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UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00005
 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 19, 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: UF00028408:00005
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
    Section B: ‘Styles
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4 and 5
    Section B: Prime
        B 6
        B 7
    Section B: ‘Styles Continued
        B 8
    Section C: Sports
        C 1
        C 2
    Section C: Classifieds
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
Full Text






M*' Rdg eJAl w


eSanta Dosa's Press


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12/01/05 ** oiu
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


WEDNESDAY

January 19, 2005


500 (Plus ax) 10 You onl hoetonVewsape fo narl a entry


NEWS


VIEWS

Q To you, why is Martin Luther
" King, Jr. Day important?
Ph .. ~ BETH
S ',- "MANN
,. "To teach
our children
acceptance.
He was
S, ,someone
who stood
I for the
S beliefs we
S. want to
instill in our
: children."
DERCEY
i' HALL,
I. "It's a
to commemo-
ration) for
everybody.
This is what
he lived
for-for all
Americans
to come
together as we are (today), like
it's supposed to be -from God."


Can


we go it alone?


Santa Rosa investigates handling its own library system


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Santa Rosa County will
analyze the costs and benefits
of breaking away from the West
Florida Library System before
this year's budget process com-
mences, say officials.
"I don't know whether it's
feasible or not," notes Commis-


sioner Gordon Goodin, "but
before this next budget cycle
starts and discussion begins in
June, I'd like to have some hard
numbers. We were on track for
that before the hurricane hit."
In coming months, officials
say they plan to compare notes
with Okaloosa county and.other
areas that have established their
own library operations.


"We need to be looking at
those numbers before we go to
the next budget," Goodin
observes, "so we can make a
good sound decision based on
facts, on whether we want to
stay in this or leave."
The county will also look
for ways to keep a $500,000
state grant originally earmarked.
for a new Pace library. The


library failed to pass a voter ref-
erendum last August.
Leaders say, at this point, it
is not clear if the grant money
must be used for construction
of a new librarN, or if the funds
could be used toward a smaller,.
storefront-style facility.
Although the county may
have to return the money and go
through a new grant application


MARCHING IN MEMORY


I -


HENR'
WILSON
"He died for
- --. oA.yt


e\ er boady to
'come togeth-
'' er, wilh no
more hatred."


JOEI .
HARRIS
, : "He's done
'so much for 'Y
everybody. I
..I can't think
of another
single indi-
vidual who's :i'
done what
he has and f':
accomplished what he's accom-
plished."


MELISSA
GILL
"I think %e
should honor
the people
who helped
build the
country, and
I \ant to
sho i m\ chil-
dren \%hat


SCOTTI
RHODES
"To cele-
brate the
togetherness
of Dr.
Martin
Luther King,
and no more
segregation
in the
world."


Children's parade
set for Saturday
The Blackwater Heritage
Trail Citizen Support
Organization and the Milton
Public Library will present
Walk, Ride, Roll and Read, a
Mardi Gras Parade and celebra-
tion for children up to the age of
twelve.
The.parade is scheduled for
Saturday, Jan. 22 and will
began 9:30 a.m. Registration
begins at 8:30 a.m. at Milton
City Hall on Dixon Street.
For more information, call
, The Blackwater Heritage Trail
at 983-5338, or the library at
623-5565.

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





7- I I
7E000 13 E9
121H


Hundreds turned out to either participate or watch Monday's parade for Martin Luther King, Jr. Day in Milton. The parade began
at Milton High School and made its way south on Stewart Street. A complete photo look at the event is on page 1B.
Press Gazette photo by Josh Wilks


Event to let locals salute 'Navy neighbors'


By JIM FLETCHER
PG Assistant Publisher


It's time to give a salute of
thanks to Navy, the Marines
and just about anyone who has
something to do with the sea.
The Navy League, Santa Rosa
County Council, will hold its
annual recognition banquet
Friday night at Sikes Hall
aboard NAS Whiting Field.
Captain Kris Tande, USN
(ret) will be on hand to serve as
*the guest speaker. Tande is a
prior Commanding Officer at
Whiting and a previous
Commander of Training Air
Wing FIVE. Presently, he
serves as District Director for
U.S. Representative Jeff Miller.
The evening will include a
meal and the presentation of the
2004 Sailor of the Year award
as well as Flight Instructor of
the Year honors.
"The purpose of this," says
Walt Reese, Vice President of
Membership for the local


League, "is to recognize the
outstanding performance we
have in our Navy neighbors and
to recognize them for the posi-
tive impact they have on our
community."
While the event is an annu-
al production of the local coun-
cil of the Navy League, Reese
hopes the public at large will
take part.
"We want this to be a com-
munity recognition," he says,
"This is absolutely not just lim-
ited to the Navy League. We'd
like to see as many residents as
possible
show up to
honor our
Sailors."
Reese

expects an
'interesting
e venin g
w i t h
C Captai n
Tande as he
WALT REESE shares his


views of the world today and
how the local Sailors and Flight
Instructors fit into that world
view.
The Navy League consists
of citizens in support of the sea
services-the Navy, Marine
Corps, Coast Guard and
Merchant Marines and, locally,


has been active since "at least
1955."
The event begins with a
6:30 p.m. social hour, followed
by the Presenting of Colors at 7
p.m. That will be followed by
the dinner which will then lead
to the program and presentation
See LEAGUE, Page 3A.


process, officials say they will
work on amending the docu-
ment to cover storefront costs.
That may be difficult to get
through the State approval
chain, notes County
Administrator. Hunter Walker,
who points out the process is a
complex one.
"Each grant goes by the
See LIBRARY, Page 3A.


Pace


event


honors


'heroes'

By JOSHUA WILKS
Press Gazette StaffReporter


The Pace Area Chamber of
Commerce is set to host its big
annual banquet and awards
presentation Monday night at
the Chumuckla Farmers' Opry
House.
This year's event is being
billed as a "post Ivan hurricane
party" with the entire evening
dedicated tO those who '. ent
jabo\: e and bei\nid" during last
year's local tragedy.
Officials say the honors
during the evening will go to
individuals and businesses who
made life a little easier for oth-
ers during and after Hurricane
Ivan. Even those who claim
honors will be doing so "on
behalf" of all the others in their
category.
Officials say the evening
promises to be interesting and
fun.
The social time will start-at
6 p.m., followed by dinner from
6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
The house band of the
Chumuckla Farmers' Opry, The
Sawmill Band, will be perform-
ing.
Following the dinner,
catered by Farmers' Opry
House staff, a silent auction and
50/50 raffle will be held.
During the program, the
2005 officers will be intro-
duced, as well as the announce-
ment of the large and small
business members and the pres-
entation of the outstanding
male and female citizens' award
winners. There will also be
door prizes.
Donations for the silent
auction are being accepted at
the Chamber office, with a sug-
gested minimum value of $100.
The original October date
was canceled because of
Hurricane Ivan.
"It's short notice," says
executive director Lloyd
Hinote. "But we need all the
help we can get."
Last year, Hinote says, a
four day and three night beach
vacation pack was one of the
See PACE, Page 2A.


Tree sale extended to this weekend


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
It's not too late to take
advantage of the Milton Garden
Club's Arbor Day tree sale. The
Garden Club, which offered a
variety of saplings for sale last
weekend, has extended the
annual event to this Saturday.
The sale takes place from 9
a.m. until noon. Shoppers can
visit the Winn Dixie on Hwy.
90 in Pace; or the Dogwood
Drive Winn Dixie in Milton for
a selection of cultivars.


Available tree varieties
include Flowering Dogwood,
Live Oak, Red Maple,
Crabapple, Fringe Tree and
Chickasaw Plum. Because they
are native to the area, the trees
should require little mainte-
nance as they grow.
Trees cost $1 or $2 each,
and all proceeds will be used to
repair and restore the Milton
Garden Club Center's Ivan-
related damages.
All purchases include
planting instructions, and trees
are sold bare-root and ready for


planting.
The Garden Club's
Alabama Street headquarters
suffered serious damage when
storm winds toppled a tree onto
the facility. Storm surge waters
also caused flooding. The build-
ing is currently undergoing
repairs and, in the interim, Club
meetings have been hosted at
area churches and other facili-
ties.
National Arbor Day offi-
cially happens on the last
Friday in April, but different
See TREES, Page 3A.


- ---- -- -------


I.,


,-


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Page 2-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednleday January 19, 2005

Sheriff's Report


Jan. 7 Jan. 13,2005


Deese, James Michael;
Male; 39; 326 Windward Dr.,
Houma, LA; Carrying
Concealed Weapon-Firearm,
,Resist Officer Obstruct W/O
Violence. 1/8/05
Foster, Ricky Ashley Eric;
Male; 18; 1900 Diploma St.,
SNavarre, FL; Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability, Marijuana-Possess
w/Intent to Sell, Mfg., or
Deliver Schedule I, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.
1/8/05
Herras, Christopher James;
Male; 29; 2702 Massachusetts
Ave., Pensacola, FL; Burglary


W/Assault or Battery, Burglary
Dwelling Structure or
Conveyance Armed, Burglary
Dwelling or Structure Cause
Damage Over $1,000, Aggrav
Battery-Person Uses a Deadly
Weapon, Damage Prop-Crim
Mischief Over $200 Under
$1,000. 1/7/05
Nelson, 'Timothy Lamar;
Male; 40; 6774 Taylor St.,
Milton, FL; Battery On Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc (2 cts,),
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$200 and Under, Resist Officer
With Violence, Marijuana-
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use (2 cts.)
1/8/05


I Greg Brown, CFA '
ISanta Rosa County Property Appraiser
S-Announces
SFor Your Convenience
SATURDAY OFFICE HOURS l
S9:00 AM -12:00 NOON
SIn addition to regular hours I
I I k I


OLhI I
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


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'Tax Xpress
I

6422 Hwy. 90 Suite A Milton
626-5909
YOUR MONEY SENT
i EXPRESS TO YOUR POCKET
SI lFast Refunds!
IAmber Huggins-Schultz, Manager


'Bylor, Helen E; Female;
20; 3040 South St., Ft. Myers,
FL; Kidnap Minor-Interfere
with Custody. 1/8/05
Hunt, Stacy Jo; Female; 29;
4610 Ephram Lane, Pace, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
NDG
Anderson, Bryan Thomas;
Male; 28; 6020 Sequoia Dr.,'
Pace, FL; Aggrav Battery-
Person Uses a Deadly Weapon.
1/8/05
Diamond, Joseph Patrick;
Male; 19; 4036 Cotton Rd.,
Pace, FL; Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O prescription. 1/9/05
Saria, Rudolfo Daniel;
Male; 41; 5935 Ridgeview Dr.,
Milton, FL; Fraud-Insuff
Funds Check-Make Utter Issue
$150 or Over.
Yitfg, Richie Alcantara;
Male; 26; 6510. Pebble Drive,
Pensacola, FL; Burglary
W/Assault or Battery (2 cts.),
Battery Touch or Strike (2 cts.).
1/7/05
Season, James Cagney II,
Male; 40; 907 Aquamarine Dr.,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Fraud-False
Owner Info Pawned Items
Over $300, Burglary of
Unoccupied Dwelling, Larceny
Over $300 Under $5,000.
Trevizo, Armando
Gonzalez; Male; 37; 3074
Valley Meadow Dr., Dallas,
'TX; DUI. 1/8/05


Leathers, Bobby James;
Male; 26; 9074 Alton Ct.,
Milton, FL; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 1/8/05
SQlg, Jerrad William; Male;
24; 8445 Rynes Circle,
Navarre,' FL; pUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 1/8/04
Bartush, Bruce Allen;
Male; 25; 3544 Victory Dr.,
Pace, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 1/10/05
Gilkerson, Alan Lee; Male;
34; 4133 Woodfin Circle, Pace,
FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 1/10/05
Grooms, Nathaniel David;
Male; 20; 5919 Congress St.,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Aggrav
Battery-Person Uses A Deadly
Weapon. 1/10/05
Morris, Jr., Robert
Andrew; Male; 37; 5884
Avondale Rd., Pensacola, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
1/10/05


Buckhalter, George
Everett; Male; 42; 5719 Vonnie
Branch Rd, Milton, FL; Drive
While License Suspended
Habitual Offender. 1/10/05
Collins, Christopher Paul;
Male; 30; 6347 Langley P1,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/11/05
Garrett, James Michael;
Male; 35; 3860 Lane Rd., Pace,
FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 1/11/05
Leathers, Bobby James;
Male; 26; 9074 Alton Ct.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/11/05
Mashburn, Kevin Lee
Daniel; Male; 20; 4985 Joiner
Cir., Milton, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
1/11/05
Sutton, .Tommy Lynn;
Male; 52; 901 High St.,
Longview, TX; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice. 1/11/05


Pace


Continued From Page One.
auction items, as well as a bill-
board with six months free
advertising, and a complete
tuxedo.
"It is our main fundraiser,"
Hinote says. "So we need all
the help we can get."


Introducing:


S6723 Amos St.* Milton


SM 626.7448
9-5 Mon-Fri 9-3 Sat Evening by appointment


L&L Bookkeeping

& Tax Service, Inc.
5917 Quintette Road
Pace, FL 32571
Fast Refund You May Qualify
For Next Day Refund
Call 994-6536
SHours: M-F 9 am till" Sat. by Appt.
Owners: Laura Maddox & Luenette Rowell


Michlelearris,
Cosmetologist
11 years Experience


"Real Time
Loan"
within minutes
of filing... you
can receive a
:ceck, for up to
$600 if you
qualify.


Tickets for the banquet are
$25 per person and tables can
be reserved by calling the
chamber office.
The tickets must be pur-
chased in advance at the Pace


Area Chamber of Commerce
office at 3895 Highway 90, in
Pace, or by calling 994-9633.
Story written by Joshua
Wilks. Reach him at:
news@sr-pg.com


Girl Scouts begin annual

cookie sales this Friday


The cookies are coming to
Santa Rosa County.
SLocal Girl Scouts will be
taking orders for "America's
favorite cookies" beginning
January 21.
The annual Cookie Sale
continues through March 20 in
not only Santa Rosa County,
but also Escambia, Okaloosa,
and Walton counties.
Girl Scouts will soon be
seen outside of churches,
schools 'and grocery stores
working to meet the demand for
more. than 200 million boxes
sold each year. Cookie delivery
and booth sales begin the week
of February 28.
Executive Director Cindy
Nelson says he is excited about
the new season of cookie sell-
ing and hopes local communi-
ties will support the Girl Scout


troops in their areas.
"Many of our longtime sup-
porters have understandably
redirected their support to hur-
ricane relief this year," says
Nelson, "so we're really hoping
for a strong sale to ensure the
quality programming that the
community expects from us."
Each box of cookies sells
for $3 and proceeds from the
cookie sale remain in the local
community to support Girl
Scout programs.
This year's varieties include
Thin Mints, Carmel deLites,
Shortbread, Peanut Butter
Patties, Peanut Butter Sand-
wich, Lemon Pastry Cremes,
Animal Treasures and Pifiatas.
The Pifiata is made without
milk, eggs or peanuts; Peanut
Butter Patties and Carmel
deLites are trans fat free.


tr.iTrI


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*


gIll


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Registration for boys and girls youth tee ball, baseball and soft-
ball will begin on Monday, January 24th through Saturday,
February 19th. Registration M-F will be at the office of Santa
Rosa Christian School from 8:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. Registration
on Saturday, January 29th & February 5th. 12th. 19th will be at
the Gospel Projects Park Field House 9:00 A.M. Noon. Here are
the. programs Gospel Projects YAC offers:


PRE-TEE BALL Ages 3 1/2 4
(Must turn 4 by August 1)
PRO-TEE BALL Age 5
TEE BALL Ages 6-7
MINOR LEAGUE Age 8 (Machine Pitch)
LITTLE MAJORS Ages 9-10 (Machine Pitch)
MAJOR LEAGUE Ages 11-12 (Machine Pitch)
Dizzy Dean Ages 13-14


Girls Softball Leagues
GIRLS MINORS Ages 8-9 (Coach Pitch)
GIRLS JUNIORS Ages 10-11 (Modified-Fast Pitch)
GIRLS MAJORS Ages 12-14 (Fast Pitch)


j1ot


COST
$75.00 for one player, $65.00 for each additional family mem-
ber. Returning players from last year receive a $5.00 discount
per child through February 12th. After February 12th the regis-
tration fee returns to regular rates. Those registering for Florida
Jr. Majors will pay $80.00 per player ($5.00 discount applies
through Feb. 12th for returning players).


*Birth certificates required for new players.*


Gospel Projects is a church-operated recreational training league
program that is non-discriminatory and emphasizes participation,
family values, and good, wholesome fun. Don't miss the action
this Spring! Call 623-4671 for additional information.


Ply l


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Weekley, Sean Daniel;
Male; 34; 11541 Hwy. 87N,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/11/05
Cramer, Angelina Starren;
Female; 25; 4070 Powerie Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 1/11/05
Cazee. Richard Timothy;
Male; 21; 509 Dracena Way,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
1/13/05
Poore. Shawntel Nicole;
Female; 22; 4981 Forest Creek
Dr., Pace, FL; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill, Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence).
Hewitt, Rickey. Charles;
Male; 43; 7080 Gardner St.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 1/11/05
Revere, James Paul; Male;
46; 8249 Calle Mo, Navarre,
FL; DUI. 1/13/05


OFF
Tax
Services
With Coupon
Expires 3/31/2005


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Local


Library


Continued From Page One.
Division of Library and
Information Sciences and is put
together for the legislative ses-
sion. They're reviewed in the
budget packet by the State
Legislature," he explains.
"If we're talking about
three or four large changes in
this (grant) we're going to have
to sit down and think it through
and get with the State on that,"
according to Walker.
"Let us go back and pursue
some of these other uses and
see how amenable they are to
change in the use of these
funds."
Indications are, library
advocates haven't yet thrown in
the towel on the idea of build-
ing a new library for Pace..
"I think you're going to see
another move by the Friends of
the (Pace) Library and some
other groups to come back with
a request for another MSTU
(tax) down there," District 1
Commissioner Tom Stewart
predicts.
Stewart meets. with the
Friends of the Library on
February 1 to discuss the possi-
bility of a storefront facility and
other issues.
"Although the MSTU failed,
in 2004 for the Pace library, it


didn't lose by that much,"
observes District 3
Commissioner Don Salter.
"There's a lot of interest out
there to get the library. Whether
it's storefront or whether it's
part of some greater interest at,
some point in the future, I don't
know, but right now, I think the
right people are starting to talk
about it."
Officials note ten acres are
still set aside behind Benny
Russell Park for a Pace library,
along with 25 acres behind Pace
High School for future commu-
nity development.
Goodin suggests Pace start
small, establish a presence and
get an idea of future operational
needs before committing to a
large project.
"There's no storefront or
existing operation for the Pace
library," he points out. "It
would really be a big help if the
Pace community would open up
a storefront and develop some
numbers."
"For probably between ten
and fifteen years, the Navarre
library operated from a side
room in the Navarre
Community Center," Goodin
recalls, "and they were very
successful in that operation, and
when the time came...to go into


a larger building, the communi-
ty rapidly embraced it."
"You get that track record,
you get people seeing what
your operation needs and then
they're willing to support you,"
he observes.
Either way, indications are,
establishing a new library in
Pace will not be a simple
process.
"(Developing) this program
is going to be lengthy and I
think there are going to be some
limitations on space," Goodin
points out. "I think it's going to
take some effort that we're not
going to be able to resolve this
year."
During the meeting,
Commissioners discussed com-
bining public library services
with area schools, in light of
public's August opposition to
the estimated $18 per year
MSTU tax for the facility..
."It's the art of the possible I
am looking for here," District 5
Commissioner John Broxson
says. "There is a need for a
library in Pace. People have
said they don't' want to pay for
it out of their own pockets."
Broxson points out the
funding all comes from the
same place, anyway.
"There's no differentiation


where the dollar comes from
between school board or county
dollars," he comments. "It
comes from the pocket of the
taxpayer."
"We have found, through
actual practices, that the school
system can be very flexible to
the needs of the community,"
Broxson adds.
"Junior colleges hold class-
es in our schools, there's just
joint utilization of all kinds," he
points out. "Because the facility
is there, there's just no reason in
my mind why we can't do it
with the library system."
"The school has .a library,
the college has a library, the
public has a library," adds
District 2 Commissioner Bob
Cole. "It seems much more pru-
dent to use our dollars to build a
library if it's on a college or
school campus and have access
to that for all people."
"Not only are you conserv-
ing your funds and you can go
further with your funds, but
now you've got young people
meeting older people at these
libraries. You know you learn a
lot out of books, but you learn a
lot out of life, too," he adds.
"We may not get there with
the Pace library," Cole points


out, "but we're here to plan for
the future with this county."
Officials ultimately tabled
the idea as "something we do
not even need to discuss," citing
difficulties mixing the public
and schools administration and
security issues since Columbine
and 9-11.
School crowding brought
on by heavy residential growth
rates is also an ongoing prob-
lem.
"The needs for the schools
versus the needs of the general
public are quite different,"
Goodin points out.
"As a parent, I'm real con-
cerned about security," he adds.
"I think we're being a little
bit shortsighted here," Broxson
countered.


"I think to bring Columbine
and things like that (in) is a lit-
tle extremist.
"Security would cost a lot
less than a new facility would,
if we could work it out. I'm not
worried about the security of
our schools, I think we can pro-
vide that."
"We're going to lose a real
bet here if we don't maximize
the utilization of all our public
buildings, wherever they are,"
Broxson continued.
"The public is not going to
continue to pay, I don't' believe,
for monuments, when all they
want is service for their needs,
and a library is a service."
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


Ba AraConelnAscats
A.


Going through a divorce? We can help. A ten
week divorce support group facilitated by Pat
Dillenback, LMFT (licensed marriage and fam-
ily therapist) is being rescheduled beginning
Monday, Februrary 7th at 6:30 8p.m. Call
today (850)994-4404 enrollment is limited.


League


Continued From Page One.
of awards at 8.
Those in attendance have
their choice of entrees: roasted
prime rib or oven roasted
grouper.
Tickets for the event are
$18 per person. Navy League


Trees
Continued From Page One.
states mark the observance
according to each area's best
tree planting times.
Florida sets Arbor Day on
the third Friday in January.
In Northwest Florida, win-
ter is an optimum time for
planung '\\ n trees-allow ing


officials ask those wishing to
attend to RSVP by calling
Shirley Curry at 623-7555 or
the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce at 623-
2339.
Because the event is Friday,
officials ask the public RSVP as


still-dormant deciduous vari-
eties to use the remainder of
winter to develop a root system
before leafing out.
For more information,
phone 623-8493 or 623-9669.
Story. written, by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


quickly as possible.
During Hurricane Ivan,
local sailors pitched in to help
many Santa Rosans through the
tragedy. Officials say the
League's banquet is a perfect
opportunity to show thanks for
all the Navy neighbors do.
The Milton Council of the
Navy League holds monthly
board meetings-the second
Monday of each month at 7
a.m. at the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce Offices
in Milton.
The public is.invited--and
encouraged-to join the organi-
zation.
Story written by Jim
Fletcher Reach him at:
fletcher@sr-pg.com


JOINT LAND USE STUDY
The Santa Rosa County Joint Land UseStudy (JLUS) Policy Committee will be
holding a meeting to review draft work products related to implementation of the
JLUS study recommendations on:
Tuesday, January 25, 2005
6:00 p.m.
Administrative Complex Center, Commissioners Board Room
6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida

The purpose of this meeting is to discuss the progress of the implementation of JLUS
recommendation and make any policy decisions required at this time. For more
information concerning this meeting call the Community Planning, Zoning, and
Development Division at 981-7075 or visit the County's Website at www.co.santa-
rosa.fl.us.

Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with Disabilities Act and will make rea-
sonable modifications for access to this meeting upon request. Please call Santa Rosa
County Planning, Zoning and Development Division at (850) 981-7075 or (850)
939-1259 to make a request. For Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770 (Voice).
Requests must be received at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting in order to pro-
vide the'iequested service.


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The Rehabilitation


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday January 1 5


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PAGE 4A I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE JANUARY 19. 2005


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


We're seeing red
Traveling either east or west on Highway 90 at
just about any time of the day or night, one would
wonder just how much the powers that be really
care about resolving a serious and growing traffic
problem.
As if it weren't enough prior to the events of
Hurricane Ivan, traffic congestion has only wors-
ened due to the influx of out-of-town construction
crews, heavy trucks and relief workers.
We've known for some time now the growth
we're experiencing has made traveling from one
side of our county to the other frustrating, but now
the problem has become more than a minor annoy-
i. ance.
S Can we expect relief anytime in the near
future?
It's doubtful.
In the meantime, residents are seeking alterna-
tive routes to the busy and congested Highway 90,
Avalon Boulevard and Highway 98, which is only
placing additional traffic on side roads that are
simply not designed to handle this volume of vehi-
cles.
As we all know, money-or the lack of it-is
the problem. And more of it is the solution to a
problem that is only getting worse. While local
officials are considering revenue sources and state
planners are saying it will be 2006 before anything
is done to improve Avalon Boulevard, hoping for
immediate relief is obviously unrealistic.
But wait,
Has any serious thought been given to syn-
chronizing the growing number of annoying traffic
lights on our busy thoroughfares?
Let's admit that a big part of our traffic con-
gestion stems from the number of traffic signals. It
is virtually impossible to leave downtown Milton
and travel either direction without being stopped
by the many signals.
S And during the busiest of times, motorists find
themselves "seeing red" more than once due to the
number of vehicles on the road and the congestion
in areas such as the Pace/Pea Ridge area and near
Avalon and Highway 89 in Milton.
Now we know, DOT officials say traffic light
synchronization is an "old fashioned" way of deal-
ing with traffic. They have opted, instead, for what'
they say is a more "intelligent" system..
We're not so sure how smart these lights are.-
This "intelligent" system sure doesn't seem to be
doing much for our situation.
Timing the lights just might be a short-term
solution that could make a real difference in how
we travel throughout Santa Rosa County.
What exactly would it take for local and state
traffic engineers to evaluate such a task?
We're sure our "modem" traffic signals are
capable of synchronization and the expense of
converting the times at which lights change from
S red to green simply can't be that much.
Traffic safety could be enhanced and fuel sav-
ings would be highly noticeable.
In addition to the.time savings such h change
; : could mean, frustration levels would decline and
although this isn't the solution to bur traffic woes,
it would go a long way toward showing the people
of Santa Rosa County someone in authority is
actually thinking ahead.
The concept isn't new, nor is it dramatic; but it
is one that seems elusive to those in public posi-
tions pressured to solve a problem we're all grow-
S ing a little bit tired of dealing with.


JANUARY 19, 2005


G (Santa 1osa 1
azette
VOL. 97, NO. 84

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
Obie 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
S.................. & Classifieds
Tracey Murphree ... .Classifieds,
............... Graphic Design
Josie Polk ......... Classifieds
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Darkroom Technician
Angela Perritt ......Production Manager
Debra Wistner ..... Graphic Designer
Cheryl Baker...;...Typesetting

Wayne Coon, Joseph Bowman, Nick Proulx
and Brian Rinehart .Post-Press
Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone all departments:
(850) 623-2120 623-3616
FAX 623-9308
email: news@sr-pg.com
6629 Elva St., Milton, Florida 32570
Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


S%


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%r l ff '*-t0- %LM m


/ i


Democracy doesn't work...


By CORY D. MALEY
Dear Editor:
With the 109th Congress in session and President
Bush working on his second term, many Americans
are jubilant about the red surge across America;, yet
just as many are in the doldrums, feeling as though the
worst-case Scenario for our country has been brought
to life."
We are a divided nation in many ways, perhaps
more so than we have been in decades, but there is one
thing, sadly, that most Americans do agree on.
According to a 19 March 2004 Harris Poll which asks
the question "Who has too much or too little power &
influence in Washington?" Americans declared over-
whelmingly that big companies and PACs which
make financial contributions to'politicians have "too
much" power and influence in Washington, with 83%
an 81% responding, respectively. Conversely, of those
polled 72% said that public opinion had "too little."
This overt agreement is astounding, but it is also enor-
mously disturbing. The problem is how can average
citizens like us tackle the system's shortcomings if
we're up against not only the government, but also the
goliath power of big business and special interests?
This arrangement often seems far too daunting to
most people and so they say "screw it," and they do
nothing. Gandhi, in all his wisdom, told us that "what-
ever you do may seem insignificant, but it is most
important that you do it." Doing something is more
effective than doing nothing. The people of the
Ukraine have shown us over the last two months that
the people really are powerful if they begin to act
together. Yet, I do understand that people do not know
where to start, and so I am -offering you-a simple-
beginner's guide for making democracy work for you.

S1. Get Informed:
Find out as much information as you can about
issues that are important to you. If you. are liberal, find
out what conservatives are saying. If you are conser-
vative find out what liberals are saying. Mull it all
over and think about it some more. Only when you've
heard all the various sides of an issue can you ade-
quately address it. If you come up with a solution that
no person on the other side of the political spectrum
would ever agree to because it does not address their
concerns about the issue, then it doesn't do you any
good anyway. The more knowledge you have from all
sides, the better equipped you are to make the
informed decisions necessary to fix our political sys-
tem's defects.
II. Hand-Write Your Representatives
If you are upset with the state of our nation, con-
tact your elected representatives. Remember you are
their employer, and it is we, the people, who give
them the mandate to govern this nation. We are:the
boss of them. A hand-written letter to your elected
representatives, is always given special regard. Emails
are all but ignored, online petitions do not have a huge
impact (according to the politicians who receive
them), and typed letters are often seen as form letters
printed for mass distribution. But the hand-written let-
ter is recognized as being full of real effort and con-
cern; if you are concerned enough to put that kind of
work into contacting your reps, they feel the least they
can do is listen. It really is effective (this comes
straight from the horses' mouths). Your letter should
have three parts to it: 1) Who are you, tell them a lit-
tle about who you are and that you are a constituent in
their district 2) Be very clear what your goal or griev-
ance is 3) Explain to them what you expect them to do
about it. Be courteous and kind, they want to be treat-
ed with the same respect and dignity you do.
HI. Join a Grassroots or Watchdog Organization
Watchdog Organizations "watch"' over those in
positions of power, whether it be big business, the
government, the media, or any other institutions that
may need to be looked over with a watchful eye. This
can help alert us to the actions of our representatives,
or alert us to the fact that our representatives may not
know what is going on. To take it a step further, join
one of the hundreds, if not thousands, of grassroots
organizations that care about the very same issues that
you do. They have already set up the mechanisms for
change, but often need willing participants to drive
those machines. Grassroots, or bottom up, movements
are responsible for effecting the most long-lasting
change in this country.
IV. Start Your Own Postcard Campaign
A postcard campaign can be very effective. Get a
bunch of cards made up at any store that makes
copies. On one side, put the highlights of the issue
you are concerned about and what you want those rep-
resentatives to do about it. Then take them around the
neighborhood and get others to write a little bit about
why they care about the issue on the back of the card.
Address them, stamp them, and send them off to your


representative. Make sure to collect the postcards and
mail them yourself, otherwise, you can bet most will
end up in the recycling or trash. You can even ask peo-
ple to contribute a quarter to cover the cost of the 23
cent stamp and the paper it's printed on..
V. Send a Message To
Representatives That Do Not "Represent" You
When you vote against a candidate, are about to,
or are tempted to, make sure they know why you are
not, or are no longer, supporting them. Politicians
change their political stripes when it is in their best
interest to. If politicians realize that there are certain
things their constituents will not tolerate from them,
they will often fall into line. Remember what your
folks always told you about the squeaky wheel?
I am often reininded of the quote by Alexander
Woollcott who lamented "I'm tired of hearing it said
that democracy doesn't work. Of course it doesn't
work. We are supposed to Work it." People have enor-
mous power to affect political change, if only we
would realize that we have the tools to do so. You now
have some very simple but effective tools; so go forth
and help to build the foundations for a stronger, more
democratic, America.

Thank goodness for Walter'
FM: CHRYS HOLLEY
Dear Editor:
At last, a "gutsy" syndicated columnist speaks
truth about God and "scardy-cat" school boards.
Walter Williams' "Framers: God not government
gi\es .rights" is right on. He's "not sure how we
should respond to the ongoing attack on Christian and
-American values"- but we'd -better..-do ..something&...
quickly.
Satan has done a job on the ACLU, defenders of
pornographers and pedophiles and activist judges
hell-bent on denying Christians' rights.
In high places they are ignorant, believing the lie,
"separation of church and state." Gullible people will
believe as truth something quoted long enough.
Christians aren't trying to make America a
Christian nation (what a great idea). They simply
want to honor and obey God because most Christians
care' about the souls of men. All know there is a God
and that they're sinners, but not all know there is a
Savior hence the urgency to prepare them for eternity
with the good news of Jesus Christ. What better time
than now before another tragedy like the tsunami
occurs.
Some judges will be found wanting when we all
stand before the Judge of Judges, Jesus Christ, to give
an account. The liberal media stifle Christians. God
got my attention, opened my mouth for His purpose
and glory 32 years ago. What a sovereign God has
opened no man can shut. It is better to obey God than
man.
Because no mention of God is allowed in
Maryland, textbooks are rewritten with Pilgrims giv-
ing' thanks to the Indians only, distorting history.
Shame, shame.
Phyllis Schlafly's "Supremacist" outlines what
can be done, Walter. Love America? Get a copy. It
should be required reading in schools.
P.S. To "Speak Out" Bernice, being compelled by
God to keep my promise to Him to "go, do and say"
what He wants me to, I'll keep writing. You're fight
about the ACLU. And to Jennie, thanks for tpur
encouragement. I'm reminded that Jesus was an irri-
tation to some and a blessing to others. Hallelujah.
As salt and light, we just keep on keeping on uAtil
Jesus comes again.


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers



kifm M


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...

Saturday, 1:04 p.m.
Hi, this is Carol. I would like
to thank the person who stole the
two feeder logs from the yard at
Simpson and Ella Street in
Bagdad. You did not have permis-
sion to take them, but I sure hope
you enjoyed them. Have a nice
day.

Saturday, 2:59 p.m.
I have noticed they are tearing
down the Pic and Save on Stewart
Street. Are they going to rebuild?


Wednesday, 4:45 p.m.
This is William. I would like
to know when Pic 'n Say is going
to reopen?

Wednesday, 8:13 p.m,
This is in reference to the
story today about Laidlaw..I work
for Laidlaw, have been employed
for four years. I have insurance.
For part time work, I think it is
wonderful that a company comes
here and offers affordable insur-
ance benefits. I think the Press
Gazette is a good knowledgeable
background for the people and I'd
like to see them find more on this.
I hope 3 ou \ ill get this out, it is a.
discredit to just print %hat \\as
offered. .; .

Wednesday, 8:31 p.m.
Hi. I work for Laidlaw. I want
people to know Laidlaw is a good
company. They paid us during the
hurricane out of their own pocket.
Every driver and bus monitor
received their wages over the hur-
ricane. We didn't have to pay it
back. Call Mike Lowery to verify
this. He can show documentation
for this. We were all very grateful.
There have been funds set up for
people that lost everything in the
storm. I don't normally get
involved in things like this, but I
feel like I work for a good com-
pany and people should know.
Drivers work five hours a day.
They have evenings and week-
ends off, take their buses home
with fuel at $2 a gallon. I think we
have it pretty good.
S Editor's Note: Some drivers
still have insurance coverage
carried over the days when the
county operated the bus system.
We do not know type coverage
these two previous callers have.


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-
tent or to fit the available space.
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.


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JANUARY 19, 2005


PAGE 4A


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wednesday January 19, 2005


The Santa Rosa,Press Gazette

Local


raining with robots:


Whiting students learn to work with state-of-the-art Unmanned Aerial Vehicles


nance is performed the same as
under the strict guidelines set
forth by the Naval Aviation
Maintenance Program as
manned aircraft. To ensure
compliance, the instructors
stress those fundamentals that
are the basis of professional and
competent Marines and Sailors
responsible for maintaining the


NAS WHITING FIELD -
The Unmanned Aerial Vehicle
Maintenance School is com-
prised of two courses designed
to teach young enlisted Marines
and Sailors the basic knowledge
and skills required to maintain
the Pioneer UAV and associated
!system.
The UAV School supports
the maintenance training needs
of two Marine Corps squadrons
and one Navy squadron.
Currently, the school is located -
approximately 45 minutes
south of NAS Whiting Field, at
Navy Outlying Landing Field
Choctaw.
The Pioneer SR-RPV
Electronic Technician Course is
specifically designed to equip
the student with the knowledge
and skills to effectively trou-
bleshoot, repair, and maintain
both the Remotely Piloted
Vehicle and the associated sys-
tem in a squadron environment.
This course is seven weeks in
length and is currently offered
four times annually. Due to the
technical nature and the actual


hands-on performance required
of each student, the maximum
class size is limited to six stu-
dents.
The second course offered
is the Pioneer SR-RPV
Airframe Mechanic Course.


Last chance is tomorrow:


Deadline nears for


childcare assistance


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Up to $12,000 in funding is
available for Santa Rosa busi-
nesses interested in a State pro-
gram to assist employees with
child care expenses.
The Child Care Executive
Partnership matches employer
contributions to provide child
care subsidies for eligible
employees.
To qualify, employee
income, must fall belk% 150
percent the federal poverty
level. According to the
Department of Health and
Human Services, the 2004
poverty level for a family of
Three was $15,670-150% of
That figure equates to $23,505.
According to Santa Rosa's
Children's Services Center,
money that goes unused on
January 20 must be returned to
the state.
Officials note business par-
ticipation is key to the pro-
gram's continuing success.
"The need for help with
child care is prevalent in our
community," observes CSC
SPresident and CEO Becky
Kirsch.
"We need businesses to
consider providing this child
care benefit to their employ-
ees."
According to CCEP
sources, the program was.
designed to reduce employee
absenteeism and turnover,
while at the same time helping
to solve the problem of
Florida's widespread child care
shortage.
"It's really a win-win situa-
tion," Kirsch remarks. "Parents
can be more reliable employees
and will be able to spend more
to help the economy when they
Shave adequate child care.
"It would be a shame to


MORETHANJUST


BEAN COUNTERS



THE TAX
PROFESSIONALS

Equity Accounting, Inc.
4430 Hwy. 90, Suite H
Pace, FL 32571
995-8848

S. Rick Faircloth, EA
President
Yvonne Penninger
Office Mgr.


have to return the funds when
families really need help-
especially since many families
are in dire need after the hurri-
cane."
For more information, or to
register for the program, con-
tact Nancy Power, at the
Children's Services Center,
595-5921.

Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@srrpg.com


This course is designed to pro-
vide the student with the knowl-
edge and skills needed to effec-
tively assemble and disassem-
ble the Pioneer UAV, remove
and replace system compo-
nents, perform preventative
maintenance, and conduct
repair procedures on both the
Pioneer UAV and related sup-
port equipment. This course is
six weeks, in length and is
offered three times annually.
Like the Electronic Technician
Course, the maximum class size
is limited to six students.
Due to the complex nature
of the UAV system, mainte-



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stresses the importance of safe-
ty, coupled with the need to fol-
low directed processes and pro-
cedures as set forth in the vari-
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perform maintenance, define
theory of operation, or mandate
policy.
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SGulf Coast

cer Center
* Foley Monroeville


New Choices for
Roundup Ready'
Cotton
The cottonseed landscape continues to
change, with variety and technology
options increasing every year.
Some of the biggest strides in variety
breeding, innovation and performance are
being made by PhytoGen Seed
Company which now offers a broader
line of early, mid-maturity and full season
varieties for growers in this area.
PhytoGen Seed Company is joint
venture between Mycogen Corporation,
an affiliate of Dow AgroSciences LLC,
and theJ.G. Boswell Company.
PhytoGen' brand Pima and Acala
variies continue to set the yield and
quality standards for growers in California.
And, the success of our earlier varieties for
the Eastern markets has provided an
excellent foundation for growth.
That commitment to growth brings
new options for your fields:
* PHY 310 R -A new, widely adaptable
early season Roundup Ready" variety,
which has demonstrated high yield
potential and solid fiber quality numbers.
* PHY 410 R-An early-to-mid
maturity Roundup Ready variety that
has shown the ability to produce high
yields and excellent fiber from the East
Coast to Texas.
* PHY 510 R-A full-season
Roundup Ready variety that.performs
well in the Southeast and southern areas
of the Mid-South.
And, with the registration of
WideStrike" Insct Protection, three
additional varieties will be available from
PhytoGen in 2005. PHY 440 W
features WideStrike alone, while the
others PHY 470 WR and
PHY 480 WR- feature WideStrike
stacked with the Roundup Ready
technology. Field trials have shown that
these new PhytoGen varieties also
demonstrate broad geographical
adaptation and potential for high yield
and optimal fiber characteristics.
WideStrike is a new. stacked insect-
protection trait that has demonstrated
season-long protection from a broad
spectrum of worm pests.
All PhytoGen" varieties are sold and
serviced by Dow AgroScienccs, and
quantities of some
varieties may be
limited for 2005.
For more
informatioono
PhytoGen
cottonseed
varieties or on
WideStrike'
Insect Protection, W
contact your local
ag retailer. Or, visit
www.phytogenyields.com or
www.widestrike.com.

*DwAgroSdeMes
'WideStrike i a tradeanrk of DowAgrSdncjs LLC
MPhytoen and the PhytoGen Logo e trademark of
PhytoGen Seed Company: LLC
'0Roundup Ready it a registered tradrsnrk of
Momanto Company
Always read and follow label direcios.
www.farmsmart.com


-4.


<5


By LT. j.g. RANDY BERTI
NAS Whiting Public Affairs


Page 5-A


.. ..- l...........%Tbh -- --r-. -
Whiting students get an opportunity to train with state-of-the-art unmanned aerial vehicles like those
used in recent years in Afghanistan and Iraq. The Navy has only a handful at Whiting and several of those
are currently deployed "in theatres."


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Pane 6-A


Wednesday January 19, 2005


H MEDIACOM ONLINE^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B


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Local


Reading Ice Cream Van

coming to area youngsters


Beginning next month,
SSanta Rosa County children,
families and early educators
Swill be treated to literacy educa-
tion and activities brought to
them through the innovative

Florida Guard
searching for
| volunteers
SBy JAY RUFF
SPress Gazette Staff Reporter
They are looking for a few
good men...or women.
The Florida Guard
Association in Florida is look-
ing for volunteers willing to
help the non-profit organization
fulfill it's vision of providing
the State of Florida with a uni-
formed discipline force ready to
i serve in case of a disaster.
Florida Guard officials say
it is its strategic intent to have a
fully functioning member of the
Guard posted in every commu-
nity.
According to First
: Lieutenant Sam Mullins, the
Side is to "go back to the days
of minute men."
"All commanding officers
are retired military, but you
don't have to be military to
join."
Members must be between
the ages of 18-75, in reasonably
good health and a citizen in
good standing in the communi-
ty.
"This is a military style
organization," says Mullins.
"We are looking for a group of
volunteers who want to don a
uniform and serve the state and
nation by helping to protect
lives and property during natu-
ral disasters and homeland
security situations."
For more information on
the Florida Guard, or to volun-
Steer call (954) 783-0860 or
Check out the State Guard web
Site at www.sgaus.org.
k i -


Roads to Reading Program.
Funded by the U.S.
Department of Health and
Human Services' Early
Learning Opportunities Act,
Roads to Reading will bring
resources to early childhood
programs and the families
served by those programs to
improve literacy skills of young
children. It's all designed to
enhance their ability to enter
school...ready to learn.
The program will consist of
intensive literacy training for
early childhood educators from
throughout the county, distribu-
tion of books and other literacy
resources to the programs
served by these educators and
parent involvement activities.
The Roads to Reading Ice
Cream Van, donated by Milton
Dodge, will be traveling the
streets of Santa Rosa County
bringing books and other litera-
cy activities to early childhood
programs, homes and commu-
nity events.
The van will be equipped
with a freezer full of ice cream


and the lure of the van, it is
hoped, will be much the same
as that of the ice cream man as
it travels the rural and urban
streets of the county bringing
books and ice cream to children
on its route.
"This grant will provide
some really exciting opportuni-
ties for the young children in
our community and the won-
derful educators who teach
them and care for them in early
childhood programs," says
Project Coordinator Jan
Mayhew.
"According to an analysis
of the results of recent kinder-
garten readiness tests, only 60
percent of children enrolled in
child care and learning centers
in Santa Rosa County scored
high enough to be deemed
'kindergarten-ready' in lan-
guage and literacy skills," says
Mayhew. "We are looking for-
ward to increasing that percent-
age with programs like this
one."
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'!Wednesday January 18, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-A


1 85098-163


T"r. l -,I 'zv


-=A











Business Review



Circle W Meats:


Furnishing meats and vegetables to our community tables for 14 years


By OBIE CRAIN
Special Projects Writer
t'The, little place with a lot of
variety. "
'"That place where you get all
the good meat."
"A place where you can see
what you're buying and get
however much you want."
These are among the charac-
terizations that have earned
Circle W Quality Meats the
unique reputation that it enjoys
among major retail meat and
vegetable market customers all
along the Panhandle.
It just goes to show that if
you haven't visited and made a
purchase at Circle W Quality
Meats lately, you're missing
out on some of the freshest and
finest quality cuts of beef, pork,
and chicken imaginable. And
S it's offered every day at reason-
dble and affordable prices that
will bring a smile to your face
and a decided relief to your
pocketbook.
But if you think high quality
nd nutritious meats are, all
you'll find at Circle W Quality
Mears, then you really are out
f the loop. A remodeled interi-
or with an expanded frozen
vegetable section and the addi-
tion of more grocery items are
- Irj -- -


among some of the striking,
changes have been made over
the past year, all to better serve
its customers' eating habits.
At Circle W Quality Meats,
you can plan it, purchase it,
season it, and even get some
tips on how to prepare it. That's
supper we're talking about, but
there's a complete line of meats
and vegetables for every meal
of the day. Bacon or sausage,
potatoes, frozen biscuits ready
to pop into the oven, and a host
of other suggestions are
designed.to fit the bill not only
for breakfast, but for all your
other daily meals as well.
Owner William (Bill) Peck
takes pride in his 14 years of
furnishing the dining table
needs of area customers, and
looks forward to continuing
that relationship, which has
grown every year that he's
been in business.
"Of course, first and fore-
most, you have to have a good,
quality product," Bill
explained, "but a portion of our
success has also sprung from
the good customer service and
rapport that we've made every
effort to develop with each and
every customer. And after 14
years, we believe we've got the
knack of it."


It's no secret Bill and his
crew of accomplished assis-
tants have over these many
years been quietly but efficient-
ly and sufficiently serving the
meat, poultry, and vegetable
needs of area cooks and house-
wives with high quality, cus-
tom cuts of meats, frozen veg-
etables, and produce.
Circle W Quality Meats is
located at 6561 Caroline Street
in Milton between Papa John's
Pizza and Cisco's Restaurant
and has become a familiar
landmark and a household
name over the years since Bill
acquired the store from Gary
Bradshaw in February of 1991.
That's understandable in light
of the fact that he has dedicated
his entire self-employed work-
ing career to it.
But Bill didn't come to it
empty handed. He brought
with him his years of experi-
ence managing the meat
department at the former
Piggly Wiggly in Milton where
he established lasting profes-
sional and community relation-
ships that still exist.
Bill has four employees
who are as keen on the work
ethic and as committed to cus-
tomer service as he is. Tony
Frain, Chrita Alvarez, Tanya
Cabinas and Deena Boone are
among those whom you will at
one time or another encounter
at the market. All are dedicat-
ed, experienced, and have cus-
tomer satisfaction foremost in
mind.
The meat cases reflect a
dazzling array of most any cut,
of beef you can imagine,:
including Porterhouse, New
York strips, sirloin, boneless
chuck, sirloin tips, cube steak,
T-Bone, thick-cut ribeyes, and
a wide variety of other meats,
including pork chops, fresh
pork ribs, and chicken. "We
sell strictly USDA Number
One pork and US Grade A,
never-frozen poultry," Bill is
quick to poiit' out. When you
see the attractive way the meat


High quality meats are orrerea at reasoname ana anToraale prices


cases are filled, you probably
won't be able to pick out what
you want immediately. It looks
so good you will want it all!
It's simply a mecca for
those who tend to focus their
diet around meat, but.even the
vegetarian will have a heyday
among the vast assortment of
frozen vegetables and produce.
Most of the smoked meats
and sausages carry the Kelly
name brand. Whether you
looking for smoked, jalapeno
pepper, polish or andouville
sausage, there's a Kelly prod-
uct to fit your need. But of
course the Silcox hickory
smoked sausage are similarly
popular. Other items, including
chicken tenders, breaded
wings, cheeses, bologna, hot
dogs, and even pork cracklings
are available for the most dis-
cerning appetite.
And standard staples such
as break and milk, potatoes and
onions, and pasta and its varied
accompanying sauces are at
your fingertips, as well as one
of the most extensive assort-
ment of dried beans and peas
available anywhere in the area.
They're a great source of pro-
tein, you know.
Moving on, you will see


corn nuggets, Italian cut green
beans, baby limas, broccoli,
breaded okra, and many more
frozen prepared vegetables,
including breaded mushrooms
ready to fry. These tempting
sensations come from U. S.
Foods which carries only the
finest, Grade A, Restaurant
Grade products.
There's plenty of that popu-
lar Greek seasoning, too, not to
mention Dale's seasoning
sauce, beef and chicken flavor,
bases, smoky ham flavor base,
and other sauces, including
Tobasco.
Need charcoal? You'll find
it right along side the other
amenities for a fine cookout.
It used to be that many of
the. Circle W Quality Meats
customers would shop for gro-
ceries elsewhere but stop by for
its famous cuts .of quality
meats. But that's changing as
Bill adds new products to the
shelves. More and. more cus-
tomers are realizing that they
can get most of what they want
by stopping at Circle W
Quality Meats. So why wander
around town looking for this
and that! .
Bill and his wife Traci who
still works for Bank of America


Q

Sh


are a typical family. They have
two teenagers, Micah, 16, and
Mical, 13, and are well aware''
of what it takes to feed a fami-
ly. And it's one of Bill's priori-'
ties to furnish other Santa Rosa
families the best tasting food at ,
the most modest prices, consis-
tent with the highest quality. .
Store hours are from 9 a.m.'
to 6 p.m. Monday through.,.:
Saturday. Such flexible hours
furnish most everyone the,,.
opportunity to shop. If you
need a question answered or
want to inquire about their '
products, give the store a call at. .
626-1297. Your inquiry will be
welcomed.
Bill is famous for his confi-"'
dence. "I may not have every-
thing you need," he is prone to.
say, "but I have everything you
need for supper!"
And after you finish a sup-
per prepared from meat and,; ,
vegetables purchased at Circle :
W Meats, you will probably
begin planning breakfast and ..-
lunch and supper again-with a
long range focus on; what else,
but Circle W Quality Meats.
The old saying, "Try it, you'll ::
like it" has a lot of merit! ,.
Try Circle W Quality Meats. '
You'll understand.








Amited

quantityy

op Early


Dear Parents, Grandparents, and Friends:
In recent years my hobby of growing plants, shrubs, and trees has
developed into an opportunity to sell these plants in order'to provide
some support to the Gospel Projects YAC Programs. The last three
years we were able to provide a total of $4,800 to the programs.


For the next few Saturdays, I will be selling from my yard I6cated a .
5690 Meadowlark Circle from 8:30- to 4:00 p.m. You can get into mn
yard directly frpm the ball fields also. This will begin Saturday,
January 22nd, the Lord and the weather permitting.


Plants are priced uaually lower than the retail stores, and I try to
specialize in old fashioned items. Some things are limited in number,
so come early for full choices. I will also be available for sales on the
week days by appointment or when you can catch me at home.
(No sales on Sunday)
Yours For Our Youth,
Dayton Hobbs


Great Selection* Great Prices

Sale Begins

Saturday, January 22

8:30- 4:00 pm


Wednesday January 19, 2005


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


'i


A w














Gazette


a


VI


WEDNESDAY

January 19, 2005

Section B


*


Ask '01e


Chief


*i r


/


Hundreds turn out


Q: "I've kept my GI
Insurance Chief; when can I
expect my next dividend
check?"


S A: I can't give you an exact
date for your dividend check.
All I know at this time is that
S the VA Insurance Center is get-
ting ready to start mailing
checks. $449 million will be
paid out this year to 1.4 million
policy holders. Usual payment
date is on your insurance
anniversary date and the spe-
cific dividend will vary due to
S age, type of insurance police .
and length of time the police'
has been in force. Now remem-
ber, VA insurance onlh pas
dividend to those veterans that
kept their insurance policies in
force following military sern-
ice. You must have joined the
military between 1917 and
1956 to enroll in dividend pal -
ing policy.

Guys like me that went into
the military service in 1964 do
not hate an. dividend paid.
Yes, I was covered by military
life insurance while on acutve
and reserve duty. But, \ hen I
retired, all insurance coverage
stopped unless I applied for
VGLI (Veterans Group Life
Insurance program) insurance
which does not pay dividends
Every year or so a rumor
goes around about how %eter-
ans can reapply for GI insur-
ance and get big dividends.
That is esoteric dinosaur drop-
pings! Ask whoever said the\
got money to show it to \ou.
THEY CAN'T. The only poli-
cies that pay dividends are:
National Service Life
Insurance (V). policy; L'.S.
Government Life Insurance
(K) policy; Veterans Special
Life Insurance (RS & W poli-
cies; Veterans Reopened
Insurance (J, JR, & JS) poli-
cies. The reason the above poli-
cies pay a dividend is because
the holders of insurance ha\e
lived longer than expected and
our government must pa. out
earning on investments in LI.S.
Government securities.


I


l-*-
t;&


(Above) 106-sear-old Brandl Hodrick served as Grand
Marshal for Milton's second annual Martin Luther
King, Jr. parade Monday. (Immediate right) A Milton
High School student dances in the procession.
(Below) Adults and children alike bundled up against
the chilly January winds.
: ess C-cca e F rr cI by Josh Wlls and
Deborah eAls2on


.


* ..'- 1


to take part, view


annual MLK event


By JOSHUA WILKS
Prevs Gazette Staff Writer
D despite the chilly
January wind, the air
along Stewart Street
Sas filled w ith music, candy and
Mardi Gras beads Mo-nday as
hundreds of people lined the
road to commemorate the birth-
daN of slain ci il rights leader.
Martin Luther Kino. Jr.
Rhonda Bre\\ton and her
two daughters. Paris and Iman.
bundled up against the near-
freezing temperatures and \it-
nessed Milton's second annual
Martin Luther King. Jr. Da\
parade. honoring the memory
and legac\ of Kiin. \who would
have been 76 on Saturda\.
TheN clapped and shliered
with hundreds of others as a
stream of parade marchers and
more than 50 decorated floats
and cars rolled b\ throwing
cand\. beads and ke\ chains.
"It's a great time of fello\w-
ship." sai s Brew\on. an employ -
ee at Pensacola Junior College.
King. \\hose non\iolent
approach to ci'il rights in
America. has been credited to be


one of the most influential lead-
ers in American history:
Nationwide, federal and
state offices, schools, banks,
many major corporations and the
stock market were closed in
honor of the holiday.
Milton's parade included
groups representing schools.
churches, the armed ser\ ices.
businesses and cit gto\erminent
leaders
lr6-\ ear-old Brant Hodnck
vas the parade grand marshal lor
the second \ear. He said he \'as
ha\ ing a good dj\
Aflert\ard. dozens of people
showed for the dedication of
Barbara Mack's neu\ Habitat for
Humanin home on Walker
Street in Milion
Bre\i toil cJe ouit before
\irk \.ith her daughters so the\
could shove. their respect and
support for ~ ho the\ termed an
amazing man. Bri-rcton"daugh-
ters planned to attend a block
part afterwards
"Its a nice turnout."
Bre. ton sa\s "But it \~ill be
even better ne\t 'ear."
"' / @ .com o'


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^


SAFRICANT AMERICAN
CULTURAL CoLU.


9'


BoxOfic Opns1231


Assault on Precinct 13 (R)
1:10 4:10 7:15 9:50
Coach Carter (PG13)
1:05 3:50 6:55 9:45
Elektra (PG13)
1:20 4:00 7:05 9:35
Racing Stripes (PG)
1:00 3:10 5:20 7:25 9:25
Meet the Fockers (PG13)
1:40 4:30 7:10 9:45
House of Flying Daggers PG13)
1:45 4:20 7:15 9:40
*Fat Albert (PG)
1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30 9:30
*National Treasure (PG)
1:10 4:10 7:10 9:50
* Last Night Thursday Jan 20


Eftats Fid^an.


Are We There Yet (PG)
1:15 3:20 5:20 7:20 9:30
In Good Company (PG13)
1:30 4:15 7:00 9:40
Phantom of the Opera (PG13)
2:00 5:00 8:00


C o mniyBief


Republican Club
meeting to be held
The Republican Club of
Santa Rosa County will hold its
end of the month meeting and
Dutch Treat Dinner at La
Hacienda Mexican Restaurant
6471 Highway 90, Milton, Fl
32570 at 6:30 P.M. on
Thursday, January 27, 2005.
The Featured Speaker is Ms.
Ann Bodenstein, Supervisor of
Elections for Santa Rosa
County. This meeting is open to
the public. For additional infor-
mation please contact Morgan
Lamb, President. Tel (850) 939-
2409

City of Milton
meeting planned
The City of Milton's Fire
Department Project Committee
will meet on Tuesday, January


25, 2005, at 8 a.m. in
Conference Room B of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street. All
meetings are open to the public.
For further information on the
meeting, contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-5411.

MHS sets reunion
Milton High Class of 1955
will be having a 50th Class
Reunion this fall. A planning
meeting will be held Monday,
January 24, at 2 p.m. at the
Milton Public Library. All local
classmates are invited to attend.

Public Education
Forum announced
The Gulf Breeze High
School Advisory Council will
be hosting an "Education
Forum" on Monday, January 31,
2005 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at
Calvary Chapel, Gulf Breeze,


located at 1140 Harrison
Avenue, Gulf Breeze, FL.
Those expected to be in
attendance will be State
Representatives: District 1-Greg
Evers, District 2-Dave Murzin,
District 3-Holly Benson,
District 4-Ray Sansom.
The following issues will be
discussed: 1-Classroom Size
Amendment, 2-Pre-K
Amendment, 3-Education
Funding Issues, 4-FCAT
Testing & Grading,,5-Status of
"Bright Futures", 6-3 Year vs. 4
Year Graduation Program, 7-
Vocational Options, 8-No Child
Left Behind, 9-PJC Campus in
South End of County, 10-
Hurricane Issues.
Questions from the public
are encouraged! Opportunity to
submit questions will be afford-
ed before the forum, or bring
your questions prepared in
advance.


If you have questions con-
cerning the Education Forum,
please contact Randy Sansom,
Community Relations for GBH-
SAC at .; or
850/932-5335 or Gulf Breeze
HS at
or 850/916-
4104.

Division
of Forestry
giving trees away
In observance of Arbor Day
the Division of Forestry will be
giving out free trees to the pub-
lic.
Planting trees enhances the
natural beauty of our surround-
ings for years to come.
Trees will be given out at the
Milton Winn-Dixie on Friday,
January 21, 2005 beginning at
11 a.m. It is on a first come, first
serve basis and there is a limit


of 5 per family. For more infor-
mation, call the Division of
Forestry at 957-6145 (Munson)
or 983-5310 (Milton).
Send your submissions to:
news@sr-pg.com


-Send us your
community .
;news! Mail 0or
stop by our -
Office at 6629

Elva Street,
j; Milton. You
can also email"
us at
church@sr- '

pg.com


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Obituaries


1 The Santa Rosa Pres e


Wednesday January 19, 2005


Colwell,
Patricia A.
1952 2005
Patricia A. Colwell, age 52,
of McDavid, passed away
Friday, January 14, 2005 after a
long battle with an illness.
She was preceded in death
by her parents-Bill, and
Geneva Carron.
Survivors include her chil-
dren-Keith Lee, Nicole
(Kevin) Majors, 1 very special
grandson-Peyton Majors
"Nana's Boy"; 2 sisters-
Kathryn (Ronnie) Payne, and
Linda (Larry) Enfinger; and
special friend-Scott Jenkins.
Pat also had mapy beloved
friends and a very special
dog-Sugar Bear. Pat enjoyed
going to hear her son's band-
Mystic Springs, and playing
with her grandson. She will be
greatly missed.
S Funeral services were con-
ducted 'at 2 p.m., Tuesday,
SJanuary 8, 2005, at the Donnie
Sowell Funeral Home Chapel.
Rev. Fred Raught officiated
with the burial in the Juniper
Cemetery in Chumuckla.
Active pallbearers were
Richard Rivenbark, Joey
Williamson, Cameron
Copeland, Eric Dunsford, Gary,
and Eric Dubose.
Honorary pallbearers were
Scott Jenkins, Chuck
Campbell, Clint Loyitt, Paul


Raught, and Greg Manning.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

Murray, Ronald
Edward "Ronnie"
1946 -2005
Ronnie Murray, age 58, of;
Pace, passed away Wednesday,.
January 12, 2005 in a local hos-
pital. Ronnie was a native and'
life long resident of Santa Rosa
County and was of the Baptist
Faith. Ronnie served in the U.S&
Air Force and worked with
American Cyanamid for more
than 30 years. His hobbies'
included fishing and coaching
softball, and he also'loved his 2
dogs-Murphy and Dexter;
He is survived by his wife--
Doe Murray of St. Louis; his
parents-Edward and Hortense
of Pace; 1 son-Steve Murray
and fiancee Dana Jones; 1
daughter-Jenny Murray and
friend-Leann Buneta of St.
Louis; 1 brother-Bill (Wilma)
Murray of the Whitfield com-
munity;. 1 sister-Kay
(Houston) Morgan of Shalimar,
FL; 2. grandchildren-Steven
Alan and Alexia.
Funeral services i were 11
a.m., Tuesday, January 18,
2005 in the Lewis Funeral
Home Chapel with' Rev. Charlie
Bradshaw officiating.
Active pallbearers were Tim


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Williams, Richie Freeman, Dan
Wade, Randy Bell, Tommy
Jones, and Rob Patterson.
Burial followed in the
Barrancas National Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing.


Barnhill,
Jane Ingram
1934- 2005
Jane Ingram Barnhill, age.
70, formerly of Bagdad, FL,
passed away on Friday. January
14, 2005 in McComb, MS.
Mrs. Barnhill was bor in
Bagdad, FL, on March 2, 1934,
and lived in the Bagdad area for
most of her life. She had lived.
the past 13 years in the
McComb, MS area. Mrs.
Barnhill was a member of the
Bagdad First Assembly of God
Church.
'She was preceded in death
by her, parents-Samuel and
Mittie Ingram, a brother
Samuel Ingram, Jr., a sister,
Mattie V. Countryman, and her
husband-Leon R. "Buddy"
Barnhill.
Mrs. Bamhill is survived by
her 5 daughters-Carol
Wilkinson of Nashville, TN,
Cheryl Bruce and' Rhonda
Leach, both of Tallahassee, FL,
Kimberly Avants of McComb,
MS, and Star Zackowski of
Carrabelle, FL; 3 brothers-
Morris Ingram ofjCA, Daytoni
Ingram of Ft. Worth, TX, and
her twin brother-John Ingram
of Tampa, FL; 2 sisters-
Madeline Lowery of Milton
and Armette Hardy of Munson;
12 grandchildren and 14 great
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Barhill were 11 a.m. on
Monday, January 17, 2005 at
the Lewis Funeral Home
Chapel in Milton.
Active pallbearers were
John Mlartin. Lee Fuller, Adam
W1ilkinson, Bryan Avants,
Daniel Zackowski, and Roger
Hardy.
SBurial followed in the


Bagdad Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home of Milton direct-
ing.

Chambers,
Margaret J,
1927 -2005
Margaret J. Chambers, age
77, of Pensacola, died on
Friday, January 14, 2005 in a
local hospital.
Mrs. Chambers was born
December 8, 1927 in Hope, FL
and lived in the Pensacola area
for most of her life.
She was a member of the
Pensacola Deliverance Temple.
She was preceded in death
by a son-Charles Phillips, Jr.
Mrs. Chambers is survived
by 3 children--Doyle Lee
Street, James Street, Sr., and
Christine Ward, all of
Pensacola; 10 grandchildren;
18 great grandchildren and 1
great-great grandchild.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Chambers were,.1:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, January 18, 2005 at
the Lewis Funeral Home in
Milton with Rev. Andrew
Blankenship officiating.
Burial followed in the
Memory Park Cemetery with
Lewis Funeral Home directing.

Young, Jr.,
Edward F.
Mr. Edward F. Young. Jr..
age 83, of Pensacola, FL passed
away on Thursday, January 13,
2005 at a local hospital.
Mr. Young was a World
War .II veteran and a Pearl
Harbor survivor. Mr. Young
lived in the Pensacola area for
most of his life.
He is preceded in death by
his wife-Gerri Young, grand-
son--Tommy Diamond; sis-
ter-Glades Bush and broth-
er-Glennis Young.
Surn \ors include 1 son-
Carl T. iShirle3i Young; 2
daughters-Yvonine (Dat id'
Gieeson and Cheryl i Tomn
Sinnott; 2: sisters-Helen
McHenr' and Gracie Ta'lor: 7


Baptist Church.
Burial was in
Home Cemneter\.
Donnie Sc.i ell


Pleasant

Funeral


2x2 Rates
S Statewide $1200
Regional or national '
Placement also available
Zegions INorth, South. Central
Total Curculation 2 2 .lllion


x 4 Rates
,:Statewide $2400 i
l. Peaa Ridge Star students recognized
Regional' placement
4 als. ..ailable
Regions North. South. Central -:.,' >;.. ^ *
*-1,4.4 .- ,,]' 1-,, -, " T ,[ l,,.-.,n .' ^'... :, .' ;.a,.. ', A'-. i K : ", -' _R .":* i


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CASH NO-

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMIVE
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOU(

(800) 794-7310


J.G. Wentworth means CASH Ni
for Structured Settlements!


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Makenzie Worthington, Chloe Goodale, Branden Hapner, Samm
Montano, Ashleighann Grund, Kaile Rook, Ethan Garcia, Danielle
McLaughlin, Hanna Vaughn, Seth Brayton. Skylar Peck, leremv
Kantner, Lauren Maher, CassidA Klette, Cameron Beaslev, Brittany
Joplin, Travis Hurlbult, Anthon\ Krevalas, Felicia Sasser, Garett
Norris, Jerod Jones, lonathan Dotson, Nathan Donohoe, David
Ertle, Lindsay Nelson. Alex Brock, Ryan Santoso, Grey Price,
Meagan Shiver, oe IJohnson, Danielle McCall, Tiler Andrews,
Kelly Dunn, Courtney Laczko, and Ale\ Parker.


YARD SALES~


FRIDAY AND Satur-
day- Living room fur-
niture; sofa sleeper,
Love seat, chairs,
recliners, table
lamps, lawn mower,
lots of mis., Corner
of Forest and
Spruce Street.,
INDOOR SALE,
I.lulhi-Farr,l .. 5553
Mulat Rd. $1.00 Bag
sale plus drill press,
band/table saw.
Lawn equip.
furniture, tools lots
more. Thurs., Fri.
and Sat. 8am-1,
983-3062
GARAGE SALE-
Sat. 22nd. 7am until.
6041 Antelope St.


-TWO FAMILY Yard.
Sale. End of
Mesquite Dr. 1
moving sale and 1
Miscellaneous sale.
Jan. 20, 21, 22.
7am-until
MOVING SALE
5239 Green Springs
Rd. Thurs-Sat. 87S
'to Nichols Lake Rd,
left on Nichols
Creek, right at stop
sign on Santa Ger-
trudas, right on Jer-
sey, left on Green
Springs Rd. 3rd
house on left.
LAWN MOWERS,
Clothes, Tools, Fur-
niture, Something
for everyone. 5116
Nikole Dr.


BABY ITEMS and
clothes, adult
clothes and shoes,
kitchen items, dress-
er, hot wheels, much
more. Sat. 8ar-un-
til. 5902 Cedar Tree
LARGE ESTATE
sale. Fri-Sat. 7-until.
4538 Forsyth St.
Bagdad, next to
Methodist' Church.
Everything must go,
no early birds.
GARAGE SALE-
TOOLS, furniture,
8am until, no early
sales. Jan. 22nd
.7271 Pine Blosson
Rd, Milton.


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Caitlyn Garrett, Savannah Lowe, Robert Taylor, Kara Cheatham,
,Austin Edwards, Alyssa Sunday, Savannah West, Rachel Trimble,
Jacinda Gadow, Shelbi Tacon, Charley Riley, Kyla Bearden, Karlyn
Waters, Bryce Patterson, Kortney Harrington, Ashley Andrews,
Marisa Martin, Ryan Post, Jordan Carroll, Jaisey Critchfield,
Vanessa Padgett, Zachary Ramsay, Doug Carpenter, Keely Licklider,
Rachel Randell, Allyson Sims, Micah Noyes, Madison Meredith,
Christine Spivey, Antonhne Smyth, Kris McCombs, Levi Leet,
Darren Hemingway, Stephanie Penton, Justin Lyle, Andrew Nation,
Jimmy Sasser, and Jill Dixon.


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626ml 29
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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 may 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
SMust qualify for and/or currently be receiving Homestead
Exemption
] (Note: You must qualify and
may have to reapply annually).
Im For additional information: -
. (850) 983-1880 / (850) 934-8175


a


grandchildren and 11 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were
Sunday, January 16, 2005 at 2
p.m. at Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home with Reverend Charles
Mimms officiating.
Pallbearers were Kevin
Young, Bryan Young, Paul
Cody, Tim Greeson, Robert
Whitten, and Rhett Bonifay.
Burial was in Strickland
Cemetery.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Hoine was in charge of arrange-
ments.

Stokes,
Mildred Paulk
1924 -2005
Mildred Paulk Stokes, age,
80, of Pleasant Home
Community, died Wednesday,
January 12, 2005 at a local hos-
pital.
Mrs. Stokes was preceded in
death 'by her grandson-James
Lee Stokes.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 64 years-Ray Stokes;
daughters-Vermel (Jimmy)
Pittman of Pleasant Home,
Janice Opal (Eddie). Sawyer of
Frisco City, AL; and Pallie
(Ronne.) Coogle of Milton.
FL; sons-Joel (Gloria) Stokes.
of Pleasant Home. and Llo\d
(Barbara Jean) Stokes of Pea
Ridge: sister-Norma Jean
(Joe) Hubbard of Penacola.
FL; brother-Jack L Loutrellei
Paulk of the Springhill commu-
nity; 14 grandchildren and 21
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were 2
p.m., .Saturday, January 15,
2005 at Pleasant Home Baptist
Church.
Rev. Alton Nixson and Rev.
Mark Oaks officiated the serv-
ices..
,Acti\ e pallbearers ,:were
Mr.s. Stokes' nephews.
Honorary pallbearers were
the %%omen of Pleasant Home


Home is in charge of arrange-
ments.

Gambrell,
Henry "Hank"
Henry "Hank" Gambrell,
age 62, of Milton, passed away
Wednesday, January 12, 2005.
He is survived by his wife-
Pam; his son--Michael; his
daughter-Amy (Jeff) Miller;
his granddaughter-Ashley
Miller; his mother-Adell
Gambrell; his brother-David
(Mary) Gambrell; his sister-
Bettie (C.T.) Gambrell; and
numerous nieces, nephews, and
friends.
Funeral services were held 1
p.m., Saturday, January 15,
2005 at the funeral home.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home ofMilton was in charge
of arrangements.

Wallace,
Johnny B.
1943 -2005
Johnny B. Wallace, age 61,
of Milton, passed away
Thursday, January 13, 2005
from complications from lung
cancer.
He was an avid fisherman
and billiard player and was a
carpenter by trade.
He was preceded in death by
his parents, John and Floyce
Wallace.
.Survivors include his 3 chil-
dren-Tonya, John W.,..and
Mitchell; former wife-Lisa; 1
brother-Bill (Billie Dean).
Wallace; 3- nephews-Terry
(Julie), Kimbo and Ricky
Wallace.
Funeral services were at 2
p.m. Sunday, January 16, 2005
in the Lewis Funeral Home.
Active pallbearers were Ted
Hare, Woodie Woodward, Jerry
Ammons, Terry Wallace,
Kimbo Wallace and Ricky
Wallace.
Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton was in charge of
arrangements.


_ I


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Toll Free 1-888-393-0335


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Wednesday Januaryni 19. 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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,
Respondent/Husband.
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 Pattl, 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. If you fall to do
so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
orders, are available at the


Tuttle joins Army
through DEP
Cecil E. Tuttle'has joined
the United States Army under
the Delayed Entry Program.
The program gives young
men and women the opportu-
nity to delay entering active
duty for up to one year.
The enlistment gives the
new soldier the option to
learn a new skill, travel and
become eligible to receive as
much as $50,000 toward a
college education. After com-
pletion of basic military
training, soldiers receive
advanced individual training
in their career job specialty
prior to being assigned to
their first permanent duty sta-
tion.
The recruit qualifies for a
$12,000 enlistment bonus.
Tuttle, a 2005 graduate of
Milton High School, FL, will
report to Fort Sill, Lawton,
Ok, for active duty on July
27, 2005.
He is the son of Robert
and Pamela Tuttle of Syrcle


Advertise

with the

Press

Gazette. Call

for details at

623-2120


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


Avenue, Milton.


Louis graduates
from ALS AIT
Army Pfc. Linda A. Louis
has graduated from the
Automated Logistical
Specialist Advanced
Individual Training (AIT)
course at the U.S. Army
Quartermaster Center and
School, Fort Lee, Petersburg,
VA.
The course is designed to
train soldiers to establish and
maintain stock records and
other documents such as


010505
011205
011905
012605
1/6


The Santa Rosa County
Combined Federal Campaign
Local Federal Coordinating
Committee (LFCC) is soliciting
applications from federated
groups, charitable organiza-
tions or a combination thereof,
interested in being considered
to serve as the Principal
Combined Fund Organization
(PCFO) for the 2005 cam-
paign. All groups desiring to
apply for the PCFO should.
mail applications to
Commanding Officer Whiting
Field, 7550 USS Essex St,
Suite 200, Milton, FL 32570.


All applications should be
received by February 14,
2005. Applications received
after 4:00pm (CST) will not be
adcepted.
011505
011905
012205
012605
1/41
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 57-2004-CP-396
Division: PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM LEE TABB
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


inventory, materiel control,
accounting and support
reports, automated and man-
ual accounting records; per-
form stock record/warehouse
functions pertaining to
receipt, storage, distribution
and issue and maintain
equipment records and parts;
review and verify bills of
lading, contracts, and pur-
chase orders; repair and con-
struct shipping crates for
equipment and supplies, and
perform prescribed loads and
shop stock lists in manual
and automated supply appli-
cations.


Ha-veiyuThard .from-

your brokerlately?


MORGAN INVESTMENT SERVICES, INC.
Fred T. Morgan
Financial Consultant ;
p- Ol -. \r AA'A0 TT.... Of\ 0.2.. T 1 p,. r r T


race vUfice t4430 Hwy 9U, oSuite -I riace, FL
Office (850) 995-0068 Fax (850) 995-0301'
Securities Offered Through Linsco/Private Ledger
Member NASD/SIPC


A S hool Car:.

Workers Neede


Experience childcare workers preterrea, but not required.
Great Pay!
Santa Rosa Community School


Ava Snellgrove
983-5650
Milton/Pace


Lauren Kirchgessner
934-4095
Gulf Breeze/Navarre


The administration of the
estate of WILLIAM LEE TABB,
deceased, whose date of
death was October 1, 2004, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 6865 S.W. Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive'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


Louis is the daughter of
Alberta and Willie Henter of
Javid Road, Milton, FL.
Her husband, Willie, is
the son of Willie and Brenda
Louis of Woodland Drive,
Pensacola, FL.
She is a 2002 graduate of
Milton High School.


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 DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED'
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is January 19,2005.


Attorney for
Representative:


/s/ KENNETH R. FOUNTAIN
Kenneth R. Fountain
Attorney for Linda L. Tabb
Florida Bar No. 0048569
FOUNTAIN LAW FIRM, P.A.
2045 Fountain Professional
Ct., Suite A
Navarre, Florida 32566
Telephone: (850) 939-3535
Personal Representative:
/S/ JENNIFER LEE TABB
MCNULTY
Jennifer Lee Tabb McNulty
12412 Ox Hill Road
Fairfax, Virginia 22033
011905
012605
1142


ROSA BAY BRIDGE
AUTHORITY
The Santa Rosa Bay Bridge
Authority will conduct its regu-
lar monthly authority meeting
at .5:30 p.m., Wednesday,
January 26, 2005, in the
Florida Department of
Transportation (FDOT)
Conference Room C, located
at 6025 Old Bagdad Highway,
Milton, Florida. For further
information call (850) 981-
2718.
011905
011905
1/43


Personal NOTICE OF MONTHLY
MEETING OF THE SANTA


Shopple
PHARMACY
(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
Web Address: www.medicineshoppe.com. Email: 1844@medicineshoppe.com
MC/Visa Workmen's Comp We accept most insurance


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH


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"Where educated natural health choices are made."
.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.
is AS SEEN ON CBS NEWS-HOODIA! The herb that tricks
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CORTI-TRACETM Triple strength, much stronger and more
c.... & "A effective than CortislimTM for weight loss.

BE-LEAN Clinically proven to burn fat and promote weight
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-H THYROID & L-TYROSINE COMPLEXTMProvides
.v essential vitamins and minerals for proper thyroid function which
S ,helps in weight loss.
I Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D., Natural Health Consultant is available to help you by
S researching the best possible Alternative Therapy for your specific problem.


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A'4 Lice remover & killer: Clinically proven. Natural ingredients. Includes Lice Comb.
B Deanna Gilm6re: Manager. Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Counselor .
E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com B_.


You can pick up a Press Gazette at the following locations:
MILTON~ns.


\ MILTON
Santa Rosa County Courthouse
Bass Quickburger.
Texas Roadhouse
Cisco's
SantaRosa Medical Center
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
Eckerd's
Pic'N Sav
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noovins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Trac Gas Station
Food World
K-Mart
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb @ Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Williard Norris
Road
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @ Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's.
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
/ Chubby's'


EAST MILTON
Reggie's Bar-B-Que
Local Yokel
Kiley's
Exprezit
Shell Food Store
Tom Thumb @ Ward Basin
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87S

NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Like's Food Mart
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87N
Up The Creek Store
Bubba's (Berrydale)

JAY
Diamond BP Gas Station
Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store

PACE
Aunt Mary's
Dollar Tree
Whataburger
Wal-Mart (Inside @ Cash
Registers & Oustide Rack)
J&J Food Store


Happy Store
Winn Dixie .
Korner Kwik
Pic-N-Sav
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @ Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highwy 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
Tom Thumb @ Chumuckla
Ryans
Village Inn
Oops Alley

AVALON
Tom Thumb @ Avalon Blvd.
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road
Avalon Express

BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


Lifestyles Obituaries Sports Business Reviews
* Kornerstone Education Classifieds Business & Service Directory
Church Community Military Editorial ...plus more

1 Year in County = $24.00,

1 Year Out of County = $35.00,

Senior in County = $17.00


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page 4-B I The Santa. Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press








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WEDNESDAY JANUARY 19, 2005


Press


Page 6-B

Santa Rosa Seniors
sponsoring mature
driving program.
Call 626-5113 for
information or to
register.


www.srmc.cc
SPONSORED IN PART


SANTARoSA
MEDICAL CENTER


BY


We Treat You Like Family!


PrimeTime
With Obie

By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor
With a month of winter
behind us and spring just
two months away, I guess
we do have something to
look forward to. Although fall
and the first month of winter
have not been kind, with
Easter coming a little early
(It's March 27th this year),
maybe something more
positive is in the outing. I
sincerely hope so.
It's sad that Scratch
Ankle had to be cancelled
this year, but I guess we'll
just have to live with the dis-
appointment and set our
sights on next year. It has
become a tradition, and in
our culture the interruption
of a tradition never sets
well.
But we'll survive.
There's Valentine's Day and
Easter and Memorial day
and the Fourth of July to
look forward to. Don't get
me started!
Although I plan to write
a detailed article on the vari-
ous property tax exemptions
available to seniors in the
next issue, I do not want to
miss the opportunity now to
remind other seniors about
the additional $25,000
homestead exemption that
may be available to them in
addition to their traditional
homestead exemption.
Santa Rosa Property
Appraiser Greg Brownis
making every effort to let
those affected know about
the measure. For this extra
$25,000 exemption certain
restrictions apply. First, you
must be 65 or older and you
must be currently receiving
Homestead Exemption.
And of course house-
hold income limitations
apply, because that's the
purpose of the extra exemp-
tion in the first place-to
assist those who really need
it.
Third, and very impor-
tantly, you must apply no
later than March 1, 2005.
That means that you have
the rest of this month and
the entire month of
February to apply. March 1
is positively the deadline!
Don't let this opportunity slip
by.
For more information on
this availability, call Greg
Brown's office at 983-1880
or 934-8175. Having per-
sonally visited Property
Appraiser Greg Brown's
office in my own interests, I
can assure you that you will
be received well and will be
afforded the utmost respect.
He and his staff subscribe
to the Commandments for
the Public Servant which
portray taxpayers as .
the most important People
in the community." With an
attitude like that, they're
bound to be at your service.
While an extra $25,000
might seem significant to
one of us, I guess it would-
n't be of much interest to
people like Stewart Rahr, a
pharmaceutical distributor
CEO, who just bought a
house on Long Island, New
York for $45 million (25
acres on the waterfront,
18,000 sq. ft., and 14 bath
rooms.) We should all be so
lucky! Did you note his
employment? No wonder
our drug prices have gone
through the roof! That
money has to come from
somewhere!
Remember, there's two
more months of winter to
negotiate so take care of
yourselves and do some-
thing special just for you!


Social Security
advisory should
be protected


WALKING CAN BE A SQCIAL ACTIVITY-Walking is not only easy, convenient, and affordable, it can be a fun activi-
ty if extended to a group setting. In small groups conversations about the affairs of the day and what has been going
on in the community can be carried on without missing a step. These four mature ladies who attend the First Baptist
Church of Harold feature a good example of what an "almost" pleasurable experience the exercise can be. Left to
right are Margaret Richardson, Maudoma Enterkin, Lucille Andrews, and Sue Wilson out for a stroll that shows
they're health smart. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


Walking is not only convenient, it's affordable,

easy, and extraordinarily good for your health!


By OBIE GRAIN
PRIME Editor

Calories are the key,
To loose weight you
need to burn more (calories)
than you consume. Since
weight is generally deter-
mined by this balance, that
means, simply, that you
must increase your physical
activity to burn' more and eat
less (or consume fewer calo-
ries) in order to get ahead.
Walking is for the most
part considered a significant
way of burning calories, at
least for those who are not
up to more strenuous activi-
ty. It's an exercise that's not
only affordable (it doesn't
cost one recentt, but it is
extremely practical in its sim-


plicity (one can walk most
anywhere.)
We have learned that
generally a pound of fat is
equivalent to 3500 calories.
So it stands to reason that in
order to loose a pound of fat
in the course of a week, it
will be necessary to u.se.up
3500 more calories during
that time than you actually
consume.
(Don't overlook the fact
that a combination of these
two factors, burning and
consuming, can be utilized
to reach such a goal.
By cutting back on sim-
ple activities like second
helpings at the table (as well
as a reduction in the first
one!) and high calorie selec-
tions of fats and sweets, and


OSKAR'S KORNER
And you are welcome to it!
By Oscar Davis
We are now into the new year, and we have had time to
break most of the resolutions that we made.
And we have major issues that we have to face up to. For
instance, do I buy new clothes or do I lose weight? What a
crisis this is.
Most of us will continue to inhale, button up, and feel mis-
erable until we can get out of that suit. That's the cheap but
painful route. There was a time when we wore all cotton or
wool clothes, and we could blame them for shrinking. We
weren't fooling anyone, including ourselves.
Dr. Phil says diets don't do the job. We just punish our-
selves and then gain the weight back. All of us have gone
that route. He says itis our life-style that we have to change,
and I have to agree with him.
Eating the right food and amount at meal time and not
having snack foods around while we watch TV would help,
no doubt. The question is, do we have the will power to do
that? We have to answer that question for ourselves, as well,
and we must be truthful. The easiest part of anything we do
to lose weight is to :make, excuses for our failures.
I think that I will take Dr. Phil's advice and give it my best
shot. I only need to lose about 40 pounds anyway. I am going
to start first thing in the morning. Law and Order is coming
on, and I think there are still some oatmeal cookies in that
box by my recliner. I need something for that cup of coffee to
wash down.
Tomorrow, Dr. Phil, I promise...


I


Everyone's looking forward to Valentine's Day!


I U


Do you have the right protection for your needs?

FISHER-BROWN
INCORPORATED



( ild- IT n IT PAYS 5318 Stewart Street, Milton


Sat the same time stepping up
the distance you walk, you
will be able to.achieve this
goal of loosing a pound a
week without adverse affect.
Good Heavens! By the
end of this year, that means
that we could loose 52
pounds. It's enough to make
one's head swim just by
thinking about the possibility!
Advisories indicate that
the loss of one to two
pounds of fat a week is a
sensible goal as well as one
that can be accomplished
without trauma for the aver-
age individual. But it is not a
cakewalk, and the determi-
nation to achieve it must be
in place to assure success.
Now about the activity
itself. It's the distance you
walk, not the time spent in
doing it that counts most
heavily. Shorter distances at
greater walking speeds can
burn the same amount of
calories as walking longer
distances in a longer time
frame, but authorities indi-
cate that increasing the dis-
tance rather than speed is a
good recommendation for
beginning walkers.
According to Wendy
Bumgardner, "Your weight
times distance equals ener-
gy used walking. Time does


not matter as much as dis-
tance. If you speed up to
walking a mile in 13 minutes
or less, you will be burning
more calories per mile. But
for most beginning walkers,
it is best to increase the dis-
tance before working on
speed."
And according to
Sportline's Guide to Walking
it's easy to do. "There's no
great trick to walking. It does
not require any special skills
or advance conditioning,
(and it) doesn't require any
special equipment or cloth-
ing."
Sportline calls walking
the Number One participa-
tion sport worldwide, and
lists some health benefits
such as:
Burns almost as
many calories as jogging.
Slims your waist
Lowers blood pres-
sure
Reduces levels of
bad cholesterol
Reduces heart
attack risk.
Lessens anxiety and
tension-
Improves muscle
tone
Can be done in short
bouts and can be done when
you're traveling.


By OBIE GRAIN
PRIME Editor.
Social Security Benefit
Statements (Form SS;A-
1099) have begun arriving
for those who are receiving
Social Security payments,
and recipients are advised to
protect'them immediately. By
this time delivery should be
complete for this area.
Although most people
realize that in some
instances part of their Social
Security benefits may be
taxable, some may not. The
Form SSA-1099 gives
explicit details regarding this
situation and provides a sihm-
plified formula for helping
recipients decide if they are
individually affected.
The Form SSA-1099
also serves as a prooi of
Social Security benefits.
Another reason for safe-
guarding the advisory is the
possibility of fraud by an
unscrupulous party who
might use it to steal-your
identity.
In addition to listing your
Social Security number and
Medicare Claim number, the
form gives your name, bene-
fits paid to you in 2004, and
a record of voluntary federal
income tax withheld foi
those who had requested it.
Recipients are advised
that if they have any ques-
tions about.the amounts onr
the form, they can call or visit
any Social Security office. If
by chance there are any
questions after completing
the formula for figuring the
taxable portion of their bene-
fits (if any), recipients are
given, an Internal Revenue
Service telephone number to
call (1-800-829-1040).
Recipients can contact
Social Security at 1-800-
772-1213, or use the
www.socialsecurity.gov
personal computer website.


Vets benefits
increase matches
Social Security
I By OBIE RAIN
PRIME Editor
Veterans monthly com-
pensation benefits have
increased effective
December 1, 2004, and the
extra money should have
been realized the first of this
month.
See VETS, Next Page


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH

FOOD STORE
"Where educated natural health choices are made."
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.
^t AS SEEN ON CBS NEWS-HOODIA! The herb that tricks
.NEfthe brain by making the stomach feel full so you can lose weight.
E ir, r CORTI-TRACETM Triple strength, much stronger and more
s stronger _M
o tiSm effective than CortislimTM for weight loss.
BE-LEAN Clinically proven to burn fat and promote weight
Loss.
4. PHASE 2 Starch and carb blocker helps you to lose weight
quicker.
THYROID & L-TYROSINE COMPLEXTMProvides
essential vitamins and minerals for proper thyroid function which
: helps in weight loss.
Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D., Natural Health Consultant is available to help you by
researching the best possible Alternative Therapy for your specific problem.

&I HAIR CLEAN 1-2-3TM
Lice remover & killer. Clinically proven. Natural ingredients. Includes Lice Comb.
t 0 Deanna Gilmore: Manager Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Counselor 6
.wi* E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com


k


**.. '. ;-" -. '


-~'~


_ .


I


.1


I


I


I


I


L 1






'WEDNESDAY JANUARY 19, 2005 1 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 7-B
Over 1 00
Physicians in
Pace, Milton,
Navarre and
Pensacola


*'. p ,~ rF'I 2 i


www.srmc.cc
SPONSORED IN PART BY


SANTA ROSA
MEDICAL CENTER


We Treat You Like Family!


February 24, 2005 is the new date

2004 Senior Expo and Health Fair cancelled

by Hurricane Ivan rescheduled for next month


By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor


When Hurricane Ivan hit
,'Santa Rosa County last
September 16, 2004, it not
'only brought havoc to a lot of
families and businesses, it
,wrecked plans for the RSVP
,'Senior Expo and health Fair
scheduled later that same
day.
But rather than cancel
.-the event, it was resched-
uled for the 24th of February,
'.next month.
SThis senior focused, day
;;Jong event is being jointly
sponsored by the Retired


By the

Numbers...
EDWARD M. ROUSE, CPA
edward@timwheatcpa.com


Senior Volunteer Program
* (RSVP) of Santa rosa
County and the Santa Rosa
medical Center. It is the sec-
ond time in as many years
that the two organizations
have teamed up to share the
talent and natural resources
of the area as it relates to the
area's seniors.
Chaired by Mitch Bunch,
executive director of the
Forsyth House' Assisted
Living Facility in Milton, the
Expo Committee worked
tirelessly over the months
over the arrangements.
The rescheduled event
may not be exactly the


Ilk ; .1
Ak\
v ^' w-
;, r


Be Careful with
those casualty losses!, EdrdRoue
Edward Rouse

My wife and children are always reminding me that I am
'getting older, especially when I start repeating myself. They
will say, "Do-Daddy we heard that story before.", However, I
.think the following needs repeating since I know what most
of you have on your minds as far as taxes are concerned.
OK, sports fans, here we go with the casualty loss deduc-
Stion one more time from the top. For some it will not be what
i you were expecting while others may consider it smallcom-
I pensation for what Ivan the Terrible has done to our home-
. .town. .
__The first rule'to keipin mind is that in order to claim a
Casualty loss you must file an insurance claim for any loss
That is covered. Sorry to give you the bad news. Uncle Sugar
is a soft touch, but he is not going to let you stick him with the'
bill without first going to the insurance company; Filing your
claim will also help to substantiate your loss.
S Second, gradual damage does not qualify as a casualty
S.loss. Say what? I told you I knew what y'all were thinking.
SThat old fence that got smacked by the pine trees during the
storm, yeah; well the only.deduction allowed will be calculat-
ed from basis or fair market value which ever is lower. What
does that mean, boss? It means this, trooper. Do not add the
replacement cost of the fence to your calculations for a casu-
alty loss and get a before and after appraisal of your dam-
aged property.
Ok by now I think most of you are likely suffering from
SLD, Selective Listening Disorder. So, let me bring it all down
to earth for y'all with some numbers.
A friend of mine suffered a loss during Hurricane Ivan. His
S- lakeside cottage was damaged. He purchased it for $44,800
,: (including $4,500 for the land) several years ago. This was
, his only casualty or theft loss for the year. The fair market
,.value (FMV) of,the property immediately before Ivan was
,-. $80,000 ($45,000 for the building and $35,000 for the land).
:, The FMV immediately after Ivan was $35,000 (value of the
.: land). He collected $30,000 from the insurance company. His
AGI is $40,000, so his deduction for the casualty loss is as
Follows:
FMV of the entire property before Ivan
$80,000
FMV of entire property after Ivan
S-35,000
Decrease in FMV of entire property
45,000
Amount of loss (limited to basis)'
44,800
Subtract insurance
S -30,000
Loss after reimbursement
$14,800
Subtract $100
.100 :
Loss after $100 rule
$14,700
Subtract 10% of $40,000 AGI
-4,000
Casualty loss deduction
S $10,700
Some other points to keep in mind before you start count-
ing your tax refund. You may estimate your insurance reim-
bursement. However, if you receive more than your expect-
Sed reimbursement in a future year, you may have to claim
that additional amount as income. You must itemize on
Schedule A in order to claim a casualty loss for personal,
non-business property. The forms you need in addition to
Form 1040 are Forms 4684 and Schedule A, and even if you
generally prepare your own tax return you may want to con-
r suit professional advice before taking any casualty loss
deduction. There are a lot of moving pieces to this puzzle,
:>-and as Granny used to say, "Boy, you have to shoot in front
Sof the bird or else you are just wasting good shot."
(This article is for general information purposes only, and is not intended to
provide professional tax advice. To determine how this or any other tax informa-
tlon may apply to your specific tax situation, contact your tax professional for
More details and counsel.)


same, but the Chairman
Says the revised event will
be will be just as effective if
not grander. "Some busi-
nesses have suffered
changes, and some may
even no longer exist," he
surmised, but he optimisti-
cally pointed out that others
have sprung up and the fun-
damental value of the Expo
and health Fair will still be a
quality event, ". and then
some!"
The Senior Expo and
Health: Fair was a sold-out
event. Space was maxed
out with vendors and non-
profit health and service
organizations which planned
exhibits, products, samples,
and other items geared to
the event's goals.
"It takes a great deal of
patience and concentration
and genuine interest on the
part of the committee mem-
bers to put something of this
magnitude together," said
Committee Vice Chairman
Brenda Roland, RSVP of
Santa Rosa County
Executive Director.
"I certainly do appreciate
all the hard work and dedi-
cated efforts of the people.
who have done such a fine
job," she continued.
Mitch said the decision
oh the rescheduled date for
the expo was made only
after extensive consultation
with officials from the Santa
Rosa medical Center which
is the cosponsoring party.


"We jointly decided that
the February 24, 2005 date
would be timely and well
received," he said.
Pete Gandy, Santa Rosa
Medical Center CEO, reiter-
ated the Medical Center's
support. "We are delighted
to be a major sponsor for this
Seventh Annual Senior
Expo/Health Fair, and I
encourage everyone to take
advantage of this education-
al opportunity to the
resources available in our
area," he said.
The day-long event will
take place at the Milton Civic
Center on Byrom Street, and
its senior focus will feature
some of the area's most
prominent health care
providers, professional busi-
ness people, and others
who have senior interests
and values at heart.
Prominently ,featured
activities will include all day
entertainment, food, bingo
games, prizes, seminars,
and vendor booths in addi-
tion to free health screen-
ings.
The event will continue
from 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. and
admission is free.
Health screenings will
include cholesterol, dia-
betes, bone density, blood.
pressure, and' nutrition,
among others.
The public is invited to
make plans to come out and
enjoy the event' with all its
activities.


Vets benefits"...
From previous page
The raise amounts to 2.7 percent and is considered a
cost of living adjustment (COLA) equal to the same amount
Social Security recipients were awarded as a result of Public
Law 108-363 that was signed into law by President Bush
Back, in October of Last year.
The increase is the result of a formula that is tied to the
Consumer Price Index for urban wage earners and clerical
workers and is rounded down to the next lower whole-dollar
amount. According to the January/February issue of DAV
Magazine, "Those affected by the increase include some 2.5
million veterans receiving compensation for disabilities sus-
tained or made worse during their military service, as well as
wartime veterans who are totally disabled from civilian-life
causes and who receive a pension under an income-based
program.
Disability.ratings old monthly rate for 2004 (in parenthe-
ses) are compared to the new 2005 monthly rate:
10%-($106), $108.
*20% -($205), $210.
*30% -($316), 324.
40% ($454), 466.
50% ($646), 663.
60%- ($817), 839
70%- ($1029), $1056.
S80%- ($1195), $1227.
90% ($1344), $1380.
100% ($2239), $2299,


fOur Family Serving Yours

for Seventy-Six Years!
A-










Lewis Funeral Home staff pictured L to R, Sitting: Janet Preston, Sam Lewis, Mike Lewis, Ken Butler, Cynthia
Helms-Price; Standing: Bill Vanchesky, Chase Lewis, Stephen Lewis, R.L. Lewis, William Price, David Dykes


Lewis, furafliome
Pre eed Services Vaults Monuments
"Two Locations to Serve Our growing County"
6405 Hwy. 90 WestCo o 7794 Navarre Pkwy.
FL Coming Soon
Milton, FL Our ew ace Locatin on Navarre, FL
623-2243 IWest Spencer fiedfRoad 939-51221//


WHAT WILL TURN UP NEXT!-Hurricane Ivan turned a lot
of things upside down, including items that had been
buried for decades. Hurricane relief worker Richard L.
Reneau from Michigan found this "odd shaped" bottle
while working in the field and for curiosity's sake
inquired about what it might have been used for. As far
as we can tell, it's a glass bottle that contained "Kool-
Aide" in a liquid form that we riow buy powdered. Of
course when we used to drink it at Grandma's back in the
1930s, it may not of been labeled by that name. But it
contained a flavored drink base that tasted mighty good
on Sunday afternoons, whether it be cherry, strawberry,
grape or maybe lime. It didn't take much to make a gal-
lon, and of course you had to add sugar, but it sure was
a flavorful treat that brings back memories for many of
us. This is just another one of those things "uncovered"
by Hurricane Ivan. Have you found something you'd like
to share? Be in touch! (Photo by Obie Crain.)


ALTERNATIVE





HEALTH





FOOD STORE






"Where educated natural

health choices are made."




Deanna Gilmore: Manager

Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D,

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.


( ~


\=







Paget 8- S P G t IJuy92


Komerstone


be hating a Men s Night u)ut on
SaturdaJ. February 5. 200l at 5 p.m It
i\ ll be a "\\ild Game Dinner" \A or-
ship ume i, scheduled after the dinner.
Special guest %\ill be Scott Vernon. a
profes-ional bo\" hunter and co-host
for the Great AdIenture Outdoor sho%%.
A grand prize Remington 270 Hunung
Ritle ~ ill be gi\en aa\\ The church is
located at 6212 Pine Blossom Road.
Milton. FL. Call 850/623-395-4 for
more information.


~u~rsi


Carl Woodbury in Revival at Faith

Baptist tonight through Sunday


Faith Baptist Church,
located at 6423 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, in Milton, is in its
4th night of Revival meetings
with Evangelist Carl Woodbury.
The Revival will continue
tonight through Friday, January
21st, and Sunday, January 23rd.
Nightly meetings begin at 7
p.m., Sunday meeting. times
will be 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Evangelist Woodbury has been


preaching for many yearsand
God has blessed his ministry.
There will be special music
every evening and a nursery is
provided. Pastor Dewey Mars
and the congregation extend a
special invitation to the
community to come hear this
man of God as he preaches
from God's Word. For more
information call. 623-8207.


S ,


Calvary
Stephanie
Stephanie Leavins
in concert at Calvary V
Gospel Church,
evening, January 23 at
located at 100 Jon


aI j \,

Ii

ii


7 --~h
~ .~ : :I


Way to host
Leavins Sunday
will be Pensacola. Pastor Carl Shriver,
Vay Full extends a warm welcome to
Sunday everyone to attend this special
6 p.m., service. For moreinfo please
nes St., call 479-2370.


Attention Churches!!
Have a special event coming up that .ou would like to announce
to the community ? Are you ha% ing a Gospel sing. Re\ ival
meeting, Bible Conference. Festival. or may be a special guest
coming to your church? Articles are free: there is no charge for
placing them on the Komerstone page. Submissions must be in
no later than Friday at 3 p.m. pre\ ious to the Wednesday edition.
You can drop them by at the office located at 6629 Elva Street:
fax it to us at (8501 623-2007, or e-mail them to
church @sr-pg.com.


'.5.


~ri *


"Too many
people have a
strong will and a
weak will not."

"But every man is
tempted, when he is
drawn away of his
own lust, and
enticed."
-James 1:14


\ 4


"There is no pit so deep that He
is not deeper still."
-Corrie ten Boom
"He brought me up also out of an horrible pit,
out of the miry clay, and set my feet upon a rock,
and established my goings." --Psalm 40:2 & 3


Pray without
ceasing.

-I Thess.


1,


re's


alth


Accepting New


"The people you KNOW and TRUST with your prescriptions.


West Florida
PRI4H,' CARE


Park Avenue
PHARMACY, Inc.



623-2222

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


MILTON
FAMILY
MEDICAL
CENTER
6072 Doctors Park. Milton
474-8451


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.D, 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.


''
'..^.':.



Michael W. Barber, M.D.
Obstetrician Gynecologist


I! \


5992 Berryhill Rd,
Hours:
Milton: 8
Navarre:
Accepting Al


Family Heal'
Board Certified Family Practit
ACCEPTING NEW PATIEI

* Adult & Pediatric Medical Care Minor Emergencies & Sutu
* Preventive Health School / Sports Physicals
* Office Gynecology Hospital In-Patient Service
SWUoao bI Office Hours:
8:00- 5:00
4288 Woodbine Rd. Suite A. Pace FL.


Sabrina Kaestle
Peterman,
Au.D., CCC-A


r-:






I















I i







I'


Professional Hearing Aid 4


& Advanced Audiology, I
"Hear what another sc
patient has to say..
"I've never "heard" it so good! I wa
you & your people for the outstanc
concern in solving my hearing pro
Vin
Pensacola
Road 115 North Palafox
18 438-4092


For more information
on placing your
advertisement on
this page, call Retail
Advertising at 623-2120

SPatients *


S -r ,

suite 202, Milton FL.
8 a.m. 3 p.m.
50-981-0040
850-936-1316
I Major Insurance


th Care
ioner
NTS

during
s Provided .-.

Joseph D. Fountain, D.O.
Phone: 995-1980

Centers '*..



ztisfied
John C. Wilson, III,BC-HIS
ant to thank Patrcia Wilson, BC-HIS
ding care & a. '
blem." -20
ce Whibbs .
Crestview
502 N. Main St.
689-0545 ,


A


s i A ,=aB


Coming Soon lO

Men's Night ,t

Out! i
Pine Terrace Baptist Church \%ill


t


ur


Milton
5851 Berryhill
623-881


N 91 Id


I





I


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 8-B


Wednesday January 19, 2005


pt At


' '
'i
u


i
~SL~BY~


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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "My wife and I have just discovered
that my parents are doing illegal drugs and have some porn in
the house. We have also noticed that they are openly using pro-
fanity in their daily speech. This has shocked us. They didn't use
to be this way. We are committed Christians. Our little boy, age
5, often spends the night and weekends with them. Now that we
have found this out, we don't want him in the house. They say
we are being silly and we shouldn't deprive them of their grand-
child. Can you give us some advice?" L.L., Milton
Dear L. L.,
Thank you so much fdr your letter. It takes great courage to
deal with a situation such as this. But, your concern only proves
that you are wonderful parents.
My advise to you on this would be to sit down with your par-
ents and explain to .them that you are NOT taking their grand-
child from them and they may still visit him, but ONLY when at
least one of you are with them as well. Basically, you are telling
them that they must have "supervised" visits.
Tell them that if the\ end the drugs, porn and profanity and
they can prove it to you, such that you are convinced of it, then
and only then would you consider the reinstating of the spend-
ing the night and unsupervised visitations. God's word is clear
L.L. that your first responsibility is to your wife and son and
their well being, even over and above your parents. Parents,
who really cared, would not put their grown children in this
position.
It sounds like the presenting problem is that your parents
have no real relationship with the Lord. Pray for them, witness
to them and speak with them at this level as much as possible.
You simply cannot take the chance with your son's life and
his innocent little mind just to please the emotions of your par-
ents. You have a responsibility before the Lord Jesus for his well
being over and above your parent's feelings and emotions on
this. You are doing'the right thing. I hope this helps. Let me
know if I can help you further.
Carl Gallups is the.Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor .:-f S,. Il Jc 'ree from Florida State University, anda Master
of Divinity from Ti,, \' Xf Orl,m Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for
the Southern Baptist Convention since 1990 preaching all over the U.S. and
Cariada. For more information about HHC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351
Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement












S Saanta Rosa's Press d 4


bazette pots


Sports



Baseball and soft-
ball clinics planned
The Gulf Coast Baseball &
Softball Clinic will be held at the
University of West Florida
Baseball and Softball complex
on January 29th. Several local
professional players, along with
X.the UWF Baseball and Softball
Steams, will teach participants the
,fundamentals of each game. In
Addition to the on-field instruc-
Stion for young people, parents
will be invited to attend a
"Question and Answer Session"
in the bleachers during the clinic.,
The clinic is free for all
youth. Participants will receive
professional instruction, lunch
and a clinic T-shirt. Check-in and
late registration will run from 8
a.m. until 9 a.m. on the 29th with
instruction starting at 9 a.m. and
concluding at noon.
Application packages can
be picked up at Academy Sports
:on Davis Highway or by calling
the Pensacola Sports
Association office at (850) 434-
2800. The PSA is the presenting
sponsor of the event.

Baseball Registration
at Gospel Projects
Gospel Projects Baseball
" begins registration for the 2005
, season on Monday, January 24.
The program is for boys and
girls ages 3 1/2- to 14 and
'-includes Tee Ball, baseball and
girls softball. Registration will be
held at the office of Santa Rosa
Christian School Monday through
Friday from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m.
Registration will also be held on
Saturday's from 9 a.m. until noon
at the Field House located at
Gospel Projects Park.
Both facilities are located at
6331 Chestnut Street in Milton.
':Fr more Finformiation,- con-
tact Tod Brainard at 623-4671.
Beginning, January 22, there
will also be a plant sale from 8:30
a.m.'unitl 4 p.m. located at 5690
Meadowlark Circle. There will be,
plants, shrubs and trees avail-
able. After expenses, all pro-:
ceeds will go to support the ath-
letic programs of Gospel Projects
"YAC.


Do you have
sports.related
news or
information you
would like to
see published in
the Press
Gazette? If so,
send it to us at:

sports@sr.pg.com


Hu e win for Pace




Skipper lifts Patriots to first win over Milton since 1998


By WES MATHEWS
PG Sports Editor
After trailing by as much as
14 at one point in the second
half, the Pace Patriots put


together a dramatic fourth-
quarter comeback to beat the
rival Milton Panthers 58-56 in a
huge District 2-4A matchup
Friday in Pace.


The packed house in the
Pace High gymnasium was
treated to a shootout from the.
opening tip.
Milton jumped out to an


si a H as asK: %s
(Abovel Pace's Brad Skipper slicks Millon's Adam Allen as he drives to the basket in the two leams'
District 2-4A showdown Friday. Skipper had 25 points, including 15 in the fourth to lift the Patriots over
the Panthers 58-56.


Press Gazette photo by Wes Mathews


early lead on an early three-
point basket by Jeremy Millar,
but Pace quickly answered
with a 5-0 run including a trey
by senior forward Brad
Skipper to make it 5-3 at the
5:25 mark of the first..
Milton sophomore Jeremy
Tolbert made it 6-5 with a
long-range bomb 30-seconds
later before Gary Walter gave
his teams its last lead of the
opening half with a two-point
bucket with 4:30 showing on
the clock.
Milton took control of the
game in the second half of the
opening quarter. Charles
Chatman, Adam Allen each
added a pair to make it 10-7
with 3:40 showing before
Tolbert went on a one-man run
to give his team a comfortable
cushion late in the period.
The sophomore got a steal
and a layup at the 3:30 mark to
make it 12-7 then, following a
pair of Pace free throws, hit
back-to-back three-point bas-
kets to put the Panthers up 18-
9 with just over 1:30 left to
play in the first.
Millar added a traditional
three-point play in the final
minute and Skipper got an
offensive rebound and putback
with 10 seconds showing to set
the first quarter score at 21-11,
Panthers;
Milton- continued:- its

onslaught in the second, push-'
ing its lead out to 14 at the 5:44
mark.
Pace cut the lead back to
six points at the two-minute
mark with a 12-4 run, but
another Tolbert three and a pair
of layups by Millar in the final


two minutes helped the
Panthers take a 37-26 advan-
tage into the halftime locker
room.
The pace of the game
slowed considerably in the third
period as both teams stiffened
up on the defensive end of the
floor. The Panthers held pace to
only three points, all on free.
throws by Gary Walters, in the
opening 3:30 of the third as they
pushed back out to a 43-29 lead
behind the inside scoring of
Allen who had four points in the
run.
It was the Patriots' turn to
put the defensive screws to their
opponent in the second half of
the stanza. Allen's score in the
post at the five-minute mark
was Milton's last points of the
third.
Pace was unable to close
the gap, however, because its
offense could produce only six
points over that stretch and the
Patriots went into the final peri-
od of action still trailing by
eight, 43-35.
After a lack-luster third
quarter, the fourth pro ed to be
one for the ages.
Skipper got going early in
the period with an inside basket
on a pass from Tim McCrea, but
the Patriots were still unable to
cut into the Panther lead. Pace
still found itself trailing by nine
points-witr 5-10 left -to play
before Skipper .cutitJo wixwith
a long three.
Tolbert answered with a
three-off his own at the 4:30
mark to push the lead back to
nines but Skipper had found his
stroke-a fact that would prove
See Pace, Pg.2C


Royals blitz Jags behind 25-5 third quarter


By WES MATHEVS
PG Sports Editor
The Jay Royals came
through with a huge perform-
ance in the third period to blow
open what had, to that point,
been a close contest with the
rival Central Jaguars Saturday
night in Jay.
After struggling.to only
eight points in the opening peri-
od and 21 in the first half, the
Royals exploded for 25 points
in the third quarter to blow the
game open in route to a domi-


nant 64-26 victory.
Central freshman Logan
Campbell got out to a strong
start, scoring six points in the
opening period of play as the
struggling Jaguars were able to
keep pace with Jay on the road,
8-8.
.The Royals began to pull
away early in the second stan-
za, however. Brandt Hendricks
got his team rolling \itth ,in
offense' rebound and put back
at the 6:26 mark. sparking an 8-
1 run that gave his team a 16-9


lead with five-minutes left to
play in the half. Bralidon
Weaver and Brad. Lowery
added buckets in the run and
Hendricks capped it off with a
12-foot jumper.
Central clawed its way
back into the game in the sec-
ond half of the period by mak-
ing frequent trips to the foul
line, but missed shots from the
charity stripe prevented the
Jags from taking full advantage
of the opportunity. The team
made only four of 10 shots


from the line in the final 4:32,
but held the Royals to only five
points over that stretch to cut
the lead from seven to four
points by intermission.
The Royals looked like a
different team heading out of
the halftime locker room and
completely overwhelmed the
Jaguars with hot shooting and
pressure defense. Jay forced
turnovers on the Jags' first three
possessions of the period and
used those opportunities to
jumpstart their offense.


Brandon Haveard got the
run going, with a three-point
basket 30 seconds in. Brad
Lowery scored the next Jay
bucket in the interior then
Myles Taylor, who had from of
the team's eight points in the
-opening quarter, warmed back
up with a trifecta with 5:42
showing. The senior guard
drained two more long jumpers
over the next minute and 10
seconds and Michael Wade
added a fast break layup as the
See Royals, Pg. 2C


Jay's


Farrah Stewart sign


S


track scholarship with Troy


By WES MATHEWS
PG Sports Editor


At an average of over 40
miles per week, Farrah Stewart
runs about the equivalent of the
distance from Jay, Florida to
Troy, Alabama once every
month.
Recently, the Jay High sen-
ior learned that all that running
was really going to take her
somewhere-to Troy as a mat-
ter of fact to become a member
of the Troy University Trojans
track and field team.
Stewart recently signed a
scholarship to attend Troy in
the fall, choosing the Trojans
over other suitors such as the
University of Alabama, Florida
State University and the
SUniversity of West Florida.
The Jay distance runner
says the decision to choose
Troy was an easy one. The
deciding factor- "Troy offered
me a full ride," she says. "It
was small and close by and I
really liked it. The place was


(Above) Farrah St
at Jay High Schoo


ewart shares her scholarship signing day with family and coaches at a ceremony held


I.


Submitted photo


clean and it had a small-town
atmosphere. Coming from Jay,
that was important to me."
Stewart says she is also
excited about the program and
team Troy had to offer. "The
have a good team already and
they have a lot of good people
coming in at the same.time I
am. I think it will be a good
group."
Stewart's list of accom-
plishments throughout her high
school career is long and distin-
guished. She has competed in
the State Championship Meet
every year she had been a
member of the Royals' track
team (since seventh grade); she
placed third in the two-mile
event at the State competition
as a junior; she has the school
record in the 5,000-meter
(19:13) the cross country 5K
(19:31) and the two-mile
(11:41).
And with one track season
remaining as a member of the
Royals, the young woman says


she plans on adding even more
accomplishments to that
already-impressive resume. "I
would like to get the mile and
800-meter record and break my
own two-mile record," she
says. "I would also like anoth-
er shot at a State Title, in the
two-mile maybe. That would
be very nice. The shorter the
distance, the less my chances
are of doing that, but if I work
real hard, I think I have a shot
in the two mile."
Stewart says the secret to
being successful in distance
running is the same as it is in
any other sport-you've got to
love what you are doing and be
willing to put in the time and
effort to be the best you can
possibly be.
"You've just got to love it,"
she explains. "You've got to be
willing to do the work outside
of practice. We do two or three
miles at practice then I go home
and do extra work. You've got
See Stewart, Pg. 2C


~ I ~IC----~---I------~e ---


1


~jejllrammrlllwuarirr~
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$tE~ir ;I










Page 2-C The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday January 19, 2005 i


Sports


Tolbert's free-throws lift Panthers over Escambia 50-49


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Contributor
Jeremy Tolbert wasn't
going to see his Panthers loose
another close basketball game
as Milton defeated Escambia
County 50-49 Saturday at the
Milton Community Center.
Tolbert swiped the ball
from Escambia County as they
in bounded the ball and drove


Royals
Continued From Page One
Royals blitzed the Jags with a
14-0 run in the opening three
and a half minutes of the third
to go up 35-17.
Central's Keith Germann
was able to, stop the bleeding
with back-to-back buckets; but


to the basket and drew a foul
with less than seven seconds
remaining in the game with his
team trailing by one, 49-48.
Milton hit only 20 of 41
free-throw attempts on the
night, but the last two from
Tolbert sealed the victory for
the Panthers.
"We have lost eight basket-
ball games that were decided


that proved to be only a
momentary respite from the
Royal onslaught. Hendricks
scored on a 10-foot jumper at
the 2:49 mark spark another
Royal run. Haveard and Jansen
Burgess followed with consecu-
tive three-point baskets and
Haveard added another tre\
with four seconds left in the


:A

Ja)'s M)les Ta)lor led the Royals with 14 points, including 10 in the
second half in jay's.win over Central.
Press Gazette photo by Wes Mathews


Pace .
Conminuned From Pege One
fateful for NMilton.
The senior found NMcCrea
for a basket at the 4:15 mark
then cut the lead back to six
with a free throat seconds later.
Skipper then cut the lead to
three with abig tre) %% ith 3:33
showing on the clock.
Millar answered with a tri-
fecta of for Milton less than 30


seconds'later, to make it 54-48,
but Skipper and the Patriots
"would not be denied He
drained an e\en bigger long-
range bomb on the Patriots'
next trip do% n the floor to keep
his team within n striking dis-
tance at 54-51. ..
Willie Jiles hit the first of
two free throws to make it a
two-point game %\ith just over
t~o minutes left to pla\. His


by one possession," says
Milton coach Tim Short. "This
time we made the plays down
the stretch and Jeremy made a
nice move. We talked about
needing an open look or get to
the foul line for a chance to win
the game and he did just that by
taking the ball aggressively to
the hoop."
Tolbert only scored seven


quarter to cap an 11-1 Royal
run to end the quarter.
By the time the dust settled
on the third quarter, Jay had
gone from leading by a mere
four points to sporting a very
comfortable 24 point advantage
heading into the games final
period.
It was more of the same for
the Royals in the fourth. Jay
started the quarter with a 9-0
run in the first two minutes and
coasted to a 64-26 victory.
Taylor led the way for the
Royals, with 14 points.
Haveard added 11 while
Hendricks, Burgess and
Lowery each contributed nine
points in the win.
Germann was high-point
man for the Jaguars with 11.
He was the only Central player
in double figures.
Jay beat Pensacola
Christian Academy 55-42 in a
District 1-2A matchup the pre-
vious evening.
The Royals outscored their
opponent 17-6 in the opening
quarter of action then coasted
to the 13-point victory.
The \\arriors shaved one
point of the Jay lead in a 12-11
second period, but the Royals
outscored their opponent 27-24
in the second half to seal the
win.
Hayeard led the Royals
with 15 points in the win.
Taylor added 11 points and 10
rebounds and Weaver had 12-
points in the win.
The victory moved Jay to
2-0 in District 1-2A play.
Story written by Wes
Mathews. Reach him at math-
ews@sr-pg.com


second attempt was off the
mark, but Skipper slithered
inside his defender on the ensu-
ing rebound and tipped the ball
out to an awaiting teammate.
The ball ended up in the hands
of 'alers who drove the basket
and drew a foul. Walters made
good on both attempts to tie the
score at 54 with two minutes
showing on the clock.
Mlilton's lMillar scored on a


points in the game but all seven
of his points in the final quarter
including a huge three-point
basket with just over two min-
utes remaining. The other four
points came from the free-
throw line.
In the first half Milton was
the aggressor despite the fact
that the team suffered a heart-
breaking loss the night before
at Pace. The Panthers led by as
many as 16 points on two occa-
sions in the first half after scor-
ing the first 11 points of the
game.
When the dust settled at
halftime the Panthers were
leading 27-15, but following
the halftime break 'Escambia
County came out and .was
joined by a sixth player on their
squad named momentum.
The Gators tightened up
offensively, after committing
.14 first half turnovers, and went
on a 12-2 run to get back into
the game while the Panthers
couldn't buy a basket or free-
throw.
"They got after us in the
second half," says Short.
"Escambia came out with
.intensity and enthusiasm in the
second half and was ready to
capitalize on us after the heart-
breaking loss we had Friday'
night.
"When momentum gets on
someone's back it can be a big
"thing."
Leading the charge for
Escambia was Jackson who.
scored 18 of his game high 22
points in the second half, while


Stewart
Continued From Page One
to be dedicated and persistent.
Dedication-that's a goodword
for it.
"I love the competitiveness
of it. It's such an honest sport.
It's nothing but your hard work
that gets you where you want to
go. Since seventh grade. I've
always just loved to run. I'\ e
always planed on doing it. I


free throw on his team's next
possession, but Skipper
answered with an inside basket
from Jiles with 1:13 showing
to give his teams its first lead
since the 4:30 mark of the first.
Milton missed the shot on
its next possession and Pace
pushed the ball up court with
less than 40 seconds left to
play. Anthony Jones put up a
shot that was off the mark. but


Milln's Robert Carson goes up
for two on Escambia.
PG photo by Bill Gamblin


Sumlin and Little added 10
each.
The game could have been
iced long before the final six
seconds if Milton could have
converted at the charity stripe.
The Panthers made only six of
16 attempts in the third quarter
and in the crucial fourth quarter
converted on only six of 12.
"Tonight. our free-throws
almost cost us and that is some-
thing that we have to wdrk on,"
Short admits. "That is some-
thing that we will need to work
on, but to do that we have to'
have gym time. But we are not
looking for excuses as these
players should have been
shooting free. throws their
whole life."
Milton was led by Adam
Allen and Charles Chatman
who had 13 points each while


said, 'I will work hard and
maybe I will get some. here.' I
knew I wanted to run in college
whether I got a scholarship or
not. It makes me real happy to
I achieved that goal. I'm very
excited."
She continues, "My goal is
to go up there and do the best I
can; definitely work for better
times and hopefully get them. I
.,.ouild like to be in l'he 10s in
the two mile and. maybe the


Skipper pulled down-the offen-
sive rebound, missed the put
back but hauled in the board
again and drew a foul. He con-
verted on one of two attempts
from the line to give his team a
two-point lead.
SMilton's Chatman cut the
lead back to one with a free
throw with 22 seconds show-
ing, but Walters sealed the win
with a point from the charity
stripe with 13.3 left on the
clock to give his team a 58-56.
win.
Skipper finished the night
with 25 points, including 15 in
the fourth quarter, to lead all
scorers. Walters added 14 for
the Patriots in the win.
Allen and Tolbert each had
14 points for Milton in the loss.
The win was the Patriots'
first over the Panthers since
1998. Pace Head Coach Sean
Twitty credited his team for,
sticking around when they
were trailing by double digits
and pulling out the win.
"That's about the fourth
game where we have dug our-
selves a hole early on against
teams that shoot well from
three," Twitty explains. "In
every one of those games, we
have been able to come back
and win. We don't shoot the
three all that well so we try to
put full court, man-to-man
pressure on our opponent and
try to wear their legs down. If
you wear down the three-point
shooters' legs, they won't hit
.the three late in the game like
they did early on. That's what
happened Friday night.
"We work on help defense
a lot. We are not very good
individually at guarding the
ball. Team defense is our
thing. We know if we play
good team defense, we will
have a chance to win every
game."
Twitty says his team's
strategy in the second half was
just to keep the Panthers' with-
in striking distance and take
their chances late.
"At halftime, we were
down by 11," he explains.
"Our plan was to start quick in


Chris Duckworth and Jeremy
Miller added eight points each. ;
This close win could prove
to be a turning point for a
young Panthers squad.accord-
ing to Short.
"We're close to turning the
corner," the coach states. "In
the beginning we came out
with the intensity and focus I
thought we needed, but lost it
in the second half as we' were
emotionally drained from the
loss to Pace.
"We have a lot of young
players with experience that
will only get better for us; I like
the efforts I am seeing and we
are working hard as a team and
will get better."
The team is also looking to
return to their own den soon
where they could prove to be
an even stronger force than in
their temporary digs at the
Milton Community Center.
"We are hoping to be back
in our own gym'when we play
Crestview on Jan. 25, but espe-
cially by Jan. 28 when host
Pace," says Short. "If we are
not back there by then there
will be people out in the park-
ing lot waiting to hear what is
going on inside this building."
During the junior varsity
contest Escambia County
defeated Milton 66-54. Milton
was led in scoring by Jarrod
Hill and Terrance Mitchell who
scored 17 points each while
Nick Baldwin added eight.
Story written by Wes
Mathews. Reach him at:
mathews@sr-pg.com


18's, or lets go big and say the
17s in cross country."
Along with participating in
track, Stewart is also a member
of the Jay High Beta Club,
Fellowship of Christian
Athletes, National Arts Honors;
Society and Christian World
Order. She plans to major in
Sports Nutrition at Troy
University.
Reach -writer -at:
)ihlt ii .' i-p' cL v




the third quarter and try to cut
that lead in half by the start of
the fourth then try to win it late
or in overtime. That was our
strategy. We were able to get
ahead by two late in the game
and hold on for the win. I think:
we only let them score 16 in the
second half."
That was due, in large part,
to the performance of Skipper.
The. 6 foot-5 inch forward has
been a starter for the Patriots:
for the past three years and
Twitty says he has seen tremen-
dous development in the senior
both as a player and a leader.
"The whole thing is, he's
played in the pressure situa-
tions before and that allowed
him to play big for us Friday
night. He's really improved his
all around game in his three
years with us. He was always a
good shooter, now he's
improved his defense as well.
This year, he's really worked
on getting the rest of his team-
mates involved. He's very
unselfish and when you got a
guy that's 6'5" and can play:
inside and out, that's a hard
matchup for other teams."
The victory over Milton,:
combined with last week's win:
over Panama City Bay, puts the:
Patriots in the drives seat in'
District 2-4A. Twitty says his'
challenge now is to get his:
team refocused on finishing out '
the year strong and holding on:
to the top seed in the district
tournament.
"This was such an emo-'
tional win for us in front of our'
home crowd, but we've got to:
understand that it was a great;
thing, but its over with. We are i
responsible for ourselves now.
We don't have to worry about:
anyone else winning or losing.:
If we take care of the games wel
have left on our schedule, we;
will be in good shape, but that
won't be easy. Gulf Breeze is: i
playing really well. Crestview,
is always good. And, we've.
got to go to Milton on the 30 '
of January and we haven't won
there in 30 years."
Reach writer at:
mathews@sr-pg.conm


-


'


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday January 19, 2005:'


Page 2-C


' j.


i

















PAGE 3-C


assi


iec


WEDNESDAY

SJanuary 19, 2005


PS3


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
710 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 LUMBER/HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
(STEREO"TVVCRI
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


Tr B NOW


*r* r J41F:k1:1"
,ii'


MEDIACOM COMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION
in Gulf Breeze is currently the 8th largest cable company in
the United States and has immediate openings for part-time
Telemarketers. Sales experience helpful, but not required.
Must have keyboard experience and good telephone skills.
Hours include evenings and Saurdays. Perfect for students or
those wishing to earn extra money. II you are looking for a
career that offers unlimited earnings potential and the
opportunity for advancement, fax your resume to 850-916-7785
or apply online at www.mediacomcc.com or in person at
613 Nantahala Beach Road. Gulf Breeze. Fl 32563.
E.O.E


INDEX^


.IS STRESS Ruining
\our Life" Read DI-
ANETICS ty Ron L
Hubbard Call
i8131872-0722 or
send T7 99 to Dia-
neltcs. 3102 N Ha-
baria Ave Tampa
FL 33607.

LEAD GUITARIST
& Drummer wanted
lor a variety Dand
and also Io do con-
cens Serious inqui-
ries only Hlo drugs
or alcohol Contaci
Belly at 623-1767 cr
207-9686 Leave
message r, no an-
swier

ONE CALL
STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR
BUSINESS and mil-
lions of potential
customers Place
your advenisement
in iie Florida Classi-
lied 4Adeni-.ing rjet-
work For $450. your
ad Wli t be placed in
150, papers Check
oul our 2x2 and 2x4
display rnietlwork.lorci
Call Ihis paper cr
Heather Mola. FL
Stalewide Advenis-
ing Represenlative
at 1800-742-
1 373.ore-
rnoiIa'fllpress corn
lor more infrrmallon
ioul ui state pa1ce-
rrient is also availa-
Die visii us o.rnline al
*w*.tlorida-clasi-
iieds corm



2 SEALED Bd
Acreag.Ae Auctions -
Bid due Jarn 10
2Pr.t. ADeejliiie. AL
10:: BP t8001i 942-
6-175
www iranzc.n.com
Tranzron Hagen AL
Lic #1194.

GOVERNMENT
SURPLUS Great
deals on. local and
national surplus and
corisicated items
right at your corrpul-
er Items added dai-
ly Regisler tree
Wva govlvde3 corn
or call 1800i 613-
0156


FLORIDA NOTARY
Weddings 994-6689
Atrer 5 30 pm

PREGNANT? CON-
SIDERING Adop-
on Full service na-
ltonwide adoption
agency
specializing in
matching families
with birthmoihers
nationwide TOLL
FREE 24 hours a
day 18661921-0565
OllE TRUE GIFT
ADOPTIONS
wvva.oneiruegiff.cc
m



EARN YOUR DE-
GREE Online hrom
nome Business,
Paralegal, Compul-
ers, Networking and
more Financial Aid
available, lob place-
menrI assistance.
and computers pro-
vided Call Iree
i8661858-2121

HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT Operator
CERTIFIED Train-
ina ai Central Flori-
da Community Col-
lege Campus Job
Placement Assis-
lance i866i933-.
1575 Associated
Training services
5177 Humasassa
Trail Lecanio. FL
34461.



102
Drivers

ADVANCE YOUR
Driving Career' In-
creased pay pack-
age Contractors &
Company needed
Flaibed. retrigerat-
ed. tanker. Orer the
road Some Region-
al Commercial Driv-
er's License Train-
Ing 18070071-6318
www.primeinc corm

DRIVER: REPEAT
This. 4 days othi 4
days on every Iwo
weeks' KLLMrl
CDLA-EOE Stu-
denis Welcome
86.6-35-'351


NEW YEAR....NEW CAREER!
Bus, Insurancr.. Annul.' agenrc -e- ing
mOtivaled individual Iu b .gan an enliin.
areer wilh unirmiied incorne W. will
license and Irain ire righl people it yOu
are competllive outgoing and already to
change viour ile Ihern we wanl It: hEar
Irr,m vou' V.iV have pitni t leads.. now
we need the rgenis 10 run them
Emarl your resu, iume l iday o DAIJ al
AMlLH 130 ~'amnerih.ie nei
or you can lax it to 8.5.0-857-1954


102
Drivers

..- '. _

*II' 1[i- -1
DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed cNowi IJo
experience required
Werner has immedi-
ate positions for en-
try-level serm dariv-
ers. Our avg Drivers
earn more than
$36K [irsi year 60h:
ot Werner drivers
get home nighll/ or
weekly. 15 da/ CDL
Training nw ai.ala-
ble in your area For
a solid newv career
call Today 1-866-
28( .530C'
DRIVER-COVE-
NANT TRANS-
PORT: Excelleril
pay and benefits Ior
E.:perienced Driv-
ers. 0'O. solo.
Teams and Gradu-
ale Sludenis B:-
nuses Paid Weekly.
Equal Oppornunit
Employer 18681
MORE PAY' I88-
667-3729


102
Drivers

S3 L- ,
. i. ..


EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs driver
to run the 13 SE
states withr both
wCeek.iy nd week-
end chomelime vWe
owner good pay and
erneii.ts I you are
a1 least 23 'oIr a
good driving record
wilh HAZMA.T en-
dorsement please
come tby o'ur lermi-

Hw, 95A Carni.o
menr. Florido across
Irom IP paper null or
caOW 850-9H8-102I

NOW HIRING


CDL rurequed CARPENTERS
Truck driver with WANTED/FranIers
iracior trailer ard lusl han. e own
IorpKlih e..prerience a iran oCa
698-99008 oir r6j-
musi 623-5385 11(2


SFind your


name and


win $5.00


N, Find your name in the Classified .
S Section of Wednesday's or
| Saturday's Press Gazette and you -
can win $5.00. Bring proof of
L .. identification by our office before
the date of next publication and
pick up your money.

Press


:Gazette
6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120
:5 ,,.-.:
['-"':" :"' .. .. _.: i


104
General Help
CERTIFIED LIFE-
GUARD will be
needed at Blackwa-
ler's Krul Recreation
area Call Krul su-
pervi'sor 850-957-
6140. Apply Flo 'ow


104
General Help
HOUSEKEEPER
NEEDEDIor East
Pensacola Millon
Holel no experience
neceisarR Apply
within Red Rool
Inn, 2762 Avalon
Blvd., Milion


104
General Help
P/T DIETARY Aid
Apply in person at
Santa Rosa Health
& Rehab. 5386
Broad St, in Mitllon
M-F, 8 30 i to 4 EOE.
Drug-iree worK
place [-o e:-.p req


WAY ATO A AEANA


I l 41bSSil -,I









R ------- -


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


^^^^j .ffiJ FM itT,, Tti ir ^^^d

V Isaxor Mlaster4ard
Ml~ilton, L 32570 .'



B^^^^^ to us atTSiT~j^^^


For asiiswVisitanc
inpHlacing


a m I-V .---- -------------,- --- --


I_


NOW HIRING!
SCHOOL JANITORS ALL OF
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
ALL SHIFTS
Apply in person:
6544 Firehouse Rd.
Bldg. 3N
Milton
983-5262


102
Drivers

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers






CDL TRAINING
Full j,-,,_ , : ,:
S I.ijll. j f.1 iiT i, ..
For over 29 years-
we ve been training
America's Truckers!
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Millon Road
Million, FL
800-709-7364

104
General Help

$1500 WEEKLY
Guaranteed now ac:.
cepiing applicalions
$S0 casr hiring bo-
nus guaranteed in
rrilina i8881310.
1638 E,.i 107
WAW US.13il-
ingr;roup.com.

$500-$1800
MO/PTS2400-S5500
[.10 FT Work I from
your rome or once
International compa-
n,. needs supervi-
sors & assistants
One-on-One training,
.acalionas
vwwi Lie'YouDe-
senr.ecomrn 1-80-
93,4-2601

BLIMPIE ON Berry-
hill now hiring Call
Elhzabelh at 626-
6614.

CARE GIVER- In
my Home Ir 2vr old
and 11 mcnil, old
musl have referen-
ces Flexitble hicurs.
Please cii 983.

CARPENTERS
AND nelpers Time
arid 1 2 lor over
Iimn Insurance aner
9)j days, Millon
area 712-3424


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
IIHUMiAN RESOURCES
EN PLOIMENT ANNOUNCED ENT
January 18. 2005 January 25, 2005

NlecllanicalGas inspector 11i 131 9
Rance. I 23 51 I.'i. 25.952 02 annually
Nlinrniuni QuIali ica!-loil
Graduauiiin honi high school oi GED
I. Must hold a valid Stare of Fonda Standard Mechanical Inr.pector
Celliicate '. OR. MNeets hligibllty, requirements according to tie fol-
Io.. iiL crnieiia
a I I at le:aJt I ,e s ica of ace.
b Demornsuaijt 5 years con-.bined e\peneiicc in the field of mechani-
cal contisrucni.n or mechanical code inspection. OR
. Demonrisraies a .totnibinautn -iof polctiri.ondar. education n he
field o l ion,usLicu'on and e'.pencn,.e which lotais 4 sears V ith at least
I ,Cear of such e'\penence in mieclanriKl cnslluCtlinon or mechanical
code inspection OR
d Denlonstrates a icoibinaiorni if technical education in the field of
conIu ucinon or a related field and e\penernce hich ltoals 1 ',ears.
\ith at least I sear of such lotal being epenence in mechanical con-
siUution, mecharucai code inspecnon. or plans re%\ iev.: OR
e Cunentrl holds standard certificate as issued bi the hoard and
.sa[isfctj nlrl completed a building code inspectioror plans e\arriner
training program of not less than 2iHK. hours in mechanical code
inspecuon.

" Note- Must pro ide at the time of inter. ie. Ian affida\ it describing
in detail each separate period :or .ork e'.penence li-sed in the applica-
nion. '.. which has been signed b, a In.ensed architect. engineer, building
code admrinisuator, or mechancal cornDactior v. ho has kno.' ledge of
the applicant%' dunes and responsibilities dunng the penod indicated

2. Must obtain a 'labd State of Flonda Plil sional Mecharucal
inspector Cerlficale' \iidrv s-i\ 161 months and a \alid State of
Florida Standard Mechanical Inspector Cernficate' thinn three 1i3
,ears -ol hinng date

3 Pnorin\ ,. ill be gi en in order.
a Hold a ..aid State of Flonda Siandaid Mechanical Lnspec[or
Ceritificate
b Hold a \jaid State of Florida Mechanical Contraceor's License.

LICENSE- .Applicant nmiu ha.e a '. ali Sitate .f Flonda Dnt.ers
License at the date of rire and maintain said Lcense hjile employed
in this posuoin.

' Certificates shall be maintained as required bh Flonda aiL. iChapter
4(46 FS
Animal Conrnl lOfficer i8555i
Range- 14 Y.99 per hour
N linilium Qualificationts
HS.GED. I r eip in care. handling and control of: dogs and cats or
Li, eitock and in dealing duectl\ v. ith the public.
LICENSE Appbcant niusl hau e a \alid Flonda Dni.ei s License at
the date of hire and maintain said license while employed in this posi-
ioni CERTIFICATION- Compleuton of 4(1i hour trainir.g course
appro ed bi Flonda Animia Cornol 'i Ihn ji\ ,6i month. :f being
enploh:ed

ComiriunJcajDons Specialist I1 1235i
Rangi. 15 1i 24 per hour
HS GED T:, pe 20 '.pm CERTIFICATION- CPR certllicanion
TTY cemlicauon NAEMND Emrergenc, Medical Dispatch certifica-
uon. Hazardous Matenais A'.. arenes- Lesel I ceintficanon. All cemfi
cauon- nmust he cuITent UNUSUAL REQLrIREMENTS Abilit. to
v ear a headed fIor extended penods lt time. ADDITIONAL.
SticcClfilll pass a drug screening

Testing for Corrmnunrcanons Dispatcher I v.ill be held on
January 2". 21Hi5 The Human Resouicee Office ill assign tesnung
Limes upon submision .-'f appli.atuon. Be sure to check \o ur emal if
WiDiu iunI1 oVur application online

"NO EXCEPTIONS \\ILL BE LADE ON DATE/ITIME'
FOR EACH POSITION APPLIED FOR. ALL SiPPORTING DOC
Li IENTS 1 e diplomas, transcnpts. and. or cerniicatei LISTED ON
THE JOB DESCRIPTION. MUST BE SUBMITTED BY THE
CLOSING DATE NO LATER THAN 4 3i:ipm DOCUMENTS
MN -Y BE DELIVERED BY US MAIL. FAX. ENMAl. (OR H.ND
DELIVERED

In an elIon to further assist applicants. \%e offer the ease of applying
online at v. w.co santa-rosa 1 us. Complete job descnptions and
applications are also a' ailable at the Santa Rosa Count. Human
Resuoices Office. 6-495 Caroline Street Suite H. Milton. FL 32570.
pine i551.i i 3-1945. Fta\ iS851) 9I1-2(T03 l\eterans Preference
o ill be go en in accordance A ith Florida Statute,

A Drug Free \\orkplace/EQUAL OPPORTULNTF" EMPLOYER


-~ --


Santa Rosa8 Press

Gazette














104
General Help

DRIVERS/OTR-
TANKER LOOKING
for Professional drlv-
ersl. NEW 2005
Equipment, Top
P&y, BONUSES,
prepass & EZ pass,
Rider Program &
Much morel North
American Tank
Lines (866)748-6285

EXPERIENCE
TECHNICIAN for lo-
c'qbelectronlcs repair
shop. Only. experi-
enced need to call,
994-9598.

EXPERIENCED
MAINTENANCE
person for East Pen-
sadola, Milton Hotel.
-MUst have HVAC,
general plumbing &
electrical experience
preferred. .Grounds
up keep. Apply by.
calling 712-8388.

FLORIDA TRAFFIC
School instructors
needed DMV &
classroom Exp. Law
enforcement Back-
gr~.u.nd. Fax resume
to 850-897-7636

GENERAL OFFICE
Help wanted. Long
distance' trucking.
Computer experi-
ence helpful. Fax
Resume to 850-994-.
4220.

INDIANA COMPA-
NY has new con-
t(acts' in Georgia
arid Florida and is
seeking drivers to
qeliier motor
homes, busses and
tir"ks. You will be
most successful if
yoc:u possess a CDL
B,'nd have a small
tow vehicle. Back-
hauls' available.
Check us out at
qualitydriveaway.com
or contact recruiting
at (800)695-9743.

JANITORIAL
WORK, morning
hours. $7 per hour.
850-259-7331


LANDSCAPING
SUPPLY Co:mpany
needs y'ard rmanaer
tor Mrlion i.o-iaicor
'IMusl be able 0o
drive forklih or be
able to learn JO ri rs
per week. Pay
Based upon eyper-r
Lence Call 626-1974.
Leave a meassige


104
General Help

LOOKING FOR la-
borers/Carpenters
helpers. Call 665-
1145 or 626-1855,

NOW HIRING 2005
Postal Positions
Federal, State & Lo-
cal $14,80/$48+/Hr.
No experience nec-
essary. Entry Lev-
els, Full Benefits.
Paid Training, Call 7
days (888)826-2513
Ext, 201.

NOW HIRING Expe-
rienced concrete fin-
ishers and laborers.
Must have own
transportation and
tools. Call Jason.
(850)232-1320.

NOW HIRING,
Cashier, Cook, and
Waitress for Penny
Pantry/Bayou Cafe.
Apply in person.
4474 Woodbine Rd.
Pace, FL. 994-9232.

PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
Milton Newspapers,
Inc: (dba The Santa
Rosa Press Gazette
and The Santa Rosa
Free Press) re-
serves the right to
censor, reclassify,
revise, edit or reject
any advertisement
not meeting its
standards of accept-
ance. Submission of
an advertisement
does not constitute
an agreement to
publish said adver-
tisement. Publication
of an advertisement
does not constitute
an agreement for
continued publica-
tion.

SATELLITE IN-
STALLERS: Imme-
diate openings.
Great pay, paid
training & ins bene-
fits. Drug free work-
place. Must be 21
yrs old with good.
driving record &
must' pass back-
ground check. Exp
helpful but not req.
Call 800-610-6060
e: i rJ 6

SEEKING GENER-
AL laborer who is
willing to learn. Must
be hardworking and
dependable. Please
call 623-5634.'


I PAG

104
General Help
STEEL BUILD-
INGS- EZ BUILD-
ING YOUR OWN
AISC Certification-
Office/Warehouse,
Shop/Garage, Are-
na/Barn, Hangers. A
Plant near youl
Spec to spec will
Seat any price or
$205. 98000993-
4600, www,unlver-
salsteelcom
EXPERIENCED
CARPENTERS
needed. Pay
depends on exper.
Call after 5pm. 850-
995-0611
UP- TO $4000
WEEKLYII Exciting
Weekly Pay-checkl
Written Guarantee!
11 Year Nationwide
Company Now Hir-
ing! Easy work,
Sending out our sim-
pie one page bro-
chures! FREE IN-
FORMATION, CALL
NOW!! (800) 748-
6285
WANTED EXP car-
pet and vinyl instal-
ler. Workman comp.
provided. Ref. re-
quired. We can keep
you busy! Call Kathy
dr Brandon @
(850)623-5713
PART TIME Handy-
man/woman need-
ed. Flexible hours.
Eastgate Mobile
Home Ranch, Call
626-8973.
118
Part Time
KENNEL POSITION
Approximately $30'
per week. Dog and
Puppy care. North of
Milton in private
home. .Call 626-
0255 Leave Mes-
sage.

^^^^J^


310'
Business
Opportunities
#1 CASH COW! 90
Vending Machines
in 30 locations -
$9,995 (800) 836-
3464 #B02428.
$$$$$GET CASH
NOW.. We buy
STRUCTURED-i' .'4
SETTLEMENTS
and insurance Annu-
Sties.. Call Structure
Asset Funding
NOW!!!(877)966-
S8669


E 4-C THE SANT

310
Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800 a day? Your
own local candy
route. Includes 30
Machines and Can-
dy All for $9,995.
(800) 998-VEND.
B02000038, Call us
we will not be under-
sold.


1Lnn,040,s. ft to'.,495 s.1-, I
g~g .6 6 0


FEATURES AR


SCathedral Ceiling in Great Room
; .Ea,:,'.,uj Kitchen & E, 1,,r,.1g a r.- ..ir, custom cabinets
"r,.hitectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim
-.Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Garden Tub and Shower
I. Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room
Walk-ir Closets in Bedrooms
SFrennh nnnrf Gna or Wood Firenlace


Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


Bellehavcn
Chadwick
Stratford
Norwood ,'
Maywfir :
Diplomat
Hampton
Gemini
Inglewood
Ambassador
York
Oxford
Lexington
Lexington 4 BR


Baths
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2


S


Pinchrook (Signature Series)2
Fleetwood 2
Kingston (Signature Series) 2
Executive 2 1/2
Regency (Signature Series) 3
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unit)
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit).


q. Ft.
1040
1149
1257
1341"
1418
1510
1525
1579
1586
1610
1622
1713
1812
1812
1833
1949
2129
2215
2495
1740
2062


Price
S64.500
67,200
74.300
79,000
79,900
82,600
83,400
86,200
93,400
86,800
90,400
92,600
96,400
96,800
111,000
103,200
125,000
120,200
147,600
108,600
129,300


S .SSSTEELE
1 AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
t H.goe....pp. 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
iL. ic. #CRCO44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


e *


9 0


* *


'A ROSA PRESS GA


aR-sla


kZETTE/FREE PRESS JANUARY 19, 2005

315 315
Business Services Business Services Ch
HAAN ROOFING. PRO PAINT-N-PA- CLARk
Locally owned & op. PER and Repairs. TEREC
rated. Currently no Licensed, Insured, Child
waiting Ilstl Free es- 15 yrs exp., Free Special
timates, quality .Estimates. Serving care hi
work. Escambia, Santa Ing for
Lic#XYZ5001656. Rosa and Okaloosa 15 yrs
Exclusively serving counties. Speclallz- CDA,
Santa Rosa Countyl Ing in Paint, Decks, with c
850-499-6905. Wallpaper, Carpen- Ices ,9
try. Prlvavc Fence. for Jan,


BE A Wellness Con-
sultart. Provide Vita-
mins and Diet/Meal
Plans, Our Web
Based Technology
does It all. No expe-
rience required. Im-
mediate Income.
Minimum Invest-
ment. (800)391-
9298.
BUSINESS FOR
sale. RV dealership,
5 major lines repre-
sented.' Large RV,
parts and services
departments. 9 Acre
campground with 65
campsites in beauti-
ful Western' North
Carolina. : Living
quarters on proper-
ty. Long-term lease'
available. Owner
willing to train. Seri-
ous inquiries only,
Call (828)231-8849

315
Business Services
30% OFF Tree
Services, Roofing,
Fencing & Stumps.
Licensed. & 'locally
owned Business.
850-983-9975 office,
850-255-0599 cell
Ask for Ron or Tam-
my. Free estimates
on every job, so give
us a call, thanks.
ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service &
Landscaping. Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-:
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call' us...or
pay more!
NEED AN Attorney?
Arrested? Criminal
defense *State
*Federal *Felonies
*Misdemeanors
*DUI *License Sus-
pension *Parole
*Probation *Domes-
ihc violence ..'Drugs
"Protect Your'
Rights" A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service
(800)733-5342 24
HOURS A DAY 7
DAYS A WEEK.


315
Business Services

ADVANCED
VINYL
Systems Inc,
Home Improve-
ment Specialists.
*Florida Rooms
*Screen Rooms
*Patio Covers
*Carports
*and much morel
Call us
Don Sweeney
orTed Brignano at
850-623-5442
5851 Hwy 90
Milton. See our ad
on the Business
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.

TURN
TRASH INTO

CASH
i-
i '3 ,







Hold a garage
or yard sale.
Contact our
specialists at
623-2120. We
even have yard
sale kits to
make it all
easier.

BOOTH'S STUMP
Grinding. We grind
stumps for a living.
Cheaper than most.
Uprooted stumps,
no problem. Spring
special, call for a
prompt, professional
job. 251-504-3006
or 205-283-6549.
CLEANING SERV-
ICES. Post con-
struction and Re-''
CiodE'ling cilean-up
'tRenlals 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-
3084. Free Esti-
mates!
DIVQRCE$175-
$275* COVERS chil-
dren, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
(800) 462-2000, ext..
60b (8am-7pm) di-
vorce tech; Estab-
lished 1977
DRIGGER'S HOME
Improvements Spe-
cializing in room ad-
ditions, porches, pa-
tio, and general
home improve-
ments. lo job to
small, so give us a
call. Free Estimates
850-626-7874.
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


Siding Repairs, Ce- REGIS
ramlc Tile, Taml HOME
Perdue, KelthFowl- 2 open
er, 850-516-9988, fant thr
IMon.-F
5:30prr


opening!
.,1..., i


320
illd Care
K REGIS-
I Family
care Home,
lizng In Infant
as one open-
a newborn.
. experience,
Registered
hlldren Serv-
194-7812 ask
ea
TERED
in Milton has
Wings for an In-
ough 2 years.
rl, 7:00am to
i and one
g for after
I W ,, ii_-


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 Nowl 10% dis-
count for Churches
& Senior Citizens
850-449-5296
JAKE'S STUMP
Grinding. No truck in
yard. Will go through
36" gate, self propel-
led. 850-313-9904.
-LAND CLEARING/
Dozer/Tractor work
Leveling, i 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.
LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years experi-
ence... Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.
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
*Patios
*Walks
*Driveways.
Free esi;males
no iloc. small.
Quality ,ork a
affordable prices
994-0897.

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 owped busi-
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today! .(850)723-
2550 or 623-6034


-


402 .
Apartments
1 BEDROOM
nished apart
with central heat
air. No pets. $3
month, $200, d
Call for appolntme
994-7246
404
Commercial


FOR RENT 10,C
sq. ft.- 6606 E
St. Call 850-5'
5668,


406
Homes
2 TO 3 bedro
rentals. Jay, Mil
and Pace. $400
$650 per moi
Call 994-5703, lea
message,
2BR/2BA EXC
SLENT condition w
deep water do
Blackwater Ba
car garage, ut
room, covered pc
overlooking wa
Available in Janu
$1200/mo $600/
curity. 994-0667.

FOR RENT:
*3/2 in Oak
* Meadows.Sub
$1075 a month
*4/2 in Jamiee
Ridge Sub;
$1385 a month
Call Santa Ros
Realty of NWFI
623-0077.

HOUSE FOR rer
Pace. 3bd/2ba, c
ble car gara
Available end
. January. $
moinh. $600 dep
i Credit check
quired :Call 9
10495

Wanda Evers

408
Land
BEAUTIFUL
NORTH Carol
WINTER SEAS
IS HERE! M.l
SEE BEAUTIF
PEACEFUL MO
1TANS H.rmes,-
'.ins, acreage and
vestments. Ch
Skee Mountain Re
GMAC.
RealEstate,Murp
cherokeemourita
.:realty.com call f(
free brochure (8
S841-5868


Divorce '108, Adoption'80
Name Change'55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434.7524
1850 N, "W" St.
(1Iblk.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
ROOFING, SERV-
ING the Milton &
Pace area. Free Es-
timates, 15 year
warranty workman-
ship, licensed & in-
sured, no waiting
list. Kasy-Dalton
Roofing. Since
1948. 6441 Wilmar
Ave, Milton. 850-
983-1683.
SALTER'S FARM
Market. Country
made syrup, sea-
sonal f produce.
Quality fruits and
vegetables. 8855
Chumuckla Hwy,
Pace, Fl 32571
(850) 994-4734. "If
we grow it, you'll like
it".
SHORT & Tall Tree
Service. A, division
of Gaddis Land
Clearing. 24 hour
emergency service..
Insured. Commer-
cial. Residential.
"Big, Fat, 'Short or
Tall. We Trim Them
All" Tree removals.
Stump ; Grinding.,
land Clearing QDe-r
olition service a.,il-
able Experie.njd,
chnmbers available
Cell Phone 850-
377-77971. "When
Hurricane Hits Land-
fall Give Short '& Tall
A Call."
STUMP GRINDING
Backyards ok, 36"
gate needed. 850-
377-7797.
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.
Al o small business
Maintenance.
Call 994-6283.
Will call back!
Licensed & Insured

TNT CARPOITS
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 & setup
(850)983-2296 or
Pager 505-1867


onions for
a County.
ointment
Mary or


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


Y Copyrighted Material


F. L Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


w.

ml


0*e *
- 0 *


* *


i


. 0


& -L


&


PRIVATE RV lo
Milton for rent. L
ies on. $250
month. 623-9902

410
Mobile Home
2BD FRONT Ki
en, total electric
bath. Eastgate
bile Home Ran
626-8973.
2BD TRAIL
CH/A, water
garbage inclut
994-5023.


fur-
ent
t &
50.
ep.
ent,





00
I:va
72-





orm
Iton
to
nth.
ave.

EL-
with
ock,
ay/1
utility
rch
iter:
ary.
US-


410
Mobile Homes
FOR RENT'
2bd/2ba, total elec-
trio. Eastgate Mobile'
Home Ranch 626-,
8973,

FOR RENT: Cedar;
Pines Campground,:
Small 1 bedroom''
trailer. No pets, Ideal"
for singles, Utilities'.
Included, deposit,',
references & 6-:'
month lease re-,
quired, Pool & free.
cable TV. $390, &
up: Call 623-8869 ,
NICE, QUIET, cleaner
park. Rent or rent to
own includes water,.
garbage, lawn serv-
ice, 2bd/ 2ba, no'
pets. 983-9161.
Bruce Lane, Milton. '

412 :
Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent,
with private bath,'
kitchen privileges,.,
cable & utilities ,in-'
cluded. $460 month.'
995-5015.


-AT gRS


sUIluui, vv.n, nlHu"
des district. Call
623-1670.
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;
345
Lawn Care


SCJ & 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 Trac lor
.,ork Licensed &
Insu ed 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.


Don't forget your Love Lines!
Place your Love Line in the
February 12th issue and
you could win Dinner and
a Movie on The Press
Gazette! Stop by
or mail your Love
Line with payment
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570




I


e
** .*- -


A6


I


1 I


/se-
506
Homes.
FOR SALE By Own-:
er: '3br, 2ba, Flor-'
ence St. 1118 sq.ft.
I living area plus 1 car(,
s garage. approx. 1/2,'
acre lot, Pace:
'h. ,School District.,
a Great starter home:
L. Call 983-8856' after-
7pm. will'give carpet
& roof allowance."
it in $84,900.
lou-
Ige. IN MILTON, Eagles
of court SubdivisionS-
80Q 3bd/2ba. 1540 sqh r.
)os- hew carpet, ceramic
re- tile. $125.000 Calf
81:- 2326928

LARGE HOME on 3
acres N. of Pace. In'
ground pool will
pool House. sepa-
rate building current-
ly Beauty Shop,
ina equipment not in-
ON eluded. Home has
JST heat pump, srmoorn
UL, top range? disn-
UN- 'washer DD refriger-
cab- actor No h urricanie
I in- damage to home
ero- 114.900- King &
SAssociates, Joanne
alty Bryan, Realtor. 994-
hy 4718.
in- READY TO Move in
or a now! 3br, 1.5ba,
800) CH/A, brick home
with large den, tiled
1 & wood floors. Dou-
be ble lot with in ground
1/4 pool. 623-9623
tiiul $96,500.
cific 508
Wa- 508
iWa- Investments
tric.
cre. FOR SALE-MULAT:
Apartment complex
LE on approximately 2
1/2 acres consisting
of 9 apartments.
washer, and dryer
room. City water and
lots sewer. Great In,
ding come! -$200,000.00
wel- No Owner financing'
Mo- (850)626-9020
h.
FOR SALE/PACE;
)t in Apartment complex
tilit- consisting of 7
per apartments. City wai
ter and sewer;
Washer and Dryer
room. Great income!
s No owner financing
$150,000.00
itch- (850)626-9020
c, 1
Mo- 510
nch. Land

ER, LAND FOR RENT:
and Refer to
ded. Classification
#408


ad tfle










351
Senior
LOVING C
ters Inc., a
ical, in-hon
care service
hiring hor
and compa
Santa Rosa
Call for apl
675-4278.
Kathy.


COSTA RICA-
: acre parcels car
S:subdivided into 4
: acre lots; Beau
Central Pa
Views, Roads,
ter, Elec
$19,500. a
( (800)861-5677
..LAND FOR SA
Refer to
Classification
0 #510
Care MOBILE HOME
ARE SIt- .for rent include
non-med- R.V's. FEMA
ie elder come. Eastgate
e is now bile Home Ranct
,pm;,, ,s 626-8973.


PERGO
ENDORSED
INSTALLER
Offering economical
elegance installing
all name brand
laminates, wood
and ceramic to
private individuals
and dedicated
professional'
renovators.
Installing floors,
countertops, and
walls. Serious
savings.
Call Robert,
255-8414.

ROOFING SERVICE
Free Estimates.
Lic#XYZ24260428
Ins 850-982-4631


' -
'.' ,


MONDAY-;FI(RIDAY
T _
SU CLOS
00-5:00pw

0 ~ fL~S Op fi


I


I









PAGE 5-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JANUARY 19, 2005


510
Land
15 ACRES in East
': Milton $105,000. Al-
Smost 1 full acre,
";blocks from Black-
water Bay $22,000,
1/2 lot in East Milton
:$20,000. Linda
Wood, Realtor. Exit
Realty N.F.I. Cell:
850-393-0784,
SHome: 850-623-
3794, Office: 850-
994-7744, Fax: 850-
9940116. 5345 Hwy.
90, Pace, FL 32571.
E-Mail:
lindawood@exitreal-
tynfi.com.

ACREAGE FOR
SALE: Mulat- 2
beautiful wooded
acres with fishing
pond, high and dry.
No owner financing.
$40,000.00
(850)626-9020


510
Land
FOR SALE: Approx-
imately 30 acres,
Pond Creek area;
some waterfront. 1-
850-593-6015 after
5pm.
FOR SALE: Three
acre lots, East Mil-
ton, .Hickory Ham-
mock Rd. 1-850-
593-6015 after 5pm.
512
Mobile Homes

Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.

1992 FLEETWOOD,
28X64 Dbublewide
Mobile Home, one
owner, good condi-
tion. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths. Has to be
moved. 675-4133.


512
Mobile Homes

DOUBLEWIDE
TRAILER, FREE!
80's model, in good
condition, has stove,
carpet in good con-
dition. You must
have it moved. 554-
4903 or 995-5994.

FOR SALE- 14x70
mobile home on one
acre of land in East
Milton. 3br,2ba, cen-
tral HT/AC. Great
rental investment or
purchase for first
time homeowner.
$40,000. Call 623-
8448
GREAT BUY! 3
bedroom, 2 full
baths. front and
back porch. Vinyl
siding & aluminum
roof. large fenced
lot, with in ground
pool. Reduced to
$65,000 call 626-
1559


*,I II I I I ;i'M ; ; It


RAM /T & DODGE IT

AT MILTON DODGE!


2005ODG RAM I 500

B S LI E rIT l.O \


512
Mobile Homes
NICE 3BD / 2ba
1997 Mobile Home
for sale on .88 of an
acre. Must see to
appreciate. Lot's of
extras, tub jets, ice
maker, dishwasher,
CH/A, $59,900
994-5859.


-

556
Homes
WESTERN NC
Mountains. North
Carolina. Where
there is: Cool Moun-
tain Air, Views and
Streams, Homes
Cabins and Acre-
age. Call for a Free
brochure of Moun-
.tain Property Sales
call (800)642-5333,
Realty of Murphy,
317 Peachtree St.,
Murphy, NC 28906.


560
Land

LOTS STARTING
@ $39,000 with
deeded boat slip in
exclusive waterfront
community on South
Carolina Lake. Fea-
turing clubhouse,
pool, tennis, marina.
nature trails putting
green. Great Financ-
ing Harbor Watch.
(800)805-9997.
www.lakemurrayliving.com

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.





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


BHlw & u
Northwest Florida Fairgrounds
1958 Lewis Turner Blvd.
Fort Walton Beach, FL 32547


Fri., Jan 28

Sat., Jan 29


10am-5pm

10am-5pm


Sun., Jan 30 11am-5pm
Climate Controlled Building
Admission $5.00 (For 3 Days)
.--------------------------------

---------------------------__-_--


706
Livestock Supplies


HAY
FOR SALE
Coastal Hay. 623-
6769 or 336-2267.

HORSE HAY,
square bales. 623-
8237.

708
Pets
FOR SALE Notice
Squirrel dog stock,
Mom and Dad Good
Squirrel dogs. 7-
month old Female,
1/2 spits 1/2 feist.
$200.00 firm. 994-
5673

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





804
Apparel
LADIES CLOTH-
ING-NICE clothes,
shoes, coats, some
new! Sizes 10-12, to
numerous to list.
call. 626-9173


814
Furniture
CHURCH FURNI-
TURE: Does your
church need pews,
pulpit set,.baptistery,
steeple, windows,
carpet? Big sale on
new cushioned
pews and cushions
for hard peIws
(8001231-8360


814
Furniture

FOR SALE: dining
tale 52"x40" with 18"
extension and 6 up-
holstered chairs on
rollers $150.00. 4.
adjustable uphol-
stered steel bar
stools with foot rest
$100.00. King Mat-
tress set in excellent
condition 125.00.
Large microwave
oven with stand
$20.00. call 994-
1142

FOR SALE: Queen
walnut bed frame
with mattress and
box spring, dresser
and mirror. $150.00,
please call 623-
4861
LARGE METAL
desk. Good condi-
tion. $50. Call 994-
9633.

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
BUILDING SALE
..."Rock Bottom Pri-
ces!" Final Clear-
ance! Beat next
price increase. Go
direct/save. 20x26,
25x30, 30x40,
35x50, 40x60,
45x90, 50x100,
60x180. Others. Pio-
neer. (800)668-5422


FOR SALE. Hy-
draulic lift & scooter.
$600. 626-7282.
FOR SALE- Dolls
and stuffed animals.
All together or se-
.perate. 623-5112
Ask for Vicki
FREE 4-ROOM Di-
rectv System in-
cludes installation. 2
Mo. Free HBO &
Cinemax! Access to
over 225 channels!
Limited time offer. S
& H restrictions ap-
ply (866)500-4056.
LARGE CAST iron
pois Amin Iids & IrV-
ing pans 623-9558.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

HUNT ELK, Wild
Boar and Buffalo in
Missouri until
3/15/05. Guaranteed
Hunting License,
Only $5.00. Our poli-
cy No Game, No'
Pay. Reasonable
Rates. Call
(314)894-3776.


Centipede-
St. Aiugustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066

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

MOVING SALE: Full
bed & chest $100,
Oak entertainment
center w/CR $50,
larger freezer $50,
Couch $20, Match-
ing floor & desk
lamps $20, micro-
wave $20, 2-glass
end tables $20,
small appliances,
odds-n-ends. Call
anytime. 981-9455.


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
628-8578


J


SPA! OVER-
STOCKED! New 7
person spa-Loadedi
Includes cover de-
liverv & warranty
$2,999. was 55,999
18881397.3529


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
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 TO Buy,
Toddler car seat.
6223-4278.

- U** -*


904
Cars
1987 NISSAN Stan-
za, GXE Notchback
Sedan, 4D.
169,553K. $500.
Call 324-1177 after
4pm.
1994 GRAND Am,
maroon, V6, auto-
matic, A/C, 120,000
miles, really good
condition. $2,500.
626-0207.
1996 DODGE In-
trepid, 4dr,
143,525k, good con-
dition. Blue book
value $2,735, asking
$2,600. Call 324-
1177 after 4pm.
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.

906
Boats
MINN KOTA trolling
moior 17lb thrust,
transom mounl.
$50.00 call 983-
1789.


912
Motor Homes
1999 ALLEGRO
Bus Motor Home, V-
10 Gas Engine
23,500 miles-loaded
994-1142
/- ..f-~


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.
PRIVATE RV lot in
Milton for rent. Utilit-
ies on. $250 per
month. 623-9902.
916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
1993 BRONCO
XLT. All power, 302,
5 speed, Great
-body, many extras.
$3,500. OBO Call
626-3839.
918
Trucks
GOOD TRUCK:
Drives good, looks
good, good tires
1976 Ford Truck.
Come see and make
an Offer! Call 983-
0766.
920
'Vans
1990 CHEVY Astro
Van, clean. new
ires, runs good
$2,300 OBO. 994-
8211


D; P Elizabeth,
il With my heart and soul I ask you
To: Jessie, Gin & Star, to be my Valentine every day for the
You're the best Grandkids ever. rest ofmy life.
You're all my Valentines!ays Yours
Laa" Always Yours,

PNana







Love Line Entry Form

Each Love Line will be entered into the drawing for dinner and a movie. You may place
as many Love Lines as you like. Cost for the Love Lines are $5.00 each. (Up to 20
words, 25q each additional word). Drawing will take place on February 9th and winner
will be contacted immediately.




/ / / TO: Stop by or

mail your

Love Line with

payment to:

Press Gazette

6629 Elva Street

From: Milton, Fl 32570

Please include contact name and phone numbers) for drawing
Deadline is February 9, 2005. Love Lines will be published February 12, 2005.


- I. I I


4 1V ., ,- i'Ior-T r-


I_ I _~ ___ ... .. .. "I


** L VT' ].


-------------------


Rm


I


I


FAMS


I








I PAGE 6-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JANUARY 19, 2005


f


Local Home Repair
* Fence Repair Installation
* Paint Drywall *Trim *Tile


10 years experience
Contact Paul McMullen
8.n0-792 -Q7R7


renton's Parm
Supply
(Allentown)
(Formerly C & L Farm Suppi) I
Bulk Corn & Oats
HMC Feed & Others
Gates. Post & Fencing
f, Tues, -Sat. 8:00 -5:004
23-0442


RJ&T Tree Service
"So give us a call, thanks"
office
850-983-9975


850-cell
i 850-225-0599


Ask for Ron or Tammy
Free estimates on every job.
A licensed & locally owned business


New Hope Painting
& Wallpapering
Interior & Exterior Commercial & Residential
Drywall .
Pressure Cleaning
Wallpapering
Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 823-6034
L- (if no answer, please leave message) A


Linda Wood Realtor
Cell: (850) 393-0784
Phone: (850) 623-3794
Office: (850)994-7744
Fax: (850) 994-0116
5345 Hwy: 90
Pace, FL 32571
Email: lindawood@exitrealtvnfi.ce


Call us...or pay more!


Above & Beyond
" Tree Service

Landscaping
Licensed Free
- & Insured Kevin Frey Estimates
(850)983-7820


Free
Estimates


Licensed
Insured
Insured


'C


oofing
a r\ ics


Island Hooting & Repairs
SNo Waiting List!
Installing new roofs at or below
most insurance estimates.
Free upgrade for 25 year shingles!
Serving Milton & Santa Rosa County & Beaches.
Z censed Call Now!
insured 850-449-5296
7 10% discount for Churches & Senior Citizens A


*Most Removals $35.00


count for Multiple Remov


* Backyard Accessible


* Local Contractor-Retired USI\


^ EAGlN SERVICE&
Post Construction & _
Remodeling Clear-upF
Rentals and Paint
Licensed ano Insured
Local Relerences
9 Years Experence 8
850-983-7849
,- 850-981-1654 ..-


-icensed 232-8746 Insured


sowwerwi IIIINC.-
Land Clearing, and all tractor,
dozer, and related services


NO JOB TOO SMALL!


Call Billy Rogers for estimate
Phone: (850) 957-4952
Cell: (850) 261-8407


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


Spvecialzin in SalHome


Specializing in Small Home
Improvement Projects & Maintenance
Cell (850) 346-2496
(850) 626-6944
Free Estimates


meArinurs sIump
Grinding
623-6634
4, 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.


Haan Roofing

Exclusively Serving Santa Rosa County


STUMP GRINDING


Backyards OK


36" Gate Needed


50-377-7797J


Serving the Milton & Pace Area


Free Estimates
15 Year Warranty Workmanship
Licensed & Insured


No waiting List


,- .--


' ,- --^ - --1
"a -- -
Q !



-- +-
~cp


SQuality Work


,/Locally Ownec
& Operated


Floridj KjilT rr cr 'en rc K lll., Pi..I
En 'k :,' ore Pa .i(i-' Cc', c[~. Cijrp,.'r[,.
in ,'l Siding. ShriiiJu 54 riln,;.
Av..n ,i. (Guters, Repcl.icilcnl
Wind'. i. !, Muriinum Ci,-lumn..
HIC'rESED A N.D INSURED
LICENSED AND INSURED


Kasey- Dalton
Licensed & insured O O f Since
xyz4269076 41Ril r A e I1948
6441 VVilmrar Ave IVMilton


Currently No Waiting List!


Lic# XYZ5001656


850-499-6905


Jim D. Creech Justin A. Gaddis
TREE SERVICE
24 Hour Emergency Service Insured
*Commercial Residential Tree Removals Land Clearing
* Demolition Service & Experienced Climbers Available
,Big, Fat, Short or Tall. We Trim Them All. .
850-377-7797
L I i CSt R 0osall.400l450


ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
6861
Barnnill Ro. j '"
Mvilon, FL '"' '
32570 ;b.

(850) 623-3461 08
6Jesse Barnhill Truckina (850) 336-30842 k


VfisitingAngels "

-, In home I
a'" Companionship ,'
. Meals,, "
Light housework
Errands
F eE'lk


4 .-


SALTER'S FARM
MARKET


S COUNTRY MADE SYRUP
SEASONAL PRODUCE
8855 Chumuckla Hwy.
"If We Grow It Pace, FL 32571
You'll Like It" Open for Business
Mon Sat 8am 5pm


-No Truck in Yard


-Will go through 36"
gate, self propelled


850-994-4734 j 50-313-99C


Pro Paint -N- Paper And Repairs


Licensed Insured


Paint


15 years exp.


Free Estimates


1111 III,
.~ .,, w.w..'lSay 4s.AL.r...w~.emwA5


S Carpentry Interior Design


Privacy Fence Drywall Wallpaper


Tami Perdue 850-516-9988


Keith Fowler


Tel IS5i --4- "'l


Email mIrka,\ or:-'bhelloutlh net


RILEY HOUSE
Antiques & Collectibles :.
-42-40 Highv.j%, ). P ice
'. Cioed Nln
Orer, r.1cr, -S I
I":.Warr, 'p m
'.l- ,- ., ,r',-- a ,


- I ""-- '-'*- I


MIKe rayior
Cement Mason


Patios* Driveways* Walks


Free Esirr.ai ujijal,T',. ',wr
r o o. 0: srm.-Ill Ah.:irdile [ pric.


850-994-0


am!1-.


* "s'r-~


Booth's Stump Grinding
We grind stumps for a living! EM'=I


Cheaper than most


J


Uprooted stumps, No problem


Call for a prompt, professional job


7 ,51-504-3006 or 205-283-6549


The Starfire Company


Shingle roofing for Sania
Rosa County Residence.
+Quality Work
S+ Great Prices
+ Free Estimates
+ Licensed & Insured


748-1660


Seii .. : s '.-. ... '-- ,,


--23
85 T.I-6:, =-
""; - i""P. v ,--- tb," 2""''"


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