea sons left for us to have to travel to Pensacola anymore. Escambia County has not grown much, but on the other hand Santa Rosa County is bursting. At one time Santa Rosa County was a quiet hamlet of 45,000 or so people. Now it is more like 175,000. We could support a baseball team easily and reverse the trend of people going to Escambia County. We actually could have a reason for Escambia County folks to come to us. Mathew, it certainly seems yuppies like you not only despise the idea of a multi-use stadium that could host baseball games, festivals and other outdoor events and concerts, but even hate baseball. I guess since Don Sutton and Buck Showalter have left the area, it just doesn’t matter as much, but we love our baseball here and the Pelicans would be a perfect t for the community. Heck, my proposed move wouldn’t even necessitate a name change. When we hosted the Blue Angel Classic, which was originally the Emerald Coast Classic, it was promoted as being “in Pensacola” despite the fact it was played at the Moors Golf Course on Avalon Boulevard. Many people in the region think of Santa Rosa as little more than a suburb of Pensacola, so the move could be headlined: The Birds go to the ’Burbs. Considering the way its leadership has acted and treat ed the team, Pensacola doesn’t deserve the Pelicans. While growing up, I can remember watching minor league baseball with the likes of Mark Fydrich, Lou Whita ker, Alan Trammel and Kirk Gibson. When that team folded, our political leaders in that area didn’t point ngers, but worked to refurbish the ball park, bring in a baseball team and even lmed a movie in the ball park called “A League of Their Own.” I don’t know what it is with you and your ilk Mat, do you think they don’t serve enough wine at a ballpark? I’m sorry the people in Pensacola whine so much about the Maritime Park project. You wouldn’t even imagine they live in the cradle of naval aviation and are the home of the famous Blue Angels. Quint Studer and the rest of the Pelicans organization deserve to give the City of Pensacola and Escambia Coun ty a big fat raspberry and move to the future. And the future is HERE! PNJ takes freedom of the press to the extreme Con: Don’t let the Pelicans spread their wings Pro: The Birds should move to the ’burbs HART TALKR on H art

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Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| A5 Wednesday, July 14, 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 J.K. Salt & Light to meet In a continuation of its program of providing an opportunity to meet and interact with the candidates in the coming election, Salt and Light will host Doug Broxson at its meeting July 15. Broxson, who is running for the Florida State Legislature, will discuss the issues important to Floridians in these volatile political times. Because of the number and complexity of issues affecting public policy, it is more important than ever to know the positions of candidates we are about to vote for. Salt and Light meets the third Thursday of each month at 6:30 p.m. in the all-purpose room of Pine Terrace Baptist Church on Pine Blossom Road in Milton. You may call 626-0171 or 623-3954 for directions. Taylor Mason to perform at Marcus Pointe Baptist Taylor Mason, a world-class ventriloquist, prolic writer and talented musician, will be performing at Marcus Point Baptist Church, 6205 N. “W” St. in Pensacola, on Friday, July 16, at 6:30 p.m. Mason offers audiences a unique brand of safe, familyfriendly comedy. Taylor is the star of the hit children’s TV show “Taylor’s Attic.” He has made numerous appearances on Comedy Central and Showtime, and he appeared in a pilot for TBS, “Comedy Roadshow.” Ticket information is available at 850-479-8337 or www.TaylorMason. com . Ebenezer Church Homecoming The Ebenezer Church of Jay, on Ebenezer Church Road, will be having its homecoming Sunday, July 18, beginning at 11 a.m. Sunday School begins at 9:45 a.m. There will be a fellowship dinner after the morning service. Following the dinner, there will be afternoon singing with James McGee and the Gospel Harmonaires. Pastor Bobby Carnley invites the community. For more information, call 675-0167. Hendersons to hold concerts and welcome new member Special to the Press Gazette The Hendersons welcome you to join them in our area for three concerts as they welcome their newest mem ber, Brad Adkinson, to our area. Concert locations and time are: • Saturday, July 17, at 7 p.m. at Farm Hill Baptist Church in Cantonment; • Sunday, July 18, at 10:30 a.m. at Victory Assembly of God in Molino; and • Sunday, July 18, at 6 p.m. at Calvary Baptist Church in Allentown. No admission will be charged for any of the con certs, but a love offering may be received. The Hendersons, a fam ily singing ministry since the fall of 1989, bring to this concert many years of expert experience, with more than 75 combined years in gospel music. They sing primarily traditional and Southern gos pel style music, delivered in high-quality, rst-class fash ion. The Hendersons are blessed with a special close harmony and anointing that ensures you will enjoy being in concert with them. Mem bers are Sonny Henderson of Milton, his daughter Lydia Henderson of Pensacola and Brad Adkinson of Flomaton, Ala. Sonny’s wife, Marie, serves as sound technician and full-time ofce manager. They travel to all areas. You may contact The Hender sons at 850-994-0767 or online at hendersing@aol.com and at www.the-hendersons.com. During this special con cert, The Hendersons will include selections from the new recording, in addition to favorites of those who attend their concerts. The Hendersons and the pastors of all three churches welcome you to join them for this special weekend in our area. For more information, call 850-994-0767 or e-mail hendersing@aol.com. Kornerstone BRIEFSTHE HENDERSONS Del Santo returns to Alaska after deployment Army Sgt. Michael S. Del Santo has returned to Fort Richardson, Anchorage, Alaska, after being deployed to Afghanistan for one year. The soldier is one of 3,500 members of the 4th Airborne Brigade Combat Team (Airborne), 25th Infantry Division stationed at Fort Richardson. Airborne combat team members included soldiers assigned to one of six battalions and regiments of the 25th Infantry Division. The airborne brigade served in three eastern provinces of Afghanistan, which included the Paktya, Paktika and Khost. Some of the challenges the brigade soldiers faced included poverty, unemployment, security and management of natural resources and government institutions. Soldiers improved roads, provided vocational training in construction and civics, improved and reopened 29 schools, remodeled six medical clinics and improved three district courthouses. While deployed in Afghanistan, he was decorated with the Combat Infantry Badge and received the Army Commendation Medal. Del Santo, a re team leader with three years of military service, is regularly assigned to the 3rd Battalion, 509th Parachute Infantry Regiment. He is the son of Steve D. Del Santo of Escola Street, Navarre. His wife, April, is the daughter of Joyce Cox, also of Navarre. The sergeant graduated in 2000 from Navarre High School. Taylor graduates basic Air Force Airman Kyle S. Taylor graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio. The airman completed an intensive eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical tness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Taylor earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Becky Taylor of E. Bay Boulevard, Navarre. The airman is a 2008 graduate of Navarre High School. Military BRIEFS

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Local A6 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Special to the Press Gazette Gulf Breeze Hospital (GBH) celebrated 25 years of serving the community with a special reception on June 24. Attendees included current and former GBH employ ees, auxiliary members, board members and volunteer chaplains. In addition, Baptist Health Care leaders, com munity representatives and other well-wishers turned out to celebrate the silver anniversary milestone. Baptist Health Care (BHC) opened Gulf Breeze Hospital in June 1985 to provide convenient access to hospital services for the residents of south Santa Rosa, Escambia, Okaloosa and Walton counties. The thriving campus provides a wide range of medi cal and health care services and is home to the Andrews Institute for Orthopaedics and Sports Medicine and the Ciano Cancer Institute. “We are proud to celebrate this milestone and look forward to many years to come,” said Bob Harriman, Gulf Breeze Hospital/Andrews Institute administrator and BHC senior vice president. “This celebration is very timely as we begin a $5 million construction project to in crease capacity and continue meeting the needs of our growing community.” Phase one of the project was completed in May, add ing two critical care beds. Present construction efforts are creating 10 inpatient beds, a 1,200-square-foot physi cal therapy department and an additional family waiting area. Completion is expected in early 2011.SPECIAL TO THE P RE SS GAZETTE Kelli Routh, Dawn Mann and Bob Arnold, all of the GBH Laboratory and all Charter GBH employees. Gulf Breeze Hospital employees celebrate silver anniversary From left, Janet Briggs, Rhonda Booth, Cherylyn Behrens, Terry Evans, Marcella Scapecchi, Cindy Bruhl, Karen Justin-Tanner and Karri Humphreys; surgical services staff and leaders from Gulf Breeze and Baptist hospitals. From left, Mike Smith, Shellie Massey, Suzanne Johnson, Ed Austria, Jobe Simpkins and Tom Mack (Sodexo Food Service Team).

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Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette | A7 Wednesday, July 14, 2010 someone down for help.” The case is still un der investigation, and Groenenboom followed the ambulance to Santa Rosa Medical Center to further question the man. Lord, a Munson resi dent who was on her way home from work said no one was stopping to help the man when he was standing near the road and waving for help. “I was on my way home, and I saw him trying to ag someone down,” Lord said. “I gured I would do a good deed and stop to help him since no one else was.” Milton Police and Mil ton Fire Department re sponded to the incident. HIGHWAY from page A1 of that trailer had been out of town and that ear lier she saw that the back door of the trailer had been propped open and that the air conditioning unit was missing from one of the windows. When deputies tried to open the back bedroom door of the trailer, which they found closed, the re port stated the door had been barricaded by some thing on the inside of the trailer and were unable to gain access to the trailer. When deputies gained access through the back trailer door, they found it open, but when they tried to gain access to the back bedroom from inside the trailer, it was again found to be barricaded. Deputies noticed that the air conditioning unit was back in the window when they arrived. Deputy John Atkins was able to get a hold of the trailers owner via her cell phone, and the owner, Bet ty Chandler told police she did not secure the door and that the air conditioning unit, which was running when deputies arrived, had been turned off prior to her leaving the residence. Chandler, who was on her way to her trailer while she was on the phone, gave ofcers permission to knock the bedroom door down to gain access to whatever was inside. When Atkins knocked down the bedroom door, he and the other deputy noticed four juveniles lying down on the oor pretend ing to be asleep. According to the report, Atkins immediately smelled a strong odor of marijuana when he entered the bed room. All four were separat ed and questioned. Both Gates and Sampley told of cers that Grifs and Cart er, who were boyfriend and girlfriend gained access into the trailer after they removed the back air con ditioning unit and crawled in. All of the teenagers ad mitted to ransacking the trailer but said they did not steal any items from the trailer, but were just look ing for pillows and blankets to get comfortable so they could have a “sleepover” the report stated. Chandler told police she was going to go through her trailer to see if any thing had been stolen, and would report back to them if anything had. Deputies later found and conscated 20 grams of marijuana, which was hiding in a bundle of the ju venile’s belongings on the back bedroom oor. All parties were booked at Santa Rosa County Jail. ‘SLEEPOVER’ from page A1 MATHEW PELLEGRINO | Press Gazette EMT staff load the elderly man into the back of a Lifeguard ambulance where he was later transported to Santa Rosa Medical Center. Pensacola Bay Thursday, July 15, 2010 5:57 AM CDT Sunrise 10:14 AM CDT Moonrise 2:30 PM CDT High tide 1.12 Feet 7:52 PM CDT Sunset 10:36 PM CDT Moonset 11:09 PM CDT Low tide 0.40 Feet Friday, July 16, 2010 5:57 AM CDT Sunrise 6:11 AM CDT High tide 0.74 Feet 10:58 AM CDT Low tide 0.66 Feet 11:20 AM CDT Moonrise 4:00 PM CDT High tide 0.75 Feet 7:51 PM CDT Sunset 9:41 PM CDT Low tide 0.60 Feet 11:11 PM CDT Moonset Saturday, July 17, 2010 5:07 AM CDT High tide 1.01 Feet 5:58 AM CDT Sunrise 12:25 PM CDT Moonrise 2:32 PM CDT Low tide 0.38 Feet 7:51 PM CDT Sunset 11:47 PM CDT Moonset Sunday, July 18, 2010 5:11 AM CDT 1st Quarter moon 5:14 AM CDT High tide 1.29 Feet 5:58 AM CDT Sunrise 1:29 PM CDT Moonrise 4:05 PM CDT Low tide 0.11 Feet 7:51 PM CDT SunsetEast Bay Thursday, July 15, 2010 12:46 AM CDT Low tide 0.11 Feet 5:55 AM CDT Sunrise 10:13 AM CDT Moonrise 3:13 PM CDT High tide 1.34 Feet 7:51 PM CDT Sunset 10:34 PM CDT Moonset Friday, July 16, 2010 12:25 AM CDT Low tide 0.49 Feet 5:56 AM CDT Sunrise 6:54 AM CDT High tide 0.89 Feet 11:19 AM CDT Moonrise 12:14 PM CDT Low tide 0.79 Feet 4:45 PM CDT High tide 0.90 Feet 7:50 PM CDT Sunset 10:59 PM CDT Low tide 0.72 Feet 11:09 PM CDT Moonset Saturday, July 17, 2010 5:52 AM CDT High tide 1.21 Feet 5:56 AM CDT Sunrise 12:23 PM CDT Moonrise 3:48 PM CDT Low tide 0.45 Feet 7:50 PM CDT Sunset 11:46 PM CDT Moonset Sunday, July 18, 2010 5:11 AM CDT 1st Quarter moon 5:57 AM CDT Sunrise 5:59 AM CDT High tide 1.54 Feet 1:27 PM CDT Moonrise 5:23 PM CDT Low tide 0.13 Feet 7:49 PM CDT SunsetBlackwater River Thursday, July 15, 2010 1:16 AM CDT Low tide 0.11 Feet 5:55 AM CDT Sunrise 10:13 AM CDT Moonrise 4:09 PM CDT High tide 1.34 Feet 7:52 PM CDT Sunset 10:35 PM CDT Moonset Friday, July 16, 2010 12:55 AM CDT Low tide 0.49 Feet 5:56 AM CDT Sunrise 7:50 AM CDT High tide 0.89 Feet 11:19 AM CDT Moonrise 12:44 PM CDT Low tide 0.79 Feet 5:41 PM CDT High tide 0.90 Feet 7:51 PM CDT Sunset 11:10 PM CDT Moonset 11:29 PM CDT Low tide 0.72 Feet Saturday, July 17, 2010 5:56 AM CDT Sunrise 6:48 AM CDT High tide 1.21 Feet 12:24 PM CDT Moonrise 4:18 PM CDT Low tide 0.45 Feet 7:51 PM CDT Sunset 11:46 PM CDT Moonset Sunday, July 18, 2010 5:11 AM CDT 1st Quarter moon 5:57 AM CDT Sunrise 6:55 AM CDT High tide 1.54 Feet 1:28 PM CDT Moonrise 5:53 PM CDT Low tide 0.13 Feet 7:50 PM CDT SunsetNavarre Beach Thursday, July 15, 2010 5:55 AM CDT Sunrise 10:13 AM CDT Moonrise 10:58 AM CDT High tide 1.18 Feet 7:21 PM CDT Low tide 0.47 Feet 7:50 PM CDT Sunset 10:34 PM CDT Moonset Friday, July 16, 2010 3:31 AM CDT High tide 0.86 Feet 5:56 AM CDT Sunrise 6:54 AM CDT Low tide 0.74 Feet 10:44 AM CDT High tide 0.88 Feet 11:18 AM CDT Moonrise 7:09 PM CDT Low tide 0.57 Feet 7:50 PM CDT Sunset 11:09 PM CDT Moonset Saturday, July 17, 2010 3:31 AM CDT High tide 1.10 Feet 5:56 AM CDT Sunrise 12:23 PM CDT Moonrise 2:26 PM CDT Low tide 0.50 Feet 7:50 PM CDT Sunset 11:46 PM CDT Moonset Sunday, July 18, 2010 3:40 AM CDT High tide 1.33 Feet 5:11 AM CDT 1st Quarter moon 5:57 AM CDT Sunrise 1:27 PM CDT Moonrise 3:05 PM CDT Low tide 0.21 Feet 7:49 PM CDT Sunset Tide REPORT This report represents some events the FWC Northwest Region handled from July 2 to July 8; how ever, it does not include all actions taken by the Divi sion of Law Enforcement. ESCAMBIA COUNTY Ofcers assigned to the Pensacola eld ofce con ducted patrols to locate and report the status of the oil spill utilizing the 50 foot pa trol vessel, Orion, for long range offshore. Numerous vessels were also used for mid-range offshore in the Gulf of Mexico and the bay systems of Pensacola and Destin. Teams from the Northeast, North Central, Southwest, and South A Regions responded to as sist with additional patrols and oil spill response efforts during the past week. K-9 Ofcer Sarah Manning and Ofcer Lenny Salberg have been instrumental in coor dinating media/press ride alongs and interviews for both the long range and mid range recon patrols. Ofcers George Anchors, Jeff Coggins, Kenneth Man ning, and Faris Livesay re sponded to a call for help on the VHF radio regarding a capsized vessel with three people in the water two miles southeast of the Pen sacola Pass. Upon arrival, Ofcer Anchors located the new 19 foot Boston Whaler Outrage in three-to-ve foot seas. The Whaler was a Ves sel of Opportunity working for BP in response to the oil spill. Another Vessel of Op portunity arrived on scene and quickly retrieved the three people from the wa ter. The U.S. Coast Guard’s 87 foot vessel, Ibis, arrived to assist. Ofcer Anchors stayed with the capsized vessel until Tow Boat U.S arrived to right the vessel and tow it to the marina. Ofcers Kenneth Manning and Faris Livesay assisted with collecting information for the Coast Guard’s inves tigation of this commercial vessel accident. Lieutenants David Ad ams and Chuck Russo responded to a vessel in distress on the rocks near Santa Rosa Yacht Club. The vessel had stalled and the elderly operator was hav ing difculty keeping his vessel away from the rocks. The ofcers assisted the op erator in regaining control of his vessel. Lt. Doug Berryman responded to a complaint regarding reckless vessel operation on Bayou Texar. Upon arrival, he observed a vessel, with numerous teens on board, towing a large tube. As he watched from shore, the occupants threw beer cans into the water. Several of the teens appeared to be extremely impaired. He called for as sistance and Capt. Mary Sumner arrived. As the vessel docked, Lieuten ant Berryman contacted the operator to conduct a safety equipment inspec tion and determine pos sible impairment. Captain Sumner maintained control of the 13 teenagers ranging between 15 and 17 years of age. The safety equip ment inspection revealed insufcient life jackets on board. The boating under the inuence (BUI) investi gation revealed the opera tor was impaired. Ofcer David Jernigan arrived and transported the opera tor to the Escambia County Jail where he was offered an opportunity to provide a sample of his breath. The breath test revealed a blood alcohol level of .178 and .177. The operator was charged with BUI, insufcient life jackets, careless operation, littering, and possession of alcoholic beverages by a person under 21 years of age. Lieutenant Berryman issued citations to each of the remaining teens for lit tering. Captain Sumner ar ranged for parents to pick up the teens at the scene. Ofcer David Burnsed was on water patrol in re sponse to the oil spill, when he was approached by a citi zen attempting to ag him down for assistance. Upon contact, the individual took off in a vehicle. Later in the day, Ofcer Burnsed ob served the individual return to the scene. When Ofcer Burnsed made contact, he noticed signs of impair ment. Field sobriety tasks conrmed the individual was impaired. A computer check revealed four out standing warrants from Escambia County. Lt. Keith Clark arrived to assist. An Escambia County Sheriff’s deputy transported the in dividual to the jail where he was offered an opportunity to provide a sample of his breath. The driver refused and was charged with driv ing under the inuence and driving with a suspended license. He was booked on the warrants. OKALOOSA COUNTY Ofcers responded to the report of an airplane crash in the Gulf of Mexico and searched for the air craft about two miles south of the beach off Walton County. Due to extremely rough seas, the ofcers had difculty locating the exact crash site until the FWC air craft arrived and provided air reconnaissance locating the downed aircraft. The vintage World War II AT6 aircraft with a pilot and passenger on board out of the Destin airport was performing stunts over the Gulf at the time of the crash. Divers with the Okaloosa County Sheriff’s Ofce at tempted to retrieve the victims, but failed due to ex tremely low visibility. The U.S. Coast Guard 87 foot vessel maintained the crash site through the night. The following day, divers again attempted to retrieve the victims, but failed due to a combination of rough seas, dangerous weather, and the complexity of the crash. Just prior to midnight, the aircraft fuselage containing the victims’ remains was lifted from the bottom of the Gulf. Ofcers escorted the barge, containing the fuse lage and victims, to port. The bodies were released to the Okaloosa County Medi cal Examiner. Lt. Atwell Pride was on water patrol in response to the oil spill near Fort Walton Beach, when he was ap proached by a local resident requesting assistance with his vessel. Apparently, the vessel owner was attempt ing to sell his vessel, which was not currently regis tered, and was seeking au thorization from Lieutenant Pride to operate the vessel for a “sales” ride. Lieuten ant Pride conducted a com puter check to conrm in formation on the vessel and owner. He discovered four outstanding warrants out of Okaloosa County for bad checks. Lieutenant Pride held the vessel owner until the Okaloosa County Sher iff’s Ofce arrived and then transferred custody for the warrants to be served. The vessel owner was transport ed to the Okaloosa County Jail and booked for the four warrants. FWC REPORT

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Baseball Boosters seek help The Pace Baseball Boosters are seeking assistance in offsetting the costs of purchasing the players their 2010 National Championship Rings and also purchasing a flag and banner to honor the members of the 2010 National and Class 5A FHSAA State Champions. If you would like to make a donation you can send it to the Pace Baseball Booster Club, P.O. Box 402, Milton, FL 32572. 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 information call 983-5466, ext. 4208 or visit miltonparks@ ymail.com. Milton High Panther Camp Milton High School will host its annual basketball 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 4th-9th grade will be held Aug. 2 to Aug. 9 from 9 a.m. until noon at Central High School. This camp will be addressing the fundamentals of the game of basketball which will include daily classroom sessions, ball-handling drills, leadership 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 with checks made payable to Central School. West Florida Summer Sports Camps The University of West Florida will again be hosting numerous summer sports camps through the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics this year, including baseball, basketball, soccer, 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 available. More activities can be found at www. srpressgazette.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 SP O RT S www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 14, 2010 A Page A8 Section Special to the Press Gazette The University of West Florida men’s and women’s soccer programs have ris en above all others in the 14-year history of the Gulf South Conference, and that was more than evident when the conference ofce revealed the GSC All-Time Soccer Team on Thursday. UWF boasts 21 total selec tions to the all-time team, including eight men’s play ers and 13 women’s play ers, marking the most for any single school. The GSC All-Time Team coincides with the confer ence’s announcement of all-decade teams in four other fall sports, including men’s and women’s cross country, football, and vol leyball. Since soccer is rel atively new to the league, an all-time team was cre ated to give credit to those players active in the four years prior to the turn of the century. UWF coaches Joe Bartlinski and Bill Elliott were honored as the top coaches in the history of the conference. Elliott started at West Florida in 1995, one year before the Argonauts joined the GSC and soccer became an ofcial confer ence sport. Elliott led both the UWF men’s and wom en’s teams from 1995-2000, and Bartlinski joined the staff in 2001 to take over as women’s head coach. Pat Cannon (1998-01), a former UWF men’s soc cer player under Elliott, was one of the leaders in the early days of Argonauts soccer in the GSC, and he has followed the program’s growth over the years. “I’m excited,” said Can non, now a club soccer coach in Jacksonville. “It’s been a while since I played there, and it’s cool to still get noticed for playing way back then. Fortunately I was able to play there for four great years. “Coach Elliott has done such a good job getting players like Keith (Sav age), Felipe (Lawall) and Eduardo (Oliveira),” he continued. “To get top notch players like that, es pecially for a Division II school, says a lot about how the program has grown. West Florida is a big-time school now, and players are really looking at UWF.” In 15 seasons at the helm of the UWF men’s soccer program, Elliott has compiled a record of 176-7724 (.679). In the 14 years in which the Argonauts have competed in the GSC, UWF has claimed seven champi onships and Elliott has won four GSC Coach of the Year awards, both of which are conference bests. “It’s nice to see our former student-athletes honored like this,” Elliott said. “They have spanned the last 12-15 years and produced a lot of cham pionships for UWF, and they were all unique and different and talented. I’m happy to see them all recognized.” Of the eight former student-athletes honored from the Argonauts men’s soccer team, defenders Nolan Intermoia and Eduardo Oliveira and midelder Keith Savage earned spots on the alltime rst team. In total, the Argonauts had three rst team selections, three third team selections, and two players earn honorable mention. On the women’s side, Bartlinski has catapulted UWF into a perennial na tional power, especially the last two seasons. In his nine seasons since starting in 2001, the Argonauts are 150-21-9 (.858) overall and 61-3-1 in conference play (.946), with the team’s last loss in GSC play coming in 2003. UWF claimed three GSC championships under Bartlinski and advanced to the NCAA Championships in each of the last two sea sons. He is a two-time GSC Coach of the Year and was named National Coach of the Year in 2008. “By coaching talented players you have a better chance,” Bartlinski ex plained. “This speaks vol umes about our programs at West Florida when you have so many players hon ored. I’m very proud for both the men’s and wom en’s teams for getting the recognition that a lot of these youngsters deserve.” The Argonauts women’s team had six players earn spots on the all-decade rst team, including GSC All-Time Goalkeeper and 2009-10 GSC Commission er’s Trophy winner Court ney Jones. Rounding out the UWF contingent on the rst team was Marcela Franco, Shameka Gordon, Shaneka Gordon, Dernelle Mascall, and Brook Pace, and seven additional play ers were honored. Three of the women’s players honored from UWF played under Elliott when he was head coach for both teams. “Brook (Pace) and Mandy (Harland) and Roni (McGinniss) were all out standing players, and I think they’re all deserving,” Elliott said. “It’s saying a lot for them to be on this team with the powerhouses that have been built in this conference with Christian Brothers and here recently at UWF. It’s nice to see those who built the founda tion for what would become such a strong team get that recognition.” The Gulf South Confer ence will continue honor ing its past with all-decade teams coming for men’s and women’s basketball on July 15 and ve spring sports (baseball, men’s golf, softball, men’s tennis, women’s tennis) on July 22. This initiative marks the rst time that the GSC has compiled all-decade teams for sports other than foot ball. Previously, the GSC has recognized football allstar teams from the 1980s, the rst quarter century, and the 1990s. Players could only be nominated for the alldecade team if they com peted in at least two sea sons during the decade and were also named to the All-GSC rst team at least once. Each squad was bro ken up into rst and second Teams and players and coaches of the decade were selected. Honorable men tions were also recognized in special circumstances; for example, those studentathletes that competed in just one season and were an All-GSC rst team member during the past decade. Men’s Honoree’s FIRST TEAM: Nolan Intermoia, defender (2004-08, fourtime All-GSC, two-time rst team) Eduardo Oliveira, defender (2003-06, 2006 rst team All-American, Region Player of the Year), Keith Savage, midelder (2003-07, three-time AllGSC rst team, one of 10 players all-time) SECOND TEAM: Pat Cannon, midelder (1998-01, three-time AllGSC rst team, one of 10 players all-time) Felipe Lawall, forward (2003-06, leading scorer on 2006 national seminalist team) Jimmy McHenry, forward (2006-07, backto-back GSC Tournament Most Outstanding Player) HONORABLE MENTION: Juan Carlos Garcia, goalkeeper (2005-07, twotime All-GSC rst team and all-tournament team) Jon Stefansson, forward (1998, All-GSC rst team and all-tournament team in only year) Women’s Honoree’s FIRST TEAM: Courtney Jones, goal keeper (2006-09, holds ve of six GSC career goalkeep er records) Shameka Gordon, defender (2008-09, 2008 NCAA Championships Most Outstanding Defender) Marcela Franco, mid elder (2005-09, three-time All-GSC rst team, one of nine players all-time) Dernelle Mascall, mid elder (2007-09, UWF ca reer leader in goals and points, second in assists) Brook Pace, midelder (1997-00, four-time All-GSC rst team, one of three players all-time) Shaneka Gordon, for ward (2008-09, 2008 Nation al Player of the Year) SECOND TEAM: Mandy Harland, goal keeper (1996-99, three-time All-GSC rst team, one of nine players all-time) CiCi Marrero, defender (2002-05, 2005 GSC Player of the Year, one of two defenders) Roni McGinniss, defender (1998-01, threetime All-GSC rst team, one of nine players all-time) Lindsay Nemanich, defender (2002-06, 2006 GSC Player of the Year, one of two defenders) HONORABLE MENTION: Anna Thorsteinsdottir, midelder (2003-04, 2003 All-GSC rst team, third team All-America) Shakira Duncan, forward (2009-present, 2009 National Player of the Year) Mauricia Nicholson, for ward (2002-06, three-time AllGSC, two-time rst team). Argos lead GSC with 21 on All-Time Soccer Team Bill Elliott, Joe Bartlinski Named GSC All-Time Coaches Patriots dribble way to success M onday morning, the Patriot Basketball Camp got underway at Pace High School. The threeday camp will conclude today with young men in second through eighth grades working on skills, such as ball handling, shooting, passing, basic offense and defensive principle as well as competitive games and three-point competition. Above, dribbling and using your arm to hold defenders at bay is a key skill the younger players work on Monday at the start of the Patriot Basketball Camp. Left top, agility and stretching is another thing campers learned a great deal about as they went through the same warm up exercises the Pace varsity team goes through. Left bottom, Pace High coach Carl Pippin works with a camper as they work on dribbling in a gure eight between their legs as he urges him to look up instead of watching the basketball. P hotos by B ILL G AMBLIN | Press Gazette

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LIFESTY L E www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 14, 2010 B Section Page 1 MATHEW PELLEGRINO mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com When most people turn 70 years old, the typical birthday present consists of being surrounded by family and friends and nibbling on a plate of choco late cake and ice cream. But Bob Farmer doesn’t go that route. The Navy veteran took to the skies for his birth day when he free fell from 11,000 feet above Pen sacola Beach during his rst skydiving expedition at the end of June. Although he turned 70 on Jan. 3, he waited until his daughter-in-law, 44-year-old Sherri Farmer, was able to come down from Raleigh, N.C., to accompa ny him on his expedition. Although it seemed like an odd move at 70 years old, Farmer, a 20-year Navy veteran, said he has wanted to skydive for as long as he can remember. And after jumping from over the white sands of Pen sacola Beach, the 70-year-old is ready to do it again. “I’m going to do it again in a couple of months in North Carolina,” Farmer said. In 1964, while stationed in New Jersey in the Navy, Farmer wanted to take his rst leap from an airplane and was set up to dive in Lakehurst, N.J. “My wife said we didn’t have enough money to do it at the time,” Farmer said. And because of that stroke of what he called luck, the 70-year-old is lucky to be alive today. “The airplane overloaded and crashed. Twelve people on the ight got killed,” he said. But even after that scare almost 46 years ago, Farmer took to the skies with his Harley Davidson attitude and military heroism. “I’ve been riding Harleys since I can remember — since I was 12,” he said. And that big, bold attitude prepped him and his daughter-in-law, a psychologist who he referred to as “Big Bird two” when he jumped from a plane and fell at 200 feet per second toward Pensacola Beach. “When we were diving, I was calling ‘Big Bird one to Big Bird two,’” he said, laughing. That sense of humor and an attitude took all the fear of skydiving out of his mind. In fact, the only thing that made Farmer jump was the pull of the parachute when it opened over Pensacola Beach. “It surprised me when the shoot opened and pulled me back,” he said. The 70-year-old has resided in Santa Rosa Coun ty for seven years now and has traveled and worked all across the East Coast. Farmer was seen in a video from his skydiving trip falling through overcast clouds, but he never noticed the clouds as he was falling toward the ground. “When the shoot opened, it was so quiet, you could hear a pin drop,” Farmer said. The seven-minute free fall landed Farmer on the sands of Pensacola Beach, which at the time were clear of oil. “I’m looking forward to doing it again in the fu ture,” the 70-year-old said. “It was a rush.” NAVY VETERAN TAKES TO THE SKIES IN CELEBRATION OF 70TH BIRTHDAY FLYING HIGH Bob Farmer said he was anxious to go skydiving again after his rst time in Pensacola. At top, the 70-year-old said the plane was slammed full of people when he went for a dive in June.P H OTOS SP EC I A L TO T H E PRESS GAZETTE At far left, Farmer poses with his daughterin-law, Sherri Farmer, who ew in behind him after he hit the beach. At left, middle, Farmer gets ready to free fall 11,000 feet with his instructor strapped to his back. At left, falling at 200 feet a second was nothing to the 20-year Navy ghter who soared through overcast skies two weeks ago.

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Local B2 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Special to the Press Gazette Fourth grade students at S.S. Dixon Intermediate School worked hard and made the honor roll. Con gratulations! “A” Honor Roll : Zachary Stan ford, Makayla Riley, Evan Osburn, Alessandra Ottley, Michelle Lee, Patrick Luciani, Kyle Krogol, Alys sa LeMay, Zachary Howell, Eliza beth Furman, Brieana Cassidy and Evan Castillo. “A & B” Honor Roll : Yasmin DaSilva, Casey DeLong, Madison Golson, Wolfgang Hickerson, Ash ley Parrish, Cameron Simmons and Tommy Worrell. City of Milton meetings • Growth, Development & Annexation Committee is scheduled to meet Thursday, July 15, at 3 p.m. in Conference Room B at City Hall. • Education Committee is scheduled to meet Thursday, July 15, at 4:30 p.m. in Conference Room B at City Hall. • The Local Board for Emergency Food & Shelter Funding will meet Thursday, July 22, at 2 p.m. in Conference Room B at City Hall. City Hall is at 6738 Dixon St. For more information on meetings, call 983-5411 or 983-5440. Meetings are open to the public. Green-Up crepe myrtle clearance sale Green-Up Santa Rosa, the popular Milton nonprofit nursery, will be having a clearance sale on all its crepe myrtles beginning Friday, July 16, and running the rest of the summer. There are a variety of colors and sizes available at discounted prices. Sevengallon plants, about 7 or 8 feet high, which were originally $19.99, will be $15.99. Threegallon plants, which are about 5 to 6 feet high, were originally $9.99 and will be $7.99, and newly arrived 1-gallon plants will be $5.99. Additionally, many other plants in the nursery are discounted. Green-Up is at 6758 Park Ave. in Milton. For more information on the sale, call 623-1930. For more information on the Clean Community System, visit srclean.org. ‘Accounts Past Due ... How to Collect’ Brown-Bag Series The Small Business Development Center at the University of West Florida, 401 E. Chase St., Suite 100, in Pensacola, is presenting a Brown-Bag Lunch on Wednesday, Aug. 4, from noon to 1 p.m. titled “Accounts Past Due ... How to Collect.” Calling on customers with past-due accounts is a task most people dread. Discover win-win tips to collecting what is due and keeping your customer. This seminar is free. It is presented by LaVonne Agerton, Collection Services Inc. Since our funding agency requires a minimum number of attendees, we cancel workshops that don’t meet these requirements. Preregistration is strongly recommended. Attendees are encouraged to bring their own lunch. For more information or to register, call 850-595-0063 or go to www.sbdc.uwf.edu. SECOND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE The City of Milton is applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Commercial Revitalization Grant in the amount of $700,000.00. For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benefit low and moderate income persons. The activities, dollar amount and estimated percentage benefit to low and moderate income persons for which the City is applying are: Construction Costs: $ 644,000.0070 % low and moderate income Sidewalks and Utility Relocation within the CRAdistrict in downtown Milton Project Administration:$ 56,000.00 70 % low and moderate income The City of Milton plans to minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG activities in the following manner: No displacement is anticipated because all construction will occur within established rights-of-way. If any persons are displaced as a result of the planned activities, the City will assist such persons to obtain suitable replacement housing. The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the proposed project will be held in the Milton City Council Meeting Room at 6738 Dixon Street, on Wednesday, July 21 at 4:00 pm. Adraft copy of the application will be available for review at that time. The application will be submitted to the state on July 22, 2010. Afinal copy of the application will be made available at the Milton Planning Department at 6738 Dixon Street on Monday through Friday between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. within five days after July 22, 2010. To obtain additional information concerning the public hearing, contact Randy Jorgenson, at (850) 983-5410. The Public Hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handicapped person requiring an interpreter for the hearing iAmpaired or visually impaired should contact Mr. Jorgenson by July 19 th , and an interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public hearing should contact Mr. Jorgenson by July 19 th , and a language interpreter will be provided. To access a Telecommunications Device for Deaf Persons (TDD) please call 1-800-955-8770. Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be submitted to DCAwith the application. The disclosures will be made available by the City of Milton and DCAfor public inspection upon request. These disclosures will be made available on or after the date of submission of the application and shall continue to be available for a minimum period of five years. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift, grant, loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit, or any other form of direct or indirect benefit by source and amount; The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in the application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in the project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or 10% of the grant request (whichever is lower); For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three (3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification or pecuniary interests by corporations or entity of each officer, director, principal stockholders, or other official of the entity. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those funds and the amount provided; and The expected uses of all funds by activity and amount. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 4915 Highway 90 Pace 850-995-1600 *No Passes Accepted *No Passes Accepted Box Office Opens 11:15 www.movieshowtime.net Nugent-Boutwell Recently an unusual wedding invitation was the rst hint of what would in many ways be an unusual wedding ceremony. The bride was Sandi Nugent, daughter of Ed and Rebekah Nugent. However, the invitation was from the two daughters of the bride, Amber Rae and Tamara Rebekah, as an expression of their support of Mom’s marriage to Ricky Boutwell. The devotion to family heritage was evident throughout the ceremony. When the couple took Communion, they drank from cups the bride’s missionary grandparents had used at the Garden Tomb in Jerusalem. Jerry Terrill played a nearly 200-year-old violin last played by the bride’s grandfather about 1940. The ring bearer pillow was made from bed jackets belonging to her other grandmother, who died in 1945. The bride’s Irish ancestry was honored with the Celtic-design rings ordered from Ireland. The groom’s Native American ancestry is believed to include Nancy Ward. None other than President T. Roosevelt records this lady’s contribution to our nation. A twist of fate, her portrait has hung in the Nugent home for many years. The groom began Coastal Aeronautics Company about ve years ago, inspecting and servicing parts worldwide for the C130. An accomplished musician, he also owns Dove Recording Studio in Loxley, Ala. The wedding was the evening of Saturday, July 3, in the lovely, owered backyard of the Rev. and Mrs. Gerald Oetken in Pace. They have been special friends of the Nugents for many years, and of course, the Rev. Oetken performed the ceremony. The bride’s daughter, Tamara (left in photo), graduated from Pace High School recently (June 2010). She will soon depart to Florida State University for college. Amber (far right) graduated from Pace two years ago and recently transferred from the University of West Florida as a junior to the University of Central Florida in Orlando. News BRIEFS Wedding S.S. Dixon Fourth Grade HONOR ROLL

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Special to the Press Gazette In June over sixty-four Santa Rosa Tea Party Pa triots attended a re-organi zation meeting in Milton. The Tea Party Patriots three core values were presented and committees formed to research local, state and national candi dates who measure up to the core values, which are scal responsibility, consti tutionally limited govern ment, and free markets. The goal of the commit tees is to present a nonpartisan overview of the candidates to all who are interested. On Aug. 2, at 6 p.m. the Santa Rosa Tea Party Pa triots will meet at the Red Barn Bar-B-Q on Highway 90 to address the upcom ing elections and to pres ent the ndings of the committees. If you have thought about becoming part of the Santa Rosa Tea Party Pa triots, this is your opportu nity. It is time to stand up and be counted. To conrm your atten dance or to get more infor mation, please go to http:// www.meetup.com/SantaRosa-Tea-Party-Patriots or call 994-7548. Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| B3 Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Santa Rosa Tea Party Patriots plan August meeting Schools get boost from new program Special to the Press Gazette Schools in Escam bia, Okaloosa and Santa Rosa counties in Florida and Bald win and Escambia counties in Alabama will soon be getting a much-needed nancial boost from members of Pen Air Federal Credit Union through the new Share It program. New and current members signing up for the Share It program will select which of the ve participating county school systems will receive a $.01 dona tion with every nonPIN purchase made with a Pen Air Mas terCard debit card for the life of the account. Allowing members to choose the county they wish to benet gives them the opportunity to give back in a way that is meaningful to them and their fami lies. Share It is easy and there is no cost to members or area schools. Students benet ing from Share It will also have the oppor tunity to participate in the fall when Pen Air kicks off a card design competi tion. Local students will compete for the chance to have their design featured on their county’s debit card. “As a part of this community, we were looking for an oppor tunity to give back in a way that would have a lasting effect on these communi ties and how better than to invest in the futures of our chil dren,” Pen Air Chief Executive Ofcer Ron Fields said. Chief Financial Ofcer David Tuyo agreed, “We are ex cited about the possi bilities and truly be lieve that our mem bers will jump at the chance to join us.” Current and new PAFCU members are eligible to participate in the program. For more information on how to register for Share It, how to be come a member of PAFCU and a list of other requirements, visit www.share it4schools.com. FIND IT ONLINE AT SRPRESS GAZETTE .COM

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Special to the Press Gazette If you or someone you know is a devoted family caregiver, you understand the stress that comes with caring for a senior loved one each day. What better way to relax than to cruise your cares away? The Home Instead Senior Care network is sponsoring a free, veday cruise for one lucky caregiving hero. Or, if you nominate a friend or fam ily member for this relax ing getaway, you could be eligible to win a laptop and camcorder. Just go to http://cruise. caregiverstress.com/ be fore the August 15, 2010, deadline to learn more about the contest and to nominate yourself or someone else for the draw ing, which will be conduct ed August 16, 2010. The ve-night, six-day Caregiver Cruise in the Caribbean for one care giver and one guest is scheduled for Jan. 3 to Jan. 8, 2011. In addition to the cruise, valued at up to $4,200, the winning recipi ent and guest will receive 40 hours of free care from a Home Instead Senior Care professional CARE GiverSM for their senior loved one while they are away. 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 B4 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Special to the Press Gazette Thursday Santa Rosa Kids’ House Board Chair man, Sheriff Wendell Hall, accepted a $10,000 grant from Bank of America Char itable Foundation represen tative Bret Lomax, during a general board meeting of the Santa Rosa Kids’ House Board of Directors. From January through June this year, the Santa Rosa Kids’ House has served 102 of Santa Rosa County’s child abuse victims with their highly specialized multidisciplinary team. Be cause these services are delivered at no cost to the child victim and their fam ily members, they are con tinually seeking corporate partners like the Bank of America and its charitable foundation to help fulll its mission. The Santa Rosa Kids’ House is a child friendly environment that houses all local agencies respon sible for the investigation, prosecution and treatment of child abuse and internet crimes against children. To learn more about how you can support abused children in Santa Rosa County or to participate in one of our up coming events, join them on Facebook or visit their web site at www.srkidshouse. org. The Santa Rosa Kids’ House, Inc. is a non-prot corporation, governed by a board of directors com prised of Santa Rosa County citizens. These citizens are true child advocates who share the desire to address the issue of child abuse in our county, utilizing the Na tional Child Advocacy Cen ter service model. SUBMITTED PHOTO Santa Rosa Kids’ House Board Chairman, Sheriff Wendell Hall, accepts a $10,000 grant from the Bank of America’s Charitable Foundation and its representative Bret Lomax. Santa Rosa Kids’ House receives Bank of America grant B ILL GAMBLIN | Press Gazette Bagdad’s John Davis is presented his rst place check for having the winning duck in the Great Mill Town Duck Race during Riverfest. Davis’ duck earned him the rst place grand prize of $1,500. Coming in second was David Schaefer who earned $500 with his duck, while Jimmy Stephens cashed in $100 prize as his duck came in third. The Pyrates will take a small break before they get ready to start selling ducks once again for next year’s Great Mill Town Duck Race. CASHING IN ON A WINNER Kiwanis Key Club, Dist. 1-A, Lt. Governor Robert Mines is welcomed by Santa Rosa Sunrise Kiwanis President, Penny Nichols Wilson. Mr. Mines and Key Club Administrator Jack Gander were guests of the 7 a.m. meeting, which is held each Wednesday at Tanglewood County Club. Mines and Gander spoke of the importance of the youth involvement in the community through Kiwanis Key Club. KIWANIS KEY CLUB Contest nominations: Cruise away your caregiving worries SPECIAL TO THE P RE SS GAZETTE

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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 revoked FTA — failure to ap pear FTR — failure to regis ter SF — sentenced felony SM — sentenced misde meanor LEO — law enforce ment ofcer DV — Domestic Vio lence The following arrests were made beginning June 12 through June 18, 2010 . June 12 Krueger , Curtis Wil liam; Male; 48; 7112 Mana tee St, Navarre; FVOP. Moore , Freddie Lee; Male; 21; 201 Woodlawn Drive, Panama City; FVOP. Brignano , David Lee; Male; 42; 6485 Gaynell Ave., Milton; Larc-$20,000 Less Than $100,000. Stokes , Shawn Frank lin; Male; 37; 8862 Hwy. 89, Milton; Trespassing-Struc ture or Conveyance, LarcGrand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000, Resist Ofcer Obstruct W/O Violence. Daigle , Preston Keith; Male; 48; 6383 Heronwalk Drive, Gulf Breeze; DUI. Dias , Pablo R; Male; 50; 1024 Cougar Drive, Arabi, LA; DUI. Horton , Kerri Ann; Female; 28; 1 Delaware Street, Pensacola; DUI. June 13 Elliott , Willie Mark; Male; 36; 4413 Wagon Wheel Circle, Milton; Drive While Lic Susp Habitual Of fender. Leffel, Stanley Louis; Male; 45; 5404 Harmony Ln, Gulf Breeze; Burgl-Unoccu pied Conveyance Unarmed, Larc-Petit Theft 1st Degree $100 Less Than $300, Resist Ofcer-Obstruct By Dis guised Person. Street , Thomas Lee; Male; 22; 530 Fleming Ave., Green Acres, FL; BurglUnoccupied Dwelling Un armed, Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000, Larc-Petit Theft 1 st Degree $100 Less Than $300, Deal ing in Stolen Property. Tate , James Emery; Male; 27; 2401 Buckingham Rd, Pensacola; FTA. Sloan , Bryana Eliza beth; Female; 14; 5424 Timber Creek Circle, Pace; Aggrav Asslt-Weapon W/ Deadly Weapon Without In tent to Kill (DV). Couie , Thomas Allen; Male; 21; 5008 Clinton Rd, Pace; DUI. June 14 Gonzales, Lana Ann; Female; 31; 6611 Grace St, Milton; FVOP. Hodgson , Wayne Lynn; Male; 49; 5042 Bent Tree Rd, Milton; Attach Regis tration License Plate Not Assigned, Drive While Lic Susp Habitual Offender. Holland , Joshua David; Male; 28; 11541 Hwy. 87 N, Milton; FVOP. Kerrigan , Christo pher Logan; Male; 20; 6565 Brays Ln, Milton; Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription (5 cts.), Opium or Deriv-Trafc 4 Grams to Under 30 Kilo grams. Perritt , Christopher Ryan; Male; 24; 4829 Old Guernsey Rd, Pace; Battery-2nd or Subseq Offense (2 cts.), Damage Prop-Crim Misch $200 and Under, Aggrav BatteryCause Bodily Harm or Disability. Pitts, Jr. , Demmy Jon; Male; 30; 6415 Hwy. 87 N, Milton; FVOP. June 15 Weekley , Valerie Kath erine; Female; 44; 4843 Tide Dr, Milton; DUI. Lowery , Bonnie Amanda; Female; 28; 6506 Cedar St, Milton; Aggrav Asslt-Weapon-W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent to Kill. Parr , Robert Allen; Male; 42; 6395 Metz Rd, Milton; Damage PropCrim Misch Church Synagogue Mosque or Religious Article (2 cts.), Burgl Unoccupied Struc ture Unarmed (2 cts.), Larc Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000, LarcPetit Theft 1stt Degree $100 Less $300. Peeples , Rhonda Ma rie; Female; 48; 2260 Tom St, Navarre; FVOP. Salter , Kent Riley; Male; 20; 3900 (no street given), Out of State Fugi tive From Justice. Smith , Bradley David; Male; 36; 7947 Rex Drive, Milton; FVOP. Foster , Sandra Gail; Female; 40; 10146 Amos Cabaniss Rd, Milton; FVOP. June 16 Bryan , Christopher Lee; Male; 24; 1114 Arden St, Pensacola; FVOP. Evans , William Rob ert; Male; 57; 1 New York Drive, Pensacola; FVOP. Huseby , Seldon Keith; 6503 Burdick St, Milton; Sex Asslt By Custodian Sex Batt Vict 12 YOA Un der 18 YOA (10 cts.), Lewd Lascivious Behavior Vic tim 12 YOA Up To 16 YOA Offender 18 YOA Older (10 cts.), Obscene Mate rial-Sell to Minor (10 cts.). Odom, III , William Allen; Male; 37; 5585 Cen terbrook PL, Gulf Breeze; FVOP. Shumate , William Wade; Male; 20; 1634 Llani Ln, Gulf Breeze; FVOP. Jones , Jesse Lee; Male; 24; 4236 W. Avenida De Golf, Pace; Larc-Petit 2nd Off, Fraud-Utter False Instrument. June 17 Hearlson , Christopher Quiton; Male; 30; 315 S 15th Ave, Phenix City, AL; FVOP. Lindsey , Tonya Sue; Female; 35; 72 Heather Ln, Haleyville, AL; FVOP. Magee , Rebecca Christina; Female; 30; 1235 Pawnee Drive, Lake Havasu City, AZ; Drug Equip-Poss And or Use (2 cts.), Smuggle Contraband Introduce Into Detention Facility. Henderson , Lewis Ed ward; Male; 68; 7560 Jus tin Ln, Milton; FVOP. Aderhold , Jessica Lynn; Female; 23; 5213 Chadtham Ave., Pensaco la; DWLS 3 rd Offense. June 18 Carter , Robin Leighann; Female; 17; 12372 Pulaski Rd, Jackson ville, FL; Public Peace-Re cruit Encourage Criminal Gang 1st Offense (6 cts.). Dennis , Latia Chantel; Female; 19; 813 Blood worth Ln, Pensacola; Damage Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or More, Burgl Dwelling or Struct Cause Damage Over $1,000, Larc-$20,000 Less Than $100,000. Faith , Susan Kay; Fe male; 48; 4441 Chantilly Way, Milton; FVOP (2 cts.). Kennedy , Stephanie Marie; Female; 31; 5391 Nagel Drive, Milton; Condit Release Violation of Condition of Pretrial Release. Larsen , Gilbert Aldred; Male; 44; Homeless; FVOP. O’Neal , Marshae Christopher; Male; 17; 2631 Wallace Lake Rd, Pace; Veh Theft-Grand Theft of Motor Veh. Rudolf , Richard James; Male; 21; 1881 N. Evelena Lane, Ft. My ers, FL; Burgl-Dwelling or Struct Cause Damage Over $1,000, Burgl ToolsPossess With Intent to Use, Larc-$20,000 Less Than $100,000. Williams , Trenton Emory; male; 15; 5733 Orange St (Absconded) Milton; Burgl Unoccupied Conveyance Unarmed, Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Black, Jr. , Curtis Charles; Male; 27; 4793 Pecanwood Place, Pace; Forgery, Pass Forged Inst., Alter Forg Inst. Massey, III , Lonnie Joe; Male; 15; 5733 Orange St, Milton; Burgl Unoc cupied Conveyance Un armed, Larc-Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. McGee , Corinna Lauren; Female; 22; 5472 Alabama St, Milton; LarcGrand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Murch , Audreyanna NMN; Female; 41; 4637 Old Guernsey Rd, Pace; Drive With Expired Lic for More Than 4 Mos, DrugsPossess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription. MILTON HIGH SCHOOL 25 YEAR CLASS REUNION Attention graduates of 1984, '85 and '86. Your 25 year class reunion is scheduled to take place July 16, 17 and 18 of 2010. If you or someone you know is a graduating member of one of these classes, please go to the following web site for details and registration. http://mhs25yearreunion.com/ Event coordinator: Jim Thames (jimthames@yahoo.com) 6008085 Local Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette| B5 Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Sheriff’s REPORT Gilliam heads Pensacola State College Student Affairs Special to the Press Gazette Pensacola State College attorney Tom Gilliam has been named interim vice president for Student Affairs and general counsel. Gilliam attended Pensacola Junior College (now Pensacola State College) and the University of West Florida, graduating magna cum laude from UWF with a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration in 1995. He pursued a law de gree at Mississippi Col lege School of Law in Jackson and was select ed to serve on the Mis sissippi College Law Re view. During law school, Gilliam was inducted into the Charles Clark Inn of the American Inns of Court. He graduated from law school summa cum laude in 1998, ranked fourth in his class. Gilliam was admitted to the Florida Bar in 1998. He worked in private prac tice for 12 years with the law firm of Shell, Fleming, Davis & Menge in the areas of contracts, real estate and edu cation law, and he was named president of the firm in March 2009. As outside counsel, Gilliam has served as the PJC Board Attorney since October 1999. Gilliam has served on the Judicial Nominating Commission for the First Judicial Circuit, the Escambia County Civil Service Board and as a member of the Pensacola Chapter of the American Inns of Court. He is also a graduate of the Leadership Pensacola class of 2001. He presently serves as president of the Panhandle Tiger Bay Club and is a member of the Downtown Rotary Club. Gilliam lives in Cantonment with his wife, Dena, and their two children, Mi chelle and Tommy. GILLIAM

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ClassifiedsB6| Santa RosaÂ’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 14, 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 Dependable Housekeeper Over 15 years of experience! Ref. Available .994-6236 Caregivers Needed, Assist with home aid svcs. Perfect for seniors and those with 10 years. exp. Please call 244-7997 or 255-0023 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 Leather & Carpet Cleaning. No Stain is Safe. Leather Cleaning Speciality. R.V., Auto, Boats, Home, Pool Deck, Driveways Frank (850) 463-8810 Found Male Beagle Near Red Rock Road 207-8092 ADORABLE KITTENS -FREE TO GOOD HOME. 981-9130, 554-8448 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 Legal 7/874 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY CASE NO. 09-488-CA-01-MTG HANCOCK BANK, successor in interest to PEOPLES FIRST COMMUNITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. ROGER S. GOLDEN, a/k/a ROGER SEAN GOLDEN, KIMBERLY R. GOLDEN, SUGAR DUNES CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC., SAILMAKER COVE OWNERSÂ’ ASSOCIATION, INC., COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC., and THOMAS CUTTS CONSTRUCTION, INC. d/b/a THOMAS CUTTS CONSTRUCTION, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: ROGER S. GOLDEN a/k/a ROGER SEAN GOLDEN and KIMBERLY R. GOLDEN, and any known party who may claim as heir, devisee, grantee, assignee, Lienor, creditor, trustee, or other claimant, by, through, under or against them, and all parties having or claiming to have any right, titled or interest in the property, situate, lying and being in Santa Rosa County, Florida, described below. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage deed and accounting of sums due under a Note and Mortgage on each property and for such additional relief in said action concerning the following described property in Santa Rosa County, Florida, to wit: Lot 10, Sailmaker Cove, a planned unit development, being in Township 2 South, Range 27 West, Santa Rosa County, according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book F, Page(s) 51, Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. AND Unit 2, a portion of Lot 7 in Block B of Sugar Dunes, an unrecorded Subdivision of Santa Rosa Island, Escambia County, Florida described as follows: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 20 of 1st Addition Navarre Beach, Commercial Section 1, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 5 at Page 95 of the Public Records of Escambia County, Florida and in Plat Book B at Page 94 of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 120.00 feet along the Northerly Extension of the East line of said Lot 20 to the North Right-of-Way Line of Gulf Boulevard (120 foot wide Right-of-Way), thence North 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds East and 300.00 feet along said Right-of-Way Line to the Southwest corner of said Sugar Dunes, thence continue along the last described line 276.22 feet to the Southwest corner of said Lot 7, thence continue along the last described line 30.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence continue along the last described line 16.00 feet, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 100.00 feet to the North line of said Lot 7, thence along said North line South 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds West and 16.00 feet, thence South 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds East and 100.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, now being in Santa Rosa County, Florida. AND Unit 3, a portion of Lot 7 in Block B of Sugar Dunes, an unrecorded Subdivision of Santa Rosa Island, Escambia County, Florida described as follows: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 20 of 1st Addition Navarre Beach, Commercial Section 1, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 5 at Page 95 of the Public Records of Escambia County, Florida and in Plat Book B at Page 94 of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 120.00 feet along the Northerly Extension of the East line of said Lot 20 to the North Right-of-Way Line of Gulf Boulevard (120 foot wide Right-of-Way), thence North 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds East and 300.00 feet along said Right-of-Way Line to the Southwest corner of said Sugar Dunes, thence continue along the last described line 276.22 feet to the Southwest corner of said Lot 7, thence continue along the last described line 46.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence continue along the last described line 16.00 feet, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 100.00 feet to the North line of said Lot 7, thence along said North line South 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds West and 16.00 feet, thence South 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds East and 100.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Sherri Denton Mallory, PlaintiffÂ’s attorney, whose address is P.O. Box 2178, Panama City, Florida 32402, within thirty (30) days of the first publication of this Notice and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on PlaintiffÂ’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on this 30 day of June, 2010. MARY M. JOHNSON CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By Brandy Norris As Deputy Clerk Sherri Denton Mallory Florida Bar # 0699136 MALLORY & MALLORY 1008 Harrison Avenue Panama City, Florida 32401 (850) 747-8131 ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF 071410 072110 7/874 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 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 Will Care for Adult or Elderly 30 yrs exp. Private duty, Day or night. Please call 1-850-463-4163 Pam

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ClassifiedsWednesday, July 14 2010 Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette |B7 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 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 South East Georgia, 292 AC, $1975/AC Satilla River, lake, hardwoods & planted pine. Outstanding recreational & timber investment. Just 20 miles from I-95. Must see pictures and more on website! (478)987-9700 www.stregispaper.com St. Regis Paper Co. 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 Farms, Repos, Lakes! 5 upstate NY counties! 16 acres, Abuts State Land, $19,900; 5 acres, Lake Lot, 1 hr NYC, $39,900; 7 acres, Mini-Farm, $49,900. Catskills to the Finger Lakes! Owner terms available! Hurry! Call (888) 698-1471 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 Crossville TN -Top 100 cities to live in. Lots with spectacular mountain views, underground utilities, cool temps, low crime, property taxes & INS. No state income tax. Priced from the 20’s. (931)707-0393 www.crossvillerealty.com $100 a week . Utilities included. Access to kitchen. Private entrance. (850) 261-6038. Milton New;y remodeled, 3 bd, 1 ba. New paint, floors and bathroom. $525 month, $525 dep. No pets. 995-4335 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-Mint condition. No pets. Non-smoking environment. $545 plus dep.626-1552 2/2 (front & rear bedrooms). First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 Avalon 2/1, front dining room. First month rent free. 626-8973 COUNTRY LIVING. Brand new, never lived in mobile home for rent. Large 3 bd, 2 ba. Washer, dryer, dishwasher. Secluded lot. Located in Milton, close to 87 & 90. Lots of trees and fresh air. Avail. Aug. 1st. Please call (850)501-3769 after 6 pm. Milton (Bruce Lane) Includes water, garbage and lawn service. 2/2 for $450 month. 2/2 for $350/month Call 698-4582 For sale by owner 3br, 2 ba home in the heart of Pace. Near all schools. Great location. 1258 s.f. new appli-ances, carpet & tile. $137,500. (251) 359-0288 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) MIlton brick 2-plex. 2 br/1ba, stove, fridge, all c/t flooring, laundryroom, fenced yard, d-w, newer CH/A. Non-smoking environ. $545/mth 626-2928 Mulat/Pace Large 1 bd, 1 ba. Garbage furnished. $295 month, $295 dep. 995-4335 Pace 2 br, 1 ba, very nice. Walk to shopping. Water, sewer, trash provided. Small pets ok. $595 mth. $500 sec. dep. 994-0155 Pace brick 3-plex. 2 br/1ba, stove, fridge, d-w, laundryroom, all c/t flooring, new AC. Non smoking environ. $565/mth includes water, trash, grass cutting. Call 626-2928 Bagdad 1 bedroom In good condition. Clean, in good neighborhood. No Pets. $500/mo, $300/dep. 623-8415. HUD Okay 3 BR, 1 1/2 B at 6009 Syrcle Ave. $765 month, $500 dep. Cathedral ceiling, dish washer & fireplace. 623-4127 BIG 10 TIRES Immediate opening for auto mechanic in Milton. Experienced brakes & alignment. ASE certified preferred, not required. Must have own tools. Excellent pay. Benefits. Apply in person at 6611 Caroline St., Milton Drug free workplace. 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 NEED HELP ASAP! Someone for flooring, drywall work, heating & air and electrical work. Must be certified. Lowest bid wins. 983-9270 Colonial Life seeks entrepreneurial professional with sales experience to become a District Manager. Life/Health license is required. Substantial earnings potential. Please contact meredith.brewer@coloniallife.c om or call (904)424-5697 Drivers-Flatbed CDL/A $2,000 Sign On bonus. Great pay and benefits! 6 months Experience Required. Lease Purchase Available No Felonies. (800)441-4271 x FL-100 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 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 Bath tub , Walk In as seen on TV, new (still in box), jetted, sacrifice $3500, paid $9700, Super Deal!!, Can deliver, 240-3273 4 X 8 UTILITY TRAILER. $150. or best offer. 623-8676 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. OtherDistrict ManagerThe Northwest Florida Daily News is seeking a District Manager for north Okaloosa County. We are a 35,000-circulation newspaper serving 3 counties along the beautiful Gulf Coast of NW Florida. The District Manager oversees independent distributors in the delivery of newspapers to subscribers within a defined geographical area. You will handle all route mgmt aspects with a focus on customer service. HS diploma or equivalent req’d. Prior newspaper exp in circulation and a mgmt background preferred. Basic computer skills a must. Must have own vehicle, valid FL Drivers Lic., car ins. & good driving record. We offer competitive compensation, benefits pkg & opportunity for professional growth and development. Send resume and cover letter to: Northwest Florida Daily News, District Manager, PO Box 2949, Fort Walton Beach, FL 32549 or email Craig Calcutt at ccalcutt@ nwfdailynews.com Web Id#: 34107043 Foreclosed Home Auction, 700+ Homes, Auction: 7/29, Open House: July 17, 24 & 25 REDC, www.Auction.com View Full Listings RE Brkr CQ1031187 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 Rich Leather Sofa setnew in crate, retails $1599, just $750. Lifetime Warranty 850-471-0330. INSIDE & OUTSIDE Too much to mention! July 16th & 17th 7am until ? 4385 Galt City Road LARGE YARD SALE 5088 Glover Lane July 15, 16 & 17 7am until ?. Different items put out daily. If rain, following weekend. A little bit of everything. Milton Unit Sale 5437 Berryhill Road Baby items, furniture, truck 8’ bed rails, Ranger tonneau cover, collectibles, summer toys, toddler clothing, household items, and much more. 8am Sat. July 17th MOVING DOWN SIZING Adult clothing, shoes, furniture, books, bedding, linens, tools and kitchen items. BARGAINS! 5968 Running Iron Dr. July 16th & 17th 8am until whenever Multi-family 5751 Truluck Ave. Sat. 8 am until. Misc. tools, furn. books & clothing

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4025 HWY 90 • PACE 850-995-8778 SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JULY20, 2010 14 15 16 17181920 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses. Heinz Ketchup 1 85 40 oz Shurfine Hot Dog Chili 49 10 oz Charmin Bath Tissue 5 97 12 roll S a l e G o o d J u l y 1 4 , 2 0 1 0 T h r u J u l y 2 0 , 2 0 1 0 White Onions 1 23 2 lb bag 20 pk 12 oz Coke 5 40 Pride of Illinois Green Beans, Gold Corn, or Sweet Peas 57 15 oz Nunn-Better Golden Nuggets Dog Food 6 07 16 lb Dutch Farms Medium Cheddar Bar 1 44 8 oz Angus Family Pack Sirloin Tip Steaks 2 34 lb Bar “S” Jumbo Franks 95 1 lb pkg Valleydale 4x6 Cooked Ham or Turkey Breast 2 99 1 lb pkg Bar “S” Bologna Reg or Thick Sliced 1 08 1 lb pkg Kelley’s Baby Link Smoked Sausage 2 88 1 lb pk Angus Sirloin Tip Roast 2 33 lb Family Pack T Bone Steaks 4 88 lb Family Pack Split Fryer Breast 1 11 lb Cook’s Shank Portion Smoked Ham 1 37 lb Bagged Whole Fryers 88 lb Jumbo White Seedless Grapes 98 lb Sea Best Tilapia Fillets 12 24 5 lb bag Lee Mild or Hot Roll Sausage 1 32 16 oz Russet Baking Potatoes 1 51 8 lb pkg Sweet Red Ripe Strawberries 1 86 16 oz Purina Dog Chow 9 85 20 lb Fritos 2 00 9.25 oz Maruchan Ramen Noodles 99 6 pk 3 oz Sauers Mayonnaise 2 06 32 oz Louana Vegetable Oil 1 91 48 oz Royal Oak Minute Lite Charcoal 3 54 6.7 lb Gatorade 86 32 oz Local B8 | Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 14, 2010

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TONING-SHOE TIPS Exercise: Katie Neiman of FitFlops said the company recommends using the shoes only for walking. “The more you walk in them, the better the workout,” she said. Sizing: FitFlops are sized for a UK customer, but the company website said Americans caught between sizes should go a half size down to accommodate the arch. Length on a FitFlop is generous, so going a size down does not hurt so long as your arch is comfortable. The New Balance Rock and Tone were true to size for me, but the best way to gauge the t of any shoe is to try it on after you’ve been out shopping for a while and your feet are a tad swollen, then go with what feels best. Replacing: The American Podiatric Medical Association, which has given FitFlops its seal of approval, recommends you replace your ip-ops (even toning sandals) when they begin to show severe wear. A good rule of thumb for walking shoes is every three to six months or about 500 miles, according to About.com. By JULIE GALLEGO Freedom News Service D oubtless you’ve seen the slew of ads for so-called toning sneakers and sandals? The camera focuses on the lower half of a slender model wear ing the teeniest of shorts, lingering on her pert rear and awless legs then traveling down to the miracle shoe on her foot that helped her get cellulite-free, jiggle-free, wiggle-free thighs. What?! A shoe that’s good for you? As a shoe freak, I always suspected shoes were a benet to society, but they can help me look better in my jeans and pencil skirts? Sign me up! I did a quick Google search and found scads of trendsetting celebs gush ing about these shoes (Jennifer Lopez swears by FitFlops and even blogged about them). Being the trend end that I am, I immediately went out and bought some of the toning sneakers last winter. Then in spring, because sandal season was in the air, I bought some of the newest models of toning ip-ops. And guess what? They work. I was skeptical about them actually having any benet. But after walking around for the past six months, just for errands, in my Reebok Easy-Tone sneak ers and spending the past few weekends tooling about in my New Balance Rock & Tone sandals, I can denitely see a differ ence. I also own a pair of FitFlops, which work as well to me as the New Balance and Reebok. After I began to wear the shoes regu larly, I noticed that my behind was sport ing a higher (if not smaller) prole, the back of my thighs had even less wiggle, and I actually could feel my stomach mus cles working because the slight instability the shoes create forced me to stand even straighter and use my core to do so. But was I imagining it? Did I just so be lieve in the power of shoes that I wanted them to be able to give me atter abs? Kathleen Piercy, physical therapist/own er of Piercy Pilates in Huntington Beach, Calif., said I’m not imagining things. “These toning products create a microinstability with every step, calling in core muscles to stabilize and stay on longer to correct the micro-imbalance. The engi neering is based on the (same principle as a) balance ball. When one does a sit-up on an even surface, so many muscles are used. Now do that same sit-up on a bal ance ball, and many other muscles are used, not only to sit and stabilize, but also to do the work,” Piercy says. The Microwobbleboard (that’s what they call it) technology of the FitFlop and the engineering of the New Balance Rock & Tone and Reebok EasyTone sole (which looks like it balances on two halves of a rubber ball) force you to engage your glutes, thighs and calves while providing a comfortable, shock-absorbing padding for your foot and knee. The engineering for some of the shoes, such as the Reebok EasyTone, even increases the engage ment of abdominal muscles as you walk and stand. “All can benet from the joint protec tion that the shock-absorbing midsole provides,” says FitFlop’s Katie Neiman in an e-mail, because FitFlops absorb up to 22 percent more shock than regular foot wear. (The percentages differ, but all such toning shoes absorb more shock.) According to Neiman, FitFlop’s rst mission was to be something “women could wear to run errands that would help them ght cellulite and keep their legs in shape. We wanted to make it easier for the free-time-starved female population to squeeze a workout in.” But it was just days after the FitFlop footwear — which comes in sandal, shoe, clog and boot styles — hit the stores that Neiman said they began “receiving reports of FitFlop Microwobbleboard miracles” from women whose posture and tness had improved by wearing the shoes. I could see how the design of the shoes — the ubercushy sole, arch support and lightweight construction — could make walking more fun and comfortable, but could it really burn up to 10 percent more calories, as some of the shoemakers claim? (I was skeptical because the shoes only work if you are moving, and if you are only moving because you are wearing them, then you are going to burn calories any way because you are mov ing, right?) Because the shoes cause that slight instability, they can not only increase muscle activa tion by up to 14 percent in your calves, 29 percent in your quads, and 16 percent to 28 percent in your glutes and hamstrings (hello, toning!), but also the increased en gagement of more muscles also increases the calorie burn, Piercy said. “If you just do bicep curls brainlessly,” then you burn only so many calories and work only your arms, Piercy says. But “if you’re engaging your abdominals, the more often more muscles kick in, the more calories you can burn,” she explained. I was already sold, but Piercy, who has been teaching Pilates for nearly 10 years and is in great shape, squelched any doubts I might have had when she told me she bought a pair of FitFlops and was planning to get the Reebok EasyTone sneakers. “I tried the FitFlops. I felt my ham strings, butt they made my legs tired,” Piercy said. The shoes also come in some appeal ing styles. After all, next to a rm butt and abs, nothing makes me happier than a pair of killer shoes. Check out my favorites: Reebok EasyTone: I wear the white and green Easy-Tone “Reinspire” ($99.95 at stores or online), but it also comes in a cool bling-bling gold that would go great with black, white or brown for summer ($124.95 at Reebok.com). You even can go online and design your own style, and Reebok has its own version of toning san dals. FitFlops: I wear the practical, sporty, basic navy Fit-Flop, but if you’re one of those girls who just looooooves sparkle and you don’t mind spending the dough – $200 – there is the Swarovski crystalencrusted “Walkstar Rockstar” thong. Great for casual summer evenings with a long print maxi-dress or with this season’s on-trend cargo pants and silky cami top. If that’s too rich for your blood (and it is, af ter all, just a ip-op), then the more basic models range from the sequined “Electra” for about $60 (Bloomingdales) to the oraltopped “Fiorella” for about $90. New Balance: I wear the black and pink Rock and Tone thongs ($54.95 at Nordstrom), and although they are ca sual and basic, I chose them because when confronted with a shelf of toning ip-ops, I liked the look of these the best. Some of the toning shoes, while stylish, still look like workout shoes to me, but these didn’t. And when I tried them on, their cloudlight comfy-ness blew me away. Molly Zisk / Th e Re gist er Ho w the FitFlop w ork s Sour ce: hubpages.co m T he t oe section: A medium-densit y mat erial that helps to maintain speed, pace and v ariation. T he mid (a rc h) section: A low-densit y mat erial that incr eases the dur ation of muscle activit y when w alking normally . T he heel section: A high-densit y mat erial that absorbs mor e shock and helps to r elie ve str ess on joints. The sole of each FitFlop f orms a “Micr owobbleboard,” which cr ea te s t ension in the leg muscles while w alking, making them work har der then the y normally would. The sole is divided int o thr ee separ at e sections . Each section uses a mat erial of dif fe r ent densit y to cr ea te the Micr owobbleboard effect . Non-slip outsole cr ea te s grip to maintain stabilit y. F orm holds the sole sections Fo ot-hugging upper k eeps sole in contact with midsole New Balance Rock and Tone ipops.SHOES YOUR BUTT AND FEET WILL LOVE M O LLY Z IS K | Freedom News Service The sole of the Reebok EasyTone looks like it has two halves of a ball at the toe and heel. FREE Wednesday • July 14, 2010 FREE EDITION TAKE ONE

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2 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 14, 2010 STOCKHOLM (AP) — Fans of the late crime novelist Stieg Larsson are getting lost in the Swedish country side, searching for the quaint town of Hedestad featured in “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo.” The problem is, it doesn’t exist. But international read ers of Larsson’s bestselling Millennium crime trilogy could be excused for thinking otherwise because most locations in the books are authentic. Some of them include the Kaffebar cafe in Stock holm — a favorite haunt of Larsson’s ctional jour nalist Mikael Blomqvist — and the Kvarnen bar, where Larsson has tattooed computer hacker Lisbeth Salander spending evenings with her friends from the rock band Evil Fingers. Both places are located on the trendy island of Sodermalm, a former working-class area with narrow streets where old wooden cottages are squeezed between 20th century stone houses. The hilly Stockholm dis trict — with popular bars, fashion stores and art galler ies — is one of many islands that form the city center and the home of Larsson’s characters. Blomqvist and Salander, the trilogy’s main characters, both have apartments there. Salander’s friendly rst legal guardian Holger Palmgren also lived there before he was hospitalized. Eager Millennium fans can take the Stockholm City Museum’s Larsson tour, an increasingly popular pastime for acionados who visit the Swedish capital. Or they can venture out on their own, visit ing the scenes of Blomqvist’s and Salander’s exploits with maps provided by the tourist ofce. Larsson’s books about a darker side of Sweden, where Blomqvist and Salander become involved in murder mysteries, sex traf cking scandals and a secret government department, have sold more than 30 million copies worldwide. 4915 Highway 90 Pace 850-995-1600 *No Passes Accepted *No Passes Accepted Box Office Opens 11:15 www.movieshowtime.net A nders Gurda hops off his bike at various back yards in Minneapolis, grabs his garden tools and starts weeding. When he’s done checking for garden pests, adjusting the irrigation system and harvesting the vegetables (which he puts in the home’s refrigerator or cooler), he cycles to his next plot and starts over. He’s an urban back yard farmer, one of a grow ing breed throughout the country thanks to programs like Minnesota’s Backyard Harvest. “It’s like having a CSA (community-supported agriculture program) in your own backyard, and you’re supporting a farmer without a farm,” Gurda said. The goal of Backyard Harvest, said coordinator Krista Leraas, is to encour age the growing of local foods. The group, under the nonprot umbrella or ganization Permaculture Research Institute, is in its second year. Although it is rare in operating as a non prot, dozens of programs with similar missions have sprung up around the coun try and worldwide. In Portland, Ore., a group called Your Backyard Farmer began in 2006 when Donna Smith and Robyn Streeter were growing wea ry of driving through the city’s outskirts looking for affordable land to farm. The thought struck them: “Why aren’t we bringing food to the people?” They drove back to the city and printed out yers advertising their farming services in urban neigh borhoods. By the time they got home, they had 11 messages inquiring about Your Backyard Farmer. That’s the most advertising they’ve ever had to do. Fast-forward four years: Your Backyard Farmer is thriving with 58 backyard farms — and a waiting list for 2011. At least 27 other pro grams around the country and 15 abroad have consulted with Smith and Streeter. People love the program for its convenience, the food’s freshness and the ability to customize, Smith said. “People could choose what they wanted — every single farm is different,” Smith said. “Typical yards include tomatoes, pep pers, eggplants and people thought it was pretty cool to have those in your own yard. Then everybody started go ing, I’ll try arugula or radic chio. We have 42 vegetables, and they can choose them all or just a few. If you don’t like it, we’ll pull it out of the ground.” In many backyardfarming programs, hom eowners can choose from a wide variety of vegetables and fruits, and can choose full service (a farmer plants, maintains and harvests the garden) or a consulting ser vice (the farmer teaches the homeowner how to maintain the garden so the homeown er can take over the next year). Farmers may also give advice on how to use, cook and store the produce. Prices depend on the growing season and the square footage. In Min neapolis, prices average around $1,250 for the sea son, or about $11-$13 per square foot, and in Portland, prices start at $1,675 per season. Services are often available only in certain neighborhoods to reduce the farmers’ commutes. The programs often focus on sustainability and organic foods. The ultimate goal, said Leraas, is to create urban homesteads where people raise chickens, reuse rain water and keep honeybees, for example, in addition to gardening. “We’re spokespeople, pushing the local foods move ment just by being there,” Gurda said. Urban gardens carry challenges: carting tools and materials from yard to yard, working in conned spaces that can make it harder to or ganize plants, using soil that is sometimes contaminated with lead. The work is often seasonal. For the farmers, how ever, the rewards often go beyond money. Smith and Streeter have made enough from Your Backyard Farmer to support themselves, but Gurda works three other jobs to support his part-time work as a farmer. “There’s a disconnect here. It feeds the soul, but doesn’t add much heft to your bank account,” he said. “No one does it to get rich. We do it because it feels good. It makes sense. It’s a statement that speaks not only to our dedication to good food for all people but it addresses our land ethic, our sense of prior ity, or moral code, our need to do something of positive consequence.” Gurda works 10 to 15 hours a week for Backyard Harvest; farming full-time, he said, would be his dream job. “The best days are when I’m just nishing seeding as the sun is setting, or get to watch a spring thunder storm roll in as I’m thinning the beets,” he said. “And I feel pretty damn lucky to be able to make a living doing this.” Rent a farmer? Growers visit city backyards Stockholm tour for ‘Girl with Dragon Tattoo’ fans P hotos by AP Above, Donna Smith works in a residential front yard vegetable and ower garden she helped create in Portland, Ore., Friday, June 18. Your Backyard Farmer began in 2006 when Smith and Robyn Streeter were growing weary of driving through the city’s outskirts looking for affordable land to farm. The thought struck them: “Why aren’t we bringing food to the people?” Below, Streeter works in a residential yard vegetable and ower garden she helped create in Portland, Ore., Friday, June 18, 2010. AP Tour guide Eva Palmqvist, center, shows a map of the island of Sodermalm during a Stieg Larsson tour on Wednesday, June 16, 2010, in Stockholm, Sweden.

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Santa Rosa Free Press| 3 Wednesday, July 14, 2010 Creamed vegetable dishes are delicious, comforting classics. But it can be a bit troubling to take nature’s healthiest foods and essentially nestle them in a pool of fat. Many recipes for creamed corn or spinach call for using a traditional white sauce made from whole milk thickened with a butter and flour roux. Others are primarily reduced heavy cream and sour cream, which don’t have a stellar nutritional profile, either. Yet creamy lower-fat vegetable dishes can be every bit as tasty and satisfying as their full-fat cousins. One way to go is to make a low-fat white sauce by heating 3/4 cup of skim or lowfat milk until steaming. In a small bowl, whisk together 1 tablespoon of all-purpose flour with 1/4 cup of cold milk. Stir the flour mixture into the hot milk and cook, whisking constantly, until thick, 2 to 3 minutes. Once thickened, add 1/4 cup of any extra-sharp sharp cheese (use full fat, because with its superior flavor even a little will go a long way) and a bit of Dijon mustard to make a cheesy sauce, or add herbs and spices, such as snipped chives and a pinch of nutmeg, to make a more traditional white sauce. Mix the sauce with any cooked vegetables you like. You also can thicken a cup of skim or low-fat milk by stirring in 1 1/2 tablespoons of cornstarch as it heats, then seasoning in the same way as when thickened with flour. This recipe for smoky creamed corn with green chilies uses some cornstarch as a thickener but also gets much of its velvety texture by pureeing two-thirds of the corn in a blender. A mere teaspoon of butter goes a long way in adding a familiar richness to the complex blend of sweet and spicy flavors. Look for smoked paprika in the spice section of most grocers or in a pinch, just use plain paprika instead. SMOKY CREAMED CORN WITH GREEN CHILIES Start to finish: 20 minutes Servings: 4 1 teaspoon butter or canola oil 4-ounce can diced green chilies 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika 3 cups fresh corn kernels, divided (about 7 cobs) 1 1/4 cups skim milk 1 tablespoon cornstarch 1/4 teaspoon salt In a medium saucepan over medium, heat the oil. Add the chilies and paprika and cook, stirring, for 3 minutes. Remove from the heat and set aside. In a blender, place 2 cups of the corn, the milk, cornstarch and salt. Blend until smooth. Transfer the puree to the saucepan with the chilies and add the remaining 1 cup of corn. Cook over medium-high, stirring constantly, until the mixture simmers and thickens and the corn is tender, 7 to 10 minutes. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 163 calories; 19 calories from fat; 2 g fat (0 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 2 mg cholesterol; 34 g carbohydrate; 6 g protein; 1 g fiber; 216 mg sodium. Light, in-season and make-ahead — it’s the trifecta for the perfect summer supper. For this easy-toprepare dish, thin slices of eggplant are baked until tender, then fashioned into rolls stuffed with delicately spiced couscous and tangy feta cheese. The rolls can be prepared up to two days in advance, covered with plastic wrap and refrigerated. When ready to serve, remove the plastic, drizzle with marinara sauce and bake until heated through. ORANGE-SCENTED EGGPLANT AND COUSCOUS ROLLS Start to nish: 1 hour 10 minutes (30 minutes active) Servings: 4 1 large eggplant (about 1 pound) 3 tablespoons extravirgin olive oil, divided 2 oranges 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground cardamom 1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar 1 cup water 3/4 cup couscous 2 cups crumbled feta cheese, divided 4 tablespoons chopped at-leaf parsley, divided Ground black pepper, to taste 1 cup prepared marinara sauce Heat the oven to 425 F. Coat a baking sheet with cooking spray. You may need 2 baking sheets. Trim both ends of the eggplant. Standing the eggplant on end, slice it lengthwise into 1/3-inchthick slices. Discard the end slices of skin. Arrange the slices on the prepared baking sheets and brush with 2 tablespoons of the olive oil. Bake until lightly browned on the undersides, about 10 minutes. Turn the slices over and continue baking until the second sides are lightly browned and the esh is tender, about 10 to 15 minutes longer. Meanwhile, to make the lling, grate the zest of a half an orange, then juice both oranges. Transfer the zest and juice to a medium saucepan. Add the cinnamon, cardamom, the apple cider vinegar, the remaining 1 tablespoon of olive oil and the water. Bring to a boil. Stir in couscous and remove the pan from the heat. Cover and let stand until the liquid is absorbed, about 5 minutes. Uncover the couscous and uff with a fork, then let cool. Stir in 1 1/2 cups of the feta and 3 tablespoons of the parsley. Season with pepper. Coat a 9-by-13-inch baking dish with cooking spray. Place about 1/4 cup of the couscous mixture at one end of each eggplant slice. Pressing with your ngers to compact the lling, roll up each slice and transfer them, seam-side down, to the prepared dish. In a small saucepan, heat the marinara sauce until warm. Drizzle the marinara sauce over the rolls. Cover the dish tightly with foil and bake until the rolls are heated through and the sauce is bubbling, about 15 minutes. Sprinkle with the remaining feta and parsley just before serving. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 508 calories; 246 calories from fat; 27 g fat (13 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 67 mg cholesterol; 49 g carbohydrate; 18 g protein; 8 g ber; 1,085 mg sodium. Taking the fat out of creamed veggie dishes Summer dinner that’s light, seasonal and do-ahead AP AP

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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 Leather & Carpet Cleaning. No Stain is Safe. Leather Cleaning Speciality. R.V., Auto, Boats, Home, Pool Deck, Driveways Frank (850) 463-8810 Found Male Beagle Near Red Rock Road 207-8092 ADORABLE KITTENS -FREE TO GOOD HOME. 981-9130, 554-8448 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 Legal 7/874 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY CASE NO. 09-488-CA-01-MTG HANCOCK BANK, successor in interest to PEOPLES FIRST COMMUNITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. ROGER S. GOLDEN, a/k/a ROGER SEAN GOLDEN, KIMBERLY R. GOLDEN, SUGAR DUNES CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC., SAILMAKER COVE OWNERS’ ASSOCIATION, INC., COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC., and THOMAS CUTTS CONSTRUCTION, INC. d/b/a THOMAS CUTTS CONSTRUCTION, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: ROGER S. GOLDEN a/k/a ROGER SEAN GOLDEN and KIMBERLY R. GOLDEN, and any known party who may claim as heir, devisee, grantee, assignee, Lienor, creditor, trustee, or other claimant, by, through, under or against them, and all parties having or claiming to have any right, titled or interest in the property, situate, lying and being in Santa Rosa County, Florida, described below. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage deed and accounting of sums due under a Note and Mortgage on each property and for such additional relief in said action concerning the following described property in Santa Rosa County, Florida, to wit: Lot 10, Sailmaker Cove, a planned unit development, being in Township 2 South, Range 27 West, Santa Rosa County, according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book F, Page(s) 51, Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. AND Unit 2, a portion of Lot 7 in Block B of Sugar Dunes, an unrecorded Subdivision of Santa Rosa Island, Escambia County, Florida described as follows: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 20 of 1st Addition Navarre Beach, Commercial Section 1, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 5 at Page 95 of the Public Records of Escambia County, Florida and in Plat Book B at Page 94 of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 120.00 feet along the Northerly Extension of the East line of said Lot 20 to the North Right-of-Way Line of Gulf Boulevard (120 foot wide Right-of-Way), thence North 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds East and 300.00 feet along said Right-of-Way Line to the Southwest corner of said Sugar Dunes, thence continue along the last described line 276.22 feet to the Southwest corner of said Lot 7, thence continue along the last described line 30.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence continue along the last described line 16.00 feet, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 100.00 feet to the North line of said Lot 7, thence along said North line South 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds West and 16.00 feet, thence South 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds East and 100.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, now being in Santa Rosa County, Florida. AND Unit 3, a portion of Lot 7 in Block B of Sugar Dunes, an unrecorded Subdivision of Santa Rosa Island, Escambia County, Florida described as follows: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 20 of 1st Addition Navarre Beach, Commercial Section 1, according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 5 at Page 95 of the Public Records of Escambia County, Florida and in Plat Book B at Page 94 of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 120.00 feet along the Northerly Extension of the East line of said Lot 20 to the North Right-of-Way Line of Gulf Boulevard (120 foot wide Right-of-Way), thence North 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds East and 300.00 feet along said Right-of-Way Line to the Southwest corner of said Sugar Dunes, thence continue along the last described line 276.22 feet to the Southwest corner of said Lot 7, thence continue along the last described line 46.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence continue along the last described line 16.00 feet, thence North 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds West and 100.00 feet to the North line of said Lot 7, thence along said North line South 79 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds West and 16.00 feet, thence South 10 degrees 49 minutes 27 seconds East and 100.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Sherri Denton Mallory, Plaintiff’s attorney, whose address is P.O. Box 2178, Panama City, Florida 32402, within thirty (30) days of the first publication of this Notice and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on this 30 day of June, 2010. MARY M. JOHNSON CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By Brandy Norris As Deputy Clerk Sherri Denton Mallory Florida Bar # 0699136 MALLORY & MALLORY 1008 Harrison Avenue Panama City, Florida 32401 (850) 747-8131 ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF 071410 072110 7/874 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 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 Will Care for Adult or Elderly 30 yrs exp. Private duty, Day or night. Please call 1-850-463-4163 Pam

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Call Clayton Homes at 850-682-4284 Crossville TN -Top 100 cities to live in. Lots with spectacular mountain views, underground utilities, cool temps, low crime, property taxes & INS. No state income tax. Priced from the 20’s. (931)707-0393 www.crossvillerealty.com $100 a week . Utilities included. Access to kitchen. Private entrance. (850) 261-6038. Milton New;y remodeled, 3 bd, 1 ba. New paint, floors and bathroom. $525 month, $525 dep. No pets. 995-4335 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-Mint condition. No pets. Non-smoking environment. $545 plus dep.626-1552 2/2 (front & rear bedrooms). First month rent free. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 Avalon 2/1, front dining room. First month rent free. 626-8973 COUNTRY LIVING. Brand new, never lived in mobile home for rent. Large 3 bd, 2 ba. Washer, dryer, dishwasher. Secluded lot. Located in Milton, close to 87 & 90. Lots of trees and fresh air. Avail. Aug. 1st. Please call (850)501-3769 after 6 pm. Milton (Bruce Lane) Includes water, garbage and lawn service. 2/2 for $450 month. 2/2 for $350/month Call 698-4582 For sale by owner 3br, 2 ba home in the heart of Pace. Near all schools. Great location. 1258 s.f. new appli-ances, carpet & tile. $137,500. (251) 359-0288 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) MIlton brick 2-plex. 2 br/1ba, stove, fridge, all c/t flooring, laundryroom, fenced yard, d-w, newer CH/A. Non-smoking environ. $545/mth 626-2928 Mulat/Pace Large 1 bd, 1 ba. Garbage furnished. $295 month, $295 dep. 995-4335 Pace 2 br, 1 ba, very nice. Walk to shopping. Water, sewer, trash provided. Small pets ok. $595 mth. $500 sec. dep. 994-0155 Pace brick 3-plex. 2 br/1ba, stove, fridge, d-w, laundryroom, all c/t flooring, new AC. Non smoking environ. $565/mth includes water, trash, grass cutting. Call 626-2928 Bagdad 1 bedroom In good condition. Clean, in good neighborhood. No Pets. $500/mo, $300/dep. 623-8415. HUD Okay 3 BR, 1 1/2 B at 6009 Syrcle Ave. $765 month, $500 dep. Cathedral ceiling, dish washer & fireplace. 623-4127 BIG 10 TIRES Immediate opening for auto mechanic in Milton. Experienced brakes & alignment. ASE certified preferred, not required. Must have own tools. Excellent pay. Benefits. Apply in person at 6611 Caroline St., Milton Drug free workplace. 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 NEED HELP ASAP! Someone for flooring, drywall work, heating & air and electrical work. Must be certified. Lowest bid wins. 983-9270 Colonial Life seeks entrepreneurial professional with sales experience to become a District Manager. Life/Health license is required. Substantial earnings potential. Please contact meredith.brewer@coloniallife.c om or call (904)424-5697 Drivers-Flatbed CDL/A $2,000 Sign On bonus. Great pay and benefits! 6 months Experience Required. Lease Purchase Available No Felonies. (800)441-4271 x FL-100 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 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 Bath tub , Walk In as seen on TV, new (still in box), jetted, sacrifice $3500, paid $9700, Super Deal!!, Can deliver, 240-3273 4 X 8 UTILITY TRAILER. $150. or best offer. 623-8676 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. Other District Manager The Northwest Florida Daily News is seeking a District Manager for north Okaloosa County. We are a 35,000-circulation newspaper serving 3 counties along the beautiful Gulf Coast of NW Florida. The District Manager oversees independent distributors in the delivery of newspapers to subscribers within a defined geographical area. You will handle all route mgmt aspects with a focus on customer service. HS diploma or equivalent req’d. Prior newspaper exp in circulation and a mgmt background preferred. Basic computer skills a must. Must have own vehicle, valid FL Drivers Lic., car ins. & good driving record. We offer competitive compensation, benefits pkg & opportunity for professional growth and development. Send resume and cover letter to: Northwest Florida Daily News, District Manager, PO Box 2949, Fort Walton Beach, FL 32549 or email Craig Calcutt at ccalcutt@ nwfdailynews.com Web Id#: 34107043 Foreclosed Home Auction, 700+ Homes, Auction: 7/29, Open House: July 17, 24 & 25 REDC, www.Auction.com View Full Listings RE Brkr CQ1031187 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 Rich Leather Sofa setnew in crate, retails $1599, just $750. Lifetime Warranty 850-471-0330. INSIDE & OUTSIDE Too much to mention! July 16th & 17th 7am until ? 4385 Galt City Road LARGE YARD SALE 5088 Glover Lane July 15, 16 & 17 7am until ?. Different items put out daily. If rain, following weekend. A little bit of everything. Milton Unit Sale 5437 Berryhill Road Baby items, furniture, truck 8’ bed rails, Ranger tonneau cover, collectibles, summer toys, toddler clothing, household items, and much more. 8am Sat. July 17th MOVING DOWN SIZING Adult clothing, shoes, furniture, books, bedding, linens, tools and kitchen items. BARGAINS! 5968 Running Iron Dr. July 16th & 17th 8am until whenever Multi-family 5751 Truluck Ave. Sat. 8 am until. Misc. tools, furn. books & clothing

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6 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 14, 2010 4025 HWY 90 • PACE 850-995-8778 SALE PRICES GOOD THRU JULY20, 2010 14 15 16 17181920 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses. Heinz Ketchup 1 85 40 oz Shurfine Hot Dog Chili 49 10 oz Charmin Bath Tissue 5 97 12 roll S a l e G o o d J u l y 1 4 , 2 0 1 0 T h r u J u l y 2 0 , 2 0 1 0 White Onions 1 23 2 lb bag 20 pk 12 oz Coke 5 40 Pride of Illinois Green Beans, Gold Corn, or Sweet Peas 57 15 oz Nunn-Better Golden Nuggets Dog Food 6 07 16 lb Dutch Farms Medium Cheddar Bar 1 44 8 oz Angus Family Pack Sirloin Tip Steaks 2 34 lb Bar “S” Jumbo Franks 95 1 lb pkg Valleydale 4x6 Cooked Ham or Turkey Breast 2 99 1 lb pkg Bar “S” Bologna Reg or Thick Sliced 1 08 1 lb pkg Kelley’s Baby Link Smoked Sausage 2 88 1 lb pk Angus Sirloin Tip Roast 2 33 lb Family Pack T Bone Steaks 4 88 lb Family Pack Split Fryer Breast 1 11 lb Cook’s Shank Portion Smoked Ham 1 37 lb Bagged Whole Fryers 88 lb Jumbo White Seedless Grapes 98 lb Sea Best Tilapia Fillets 12 24 5 lb bag Lee Mild or Hot Roll Sausage 1 32 16 oz Russet Baking Potatoes 1 51 8 lb pkg Sweet Red Ripe Strawberries 1 86 16 oz Purina Dog Chow 9 85 20 lb Fritos 2 00 9.25 oz Maruchan Ramen Noodles 99 6 pk 3 oz Sauers Mayonnaise 2 06 32 oz Louana Vegetable Oil 1 91 48 oz Royal Oak Minute Lite Charcoal 3 54 6.7 lb Gatorade 86 32 oz