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 Section A: Main
 Section B: ‘Styles
 Section B: Milton High Panther...
 Section B: ‘Styles Continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C: Classifieds


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00001
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Creation Date: January 5, 2005
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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)-
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001994926
oclc - 33399204
notis - AKH2012
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00001
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
    Section B: ‘Styles
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
    Section B: Milton High Panthers
        B 4
    Section B: ‘Styles Continued
        B 5
        B 6
    Section C: Sports
        C 1
        C 2
    Section C: Classifieds
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
Full Text

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(Santa Rosa's Press


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA ,HISTORY
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PO EBOX 1 / 700
GATINES ILLE "L 326, 7-7007


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INSIDE


Pre-K may need private helI


County not likely to have enough spots for all eligible four-year-olds


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Governor Jeb Bush,
Sunday, signed Florida's first
universal Pre-Kindergarten bill
into law. The measure creates a
free program for all state four-
year. olds, beginning next
August. Florida voters added


Whiting sailors take hammers in
hand to do their part for Habitat
for Humanity. Many say they
simply like being able to help
those who need help.
See STYLES, Page 1B.


the universal Pre-K requirement
to the State constitution in
2002.
Santa Rosa School District
officials say it's still too early to.
tell how many county students
will be eligible for the program
or what the rinal costs \\ ill be.
The District already serves
around 500 Pre-K students at


T.R. Jackson and through other
programs.
"We have no feeling at his
point how many students \|ill
require a spot or what it will
cost,", notes Superintendent
John Rogers.
The measure requires pub-
lic schools to meet class size
standards before they may


receive an', Pre-K monies.
According to officials. it's
"\er improbable" Santa Roia
Schools \\ill be .,hle to find a
spot for every eligible student
\ within the county s stem ilmelf.
Due to class size amend-
ment mandates, Rogers points
out, area schools will be unable
to meet space requirements


Need financial aid? It's time to


NEWS


VIEWS

Q.What area roadway do you
.believe needs the most immedi-
ate improvement?
-. JOHN
MANKINS-


"Highway
90. There
needs to be
more turn
lanes and
they need to
coordinate
and synchro-
nize the traf-
fic lights."


CAROLYN
COBERLY-
"Main thing
is the con-
struc lion.
It's going
way too
slow and
Causes acci-
dents. There
is no excuse
for it."


MELISSA
JONES -"The
area around
Highway 90
and Avalon
Boulevard. It's
really bad ,:
over there."


SMICHAEL
OWENS -
"With the
Interstate
problem,
Highway 90
is overbur-
dened.
They need to
four-lane
roads like
Berryhill
Road." -


IRENE
BRATTON-
"I think
Highway 90
should be
fixed."


Wait... & Wait... & Wait.


As college restarts, patience is key


By JOSH \VILKS
PG Staf'Rf prtwer
Pensacola Junior
College rtudenrt waited for
New Years and the new
semester. Now, they're wait-
ing in line.
The only day to pay
tuition and fees in person for
registering early was
SMonday.
Heather Legget. a nurs-
ing student from Nilton, got
1t the Milton campus at 9:30
a.m. and was still waiting to
see a financial aid counselor


t\\o hours later
"It's always like :this,"
Leggett says. "I do it e ern
semester."
According to Martin
Gonzalez, the 'provost at the
Milton campus, his campus
serves more than 1.500 degree-
seeking students.
While Santa Rosa Countr
residents are the majority of the
students enrolled on the Milton
campus, students like Justin
Smothers, of Pensacola. go to
the Milton campus because the
Pensacola campus is too con-
gested.


Smothers takes a break to
smoke outside since he knows
he will be waiting for a few
hours when the financial aid
office breaks for lunch.
"Lines wouldd be a lot short-
er if financial aid students could
do more online." Smothers
sa\ s. "We only have one day to
pay."
While all the seats in the
lobby are taken for those who
plan a long wait, Beverly Miles,
of Pace, relaxes...reading a
book.
"I knew I would have to
wait," Miles says. "I tried to


register for financial aid
last semester and it just
took too long, so I am try-
ing again this semester."
Although, students
complain about long waits,
college officials say they
can take care of most of
their registration needs
online. Online registration
began Nov. 29, and ends
today. All registrations
processed after Jan. 3 must
be paid at the time of regis-
tration.
Reach writer at:
news@sr-pg.com


Milton scratches Scratch Ankle '05


By JOSH WILKS
Press Gazette Staff Reporter


Milton will not get to
scratch its itch this year.. .again.
For the 'second year,
Scratch Ankle has been can-
celed, City of Milton officials
said Monday.
"We're not happy about
canceling it," City Councilman
Marilyn Jones says. "But


we're not phasing it out."
The annual event was set
for March 17. Officials say
there is too much debris
remaining on area roads, and
the added expense from hurri-
cane cleanup has nearly emp-
tied the City's pocketbook,
while reiImbtiiseinents from the
Federal Emergency
Management Administration
(FEMA) have not been.


received.
"The timing is not practi-
cal," says Mayor Guy
Thompson., The advertisement
period would only have a six to
seven week timeframe, and the
parade committee doesn't think
there would be a good response
from vendors. I
"It's a part of Milton's his-
tory," Jones says. "But we
don't think we would have a


good response."
The festival was canceled
last year because of traffic con-
cerns caused by ongoing con-
struction.
The annual event was
established in 1972, named for
the term Milton once was
known by because of thick bri-
ars along the riverbanks.
Reach writer at:
news@sr-pg.com


alone, and will have to share the
load.
"\\e have to," he com-
ments. "We have a need for
more classrooms. (right now)-
we already have teachers co-
teaching in some of our class-
rooms."
Rogers says the county is in
See PRE-K, Page 2A.


Loan


deadline


extended

The U.S. Small Business
Administration iSBA) says the
deadline to file low-interest dis-
aster loan applications for phys-
ical damages from Hurricane
Ivan have been extended until
Februatr S S
""E\.tending the deadline
'. ill allow\ those \v. hi have not
Set completed their application
to haI\e additional tume to apply
for a-;isranc'e." sa s SBA Area
Director Michael C. Allen.
The SBA encourages e cery-
one -t ho recei\ es an SBA appli-
c:tion in Florida to complete
and return-it as soon as possi-
ble, regardless ot the status of
their FENIA or insurance
claims.
.\Jdil:onrra!l SBA in;:
refer indl\lduals for whom a
loan is not appropriate 1 t, the
Other Needs Ass.'stance grant
,program, but without a com-
pleted application, we carin'
make that referral. That could
mean some people may be turn-
ing their back on additional
assistance that may be avail-
able, including grants," adds
Allen.'
Funds from SBA disaster
loans maybe used to cover the
amount of the deductible for
1torm \ ICtium or for those who
do not have insurance. Disaster
victims %ith insurance should
not wait for their insurance set-
tlement before applying to the
SBA. If they do.not know how
much of their loss will be cov-
ered by insurance or other
sources, the SBA will consider
making a loan for the full
amount of the loss, up to our
loan limits, providing that the
borrower agrees that insurance
proceeds will be used to reduce
the amount of the SBA loan.
By this method, the, disaster
victim's final loan balance will
represent only uninsured or oth-
erwise uncompensated losses.
SBA low-interest disaster
loans are available to qualified
renters, homeowners, landlords,
business owners and non-profit
organizations that suffered
damage or loss.


The Press
Gazette is
printed on
100% recy-
cled paper
using envi-


ronmentally-friendly soy-based
ink.

PRINTED WITH

I OYINK,





72001 12E35
O 14
71E 001 E 5


The Santa Rosa County
Health Department has teamed
up with Florida Healthy Kids to
inform families about the 30-
day open enrollment period for
low-cost affordable health
insurance through the KidCare
Program.
For the entire month of
January, applications will be
accepted from working families
with uninsured children under
18 years of age, who are not eli-
gible for Medicaid.
"We're joining Healthy
Kids to get the word out about,
this 30-day enrollment period
because no application can be
processed after January 30,"
says Jim Mills, interim director
of the health department.


"We know that affordable,
quality medical insurance is so
important for kid's to stay
healthy, so families need to act
fast."
The 2004 Florida
Legislature significantly
increased funding for Healthy
Kids to cover more eligible
youngsters. In addition, law-
makers eliminated a controver-
sial waiting list and implement-
ed new guidelines to increase
accountability for the program.
Florida's Healthy Kids pro-
gram provides affordable
healthcare coverage for families
who earn too much to qualify
for Medicaid-but not enough
to afford private coverage.
See HEALTHY, Pg. 3A.


At Monday's investiture ceremony, county constitutional officers were sworn in by County judge Lolie
Nichols, in his last official act before retiring. State Attorney Bill Eddins was also sworn in by his prede-
cessor Curtis Golden, who vacates the post this month. The Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office provided a color
guard. The event took place at Milton's First Baptist Church, with Dr. David Spencer overseeing. Photos
of those receiving the oath are shown on page 5A.


ill


Need children's

insurance? Clock ticks


Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson








The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday January 5, 2004


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Sheriff's Report


Dec. 24 Dec. 28, '04

Anthony, Joshua Ray;
Male; 23; 5640 Cyanamid
Road, Milton, FL; Battery-
Touch or Strike, Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm, Kidnap-False
Imprisonment Adult. 12/25/04
Boone. Jr., Donald Ray;
Male; 20; 5325 Kenneth Rd.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/24/04
Elliot, Rodney Milton;'
Male; 38; 8771 John Hamm Rd,
Milton, FL; Drive While
License Suspended Habitual
Offender. 12/27/04
Harbison, John Derich;
Male; 32; 29371 88th St.,
Irvington, AL; 'Aggravated
Battery-Cause Bodily Harm or.
Disability. 12/25/04
Lewis; Phillip Hugh; Male;
21; 6709 Chipewa St., Panama
City, FL; Accessory After the
Fact 2nd Degree Felony
Accessory Aft the Fact 3rd
Degree Fel LVL 3 to 10,
Accessory Aft the Fact of 1st
Degree Fel, Weapon Offense-
Use Display Etc. Wpn During
Felony'Under Indict, Weapon
Offense-Missile into Dwelling
Veh Building or Aircraft,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000.
Lindsey, Ronald Keith;
Male; 38; Rt2 Box 771, Ft.
Gaines, GA; Drive While Lic


Susp Habitual Offender, Drive
With Expired Lic for More than
4 Months. 12/25/04
Rice, Michael Anthony;
Male; 40; 7684 Martha's Way,
Navarre, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 12/24/04
Banks, Curtis Wayne;
Male; 42; 43015 45th Drive,
Lake City, FL; Drive. While
License Susp Habitual
Offender. 12/26/04
Cobb, Terry Lavan; Male;
33; 851 Del Orleans Blvd.,
Mary Esther, FL; Drive While
License Susp 1st Offense
Vehicular Theft Grand 3rd
Degree, Resist Officer Obstruct
W/O Violence,' Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/27/04
Cruikshank, James Louis;
Male; 29; 5241 Willing St.,
Milton, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 12/27/04
Douglas, Thomas Keith;
Male; 38; 4520 Arcadia St.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/27/04
Laseter, Travis Monroe;
Male; 29; 6566 Park Ave.
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/27/04
Parker, Charles Edward;
Male; 22; 3725 Blackjack
Circle, Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/24/04
Pinkney, Rebecca Sue;
Female; 30; 204 Scott Street,
Milton, FL; Drive on


Permanently Revoked Driver
License. 12/27/04
Pose, John Joseph; Male;
42; 5891 Ibis Rd., Milton, FL;
Battery on Person 65 Years of
Age or Older. 12/27/04
Seegren, Toby Lee; Male;
21; 6709 Chipewa St., Panama
City, FL; Weapon Offense-Use
Display Etc Wpn During
Felony 'Under Indict, Weapon
Offense-Missile into Dwelling
Veh Building or' Aircraft,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,l000.
S Sutherin, Jr., Wilbur
Eugene; Male; 33; 5725 Ridge
Ave., Milton, FL; Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT Etc.,
Resist Officer With Violence,
Loitering or Prowling. 12/24/04
S Vonderbruegge, Dawn
Marie; Female; 27; 2490 Lee's
Creek Church Road, Bogalusa,
LA; Out-of-State Fugitive From
Justice. 12/25/04
Cass, Michael Marcus;
Male; 44; 5543 Riverside St.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 12/27/04
Randall, Timothy David;
Male; 21; 4021 Adams Rd.,
Pace, .FL; Possess. of Weapon
Or Ammo. By\ Convicted Fla
Felon, Drugs-Sell Sell


Methamphetamine. 12/25/04.
Shock, James Robert;
Male; 24; 1264 Marble Ct
Gulf Breeze, FL; Commit 2nd
Degree Felony Wearing: Mask
or Hood (2 cts.), Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon Without
Intent to Kill (2 cts.), Weapon
Offense Use Display Etc Wpn
During Felony Under Indict,
Robbery With Weapon, Weapon
Offense Use Display Etc
Firearm During Felony,
Robber With Firearm.
12/25,04
Slaughter,' Christopher
Robert;. Male; 33; 4626 Gulf
Breeze Pkwy, Gulf Breeze, FL;
Accessory After the Fact of
Capital Felony, Robbery with
Firearm. 12/25/04
'Trease, Jonathan Owen;
Male; 28; 4626 Gulf Breeze
Pkway; Gulf Breeze, FL"
Accessory After The. Fact 2nd
Degree Felony, Robbery with
Firearm. 12/25/04
Vandever, Michael
William; Male; 21; 5160
Catalina St., Pace, .FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
12/24/4I. 1
Doyon, Joseph Bernard;
Male; 34; 5424 Avenia De Golf,


Pace, FL; DUI. 12/26/04
Messenger, Jr., Robert
Orville; Male; 58; 1826
Ambecomber Road, Gulf
Breeze, FL; DUI. 12/25/04
Simmons, Roland Todd;
Male; 35; 6208 Highway 178,
Jay, FL; DUI. 12/25/04
Jordan, Jr., James
Michael; Male; 24; 12805
Cambridge Blvd., Ocean
Springs, MS; Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm. 12/25/04
McClarnen, Sean Duane;
Male; 19; 6463 Arlingwood,
Milton, FL; Fraud-Insuff Funds
Check Make Utter Issue Under
$150. 12/26/04
Neal, Joann; Female; 28;
204 James St., Milton, FL;
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams. 12/27/04
O'Neal, Jennifer Lynn;
Female; 23; 5329 Sewell Rd,
Milton, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike. 12/25/04
Presa-Galindro, .Isidra;
male; 20; Resist Officer-
Obstruct W/O Violence.
12/24/04
Ramirez-Gutierr, Jose
Antonio; Male; 34; Drive While
Lic Susp 1st offence,
Flee/Elude Police-Fail to Obey


LEO Order to Stop. 12/24/04
Strickland, Joshua James;
Male; 19; 4444 Sleepy
Hammock Dr., Milton, FL;
Failure to Appear for
Misdemeanor Offense.
12/24/04
Call, Crystal Loraine;
Female; 22; No address Given;
Battery Touch or Strike (2 cts.).
12/28/04
Cashman, Kasey Lynn;
Female; 19; Battery-Touch or
Strike. 12/28/04
Spears, Bryant William;
Male; 50; Battery-Touch or
Strike. 12/27/04
Bryant, Vicki Ann;
Female; 438 Waterloo Way,
Mary Esther, FL; Drive While
License Susp, Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription.
12/28/04
Goldsmith, Ernest; Male;
74; 4725 Parch Rd., Milton, FL;
Other Felony Commit Act
Could Cause Death. 12/28/04
Horne, Herschel Neil;
Male; 49; 7155 Blue Angel ,
Pkway, Pensacola, FL; Out of
State-Fugitive From Justice.
12/28/04
Information provided by
Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office


Pre-K


Continued From Page One.
the process of partnering with
child care agencies to ensure
enough, spots are available
throughout the county ne\t Fall.
"It's a priority to get it done
and get it out to the public," he
notes,.and adds, "Pre-K has
been x ern valuablee to us-it has
been an asset regarding many
areas of education, including
test scores.
"The sooner w e can provide
a child a formal program. it cre-
ates a direct psitiLe imnpaci on
Test scores and student achie\ e-
ment."
Rogers sa s, at some point,
providing instruction ior all
county students is a possibilitN
District officials .would like to
see.
"We would love to have all
Pre-K students as a grade level
and be able .to provide e'erv
student a spot in the system .if
.we have a space," he remarks.


"But unless some money comes
\tith t. it's oing to be hard to
establish.'"
Florida la-w makers will
decide how much to fund the
program when they pass. this
year's annual budget. The new
Legislative session commences
in March.
The new Pre-K law pro-
v ides for three-hour instruction"
dai\s at private institutions (par-
ents will have to make up the
costs of additional hours).
Children may enroll in a 540-
hour, 180-day school- ear pro-
gram, or a 3100-hoOtr summer
session.
Pre-K teachers are not
required to hold a degree, but
must have a high school diplo-
ma and 120 traiinin hours in
Child Development.
The bill suggests an "aspi-
rational goal" for Pre-K teach-
ers to complete a tw\o-\ear
degree within five,years from


the program's start, and a four-
year degree within eight years.
The bill's \erbage stipu-
lates private providers, must
conform to antidiscrimination
laws, but; may "determine
whether to admit any child."
Public, schools may limit
students according to space
availability for school year Pre-
K programs, but must pro% ide
space for all, eligible students
during the summer program".
Although exact figures will
be established during next


year's legislative session,
Florida Pre-K. is expected to
cost between $300 and $400
million-approximately $2,500
per student, and enroll between
120,000 and 150,000 four year
olds at its inception.
Some 217,000 Florida chil-
dren will be eligible for the pro-
gram when it starts next
September.

Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


Jay 7-year-old falls


off tailgate, run over


A seven-year-old Jay boy is
at Sacred Heart Hospital, recov-
ering from serious injuries after
being run over by a pickup
truck in his driveway last
Thursday aftremoon.
Tyler Shook, %hio lives on
Watson Road in Jay, was sitting
on the tailgate of a 1999 Dodge
pickup truck and for some
unknown reason, jumped off
while the vehicle was in,
motion, says Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper James
Gatewood.
The truck, driven by Ronald
E. Shopk 36, also of Watson


Road, was backing in the dri e-
way of the residence when the
.accident occurred.
When young Watcn -.*ited
the bed of the pickup truck, he
was run over by the left rear
tire.
The boy x as transported to
Sacred Heart Hospital by
Baptist Hospital's Life Flight
helicopter where he was listed
in serious condition upon
arrival.
Trooper Gatewood said
there will be no charges filed in
the accident.
news@sr-pg.com


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www.alltel.com. All other product & service marks referenced are the names, trade names, trademarks & logos of their respective owners. 2005 ALLTEL Communications, Inc.


Santa Rosa Orthopaedics Welcomes
Dr. George Papacostas to Specialist Team.
Dr. George Papacostas grew up in Canton, Ohio, leaving for
Saint Louis to attend Washington University, where he graduat-
ed with honors and a degree in Biochemistry. He then moved to
Cincinnati where he continued his education, finishing 3rd in his
class at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. He
then completed his Orthopaedic Residency at the University of
Cincinnati as well additional training in treating disorders of the
foot and ankle at the Good Samaritan Hospital in Cincinnati.
Dr Papacostas is currently Board Eligible by the American
Board of Orthopaedic surgery. Dr Papacostas joined Santa
Rosa Orthopaedics in January 2005 and practices General
Orthopaedics with special interests in the area of foot, ankle,
and hip disorders, in addition to trauma-and joint replacement.
Dr Papacostas and his wife Amy are excited to be part of our
group here at Santa Rosa Orthopaedics.

Come Visit Our Winning Tea
dnnfn Michael T. Hartsfield, M.D. Christopher B. Bookout, M.D.
a/Jeanine B. Hellwig, ARNP-C
SMilton Office Navarre Office
147 9 5970 Berryhlll Road 888 Navarre Parkway
M 623*0543 939*0844
ho dics Gulf Breeze Offlce
1108 Gulf Breeze Pkwy
939*0844


Page 2-A


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Milton extends debris pickup


STheft, vandalism, and littering have been problems recently in the
historic Bagdad Cemetery. Now, it is being used as a dumping
ground for household garbage. Vandals have created a litter-strewn
ride for onlookers venturing through the cemetery. With new hous-
ing developments popping up all around, many residents'wonder
about the future of the cemetery that dates back to the early 1800s.
A complete look coming in Saturday's Press Gazette.
Press Gazette photo by Josh Wilks
"


Healthy


Continued From Page One.
Since it began in 1990, the
Florida program has served as
S the model for programs enacted
in all 50 states and it continues
to break new ground with the
successful implementation of
"Project Pathfinder" to re-enroll
families under new guidelines.
"Families can make a New
Year's resolution to enroll their
: uninsured children in the pro-
gram," says Rose Naff, execu-
Stive director of Healthy Kids.
"What better way to start
off the New Year than to have
peace of mind that in 2005 you
can take your kids to the doctor
instead of the emergency room
Sv.hen they're sick?"'
,During the 30-da) open
enrollment period, parents must
complete and send a one-page
application form, with income
documentation .attached, to


I


S I I


Healthy Kids. Applications
received after the open enroll-
ment periodd cannot be
processed, .
Healthy Kids coverage can-
not begin until eligibility has
been determined and the full
premium amount has been
received. The amount of each
premium is based on household
size and'monthly income. Most
families pay either $15 or $20
per family, per month; however,
some families may pay more.
Applications for enrollment
are available at the Santa Rosa
County Health Department or
may be downloaded from the
Internet at
www.healthykids.org/applica-
,tion.
Families .can also call 1-
888-540-KIDS (5437) to
receive an application in the
m aili .. ,


By JOSH WILKS
Press Gazette StaffReporter
In what they call an attempt
to clean up the city, Milton City
Council members decided
Monday, to extend yard debris
pickup until Jan. 414, but no
more construction debris will
be accepted.
Although crews have been
working ,for the past three
months, picking up hurricane-
related debris, the piles are
quickly reaching 'mammoth
proportions-making city
streets remain a mess, Milton
City Manager Donna Adams
says.
Workers have already/made
the' scheduled three passes
through the city, but some
Milton residents are still piling
debris in front of their homes
and along city streets, although
officials say they have "been
adequately warned" not to do
so.
After the Jan. 14 deadline,,
the removal of yard debris will
become a resident's immediate
expense.
But no more construction
debris will be picked up, Mayor


Ae So a

W worker Needed -


Experienced childcare workers preferred, but not required.
Great Pay!
Santa Rosa Community School


Ava Snellgrove
983-5650
Milton/Pace


Lauren Kirchgessner
934-4095
Gulf Breeze/Navarre


debris at the county-maintained
landfill, the city still has the
immediate cost of forces, which
is becoming overwhelmingly
hard on city workers,
Thompson says. "We need to
get on with life.",
The City will continue to
coordinate with FEMA to
determine the eligibility of
reimbursement, although
FEMA has.not yet awarded the
City of Milton any compensa-
tion.
"We don't even know if
FEMA will reimburse us," says
Mayor Guy Thompson.
"Our budget is getting very
tight."
Story written by Josh
Wilks. Reach him at:
news@sr-pg.com


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Statewide. $1200
SRegional or national
Placement also available
Regions: North, South, Central'
Tntal Circilatin: 2.2 Million


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also available
Regions: North, South, Central
Circulation: 2.2 Million


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Heart Attacks... Strokes...


Broken Bones... Playground Accidents...


Whatever your medical


emergency is, we are


Close To Home!


In an emergency, you need attention fast.

At Santa Rosa Medical Center, we've implemented the

Nurse First System, a streamlined procedure that

allows patients to be seen first by a Primary Triage Nurse when

you enter our Emergency Departnent.The nurse determines

the patient's severity of need and priorities the case.

Rest assured, those who need emergency care are met with

rapid and appropriate response.


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MEDICAL CENTER


Providing Compassionate and Professional

Health Care to Our Community for over 50 Years!


6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida

850-626-SRMC (7762) www.srmc.cc


k A


Guy Thompson says.
Therefore, residents will
now be charged as normal for
excess waste that is clearly not
yard debris.
The Federal Emergency
Management Agency, (FEMA)
has been rejecting some
Hurricane Ivan debris, Adams
says. If the debris is declared
ineligible, the
City has .to
pay.
"We've
been waiting
for reim-
Si bt eursements
Sf r .o m
S FEMA,"
Adams says.
-\We still
ha; en't got-
DONNA ten any
ADAMS money."
Milton City .S o m e
Manager officials say
that some.
residents are abusing the city
and federal government
because a lot of what is lining
the streets is clearlyh noi hurri-
cane-related debris."
Although the County is
allowing the City to dispose of


Phone#


Address


Member's Signature
1


2.
3. '
5. 4 "`
5 .


I unYorAd SE.* 6


'After Hours'
event Thursday
The Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce January
Business After Hours, a func-
tion of the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce, will be
held Thursday at the Chamber
offices, 5247 Stewart St., from
5 until 7 p.m.
All Chamber members and
visitors are welcome to attend.

Tourism group
plans meeting
The North Santa Rosa
County Tourism Committee
Meeting will be held Thursday,
at 8:30 a.m. in the board room
of the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce located
at 5247 Stewart Street, Milton.


PACE WATER BOARD ELECTION
The Board of directors of the Pace Water System would like to
announce,that Qualifications to become a candidate for election
to the board of Directors has officially opened. To become a
Candidate you must be at least 18 ) ea. s old and be a member of
the Pace Water System. Candidates can qualify by filling out
the qualification form in the news-paper of picking up a form at
the Pace Water System Office located at 4401 Woodbine Road.
There will be one Board Member elected from each of three
Voting Districts.
District I North of Hwy 90 to Tunnel Road and Gardenview
Road, North and East of Guernsey Road to Berryhill Road and
East of Chumuckla Highway 197 to Pond Creek.
District 2 South of Hwy 90 to the Bay and West of Mundy
Lane to Escambia River and North and West of Chumuckla
SRoad to Guernsey Road and North:and West of Woodbine Road
to Tunnel Road.
District 3 East of Mundy Lane and South of Hwy 90 to Pond
Creek including all of the Avalon Beach area to Indian Bayou.
Deadline for qualifying is 5:00 PM-January 14, 2005.
BOARD OF DIRECTOR ELECTION QUALIFICATION FORM
(2004 Election February 17, 2005)
We the undersigned, members of the Pace Water System.
Respectfully request that the following name be placed in nom-
ination as a candidate for a member of the Board of Directors
of said system.

Candidate's Name Address Phone#
Our candidate lives in District ____ of the Pace Water System.
,7"


Inli over 4 MiliioHKn Readers by iFi


I I -





Page 3-A


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PAGE 4A




Give it a fair shot
Thanksgiving is just a memory, Christmas has
come and gone and we're now into the first few
days of 2005,.
The holidays are over, visiting families and
friends are gone and the days we've had to put a
little cheer into an otherwise dismal and challeng-
ing last three months are now just memories to
reflect upon.
It's time to meet our resolutions, set in motion
plans and ideas that have been discussed and
debated throughout the last year that seriously
focused on not only recovering from Hurricane
Ivan, but also on the many growth problems Santa
Rosa County is facing. :
S ,This year offers opportunity-a chance to pave
the \ay to our county's future and we fully expect
our leaders to make some very important and dif-
ficult decisions in the days ahead.
As previously pointed out-not only by us, but
many others-growth must go hand-in-hand with
necessary measures to adequately accommodate it.
The quality of life we have become accus-
tomed to must not be sacrificed for the, sake of the
interests of developers.
We are already seeing enormous strains being
placed on our major thoroughfares, our top-notch.
educational system, public services and even our
lawv enforcement.
Right now, we have one of the best school sys-
tems in the entire state and we have a low crime
rate. But those bragging rights can, and will, be
snatched away if we continue on a path of doing
little or nothing.
That's not what we believe our elected county
commissioners are going to do. Based on what
we've been hearing, the coming weeks will bring
action.
Again, while we're sure what is expected to be
brought up certainly won't be possible, such as
impact fees and a likely sales tax increase, if the
formal presentation of expenditures is presented in
a salable fashion, such ideas should be viewed
with a open mind.
We have come to the point in time that the sta-
tus quo can no longer support the changes that are
occurring.
With growth, we'll need more schools, more
teachers, enhanced law enforcement,, and most of
all, improved main arteries.
New, subdivisions will require expanded and
improved roads such as expanding ,Chumuckla
Highway, Berryhill. Road and the widening of
Avalon Boulevard.:
Serious thought must also be given to
Highway 98 as well as restructuring the area
around what is commonly known as Five Points in
Pace.
.Alternative north-south arteries from Highway
90 must be addressed so that the next time there is
a hurricane or.severe storm, we have ways to get
around. But accomplishing these major tasks will
require commissioners to put a plan together that
includes \ ays to paN for all these needed items.
While \e, as citizens and taxpayers, beginto
hear more about hat our elected officials say is
needed, it is important'that we have an open mind
and a willingness to support ideas and revenue
sources that can be shown as real solutions and
that are fair.
S In-the coming weeks, we're going to be hear-.
ing more and more about possible solutions. We all
need to give it thought and give it a fair shot at suc-
cess.


JANUARY 5, 2005
G.- -; .'_art.a [,.._.a *

gazette
VOL. 97. NO. 80
Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
The Press Gazette (USPS 604-360) is pub-
lished twice weekly on Wednesdays and
Saturday for $24 per year (in county) by.
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. .POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: The Press Gazette, 6629 Elva
Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
Michael Coulter ... .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher .:......Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes....... .Business Manager
Carlton Henderson .General Manager
Deborah Nelson .Staff Writer
Jay Ruff .... .. Staff Writer
Josh Wilks ..... ....Staff Writer
Ouie Crain, Jr. .... Special Projects Writer
Wesley Mathews ... .Sports Editor
Jim Martin ..... .;Advertising Manager
Debbie Coon ......Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly .....;.Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart..... .Archives
Tracie Smelstoys .. .Circulation.
.............. .& Classifieds
Tracey Murphree .. .Classifieds,
....... .......... .Graphic Design
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Darkroom Technician
Angela Perritt ......Production Manager
Debra Wistner ..... Graphic Designer
SCheryl Baker... ..Typesetting

Wayne Coon, Joseph. Bowman, Nick Proulx
and Brian Rinehart .Post-Press

Aderenising rates available on request,
Telephone all deparnmerins:
(850) 623-2120 623-3616
FAX 623-0308
e-mail: news@sr.pg.com
6629 Elva St., Milton, Florida 32570
Don't Forget to Reeycle Your Paper,


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE JANUARY 5. 2005


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


--N*


Your0

PRa-.ln


Opimnions


C py righted Material

SSyndicated Content i
Available from Commercial News Providers
f /


I


b


Are we capable of winning?


FM: EARLTILFORD
Dear Editor:
Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld's
response to a question concerning the lack of proper
equipment, "You go to war with the Army you have,"
rightly prompted some pointed critiques. While the
U.S. Army is the world's finest ground force, it is not
optimally structured or equipped for World War IV,. a
protracted, attritional, global struggle against insur-
gents and terrorists fighting asymmetrically. Blame
.rests on many doorsteps.
During the 1990s, while the American. military
deploN ed to various "peacekeeping operations" glob-
ally, the services simultaneously envisioned force
structures, technologies and strategies. for meeting
21st century challenges: The Army After Next pro-
gram posited a small, highly lethal force fighting on
'the "digitized battlefield" using "information domi-
nance" to provide "comprehensive clarity" so rapidly-
maneuvering lligt-but-lethal ground forces could
bring "precision fires" to bear at critical points. The
Army's trend toward a lighter force answered'an Air
Force critique that the Army consisted of "mountains
of iron" incapable of deploying rapidly to future bat-
tlefields in the Middle East or Asia.
Inter-service rivalry also played a role. Since the
end of World War II, service rivalries usually resulted
in the Air Force garnering the largest slice of the
defense budget pie with the Navy taking the next'
biggest piece and the Army left with crumbs. In the
1990s, the rivalry between the Air Force and the Army
became especially sharp due to competition -for
'defense dollars needed to' support weapons acquisi-,
tions critical to fulfilling each service's particular
"ision of 21st century warfare.
The Air Force and the Army posited future threats
corresponding to. their particular strengths and most
cherished weapons development programs. China, a
resurgent Russia, Iran-(possibly coupled with Shi'ite
portions of Iraq as a "New Persia"), and India ranked'
among the most-likely future threats. A'remilitarized
Japan and a united Europe qualified as less-likely pos-
sibilities.
These threats might best be addressed with high-.
tech. rapidly deplo able and extremely lethal forces.
This strategic paradigm allowed the services to retain
their current basic force structures while acquiring
high-tech \eaponrv suitable to each service's vision
of the operational and tactical requirements for future
war.
'For the Air Force, this included the F-22 Raptor
and the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter necessary because
the Russians and Indians are deploying fighter planes
comparable--if .not superior--to the Air Force's
aging F-15 Eagle, The Army, meanwhile, remained
committed to acquiring stealthy Comanche attack hel-
icopters and the Crusader gun system, weapons con-
ceived for Cold War battlefields.
Meanwhile, Iraq, North Korea, and Iran, which
posed more immediate threats, could be handled by
forces' still equipped. with updated Cold War systems
like the M1 Abramis tank, but evolving toward those
forces envisioned for the Army of 2025.
In terms of conventional warfare, this was correct.
The Army and its ground force coalition partners
proved devastatingly effective in the initial phase of
Operation Iraqi Freedom. What the Army is not struc-
tured to do, however, is fight a long war of attrition
against a foe adept at using asymmetric strategies and
tactics.
After Vietnam, Army leaders restructured the
force to deal with the realities of the all volunteer
force. Accordingly, it was imperative that the National
Guard and Army Reserve be involved integrally in
future wars of any consequence. Since the assumption
was that future wars would be concluded quickly by.
going to war "with their Army you have" bolstered by
the Guard and Reserves, it made sense for a smaller,
highly-trained and optimally-equipped regular force
to meet the initial challenges while the Reserve com-
ponents mobilized to "close the deal."
This is appropriate for quick wars where everyone
is "home by Christmas." It's a short war delusion.
High-tech weaponry, like the Army's proposed
(but rightly cancelled) Comanche helicopter and
Crusader gun system and the Air Force's soon to be
deployed F-22s and F-35s are appropriate to conven-
tional warfare against similarly-equipped forces.
Historically, the services have argued that these
threats are vital because while the nation can lose
small wars (like the one it lost in'Vietnam), losing to
a "peer. competitor" would entail disastrous conse-
quences,. The governing assumption has been that
conventional forces can adapt to fight unconventional
foes. While Vietnam bankrupted that notion, it was
argued that technological advances had so enhanced
our capabilities that this would be possible in future


wars.


Small forces, supported by the Guard and
Reserves, Would deliver quick and'.decisive victories.
If that assumption is wrong, however, we' do not have
the forces to sustain a protracted war of attrition. And
we may lose World War IV.
While Secretary Donald Rumsfeld's focus on
restructuring the military into a force primarily
focused on air and space power cannot be discounted.
as contributing to the current dilemma, he is not sole-
ly to blame for the pending disaster that may result
from a long term, global, attritional war against insur-.
gents and terrorists adept at asymmetric warfare.
Nevertheless, difficult but vital strategic decisions
need to be.made...and time is not on our side.


What if laws are'based on Bible?
FM: JERRY WASKOM
Dear Editor:
It seems as though there may be another
Constitutional crisis involving the display of the Ten
Commandments.
A judge, in Covington County, Ala. has the Ten
Commandments embroidered on his judicial robe.
The speculation is that, this time, things may be dif-
ferent because it may be considered "self expression"
and deemed to be a first amendment right.
However, a professor and constitutional law
expert at the University of Alabama said the display
on the judge's robe could be seen as 'the state .spon-
soring axreligious message.
I agree and I believe this is an opportunity\ to put
this issue to rest.
It's time for the government to do the necessary
research to determine just exacdl what our laws are
based upon.
They need to determine just exactly when and
why our laws took the seemingly parallel direction
enumerated by the Ten Commandments.
If it is determined that the ten Commandments
are, in, fact, the basis of our laws of morality, then
must we rescind all laws that are so affected?
This would be a financial boon to the individual
or corporation who currently requires the services of'
:a lawyer because of litigation based upon these la s.'
If there was no law, %%e wouldn't need a la\ \er or
a judge. "
Of course, this will never happen because the-
legal system is driven by money and hypocrisy. Can ,
you imagine tle ambulance chasing lawyers renouric-
ing the basis for which most litigation is brought
before.the courts, not to mention the basis for their
financial sustenance?
This would be "put up or shut up" time for.the
trial lawyers, the ACLU and the activist judges. I
believe it would expose, once and for all, the
hypocrisy of those in the legal system that have been
clamoring for the so-called "separation of church and
state" when it is established that.the very foundation
of their profession is predicated on Biblical standards
of law and morality.
How can church and state be separated when the
basis for the laws that regulate the state are derived
from the church, in this case, the "church" being the
Bible?
If, in fact, it is. determined by the research that our
laws are derived from Biblical standards, and I
believe it will be, then the state cannot separate itself
from "the church" and still use those same laws as a
standard for governance and a basis for litigation.
I think it is time the legal system is exposed for
what it is, hypocritical, self-serving andcorrupt.


\Copyrighted Material
. Syndicated Content a
Available from Commercial News Providers
a u--


4


NJ.'
You may Speak Out any
time, day or night. Just call our
.Speak Out line at 623-5887
and leave your message.


We want you to share your
views on the above topic(s)-or
ANY topic-with other Press
Gazette readers. Your views are
important, too,
Send your letters to: LET-
TERS TO THE EDITOR, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, FL 32570,
(FAX (850) 623-9308,)
Letters may be edited for con-
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For a letter to be published, you
MUST sign your name and please
include your phone number and
address so we may phone for ver-
ification, if necessary.


i


I r


I I


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


JANUARY 5, 2005


h


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...
< Wednesday, 1:22 p.m.
I just \ anted to make a com-'
ment about the person who ,said
the Redneck parade should -not
have people expressing such
opinions. I just wanted to say the
parade was about
Christmas...which is all about
Christ.

Wednesday, 1:47 p.m.
I was just wondering how the'
SCity of Milton could find money .
to buy a concession stand, but
can't find money to buy a fire sta-
tiori?

Wednesday, 4:18 p.m.
I'm calling in regard to the'
Speak out in the Dec. 29 issue.
The caller asked about the Mulat
fire department having Christmas
lights. Because MSBUs, come'
from taxes, those lights are paid
for by taxes.

Thursday, 11:03 a.m.
I'd like for these road depart-
ments, when they let contracts,
have them itemized and publicize
the contracts so the public can see
exactly where all this money is
going. I feel like there is a lot of
waste in the state road depart-
ment. -

Thursday, 2:29 p.m.
This.is Tony. I used to use the .
Milton library a lot. They had a
numberof books there. I recently
took a friend down there.,About
50% of the shelves are empty.
Where are all the books? This is
crazy.

Thursday, 3:11 p.m.
This is Bernice. Someone
mentioned the "good things" the
ACLU does. The\ are nothing but
a bunch of atheist communists out
to destroy our country. Chrys
Holley, keep .writing.. Your
columns-are .good. God bless
America.

Friday, 1:39 p.m.
This is Carol. In response to
Jody about the debris pickup. I
called Public Works and was told
there would be another round. of
debris pickup. So, what's the
deal? Is it yes or no?
N A,


Aw I


;e









Local


Officials given oath in Monday 'investiture' gathering
















GREG BROWN ANN BODENSTEIN BILL EDDINS WENDELL HALL MARY JOHNSON ROBERT McCLURE
Santa Rosa County Santa Rosa County State Santa Rosa County Santa Rosa County Santa Rosa County
Property Appraiser Supervisor of Elections Attorney Sheriff Clerk of Courts TAX COLLECTOR


County lines up committee appointments for 2005


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer .


Santa Rosa's Board of
Commissioners has released
Committee and Individual
Appointment assignments for
2004-2005. The appointments
incorporate newly-elected
Commissioners Tom Stewart
(District 1) and John Broxson
(District 5) to head up various
county committees.
Selections are made by the
Board Chair-this year, that's
District 4 Commissioner
Gordon Goodin.
Goodin and Board Vice,
Chair, District 2 Commissioner
Bob Cole, head up the.
Administrative Committee,
which oversees general Board
functioning and Commission
agenda items.
Cole Chairs the Budget and
Financial Management
Committee, ,with District 1
Commissioner Tom Stewart
serving as Vice Chair. That
body oversees county fiscal and
bid review administration.
District 3 Commissioner
Don Salter replaces Goodin as
Chair of ,,the ., Economic


Development Committee,
District 5 Commissioner John
Broxson is Vice Chair. That
Committee is expected to play a
key role in upcoming base clo-
sure rounds.
On the Public Services
Committee, Stewart moves in
as Chair, with Salter as Vice
Chair. Items under Public
Services' purview include
Planning and Zoning, inspec-
tions and emergency manage-
ment operations.
Broxson takes the helm on
the Public Works Committee,
Cole is Vice Chair this year.
That committee oversees roads
and bridges, building and
grounds, and parks mainte-
nance.
Next year's individual
appointments are as follows:
Regional Utility Authority:
A three-county effort, including
Okaloosa and Walton counties,
involved with water and waste-
water issues at Eglin AFB--
Broxson and Goodin.
West Florida Regional:
Planning Council: Plans and.
coordinates intergovernmental
solutions to multi-county
grpwth-related problems iand


provides technical assistance to
area governments-Broxson.
Bay Area Resource
Council: Involves area cities
and counties in Bay Area water
quality issues-Broxson-and
Cole.
Juvenile Justice of Santa
Rosa County: Goodin.
CFASPP A irprt: Oversees
area-wide aviation issues-
Stewart, Salter.
T r a n s po r t a t i o n
Disadvantaged Coordinating
Board: Salter.
Tourist Development
Council: Goodin, Stewart.
Transportation Planning
Organizations (TPOs): Discuss
and vote on regional transporta-
tion issues, decide which local
transportation projects to
implement, adopt and update
Long-Range Transportation
Plans and priority project lists.
Florida-Alabama TPO:
Stewart, Cole, Salter, Goodin,
Broxson.
Okaloosa-Walton TPO and
Northwest Florida Regional
TPO: Goodin, Broxson, Salter.
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc.: Involved with
operations related to Santa,


Chamber banquet is Saturday


By JAY RUFF
Press Gazette StaffReporter


Time is running out to pur-
chase tickets for the annual
: Santa Rosa County Chamber of
Commerce Banquet and
Awards Ceremony.
The big event takes place
Saturday at Sikes Hall (aboard
NAS Whiting Field) with a
social hour starting at 6 p.m.
Following the social hour,
guests will be treated to dinner
and the annual awards ceremo-
ny from 7 p.m. until 8:30 p.m.
The affair is "black tie
optional", according to
Chamber Executive Director
Donna Tucker.
Tickets are $25 per person
and can be obtained via credit
card, cash-or check at the
Chamber office.
Tucker says she expects an
"impressive turnout" this year.


"Last year, we had over 430
people attend, we expect the
same this year. We are expect-
ing a big evening and hope
everyone will come out."
Last year, SRMC CEO Pete
Gandy was named Man of the
Year and Kaye White took
home the Woman of the Year
honors. In addition, last year's
event saw a special Hall of
Fame Award presented to


Carol. n Fenton who retired last
year after a decade of service to
the Chamber.
Who will claim the honors
this year? Chamber members
are being tight lipped. They say
all will be revealed Saturday
night.
For additional information
on the event, call 623-2339.
Reach writer at:
Ruff@sr-pg.com


CURTSINGER MOBILE HOME
BUYERS, REPAIRS & SALES

Repairs We Buy Salvage
Specializing In Insurance Mobile Homes,
Claims RV'sand
Quality Used s
Homes For Sale -" Campers
Homes ForSale.Philip or Sherry Curtsinger .
7304 Hwy. 86 N
Hazen, AR. 72064
501-940-8458 or 501 940-4476


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promote immune health and guard allergy reactions.

S Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D., Natural Health Consultant is available to help you by
researching the best possible Alternative Therapy for your specific problem.


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Lice remover & killer. Clinically proven. Natural ingredients. Includes Lice Comb.
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'T.-


Rosa community action pro-
grams and agencies. County
Administrator Hunter Walker.
.Florida Association of
Counties Trust: Goodin.
Three Rivers RC&D
Council: Addresses river, ero-
sion and water quality issues in'
rural zones-Salter.
Santa Rosa
Communications Task Force:
Composed of Sheriff's
Department, cities, and county
representatives, to address pub-
lic safetyissues as they relate to
communications-Stewart.
Blackwater Housing
Authority: Cole.
Small County Coalition:
Cole, Salter.
Strategic Planning Initiative
Committee: Joint
Okaloosa/Walton/Santa Rosa
task force to address regional
Eglin-related water and trans-
portation issues-Goodin.
Local Mitigation Strategic
Steering Committee: Assesses
disaster vulnerability and for-
mulates strategies for mitigat-
ing potential impacts-Cole.
Local Emergency Food &
Shelter Program: Cole.
Santa Rosa County Fair
Committee: Cole."
Florida-Alabama ,Strategic ,


The


Task Force: Oversees proposed
1-65 connector project-Salter,
Goodin.
Public Safety Coordinating
Council: Composed of Sheriff's
,Department and Circuit Court
representatives, to address jail
related issues-Broxson.


I-
-E


Regional Transportation
Authority: Under purview of
TPOs, addresses regional trans-
portation planning issues such
as bridges-Goodin.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


Greg Brown, CFA
Santa Rosa County
Property Appraiser


Announces to:
Santa Rosa County s Senior Citizens!
The Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissions has approved the Senior Citizen
Exemption, which allows an
ADDITIONAL $25,000 HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION!
If you meet the following criteria, you ray qualify for an
additional' Homestead Exemption in Santa Rosa County.
This additional exemption is for the portion of your tax bill
associated with the Board of County Commissioners only..
* Property owner must be 65 or older
* Total adjusted household income limitations apply
* Must apply no later than March 1, 2005
* Must quality for and/or currently be receiving Homestead
Exemption


(Note: You must qualify and
may have no reapply annually).
For additional information:
(850) 983-1880 / (850) 934-8175


hf


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Sb


Are Out!


Santa Posa County Chamber of Commerce
68th.[nniversary
2004 jgadershiplhwardS < Installation banquet
January 8, 2005 SikesJIall Whiting field

TicWkts Must Me Ph InRAetvLSc
You are cordially invited to join area business leaders and volunteers as we set aside an evening to
recognize those individuals that have demonstrated special efforts and personal contributions for
the betterment of our community. This will be a special evening of looking back and expressing special
thanks as well as extending a warm welcome to those joining us for the future! Sponsorships
are available for you or your business to show support of our business community and those individuals
who put forth the extra effort to succeed. (Invitations will be mailed to members or you can fax
this form to 623-4413 or dall in your reservation to 623-2339.)




All Sponsors receive the following Gold Sponsorship $225.00
*sponsor listing in the As a Gold Sponsor, you receive the following
Local Media *our (4) tickets to the event
*. *Sponsor listing in the your sponsorship -he
Chamber w tter evening of the event.




PLATINUM SPONSORSHIP-$350.00 SILVER SPONSORSHIP $100.00
As a PLATINUM Sponsor, you receive the folowIng, I sa SILVER Sonsor, you receive the follow
*EIGHT (8) TICKETS TO THE EVENT ress:ll l UTieW VOl1 UIo "TWO (2) TICKETS TO THE EVENT
RESERVEO SEATING WITH .
S.YOUR COMPANY NAME ocial Hour1 pm t / 7 p
Dinner/Awards: 7plm,
to &30pm.

Please Make __ individualAtte
reservations at $25/person.
Or 1.
.Please sign us up for a
Sponsorship! 2.
Company 3.
Contact: 4.
5.
Adiess-
6.
Done: 7.
Email- 8.
Please Return to Chamber with Payment.
Credit Card payments (Visa/MasterCard) May be called in.
Tickets will be mailed upon receipt of registration or can be picked up at the Chamber.
Thank You For Your Support!


----I-I -I II-II,


I


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I
I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-A


Wednesday January 5, 2005


I


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Local


Audit says schools should spend grant money faster


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Florida State Auditor
SGeneral William O. Monroe has
released his agency's report on
the Santa Rosa School District,
for the fiscal year ending June
30, 2004.
"The (Santa Rosa) District
has a reputation for academic
excellence," the report notes.
"On the most recent Florida
Comprehensive Assessment
Test, Santa Rosa County stu-
dents performed at the top of
their grade levels,in reading,
math and writing when com-
pared with other Florida school
districts."
The report cites no major
accounting issues in the $173
million budget. According to
audit figures, in 2003/2004,


State funds comprised 58.33%
of District revenue, local
monies another 31.73%, and
the remainder came through
various Federal channels.
Instructional expenses
accounted for 53.29% of the
District's governmental expens-
es in 2003/2004.
Auditors point out that dur-
ing that period, Santa Rosa
schools reduced grade 9-12
class sizes from 26.49 students
per class to 24.92; and grade 4-
8 from 24.89 to 22.78.
"These reductions met or
exceeded the State goals for
these categories," according to
officials.
Santa Rosa Pre-K to third
grade classes did not meet the
goal of a two student per class
reduction, coming in instead at
a 1.69 student reduction.


However, the county received a
variance from Florida's
Department of Education for
2003/2004, recognizing contin-
uing heavy area growth levels.
According to the report, the
District's .financial status
improved during 2003/2004,
with net assets increasing by
10% from the prior year to
$14.3 million.
General Fund revenues
exceeded expenditures by $1.3
million, and Santa Rosa
Schools' debt increased 3.61%,
to $875,000.
During the 2003-2004 fis-
cal year, 22 Santa Rosa Schools
received $1,766,014 in Florida
School Recognition program
funds.
The funds are earmarked
for "nonrecurring faculty and
staff bonuses, nonrecurring


expenditures for educational
equipment and materials, or
temporary personnel to assist in
maintaining or improving stu-
dent performance," according
to state auditors.
The report indicates
$10,718 of the county's $1.7
million in FSR funding may
have fallen outside of directed
uses, and suggests those funds,
along with $14,164 from the
prior year, be returned to the
FSR fund.
The funds in question were
used for training and travel


costs, student field trip trans-
portation costs, faculty and stu-
dent shirts and food service
equipment and supplies.
Auditors also note that
$55,100, earmarked for faculty
and staff performance incen-
tives, went unspent, bringing, a
total balance of $266,501 FSR
Program money still available.
"It is important that FSR
Program monies be expended
in a timely manner in order to
maximize the benefit of the,
incentive," the report notes.
Auditors suggest the


District "enhance its proce-
dures" for spending incentive
funds within prescribed time
limits.
Santa Rosa officials note
existing FSR funds have been
earmarked for use, and future
FSR fund levels will be moni-
tored and "are to be spent in the
year received from this point
afterward."

Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg.com


Milton fire officials stress


safety during cooler weather


By JOSH WILKS
Press Gazette StaffReporter


With Christmas trees and
holiday lighting being packed
away, cold weather still
abounds.
Therefore, local fire offi-
cials are issuing some basic fire
safety reminders.
"Accidents happen all the'
time and some things just can't
be foreseen or avoided," Milton
Fire Chief John Reble says.
"But there are things everyone
can do to minimize the possibil-
ity of fire."
First, always keep an eye on


By JAY RUFF
Press Gazette Staff Revorter


After a series of delays and
time extensions, crews have
completed work on the
Carpenter's Park Boat Launch
in Milton...for the most part.
With the exception of some
minor clean-up, the contractor,
Davis Marine Construction fin-
ished its work December 31.
Officials say repavement of
the boat launch area is also
needed following completion of
S construction, however, it does
not appear Davis Construction
will be responsible for that
work.
Carpenter's Park-located
at the corer of Broad Street
and Munson Highway-has
two boat launches. One is locat-


what is on the .stove.
Unattended cooking is the lead-
ing cause of 'residential fires in
the United States. Having a
working smoke alarm more
than doubles a homeowners'
chances of surviving a fire.
In light of potential dan-
gers, Reble offers the following
safety reminders:
According to national sta-
tistics, the numlber-one cause of
house fires is careless cooking.
"People leave something on the
stove and forget it's there,"
Reble explains. "This happens
even more during the holidays
because people cook more."


Master Gardener


programs slated


By JAY RUFF
Press Gazette Staff Reporter
Classes are being offered
this year in Santa Rosa, aimed
at helping area residents sharp-
en their gardening skills.
The Santa Rosa County
Extension Office and the Santa
Rosa County Master Gardeners
will present an ongoing garden-
ing series at two Santa Rosa
County libraries this year.
"Gulf Coast Gardening
From the Ground Up!" will be
presented at the Milton Branch
Library, 5541 Alabama St., at
6:30 p.m. on the third Thursday
of the month and at the Navarre
Branch Library, 8484 James M.
Harvell Rd., at 10 a.m. on the
: third Saturday of the month.
According to organizers,
registration will begin at 6 p.m.
on the scheduled program date
at the Milton Library and at 9
a.m. at the Navarre location.


The series will run January
through October. The winter
and spring schedule is as fol-
lows:
January, 15 (Navarre) and
January 20 (Milton), Pruning
Woody Plants.
February 17 (Milton and
February 19 (Navarre), Tree
Selection and Planting.
March 17 (Milton) and
March 19 ('Na\arret. Spring
Vegetable Gardening.
April 16 (Navarre) and
April 21 (Milton), Lawns.
Each class is scheduled to
last two and a half hours, fol-
lowed by a 30-minute questions
and answer session.,
For additional information,
contact the Milton Branch
Library at 623-5565 or the
Navarre Branch Library at 936-
6120.
Story written by Jay Ruff.
Reach him at:
: Rirt' -'s,-pi.c,:;vi


ed immediately off the Broad
Street entrance and the other
immediately off the Munson
Highway entrance.
While both boat launches
are in need of repair, the south
launch (off Munson Highway)
has been in a dire state of disre-
pair for years, according to city
officials..
Officials have stated the
facilities are well utilized by
both city and county residents
and the need for improvement
is critical.
The new launch replaces
the aging one that people use to
put in their vessels.

Story written by Jay Ruff.
Reach him at:
Ruff@sr-pg.com


ZOO offers special deal


By JAY RUFF
Press Gazette StaffReporter
It's time to "feel like a kid
again" at The ZOO in Gulf
Breeze.
Throughout the entire
month of January, the public
will be admitted into The ZOO
at the child's rate- $7.95 plus


tax.
The ZOO is home to more
than 900 animals and train rides
are available daily for $3 plus
tax.
The ZOO is open daily
from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m.
For more information, call
932-2229.
Ruff@sr-pg.com


He says the leading cause
of fire-related death is careless
smoking.
"Folks perceive the num-
ber-one hazard as heaters, but
the truth is, most fires can be
prevented by staying alert when
cooking and by not smoking in
bed," he says.
Reble also offers tips on
staying safely warm:
Keep combustible materi-
als well away from fireplaces,
stoves, furnaces and heaters.
Do not place portable
space heaters near curtains,
beds, furniture or in any loca-
tion where radiant heat could
ignite combustible material.
Keep a minimum of three feet
of clearance around space
heaters.
Always check heating
equipment to make sure it is in
good working order. Look for
frayed wires, loose connec-
tions, or any other signs of
damage that could cause a
problem and dt' not use the
equipment until it has been
repaired by a competent techni-
cian.
Check fireplaces and
stoves to make sure chimneys.
are clear of debris and excess
build-up of soot, which could
cause a chimne\ fire. Check for
any cracks or breaks in the
chimney which could allow
heat to escape, igniting com-
bustible building materials.
Check the exhaust and
intake air vents on gas furnaces
to make sure both are unob-
structed and in good repair.
Install working smoke
detectors inside and outside of
each sleeping room and test
them monthly. Install at least
one carbon monoxide detector
in your home and maintain it in
accordance with manufacturer's
recommendations.
Fire officials advise follow-
ing simple safety guidelines
when cooking:
Never place any com-
bustible material such as dish-
towels, hot pads, napkins, etc.,
on or near stovetop.
Do not leave a working
range unattended.
Keep an ABC-approved
fire extinguisher on hand in the
kitchen. If one is not available,
a fire in the pan can be extin-
guished by carefully placing the
lid on the pan and shutting off
the heat. Do not attempt to
remove a burning pan, as that
will only fan the flames and
could-bur you or spread the
fire.
Do not wear loose cloth-
ing while cooking. If clothes
should catch on fire, remember,
Stop, Drop to the floor and Roll
until the fire is smothered out.
According to national sta-
tistics, someone died in a 'fire
nearly every three hours in
2002, and a person was injured
every 37 minutes.
Four of every five U.S. fire
deaths that year occurred inside
the home.
And finally, officials say,
create a family disaster plan
that includes a home escape
plan and a designated meeting
place in case an evacuation is
necessary.
Story written by Josh
Wilks. Reach him at:
news@sr-pg.com


NAS Whiting Field Commanding Officer Capt. Joan Platz throws the first shovelful of dirt on the new
tree. Pitching in to help, from left, are Natural Resource Mahager Jimmy Bartee, Assistant Public Works
Officer Danny Cook and Public Works Officer Lt. Cmdr. Michael Conley, Holding the tree steady is
Federal Fire and Emergency Services Gulf Coast, Station One, Capt. Stanley Clifford.
(Submitted photo)


Personnel from various areas of NAS Whiting Field attend the Tree City USA certification.


Whiting does its part to


'green up' neighborhood


BY Ensign MATT WINNINGHAM
rAS Whiting Field Public Affairs
NAS WHITING FIELD--
The fresh rain prepared the soil
for NAS Whiting Field's annual
tree planting ceremony recently
which certified the air station as
a Tree City USA community
for the 13th year.
The event was held in con-
junction with Navy Tree
Awareness Week, which began
Dec. 6. Many departments
throughout the base were'repre-
sented at the ceremony, which
took place near the corer of
Lexington Circle and Langley
Street.
There are four requirements
to qualify as a Tree City USA.
A community must have a Tree
Board or Department, a Tree
Care Ordinance, a Community
Forestry program with an annu-
al budget of at least $2 per capi-
ta, and must hold an annual
Arbor Day Observance and


Proclamation.
Whiting Public Works
Officer Lt. Cmdr. Michael
Conley began by praising the
Natural Resources Division for
its efforts to certify the base for
the 13th year. This year, accord-
ing to Conley, NAS Whiting
Field was able to maintain 50
urban trees, mow brush on 15
acres of urban forest and cut
back brush on 80 acres.
Next, Natural Resource
Manager Jimmy Bartee spoke,
saying "With the recent storms,
this year is especially signifi-
cant for Whiting Field to certify
as a Tree City USA."
Before handing the golden
shovel to NAS Whiting Field
Commanding Officer Capt.
Joan Platz, Navy Regional
Forrester Michael Hardy stated
"Whiting Field is one of only
13 Navy installations in the
country that qualify as a Tree
City USA, and that is very
impressive."


Platz then read the
Proclamation for Tree
Awareness Week. Afterwards,
she shared her personal feelings
about Whiting Field's appear-
ance. "This base looks like a
park," she said. "There is a lot
of pride displayed here, and I
think that is what inspired many
people to work hard repairing
this base after Hurricane Ivan."
A water-absorbing gel,
which aids the tree during the
dry months, was scattered in the
hole before the tree was low-
ered into the ground. Platz
threw the first shovel full of soil
on the base of the tree, followed
by Conley, Assistant Public
Works Officer Danny Cook and
Bartee.
Many of Whiting Field's
trees were damaged and
destroyed after Hurricane Ivan,
but one new young tree stands
tall on the comer of Lexington
and Langley.


U.S. Marine Staff Sergeant Allen
"Tad" Lindsay, a 1990 Pace High
graduate, receives a Bronze Star
while on duty in Iraq. Lindsay
received the decoration
September 17, for overseas duty
with the Multi-National Security
Transition Command, in support
of Operation Iraqi Freedom.
Now stationed at Parris Island,
SC, Lindsay spent six months
northeast of Baghdad, training
Iraqi soldiers to defend their
newly-liberated nation. The
Battalion was composed of
Iraqis from all over the country,
including Kurdish, Iraqi, Arab
and other forces.


A<


Crews wrap up work

on Carpenter's Park ramp


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


i


Page 6-A


Wednesday January 5, 2004















Gtte January 5, 2005

e MSection B


w


Santa-


Ask 'Ole



Chief

(Appeal Process contin-
ued from last week)
I'm continuing with
Decision Review Officer
(D.R.O.) review. Because
someone different will review
your claim. The "new eyes"
may see your claim in a more
positive light arid grant you
benefits.
The D.R.O. review does
not stop you from appealing a
negative decision to Board of
Veterans Appeals (BVA) in
Washington, D.C. The D.R.O.
review requires 8 to 10
months while BVA appeals
may take 3 to 5 years! The
D.R.O. will issue to you what
is called a Statement of Case
(S.O.C.) The S.O.C. lists all
information and laws used to
make the VA's decision.
Review this document closely.
If an error is found, it should
be pointed out to BVA on
Form 9. Form 9 is used to
make your final closing state-
ment to BVA. If the BVA does
not grant benefits, you have
one last chance. You can have
a hearing before The Court of
Appeals for Veterans Claims.
No\, the Court" has final say
on the decision to& award or
deny you benefits. I suggest
you plan on retaining private
legal representation if you
were to choose to go before the
"Court".
The biggest error veterans
make in their appeals is tailing
to follow appeal timelines set
:by regulation. A veteran has
one year to appeal the original
decision from St. Petersburg
Regional Office. Once the vet-
eran has received the S.O.C.,
he/she has only 60 days to file
'Form 9 (Substantive Appeal)
with St. Petersburg Regional
Office. After the BVA decision,
the veteran has only 120 days
to contact the "Court" with the
Notice of Appeal.
I have presented a clean
cut case in my description. In
real life, it is not this simple.
There are a lot of variables
except in VA's timeline regula-
tion. The most important items
to remember: (1) supply VA
with all medical information;
(2) use D.R.O. review; (3)
watch and stay with appeal
timelines.


'I like that we get to help people'


Whiting sailors pitch in to build Habitat for Humanity homes


By KEVIN GADDIE
NAS Whiting Public Affairs,


NAS WHITING FIELD- Several Training Air Wing 5 flight students helped
Pensacola Habitat For Humanity put roofs and siding on two new Santa Rosa
County homes recently.
The prospective pilots volunteered Friday, Dec. 10 and Saturday, Dec. 11, to
help the non-profit organization, which builds homes in both Santa Rosa and
Escambia counties, put roof.- and trusses on the houses under construction at 6539
and 6543 Colonial Drive. The homes are located, in Milton's Georgetown



'We appreciate the Navy being

conscious and

willing to help out in the

community'
Jim Salter

subdi\ ision
L... .gEdward Foag. Li j.g. Jack Rook. Ensign R\an Koziol Ensign Andrew
Dean and Ensign Amanda Beliz. \tere at the sue earl\ Saturda\. nailing shingles on
the roofs.


"I like the fact that I get to help other people," said Beltz, '.tho is ai\ :liiny pri-
mary flight school. "I've participated in Habitat For Humanity before and I enjoyed
it. I'm actually learning how to do something new, so it's a good trade."
Dean, who will soon attend advanced pilot training, assisted in building the two
houses from the ground level after Hurricane Ivan struck. "It's very rewarding," he
said. "I never expected to come here and build a house. It's been a great learning
experience."
Jim Salter, Pensacola Habitat For Humanity's Construction Supervisor, had
nothing but praise for NAS Whiting Field and Training Air Wing 5's continued sup-
port of the organization's efforts.
"Whenever we have a project going on in Santa Rosa County, we always call up
Whiting Field," Salter said. "They've never hesitated to send people out to help us.
The volunteers are real good workers. We appreciate the Navy being conscious and
willing to help out in the community." '


From left, Training Air Wing Five flight students Ensign Andrew Dean, Lt. j.g. Jack Rook, Ensign Ryan Koziol, Ensign Amanda Beltz and Lt. j.g. Edward Foag, nail shingles on
the roof of one of the two Habitat For Humanity homes they recently volunteered to help build.


c- NI r-j F A
4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600- ,


BoxOfic Opns1230
www m v is hwtime.:ne


Fat Albert (PG)
1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30 9:30
Meet the Fockers (PG13)
1:40 4:30 7:10 9:45
Lemony Snicket (PG)
1:05 3:55 7:00 9:30
Oceans Twelve (PG13)
1:10 4:00 7:10 9:45
National Treasure (PG)
1:00 4:10 7:10 9:50
Darkness (PG13)
1:20 3:50 7:05 9:35
*Polar Express (G)
1:15 3:15 5:15
*Christmas with the Kranks (PG)
1:35 4:20
*Flight of the Phoenix (PG13)
7:25 9:50
*Spanglish (PG13)
7:00 9:40
* Last Night Thursday Jan 6


Finding Neverland (PG)
1:15 3:45 7:15 9:25
Closer (R)
1:25 4:15 7:20 9:40


Meeting planned
for January 10
SThe City of Milton's Vehicle
Committee will meet on
Monday, January 10, 2005, at
10 a.m. in Conference Room B
at City Hall, 6738 Dixon Street,
Milton, FL. For further infor-
mation on the meeting, contact
the City Manager's Office at
983-5411.

Instant Piano
for busy people
Date: Jan. 12, 2005 from 6 to
9:30 p.m.
A beginning class in chord
piano, where, in one session,
students will learn all the chords
needed to play any pop song,
any style, any key, reading
chord symbols, not notes.
They'll also learn how to
embellish songs using the


secrets and magical shortcurs of
professional piano players.
Prerequisites: If students
don't know treble clef, they can
send a SASE for a free pam-
phlet to Music Masters, 432
Arabian Dr., Tunnel Hill, GA,
30755. Then they can enroll
with confidence. To register call
850/484-1797.


Send in your
community news!
Email to
church@sr-
pg.com, fax to
623-2007, or stop
by our office at
6629 Elva Street,
Milton


Co muiy rif





f


B











Obituaries


Kitchens,
Bobby Eugene
1934 -2004
Mr. Kitchens was born in
Thompson, Georgia, to John Ed
and Clara Mae Kitchens. He
came from a family of five sis-
ters and three brothers. He
joined the Marines in 1949 and
came to live in Milton, FL,
1963. One of Mr. Kitchens'
proudest moments was when he
made Estelle Broxson his wife
in 1965. He was an electrician
superintendent. His hobbies
were hunting and fishing.
He was a loving and devoted
husband, father, and pawpaw.
He is survived by his wife--
Estelle Kitchens; his children-
Sonya Wilkinson, Robert
Kitchens, David Lowery,
Michelle Harris, Kelley
Dougherty, Wendy Dermody,
Bobby Kitchens Jr. and Marsha
Daniel; his grandchildren-
David Thomas, ,Tommy
Gardner, Heather Gardner,
Sarah Lowery, Emily Lowery,
April Galbreath, Cody Harris,
Micheala Harris, Jacob
Dougherty, Ashton Dermody,
Bobby Kitchens III, Dakota
Kitchens, and Logan Daniel; his
brothers and sisters-Reginald
Kitchens of Claxtonl, GA,,
Rebecca Thompson of
Glenville, GA, Linda'Sikes of
Claxton, GA. Martha Cawley of


Ormond Beach, FL, and Dennis
Kitchens of Starke, FL.
The funeral services were
held in the chapel of the Donnie
Sowell Funeral Home with Rev.
Dan Raley officiating, on
Sunday, January 2, 2005 at 2:30
p.m. Burial was in Hickory
Hammock Baptist Church
Cemetery.
Pallbearers were Scott
Laighty, Brian Wales, Brian
Sanders, Greg- Smith, Jr.,
George Faulk, and Tim Joyner.
Honorary pallbearers were
Cliff Lewis, Earl Wales, Rickey
Wales, Gene Smith; Mike
"Gofer" Hall, Wilber Christian,
and Murphy Cassidy.
Special thanks go to Dr.
Tammy Pruce and staff for all
their heartfelt care and support.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was entrusted
with the arrangements.
!
Snow,
Brendal Chandler
1995 2004:
Brendal Chandler Snow, age
9, of Pace, Florida passed away
Sunday, December 26, 2004.
Brendal won her battle against
cancer, but succumbed to com-
plications related to a stem cell
,transplant she: received in
September 2002, Brendal was
born in Ocala, FL, christened at
First Christian Church in


Meridian, MS, and attended
Olive Baptist Church in
Pensacola. She was in Third
Grade currently being home-.
schooled and was a former stu-
dent of S.S. Dixon Primary,
Ferry Pass Elementary and
Pleasant Grove Elementary. She
was an accomplished artist and
student of Creative Art School
in Pace. Brendal loved her
German Shepherd K-9 "Chaos",
fish, "Blueberry" and her cat,
"Bear." She also loved butter-,
flies, the sunshine and the color
pink.
She is survived by her par-
ents-Rex and JenaS Snow; her
sister--Sarah Beth Snow, all of
Pace, FL; grandparents-Joy
and Charlie Burden of
Meridian, MS, Melinda and
Curtis Brown of Tupelo, MS,
Martha Jo and Bob Snow of
Pensacola,: FL; great grandpar-
ents-Sally and Bubba Brown
of Meridian, MS, Monroe
Chandler of Pell City, AL, and
Agatha Snow of Decatur, AL;
great-great grandmother-
Lillian NMerrit of Meridian, MS.
Funeral services for Brendal.
were 2 p.m., Saturday, January
1, 2005 in the Olive Baptist
Church in Pensacola with Rev.
Robert Gilliland and Rev. Stan
Lewis officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in Elizabeth Chapel
Methodist Church Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing.


Active pallbearers were
Brian Davis, Richard Rhyne,
Greg Forrest and Craig
Pavlosky. Honorary pallbearers
were members of the' Florida
Highway Patrol and all other
law enforcement agencies.
Lewis Funeral Home,
Milon, was. in iicharge of
arrangements.

Walker, James
1923 -2004
On Saturday, December 25,
2004, God sent His angels to
take Brother Walker from labor
to reward. Brother James Riley
Walker (Fox), .was born
September 25, 1923 in Tupelo,-
Mississippi, to the late Euzella
Allen and James R. Walker, Sr.
He was educated in the
Mississippi. Public School
System and enlisted in the U.S.
Navy in Gunstov n. MS,,
August, 1943. In the .course of
his military service, Bro. Walker
was stationed at NAS Whiting'
Filed, where he later met and.
married the late Dorothy Mae
Smith Walker. To this union
were born two daughters.'Upon
his naval retirement he became,
employed and later retired- from
Santa Rosa Medical Center in.
1992.
As his fanmil blossomed, 'hi
faith \ as strengthened. Heitunit-,
ed with the Mt. Pilgrim African
Missionrar. Baptist Church.


where he once served as a
trustee.
Brother Walker is survived
by his 2 daughters-Geneva
Walker (Bobby) Green, of
Milton, FL, and Linda Whigum
of Pensacola, FL; 1 brother-
Lee Arthur Allen of Tupelo,
MS; 3 grandchildren-Chnstian
A. (Adena) Walker, of
Pensacola, FL, Erico (Chet)
Walker of Woodbridge, VA, and
Trinity Tate of Milton, FL; 3
great grandchildren-Jamaree.
Jeanine, and Jayda of
Woodbridge, VA; 1 special
nephew-Ronnie Lewis; spe-
cial friends-L.B. King, Jimmie
Hannah, Charlie Turner, David
Hannah, Joe Johnson, Charles
Ra.land. Jimmie Hayes, and a
host of other nieces, nephews,
cousins and friends.
Funeral services for Mr.
Walker were 1 p.m., Thursday,
December 30, 21)-14 in the Lewis
Funeral Home, Milton Chapel.
Rev. James Goolsby, Interim
Pastor of Mt. Pilgrim, African
Missionary Baptist Church.
officiated.
Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton was in charge of
arrangements.


Ann
(Sweeney) Wilks
1914 -2005
Ann I(S\eenev \Vilks, age


90, of Bagdad; FL, died'
Wednesday, December 29,
2004.
She was born in Bradley,
Alabama, and resided in Milton
and Bagdad most of her life.
She was the last surviving child
of the George Alfred and Mattie,
,Sweene\ family. Mrs. Wilks
was a retired Food Service"
employee of Santa Rosa County
and was a member of the Ladies
Auxiliary of \ FW Post 4833 of
Milton.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Roy Wilks.
She is survived by 3 sons--
Buddy (Carol1 n) O'Neil.
Bobby (Debbie) O'Neil. and'
Wayne'(Kim) Wilks; 2 daugh-'
ters-Doris (Elrie) Hazel ood.
and Shirline Buhr; 14 grandchil-
dren; 14 great-grandchildren
and 2 great-great grandchildren.
Funeral services were 11
a.m. Friday December 31. 2004
at the chapel of the Donnie
Sowell Funeral Home ,in
Million. Pastor Rick Currn offi-
ciated \ ith burial in the Bagdad
Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were
Robert O'Neil, Jon O'Neil,
Kevii O'Neil, Ronnie Buhr,
Josh Wilks, and Spencer Carter.
Honorary pallbearers were
Brian O'Neil, Karl Hazelwood,
and Elrie Hazel\ ood.
Donnie So\well Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.


Miltar


Parks graduates
from BMT


Air Force Reserve Airman
S1st Class' Lekeya S. -Parks, has
graduated from :basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio. Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle.
marksmanship, field' raining
exercises, and special training
in humanrelations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an -associate
degree through the Communit\
College of the Air Force.
She is the niece of Tan'a
Hart of Navarre Parkway,
Navarre, FL. and granddaughter


Prices
good
Thursday,
January .6th
through
Wednesday
January 12th


8
L Lb.


U.S.D.A. Boneless "-
Fryer Breast..
Limit up to 10 lbs Bulk package ATB


of Doris Martin of Marlborough
St.. Sprinfield. Mass.
Parks is a 2001 graduate of
the High School of Science and
Technology, Springfield.


Weber graduates
BMT in Texas
IIIIlin'-ME&


Air Force Airman Keith A.
Weber has graduated from basic
military\ training at Lackland
Air Force.Base, San Antonio,
Texas. \
.During the six weeks of
training, the airman .rudied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies: performed drill and
ceremony\ marches. and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who


We would like to thank.


you for your support
this past year and
we wish you and
yours a happy and
prosperous new year!


BETTER QUALITY, BETTER PRICE


S, 9


complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
,College of the Air Force.
Weber is the son of Coleen
Weber of Ticonderoga St.,
Milton, FL.
The airman is a 2004 gradu-
ate :of Central High School,
Allentown,FL.

Adams graduates
training


received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field, training
exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, '"airmen who
complete 6lasic training earn
credits toward--an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
She is the daughter of
Ladonina Adaris of Warnier
Robins, GA, and Larry Adams
of Parker Place Drive, Nav\arre.
FL.
Adams is a 2004 graduate of
Navarre High School.


Leccese graduates
in Texa:s


Antonio, Texas.
During the six, weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training. rifle
marksmanship. field training
exercises. and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward., an associate
degree through the Communil
College of the .Air Force.
Leccese is the son of John
Leccese of Carmors. Road, Jay.
FL.
, In 2000, the airman graduat-
ed from Path% a\ Christian
School. in Jay.


In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community'
College of the Air Force.
Maddock is the son ,of Gary:
Maddock of Manatee Road,
Navarre, FL
In 2004, the airman graduat-
edfrom Navarre High School.

Odom graduates
BMT in Texas


Maddock begins
military career
jvmftlf&..ss~sdl


Air Force Airman Chiquita
R. Adams has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks. of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission .organiza-
'tion, and military) customs and
courtesies: performed drill anid


ceremony)


marches, and


y "- .


Air Force Airman Nathan B.
Leccese has graduated from
basic military% training at
Lackland Air Force Base. San


ureg rrown, LtA
Santa Rosa County Property Appraiser


Announces .
For Your Convenience
SATURDAY OFFICE HOURS
9:00 AM 12:00 NOON
In addition to regular hours
Both
Milton & Midway Offices
January 8th thru February 26th


To assist in exemption filing for:
HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION
SENIOR CITIZEN EXEMPTION
DISABILITY EXEMPTIONS
AGRICULTURAL CLASSIFICATION

REGULAR. OFFICE HOURS:
Monday thru Friday 8:00 am 4:30 pm
For additional information.:
(850) 983-1880 or (840) 934-8175
or visit our website at:
www.srcpa.org


Air Force Airman David P.
Maddock has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training'
exercises, and special training
in human relations.


CASH


Air Force Airman Stephen
W. Odom has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Tina House
of Kennington Drive,
Pensacola, FL, and grandson of
Fran Odom of Rainbow Lane,
Pace, FL.
Odom is a 2004 graduate of
Jay High School, FL.


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMEI
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAY

(800) 794-731(

J.G. Wentworth means CASH
for Structured Settlements!


r


Quality It's in our name
because it's in our product!.:


USDA
Boneless
Sirloin Steak
Limit up to 10 steaks


Ca tcIh the Charm of

S[ RIVE RFEST 2005

January 7-9


For. lore Information:
WWw.ViSITNEWSMYRNA.COM .1.800.541.9621


m


=NNW


-- m


t


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday January 5. 2005


Page 2-B


E=IS










I Th Santa Rosa Press e


Wednesday January 5, 2005 e ,1i -l-U n. l--.LL- -

Legals


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 57-2004-952-
CA01-FF-D
JUDGE: HON PAUL A. RAS-
MUSSEN
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A
1994 CHEVROLET
BLAZER, VIN:
1GNCS13W4R2121278
NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANYAND ALL PERSONS
WHO CLAIM AN INTEREST
IN THE FOLLOWING PER-
,SONAL PROPERTY:
S; A 1994 CHEVROLET BLAZ-
-. ER, VIN:
1GNCS13W4R2121278
NOTICE is given pursuant to
Sections 932.703, and
S932.704, Florida Statutes
(2004) that the DEPARTMENT
OF HIGHWAY SAFETY AND-


(Department), acting through
its division, the Florida
Highway Patrol, seized the
above-described personal
property on October 10, 2004,
in the Santa Rosa County,
Florida, and is holding the per-
sonal property pending the
outcome of forfeiture proceed-
ings. All persons or entities
who have a legal interest in the
subject property may request a
hearing concerning the seized
property contacting the under-
signed, a complaint has been
filed in the Circuit Court of the
FIRST JUDICIAL'CIRCUIT, in
and for Santa Rosa County,
Florida. On December 15,
2004, the trial court entered an
order finding probable cause. If
no claimants appear within 20
days, the Department will be
seeking a final order of forfei-
ture.
Dated: December 22 2004
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.,
ATTORNEY GENERAL


S/ W. Eugene Gandy, Jr.
W. EUGENE .GANDY, JR.
Senior 'Assistant. Attorney
General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
1050
Tel: (850) 414-3300
122904
010505
12/1235
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
.THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY LAW DIVISION
Case No.: 04-2270-DR
Division: C
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AMY RASCH,
Petitioner/Wife,
and
FREDERICK M. RASCH,


AMENDED NOTICE OF
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Frederick M. Rasch
Apalachee Correctional
Institution
West Unit
52 West Unit Drive
Sneads, Florida 32460-4165
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against
you and that your are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it on AMY
RASCH, whose address is c/o
Mary Ann Patti, Esquire, 2005
West Garden- Street,
Pensacola, Florida 32501, on
or before January 29, 2005,
and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at the Santa
Rosa County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida 32570, before service
on the Petitioner or immediate-
ly thereafter. t1 you fail to do
so, a default may be entered
matne y et I for the relef


Pane 3-B


- 010505


Notice of Sale
Pursuant to Subsection 5 of FL
Statute 713.78, Donna
Caiazzo, as authorized Title
Specialist for Kell Recovery, of
Santa Rosa County, will sell to
the highest'bidder for cash in
hand, subject to any liens,and
encumbrances, the following
vehicle at 104 E. Nine Mile Rd.,
Pensacola, FL 32534:
On January 17, 2005:
@ 1:00PM 1999 Ford
VIN#2FTZX1729XCA63987
Vehicle may be inspected 1
week prior, at lienor storage
facility, Downs Paint & Body,
6141 Highway 90 West, Milton,
FL 32570.
010505
010505
1/8


MOTOR VEHICLES aespondentusbnu. ag-,isO y.- ..r..
Community


A reception i set for
Saturday. January 22. 2005 to
celebrate te e50h anni\ersarN
of Bill and Bill\ Dean Wallace.
On Jan. 14. 1955. Billie
Dean Broxson, daughter of Mr.
& Mrs. Faircloth Broxson ol
HolleN. FL and Bill Wallace.
son of Mr. & Mrs. John L
Wallace of Milton. FL \\ere
united in marriage at Billorn
Bapust Church. Holle\. FL
Their sons Terrn Jullel,
Kimbo and Rick \\Wallace
invite farrul and friends to cel-
ebrate with them from 2:00 to


Fruit Trees


SSatsumas

Cumquats

Shade Trees

Fruit Trees

Walther Nursery

2400 Hwy. 182

Chumuckla, FL
(next to Chumuckla School)


-1100 pm at Ferris Hill Baptist
Church in the
t'.>ll.h-.;hin hall.


ng anniversary

No gifts please...\ our pres-
ence is all that is needed!


3, .

Doesyourbrokr0cal yo wit


MORGAN INVESTMENT SERVICES, INC.
Fred T. Morgan .
Financial Consulunt
Pace Office 4430 Hv. 90. Suite -1 Pace. FL
Office 50i 995-06js FI\ i k0i 995-0301 I t MN


Securinlc Offered Through LinscoiPr\ate Ledger
Member NASD/SIPC


1I '" Ei z '!- The family and friends of Heather Raybon are
Asking for financial assistance and prayers.
Heather, 24, the single mother of nine month
old Hannah, was severely burned in an acci-

dent on 12/16/04. She received 3rd degree
burns on over 7000 of her body. She is cur-
: ... rently fighting for her life in the burn unit at
Shand's Hospital in Gainesvile, FL. A special
S' burn fund has been set up for Heather at First
: National Bank of Florida. Please include
account# 4551297 with any donations. Your

generosity and prayers during this time of need will be greatly appreciated.
Please make any checks payable to The Heather Raybon/Burn fund.
Thank you for your help and God Bless.


.. /


MARSHA BEACH
JREALTOR ASSOCIATED"
(850) 572-5652



JNIE REALTY
': 5561 W\\oodbirin Rrjd
: .", : v";.. Fce. FL 32571
?T lr *-' :^ ~ -


PHA R MAC Y
(Formerly The Prescription Shop)
We're Smart. We're Trustworthy. We're Professional.
And You Know What Else? We're 100% Focused on You.
5524 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570
Phone: 850-623-3211 Fax: 850-623-2353"
'.''b ."ddre:-. .....' medicriehoppe c:,m Email 1844*imedicineshoppe.com .
t.AlC'Vicj V'/orkmn-r,'' Comp Vvt- rcept-most Insurance"


4011 WINDSOR
Lane, Pace, ott West
Spencerfield Rd.
Scortsaale, Central
& Windsor. Daybed
$10, misc. chairs $5
each, lots of small
items.


AI'2I CIAI nFUK 'l Uir.U O I IF


Saturday. January 8,
2005. 7am-noon
5657 Chanterelle.
circle, Milion 983.
769-I
Advenrse your yard sle
in the Press Gazetnei
Call Josie or Tracey
at 623-2120
L I I:II I :l : : j, rl , lll: ll' :l


IVIUVIIU ALE.. 1Ul-
niTure Saturday Jar.
81r 800 am 5758
Rolling Hills Dr. Tan-
glewood

LARGE MOVING
Sale. 5933 CasTle
Drive Milton. Jan
81th am-3pm


Home .lmr.en :I

'*Fences .Decks* :

*Patios* Porches *:

Call Clint Fowler For Yoiur
Free Estimate .
Start work Immediately "'

384-7200Q
Lcally Oned'


Bay Area CorAssociates
6 1


Going through a divorce? We can help. A ten

week divorce support group facilitated by Pat

Dillenback, LMFT (licensed marriage and

family therapist) is being formed beginning

Monday, January 17th at 6:30 8p.m. Call

today (850)944-4404 enrollment is limited.


re's to


your


Park l Avenue

PHARMACY, Inc.


-;" .: .


*. '-- . *^ "


.. .* t '
C.^'.


/: : 1


623-2222


5440 Dogwood Drive* Milton, FL ,32570
(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)


V Barr, M.D.
Michael W Barber, M.D.
(. ,',H fi J,,, -' ,_ i .,..'i'..'Cr, f


alth


Accepting New Patients





-. I

5992 Berryhill Rd, suite 202, Milton FL.
Hours: 8 a.m.-3 p.m.


Milton: 850-981-0040

Navarre: 850-936-1316
Accepting All Major Insurance


NMILT? ON

FAMILY

MEDICAL

CENTER
6072 Doctors Park. Milton
.V7A 0' j C I


474-N451
H.M. Meredith, 11, M.D.
Our facility provides a full range of services for children and adults to meet most of your health care needs.
In addition, we offer Basic X-Ray and Laboratory Testing.
Our office operates by appointment. Appointments are always held open for same day urgent problems.
We are accepting new patients. We would be honored if you considered us for your medical' care.
This medical facility is equipped' and staffed to care for you and your family needs:


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH



. FOOD STORE

"Where educated natural health choices are made."

Deanna Gilmore: Manager Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.b, Natural Health Counselor
E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com

5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge 994-3606

Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.


I'


Family Health Care


Board Certified Family Practitioner

ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS
A 'II AAILj'^IIl
* Adlt' &' Peiari Mei cal Care Mino r Emergenc? I es1 & Sutur.i ngV' II1:lI


* Adult & Pediatric Medical Care Minor Emergencies & Suturing
* Preventive Health School / Sports Physicals
* Office Gynecology Hospital In-Patient Services Provided
I Lci' Office Hours:
8:00- 5:00 Joseph D. Fountain, D.O.

4288 Woodbine Rd. Suite A. Pace FL, Phone: 995-1980


Professional Hearing Aid Centers



& Advanced Audiolomy, Inc.


"Hear what another satisfied

patient has to say...!"
Sabrina Kaestle John C. Wilson, III,BC-HIS
Peterman, "I've never "heard" it so good! I want to thank Patdcia Wilson, BC-HIS
Au.D., CCC-A you & your people for the outstanding care & J... -
concern in solving my hearing problem." .F -'
Vince Whibbs :-<.X
Milton Pensacola Crestview
5851 Berryhill Road 115 North Palafox 502 N. Main St.
623-8818 438-4092 689-0545


Couple celebrates 50th weddi


WE NEED YOUR HELPI


"The people you KNOW ond TRUST'with your prescriptions."


West Florida
PRIFll.R CARE


demanded in the.petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current
address. Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed to
the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of doc-
uments and Information.
Failure to comply can result
in sanctions, Including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
ings.
Dated: December 23, 2004.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Ryan N. Novak


010505
011205
011905
012605
1/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No 57-2004-CP-398
Division C
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM M. KOGER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
T, -i1i :,.IWILLI ".I f.1l C.O ER.
36C- cid,3 irlni.el .,,l 3 ,1 uf
death. w S i A l:.p 2 0
2004, is p.lr, l.rqg ir6,- I'..r ull
Court,for i rila R .:;a 'jri
Florida, Probate ';.;i:r. the
address of which ai ic-:ald at
6865 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida 32570. The names and
l.Jjr^;i .5" *j\ Iru Il r.,r,.1l rap .


resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 .MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or .demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE OC'TE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, '
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED'


TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is January 5, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Jennifer L. Bushnell, Esq. Of
Emmanuel, Sheppard &
Condon
Attorneys for Personal
Representative
Florida Bar No. 0617555
30 South Spring Street
Pensacola, Florida 32502 ,
Telephone: (850) 433-6581
Personal Representative:
/s/ Linda-M. Koger
L.nr,, 1.1 K .l.air
-~j-J ,ulum l, ', Lli.. ,
a.:e Flr.-.,.a 3' i71
010505
011205
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


II 9 I T4 -a9Ao-


~ri


on Art Honor Socie


Meets World Renowned


Environmentalist Artist


//'


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On September 13,
'2004, officers of Milton
High Schools National
Art Honor Society had
the privilege of taking a
field trip to Destin,
Florida to meet Wyland,
one of the most world-
renowned environmen-
talist artist of the twenti-
eth century. Wyland
returned to the
Legendary Marina in
Destin, Florida to com-
plete the expansion of
the Whaling Wall 88,
which he began work-
ing on in 2001. All area
schools were invited to


attend the event from
elementary to high school
level. At the event, stu-
dents could participate in
several activities and con-
tests: chalk art, individual
art projects, art contest,
listening to the environ-
mental speakers, observe
Wyland painting, pur-
chase Wyland materials,
and take a stroll through
the Wyland gallery tent.
National Art Honor
Society members partici-
pated in the art contest
and the Whales on
Parade event.


Picture of the Whaling Wall 88 on the side of the
Legendary Marina in Destin, Florida; located
at the foot of the Mid-Bay Bridge.


Wyland and one of his team members at work
on the expansion of the mural.


4!


- --


I-III
Officers of National Art Honor Society pictured with the
artist (L-R) Randi Hadder- Secretary, Rachel Faircloth in Vice-
President, Wyland, Michelle Orso- Historian,
and Jennie Andrews-President


Taking a closer look ar Wylandis artwork:


"".. .. ',- "
Officers are pictured here in front of the whale that they Students are pictured in front of their artwork that was
designed to be on display at the event. The students were produced for the art contest at the event. They only were
given a wooden whale to decorate in any way that they wish. given a 4i x 8i sheet of paper, crayons, and markers to work
Our students chose to produce a galaxy of sea life. with in order to produce the artwork.


Mark Your Calendars


FCAT (re-take) practice (4:00-9:00) 1/10/2005
FCAT re-takes 1st period 1/11/2005
Martin Luther King Jr. Holiday 1/17/2005
CPT CafE (8:00anm) 1/20/2005
SR All-County Honor Band Concert -Aud- All Day 1/21/205
2nd Otr. Ends 1/21/2005
SAT test date 1/22/2005
Planning Day 1/24/2005
9th Baseball Trvouts 3:00-5:00 1/24/2005
Softball Bar-B-O Cafeteria 11:00-1:00 1/24/2005
10-12 Baseball Trvouts 5:00-7:00 1/24/2005
10-12 Baseball Tryouts 5:00-7:00 1/25/2005
3rd Qtr. Begins 1/25/2005
9th Baseball Tryouts 3:00-5:00 1/26/20(05


Important Phone Numbers
Office: 983-5600; Main Office Fax 983-5610:
Fax: 983-5618: Attendance :983-5608
Weight Room: 983-5606: Chorus: 983-5613:
Athletic Fax:983-5614


for MHS
Guidance: 983-5609 Guidance ,l.
:Band: 983-5611
M. Rutledge:983-5616


Your "good neighbor" agent Ken-Kincaid

Ken Kincaid Insurance Agency, Inc.

5259 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570

Bus. (850) 623-9424 Res. (850) 626-7101
State Farm Insurance Companies Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois


/.... -
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Woedrinsday December 29, 2004.


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Sports




Upcoming
: Basketball Games
Local high school basketball
Steams get back in the swing of
, things this week after a short-
break for the holidays.
The Milton Panthers boys
team will start the new year with
three straight district games; a
home matchup with Panama City
Bay on January 7 and away
games at Crestview and Pace on
January 14 and 15.
The Pace Patriots will travel
to Pine Forest tonight at 7:30
p.m. then host Navarre and
Panama City Bay on January 7
and 11 before their January 14
matchup with Milton:
The Central Jaguars Will host
,Pensacola Catholic at Jay on
SJanuary 6, travel to Laurel Hill on
January 7 then host paxton at
Munson on January 11.
The Jay Royals will travel to
Gulf Breeze on January 7 before
hosting Escambia Academy the
following evening..


Ten Star Basketball
Camp spots open
Applications are now being
evaluated for the Ten Star All Star
Summer Basketball Camp. The
Scamp is by invitation only. Boys
'and girls ages 10-19 are eligible
Sto apply.
Past participants include:
Michael Jordan, Tim Duncan,
Vince Carter, Jerry SracKhouse,
Grant Hill and Antawn Jamison.
Players from all 50 states and
17 foreign countries attended the
* 2004 camp. College basketball
scholarships are possible for
players selected to the All-
American Team.
S Camp locations in the South
include Babson Park, FL; Atlanta,
GA; and Lebanon, TN.
For a free brochure, call (704)
S373-0873.


Do you have

sports.related

news or

information you

would like to

see published in
Sthe Press


Gazette? If so,
send it to us at:

sports@sr-pgcom


Summers takes silver



Local motocross rider finishes second at Winter National Olympics


By WES MATHEWS
PG Sports Editor
Local motocross phenom
Justin Summers has added yet
another major trophy to his
case recently, placing second:
overall in
the Winter
National
Olympics.
The
~s r wOlympics
,y r a is an open

L atgtr acts
circu ha requir:event that
l thousands
of youth
'riders
from all
across the
Justin Summers nation.
The event
features two different race for-
mats-motocross which is a
wide-open, high-jump, 'big-air
type race; and supercross
which features a tighter race
circuit that requires more tech-
nical skills from riders.


Summers, showed great
proficiency in both. The East
Milton southh won his qualif\-
ing heat in the supercross arm
of the event then brought home
a third place finish in the main.
He showed even better in the
motocross portion of the race,
earning a second-place finish in
the main.
eTiecombined scores from
the two events are tallied to
crown the overall Olympiad.
winner. Summer's total score
of 42 earned him the silver
medal in the 65cc 7-9-year-old
division and placed him only
fi\e points behind overall win-
ner Nikolas .Desiderio of
Calfornia. There were around
175 riders competing in
Sununers' class.
Although the second place
finish in the. Winter National
Olympics is a big accomplish-
ment for the \oung rider, it is
not the first in Summers' career
and is not likely to be the last.
The local \outh is a regular at
the nations' top youth
motocross events and has made
a name for himself on the cir-
cuit by routinely placing near
the front of his class.
Summers placed fifth over-


all in the 50cc class at the
Olympics last year and was
able to improve that finish by
three spots in his first full year
on a 65cc bike.
SSummers' mother, Rhonda,
says her son's continued devel-
opment can be attributed to an
increased focus and commit-
ment to training. While most
boys his age are spending their
time riding bicycles or playing
video games, Summers is
spending two to four hours,
four days per week doing drills
and running motos on the prac-
tice track at his home.
"He's improved a lot,"
Rhonda explains. "He's been
training really hard, a lot more
than he even did last year.
When he was in the 50cc class,
we were not really in the "win'
mindset. He was just out there
having fun. Now, he's gotten a
taste of what its like to be out
in front and he likes it. He's
got a little bit more drive than
he did before."
Along with success on
track, that commitment has
paid off in the form of
advancement in the business of
motocross as well. Although
Summers and other riders his
age are amateurs, serious riders
often receive assistance from
sponsors for things such as
parts. equipment, travel, etc.
Summers' vperfornimnce in
recent major events has drawn
-the attention of the American
Suzuki Motor Corporation who
will sign Summers as a spon-
sored rider this year.
With Suzuki behind him
and two more years of compe-
tition in the 65cc class ahead,
Summers will be able to
increase his race schedule and
speed his rise in the sport even
more. The Summers family
will make a three-week swing
through Texas in February then
begin traveling to Loretta Lynn
Qualifiers in Pennsyl\ania,
Georgia, Alabama and
Louisiana between March and
June.
Staying motivated and
competitive with that type of
schedule could be a tall order
for any 10-year-old boy. For
Summers, who suffers with dia
See Summers, Pg. 2C


SI Al
i* *^ri


4


4 .


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a11
SLF


luslin Summers hangs a curve in a race last year. Summers recently placed second in the Winter National
Olympic youlh motocross event and is about to sign a sponsorship deal vilh American Suzuki.
File photo


Dolphins win Optimist event


Three Santa Rosa. County
teams and a fourth from
Escambia met in the Gulf
Breeze Boys Optimist
Tournament over the holiday
break. After two nights of
action, it was tournament host,
Gulf Breeze who came out on
top, defeating Navarre 59-49 in
the tournament Championship


game.
The Dolphins


got out to a


very fast start in the game and
jumped out to an earlN lead
over their cross-county rivals.
Gulf Breeze came out of the
gate and put up 17 points in the
opening quarter, while holding
the Raiders to only nine over
the eight-minute stretch to take
a big early lead and coasted
though the second to maintain a
27-20 heading into intermis-
sion.


The third was another very
big period for the Dolphins.
Gulf Breeze came out of the
halftime locker room firing and
put up 15 points over the next
eight minutes. On the defen-
sive end of the floor, the
Dolphins "D" held Navarre to
only nine points to push their
lead from seven out to 42-29.
The Raiders attempted to
See Dolphins, Pg. 2C


Milton Panthers go one-and-one in Springhill Tourney


The Milton Panthers went 1
and 1 in the Springhill College
High School Basketball
Tournament over the holiday
break.
The Panthers opened the
tournament with a 56-38 drub-
bing of George County behind
a dominating performance in
the second half.
Milton got out to a slow
start early in the contest and
found themselves trailing 12-11
after one. The team's offensive
woes continued in the second
as the Panthers were outscored
12-9 over the eight-minute
stretch to go into intermission
trailing by four at 24-20.
Milton picked up the pace
on both ends of the court in the
second half, however.
Defensively, the Panthers
turned up the pressure on their
opponent, holding George
County to only eight points in
the period.
The team experienced sim-
S ilar success on the offensive
end of the floor as they more
than doubled their opponent's
offensive production with 19
i points to take a 39-32 lead into
the final stanza of play.


The Panthers then blew the
game open in the fourth,
outscoring George County 17-6
over the final eight minutes to
coast to a big 18-point victory.
Sophomore Adam Allen led
the team in scoring with 18
points on the night. Junior
Jeremy Millar also scored in
double figures, putting up 10 in
the win. Charles Chatman and
Chris Ducksworth each 'scored
nine points in the game.
The Panthers were unable
to match that offensive produc-
tion, despite playing an extra
period the following evening as
they lost in over time in a
defensive struggle with BC
Raines.


Another slow. offensive
start hampered the team in the
early going. Milton could
muster just seven points in the
opening eight minutes of play,
but were able to keep the con-
test close thanks to effective
M.. defensive attack that held
Raines to only 10 in the quarter.
The Panthers put up double
figures in the second but were
unable to close the gap by the
half. Milton put up 10 points in
File photo the quarter, but allowed 11 on


Milton's Tang Johnson looks up court.


the defensive end to head into
the halftime locker room trail-
ing 21-17.
Milton was able to claw its
way back into the game in the
second half, however.
Both offenses found their
Stroke in the third period as the
two teams combined for 30
points over the eight-minute
stretch. The Panthers were able
to shave two points off the lead
in the stanza by out scoring
Raines 16-14 and headed into
the final period of action down
only two at 35-33.
It was the team's play on
the defensive end that made the
difference in the fourth. The
Panther "D" stiffened up and
held their opponent to only
eight points in the fourth.
Meanwhile, the team was able
to produce just enough offense
to close the gap and tie the
score at 43 all at the end of reg-
ulation.
The Panthers' second-half
push fell just short in overtime,
however. Raines put up 12
points in the extra period while
holding Milton to only six as
the Panthers fell 55-49.
See Milton, Pg. 2C


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Sports


-, TI 7
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.':',:: . .th ' .... -,, .'


The Milton Mini Mites %on 1st Place for the fouth time in a ro%\ in Ihe Emerald Coast Cheerleading
Large Non-Mount Division on December 12th. The Mini Mites would like to give a special thanks to
the Milton High School Cheerleaders (Rebecca, Brittany and Mara) for all of thier help. They would
also like to thank thier Coaches Lisa, Sally and Siss for another great year.
Submitted photo


Summers


Cj.intomme, F, om PalVge U 0
-beite. the task is e\cn millerr
Through dedication, vigi-
lance and the help of his fami-
ly, h'ome\er. Rhonda says her
son has been able to manage
both with the matunt. beyond
his years.
"He's still doine really n~ell
with his diabetes." she says.


"We are real proud of him. We
rejll. stay on top of it. We are
supposed to check rn Iotr time-
a day and we probably check it
12 times. We have to stay on
top of it if he's going to ride
and he is compleiel okay with
that because this is, what he
loves to do."
StorV'y Wi r ill bhe tI i'
Mlarii n ,S. REahii: r iii .
ma~lithe s^'s-p~e.Li.mil


Milton
Continued Frm, Page One
Chatman led the Panthers
in the scoring column with 16
in the game. Allen was a close
second with 15 points in the
loss. Fellow sophomore
Jeremy Tolbert added eight
point- for rMilton in the game.
Si3,,y written, by Wes
,lat1 us Reach him at:
S(1,7111// 1 ll'.SIT >r-L"p COM


Dolphins
Continued From Page One
battle their way back in the
fourth, but were never able to
overcome the big deficit.
Navarre outscored Gulf Breeze
20-16 in the final period, but it
was not enough as the Dolphins
were able to hold on for the 59-
49 win.
Gulf Breeze's David
Tucker led all scores in the
game with 16 points while
teammate Matt White added 15
in the win.
Donte Rome and Kyle
Watts led the Raiders with 11
apiece in the loss.
The Dolphins got into the
championship game with a 71-
58 win over Catholic in the
tournament's opening round.
Catholic jumped out to a 21-16
lead in the opening quarter of
that game but the Dolphins put
up 22 in the second and 20 in
the third in route to a 71-58
win.
Tucker led the way with 20
points in the win. Brett Heatly
added 16 for the Dolphins
while White had 12.
Navarre topped Jay in the
opening round of the Optimist
Tournament.
The Royals put up 12
Points in the opening quarter
and added 13 in the second as
they pushed out to a 25-22 lead
over the Raiders in the opening
half.
Navarre began to take con-
trol of the game in the third,
* however. The Raiders
outscored their opponent 16-10
in the third period to take a 38-
35 lead over the Royals then
put Jay away with a 20-12
fourth-quarter performance in
clinch a 58-47 victory.
Jeff VanCamp led the way
for the Raiders with 23 point,
in the game while K)le \\arts
added 11.
Brandon Haveard was the
only Royal player in double fig-
ures. He had 15 in the'loss


while Corey Skaggs added
eight.
Jay was bested by Catholic
the following evening in the
tournament's consolation
game.
The Crusaders jumped out
to a 19-12 lead in the opening
period and never looked back.
Jay was able to stay within
seven points of the lead


through the end of the third
period, but was outscored 19-14
in the fourth as they fell 59-47.
Skaggs and Brandt
Hendricks led the way for the
Royals with 11 points each.
Haveard added 10 points in the
loss.


Story written by Wes
Mathews. Reach him at:
mathews @ sr-pg. com
y~'^^u&ssstSttW' -


laO's Brandon Haveard scored 25 points in two nights to lead his
team during the Gulf Breeze Optimist Basketball Tournament.
File photo'


I


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ana a' Pess


PAGE 3-C


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assi.


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WEDNESDAY


January 5, 2005


-Is-s.-~- ?- --- !.... ......!...MI. A-...


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DID YOU VWiness
the lady talking back-
wards into a bread-
crate at the Milton K-
Mart on May 27.
20027 Please call
994-6431

IS STRESS Ruining
',our Life' Read DI-
ArIETICS by Ron L
Hubbard Call
18131872-0722 or
send $7 99 to Dia-
netics 3102 It Ha-
bana Ave, Tampa
FL 33607.


2 SEALED Bid
Acreage Auctions -
Bids due Jan 10.
2PM. Abbeville. AL
10,: B.P i00) 942-
6475
www tranzon comr
Tranzcn Hagen AL
Lic #1194
ABSOLUTE AUC-
TION Restaurant
Equipment Mic k-
ey's Birmingnam
AL eiear Broockwood
Mail State of ihe
An December 14 -
10am
glauctions c.m
i8C00i996-2877


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
92 AUCTIONS
94 MEETINGS
96 PERSONALS
98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
108 HOTEL/MOTELS!
RESTAURANTS
110 LABOR
112 MANAGEMENT
114 MEDICAL
116 OFFICE WORK
118 PART TIME
120 PROFESSIONAL
122 RETAIL
124 SALES/
TELEMARKETING
126 SKILLS/TRADE
128 POSITIONS WANTED
GARAGE SALES -
STYLES SECTION-WED.
202 GARAGE SALES-SAT.
SERVICES
305 AUTO
310 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
315 BUSINESS SERVICES
320 CHILD CARE
325 DOMESTIC
330 EQUIPMENT REPAIR
335 FINANCIAL SERVICES
340 HOME REPAIR
345 LAWN CARE
350 SENIOR CARE
355 SEWING!ALTERATIONS
360 MISCELLANEOUS
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-RENT
402 APARTMENTS
404 COMMERCIAL
406 HOMES
408 LAND
410 MOBILE HOMES
412 ROOMS FOR RENT
414 ROOMMATES WANTED
416 VACATION/RESORT
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-SALE
502 APARTMENTS
504 COMMERCIAL
506 HOMES
508 INVESTMENTS
510 LAND
512 MOBILE HOMES
514 VACATION/RESORT
PETS/ANIMALS
702 BOARDING
704 LIVESTOCK
706 LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES
708 PETS
7-10 PET SUPPLIES
712 LOST PETS
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
802 ANTIQUES
804 APPAREL
806 APPLIANCES
808 ARTS & CRAFTS
810 COMPUTERS
812 FARM EQUIPMENT
814 FURNITURE
816 JEWELRY
818 LAWN EQUIPMENT
820 LUMBERiHARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
(STEREOiTVVCRi
830 MISC.SALE
832 MISC./WANTED
834 LOST MERCHANDISE
TRANSPORTATION
902 AUTO SUPPLIES
904 CARS
906 BOATS
908 FARM EQUIPMENT
910 MOTORCYCLES
912 MOTOR HOMES
914 RECREATIONAL
916 SPORTS UTILITY
VEHICLE
918 TRUCKS
920 VANS
922 OTHER


INDEXs


IANNONCE


TELLER Part-Time
First National Bank ol Florida rhas a pan
time TELLER posillon available in the Pace
Onice Monday Thursday and Friday 7.45
a m to 5:30 p m and rotating Saturdays
7:45 a.m to 12.15prr
Prior experience preferred but it you na'.e
cashier or retail sales experience and
excellent customer service skills.
we are willing to train.
Applications aill be accepted trom 9 00 a m
until 3 30 p.m at the Milton Office-located
at 6512 Caroline St.
Fax (850)626-8631
AA/EOE

ATTENTION ENTREPRENEURS
TIRED OF BEING EMPLOYED?
START/DEVELOP
YOUR BUSINESS TODAY!
GOOD CREDIT, BAD CREDIT,
NO UPFRONT FEES!
FINANCING AVAILABLE.
CALL FOR A FREE'
CONSULTATION.
24hrs
1-866-796-2922


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
HUMAN RESOURCES
EMPLOYMENT
ANNOUNCEMENT
January 3, 2005 -
January 10, 2005

Custodian II (8402)
Range: 5 S 8.00 per hour
AMnnimum Qualhtcations
2 yrs exp as a Custodian ,I or equiva-
lent exp.

Land Appraiser I (9304)
Range: 16 $ 10.76 per hour
Ainimum Oualihfcations
Graduation from an accredited 4 yr
college or university with a Bachelor
degree and 2 yrs exp in the field of
real property tax assessing or lee
appraising: OR an Associales Degree
2 yrs exp in real property tax apprais-
ing. building construction or Real
Estate and 2 yrs exp in the field of
real property lax assessing; OR 4 yrs
exp in real property appraising, build-
ing construction or Real Estate, 2 yrs
exp in the field of real property tax
assessing, and graduation from
HS.GED. CERTIFICATIONS:
Certified Florida Evalualor (CFE) des-
ignation or Florida Slate-Certilied
General Real Estate Appraiser.
LICENSE: Applicant must have a
valid Florida Driver's License and
maintain said license while employed
in this position.

Testing for Communications
Dispatcher I will be held on January
13, 2005. The Human Resource
Office will assign testing times upon
submission of application. Be sure to
check your email if you submit your
application online.

"NO EXCEPTIONS WILL BE MADE
ON DATE/TIME'"

FOR EACH POSITION APPLIED
FOR, ALL SUPPORTING DOCU-
MENTS i,.e. diplomas, transcripts.
and/or certificates) LISTED ON THE
JOB DESCRIPTION, MUST BE SUB-
MITTED BY THE CLOSING DATE
NO LATER THAN 4:30pm. DOCU-
MENTS MAY BE DELIVERED BY US
MAIL, FAX. EMAIL, OR HAND
DELIVERED.

In an ehort to further assist appli-
cants, we offer the ease of applying
online at c :. anai-i .i n u'.
Complete job descriptions and appli-
cations are also available at the Santa
Rosa County Human Resources
Office, 6495 Caroline Street, Suite H.
Million. FL 32570. phone (850) 983-
1948. Fax 1850i 981-2003 Veleran's
Preference wil be given in accor-
dance with Florida Statutes.

A Drug Free
Workplace/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


IAUCTIONS


m Find your


Same and


win $5.00


Find your name in the Classified
Section of Wednesday's or
Saturday's Press Gazette and you
can win $5.00. Bring proof of
identification by our office before -


t


h


i


GOVERNMENT
SURPLUS Greal
deals on .surplus
and
coniscaied ilems
Easy and conrven-
lent. rightl rom ,,our
computer Iterms
c:nange daily Regis-
ter tree vww lgo'v-
deals cor or call
t 001613-01561



FLORIDA NOTARY
Weddings 994-6689
Ater 5 30 pm



AIRLINE MECHAN-
IC Rapid Iraining
Icr a higrn pain ca-
reer Aviatiorn -ain-
renance FAA pre.
dicis sever sriortage
Financial Aid Job
Placement Assis-
tance i888)349-
5387 AIM 6 loca-
lions

EARN YOUR DE.
GREE Online Irom
home Buiness
Paralegal Compul.
ers IJeiworrkina and
more Financial Ai,
available. lob place-
meni assistance
and computers pro-
vide1d Call tree
18661858-2121


104
General Help

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAIIINIG FOR
EMPLOYMENT


HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT Operator
CERTIFIED Train-
Ing at CGriral Flori-
da Communiii, Col-
lege Campus Job
Placemenl Assis-
Iance 18661933--
1575 Assiociated
Training services
5 177 Homrasas.a
Trail Lecani.: FL
34461.

LEARN It-' prepara-
lion using .::npuIei
software during free
w'eek-long clai~
isaning Januar3 3
Apply Ior emplcy-
rmer l atl lasItei
grouving ta,. 5er,.,ice.
Please Call 623-





102
Drivers

ADVANCE YOUR
Dr..ing Career' In-
creased pa, pac'-
age Coniractlors .
Compare needed
Fi.ailed ritrige-ra-
ed ranker Over Ihe
road Some Region-
al. Commercial Drv-
er s License Train-
rig t800i771-6318
ow primeinc.corr


102
Drivers

DRIVER TRAINEES
rIN eed t,.-.i-. Io,
eperilnc.- required
Werner ra.m, micd-
ale po.iSron tor en-
Irv-lie.el sern driv-
ers Our avg Drn.ers
earn more Iarn
$36K lirsi ,-ear 60::
ot Werner drivers
get horre niglntv or
weel,,v 15 day CDL
Training now a.ail3a-
ble in ,Ouir area For
a .,,d neA ,career.
call T.:.a, t 1-866-
ZUti-b5-A

DRIVER-COVE-
NANT TRANS-
PORT: Tearrs and
Solos rheck ut our
rii'nw pay plan Own-
er Operators, e'.perl-
nriLed Jri.erE. .oIc-,
I:ramn anda ,ra3du.al
sludenli Call
188i8 i.MORE PAY
1888 6617-3729
Equal Opportunity
Ernpl.v-r
Dri. er ALL
.OURSI GUAR-
ANTEED! Hone ei..-
rv ~2 wl's -w 4 dayvs
:n CDL-A EOE
Leani o.r Purrhase
KLLr. 866357-
7_51
DRIVERS. GREAT
iomel timrre '& bene-
11ns' Dedicated in
shoir haul runs' 2
/ears OTR expen-r
ence. 25 'OA: lease
purchase also ac.ail-
atble Sheln r Truck-
ing 800-877-3201
EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs drivers
to run rie 13 SE
states Awith both
weekly and week-
end hometwme We
cher good pay and
benefits it vou are
a( least 23 .-.ih a
o0,:'d driving record
w*r, a HAZMAT en-
dorserenl please
come by our tern-r-
nal located at 300
Hwy 95A Caneo-
ment. Florida across
irorm IP paper mill or
,:all E50-968-1702

NOW HIRING
CDL required
Truck. drv.'er with
tracior trailer and
torkiirl e.5perence a
rnustl 623-5385


[ AY TOPAC AN AD


- I. -



=Mir




_a-


PRIVATE


PARTY ADS

$4.00/WK

up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
$1.00 OFF FOR
3RD WEEK
MUST BE PRE-PAID


GARAGE


SALE ADS


$5.00

up to 20 words
.25 PER WORD
OVER 20

PRE-PAYMENT

REQUIRED


COMMERCIAL


ADS

11.-00/1 st week

$1.00 OFF EACH
ADDITIONAL WEEK
up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
SUBJECT TO
CREDIT APPROVAL


1. Phone It intB^








sjmil t FL 32570.^^^^^^
fSSH~i^S^Sur ad


.


he date of next publication and
pick up your money. "




Gazette
6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120
,. .-- ,,


-,...





102
Drivers

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers






15 DAY LOCAL
CDL TRAINING
* Iij,., i.3 .. i,, .
For over 29 years-
we've been Iraining
America s Truckers!
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364

104
General Help

$1500 WEEKLY
Guaranteed nr.io ac-
Ceplini applicaltrns
i50 cash rihiri bco-
nus guaranteed in
wfling 1888)318-
1636 E,.i 107
wVwW uStlai-
ingGroup corn

A TRAVEL Job
S.U P placing 12
rnew rire.: o,.er 18C.
ira.tel USA waih c,,.
ed business group.
$500 signing bonus.
Call 1866,FUNJOB'
1386 5621 toi-
tree. START TO-
DAY'
CAN YOU Ty.pev
Data Enirv Compul-
er required Place-
ment assistance inio
tie teid' $Stan
Now$ 18661334-
6175 Ext 137.
CARPENTERS
WANTED/Framers
Must have own
transporatiion Call
698-?.,,'l8 or 623-
1102

CDL DUMP Truck
driver 1 year experi-
ence 626-9911.


Comfort

INN


Now 'Hiring

All Positions

Please Apply

In Person,



8936 Hwy 87 South

Milton FL 32570

EARN INCOME be-
ing a Libertv Tax
Service marketer
r.lus be outgoing,
no experience nec-
essary Please call
623-1110
INDIANA COMPA-
NY ha- new con.
IracIs in Georgia
and Florida and is
seeking driers IiO
del. er moior
homes cusses and
Irucks You "wil be
most successful it
you possess a CDL
B and have a small
tow vencle Back-
hauls available
Check u.s out at
ausairyov.`t.away c-rrm
Or contact recruiting
at i800u695-9743


r. *I 1



Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class- Jan 3rd
-[ L)Ii.ria l C,, illilh r,
.Fla r rii,: 1 i n piowjri,:,
Ji. F',lerriril r '/iijt .i, )
1-800-383-7364
Aii,:,:ilfl' li 3 'mryiii 5,J -r'ii
W quip' T 'il-'5'.il,:,.l:'l TI

EXPERIENCED UN-
DERGROUND urllil,
people and iabt-orer
Call 981-9100 0 ,'r
cell. 232-6503 and.
lea,.e call tii.:P inior-

FASTEST Growing
irterraliicna31 ia'
service ever seeks
experienced iax pre-
parer wir, strong
customer senr. :e
skills Please call
623-1110
FRONT DESK Re-
cepitonisi tor bus,'
Medical Pracice in
Mmlton. Full ime po-
sition. Fax resume
to 623-0683
FULL TIME Green-
house Nursery posi-
lion Assistant Grow-
er Nurser,Y worker &
Malainienance Super-
visor S.alar, .
hourly, raleEc depend
on exFperience Ben-
ellis available Call
850-623-6287 for in-
lervniew
GENERAL OFFICE
Help wanted Lorn
distance iruceing
Cc.nipuler e:xp-ri-
ence heipijiu Fa.
Resume i1 850-994-1
4220
HIRING
FULL/PART Time
cashier Ior New
SANTA ROSA
TRAVEL PLAZA,
located on corner :o
W./ 687 .s Raoul.e 10
Opening in I'A'.:
weeks. Call ior ap-
pication today v..r
slop ,by hr ,open in-
lerviews on Sunday
January 9hr ai 12-
5pm 675-2115 or
981-3321
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
r.iiion rIJew .papers.
Inc idba Tne Sanra
Rosa Press Gazetne
anri The Sania Rosa
Free Fress) re-
serves the rnigr to:
censor reciasstv
revise, edit or relecl
any advertisemenr
not n-eeiing it-
slandards 0.1 accepi-
ance Surbmisicon of
an ad.enisement
- does rnol constilute
an agreement 1to
publish said adver-
tisemeni Publication
ol an advertisement
does n ot constitute
an agreement for
continued publica-
lion


104
General Help


B BAPTIST
Jay Hospital

HOUSE SUPERVISOR:
FT P,: li'ii,:r 7 en 7-.m
.i I: R r t.' BL'i. ino ACLS
H I; II.II 1 L II : HII:ll' Nml1
1. '. il lili: I
'II Hill IH H I [ll.
Em.ERGErCr RN:
FT ,iH PT P-,i' ,) -' : L.f
t ..* F i rIn'i f '
RI. F'l 0;11.: I

FLoAR TECH.
PT :. ii:' i

OiIJPArTi0AL THERAPI T-
PT.il l .I;: ':iII. FI 'l
.T i', Ii [ in i ir:i ,
FT II, |nl!':i: HI:IIIHI:l'

SPEECH THERLPIST-
F'Rri f.,::.,ir :,,
FT l.I E ;r'i.E FLi.I I:r[
REGliTRATiotl REPRESETAIrE- E
FT H:'.,: i hi, H ,l Sl.Hl.'L
l L.l.l,. I: i.ED HIiui.l \l 1,
rill'. I rFE .hL R

APPLII:.TIOIN ARE ACCEPTED
MorIoAr- FRIDAf
FROM. 9 .-5 PM.
AT JAY HOSPITAL,
14114 ALABAMA ST,JAi, FL
k CALL 850-675-8069
FOR MCORE INFCRlMATIOII.
LICENSED STYL-
IST & Hail Tech
needed Sienou. In-
quiries onil, 626-
744: It no answer
please leave mes-
sage
MOVIE EXTRAS,
Actors and Models!
Make $100-$300 per
dav All ages and
looks needed. No
Exp Required.
FT PT Call
i F00i341-00-c8
NOW HIRING 2005
Postal Positions
Federal Stale & Lo-
..al 14.80 $48t Hr.
rlo experience nec-
essary Entry Lev-
els Full Benefils.
Paid Training. Call 7
-days a888826-2513
Evi 805
NOW HIRING Cook;
Ior Bayou Sealood
Market and Cale on
Wodbine Road.
Please call 994-
9232
PTT DIETARY Aid.
Appl./ in peiron at
Sania Rosa Healin
& Rehab 5386
Broad St in .tilorin.
M-F. 30 10 -4 EOE.
Drug-lree worK
place I Jo exp req .
SATELLITE IN-
STALLERS: Imme-
diale openings.
Great pay, paid
training & ins tene-
Iis Drug free work-
place Must be 21
vr5 Old with good
dr,. rg record &
music pass back-
ground check Exp
helpful but not req.
Call 800-610-6060
ex:t 363
UP TO $4.000
Weekly' Exciing
-.eekl, paychecK!
Written guarantee!
11 year nationwide
company now hring!
Easy work sending
oul our simple one
page brochure' Free
postage, supplies!
Awesome bonuses!
Free inlormatlon!
Call now' 18001242-
0363 Ext 3800


'a':






ru~


I'


$5


I


I f









I PAGE 4-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JANUARY 5,2005


104
General Help

SALES REPRE-
SENTATIVE WE
ARE SO CONFI-
DENT IN OUR
LEADS WE PAY
YOU TO RUN
THEM EVEN IF
YOU DON'T SELL.
Are you a self-moti-
vated positive per-
son? Are you pres-
ently earning $1000-
$1500 per week?
Qualified guaran-
teed income during
training period.
Qualified $200
SIGN-ON BONUS.
We offer...a solid
training program
with 2-3 Pre Set
qualified confirmed
leads daily. With our
"NEW" Credit proc-
ess means. All leads
are pre-approved
before you run the
appointments. Man-
agement opportuni-
ties. Unlimited in-
come potential. Call:
ERIC (888)563-
3188.

SUBWAY AT Whit-
ing Field now hiring
Sandwich Artist.
Starting pay $6.00.
Call Carrie at 623-
5897.

TAXI DRIVER need-
ed. Min. age 25,
clean Dr. Lic. Some
night driving in-
volved. Call 623-
5030.

128
Positions Wanted

TOP NOTCH Auto
body prepper and
cut-in man looking!!
Show Me The Mon-
,ey! Also kool sun-
glasses, scooters,
ball caps and dart
supplies for sale!
Wholesale and Re-
tail. Call Jed 982-
7355.




310
Business
Opportunities

#1 CASH COW! 90
Vending Machines
in 30 locations -
$9,995 (800) 836-
3464 #BO2428.

ALL CASH Candy
route. Do you earn
$800/day 30 ma-
chines, free candy
all for $9,995.
(800)8147-6323
BO2000033. CALL
US: We wilj not be
undersold!

AN INCREDIBLE
Opportunity. Learn
to Earn $100k+/year
wrkg fom home P/T.
NOT MLM Free info
(800)881-1540. ext.
2824.
0


310
Business
Opportunities
BE A Wellness Con-
sultant. Provide Vita-
mins and Diet/Meal
Plans. Our Web
Based Technology
do6s it all. No expe-
rience required. Im-
mediate Income.
Minimum Invest-
ment. (800)391-
9298.

315
Business Services
ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service &
Landscaping. Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call us...or
pay more!
ADVANCED
VINYL
Systems Inc.
Home Improve-
ment Specialists.
*Florida Rooms
*Screen Rooms
*Patio Covers
*Carports
.*and much more!'
Call us
Don Sweeney
orTed Brignano at
850-623-5442 '
S5851 Hwy 90
Milton. See our ad
on the Busihess
Service.Directory
AUTO ACCIDENT
NEED A LAWYER?
All accident & injury
claims. Automobile,
Bike/Boat/Bus, Ani-
mal Bites, Workers'
Compensation,
Wrongful Death
Claims, Nursing
Home Injuries A-A-A
Attorney Referral
Service (800)733-
5342 24 hours 7 day
a week.
CANDI'S CLEAN-
ING Companion
Mother & Daughter,
Insured and licens-
es, residential and
commercial clean-
ing. We will take
care of all your
cleaning needs.
Give us a call for a
free estimate. Susan
(850-748-6922 or
April (850)293-8474.
CLEANING SERV-
ICES. Post con-
struction and Re-
modeling clean-up.
Rentals and Paint,
Licensed and Insur-
ed. Local Referen-
ces. 9 years experi-
ence. 850-983-7849
or 850-981-1654.
DIRT, SAND,GRAV-
EL Ann Barnhill
Trucking, Inc. Call
for price. (850) 623-
3461 (850) 336-
3056 Free Esti-
mates!
ROOFING SERVICE
Free Estimates.
Lic#XYZ24260428
Ins 850-982-4631


315
,Business Services

DIVORCE $175.00-
$275.00* Covers
children, etc. Only
one signature re-
quired! *Excludes
govt. fees! Call
(800)462-2000, ext.
600. (8am-7pm) Di-
vorce Tech. Estab-
lished 1977.

FIRST CLASS
Home Repair. Roof
repair, painting,
pressure washing,
also mobile home
repair. Over 50
years experience.
Free Estimates. Call
Robert at 981-8257.

FLORIDA NOTARY
Weddings, 994-
6689,After 5:30 pm

ISLAND ROOFING
& Repairs. No wait-
ing list. Installing
new roofs at or be-
low most insurance
estimates. Serving
Milton & Santa Rosa
County. Licensed
and Insured. Call
AL Now! 850-449-
5296

John Cox

LAND CLEARING/
Dozer/Tractor work
Leveling, root rak-
ing,- bushogging,
disking. Equipment
and material trans-
port available. By
the Job or by the
hour. Call for esti-
mates. No job too
small. Call Billy Rog-
ers. 850-957-4952
or Cell 850-261-
8407.

MCARTHUR'S
STUMP Grinding.
623-6634 Call for
Pat 293-6500 or Call
for Doug 382-0393.
You do not need to
pull the stumps, just
grind them down
even with the
ground.


MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason
S*Patios
*Walks
*Driveways
Free estimates,-
no job too small.
Quality work at
affordable prices.
994-0897.


NEED AN Attorney?
Arrested? Criminal
defense *State
"Federal *Felonies
*Misdemeanors
*DUI *License Sus-
pension *Parole
*Probation *Domes-
tic Violence *Drugs
"Protect Your
Rights" A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service
(800)733-5342 24
HOURS A DAY 7
DAYS A WEEK.
mR


315
Business Services

NEW HOPE PAINT-
ING & WALLPA-
PERING *Drywall
repairs & patchwork
*Pressure cleaning
(homes, decks, pa-
tios, driveways &
sidewalks) *Carpen-
try work (crown
molding, paneling,
trim base & case, in-
stall cabinets & build
decks) Commercial/
Residential.
Interior/Exterior.
Family owned busi-
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today! (850)723-
2550 or 623-6034

PERGO
ENDORSED
Installer
Offering economical
elegance installing
all name brand lami-
nates, wood and ce-
ramic to private indi-
viduals and dedicat-
ed professional ren-
ovators. Installing
floors,. countertops,
and walls. Serious
savings. Call Robert,
255-8414.

PRO PAINT-N-PA-
PER and Repairs.
Licensed, Insured,
15 yrs exp., Free
Estimates. Serving
Escambia, Santa
Rosa and Okaloosa
counties. Specializ-
ing in Paint, drywall,
wallpaper, carpen-
try, privacy fence, in-
terior design. Tami
Perdue, Keith Fowl-
er. 850-516-9988.


Divorce '1 Adoption '80
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850N."W"St.
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)

RILEY HOUSE
Antiques & Collecti-
bles. 4240 Hwy 90,
Pace. Tuesday -
Saturday 10am -
5pm. Sunday 12pm
5pm. Closed on
Monday. 994-7708
Email
mkaylor@bellsouth.
net

STUMP-EASE
STUMP Grinding.
Most removals
$35.00. Discount for
multiply removals.
Backyard Accessible
Licensed & Insured.
Local Contractor.
Retired USN. 232-
8746.


THE HANDYMAN
Have your Honey
.Do list completed.
Also small business
maintenance.
Gall 994-6283.
Will call back!
Licensed & Insured

Mw -


315
Business Services

THE STARFIRE
Company. Shingle
roofing for Santa
Rosa County Resi-
dents. Quality work,
great prices. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and Insured.
Lic#XYZ424611171
5. 748-1660.

TNT CARPORTS
R.V. & Boat covers
Buildings,
Garages.'
(Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Single $595
Double $695.
12 X 41-$1295.
24 X 31 $1990
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors.
Financing Available
Free delivery & aetup.
(850)983-2296 or
Pager 505-1867


320
Child Care

NANA FOR HIRE!
30 years experi-
ence, accepting all
ages, open hours,
referenced availa-
ble. Call 626-3581.

325
Domestic

DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
TEN YEARS EXPE-
RIENCE. REASON-
ABLE RATES.CALL
994-6236

335
Financial Services

AS SEEN on TV $
All your CASH NOW
$ ProgramFL Com-
pany offers best
cash now options.
Have money due
from Settlements,
Annuities, or Lotter-
ies? Call (800)744-
3113
www.ppicash.com.

CASH LOANS up to
$1000.00. No credit
check! Cash in your
checking account
within 24 hrs. Em-
ployment Req, Go to
www.paycheckto-
day.com or call
(866)756-0600.

MORTGAGES, RE-
FINANCE or Pur-
chase. No money
down. No income
check, low rates. All
credit considered.
(Higher rates may
apply) No mobile
homes. Call Accent
Capital (888)874-
4829 or www.Ac-
centCapital.com, Li-
censes Correspond-
ent Lender.


0. -49
s a



quo


335
Financial Services

TOO MUCH debt?
Don't choose the
wrong way out. Our
services have help-
ed millions. Stick to
a plan, get out of
debt & save thou-
sands. Free consul-
tation. (866)410-
6827. Freedompoint.

345
Lawn Care


CJ & SONS
LAWN SERVICE
Mowing, trimming,
edging, raking,
hauling &
small tree work.
Free estimates.
623-2779

CLARK'S LAWN
Care and General
Maintenance & All
Types of Tractor
Work. Licensed &
Insured. Call Mike
Clark at 626-2428.

PAGE'S TREE
SERVICE Trim, cut
& remove. Call 626-
2159 (if no answer,
please leave message)
FIREWOOD $50. a
load and up.

350
Senior Care


VISITING
ANGELS
SENIOR CARE
*' In home
Companionship
,s Meals
Light housework,
Errands
944-2211


355
Sewing &
Alterations


JUST JUDY'S
SEAMSTRESS
YEARS OF
EXPERIENCE,
FAIR PRICES.
Alterations
SDress-making
Repairs
*Weddings
*Formals
JUDY HARVEY
5901 Castle Drive
Milton, FL
626-6349


-


402
Apartments

UNFRNISHED 2BD/
lba Duplex, CH&A,
WD connections,
NO Pets $450, de-
posit $300, Call For
appointment. 994-
7246.


* b *
0~-
*
* -
*

e

*
*


404
Commercial


1650 SQUARE
Foot, Rent:
$1200.00 plus
Tax & 1/2 utilities.
4342 Hwy. 90,
Pace.
Lease required.
Contact Lloyd
Hinote at:
994-9633.



FOR RENT 10,000
sq. .ft.- 6606 Elva
St. Call 850-572-
5668.


406
Homes

2 TO 3 bedroom
rentals. Jay, Milton
and Pace. $400 to
$650 per month.
Call 994-5703, leave
message.

2BR/2BA EXCEL-
LENT condition with
deep water dock,
Blackwater Bay/1
car garage, utility
room, covered porch
overlooking water.
Available in January.
$1200/mo $600/se-
curity. 994-0667,

3BD/2BA HOME on
1 acre for rent. Ber-
ryhill/Hobbs area,
nice neighborhood,
clean home, non-
smoker. Deposit
$700, $725 monthly.
Taking applications.
Call 983-0904.


406
Homes


FOR RENT:
.3/2 in Oak
Meadows Sub.
$1075 a month.
*4/2 in Jamjee's
Ridge Sub.
$1385 a month.
Call Santa Rosa
Realty of NWFL.
623-0077.


408
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to ,
Classification
S#510

LOT OR space for
R.V. or Travel Trail-.
er for rent. Water,
sewer & electric
available. 850-537-
6222 or 850-499-
7412.

MOBILE HOME lots
for rent including
R.V's. FEMA wel-
come. Eastgate Mo-
bile Home Ranch.
626-8973.

PRIVATE RV lot in
Milton for rent. $250
per month. 623-
9902.

410
Mobile Homes

2BD FRONT Kitch-
en, total electric, 1
bath. Eastgate Mo-
bile Home Ranch.
626-897-3 .. ,


*A IJ A Ifjl[a _-__ .


S* Cathedr
SSpacious Kitchen
SArchitectural
SLuxu
Gar
SCeiling Fans ii
Walk-i
French Doc


Vill build


Visit our wel




Equ. Hoing OppCoR ty
FL. Lic. #CRC044810


410
Mobile Homes

2BR/1BA MOBILE
Home. $385/mo,
dep. & ref.Call 850-
537-6222 or 850-
499-7412.

LIKE TO Live in the
Country? 3br, 2ba,
singlewide home,
newly remodeled, on
1 acre, with out
building, on quiet
street. Non-smoking.
Lease, references &
deposit. $550
month. 623-9623.

Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.

414
Roommates
Wanted

ROOMMATE
WANTED to share a
new, 1700 : sqft
home in Pace. All
utilities furnished.
$600 month. Call
380-5761.






506


506
Homes
FOR SALE By Own-
er: 3br, 2ba, Flor-
ence St. 1118 sq.ft.
living area plus 1 car
garage. approx. 1/2
acre lot, Pace
School District.
Great starter home.
Call 983-8856 after'
7pm. will give carpet
& roof allowance.
$84,900.
HOME FOR Sale.
Brick and Cedar 3/2
with family room.
Chain link fenced
yard with shed. New
roof, new CH/A, all
new sewage lines,
less than 6 months
old. Milton area.
$65,900. 623-0446
(cell)380-1202.

510
Land
1/2 ACRE between
Avalon & Mulat for
sale by owner. Own-
er finance. $45,000,
$5,000 down, $400
per month. 30 years
at 10%. 626-4741.

FOR SALE: Approx-
imately 30 acres,
Pond Creek area;
some waterfront. 1-
850-593-6015 after
5pm.


Homes FOR SALE: Three
i acre lots, East Mil-
READY TO Move intbn Hickory Ham-
now 3br, 1.5ba,ry Ham-
now 3br, 15ba'mock Rd. 1-850-
CH/A, brick home
with large den, tiled 593-6015 after 5pm.
& wood floors. Dou- GOLD COURSE lot
ble lot with in ground ; in Tanglewood East,
pool. 623-9623 green- #6. $36,000.
$96,500. 628-2996.-


. >. 'c c c : ... r ,. ;.:-,. ... .Ei'i...


1 I,0 s ft 2,495-s


Balhs Sq. Ft.
Bellehaven 1: 1040
al Ceiling in Great Room ll.. 2 1149
& Dining Area with custom cabinets Stitford 2 1257
Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood 2 1341
ry Marble Vanity Tops Mayair 2 1418
den Tub and Shower Diplomat 2 1510
n all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2 1525
n Closets in Bedrooms Gemini 2 1579
)rs Gas Or Wood Fireplace Inglewood 2 1586
1 Ambassador .2 1610
York 2 1622
-l Oxford 2 1713
i oh Slab or Piers L ing on 2 181
la gLexington 4 BR 2 1812
Pinebrook(SignantreScries)2 1833
S 5 5 Fleervood 2 1949
SKingston (Signature Seris) 2 2129
Executive 2 1/2 2215
Regency (Signature Series). 3 2495
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unit) 1740
bsite www.steelehomes.cc 3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2eachunit) 2062


S5.STEELE Ha
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED I
6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255


qu

am


Price
56.500
58,900
64,300
69,300
70,100
72,400
73,100
75,600
81,900
76,100
79,300
, 81,200
* 84,500
84,900
97,300
90,500.
109,600
105,400
129,400
95,200
113.400


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I PAGE 5-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JANUARY 5, 2005


510
Land
GULF BREEZE
Vacant lot, 60X100,
SQuail Run Road, No
mobile homes. Own-
er is a licensed Real
SEstate Broker/Asso-
ciate. $35,000. 850-
554-0811 or 850-
957-1622.
LAND FOR RENT
Refer to.
Classification
#408

512
Mobile Homes
1996 3BD/2BA, mo-
bile home,
1250sqft., 2.3 acres,
fenced backyard,
CH/A, East Milton.
$79,900. 983-0535.





556
Homes





4






WESTERN NC
SMountains. Where
LI thprA iq 1 ..V


560
Land

AWESOME MTN
Views! Gorgeous
homesites in splen-
did southern loca-
tion. Perfect year
round climate. Spe-
cial holiday savings
NOW! Call for info
pkg (866)334-3253,
x769.

BEAUTIFUL
NORTH Carolina.
Escape the heat in
the cool western NC
mountains. Homes,
cabins, acreage &
investments. Chero-
kee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy. cherokee-
mountainrealty.com.
Call for Free Bro-
chure (800)841-
5868.

CARROLL COUN-
TY, "VA. 280+/-
Acres, divided into
lots. Beautiful views
of NC Piedmont.
Only minutes from
Blue Ridge Park-
way. 1 Hour from
Commercial Airports
in NC and VA. Price
$575,000. Jim
Woltz, REALTOR.
Woltz & Associates,
Brokers & Auction-
eers. (800)551-
3588.
www.woltz.com.


.560
Land

MOUNTAIN CABIN
& 5 acre package,
stunning view,
streams, near Blue
Ridge Parkway,
easy access from I-
77 $89,900, Call
owner at (866)789-
8535.

NC MOUNTAIN
Land Sale! 2.25
acres/Log Home
Package/$59,900.
Beautiful property
right off Blue Ridge
Parkway with new
log package.
(800)455-1981, Ext.
902.

PETS &
ANIMALSH


'704
Livestock


PENTON'S FARM
Supply
(Allentown)
Formerly C& L
Farm Supply
Bulk Corn & Oats
'HMC Feed & others
Gates, Post, &
Fencing
Tues-Sat 8am-5pm
623-0442


706.
Livestock Supplies


tl Iirc I uo I
mountain, air, views
& stream. For Free "MAKE NEXT Sum- HAY
Brochure of Moun- mer The Best" E
tain Property Sales Tennessee's Norris FOR SALE
Call (800)642-5333. Lake & Golf proper- Coastal Hay. 623-
Realty of Murphy, ties will makeevery 6769 or 336-2267.
317 Peachtree St. year special. Start-
Murphy, N.C. 28906. ing at only $24,900. HORSE" HAY,
www.realtyofmur- Call Lakeside Realty square bales. 623-
phy:com. (423)626-5820. 8237.


708
Pets

TOO ACTIVE for
Senior. Female
black Labrador free
to good home, all
shots, energetic but
smart, graduated
from puppy training,
needs fenced yard
and loving family.
Call 623-6602.

712
Lost & Found
PETS


LOST YOUR PET?
Be sure to call
Santa Rosa
Animal Control
to report him
missing and to
be sure he's not
there waiting
on you to
pick him up!
850-983-4680


806
Appliances

FOR SALE: Side-
by-side refrigerator
with ice and water,
excellent condition.
$200. GE Profile re-
frigerator, nearly
new with ice in door,
beautiful, must see.
$300. Kenmore
washer/dryer, stack-.
able,, small size
$150. GE stove,
electric, excellent
condition $100. Ken-
more. washer and,
dryer $90 each, ex-
cellent condition.
995-8730.


806
Appliances

FOUR BURNER LP
kitchen range. $30.
994-7687.

814
Furniture

CRAFTMATIC 1 ad-
justable bed with
motor massage. 1
king or 2 singles. 2
years old. $800.
983-9525.

IRON QUEEN size
canopy bed with
mattress & box
spring for sale.
$400. .Call 626-
9702.

LARGE METAL
desk. Good condi-
tion. $50. Call 994-
9633.
MATCHING SOFA
bed & reclining
chair, blue, good
condition. $100. Call
983-0535.
MULTI-COLORED
LOVE seat, $75.
Beige Recliner, $30.
7 drawer dresser
with mirror, $175.
Leave message if
not at home. OBO
on all items. 983-
6386.
WHITE MICRO-
WAVE table w/stor-
age shelf and 2 door
storage. $15. 995-.
0269.

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

FIREWOOD, SPLIT
& seasoned. $45 a
truck load, can also
deliver. 995-8779.


S 830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

CHRISTMAS SPE-
CIAL!! Free Directv
Satellite FREE 4
room system instal-
led FREE 3 months
of HBO and Cina-
max over 220 chan-
nels, programming
starts $39.99 month.
(888)554-6059.

FACTORY DIRECT
t Steel Buildings!!
Delivered to ydur
door. Lowest prices
available. Save up
to 50%. Canceled
buildings available.
Stamped drawings
for any state. Call'
(800)676-5587.
FOR SALE, 1 space
heater, LP, five
burner, wall' or floor
mounted, 70,000
minimum, 30,000
maximum, unvent-
ed. $250. 994-7687.
FREE 4-ROOM Di-
rectv System in-
cludes installation. 4
Mo. Free program-
ming w/NFL Sunday
Ticket subscription.
Over 205 channels!
Limited time offer. S
& H restrictions ap-
ply. (866)500-4056.
FREE! OLD Chica-
go brick, authentic,
free, you tear down.
623-5100.
GIGANTIC MIR-
RORS: Job sit left-
overs:
48"X100"X1/4" (7) at
$115..00ea;
72"X100"X1/4" (9) at
$165.00ea. Will de-'
liver/will install. Toll
Free (888)306-9048.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

METAL ROOFING
Save $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer.
20 colors in stock
with all accessories.
Quick turn around!
Delivery available
Toll Free (888)393-
0335.


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw


SPA! OVER-
STOCKED! New 7
person spa-Loaded!
Includes cover, de-
livery & warranty.
$2,999, was $5,999.
(888)397-3529.

WORKSHOP
SHED, excellent
condition. 10'X16',
electricity., .$1,000
OBO. Philippine Ma-
hogany China cabi-
net w/china, $1,000.
Small chest Freezer,
excellent condition.
$50. Call 983-8773
or 418-0265.




'extipede-
St. Agistine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted

CASH PAID for
Books Tel: 850-
623-5416. Please
leave a message.

CASH PAID' for
Books! Tel: 850-
623-5416. Please'
leave a message.
GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors edi-
tions. Will pick up.
983-8042.

PAY CASH for junk
cars or trucks. Run-
ning or not. Call
983-9527
WANTED: FRENCH
Provincial Buffet or
China Cabinet. Call
206-3679.
WANTED: GOLF
Carts, ATV, Riding
Lawn Mowers, with.
or without storm
damage. Will pay
cash. Call 981-0706.

834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE

FOUND: GOLD
Jewelry, found dur-
ing Pace Christmas
Parade' on parade
route. Call 623-
7196, ext. 726.


-Un~
904
Cars

1991 CORSICA;
good paris .'ehicle.
make offer. Call
994-2464.


904.
Cars

92 TOYOTA Camry,
engine good, trans-
mission bad. $500
OBO. Telephone:
981-3497.

AAA RATED Dona-
tion. Donate. your
car, boat or real es-
tate. IRS Tax De-
ductible Free Pick-
Up/Tow any
model/Condition.
Help underprivileged
children. (800)598-
9211. Outreachcen-
ter.org.

914
Recreational

FINAL 45-HOUR
Countdown Sale -
December 27th-
31st, Nations #1 RV
Brands. Receive
Premium Gift with
RV. Purchase. Free
hamburgers, hot
dogs, drink.. Giant
Recreation World.
Daytona. Beach
(800)893-2552; Mel-
bourne (800)700-
1021; Orlando
(800)654-8475.'

916
Sport Utility
Vehicles

1993 \BRONCO
XLT. All power, 302,
5 speed, Great
body, many extras.
$3,500. OBO Call
626-3839

918
Trucks

1991 CHEVY S10,
run-s bul needs TLC,
northern truck. $150
OBO. 994-2464.


918
Trucks
91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6.
$2,500. 994-7286
94 CHEVROLET
Diesel Dually,
64,000 original
miles, excellent con-
dition, Reese hitch
and gooseneckk
hitch, $10,000 firm.
850-957-4952.









0.







922
Other
5'X8' ENCLOSED
trailer. $650. 'Call
994-0743.
87 FORD L9000
Dump Truck, 12 ton
Pintle hook equip-'
ment trailer. 94 D3C
Caterpillar Dozer
Brand new. All in ex-
cellent condition.
$52,000. 850-957-
4952.
JAYCO TRAVEL
Trailer, excellent
condition. 32 feet.
with slide out hitci
sway bars, equalizer
bars, electric tongue
jack, stationary lev-
eling jacks, spare
tire, portable potty,
tank, many extra's
inside. Call after
6pm. 850-623-5963









I PAGE 6-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS


Swirness


S ervie


1


I


S S S^^^^^
Stump-Ease^^
Stump Grinding^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


i"ml j Imaging
.- *Photo Enhancing
: *LP Records to CD
<3 ", .. ,


Sl ides uonvertea
'P : *Photo Albums to Disk
*Home VHS Movies to Disk


*85I0994-c816


Most Removals $35.00
* Discount for Multiple Removals
Backyard Accessible
* ocal Contractor-Retired USN
Licensed 232-8746 Insured


\ itheojoanne@bellsouth.net


Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason,
Patios Driveways *Walks
Free Estimates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices
850-994-0897


f McArthur's Stump '
Grinding
623-6634
Licensed & Insured
Cell for Pat Cell for Doug
293-6500 382-0393
You do not have to pull
stumps. Just grind them
down below the ground. )


/" Tel i5i'' ,y- T-' 4 :,S
Enmail mk.i\ ior,''.tellA:uh.net

RILEY HOUSE
Antiques & Collectibles
4240 Hih. *.,i: 9. P. ace 1
S C!ocd Mlon
C' .n r.1.,r, .'g ,
l a: r. .Fn-, '.


._.RO F ..-


SIsland

-
Si
nsed
- . &Insured
.e r:.-: ,'


I-
Call us...or pay more!
Above & Beyond
Tree Service

31 Landscaping -
L,,:er, e, Fr .
LIr.ued Kevin Frey Ez, r,,
S(850)983-7820 >


Roofing & Repairs
No Waiting List!
Installing new roofs at or below
most insurance estimates.
Free upgrade for 25 year shingles!
Serving Milton & Santa Rosa County.
Call Now!
850-449-5296 j


FI DIRT -
GRAVFL*ABSPfiALT


ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING, ING.
6861
Barnnhi Rd
Fion, FL
32E70
Fax.
62'3-3461
(85016233461 58
Jesse Barnhill Trucking (850) 336-308


VisitingAngels


I [6] :'~:~


* In home
* Companionship
* Meals .
* Light housework
* Errands


K


(Penton's Farm
Supply
(Allentown)
I Formerti C & L Farm Supply)
Bulk Corn & Oats
HMC Feed & Others
Gates, Post & Fencing
"-'-""-;,I -,Tues, Sat. 8:00 5:00
0is2Lv63- 0442)


1.111,


Florida R.oomin S_..rcern Ro:or.i. Po,,l
Enclo, ure_ Pjaic Co,'ert. C3 -p:t-.
\'irI Sd!nig. Shurier, Sklrinn.
A'i n -. Guurer~. Replaicemrien
Wind.:-. .AlumTrnum Columini.
Hjardrii!.. Fenciri.c
LICENSED AND INSURED


onSene e Brgan.


/New Hope Painting
& Wallpapering
Intierr.r S E i-n.r LLmm.c'rr Se. n'ul hf l
Drywall
SPressure Cleaning
Wallpapering
Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 623-6034
\ |,'..,, j,' ,:, 1,:, li i..: .,,i :,.,:1 y


Candi's Cleaning Companion
Mother & Daughter
1'' In U.-. J nJ L :.,..,:.d

. l.." '

n S7uj an %pril
p s851i)748-6922 85W1293-8474
r 18511626-154


;,The Starfire Companyu
,, Shingle roofing for Santa
SRosa Counly Residence.
+Q, -Quality Work
+Great Prices
'i! +Free Estimates
S + Licensed & Insured
1,~ L.,,: 'Z24:611 615
748-1660


Maybe. you can do it
yourself, but will you?


Dae opecaii~ng maHome


Specializing in Small Home
Improvenlei Pro1ecis & Mainlenance
Cell (850) 346-2496
(850) 626-6944
Free Eslimates


Land Clearing, and all tractor,
dozer, and related services



NO JOB TOO SMALL!
Call Billy Rogers for estimate
Phone: (850) 957-4952
K Cell: (850) 261-8407


Advertise your
service in the Press
Gazette's Business
Service Directory for
only $10 per issue and
get a FREE line ad!
Call Tracey or Josie at
623-2120 and start
advertising today!


( Pro Paint -N- Paper And Repairs v


Licensed Insured


15 years exp. Free Estimates


Paint Carpentry Interior Design


Privacy Fence Drywall Wallpaper


Tami Perdue 850-516-9988


Keith Fowler


:180 3 I:


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JANUARY 5, 2005


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