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 Section A: Main
 Section B: ‘Styles
 Section B: Milton High Panthe...
 Section B: Inside Out
 Section B: ‘Styles Continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C: Classifieds


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00029
 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: April 13, 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: UF00028408:00029
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
        A 9
        A 10
    Section B: ‘Styles
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
    Section B: Milton High Panthers
        B 5
    Section B: Inside Out
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
    Section B: ‘Styles Continued
        B 9
        B 10
        B 11
        B 12
    Section C: Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
    Section C: Classifieds
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
        C 7
        C 8
        C 9
        C 10
Full Text






Mitn9 aeo e idg Ja eAllntwn* arl


Santa Rosa's Press


11 ~oN I


WEDNESDAY

April 13, 2005


Tr Sein e U(Putx Yuolhmtwe.


NEWS


VIEWS


0.Last Wednesday, the News
Views question asked how
important you felt the Pope was.
In that edition, Kendra Gade
was misquoted. Her correct
response to the question
appears below. We regret the
misunderstanding.

KENDRA
GADE
"Now a
days, when
we pick our
leaders, peo-
ple don't
often base
their deci-
sions on reli-
gion as
much as
they used to. Today, society
does not consider religion as
much as it should. That's why
the position of Pope has lost a
lot of its prominence."


0. Would you rather read a
book or watch TV?

ASHLEY
CAMPBELL
"A book.
Books are
more excit-
ing. TV has
reruns.f


County meeting gets heated


Commission has Navarre man removed from Chambers by deputy


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Things got a bit heated at
Santa Rosa's County
Commission Committee meet-
ing, Monday, and Navarre resi-
dent Scott Foster had to be
escorted out of the chamber by
a Sheriff's Deputy.
The topic of discontent?


Stormwater-which
appears to be pooling and sit-
ting throughout South Santa
Rosa since the area's most
recent deluge.
Foster says he's lived at his
residence for 35 years, and has-
n't had any drainage issues
before. He says he and his wife
keep daily rainfall records; and
current rainfall levels are not


unheard of.
He contends the problem is
not water, but county mainte-
nance.
"They don't clean the ease-
ments," says Foster. "If you
don't clean the ditch, the water
can't move." -
Foster says debris-clogged
drainage ditches have collapsed
and required repair on more


Rain, Rain,


than one occasion, but crews,
he alleges, have not arrived to
fix the root problem-trash
accumulation.
Exces's water, says Foster,
needs to be moving.
"I knew it was a swamp
when I built there," he notes,
"but it should still be draining."
"The old subdivisions are
not getting enough mainte-


amin


SO


BUDDY
POWELL
"Read a
book. It's
kind of a
peaceful
solitude. It's
a good way
to relax."


..... ; ,:.. '., -
S" *, .... ." .


'," '' .'. .- ~i' '* ,, -t ... ,. .."


* .-- ..*..'
f.'*.g,~


CASEY
BEAT
"Read a book.
You have a lot
more details-
you can pic-
ture yourself
in the story.


MILLARD
ADAMS
"It depends
on what the
book is, and
it depends
on what the
program is."


MORGAN
REID
"Read a
book. I like
books, and I
don't have
cable."


Santa Rosa residents find themselves asking "what next"? After a visit from a hurricane last fall, a pre-Easter hail storm and more than
a foot of rain last week, they awoke yesterday to find another downpour falling from the skies. While forecasters had predicted only
about two-inches of rainfall from the system, that much fell in the pre-dawn hours alone. By sunrise, cells were moving through the
Milton area, dropping sheets of rain. Weather officials note the water-soaked grounds of the area are simply not able to absorb any
additional precipitation. The result? Flooded streets and homes. Here, motorists attempt to work their way through the intersection at
Hamilton Bridge Road and Glover Lane.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Seven area students claim scholarships


By JOSHUA WILKS -
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Seven Santa Rosa County
students attended Take Stock in
Children's annual statewide
"Rally in Tally" on the steps of
the Florida Capitol in
Tallahassee last week.
"It was really cool," says
Angi Brown, Developmental
Coordinator for the Santa Rosa
County Educational
Foundation. "It was very
inspiring."
Working with corporate and
government partners, Take


Stock in Children's initiative is
to send all deserving children to
college with prepaid scholar-
ships.
The foundation currently is
sponsoring 20 students with
2+2 -scholarships (two paid
years at Pensacola Junior
College and two years at the
University of West Florida).
Without the scholarships,
Brown says, most of the chil-
dren would not have a chance to
go to school.
"It's an awesome program,"
says Debra Vismner, whose
daughter, Courtney, is a recipi-


ernt of the scholarship. "They're
thinking of (the scholarship
recipients') future and it moti-
vates the kids."
Courtney, a seventh-grader
at King Middle School in
Milton, maintains an honor roll
standing and is in the school
band. She also % ants to study
forensics in' college, her mother
says.
"It gives them hope,"
Brown says. "They know they
have a chance for the future."
Highlights from the day
included a testimony from A
Take Stock graduate as well as


speeches from special guests
including Lt. Governor Toni
Jennings, Commissioner of
Education John Winn and
Attorney General Charlie Crist.
After the rally, the group
attended a session at the House
of Representatives where they
were recognized and congratu-
lated by Rep. Greg Evers. To
complete the afternoon, all
attendees were treated to a
steak and chicken lunch catered
by Outback Steakhouse which
is a corporate sponsor for Take
Stock in Children.


See STUDENTS, Page 7A.


Attic sale is Friday


nance, and not in a timely fash-
ion," he' argues. Adding to that
problem, he notes a new soccer
field and subdivisions continu-
ally being built on drainage
"swamp" land.
'He says he offered to pay to
clean the ditches himself, but
says he was told by County
Attorney Tom Dannheisser that
See MEETING, Page 5A.



Dry


website


begins

Q Group seeks
promises not to sup-
port wet petition'
drive.

By JOSHUA WILKS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


The debate continues over
wet versus dry in Santa Rosa
County. And now the "dry"
forces have joined the battle-
launching their own website.
For those opposed to the
sale of-alcohol in the county,
the controversial issue has been
called a matter of morals, eco-
nomics and' religion. But to
Robert Smith. it's a combina-
tion of all three.
This week, the Citizens
Against Legalizing Liquor
(CALL) launched its website
and petition drive--asking resi-
dents to pledge not to -upport a
referendum on the issue at
www.callsantarosa.com.
Smith, a longtime anti-alco-
hol advocate and former county
commissioner, says .CALL's
mission is to diffuse the myth
that the sale of hard liquor will
bolster Santa Rosa's economy.
"We do not feel like it's in
the best interest of the county,"
Smith says. "We don't have all
the problems that come with
nightclubs and bars like
Escambia and Okaloosa
Counties do."
Smith says what "the wets"
are claiming will strengthen the
county's economy is a myth.
In the past, Smith says,
those who advocated the sale of
alcohol kept saying the county
would not grow unless liquor.
sales were legalized. Now, he
says, that prediction been
proven wrong. According to
U.S. Census reports, Smith
notes, the county grew nearly
44 percent between 1990 and
2000.
Santa Rosa is what Smith
calls a "damp" county. It
allows the sale of beer and wine
See WET/DRY, Page 8A.
~il


The Press
Gazette is
printed on
100% recy-
cled paper
using envi-
ronmeritally-friendly soy-based
ink.


J PRINTED WITH
80YSINKL.





7EO. 1.55
121H


By JOSHUA WILKS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
This is stuff you won't find
hidden out in the shed.
The Preview Upscale Attic
Sale, Silent Auction and Bake
Sale will be held from 5 to 9
p.m. on Friday at Pace
Assembly of God Church's
gymnasium on Highway 90 in
Pace.
The two-day sale will con-
tinue on Saturday from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m.
"This is an upscale event,
not a rummage sale,". says
Amy Hartsfield, volunteer
organizer of the event. "There
will be some new things and
others that are 'gently loved.'"


Friday night shoppers will
get an opportunity to bid on
vacation packages, handmade
quilts, and various items in the
silent auction.
Hors d'oeuvres and punch
will be served as music fills the
hall.
There will be no clothing.
Instead, a variety of new and
gently used items, such as
cookbooks, candlesticks,
framed art, home decor items,
crafts, dishes, bicycles, season-
al (Christmas and Easter),
lamps, mirrors, picture frames,
tools, fishing equipment, sports
equipment, baby accessories,
bookends, etc., will be offered
as well as a complete bake shop
See SALE, Page 5A.


The historic Exchange Hotel-currently serving as the offices of the State Attorney-received an unex-
pected visit Saturday when this vehicle broke a tie-rod, left the roadway, veered onto the sidewalk, and
rolled through the brick fencing around the structure.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


.1


. ",,


2.- ,








The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 13, 2005 -


Sheriff's Report


March 29 to
April 6, 2005

Shiirley Jason Howard;
Male; 28; 6580 DaLisa Road,
Milton, FL; Aggravated Asslt-
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill, Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate, Threaten, Etc.,


Vict, 'Witness, Informant.
3/29/05
Wilson, John William;
Male; 43; 2762' Bay St., Gulf
Breeze, FL; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 3/29/05
Brewer, Chad Allen; Male;
25; 8485 Bass Lane, Milton,
FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 3/30/05


SBrothers nc.

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Roofing Contractors Commercial and Residental
Hail Damage? 14 Shell Avenue, FWB
Call. Britton Brothers for a FREE Inspection

850-863-3800


Halsey, Robert Allen;
Male; 23; 1925 Esplanade St.,
Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/30/05
Perreault, Michelle Rene;
Female; 30; 8519 Laird Street,
Panama City, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/30/05
Seaton II, James Cagney;
Male; 41; 5953 Commerce Rd,
Fema Park, Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
3/30/05
Perkins, Melanie Paulette;
Female; 41; 8312 Lucena St.,
Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/31/05
Platts, Brian Martin; Male;
20; 6172 Wooded Way, Milton,
FL; Vehicular Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 3/31/05
Adams, Deborah Ray;
Female; 38; 6908 Sea Shark
Cir. Navarre, FL;, Probation


Laura "Sugarbear" Myrick is ar 'girom Milton, FL in ,
desperate need of a lung tr 1 nt, She has battled a rare interstitial lung
disease all her life and hI ent most of her 14 vetrs on oxygen, Sadly
the disease has progress the place where she nst absolutely have a
lung transplant. Without 'r men cal tea as gii n her less than 2
years to live, She and he mom must move t St. L is, Missouri in June
2005, to await donor lun s. Laura has al av this battle valiantly
and has so many plans e future, whi e will and determina-
tion to live, She contains to attend Kinmg' 01 and really hates
to miss a day even th h she w-has t chair added to the
ever-present oxygen tak.

If you would l:ke tlotnate to ara, a'nkacco nts been established
in her name at Peop 's First B ,. Donations ma'N inade at the Pace or
Pensacola ofli s of Peopi's Firsti or to her chit True Grace
Fellowship, 51 Willad Norris Road, Miltoi 32570. All
donations are d teciale,,and will greatly heft the medical
and lih, xpenisfor Laura and I filyv.


OO Tax Xpress

m 6422 Hwy. 90 Suite A Milton
,,I O 626-5909
I Tax YOUR MONEY SENT
a x I .1 .
SSrvi EXPRESS TO YOUR POCKET
I Wit, Coupon I Fast Refunds!
I Expres 3312005 Amber Huggins-Schultz. Manager
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L&L Bookkeeping

& Tax Service, Inc.
5917 Quintette Road
F' Pace, FL 32571
Fast Refund You May Qualify
For Next Day Reifnd
Call 994-6536
Hours: M-F 9 am till Saot i\ Appi
Owners: Laura Aiaddco.t & Liteneu / Rl. "/!


Violation-Felony. 3/31/05
Hall, Todd Newell; Male;
42; 3888 Legend Creek Dr.,
Milton, FL; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill. 3/31/05
Martin, Anthony Tyrone;
Male; 37; 5588 Holley Pines,
Pace, FL; Forgery of Alter
License Plate Validation
Sticker, Battery Touch or
Strike, Resist Officer-Obstruct
by Disguised Person,
Obstructing Justice Intimidate,
Threaten, -Etc. Vict, Witness,
Informant. 3/31/05
Swensen, Stephen
Anthony; Male; 21; 4687
Fowler Dr., Pace, FL; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Robbery-Resid
Home Invasion W/O Firearm
or Weapon. 3/31/05
.Caylor, Robin Kay;
Female; 36; 9563 South Trace
Road, Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 4/i/05
DGyi, Johnny Lee; Male;
50; 6722 Hydrangea St.,
Milton, FL; Cocaine-Purchase
Schedule II, Resist Officer-
Interfere W/LEO W/O
Violence, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use. 4/1/05
Fallaw, William Howard;
Male; 38; 7825 Marlette Dr.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 4/1/05
Hargett, Dallas Brandon;
Male; 22; 202 Ninth, Eudora,
Kansas; Vehicular Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 4/3/05
Pinknev Jr., Gifford D;
Male; 33; 5700 Berry St.,
Milton, FL; Fail to Register
Motor, Vehicle, Possess
Cocaine, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And or
Use. 4/2/05
Saxton, Jeffery Joseph;


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


Male; 42; 6395 Metz Rd.,
Milton, FL; Possess Cocaine.
4/3/05
Joycg, Thomas Lee; Male;
48; 677 Griffin Rd., Chipley
FL; DUI Alcohol or Drugs 3rd
Violation More Than 10 Years.
Newman, Kenneth
Michael; Male; 52; 4374 Rice
Road, Milton, FL; Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic vio-
lence), Obstruct Police
Deprive of Means Protection
or Communication. 4/1/05
Veser, Frank Xavier; Male;
6395 Metz Rd, Milton, FL;
Possess Cocaine. 4/3/05
Waites, Shelly Lane;
Female; 24; 4252 Auckland
Rd., Pace, FL;. Fraud-Utter
False Instrument. 4/2/05
Wimert, Chad Ashley;
Male; 19; 4074 Custer Lane,
Jay, FL; Drugs-Possess Cntri
Sub W/O Prescription, 4/2/05
Andrus., James Mitchell;
Male; 27; 206 Green Drive,
Mary Esther, FL; DUI. 4/1/05
Contreras, Jory Shawn;
Male; 28; 8242 Nuthatch Rd.,
Navarre, FL; Fraud-False
Owner info Pawned Items
$300 or More,- Burglary of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larceny Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000. 4/4/05
Dozier, Roberta Lynn;
Female; 36; 5159 Astor
Village, Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 4/4/05
Swensen, Stephen
Anthony; Male; 21; 4687
Fowler Drive, Pace, FL;


Probation
NDG
Parra,
Male; 24;
Probation
NDG


Violation-Felony.

Gustavo Uriel;
address unknown;
Violation-Felony.


Darby, Wanda Sims;
Female; 42; 8136 Molina St.,
Navarre, FL; Fraud-Insuff
Funds Check-Make Utter Issue
$150 or over.
Pressler, William Edward;
Male; 57; 4668 Ridge Pointe
Dr., Pace, FL; DUI. 4/4/05
Ausborn, William Joseph;
Male; 49; 4654 Oakland Drive,
Pensacola, FL; Drive While
License Susp Habitual
Offender. 4/5/05
Blair, D'.Douglas James;
Male; 28; 694 Colemo Drive,


Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 4/5/05
Buchanan, Lisa Ann-
Marie; Female; 33; 4147 Galt
City Road, Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
4/5/05
Maughon, Madison Tracy;
Male; 18; 5659 Crestwood
Drive, Milton, FL; Possess of
Weapon On School Property,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
than 20 Grams. 4/5/05
Perry Jr., William Alfred;
Male; 31; 2601 Patricia Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 4/5/05
Sanders. II, Stephen
Patrick; Male; 20; 8905
Fortune Rd., Milton, FL; -
Probation Violation-Felony. ,
4/5/05.
Abbtt, Carl Wayne; Male; -
23; 5683 Fairview Dr., Milton.
FL; Vehicular Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 4/5/05
CGlason, Crystal Lynn;
Female; 20; 8401 Da Lisa,
Milton, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice-Intimidate,
Threaten, Etc., Vict, Witness,
Informant. 4/6/05
Hilliard, Maxwell Oliver;
Male; 29; 5049 Mary St.,
Milton, FL; Drive While
License Suspended Habitual
Offender. 4/6/05
Lawhorm, Jeremy Wayne;
Male; 4547 Morningside Lane,
Milton, FL; Unoccupied
Dwelling, unarmed, No
Asslt/Battery, Larceny-Over
$10,000 Under $20,000. NDG
Dirian, David Christopher;
Male; 18; 706 Valley Drive,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. NDG
Lipson, Steven Irwin;
male; 41; 5700 Ridgeway Ct.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 4/6/05
Whitley, Shawn David;
Male; 35; 6 Clyde Street,
Pensacola, FL; DUI Alcohol.
4/6/05
Taylor, Richard Dale;
Male; 30; 126 San Marcus,
Pace, FL; DUI. 4/6/05

Advertise with the
Press Gazette!
Call for details at
623-2120


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Page 2-A


I


- - - -


- - - -









Local


Group ranks post-disaster tasks


Members of;Hobbs Middle School's Chorus and Student Council present a $1,220 check to Red Cross
representative Millard Adams yesterday. The youngsters came up with-and publicized-the charity drive
all on their own. Efforts included collecting money at the Country Store on weekends and during free
time hours. The Country Store donated $100.
Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson



Jay tax office reopens after storm


Santa Rosa County Tax
Collector Robert McClure says
the Jay Branch of his office is
ready to re-open.
The office had been closed
due to damage from hurricane


Ivan.
The facility, located in the
Jay Community Center behind
Jay City Hall on Booker Lane,
is open for north Santa Rosa
residents.


Civil Service has open slot


Santa Rosa's Civil Service
. Board is looking for candidates
to fill a school board employee
representative position.
The Board will accept nom-
inations until April 29, at 4:30
p.m.
Fifteen .(15) classified
employees of the School Board
must sign the required petitions.
Blank petitions are avail-
able in the Supervisor of
Elections office, Suite F, or
Human Resources, Suite H, (at
Sthe County Offices behind
McDonalds) 6495 Caroline St.
in Milton.


Any registered voter resid-
ing in Santa Rosa County may
serve.


The office can be used to
obtain vehicle tags and titles,
boat registrations and titles, pay
property taxes, acquire hunting
and fishing licenses and pur-
chase occupational licenses.
For more information, visit
the office's website: robertmc-
clure.com.
The site can be used for 24
hour inquiries an payments may
also be made at the site.


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Saff Writer
Santa Rosa's Mitigation
Task Force has prioritized its
pick of projects for future disas-
ter strengthening. The list now
goes forward to the State for
approval.
Some projects go back to
1999, while others were pro-
posed after last week's heavy
rainstorms.
Projects include a number
of "hardening" measures in
south Santa Rosa, including a
$320,000 upgrade to Navarre's
Wastewater Treatment Plant lift
station, and a $750,000 Bay St.
sewer extension.
Also slated for hurricane-
proofing: the County
Auditorium ($625,000), East
Milton's Gym ($625,000), the
County Extension Building
($300,000) and $200,000
toward the County
Administrative Building.
Officials say they will also
request $15 million for home-
owner wind retrofits, and $2.5
million to elevate flood prone
structures throughout the coun-
ty.
On the County side, the list
includes $19,000 for various
EOC upgrades, $1.3 million for
communications microwave
equipment, $2.2 million for
EOC modifications and
enlargement, and $11,000 for
radio equipment.
Officials say much of the


funding is expected to come
from hurricane relief funds and
will not, necessarily, require the
use of county dollars.
"We can make a sizable
dent in this list with the money
we have from Ivan," notes
County Grants Coordinator
Sharon Marsh.
Projects will be pro-
grammed as money becomes
available.
Hazard Mitigation staff
begin the process of applying


for individual projects next
week.
Officials note, time is of the
essence in obtaining grant
money.
"Other counties will be
looking to do the same thing,"
Marsh points out.
Story written by
Deborah Nelson.
Reach her at:
Nelson @sr-pg. coin


Don' jus dea


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6259 Highway 90
Milton, Fl 32570
(850)983-1471


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,1


Page 3-A


Wednesday April 13, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


:









PAGE 4A I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE APRIL 13. 2005


It's not so bad
Paying over $2 for a gallon of gasoline has
become the focal point of conversation any time
two or more people gather to complain about
everything from the day's weather to how the boss
is being his or her typical self.
Our dependence upon gasoline is like a person
on drugs-we're hooked-and our relationship, with
our vehicles is, in some instances, as important as
any possession we have.
While some may disagree with our position
that paying $2 a gallon for gasoline isn't as big a
financial disaster as some people would lead us to
believe, allow us, for a moment, to make some
interesting observations.
Let's go back just 10 years. That was a time
when most of us never thought cell phones would
be a necessity. And who would have thought that
virtually every family member would have their
own cell phone. We're spending an enormous
amount of money each month-for a convenience
that only a few years ago, would have never been
imagined. Many of us now have phones that take
digital photos, connect to the Internet and more.
We freely cough up about $4 per photo on these
things. No one grumbles about that.
We think nothing of spending well over a dol-
lar-in some instances up to $2.50-for a fancy
cup of coffee or a dollar or more for a 16 ounce
bottle of plain water that is probably no better than
what comes out of our faucet. A decade ago the
"average" person would never have thought of
paying so much for water out of a bottle.
Most of us today think nothing whatsoever
about spending $50 a month, and in many
instances, up to $100 a month, for cable or satellite
service so we can have a multitude of channels and
"nothing on." There was a day, not too many years
ago, when watching television via an antenna was
absolutely free and was totally satisfactory.
We think nothing of spending our hard-earned
money on renting movies for our DVD players or
video games to entertain our children.
And let's not forget the fact many of us are
now getting into satellite radio for our cars and
homes. That's a $10 to $15 per month expense that
was unheard of a decade ago.
How many of us give a second thought to
jumping into our cars, SUVs and pickup trucks, to
run to our favorite eateries? And, let's remember,
we think nothing of spending $2.50 for a ham-
burger and over a dollar for a 12- ounce softdrink?
How many of us own computers and pay
monthly fees of up to $50 for the Internet and other
services that were totally unavailable over a
decade ago?
So, with all that said-and we're sure there are
many other things we spend our money on today
that we have forgotten-paying just over $2 a gal-
lon for gasoline isn't as big a deal as we think.
Putting things into perspective, we begin to
realize why our expendable income is being
stretched to limits far beyond what our parents
would have ever dreamed.
And one last point.
Even with the higher fuel costs, which in large
part involves taxes, we're certainly not seeing our
driving habits change. Just look at the overcrowd-
ed highways.
The message here seems to be that we really
have little to complain about when comparing
(oday's lifestyle.
So, we guess we should just suck it up.


APRIL 13, 2005

G (Santa Dosa
gazette
VOL. 98, NO. 4


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
Josh Wilks .........Staff Writer
Obie Crain, Jr. ......Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin .......Sports Editor
Jim Martin .........Advertising Manager
Debbie Coon ........Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly .......Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart .......Archives
Tracie Smelstoys ... .Circulation
....... .., .. & Classifieds
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. ................. Graphic Design
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Cheryl Baker .......Typesetting

Joseph Bowman ... .Post Press Leader
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Press
Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone'all departments:
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FAX 623-9308
email: news@sr-pg.com
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Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


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a me a


Impeach Judge Greer, now


FM: HUGH ARMSTRONG
Dear Editor:

It has been reported that the Schindlers are calling
for the impeachment of Judge Greer in the Terri
Schiavo case. But are there enough legislators with
the guts to do it?
Never have the Courts been so united in overstep-
ping the Constitution and thumbing their noses at
Congress and this state's legislature.
The Judiciary is clearly vying for supremacy in
our three branches of government. But if one. read the
,U.S. Constitution and the Florida Constitution care-
fully, it is clear that the legislative branches of gov-
ernment are the senior branches. These branches, in
both Constitutions, have been given oversight of the
other branches along with the power of impeachment,
for good reason-they are the branches closest to the
people.
Is the impeachment of Judge Greer warranted?
Did he violate Florida's Constitution and laws?
The Florida Constitution: "No person shall be
deprived of any right because of...disability." Further:
"No person shall be deprived of life, liberty or prop-
erty without due process." Ditto the U.S.
Constitution's 14th amendment. Was Terri Schiavo
afforded due process? Not in Judge Greer's court.
The Florida Statutes call for the courts to give
preference for guardianship to those who are related
by blood or marriage; however, the court is
REQUIRED to investigate conflict of interest and
determine whether the conflict is insubstantial.
Micahel Schiavo has a common law wife and two
children outside his marriage to Terri Schiavo. This is
a substantial conflict and clearly compelled termina-
tion of his guardianship and its reversion to blood rel-
atives under the intent of the law. The Greer court
thwarted that intent.
While a wife would normally be expected to des-
ignate her husband as "surrogate" for legal purposes
in making health decisions for her, Michael Schiavo
had nullified his marital contract and, were she able,
could not have been expected to be appointed by Terri
to make these decisions on her behalf. Again, Judge
Greer thwarted the intent of the law.
By accepting hearsay evidence from Michael
Schiavo and his relatives, that was unreliable and bla-
tantly biased toward Michael Schiavo's .case, Judge
Greer thwarted legislated rules of evidence.
Those, like Judge Stanley Birch, who defend
Greer's ruling on the basis of the Constitution are
themselves making outrageous claims about the
Constitution and the 'rule of law.'
Both the Florida Legislature and the U.S.
Congress were well within their Constitutional pow-
ers for the actions taken. The responses by the
Judiciary, Senator Ted Kennedy and Congressmen
Barney Frank were Constitutionally, and blatantly
irresponsible.
There exists among many judges the delusion that
the 'rule of law' means that we must obey Judicial
decisions, orders and decrees no matter how egre-
gious. Wrong. The 'rule of law' means that we are a
nation of laws and no one, including judges, is above
those laws.
The rule of law is the safeguard that limits judges
to the written law, preventing arbitrary rulings in indi-


ed~


I


vidual cases.
Impeachment?
It is long overdue:

Prohibition could happen
FM: BILL BLEDSOE
Dear Editor:
A Press Gazette editorial (4-6-05) states' that the
churches claim that alcohol-related crimes -will
increase if the repeal is successful. The editorial con-
tinues, "The fact of the matter is the County already
deals with alcohol-related incidents." And continues,
"the argument (of the church) is shallow."
Let's be matter of fact. The churches, and no one
else, has ever said that the County currently does not
deal with alcohol-related incidents as the editorial
suggests. So, the shallowness is in the editorial.
States and counties have the right to vote on any
kind of mix-and-match liquor laws they desire. It is
called local option. The voters decide. And, histori-
cally, Santa Rosa voters have decided numerous times
that they want exactly what they currently have.
I agree, there should be a ban on all alcohol sales,
but a lot of educating the public to vote that way will
have to be done.
Who is to say it my not happen in, the future?

Thou shalt not kill (our children)
FM: RAYMOND JOHNS
Dear Editor:
There are three things that some notice should be
on.
The first was that a lot of .people came together
for what is called Easter.
The second is that people came together together
again-those who respected the will for life in the
Schiavo situation.
The third was the passing of the Pope.
In all three, the whole world came together, but
there's one thing to realize in this: these people all had
something to do with God.
If one would search their heart, they could see the
light in what some would say is a dark moment in
time, but the darkness lay in the heart.
It is called self righteousness.
The world is full of people who kill-some with
their mouth, some with their heart, and some with
their hands.
Yes, you can-kill with a write-off.
I know some judges who did and I heard some
people killing with the mouth and some felt it was
right in their heart and now we have some who want
to kill with strong drink.
Thou shalt not kill our children.

Loves her newspaper
FM: ELAINE KING
Dear Editor:
On February 24, my husband and I visited the
Santa Rosa Senior Expo and Health Fair at the Milton
Community Center.
One of the many displays we visited was the
Santa Rosa Press Gazette booth.
We truly look forward to our Gazette appearing in
the mailbox. Our subscription is due to expire in
August, but please accept this as our request to renew
now.


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa'..
Sunday, 1:43 p.m.
This is Chris. I just read
Deborah Nelson's article Library
wants a new home. The first thing
we should do is try to get the best
bang for the buck. The property
mentioned currently pays taxes.
Does the building have .the neces-
sary structure to hold all the
books? How about finding a place
between Milton and Pace for a
library that will work for both
communities-a really large and
nice library for the whole area.

Saturday, 8:56 p.m.
This is Charles. If it take
hard liquor to make a restaurant
"good," then there must be some-
thing wrong with its food.

Saturday, 8:02 p.m.
This is Marcus. In reply to
Bubba Fisher's quote in the Press
Gazette about alcohol bringing in
gay clubs, strip clubs and drive-
by shootings. I think that just
shows the ignorance of most of
the people in Santa Rosa County.
Alcohol does not cause gayness,
drive-bys or any of that. When
you say stuff like that, you're just
grasping at straws. I am from
Santa Rosa County and I think it
is time. Prohibition was repealed
70 years ago. It is time for Santa
Rosa to move into the present. If
you don't want to drink, fine,
don't go drink. Alcohol doesn't
cause gayness, but it doesn't
cause ignorance, either.

Saturday, 6:30 p.m.
Hello. Everybody has an
opinion. I just want to ask every-
body to really think before sign-

ing a petition or voting on the
wet/dry issue. I don't drink either,
but I have a son that is an alco-
holic-beer because it is avail-
able. A lot of you will say he is
weak. I agree, but just think, it
might be your relative who has
the monkey on their back. Then,
my friend, you will be like me
and wish there was no such thing
as an alcoholic beverage.

Saturday, 12:13 p.m.
I think it would not be right
for grown-ups to think they want
a wet county. Children have a
problem with drugs already. Why
don't people see this in other
counties? Don't they even consid-
er their children? People should
check this out before they try to
bring this abomination on Santa
Rosa County.


N 40h1"f -


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Available from Commercial News Providers
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-
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.


. I i ; .I., .


r


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


APRIL 13, 2005


PAGE 4A


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Wednesday A ril 13 2 5


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


yp ,Local
Local


Despite the rain, state officials fearing wild fire


I By JOSHUA WILKS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
With hurricane debris still
littering wooded areas of the
state, forestry officials are urg-
ing Florida residents to exercise
extreme caution with any out-
door fires by increasing wildfire
awareness this week so resi-
dents know how to bum safely
and legally.
As a part of a statewide pro-
gram launched every April,
"Wildfire Awareness Week" is
designed to build awareness
and knowledge of the damage
careless burning can cause.
Even though Florida is the
'lightning capital of the world,'
arson and escaped debris burn-
ing are still the two main caus-
es of most wildfires in Florida,
officials say.
This year, firefighters will
have to deal with another factor
that threatens wildfire-the
Thousands of dead trees uproot-
ed by last year's hurricanes.
"There is still a lot of hurri-
cane debris on the ground that



Meeting

Continued From Page One.
residents aren't allowed to take
matters into their own hands.
Dannheisser says he never
would have told anyone they
couldn't volunteer to pay for
maintenance.
"You sir, are a :liar," was
* Foster's reply.
That lapse in civility even-
tually spurred Foster's removal
from the meeting.
Officials say full-time
crews were planned before
Ivan, but the storm put off regu-
lar maintenance until FEMA
and other removal was com-
plete.
People who build on wet-
lands create problems, public
works officials point out,
because their property may abut
areas that fall under special
administrative jurisdiction.
County staff members are
looking into ways to correct the
drainage problems in souih
Santa Rosa, which they contend'
stem'fro"d a variety of issues.
Impedances include home-
owners' blocking easements, a
lack of silt fences, inadequate
piping to'draw water away from
homes, and developers who
build homes higher than sur-
rounding properties, thus send-
ing runoff to neighbors' proper-
ties.
As far as the public paying
for roadway and stormwater
maintenance, county officials
say-they're all for it.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.comrn


is potential wildfire fuel," says
Ronda Sutphen, the Division of
Forestry's Cooperative Fire
Protection Manager.
"Even though we have had
quite. a bit of rain, all it takes is
two weeks of dry weather and
we can have problems with
wildfires."
Forestry officials are espe-
cially concerned that home-
owners disposing of hurricane
debris may accidentally cause a
wildfire.
"We could have severe
wildfires for several years to
come because of the massive
amounts of woody debris in our
forests and wild lands," says
Florida Agriculture
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson. "If you still have
leaves and other debris from the
storms, first consider using the
lighter organic material for
mulch, then set larger pieces
aside for curbside pickup if it is


available." (Curbside pickup is
no longer free in Santa Rosa.)
Wildfire Awareness Week is
observed each year during the
second week of April, a time
when the state typically experi-
ences an increase in the number
and severity of wildfires.
Although this has been an
unusually ,wet spring and the
number of wildfires has been
relatively low this year, the state
has just entered what is normal-
ly its driest period of April and
May.
Florida has a 12-month
wildfire season because as little
as two weeks without rain at
any time of year can result in
forests and homes being threat-
ened by wildfires. The most
active part of the year is
December through June.
The greatest numbers of
wildfires typically occur in
February, when killing freezes
leave grass and brush dry and


Sale


Continued From Page One.
with homemade cakes, pies,
cookies, and breads of every
description.
All proceeds from these
events will benefit Family
Promise of Santa Rosa County,
Inc., a non-profit, ecumenical,
interfaith hospitality network of
local churches working togeth-
er to provide temporary shelter
to homeless families in church
buildings, while the families
work to find permanent housing
and/or jobs.
Hartsfield, also a Family
Promise board member, says
the group is still in its develop-
mental stages, but she believes
the sale will help bolster its
mission a lot more.
She says the quality, vari-
ety, and pricing of the attic sale
items will make this the sale for
one to look forward to in the
future. *
Those who attend Friday's
preview sale will get a first shot
at shopping and also get the
opportunity to bid on 'super
silent auction' packages,
including handmade quilts,
biplane rides, a weekend get-
away in Gatlinburg, a tea table
donated by Barrow's Furniture,
a teeth whitening package from


LOOKING FOR
AN AFFORDABLE

i, q 1, ', ". I .
ONE FPI-aEDDN:S.
(nM.T-'l -OR CAN ,.l-:CE.S


it' 'Fl 't.f INF'R144J 'N


vrall
6 26- 7772
380-0-120


Watson's Dental, rounds of golf
at Tanglewood golf course, a
two-month Curves member-
ship, a Harley-Davidson book,
a week's stay in a two-story log
home in Franklin, North
Carolina, and more.
"The lucky ones will get to
come out on preview night," she
says. "It is definitely going to
be an interesting, fun event."
Advanced tickets for
Friday':s preview event are $10
each and Saturday's event will
be $2 each. Tickets may be
purchased at area churches,
including Pace Assembly of
God, Pace Presbyterian, First
United Methodist Church of
Pace, First United Methodist of
Milton, Milton First Assembly
of God, Avalon Baptist and
Christ United Methodist of
Milton, or tickets can be pur-
chased at the door.
For more information, call
Hartsfield at 995-7101.
Story written by Joshua
Wilks. Reach him at:
Wilks@sr-pg.comrn


ready to burn, but the largest
wildfires usually occur in April
and May, when much of Florida
experiences a spring drought.
Since the beginning of the
year, about 1,100 wildfires have
burned approximately 13,000
acres in Florida. 48 structures
burned as a result of the wild-
fires and 341 structures were
saved. During the disastrous
wildfire, season of 1998, 4,900
wildfires burned more than


l 1 M i ,


MARSHA BEACH
REALTOR ASSOCIATED
(850) 572-5652
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.. .tr" ..-walon Blvd
SMil.n FL 32583
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506,000 acres and destroyed
330 structures.
Additional ways that home-
owners can protect their homes
from wildfire:
Keep the roof cleared of
flammable debris like pine
straw, dead leaves and sticks.
I Keep road shoulders
cleared from overhanging vege-
tation, allowing access for larg-
er emergency vehicles.
Landscape within the


limited
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home's zone of defensible
space with widely spaced trees
(at least 15 feet apart) and prun-
ing lower limbs of trees near the
home up to a height of 10 feet
so the limbs won't act as ladder
fuel and bring fire up to the sof-
fits and roof line.
Be sure the home address
is clearly posted at the street or
drive so emergency vehicles
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Page 5-A


Don't get whipped out of shape!











The acceleration/deceleration injury is usually related to motor vehicle accidents.
Current medical literature reveals that even minor accidents with speeds as low as 15
m.p.h. can cause joint, nerve, disc and ligamentous injuries. Other symptoms such as
headaches, dizziness, jaw pain (TMJ), low back pain and memory loss can often be direct-
ly related to the trauma involved in a "whiplash" type injury.
If you; a friend, or relative have been involved in an accident, I urge you
to call my office for a thorough evaluation by a physician who specializes in
neuromuscular injuries and spine related problems.
SAs an experienced health care provider, I utilize the most up to date
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Local

Chumuckla alumni gather at 86-year-old facility


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Current and former
Chumuckla Elementary School
students met recently to remi-
nisce about old times and share
hopes for the 86-year old insti-
tution's future.
Students from Boy Scout
Troops 400 and 456 served as
cblor guard, and Chumuckla
Elementary Chorus 5th and 6th
graders provided music.


as
sal
in
On


Barbara Fields (850)449-7827
bfields@jmerealty.com
www.BarbaraFieldsRealEstate.com
Each Office is Independently


The Colors were presented by
members of Boy Scout Troops
400 and 456.


Organizers say the reunions
give scattered alumni a chance
to get together.
"We've been able to do it
consistently, more or less, since
1956," class of '35 alumnus
Easter Harris said.
Harris says he'd like to see
more young people involved in


the process of maintaining their
own heritage.
"When I was in school, I
was thinking about tomorrow,"
Harris recalls. "But after I got
grown, I couldn't imagine not
thinking about yesterday."
Many area residents went
through the school and stayed
to make a life in the tiny com-
munity.
"We've had some of the
best people from here you've
ever seen," Harris said.
Reflecting on the school's
long history, former student
Copeland Griswold says the
institution has come a long way,
and will continue to grow.
"We've seen a lot of
changes in this country-more
than ever before in recorded
history," he notes. "We've had i
'lot of good times together... a
lot of students went through
this school and they have done
well."


(;~. ,~
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& INTERIORS
++Prcm Jewelry++-
Teacher Appr eaticn Gif
Mother's Day Iavy 8th


actionn Of New Arrivals!
4495 Chumuckla Hwy Pace, FL


/,


Ron Joyce
Realtor
(850) 393-6601
Kristen Langton
Realtors
(850) 516-7662
www.RonJoyceHomes.com
Southern Homes Realty, Inc.
6056 Doctors Park Rd.
Milton, FL. 32570
(850) 626-0123


Ted McClouthen & Easter Harris were among those who turned out for the recent reunion at Chumuckla
Elementary School. Harris says the school has managed a reunion everyyear, "more or less," since 1956.
Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson


"Your school system is the
heart of your community," he
points out. "Everybody goes to
their own church, but the school
is the center of the community


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activities."
Griswold says the experi-
ence is one that has stayed with
him.
"It meant a lot to me," he


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Prices Effective Through


reflected.
Chumuckla
went."


"I carried the
name wherever I


"This is a blessing to be
here," added Chumuckla
Principal Dr. Karen Barber.
"It's a wonderful, wonderful
school, and I feel lucky to be a
part of such a rich history."
Barber says, along with
families and students, it's
Chumuckla's teachers and staff
that make the difference.
"Everyone who works here,
I thiaik, are here for the right
reasons," she remarked.
"Our families are terrific
and supportive, and that, I
think, is key."
Barber says Chumuckla's
curriculum continues to stress
reading skills and literacy.
"We're working very hard
to (encourage) not only good;
readers, but lifelong, readers,"
sheenotes. ,a. ,

Keep Pecan Scab
Under Control


Pecan growers know that a considerable
investment of tine and money is needed to
make a profitable crop. Pecan production is
labor intensive, with many factors requiring
constant attention.
That's especially true for disease control,
since pecans are susceptible to a variety of
diseases that can affect both yield and quality.
It means paying constant attention to rainfall,
crop stage and humidity. And, it means
fungicide treatments as needed throughout
the growing season.
Pecan scab can be a grower's worst
nightmare, with the potential to affect every
bearing area of a pecan tree if left untreated.
It is the most potentially destructive and
economically devastating disease in pecans.
The distinctive small, circular, olive green-to-
black spots can occur on leaves, elongating
twigs and nut shucks. It stunts and deforms
leaves and can reduce the size of the shell,
lower the kernel weight, and possibly cause
nut drop.
The first signs of pecan scab can often be
seen on leaves any time following bud break
and can remain active through November.
'University studies have shown that dithe
potential for scab outbreaks is greatest when
the canopy of pecan trees have been wet for
10 to 12 hours. Measurable rainfall is needed
for scab development, although multiple
amounts of trace rainfall (as little as %, of an
inch) during periods of high humidity may
also trigger scab activity
Fortunately, most pecan growers utilize
fungicide spray programs that are very
effective in controlling pecan scab and the
resulting losses. One of the most effective
treatments for scab and other fungal diseases
in pecans is Enable* 2F firngicide.The active
ingredient in Enable provides protectant
residual activity against rie fingal scab
fungus, including some pecan scab strains that
have shown resistance to other products, and
is not a restricted use pesticide.
Enable can be safely applied from bud
break to shuck split, allowing growers to
effectively control leaf scab during pre-
pollination and nut scab during post-
pollination. Enable provides up to 14 days of
residual protection from leaf scab and up to
21 days of protection from nut scab, while
also controlling secondary diseases like
downy spot, zonate leaf spot and vein spot.
Plus, tests show that Enable consistently
delivers superior nut size and quality
Enable' fungicide can be used alone or in
a tank imix with AgriTin, Super Tin or
Dodine fungicide. See State Extension
recommendations for
more information on
specific tank-mix
recommendations
and use patterns.
Either option
provides excellent
control of scab and
other pecan diseases.
To learn more
about the benefits of
Enable fungicide, o
contact your local ag
retailer or vis:, www.cnable2f.coim.


WDow AgroSciences
OTrndemaik ofDow AgroSciences LLC
AgriTin .urd SuperTin are fedcrally Ikestrirted Use
'Pesticides. Alvayis read .and follow' label directions.
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............ al.. ... .I'... .. ...


Page 6-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 13, 2905


'Aft
L451.
. ~ ~ ^ r ? - ., '',
-. "i "s :- -?
"' ,,7.


,, F v,


I







Wednesday April 13, 200uu ant a ,nuou P r.o PanUe.. 7
Local


New law would make it easier to shoot someone


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Floridians may legally
defend themselves with deadly
force-without first trying to
escape dangerous attack-if
Governor Jeb Bush signs a bill
just approved in the


Legislature.
Florida's House passed HB
436, last week, 94-20. The bill
now goes forward to Bush, who
is expected to sign it.
The senate previously
passed itsversion, SB 436,'
unanimously.
HB 249, subtitled


Fire


Continued From Page Five
can find the home in the event
of an emergency,
To find out more informa-
tion on wildfire suppression,
prevention, burning rules and
regulations and how ,to make
your home Firewise, visit the
Division of Forestry's website


at www.fl-dof.com, or for infor-
mation. on Firewise can be,
found at www.firewise.org, call
the Blackwater Forestry Center
for local debris burning infor-
mation at 957-6140.
mStory written by Joshua
Wilks. Reach him at:
Wilks@sr-pg.com


Students


Continued From Page One.
Students who are selected
for the program are required to
meet the following criteria:
Meet the attendance
requirements.
Remain drug and alcohol
free.
State that they have not
been convicted of a crime and
remain crime free during high
school.
Obtain a parent or
guardian's signature on an
agreement stating they will
commit to help the student
remain crime and drug free and
maintain an appropriate (2.0)
grade point average while in
high school.
Agree to meet with guid-
ance counselors and submit a
progress report with grade point
average included. Agree to vol-
unteer for Take Stock-sanc-
tioned events.
Agree to meet with, a
mentor on a regular basis.-
Meetings are during school
hours and on school grounds.
Other criteria may be
established as needed for spe-
1 cific scholarship areas.
Santa Rosa County scholar-
ship-recipients include: Carissa
Daise and .Brandon Wigent
from Holley-Navarre Middle
School, Cindel Blackmon and
Courtney Wistner from. King
Middle School, Julie Faulk
from Milton High School,
Amber West from Hobbs
Middle School, and Nicole
Byrd from Woodlawn Beach
Middle School.
As Florida's premier col-
lege scholarship, Take Stock in
Children has a goal of sending
11 Santa Rosa County students


to' college this year, but it may
fall short due to a lack of dona-
tions.
The original deadline for
the money was March 30, 'but
with circumstances as they are
in the state because of hurricane
recovery, Florida officials have
extended the deadline to April
30.
"The state matches every
dollar raised," Brown says.
"And every penny goes to the
scholarship. There is no over-
head."
For instance, a donation of
$1,000 will be matched, and
becomes $2,000.
Any donation by anyone is
welcome, she says.
For more information, visit
www.TakeStockInChildrensorg.
To make a tax-deductible dona-
tion to the Santa Rosa County
Take Stock in Children Fund,
call Angi Brown at 712-2264,
or send checks made payable to
Santa Rosa Educational
Foundation-Santa Rosa
County School Board, c/o Angi
Brown, 5086 Canal St., Milton,
FL 32530.
Story written by Joshua
Wilks. Reach him at:
Wilks@sr-pg.com


COnuni

Southern Homes Realty, Inc.
Alicia Cochran
Sales Associate REALTOR
(850) 324-2386
6056 Doctor's Park Rd.
Milton, Florida 32570
Office (850) 626-0123
Email allcia.cochran@ S
century21 .com
Each office Is Independently Owned and Operated 01


Protection of Persons and
Property expands existing
"Castle Doctrine" common law.
Florida statute already allows
deadly force against threats
inside citizens' homes (their
castles) against strangers.
They must, however,
demonstrate that reasonable
fear of harm exists.
According to the law, resi-
dents may currently use deadly
force when necessary for self-
defense or "the defense of
another," or to prevent a
forcible felony, but all other
measures, including "retreat to
the wall," must have been
exhausted first.
The new bill would expand
the "castle" concept to property
outside the home, vehicles and
temporary lodgings (like a
tent).
And use of deadly force by
invited guests (in addition to
homeowners) would also be
covered under the measure.
The National Rifle
Association wrote the measure.


Supporters say it may reduce
crime by acting as a deterrent to
criminal behavior.
Opponents say the measure
favors deadly force over more
prudent retreat measures, and
places life-or-death decisions in
the hands of often-untrained
gun owners. The result, say
some-more innocent
bystanders will be killed.
Santa Rosa Sheriff Wendell
Hall says he believes the meas-
ure will do more good than
harm.
"Overall, I support it," he
remarks. "I think good, law
abiding citizens should have the
right to protect their homes and
property, and the lives of their
relatives."
Many people were initially
opposed to conceal-carry per-
mits, Hall points out, and
expressed similar concerns
about "wild west" type shoot-
ings.
"That hasn't happened," he
observes. "And (conceal per-
mits) have been a very useful


April


tool in deterring crime-I'm
hoping this will have the same
effect."
Hall points out accidental
shooting is always a possibility.
The proposed law would
relieve citizens of the duty to
retreat in the face of a threat if
they are anywhere they have a
lawful right to be-and thus
relieve them of criminal and
civil responsibility for those
actions.
Instead, they would be enti-
tled to use deadly force against


a reasonable threat without fear"
of criminal prosecution of civil'
charges.
Force against law enforce-,
ment personnel, legal residents
of a home, and other exceptions.
would be excluded.
The bill establishes that a
person "has no duty to retreat
first and has the right to stand
his or her ground and meet.
force with force in certain cir-,
cumstances."
If signed, the law would
take effect October 1.


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Page 7-A


hT S t R a Press Gazette


.- I A_-.'I 413 l2nnC


I


m







Pigs -A Te Sata Roa Prss GzetteWudnid.yApril..,.005.


Great tips for improving your
'home...inside and out...are in this issue of
the Press Gazette. Check out Section "B".


Steel Roofmtig

And Siding
And everything in between including zee purlins, cee
channels, trim, fasteners, windows, doors, and skylights.
They're manufacturer direct, too.
Jackson, MS 1-800-647-8540OMAl


ICall sToday!1-86i6-60-7


Wet/Dry


Continued From Page One,
coolers, but not the sale of
"hard" liquor.
It's not just a matter of
growth, but with alcohol sales,
crime rates grow, allege Smith.
Santa Rosa residents pay
6.5 percent in sales tax.
According to CALL's website,
nearly one half of a percent
,remains in Santa Rosa County
for use in schools. The site says
the rest goes to the state
Department of Revenue and is
disbursed evenly to all 67 coun-
ties, and whether or not the sale
of hard liquor is allowed, Santa
Rosa County receives its share.
But Santa Rosa County
Budget Director Joel Haniford
says that belief is a misconcep-
tion.
"The tax on (alcohol sold in
a county) is like any other tax,"
Haniford says. "It comes back
to the county."
According to Haniford, 24
percent of the money taken in
from alcohol licensing is
returned to the county, and 36


Comprehensive Cancer

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percent of the funds allocated
within a city ate returned to the
municipality.
CALL's website also
reports Santa Rosa's crime rates
compared to other similar-sized
counties such as Indian River
and Citrus counties that are wet.
In the site's diagrams, it shows
Santa Rosa County a nearly
negative 19 percent in violent
rate crimes, while Citrus
County is 3.8 percent, and
Indian River is a negative six.
However, those counties are
located on the peninsula of
Florida, several hundred miles
away, and, statistics change by
region for various reasons, offi-
cials say.
CALL's website includes
information that the group dis-
putes about what comes with
hard alcohol sales. Although
their online petition asks for
voters' registration numbers or
dates of birth, Smith says that is
just to ensure all signatures are
Santa Rosa residents. CALL's
position does not carry any
legal standing.
"That's what elections are
for," Smith says.
But Grow Our Local
Economy (GOLE) officials still
oppose CALL's mission. GOLE
is the group pushing for a vote


to allow the sale of alcohol in
Santa Rosa.
"We want better things in
Santa Rosa County," says
Chuck Pohlmann, spokesman
for GOLE. "Tax money goes
out of the county, and we're
only trying to make life better
in Santa Rosa County."
Church groups and individ-
uals who historically fight alco-
hol sales allege, if passed, the
sales would increase crime and
bring businesses like package
stores, nightclubs, strip clubs
and gay bars to the county,
which would influence immoral
behavior such' as underage
drinking, drunk driving, domes-
tic violence, homosexuality,
robberies of liquor stores, gang
violence and other crimes.
GOLE officials say that
isn't an issue. That county laws
regulate what type of 'clubs or
bars are allowed.
GOLE plans to start its sig-
nature drive this summer to
rouse a referendum on the
issue. If the drive is launched
and GOLE is successful in col-
lecting the nearly 25,000 signa-
tures needed, a referendum on
the issue would likely be held in
the fall. By state statue, once
the drive begins, GOLE has no
more than 120 days to collect


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and present the petitions.
Opponents defeated alco-'
hol sales by 2,5768 votes in
1977, 649 votes in 1988, and
3,965 votes in 1993, according
to county records.
"We're not against whether
someone drinks or not, we're
against the sale of alcohol,"
Smith says. "It's illegal to sell
it, and that's the way we want to
keep it."
GOLE's website is
www.golesantarosa.com. For
more information on CALL,
,visit www.callsantarosacom.

Open House
coming to

L&N Depot
Get ready for choo choose
and train talk this coming
weekend, at the West Florida
Railroad Museum's semi-annu-
al Open House-slated for
Saturday at the Milton Depot.
Event hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Organizers plan to set up
model train villages outside the
depot, along with various
exhibits inside the facility.
The Museum, featuring
vintage passenger and freight
cars, will also be open during
the event.
The West Florida Railroad
Museum has a full slate of
meetings planned for the same
day. The group convenes for a
Board meeting at 9 a.m., fol-
lowed by the regular G-Scale
meeting at 1:30 p.m. and a
semi-annual membership meet-
ing at 4 p.m.
In addition to providing
entertainment for young and
old, the Open House will give
model train aficionados the
chance to meet and swap train-
related pieces and accessories.
The swap area is open to all
interested vendors and organiz-
ers note there's plenty of room
to bring and set up tables to
exchange or sell "rolling stock,
track and train-related items."
There is no charge for set-
ting up_ sN ap space.
Written by Deborah Nelson'
.. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.comr


Nutrition

for


Mi0n
.k~inc


Reading the newspaper regularly leads children to discover new words and new ideas,
.. .' .""'i helping them succeed in the classroom and beyond. Strong reading skills and curiosity
about the world around them are important characteristics that will help children both now
and in the future as adults. Do your child a favor and subscribe to the Press Gazette.

1 Name:
9 t oaI Address:
City: State: Zip:

Phone: ( ) New: __ Renewal:

-Payment Enclosed:
Visa / MasterCard Number:
SExp. Date:
vds TBring in or Mail to: Santa Rosa Press Gazette
.. I 6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570
I. --- ----- --- ----.- --- ----,i

$24 (in county)
Yea urlp tion $35 (out of county)
S$1 7 (senior citizen)


Gzt te '63 20or mail your subscription to
5 VL V`6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570


wrr ,,Vv'Lrnir v- rMi~~r''- --rr '- ta.r-'-, '~-"~---- '-----~' -'~-- '' V V


k",


e hT Santa Rosa Press Ga e


Page 8-A


Wednesday April 13, 2006 ,






Wednesday April 13. 2005 The Santa Rosa Press 'Gazette Paae 9-A


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gazette t es WEDNESDAY
SAprSection B132005
Tle s Section B


-7.MMI '


Ask 'Ole


Chief
"I've heard that TRI-
CARE is going to change the
cost of drugs. Is this true
Chief?"

Yeah buddy! I've read sev-
eral items in the past couple of
weeks. Everything points the
same way. Most large drug
providers (VA, DoD, and
insurance companies) use what
is called a "formulary" of
drugs. A formulary is just a list
of approved drugs. A group of
doctors and pharmacists devise
a particular formulary to meet
general needs. Currently, DoD
formulary drugs, cost $3 for
-generic drugs and $9 for name
brand. All drugs from the VA
cost $7. The new area of drugs
for -providers is called "non-
formulary" drugs, which are
usually high cost drugs. Non-
formulary drugs will cost $22
per prescription. However,
there is help with the high cost
non-formtilary drugs if the
retiree/veteran's physician can
document the medical necessi-
ty for the non-formulary drug
(for example, adverse reaction
between drugs). In this case,
hopefully DoD/VA doctors will
approve the non-formulary
drug and the cost will then be
at the regular prescription rate.

"Chief. my son was called
to active duty with the,
National Guard, lost pay
from civilian job, and now is
to about have foreclosure on
his home. Is there any help?"

Under the Servicemembers
Civil Relief Act (SCRA),
signed by President Bush back
in December 2003, federal law
,%,prohibits mortgage lender from
immediately foreclosing on-
home owned by servicemem-
bers (active duty, National
Guard, and Reserve) deployed
overseas. SCRA includes a
provision that protects against
default judgment. Courts are
required to provide a minimum
(90-day stay so the servicemem-
ber can be present to assert a.
defense. SCRA also requires
the judge to protect the service-
member's 'rights" under the
law. If the creditor refuses to
comply with SCRA, either the
servicemember or Department
of Justice can bring suit in
Federal Court.
Your son should contact his
local JAG of legal assistance
office for help in enforcing
SCRA specific rights.


With child molesters on the
loose in almost every neighbor-,
hood, it never hurts to bring
children iup to speed on person-
al safety hlubis.
The following tips are
from Dok Lee's childsafetysys-
tem.com website:

1. Stranger --
Danger. I never talk to, go any-
where with, take anything from
or help a stranger.
2. My Body is My Business:
If anyone asks me personal
questions of touches me in ANY
way that makes me feel uncom-
,fortable, I will tell that person
NO and afterwards I will always
tell my parents or an adult I
trust.
3. ET Phone Home: If I am


going to be home late, even if it
is only a few minutes, I
ALWAYS phone home.
4. Permission Granted:
Before I go anywhere with
ANYONE, I get my parents
permission.
5. Safety in Numbers: When
I am away from home, I stick
close to my friends and stay in
well-populated areas.
6. Safe Passage: I ALWAYS
follow regular routes to and
from the places I go during my
walks. Routes that are part of
my family safety program
(FSP)
7. Sacred Trust: I keep our
family password a secret. I will
never go anywhere with anyone
who cannot tell me the current
password.


8. Caller ID: When I answer
the telephone, I never give an
unknown caller any information
about myself or anyone in my
household. I never say or imply
that I am home alone.
9. Knock, Knock, Who's
There? I never open the door in
my house or anywhere else I am
staying, to anyone I don't know.
I never let anyone think that I
am alone at home.
10. Get Away Fast: If anyone
ever tries to grab me or make
me go with them, I start to yell,
and I will remember to use all
my DOK Lee getaway moves.
WHEN I get away, I will run as
fast as I can, still yelling as
loudly as I can.


Ask for help


CINEM 1- / A
4915 Highway 90 Pace


Box OffieOes*23
0 0oiehwtie e


Sahara (PG13)
1:00 3:50 7:00 9:40
Fever Pitch (PG13)
1:15 4:05 7:20 9:50
Sin City (R)
1:25 4:15 7:05 9:4 ,
Beautyshop (PG13)
1:40 4:20 7:10 9:40
Guess Who (PG13)
1:20 4:00 7:15 9:50
*Miss Congeniality 2 (PG13)
1:05 7:05
Robots (PG)
1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30 9:30
*Ring 2 (PG13)
4:10 9:45
Pacifier (PG)
1:10 3:15 5:20 7:25 9:30
*Last Night Thurs. April 14


I Amityville Horror (R)
1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30 9:45
Upside of Anger (R)
1:40 4:20 6:55 9:35


Never open the


door to a st-ranger


Stay with a group in a public place!


S y pI


Jay Hospital
offers Living
Will workshop
The Jay Hospital and
Covenant Hospice are sponsor-
ing a Living Will Workshop
Tuesday, April 19, 2005 from 4
to 6 p.m. in the Royal Room at
the Jay Hospital.
There will be a short pro-
gram on Living Wills and then
there will be an opportunity to
ask questions and fill out a
Living Will. Notary services
will be available.
Also, available will be
Health Care Surrogate forms
and Durable Power of Attorney
forms.
This program is free to the
public. ,
Please call to sign-up for the
workshop at 850-675-8085.


Morning
Glory Circle to meet
The Morning Glory Circle of
the Milton Garden Club'will be
meeting at the First Methodist
Church on Berryhill on
Thursday,. April 14th, at 9:30
a.m. The circle can never
express their appreciation
enough for the use of this won-
derful church during the re-
building of the Milton Garden
Center on Alabama Street.
Hopes are high our next meet-.
ing on May 15th will be in our
new Milton Garden Center
building.

Committee
sets meeting
The City of Milton's
Ordinance Review Committee


will meet Wednesday, April 20,
2005 at 9 a.m. in Conference
Room B at Milton City Hall,
6738 Dixon Street. For further
information on the meeting,
contact the City Manager's
Office at 983-5411.

Tourist.
Council to meet
The Santa Rosa County
Tourist Development Council
will hold a Board of Directors
meeting on Wednesday, April
29th, 2005 at 3:30 p.m.
Location will be the Navarre
Community Center, 1917
Navarre School Road, Navarre.

Personnel
Committee to meet
The City of Milton's
Personnel Committee will meet
on Thursday, April 21, 2005, at


8:30 a.m. in Conference Room
B at City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street, Milton, FL. For further
information on the meeting,
contact the City Manager's
Office at 983-5411.

UWF offers
Franchise Workshop
The University of West
Florida Small Business
Development Center (401 E.
Chase St, Suite 100, Pensacola)
is holding its "Buying a
Franchise Is it right for you?"
workshop on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings, April 19 &
21, 2005 from 6 to 9 p.m. This
two-night workshop will give
attendees a franchise overview,
including how to evaluate a
franchise, choosing the right
franchise overview, including
how to evaluate a franchise,
choosing the right franchise,


and other important aspects of
buying a franchise. The fee for
attending this workshop is $25.
To register, call 850-473-7830
or go to our website
www.sbdc.uwf.edu and click on
training.

General
Employee Pension
Board to meet
The City of Milton's General
Employee Pension Board will
meet in special session on
Thursday, April 21, 2005 at 9:30
a.m. at City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street, Milton, FL. This meeting
is being held to review the dis-
ability retirement provisions.
For further information on the
meeting, contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-5411,
ext. #220.











Obituaries


White, Helen
Hanson Cates
1920 2005
Helen Hanson Cates White
of Pace, FL, passed away on
Friday, April 8, 2005. Mrs.
White was born on May 10,
1920 in Wilmington_
NC, to Ira F. Cates and
Geraldine Elizabeth Outlaw
Cates. She grew up in
Bradenton, FL, where her
father was the editor of the
Bradenton Herald. She gradu-
ated from Bradenton High
School, and moved to
Richmond, VA, to live with her
aunt after the death of her par-
ents.
While living in Richmond,


Mrs. White worked at State-
Planters Bank, and was on the
Thalhimers Business Girls
Advisory Board. She met her
husband-Norborne Berkeley
Briggs White in Richmond and
they married June 17, 1950 in
Atlanta, GA. Helen devoted
her time to taking care of her
home and family.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Norborne
Berkeley Briggs White; her
brothers-Forrest Cates, Gene
H. Cates and Jerry H. Cates.
After the death of her hus-
band, 'Mrs. White moved to
Pace from Alpharetta, GA in
1998 to be near her daughter.
She was an avid reader and
found great joy in spending
time with her grandchildren.


NOW As seen
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, On TIV.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS ..


(800) 794-7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Shtitred Settlements!


Her survivors are daugh-
ters-Nancye W. (Don) Frank
of Berlin, CT, and Mary
Stewart W. (Terry) Fortune of
Pace; granddaughters-
Katherine Mary Frank of
Berlin, CT, Berkeley Stewart
Fortune and Perri Lee Fortune,
all of Pace; sister-Mary
Elizabeth Cates Summer of
Atlanta.
Family and friends were
received from 6 to 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, April 11, 2005 in the
Bamburg Chapel of the First
Baptist Church of Milton. A
memorial service followed at
7:30 p.m. conducted by Pastor
George Shamblin.
Funeral services for Mrs.
White will be at St. Martin in
the Fields Episcopal Church in
Atlanta, GA, Thursday, April
14, 2005. She will be laid to
rest in Arlington Memorial
Park with her husband.
The pallbearers ifor the serv-
ice in Atlanta will ,be Bob
Wynn, Brett Summer, Robin
Summer, Dough Weston,
Colton Parks, and David Parks.
In lieu of flowers, you are
welcome to make a donation to
the American Heart
Association at 4400 Bayou
Blvd., Pensacola, Florida,
32503.
Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton is handling local
arrangements. H.M. Patterson
Funeral Home of Atlanta. is
handling arrangements in
Atlanta.

Yohn,
Minnie Canter
1917-2005
Minnie went home to be
with the Lord, Saturday, April


9, 2005. Minnie was a wonder-
ful wife, mother, grandmother,
and great grandmother. She
was loved by all who knew her.
She was raised in Bonifay, FL,
and lived in Milton for the past
61 years.
She attended the Milton
First Assembly of God for 48
years. She was a faithful and
devoted member teaching
Sunday School and presiding
over the Ladies Ministries.,
Church members remember
her as being very pleasant and
inspiring.
Survivors include two sis-
ters-Elsie Beauregard of
Perris, MS, and Cheotelle
Andrews of Dothan, AL. Her
son-in-law-Rev. Jesse
Hathaway and Barbara
Hathaway of Tifton, GA. She
is also survived by her three
grandchildren-Jeffery
(Mariea) Hathaway of
Douglass, GA, Kenneth (Liz)
Hathaway of Lake City, FL;
Margie Hathaway of Milton,
FL, and 5 great-grandchildren.
Minnie was preceded in
death by her husband-the late
Edward Yohn, and daughters-
Vernelle Yohn, and Gladys
Yohn Hathaway.
Funeral services were 11
a.m., Tuesday, April 12, 2005,
in the Lewis Funeral Home
chapel with Rev. Jesse
Hathaway, and Rev. Dusty
Roberts officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in Serenity Gardens.
Pallbearers were Kenneth
Hathaway, Jeffery Hathaway,
Jerry Hathaway, Sonny
Henderson, Jim Mitchell, and
Rev. John Hathaway.
Honorary pallbearers were
the Ladies Bible Class of
Milton First Assembly of God.


Lewis Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

Blitch,
James Nathaniel
1922 -2005
James Nathaniel Blitch
passed away Sunday, April 3,
2005.
He was born August 17,
1922 inPensacola, FL, the son
of Leonard Kullman Blitch and
Margurita Blitch. He volun-
teered and served in the U.S.
Army Air Force. He was
awarded the Distinguished
Flying Cross with Three Oak
Leaf Clusters as well as many
other medals for his participa-
tion in air campaigns in World
War II in the crew of a B-24
bomber over Italy, North
Africa, Romania and Germany.
He went on to serve as a fire-
man at Whiting Field and con-
tinued to fly for many years.
Jim Blitch was proud to have
served his country. He was an
excellent fisherman and a gen-
tleman. He could clean mullet
and head shrimp faster than
anyone. It is our privilege to
have had him among us for too
brief a time.
He is survived by his
cousins-Michael Foley,
Timothy Foley and Patrick
Foley and his dear friends-
Clyde, and Sybil Lewis.
Graveside funeral services
for Mr. Blitch were 2 p.m.
Friday, April 8, 2005 at
Barrancas National Cemetery
with an Air Force chaplain offi-
ciating with Military Honors.
Lewis Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.


Garrison,
Samuel Stephen
1941 -2005
Samuel Stephen Garrison,
age 63, of Pensacola, died
Monday, April 5, 2005.
He was a native of Hugo,
Oklahoma and had resided
here for the last 24 years. Mr.
Garrison was retired from the
U.S. Navy and also retired as a
teacher from Ransom Middle
School in Pensacola. He was a
member of the Elizabeth
Chapel United Methodist
Church.
-He is survived by his wife-
Wanda Garrison of Pensacola;
2 sons-Kevin (Cindy)
Garrison of Lisbon, CT,
Stephen Craig Garrison of
Pensacola; 1 sister-Frances
Odom of Chumuckla; 5 grand-
children and 1 great grand-
child.
Funeral services were 10
a.m., Saturday, April 9, 2005 in
the Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home Chapel in Milton. Rev.
Joe Mullen officiated with bur-
ial in the Elizabeth Chapel
Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were
Kevin Garrison, Stephen Craig
Garrison, Leslie Odom, Gerald
Busby, Marty Dobbins,
William Speed.
Honorary pallbearers
Stephen Garrison, Durwood
Wesley, Rory Garrison, Hailey
Garrison, Amber Garrison, and
Laurel Garrison.
If friends so desire, memori-
als may be made to The
Diabetes Foundation, The
American Heart Association or
Kidney Foundation.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton is in charge of
arrangements.


Avalon Middle School attends Science Olympiad


Avalon Middle School
Science Olympiad continues to
grow and this year at the State
Competition in Orlando four
students received medals.
Kortni and Katheryn Stephens
placed second in "naked egg
drop" and Robert Browder and
Erika Schroeder placed third in
"reach for the stars".
Support from teachers like


/ ^^ ^'^i|i ^ r^1

--- APR *


Toahe Advanrage of this Great Rare

dtthe

GIANT CREDIT UNION C NR LE










OVER 600 NEW AND USED CARS


Loan officers on site or get pre-approved!


Not a member yet? Joining is so easy!
And we have a location near you!


Come Join
Us Nonw!


GulfWi ds
fLDaR4L CRIDIF UNION


7 Convenient Locations to Serve You! Pensacola, Milton, Atmore
Main Office: 850-479-9601 (800-650-6328) Atmore: 251-446-8669 Bellview: 850-456-4545
Eastgate: 850-476-1835 Milton: 850-626-7256 Newport: 850-469-0200 Solutia: 850-968-0366
"APR = Annual Percentaga Rale Credall 1slgibIry reNuirld
Up to 60 montrn Oiner rates & terms avaii.itAl Lniito-d Time Olferl www.gwfcu.org


4


Mark Jarina, Marsha Holder,
Dale Padgett, Penny Moore
and the many parents; Dorothy
Bostic, Cindy Stephens, Becky
Jadallah, Margaret Browder,
Warren and Jenny Smith and
Deborah Hatmaker has brought
in new parents and students
every year. The team is grow-
ing and the recognition is com-
ing to the students.
With science now being
part of FCAT it is more impor-
tant than ever to get students
involved, especially in this
technology rich society we live
in. Sponsors and coaches are
welcome and can call 983-
5540 and ask for Frank
Beckwith.


Avalon Middle School Science Olympiad included Back row: I-r Becky
jadallah, Penny Moore, Jeffrey Jadallah, Chris Jadallah, Isaiah McElrath, Erika
Schroeder, Alyssa Valdez, Gabby Ladue, Deborah Hatmaker, Dorothy Bostic,
Margaret Browder; Middle row I-r Warren Smith, Marsha Holder, Robert
Browder, Katheryn Stephens, Kristina Hatmaker, Lindsey Beckwith, Andrea
Delacruz, Deanna Manning, Denise Bostic, Frank Beckwith; Front row 1-r
Harley Loft, Wes Hull, Courtney Smith, Kortnie Stephens, Adrianna Majors.


In Loving Memory of
Porter Brewton, Jr.
November 17, 1924-April 6, 1981
"In Memory"
Lord, we know our
loved one is safely with
you-and though our
path seems difficult,
we know we can
depend on you to
lead us through. In
precious memories
Raymoner W Brewton,
Wife, Children,
Grandchildren and
Great Grandchildren


I Need to



put away



Smme extra





















FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
ILIcash...








15 APY Annal Percentage Yielde dd-o certificate allows for ay amout to addd to th certificate during the




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www.penair.org
APY*=Annual Percentage Yield. The add-on certificate allows for any amount to be added to the certificate during the
term. Minimum balance required to open Share Certificate Account, $1500. All rates are subject to change. Early
withdrawal penalties will apply. For details on all Pen Air FCU's accounts and current rate information call toll free
-s 1-877-4PENAIR. Membership Eligibilty Required.


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 13, 2005 '


SPane 2-B













Wednesday April 13 2 5


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Community


Area jeweler meets founder

William Cobb of Robinson award is presented annually to
Barnes Jewelers in Pace recent- an IJO member for dedication
ly attended the semi-annual and service which goes above
conference of the Independent and beyond all expectation for
Jewelers Organization (IJO) the good of the organization.
which was held in Austin, TX. "This year's recipient is a
Pictured here with IJO Founder man who had a vision. A man
Bill Roberts, Cobb got the who had a brilliant idea and
opportunity to spend some time found the means and determi-
with the man who in 1971, put nation to put this idea into
a group of retail jewelers action," Swetz stated in his
together with a group of manu- presentation in General
facturers, and thus the creation Session. "This is a man who
of IJO. Over the years IJO'has gathered a handful of retail jew-
evolved into a service organiza- elers and suppliers and put
tion for retail jewelers, in addi- them together in late 1971 to
tion to a buying group, and a form the Independent Jewelers
limited number of retailers are Alliance. Almost 34 years later,
eligible for membership. IJO here we are, a family whose
members must agree to abide lives have all been changed by
by a "Code of Conduct", and the vision of this man."
represent the ultimate in While in Austin, Cobb had
integrity, quality and service the opportunity to participate in
internationally. intensive classes of continuing
Bill Roberts was present in education to proved the best
Austin to celebrate his 80th service to customers, and also
birthday, and received an unex- to see the very latest in jewelry
pected surprise when he was designs, many exclusive to IJO
presented with IJO's "Ultimate members. Stop by Robinson
Appreciation Award" by IJO Barnes Jewelers in Pace to
Chairman Richard Swetz. This become acquainted with the
"Brilliance You Deserve."


Milton Relay 'Rocks for a Cure'


Rocking for a cure! That's
the theme of the Milton Relay
for Life for 2005!
The Milton Relay takes
place on April 29-30 at the PJC
Milton Campus. It begins at 6
p.m. that Friday evening and
continues throughout the night
until noon on Saturday.
So bring the family and
don't miss this awesome event,
where our community comes
together to honor those.fighting
this battle and to remember
those who have lost it. Our


luminaria ceremony'begins at 9
, p.m., where all activity ceases
and candles are lit around the
track in honor or in memory of
our loved ones. Names are on
each luminaria bag and each
and every name will be read
during this ceremony.
Please join us at the Milton
PJC track for this wonderful
event. For more information or
to form a team, as it's never too
late, contact Mellani Gilbert at
626-5044 or call the'American
Cancer Society at 475-0850.


of international organization


William Cobb and IJO Founder, Bill Roberts


Members of the GWRRA, Milton, team attend a team captain's
meeting. This 2nd year team is one to shadow, as they know how
to relay!


S Read together, Florda *

March April 2005


S ; Essay Contest for Middle School |

i '4ipwww.VolunteerFloridaFoundation.org

Sk q O : sponsored by QU Washington Mutual










COMMUNITY. GA- YARD SALE Satur- BIG YARD Sale, ev-
RAGE Sale. Moors day, April 16th, 8am everything must go
Golf and Racquet Telescope, comput- everything must gol
Club on Avalon er, clothes, micro- Reasonably pced
Blvd. Saturday, April wave, misc. house- make offers
16, 8am- until, hold. 4258 Bell Baby/Childrens/Adul
GARAGE SALE Lane. t Clothes. 6468 Cy-
April 15th and 16th, press St. Saturday,
7am- 5pm. 5903 Ho- UPSCALE ATTIC April 16th, 7-12.
gans Alley, Tangle- and Bake Sale. Sat-
wood East off of urday, April 16th, NEIGHBORHOOD
Willard Norris Road. 8am- 3pm. Pace As- YARD Sale. Chantil-
ANNUAL YARD sembly of God on 8am-until. Saturday
sale. St. Rosa Lima Hwy. 90. Proceeds 16th.
Catholic Church benefit Family Prom-
6am-1:30pm. Friday ise. GARAGE SALE
and Saturday. 5198 Hawks Nest
5-FAMILY YARD HUGE 3 Family yard Dr. Furniture, roll top
Sale, Sat., Apr. 16. sale. Loads to pick desk, book cases,
8am-? Off Anderson- from. 7am- 12pm kitchen table, and 5
Ln. Clothing, all Friday 15th andSat- kitchenair tabicker fund 5
sorts, baby items, urday 16th. 4363 car wce ur i-
furniture, bike, a little Carlton Dr. off N. day and Saturday.
bit of everything. Spencerfield Rd. day and Saturday.
COME ONE Come FRI-SAT, 15-16 HUGEaYARD Sale
All, Multi Family April, 7:30a-1pm. aturdayo 1pm. 16th
Sale. Lots and Lots Old stuff-Church Chaffin Streetopm. 69Ev-30
of Items for every- Pew, Birdhouses, Chaffin Street. Ev-
one. 4273 Audiss Stools, .Hat Stands, erything must go.
Rd. 8am. + Fishing Gear, Wee-. Jewelry, clothes for
deater, Clothes. 3 the whole family,
2 FAMILY Yard Sale 1/2 miles West on small and large ap-
Big selection of Willard Norris Rd to pliances, furniture,
plants. Lots of other 6728 LeGrande Ct., kitchen items, and
stuff. White homing Milton. more. For more in-
pigeons, $20 pair. formation call 626-
Saturday 8am-til. 4555.
3933 Pace Rd,
Deadline for Wednesday
Yard Sales are
Monday by 3pm.


Legals


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVI-
RONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
The Department announces
receipt of an application for
permit from Steve Del Gallo,
File ft., 5-.l0238463t00..DF
to impa.:1 5 5. a.:r. 10 -,..
lands for a residential subdivi-
sion known as Summerset
E&alae6..Th.. propo,6d prI,o

east of State Road 197 and
south of U.S. Highway 98 in
Gulf Breeze, Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Class III
Waters, Section (s) 21,28 &
29, Township 02 South, Range
27 West.
This application is being
processed and is available for
public inspection during nor-
mal business hours, 8:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except legal holidays,
at the Northwest District office
at 160 Governmental Center,
Pensacola, Florida 32502.
041305
041305
2L243
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 57-2005-CP-82
DIVISION: B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARION A. LOWE,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of MARION A. LOWE,
deceased, whose date of
death was June 11, 2004; Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division; File Number


57-2005-CP-82, Division "B";
the address of which is 6865
Caroline Street, Suite N,
Milton, Florida 32570-0472.
The name and address of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedeiit
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
del:, r.l..r, I o ae m n, lu,...'
ur,.T.aluh ed, cor.hi.-r, .r.I c.r
unliquidated claims, and who'
have been served a copy of
this notice, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons who
have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED.
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
.AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED. '
The date of the first publication
of this Notice Is April86, 2005,
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
William V. LInne, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 153430
127 Palafox Place, Suite 100


P.O. Box 12347
Pensacola, FL 32591-2347
(850) 433-2224
Personal Representative:
ALFRED M. LOWE
2618 Crescent Road
Navarre, Florida 32566
04t605
041305

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 57-2005-CP-73
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
TERRY JEFFERSON BROX-
SON
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of TERRY JEFFERSON
BROXSON, deceased, whose
date of death was September
28, 2004, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa Rosa.
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 6865 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida 32570, P.O. Box 472,
Milton- Florida 32572, The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a "
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-


dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD EET, 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 April 13, 2005.


Attorney for
Representative:


Personal


Is/ Charles P. Hoskin
.CHARLES P. HOSKIN, ESQ.
of
EMMANUEL, SHEPPARD &
CONDON
30 South Spring Street
P.O. Drawer 1271
Pensacola, Florida 32591-
1271
Florida Bar No. 364401
Telephone (850) 433-6581
Personal Representative:
/s/ Janet E. Scott
Janet E. Scott
9124 Barney Broxson Road
Milton, FL 32583
041305 .
042005
4/244
Notice of Sale and Disposal

On Monday, May 9, 2005 at
9:00 a.m., pursuant to state
law, Arcadia Self Storage at
4618 Lori Lane, Pace, FL
32571, will auction for sale and
subsequently dispose of the
contents of the following units
In order to satisfy owner's lien:


Unit # .19 Clay Maroone -
home furniture & goods
Unit # 65 Shawna Odom -
household items
Unit # 69 Tammy N. Kemper -
toys, clothes, bed, etc.
Unit # 83 Craig Holstein fur-
niture/boxes
Unit # 87 Nancy Morton -
home furnishings
Unit# 123 Donyelle Banter -
.. household contents
Unit# 142 Pam (Pamela)
Mashbum household
Unit# 198 Mark S. Hansen -
furniture
Terms of the sale will be cash
only, day of the sale; all units
sold in their entirety; and
goods mudt be removed on the
day of the sale. The company
reserves the right to refuse
admittance to any bidder, to
reject any bid and to withdraw
any items from the sale. All
items or units may not be
available on the date of the
sale.
041305
042005
4/245
NOTICE OF MONTHLY
MEETING OF THE SANTA
ROSA BAY BRIDGE
AUTHORITY
The Santa Rosa Bay Bridge
Authority will conduct its regu-
lar monthly authority meeting
at 5:30 p.m., Wednesday, April
27, 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.
041305
041305
4/246
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
RECONSTRUCTION AND


REPAIR OF
THE NAVARRF PARK
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of County
Commissioners, of Santa
Rosa County, Florida will
receive sealed bids from quali-
fied contractors for the recon-
struction' and repair of struc-
tures and appurtenances at
the Navarre Park.
All bids must be original and
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or
mail to the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite G,
Milton, Florida, 32570; and
must be received by 10:00
A.M. (CST), May 10, 2005, at
which time bids will be opened
and read aloud. All interested
parties are invited to attend.
Bids are to be sealed and
clearly labeled "Bid Navarre
Park Reconstruction." Bids
received after the time set for'
opening will be rejected and
returned to the bidder
unopened.
Project documents, including
drawings and specifications
relative thereto may be
inspected at the Dodge Plan
Room at 201 South "F" Street,
Pensacola, Florida; the Santa
Rosa County Procurement
Department, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida; and the
Santa Rosa County
Engineering Department, 6051
Old Bagdad Highway, Suite
300, Milton, Florida. Plans and
specifications may be secured
from the Santa Rosa County
Procurement office at a non-
refundable cost of $50.00 per
set. Telephone (850) 983-
1833.
A pre-bid meeting will be held
April 27, 2005 at 10:00 A.M.
(CST) at the Navarre Park
located 8543 Navarre
Parkway, Navarre, Florida. All


interested parties are invited to
attend.
Questions concerning this
project should be directed to
Steven Funnan at (850) 981-
7100.
The Board of' Santa Rosa
County reserves the right to
waive irregularities in bids, to
reject any and all bids with or
without cause, and to award
the bid that it determines to be
in the best interest of Santa
Rosa County.
Santa Rosa County does not
discriminate on the basis of
race, color, national origin,
sex, religion, age, or handicap
status in employment or provi-
sion of service.
By order of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
041305
041305
4/247


NOTICE TO BIDDERS
NAVARRE BEACH BOAT
RAMPE
PARKING LOT RESTORA-
TION
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of County
Commissioners, of Santa
Rosa County, Florida will
receive sealed bids from quali-
fied contractors for the
Navarre Beach Boat Ramp
Parking Lot Restoration
Project,
All bids must be original and
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or
mail to the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department at
6495 Caroline Street, Suite G,
Milton, Florida, 32570; and
must be received by 10:00 A.
M. (CST), May'10, 2005, at


which time bids will be opened
and read aloud. All interested
parties are invited to attend.
A pre-bid meeting will be held
at 9:00 A.M. (CST), April 27,
2005, at the Navarre Beach
Division Utility Office, 1411
Utility Drive, Navarre Beach,
Florida. All interested parties
are invited to attend.
Bids are to be sealed and
clearly labeled "Bid Navarre
Beach Boat Ramp Parking
Lot Restoration." Bids
received after the time set for
opening will be rejected and
returned to the bidder
unopened.
Project documents, including
drawings and specifications
relative thereto, may be
inspected at the Santa Rosa
County Procurement
Department, 6495 Caroline
Street, Suite G, Milton, Florida;
the Santa Rosa County
Engineering Department 6065
Old Bagdad Highway, Milton,
Florida; and the Dodge Plan
Room at 201 South "F" Street,
Pensacola, Florida. Plans and
specifications may be secured
from the Santa Rosa County
Procurement for a non-refund-
able cost of $150.00 per set.
Questions concerning this
project should be directed to
Mr. Bruce Neu at Hatch Mott
MacDonald, telephone (850)
484-6011.
The Board of Santa Rosa
County reserves the right to
waive irregularities in bids, to
reject any and all bids with or
without cause, and to award
the bid that it determines to be
in the best interest of Santa
Rosa County,
Santa Rosa County does not
discriminate on the basis of
race, color, national origin,
sex, religion, age, or handicap


status in employment or provi-,
sion of service.
By order of the Board of'
County Commissioners of'
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
041305
041305
4/248
Notice Of Sale
To be sold'for the lien owed for' *
charges of towing and storage.
The Vehicle will be sold to the
highest bidder to satisfy the
Lien on the vehicle. The sale
will be held at C&D Recovery:
6509 E. Oakland Dr. Milton in,
Santa Rosa County in the,
State Of Florida,
The Following Vehicle is being,
held for the above claimed'
lien.


1983 Ford Pickup
1FTBR10AXDUB95410


Vin#'


The Registered and/or legal,
owners are:
Owner. Unknown
Amount of towing is $150.00
Lien filing fee of $250.00'
Storage Charges of $820.00'
as of April 16, 2005 plus
$20.00 per day plus sales tax.,
The said sale will be held on
April 29, 2005 at 8:00 AM. If
the owner cares to. recover,
said vehicle they may bring'the
amount of the charges in cash
only before the date of sale to
C&D Recovery and the vehicle'
will be surrendered to them.
This sale Is In accordance with'
FI. Statute 713.78
041305
041305
4l249


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Don't idle away


your summer.



Choose


PENSACOLA JUNIOR COLLEGE
You can get there from here.
www.pjc.edu
An WA/O Institutlon


SUMMER CLASSES
START MAY 9

The schedule of classes
can be found on-line:
www.pjc.edu

Register on-line beginning
April 25 (current students).
Online registration opens for
all students on April 26.

Register on campus:
May 2-5,8 a.m.-6 p.m.
May 6, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.

Late registration: May 9-10
All registrations processed after May 5
must be paid at time of registration.

For more information, call
PJC Enrollment Services at 484-1547.


Paae 3-B


I


i







Page 4-B I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

A Kornerstone


Tommey Tenney, author, to be


ministering Saturday in Navarre


The New Life Deliverance be ministering in Navarre, FL.
Temple Church is excited about on April 16 at 6 p.m. He will be
Tommey Tenney coming to the ministering : at New Life
area. Deliverance Temple Church
.Tommey Tenney, author of where Bishop Mark and Pastor
"The God Chasers" book series Brenda Williams preside. We
and worldwide evangelist, will are located at the intersection of


We need to
talk.
-God


Camp Meeting 2005


New Bethel Baptist
Church, located at 10995
Chumuckla Highway, will be
"Pulling Down Strongholds"
,(II Corinthians 10:4) at their
.Camp Meeting 2005! Joe
Digmon is the pastor. It all
begins FridaN, April 22nd \ ith
supper at 5:30 p.m., and the
opening service beginning at
6:30 p.m. Special speakers will
be Jacob Morgan, and Travis
Fryman.
Saturday, April 23rd,
begins with a 7 -a.m. Prayer
Walk, and breakfast at 8 a.m.
Morning services begin at 10


a.m. with Charlie Bradshaw
speaking. That evening, supper
will be at 5:30 p.m. and
Evening services with Wes
Enfinger begin at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday ser ices begin with
a continental breakfast from 8
to 9:30 a.m. Sunday School
will be 9:30 to 11 a.m. The
morning service begins at 11
a.m. with Shane Black preach-
ing. The day will end out with a
Celebration Sing at 5 p.m. and
closing ceremony at 7 p.m.
For more information, con-
tact Pastor Digmon at 850/
995-8869.


Highway 98 and Panhandle
Trail in Navarre. Doors will
open at 5:00 p.m. Admission is
FREE. Don't miss out on hear-
ing Tommy's heart and to devel-
op a pursuit for God in your life.
Through his books, Tommy
Tenney is fulfilling his mandate
to spread the Gospel through
writing. His fiction debut,
"Hadassah One Night with
King" has been made into a
movie and will be released
nationally in the near future. His
books have been translated into
more than 40 languages and
have been nominated for many
awards.
Tommy spent 10 years'
pastoring and has spent over 20
years in itinerant ministry,
traveling to more than forty-two
nations. He speaks in over 150
venues each year sharing his


heart with many thousands.
Tommy is passionate about
leading. others to seek the
presence of God and
encouraging unity in the body.
To help others pursue these
twin passions, he founded the
God Chasers Network, a mis-
sions ministry organized to
assist pastors globally and to
distribute teaching through var-
ious media. The God Chasers
television ministry is viewed all
over the world and the website
is visited by over one million
people every month. He has a
gifting to lead hungry people
into the presence of God. He
and his wife, Jeannie,
understand the value of
intimacy with God and
humility in serving God's peo-
ple. Call 936-4081 or visit
www.nldtc.org


Real Life-Real Love,
parenting program begins
St. Ann Parish in Gulf Breeze is offering a parenting program
called Real Love and Real Life Friday, and Saturday, April 14,
April 15. The program is open to parents with their 7th or 8th
grade son or daughter and will Friday evening through all day
Saturday. The program is designed for parents and their teens, so
it is best if both par-nts and children attend. One parent is
required to attend. Enrollment is limited. .The program will be
held in the St. Ann Parish Hall, 100 Daniel Drive. For more infor-
mation or to register, call St. Ann at 932-2859 or visit the web-
site at www.FamilyHonor.org.


Youth Lock-In at Oops Alley


On Friday, April 29th, from
midnight to 7:30 a.m., Saturday
New Vision Worship Center,
My Father's Vineyard, and
Grace Covenant Church will be
partnering with Oops Alley in
Pace for a Youth Lock-In.
Youth should arrive by 11:45
p.m. and can be picked up at


7:30 on Saturday morning. For
a $15 admission charge there
will be great music and all the
pizza and popcorn they can eat.
The event will be chaperoned.
If you would like to attend,
please call Pastor Leggett at
626-9792.


Wednesday April 13, 2005


Ask the Preacher

...a weekly column answering your questions
with Biblical answers about life.


Dear Readers -
I was recently asked this question at an ASK THE PREACH-
ER conference that I was doing with a group of Christian men.
"When did evangelical Christians stop using wine and switch to
grape juice in'their communion services?" I surmised it had
something to do with the Temperance Movement of the late
1800's and/or the Prohibition days of the early 1900's. Rev.
Tony Llorens of the Hickory Hammock Staff did some research
for me and came up with the following surprise to us all. I hope
you enjoy the revelation.
Dear Reader,
"The practice goes back to the late 19th century and a
Methodist, dentist named Thomas Bramwell Welch. (See
http://www.welchs.com/company/companyhistory.html.)
Apparently Welch had scruples about the use of wine and had
heard of Louis Pasteur's process of pasteurization of milk.
Welch was successful in applying the process to grape juice,
and he began to use it in his church, where he was a
Communion steward.
His son, Dr. Charles Welch, was an enterprising Methodist
layman (a dentist, like his father) from southern New Jersey. He
marketed the pasteurized grape juice to temperance-minded
evangelical Protestants as authentic Biblical "wine." As word
spread and as the temperance movement grew among evangel-
ical Protestant churches, Welch left dentistry and produced
Welch's Grape Juice commercially.
The impact of the temperance movement and the availabili-
ty of the "unfermented juice of the grape" can be traced in the
Book of Discipline and actions of the General Conference of the
Methodist Episcopal Church and the Church of the United
Brethren. Daniel Benedict (author of this article) Copyright (c)
2004 The General Board of Discipleship of The United
Methodist Church, PO Box 340003, Nashville TN 37203-0003.
As I read this, it makes perfect sense! There was no reliable
refrigeration until the early 1900's. Grape juice would spoil
after only" a few days unless it was fermented. The Prohibition
days in the USA, would have made it ILLEGAL to have or to
use the wine as well. This also answers the question as to if it
was real wine that was used in the New Testament days or some
kind of "weak" wine or just grape juice. More than likely, it
was, as I have taught my entire ministry...REAL WINE!


Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master
of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for
the Southern Baptist Convention since 1990 preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. 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

"That they should seek the Lord, if haply
they might feel after him, and find him,
though he be not far from every one of
us:" -Acts 17:27


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Navarre: 850-936-1316
Accepting All Major Insurance


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.


Professional Hearing Aid Centers


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623-8818 438-4092 689-0545 w


Need
directions?
-God


West Florida.
PRIMARY CARE .


^






Wednesday April 13, 2005


Page 5-B


Gret higsAreAlwy: apeigAt-Mitn ih coo


Senior Feature:


By Kaylun Black


"Yearbook
is like my
life."exclaims
J.D.. a sen-
ior at
NI i 1 i o n
H i g h
School


Juliano
D a id
Mate, is not
.onnly editor of
the yearbook,
1 but he also acts as
president of the staff.
J.D is the son of Judlan
Mater and Vicki Stephens and is brother to April,
Heather, and Joseph.
Outside of yearbook. J D serves on the


Senior Board and is an active member of the Ecology
Club and DrLma Club His favorite teacher i- Mrs.
Leslie Bnggs. His favorite class is Spunih with
Mrs. Curlis because lie loves being able Io speak t[o
lan aljCes.
J.D sass Lhal his most memorable moment
as a senior was the first d\ of school It didn't hit
me right off that I I as ai semuor, and all of my old sen-
tor friends are no longer here."
J D. would like to than: the following peo-
ple: "1 want to thank all of ms teachers [I'\e had] the
past four years. Without 'all taking the extra time to
help me \%ith everything. I wouldn't have gotten this
far. Mrs Ducker, thanks for all the extrau vork and
for teaching me so much and for helping me pass
FCAT. Mr-s. Curtis. thanks for taking time to tr to
teach me Spanish. Mr,.M.atricz. thanks for jala.s
giving me a ton of work due the next da\. Coach
Diamond. thanks for ne.er really, seeing P\hat I \%as
actually doing Mrs Smith and Mrs. L\nn. thanks
for teaching me all about computers. Thanks Mrs.
Willis. Mrs. St. John, and Mrs. Flores. And Mrs.
McMath. thanks for making me do this [senior fea-
ture]. Finally. Mrs Brings. thank you tor being there for
me and al\ a.',s checking on hlo\\ I \as doingrd andv. :,s
correcnng my speech. She and I! "Thanks alwa "s'


The Beau Dance A as held February 26th at Sike- Hall Everyone had a glea time.
and at the end of the evening, Beau of the Year was announced


/ Important Phone Numbers for MHS \
Main Office: 983-5600; Main Office
Fax 983-5610 Guidance: 983-5609
Guidance Fax: 983-5618: Attendance :983-5608
Attendance Answering.Mlachine-983-5658
Band: 983-5611 Weight Room: 983-5606:
Chorus:983-5613: NI. Rutledge:983-5616:
Athletic Fax:983-5614
or visit us at w\\ vw.santarosa.kl 2.fl.us/mhs/


Riley signs with PJC


Heather Riley signed a Volleyball Scholarship with Pensacola Junior College
on March 3rd. Pictured with Heather (front row l-r,i bother Chaz Riley. father
Chuck Riley, Heather. mother Gina Riley, and brother Alec Riley
back row 1-ri Coach Ryan Datenport, Athletic Director Murry Rutledge,
Assistant Principal Brian Noack. Principal Lewis Lynn, Coach Brad Grice,
Coach Pete Pena, PJC. and Coach Chuck Douglass Congratulations Heather!l


III-


7,', ,- r-t \~ Ir I\


Voted Most


Dramatic Lyza


Roberts and


J.D. Matei


I M- -
The winners are (I-r) Re, Munoz -1st runner-up; Garrett Brown '2nd run-
ner-up; Andrew Barrow Beau of Ihe Year; Jordan Perry 3rd runner-up; and
Brad Parker -41h runner-up. Congratulations!!


Voted Most


Likely to Be

Famous Brianna

Taylor and

Derrick Knight


Iris Dykes and Brittany Todd had a wonderful time at the Beau dance!


STATE FARM Your "good neighbor" agent Ken Kincaid
Ken Kincaid Insurance Agency, Inc.

5259 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570

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


I.


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


2 -17)


;*,
f-









I yt u u .T


e


Trellises
Trellises give gardeners a
chance to move up in the world
- up against a wall, up out of
crowded flower beds and into
the sunlight. Wherever you
place a trellis, it gives the gar-
den a lift.
Gardeners are always run-
ning out of space, and trellises
and arbors (or pergolas) artfully
add extra square feet for climb-
ing and clambering plants.
Flowering vines put a new
dimensions in a garden by bring-
ing it up to eye level.
Trellises and other such sup-
ports for climbing plants can be
used to define boundaries, to
screen private seating areas, or
to cast shade. An arbor, like a
gateway of flowers and foliage,
may mark a garden entrance, or
frame a view across an expanse
of lawn. Freestanding pergolas
are usually large enough to
shelter a table and chairs in the
dappled light under a roof of
greenery..The style you choose
/


give gardeners
could echo details of your ing plants doesn't need-
home's design, extending the involve calling a garden design
architecture visually into the er ori a carpenter. Making \
garden, or it might be some- own trellis can be a simj
thing completely different, affair, using tomato stakes or
sending a subtle signal that the by-2 lumber from a build
garden is a place apart. supply shop. All you need
The material you choose upright supports and cro
should suit the plants you pieces to give roses, clemal
intend to grow. For permanent morning glories or other vin
plantings, such as wisteria, something to climb on.
climbing hydrangea, grapes or Garden shops and mail-on
trumpet vine, a sturdy structure specialists sell a great \ arietv
with substantial posts and. trellises of all st> les and mate
cross-pieces is necessary. More als, including weatherprc
delicate climbers can make plastic, ready, to set up in 1
their way up light-weight trel- garden. This year Smith
lises, but remember that a trellis Hawken (a \ w.smithar
covered with plants must also hawken.com) introduced a n
withstand wind, so anchor it line of handsome steel gard
securely in the ground. One structures that includes
way to do this is to bolt the legs arbor, a pergola. a free-standi
of a trellis or arbor to cedar or trellis, and a three-part lar
redwood posts (which resist rot) escaping screen. Jackson
sunk several feet into the Perkins (www.jacksonar
ground. perkins.com) sells a fan
These days, adding a trellis "'umbrella arch" inspired
or another structure for climb- trellises in Monet's gardi


a boost


to
n-
uur
ple
1-
r's
are.
)ss
tis, *
nes

der

eri-
of
)of
he

nd-
ew,
Len
an
ng
nd-
&
cd-
icy.'
by.
en,


Giverny;


Gardeners Eden


(\\ \\ \.gardenerseden.com)
offers nietal obelisks, designed'
in Italy, that will fit right in. a
large flower pot. Rustic pieces
are harder to find: crafts fairs
and farmer's markets are often a
great source of bent-willow
trellises.
Trelliswork of any kind may
take a season or two to settle
into the garden. Enjoy the new
architectural accent unadorned,
;or plant annual vines (morning
glory, moonvine, hyacinth bean,
scarlet runner bean or gourds).
They'll shoot up your new
structure in the course of a sum-
mer, while you wait for roses,
clematis or other permanent
plants to take their places.
, Before you know it, your
new structure will be covered
\%ith blooms, and you'll be
looking for another place in the
garden that just might need a
lift.


Trellises and arbors give the garden a lift, and give the gardener a
beautiful structure on which to nurture roses, clematis or even
Jack's beanstalk.


Whimsical gourds add fun


This summer, make room in
the garden for some fun: Plant a
few gourd seeds, and see. what
develops. Gourds shaped like
apples, snakes, swans, penguins
and ducks, as big as basketballs
or as curvy as an hourglass are
all easy to grow, look great in
the garden, and can be used to
make birdhouses and in other
handicrafts, after the harvest.
Gourds are annual vines.
eager to scramble up a trellis or
oxer an arbor; the\ can climb
up 15 feet. \\hen the weatherr
warms up, they grow as fast as
Jack's beanstalk and set fruits
k ith fascinaung shapes. A per-
gola dripping with long-han-
dled dipping gourds or crook-
necked swan gourds has a silly,
other-\Norldly look, and the
dense growth makes a shady
bow er that % ill take the steamy
edge off an August afternoon.
"There are so many shapes:
Some are as tiny as jewelry, and
others are so long and skinny
people tie knots in them," says
Bob James, president of the
American Gourd Society. James
and many of the society's 2,500
other active members are proud
to paste bumper-stickers on


their cars proclaiming, "I'm out
of my gourds."
"They're easy to grow and
fun to watch," James says.
Once a gourd vine sets fruit, "it
seems like you can see them
grow from day to day."
Yellow-flowered gourds are
from a different species
("cucurbita"). Their bumpy,
globe- or bottle-shaped fruits


ar
u
lo
di
fa

d(
g(
pr
es


and fancy to the garden
re often two-toned or striped, are leafy enough to help hide an
usually in a harvest palette that unsightly view, and they make a
ooks terrific in a bowl on the good backdrop for colorful
ining room table or in lavish flowering plants. Gourds also
all flower arrangements. look great with tropical cannas,
If you are starting a new gar- gingers and elephant's ears.
en, an arbor covered with Children, of course, love
ourds will create instant shade, gourds: The vines could be
provide some structural inter- trained up one side of a swing
st, and help you feel settled set, or up the ladder to a tree


your first season. Gourd vines .. house.


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I 11


Wednesday April 13, 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


MAd


DPana R-R










Wednesday April 13, 2005 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 7-B


'i^
-- .------ -''t--


The inside track on the new s


From peasant cottages to
kingly castles, stone has been
one of the most enduring home-
building materials for hundreds
of years (or thousands if you
count ancient cave- and cliff-
dwellers). But for most of those
centuries, it has been regarded
principally as an exterior mate-
rial.
Not anymore. Today, stone
- in more or less its natural
state, not cut and polished like
marble floor tile or granite
countertops is turning up in
almost everyjroom of the house.
Surprisingly, most of the stone
being used now both inside
and- out is anything but nat-
ural. It is the result of technolo-
gy, not geology, and comes not
from the quarry, but the factory.
Usually called "veneer
stone" or "cast stone," today's
artificial stone is a truly fabu-
lous fake. In terms of appear-
ance, texture, color and shape,
factory-made river rock, field-
stone and limestone so closely
resemble the real thing, a geol-
ogist would be hard-pressed to
tell the difference. It is also, lit-


erally, as hard as rock and just
as weatherproof. .
So why use the artificial
rather than the genuine article?
Once you acknowledge the
authentic look, the answer is
price. The counterfeits are far
less expensive to purchase and
much less costly and labor-
intensive to install.
Rather than being pried from
a mountainside or harvested
from a river bank, veneer stone
is made from a cementitious
concoction. Containing crushed
rock of various sorts, recycled
concrete, hardening agents and
permanent mineral oxide tints,
the batter is poured into stone-
shaped molds and allowed to
harden. Think of rock-hard cup-
cakes.
The resulting "stones" are
only about an inch to 3 inches
thick, although the exposed sur-
faces are virtually identical to
the dimensions of real stone.
Because they weigh consider-
ably less than real stones, the
fake ones can, in effect, be
"glued" to an interior or exteri-
or wall with mortar, rather than


stacked atop an expensive
poured-concrete foundation.
Cast stone can be applied to
interior walls made of plywood,
Sheetrock or, in moisture-prone
areas, rigid cement board. The
process is similar to installing
ceramic tile: The flat back of
each stone is "buttered" with
mortar and stuck on the wall.
The spaces between the stone
are often grouted, using the
masonry equivalent of a mortar-
filled pastry bag, to conceal the
underlying surface.
Their light weight and ease
of installation make the fakes
suitable for a wide range of
interior applications: family
room fireplaces, entry hall
wainscoting, kitchen back-
splashes, floor-to-ceiling accent
walls in any room, even bath-
room showers and archway
columns. Outside, cast stone
can frame a front entry, distin-
guish a window bay, conceal a
generic concrete foundation or
add castle status to an entire
facade.
Typically, architects and
home builders mix exterior


tone age
veneer stone with other types of
cladding such as brick, clap-
board siding or shingles. The
objective is to combat the
monotonous uniformity that
results from using only a single
exterior material.
That's a sound strategy for
interior cast stone projects too.
Because of its distinctive look
and texture, a little stone often
goes a long way. While it is
now certainly possible to line
the walls of an entire room with
stone, it is also possible to lose
what is special about the mater-
ial by using too much. Maybe
cladding an island between the
kitchen and dining area with
fieldstone is enough. Perhaps a
towering fireplace of river rock
is all you need.
For more guidance on using
cast stone both indoors and out,
do a Web search using the key
words "cast stone" or "veneer
stone." Or find inspiration in the
examples in manufacturers'
brochures and catalogs. Like the
faux stones themselves, they're
available at lumber yards and
home centers nationwide.


Tips for growing in the Panhandle


As summer's heat and
humidity approaches, it's a
good idea to get the jump on
planting for southeastern, and
particularly, Panhandle growing
conditions..
The following information,
put together- .by. David ,W.
Marshall, UF-IFAS Leon
County Extension agent, offers
a few tips for spring and sum-
mer (March August) planting.
"These are just a few tough
ones," he notes.


Daylilies: Daylilies will
grow in full sun or partial
shade. They are perennials,
coming back each year. Some
flower repeatedly. The daylily
definitely shouldbe included in
your. list of easy-to-grow flow-
ers. ,, .
Butterfly Bush: Another
easy-to-grow perennial is the
butterfly bush or Buddleia. So
named because of its attractive-
ness to butterflies, the butterfly
bush has flowers in shades of
pink, purple, blue, or white,
depending on the specific culti-
var or variety. Most cultivars


grow to a height of four or so
feet with about an equal spread.
Butterfly bush grows best in
full sun but will still flower in
filtered sunlight.
Pentas: Another perennial
that attracts butterflies is pen-
,tas. Pentas flowers in either red,
pink, or white. Most cultivars
grow to about three feet tall.
Pentas flowers best in full sun.
Though pentas generally comes
back most springs, it is often
slow to come back. For that rea-
son, many gardeners just treat it
as an annual, replanting each
spring. .


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(Coner of Hwy. 87 North & Banyan Dr.)
850-623-0362


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- -.-.. n .,__...


Wednesday April 13, 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


k c i l l 11i I I i l l I


Page 7-B


y
s


1^











Wednesday April 13, 21J1J5 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 8-B


Ssssizing up ssspring sssnakes


Next time you're puttering
around the yard, county, exten-
sion experts suggest-it's a
"good idea to keep an eye out for
scaly reptile neighbors dither-
ing underfoot.
It's the time of year \\hen
snakes come out from hiberna-
tion and begin moving around
gardens and yards.
Although rivers, creeks.
ponds, canals and other aftere r
sources are favorite snake hang-
out locations, say e\perts-.
recent heavy rains may increase
snake presence in residential
areas.
: While snakes sometimes
suffer from a bad reputation.
they are here for a purpose. rep-
tile experts point out, and are
actually beneficial because
they control rodent popula-
tions.
Although many are non-poi-
sonous, dangerous snakes do
make the Panhandle area their
home, as well.
Some homeowner- just
want to take a shovel to all the
slithery creatures out there, but
experts point out, non-poiso-
nous snakes are a key part of the
ecosystem, and perform a valu-
able pest-control service for
their two-footed human friends.
Some eat lizards, frogs,


birds, fish and even other
snakes. Not all snakesare harm-
ful and include' racers, rat
snakes, hognose snakes, ribbon
-nakes. garter snakes. kin,
srnakes and mud ;nakes, to
name a .ev,
So it's a good ide, [to etl to
knov \our -'ood'd" s-ike ncigi -
b 'r-. .aid I.eep .n ie\ e otii foi thlie


The most deadly of is the
infamous coral snake.
The Coral Snake exhibits a
pretty coloration-with its red,
black aind
, ello --
c, loI I,
pii- i liS


,_, Copperheads. .: '
Cotton mouth ill becue ot "'
SE..sern Diarmondback th.di-and ceti bie.
Rattlesnakes, Canebrake It you don't remember any-
rattlesnakes, Dusky Pygmy thing else, if you see a snake
Rattlesnakes, and the Eastern with a red and yellow color pat-
Coral Snake. tern leave it alone, say experts.
County extension experts Experts say the best way to
say all six of these poisonous avoid potentially harmful
snakes have been seen in the 'snakes is to learn to identify
area. them.


To assist in identification,
visit www.floridaconserva-
tion.org/viewing/species/snakes
.html.
During the v.arm summer
season in Snti. Rosa, many
mni,\ lind themselves crossing
Spths %itIli the snake-poiso-
InoLus or not
- \v With indisirial and res-
Identidl e'ro\\ th booming in
Sthe ,rei-inmading natural
, h.Abiitai. snakes sometimes
:l other Inio a home lawn, into
a h0ou', or even into
businesses-where the
S snke quickly finds it
has no business being.
Many homeown-
ers still have Ivan-
related. debris
piles in the yard.
Experts urge
residents to use
Scuiion when clean-
in or landscaping,
feeding. planting,
peekine undei leaves, or
an, other gardening activity
that brings you close to the
ground.
Be careful when walking
around in overgrown areas and
don't put your hands on the
ground where you can't see
them.
What should be done if a


Television today

Getting the picture with a home theatre


snake is seen or, more correctly,
what shouldn't be done?
If a snake is spotted in your
home or garage or even in your
swimming pool, experts say the
best thing to do is to contact
Animal Control or 9-11 imme-
diately and do not attempt to
handle the snake on your own.
If a snake does strike and a
bite occurs, the American Red
Cross says the following steps
should be taken:
Wash the bite with soap
and water.


5593 Highway 90
Milton, Florida 32583


,


Immobilize the bitten area
and keep it lower than the heart.
Get immediate medical
assistance.
If the victim is unable to
reach medical care within 30
minutes, the Red Cross suggests
a bandage be wrapped two to
four inches above the bite.
which, officials say, may help
slow the migration of venom.
Experts agree people should
NEVER try to cut the infected
area.


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*home. This would be the per-
-fect chance to show off your
: -home entertainment system.
:' Home entertainment is
.rapidly changing with many
different options available
-today. The most significant
portion of a home theater, to
'most, is the television.
The days of a 10-inch tele-
.vision sitting on top of a box in
,.the comer of the living room
,are over. In the world of home
entertainment, it appears, size
"does matter.
Most experts say in order to
call your setup a "home the-
*.ater" you must have a screen
that is at least 27 inches (mea-
sured diagonally). A general
rule for televisions, they say, is
.:you want a screen that mea-
sures about one third of the
distance from your sofa to the
,screen..
According to experts,
'Direct View Televisions are
the sets most people are famil-
iar with. They work via
Cathode Ray Tubes (CRTs)
with a scanning electron gun
which paints the picture on a
phosphore-coated screen and a
tuner that 'picks up broadcast
signals.
While the picture quality of
a direct-view television is
good, experts point out, the
size is limited.
High Definition Televisions
(HDTVs) are growing in popu-
larity as the nation moves
toward a mandated shift to
HDTV. HD offers many more
vertical lines of resolution
which makes it possible to sit
closer to the set and still be
able to see a clear picture.
If bigger is better, the rear
projection sets are something
to check out. Experts note the
picture is large and the price is


normally low. According to
howstuffworks.com, a 45-inch
rear projection screen can be
purchased for less than $1,500.
Rear projections come in
three major varieties: the tradi-
tional rear-projections (which
are the least expensive, but can
be very large, heavy and deep).
Other varieties include the
newer LCD (liquid crystal dis-
play) rear-projections (which
can be as thin as 16-inches) and
the newest technology: Digital
Light Processing (DLP). DLP
offers many of the benefits of
rear-projection without the
drawback of a limited viewing
angle. Expect to pay $2,500 to
$4,500 for a large, high-defini-
tion version of these sets.
Deciding what you want
for the perfect screen of your
dreams can be intimidating and
experts agree, taking time and
exploring all of your options is
valuable.


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 8-B


Wednesday April 13, 2005


A










W d da A ril 13 2005


VVe InesUDy r'pl io, tuuv

Pace Chamber of Commerce


PACE AREA
CHAMBER
OF COMMERCE
4344 HWY. 90
Pace, Florida 32571
Phone: 850-994-9633
Fax: 850-994-9577
Email:
pace chamber@pace chamber.
corn
Website: www.pace chamber.comrn

OFFICERS:
Joe Shofner President
Mark Locklin-Vice President
Ted Dotson- President elect
Mae Cameron-Secretary
Eddie Smith-Treasurer

BOARD of DIRECTORS:
Mark Locklin Skyline Outdoor
Communications, Inc.
Mark Cotton Cotton Real Estate
Jimmy Cross Walmart #990
Ted Dotson Pace Water Systems,
Inc.
James Hart Five Points Small
Engine Repair
C.E. "Eddie" Smith Pace
Memorials
S Daniel Saba- Locklin & Jones
David Winkle- Winkle's Pharmacy
Bubba Drinkard-Oakleigh Farms
Warren Austin- Buffalo Rock
Margaret Porter Nationwide
Insurance Agency
Mae Cameron Santa Rosa Florist
Joe Shofner Joe Shofner
Accountant
Noel Spurlock Advanced Dental
Concepts
Dan Stewart Dan Stewart, P.A.
Tom Stewart Stewart
Enterprises, Inc.
Wenda Sullivan Sullivan Family
Pharmacy
Sandy Wyatt Southland Builders,
Inc.
Derek Jackson- People's First
Community Bank-Director Elect

STAFF:
Lloyd Hinote-
Executive Director
Cyndi Fairfield,
Administrative Assistant
Charity Williams,
Administrative Assistant
Michele Jones-Volunteer

PRINTING:
A product of the Santa
Rosa Press Gazette,
printed in conjunction
with YOUR Pace Area
Chamber of Commerce.
4 i aWw ..l ** i'*


business with the

Press Gazette! Call

today for great

deals on hometown

advertising.

623-2120


The beginning of spring is
upon us bringing with it the prom-
ises of warmer and longer days.
Just in time for opening cere-
monies the Pace Athletic
Recreation Association has just
about completely recovered from
the destruction of Ivan the terrible.
Pretty soon the ball fields will be
bustling with parents and children
late into the evening throughout
spring and into late summer.
Spring allows family and friends
to come together to enjoy fun and
fellowship. The warmer weather
encourages the back yard chef to
dust off his barbeque grill' and to


-Lloyd Hinote


Spring
with the
have the
to devote
Everyone
enthusiasm
business
Your Ch
frame of
last seve
polling N
they wo
Chamber
services.
tioned i;
monthly
monthly
building
and with
sponsors


President's Report


PACE
perfect his culinary skills. People
can't wait to get outside and par-
ticipate in all of the upcoming
events such as the golf tourna-
ments and festivals. Before long,
the local beaches and rivers will
be packed full with families tak-
ing advantage of the sun and fun.
Parents are welcome to come
into the Chamber office to pick
up a Santa Rosa County parks
and recreation guide to help in
planning exciting and fun out-
door activities for their children.

If you know of a Pace High
School student needing volunteer


CHAMBER
hours to fulfill scholarship
requirements the Chamber would
be more than happy to help them
reach their goal. We are always .
looking for volunteers at the
Chamber to help with simple
administrative work if you are
interested in helping please give .
the Chamber a call at 994-9633. .., .;


I and the Pace Chamber staff
wish everyone a fun and safe
spring. If you get a chance please
visit our office and see what we
have to offer about the communi-
ty, 4344 Highway 90. We look
forward to meeting you!


Executive Director's Report
ig is finally here and we hope to begin this program events planned for the Fall,
time change, we even shortly. .Other items that have details will follow later in the
extra hour of daylight been suggested are more events. year. Again, please bring your
to our tasks of choice. We will hold our 1st Annual brochures, flyers and business
e is displaying new Pace Area Chamber of cards to the office. We have
sm in their respective Commerce Golf Tournament on expanded our display areas to
and personal goals. May 20, 2005; we expect this hold nearly twice as many items
amber is in the same to be a huge event. Again we as before. Refer to our web site
mind in that we, for the need your support through (www.pacechamber.com) for
ral months, have been sponsorships and participation, the complete list of services we
Membership as to what We have planed our First provide. It is our desire to
tuld like to see their Business Expo for July 1st. expand our Membership servic-
- do to provide more This event will give member- es to the max, but to receive
One of the most men- ship the opportunity to exhibit their ultimate benefit; you must
s to increase our bi- and display their goods and take part in what we offer.
business breakfast to services right here at home. Please call the office today con-
events. We have been This event will be followed by a cerning any programs, events or
in number of attendees "lights out" golf tournament services. in the upcoming
h your participation in (played half in daylight and half months. We stand ready to


hips and attendances;


after dark). We have additional


serve you.


cGu ire
Broker Associate, ABR,
CRS, GRI, Hall of Fame


Horizons Realty
3762 Hignvay 90.
Pace, FL 3257'1

un a,
- "Mall: Paula*Pau.aMcGult om 6 9


24 Hr. Towing
or (850)994-0115
PAINT & BODY
INSURANCE CLAIMS
THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
OWNERS: DAVID E. & GENE COOK
4432 Floridatown Rd., Pace, FL 32571
850.994-6324
6355 Highway 90, Milton, FL 32570
850-623-6003
8119 Pensacola Blvd., Pensacola, FL 32534
850-476-5800
3052 Gulf Breeze Pkwy.. Gulf Breeze, FL 32563
850-916-0030


ALTERNATIVE

HEALTH f

FOOD STORE
Vitamins Minerals Herbs
Organic Foods Natural Health Books
850-994-3606
Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D. 5533 Highway 90
NaturalHealth Consultant Pace, Florida 32571
e-mailh gwyhill@aol.com
Ask about our 10% Discounr Club


Name: Edward Jones
John A. Nickerson
Address:4459 B Highway 90
Pace, FL 32571
Phone:995-7477
Fax:(877) 542-2142
Web:
www.edwardjones.com
Type of Business:
Financial Services

Name:Bill Wallace
ERA Bill Wallie Realty
Address;5486 Dogwood Dr.
Milton, FL 32570
Phone: 623-5330
Fax: 623-4901
erabw@bellsouth.net
Type of
Business:Real Estate Sales &
Service

Name:Glinda S. Heiney
Celestial Inspirations
Address:4474 Woodbine
Rd.Unit # 3
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 995-4288
Fax: 995-4289
Cell:
celestial.inspirations@gmail.c
om
Type of
Business:New Age Retail

Name:Florida Insurance
Agency
James Labbie
Address:3895 Highway 90
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 994-9112
Fax: 994-9567
LabbieJ@Nationwide.com
Web:
www.FloridalnsuranceAgenc
y.net
Type of
Business:Insurance


Name: Gulf Breeze Area
Chamber of Commerce, Inc.
Sandy Kimbrough, Executive
Director
Address: 409 Gulf Breeze
Parkway
Gulf Breeze, FL 32561
Phone: 932-7888
Fax: 934-4601
Cell: .
Email: info@gulf-
breezechamber.com
Web:
www.gulfbreezechamber.co
m
Type of
Business:Chamber of
Commerce

Name: Navarre Beach Area
Chamber of Commerce, Inc.
Annette Crawford,
Membership Director
Address:1917 Navarre
School Road
Navarre, FL 32566
Phone: 939-3267
Fax: 939-0085
Email: exec@navarrefl.com
Web: www.navarrefl.com


fype of
Business:Chamber of
Commerce


Name: Edward Jones
Darrel R. Greer
Address:6259 Highway 90
Milton, FL 32570
Phone: 983-1471
Email:
dkgreer@bellsouth.net
Website:
www.edwardjones.com
Type of
Business:Financial Services

Name: Santa Rosa County


Chamber of Commerce, Inc.
& Tourist Information Center
Donna Tucker
Address:5247 Stewart Street
Milton, FL 32570
Phone: 850-623-2339
Email: director@src-
chamber.com
Website: www.srccha-
mber.comrn
Type of
Business:Chamber of
Commerce..


Name: Trudi Gaines, LHMC
individual
Address:5075 Benton Rd.
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 850-995-4420
Fax:850-995-4420

Name: Patriot Self Storage
Adam Sowell
Address:4384 Luther Fowler
Rd.
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 850-994-4505
Fax:850-994-4503
Email:
PatriotSelfStorage@Bellsouth.
net
Type of
Business:Storage Facility

Name: Fleet Commercial
Services, Inc.
Bill Abrams


Retirement planning
College savings plans
Asset allocation stategles
Comprehensive financial planning
Brent McMahan
Financial Advisor
17 East Main Street
Suite 200
Pensacola, FL 32502
850 435 3362
Toll-free 800 326 8286

MorganStanley
S .......... .


Mo eip Spo, tt

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' Swivel Rocker
Recdiners l"aicola ArC'si


Address:4859 W.
Spencerfield Road
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 850-994-8770
Fax:850-994-8665
Email: fleet_com-
*nercial@Bellsouth.net
Type of
Business:Vehicle Escort
Service

Name:Freeman Roofing, Co.
James Freeman
Address:4201 Auckland Road
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 850-994-1078
Fax:850-471-1124


Email:
freemanroofing@mchsi.com
Website:freemanroofing.com
Type of
Business: Roofing

Name: SAMS Club
Maurine Wingate
Address:1250 Airport Blvd.
Pensacola, FL 32504
Phone: 850-484-8313
Fax:850-484-8424
Type of
Business: Retail


"A Tradition of Quail
for over 70 Years"
Across from Wal-Mart
Supercenter, Pace, FL


623-2443


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Page 9-B


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette











n- i nD


1 The Santa Rosa Press G ette


Wednesday April 13, 2005


B 0-1e gPa
Pace Chamber of Commerce


Business Spotlights
valuable possession, your home, however it itations and exclusions.
When Lloyd called and asked me to be a proper settlement of their insurance claims, their insurance, we talked about coverage valuable possession, your home, however it itatgo to sleep each night praying that we
"spotlight" for the Chamber my first reaction The process has gone from "how do I report what was covered and how teams wee coy- IVAN has brought to our area, South do not see another IVAN, but historying thatells us
was "maybe later, right now I am far too the claim" to "where is my adjuster" to ered. Surewetalked about cost (premiums, Florida construction pricing. Your home will we probably will. One of our friends gave
'busy." Since IVAN, I have been running "where is my money" and now to "the money which are important) but the focus of the co somewhere between 25 and 30% more to w ur fice a copy of the Pensacola Journal
from daylight to dark and most days past is not enough, now what do I do?" review was on coverage. We wereable rebuild today than before IVAN and I do o u r office a copy of the Pensacola Jou can
dark: The last thing I needed to do was to try Throughout my work with clients, adjusters, offer options and share opinions and really rebuild today than before IVAN and I do not newspaper of September, 1926. You can
dark. The last thing I needed to do was to try Throughout my work with clients, adjusters, offe n believe it will ever return to PRE-IVAN read the stories of Pensacola after the
to write something about my family, my busi- contractors and insurance companies, I have got into a real sharing of information, which believe it will ever return to PRE-IVAN read the stories of Pensacola after the
ness and myself. Then I started thinking, my been successful and insurancg the insurance cos, allowed us to access the true needs of the prices. Make sure you have increased your Hurricane of that year and it is identical to
instead of giving my bio, why not give the pany to replace the whole roof, not just the client and work to fill those needs, home insurance to provide you enough cov- stories of IVAN, some 78 years later.
folks a story of what I have learned since part the adjuster wanted to replace. I have Unfortunately, not all clients took the erage to fully replace your home, in the event We know it will happen again. I encour-nt in took the erage to fully replace your home, in the event We know i will happen again. I encour-
folks a story of what I have learned since part the adjuster wanted to replace. I have m nio t alln of another catastrophe. age you to know your insurance, before the
IVAN. As a professional insurance agent, my seen homes torn down and new homes start- time to sit down and talk with us. Some of another Insurance is guaranteed by FEMA next IVAN
story from IVAN is witnessed from a differ- ed in their place. I have cried with and clients were only interested in time and price.National Flood Insurance
ent side of the fence than most people. hugged people who have lost everything, When we originally set up their coverage, P It s not a true insurance
Program.' It is not a true insurance contract as McMahon Hadder Insurance Inc is the
I grew up in Milton, attended PJC, FSU when they thought they had no hope for the they were more focused on how quickly
and UWF I in Milton attended, a Pace native, future. I have also cried and hugged people could we get this done and how much it we know it and offer very limited coverage general agent for the Workers Compensation
I. and UWF. I married Toni Todd, a Pace native, future. I have also cried and hugged people to cost. Make sure you know the limitations, again, Program sponsored by the Pace Area
in 1976. She is a teacher at Sims Middle who are so relieved when they get their insur- going tocost. These were the clienIts who did before the storm ta. Chamber of Commerce for its members.
School. We have two sons, Damon and ance settlement because now they can start to otunderstand what they had purchased and Two thirds (2/3) of all flood claims hap- Members that participate in the program
Trevor, both. products of the Pace School rebuild their lives. But, the hardest job I are the most unhappy with their claim settle- pen in non-flood zones such as beach and have seen return premiums in the form of
System. I broke into the insurance business have had to do is tell people "that is not cov- ment. follow riverfronts
in 1977 with my father's Nationwide agency ered by your insurance". It is by far the most Therefore,. let me make the following dividends, in excess of 20% for the past 3
in Milton. I went to work for SWD difficult thing I have had to do in a very long recommendations: If you live in anointment and sit down with was elevated house and ityears ..........
Insurance in 1979 and purchased that agency time. Make an appointment and sit down with was elevat piecd due of propertythe flood surance will McMahon Hadder Insurance Inc.
in 1986. In 1999, Donnie McMahon and I I tell you all of this to make a point or your insurance agent face-to- face to discuss for that piece of property, flood insurance will McMahon Hadder Insurance Inc.
merged agencies to form McMahon Hadder two.... your personal situation. 'Weare alldifferent not cover any of the "stuffse is under the house. 375 A North 9th Ave
McMahon Hadder Insurance, Inc. There have been a great number of my and our needs and understandings are differ- Be smart, the house is elevated for a reason, Pensacola, Fs.32501
Back to Ivan: clients who are totally satisfied with their ent. Set up a meeting with your agent before to protect it from floodwaters.
Since the Friday after IVAN struck our insurance settlement. Most seem to have one the storm or accident occurs. Finally, there is no such thing as "Full (850) 484-7011
beautiful area, I have been working with my thing in common. They took the time to talk A homeowner's policy offers the broad- Coverageuto insurance ,"policy. All especially under an bill@mcmahonhadder.com
clients and friends as an advocate for their to us before the storm. When they purchased est protection possible to cover your most auto insurance policy. All policies have -


Paradise Screen Pensacola Pelicans
Printing I Baseball in the City of Five Flags is by no dren and charitable organizations the oppor-
means a "new" thing. In fact, the sport dates tunity to enjoy a day at Pelican Park.
Paradise Too back to 1893 when a Pensacola/Birmingham Companies can purchase tickets to donate to
team graced Northwest Florida. Since then, a youth organization of their choice or may
F undei irg 3 9e l. Pau d-i e S.Screen many teams have come and gone, and now simply request to sponsor any organization
PeL'nh-n h3i hSreen ,er ,,n, i'r I's R the Pensacola Pelicans are here to stay! in-waiting.
-. H '4As a child, Pelicans team owner, Quint Through the implementation of these
Count fr 2-4 ,,r.r lack C snklg pur- Studer, dreamed of someday having his very programs, the Pelicans enjoy partnerships
caed the :,c.m h-,rrmall', n.., n r t hown baseball team. In 2002, Studer, along with a distinguished variety of organizations
Pe of Sr ar, Pritigir H with his wife, Rishy, realized that dream when I 1 e ..i in Pensacola and the surrounding areas. The
Pe,_ Anr, Screen Prit r, I .- -the couple purchased the Pensacola Pelicans ha.r ec a players, mascot, coaching and front office
fornm Pe,,, Wingrsate Professional Baseball team. '. staff work around the community making
s Hcre prinngm Ld i Pce lromrn Dslla n Then part of the Southeastern League of ...t .~ ... a "' appearances whenever possible in support of
--lat ig mete to Pue frm DProfessional Baseball, the team flourished ,schools, chches, yduth and civic organiza-
in 1991 6 'th t.. r.irsd inr t'uinc .' under the Studers' ownership and with the L' "" tions throughout the year.
avd sale' guidance of a superior coaching staff, became activities with the players and mascot includ- The Pelicans are preparing for a big 2005
the 2002 SEPBL Champions. In 2003, the ing Reading Day, Safety Day, Arts Day and season and to commemorate such a momen-
I t d a r e, to ,r, .. ir the nice tmrr, er : uclh the Ronald McDonrald s tockrig mar., trc. it ide . such a Pelicans were defeated by only a small mar- more. tous occasion, a Pre-Season Extravaganza is
people of Santa Rosa and Escambia House, Blue Angels, and several mili- baby shower, graduation, wedding gin in the first round of the playoffs. Offthefield, the Pelicans work equally as planned for Saturday, April 16, 2005 at
County. The thing I like best about In 2004, the Pelicans joined the Central hard engaging in philanthropic activities Pelican Park on the University of West
County. The thing I like best about tary bases. shower gifts, ready to be personalized League of Professional Baseball (CBL), around the community. Three key programs Florida Campus.
screen printing is our customers enjoy Because of our growth we have with embroidery for any occasion, based out of Durham, NC, with teams healing the organization promotes are the Pelicans Tryouts for National Anthem singer, PA
our product. We are able to screen print expanded to our second location, called Please stop by and let our staff con- from Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi and "FUN-raising" Payback Program, Scoop's announcers and the "Man in the Stands" will
W t s pu s n l o cl l P as spb a le sta Florida. With a new, higher end league, how- Reading Challenge in area schools and the take place, and practice for new 2005 on-field
everything from t-shirts, caps, magnet Paradise Too. By request of many of finue to serve you. As always free price ever, came new challenges, mutually beneficial "Take a Kid Out to the promotions will begin. Additionally, individ-
signs, political signs, and all of your our customers, we now offer embroi- quotes, with exceptional pricing and Moving into 2005, the Pelicans are Ballgame" program. ual game tickets will go on sale, Season
printed apparel. Whether we nware i print- d h le in ae s se rIce stronger and more cohesive than ever and The Pelicans Payback Program is Ticket holders may collect their tickets and
printed apparel. Whether we are print- dery which will be in our Pace store. service. ready to show everyone just what they're designed to help non-profits, churches and parking passes and Kids Club members may
ing for schools, church's, businesses, or With our experienced staff and new See us at our Milton location for capable of. Many of the same players will be youth organizations raise the money they pick utip their club t-shirts.
back for the Pelicans' second year in the CBL need to purchase supplies they use every day. On Monday, May 9, 2005 the home
a family reunion, people enjoy receiving embroidery equipment we are ready to screen printing, 6707 Caroline Street with the addition of a few new faces as well to By selling tickets to a Pelicans home game, opener begins at 6:35 p.m. versus rivals, the
a personalized item, for their specific handle all your embroidery needs. We (623-5830), or our new location at 4342 augment an already successful franchise, groups raise money, earn prizes, all the while Shreveport Sports. So come out and bring
event, will have available all styles of shirts, Highway 90, Pace (995-2256), next to To round out the weekend, Kids Day increasing awareness about their organiza- the kids, have a hot dog and cheer on your
have all shirts, Highway 90, Pace (995-2256), Sunday presents children with an added tion. home team! For more information on any of
Having printed for various organi- jackets, sweatshirts, and caps. But in the Pace Area Chamber of Commerce, opportunity for summer fin! Kids Club "Take a Kid Out to the Ballgame" (TKO) the above, call the Pelicans office at 850-934-
zations for so many years, we now have addition to these items, we will be Inc. members wearing their club t-shirts get in free brings together local companies and youth 8444 or visit the website at
xan dour customa ers" bse tu and can participate in educational pre-game organizations to provide underprivileged chil- www.pensacolapelicans.com:
expanded our customers' base to cus-
Mitchell,~~ ~ ~~ cas maaemn suerisr Tha pelonne andresurcs(62plce7n33ive


Santa Rosa County

Office, American

Red Cross
American Red Cross Urges Preparation
for Hurricane Season
.THE RED CROSS...PEOPLE HELPING
'PEOPLE
. After Hurricane Ivan devastated Santa
Rosa and adjoining counties last September, the
,&merican Red Cross of Northwest Florida
'received hundreds of thank'you letters. Many of
'them came to the Santa Rosa County Office at
the Milton Community Center.
, "I want to thank you for the wonderful
attention and care given me and others after
-Hurricane Ivan. Everything I received was a
t'eal blessing. I am encouraged, thanks to the
Amrr,ear. Red Cross," wrote a Milton woman.
*, 1 Another wrote, "I just wanted to
take a moment to thank you! After the hurri-
cane, seeing my house destroyed was almost
more than I could bear. Everyday your trucks
eame by with ice, water, MRE's, cleaning sup-
Plies and more. Your kindness has touched my
heart in a way you will never know."
I A Gulf Breeze resident wrote this: "All the
things that you did for this area are greatly
Appreciated. The stations you set up for clothing
and hot lunches'were great, and the trucks that
drove around to hand out water and food were
also very good. I didn't want your good deeds
(o go unrecognized so I felt I needed to write."
i And so too did hundreds of others, and
many of the letters included contributions to the
Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund. They recog-


Quality Honesty

Fair Prices


4335 Floridatown Rd.,
Pace, FL

994-9915
MV#38125


nized that all services provided by the
American Red Cross are a gift of the American
people. Only through such direct donations, or
through the United Way and Combined Federal
Campaigns, can the Red Cross have the
resources needed to provide services as
demonstrated in the letters above.
As part of the county's Emergency
Support Function in disaster preparedness, the
Santa Rosa County office of the American Red
Cross of Northwest Florida also has the sup-
port of the Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissioners. The Milton City Council pro-
vides the Santa Rosa Red Cross with office
facilities in the Milton Community Center at
5629 Byrom Street. The center is also an
approved storm shelter.
PEOPLE COUNT ON THE RED CROSS
It doesn't take a hurricane to prompt Red
Cross disaster response.
The family left standing in the street
watching their home being consumed by fire as
firemen bravely battle the blaze is an equal dis-
aster victim as the family whose home was
blown away by a storm like Ivan. There, too,
will be the Red Cross Disaster Action Team
ready to respond to provide immediate shelter,
food and clothing. Volunteer DAT members are
on-call 24/7 for immediate response, whatever
the disaster. .
Hurricane Ivan was, hopefully, a once in a
-lifetime assault on our county, and it has
required extraordinary response and recovery
measures. Immediately after the storm, at least
1288 registered Red Cross volunteers from our
local area and from across the country came to
help shelter 9500 people in 20 Red Cross oper-
sted shelters in Northwest Florida. 154 Red
Cross feeding units, 'the trucks that drove
around to hand out water and food,' more for-
mally known as Emergency Response


kalnment Center
i Pace, Florida 32571

April 29th
V, April 30th
1st until 5:00pm


u.. rr-' ., .-,r, rs a..An Every Hour ( must be present to win)
* Oops Alley. t Anniversary Sweeper Bowling Tournament
* Golf Closest to the Pin Tournament on Full Swing Gol1
* Free Prices...Bowling Specials All Day Long...Many Other Indoor Activities...


Fun, Food and Entertainment for the Whole Family


,.,A'l~

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Vehicles, combined with fixed feeding stations
to serve over one million meals.
Later, Family Service Centers were locat-
ed throughout the area, including Milton, Gulf
Breeze and Navarre, to provide direct financial
assistance of more than $7 million.
The storm was a terrible strain on many
people. Red Cross mental health services were
provided to almost 25,000 persons, and 9725
required other health service assistance.
Along with all of this is the recognition
that these services provided by the American
Red Cross reflect only a portion of the response
needs. Other organizations, local churches and
denominational volunteers, plus many individ-
ual heroes also equally responded to local
recovery needs. And those efforts are continu-
ing today.
LONG TERM RECOVERY CONTINU-
ING
Long term recovery for families with
unmet needs is being handled now through a
system of case management that involves
many organizations.
The Santa Rosa Office of the American
Red Cross has four fulltime case workers to
assist clients who are either self-referrals or
who are referred to the office by other agencies,
"The first objective is to stabilize house-
holds and provide assistance to help restore the
client back to their pre-lvan status," said Kitty


MORE THAN JUST

BEAN COUNTERS
THE TAX PROFESSIONALS
Equity Accounting, Inc.
4430 Hwy, 90, Suite H
Pace, FL 32571
995-8848
S, Rick Faircloth, EA Presidelnt
Yvonne Pennitiger 1Office Mgr,


Staff Pavroll


Mitchell, case management supervisor. That
could include home repairs, roofing needs, or
debris removal, she said
"C' ,:' r,iTagemen is designed to work
m, .. I Iti t. i helping them develop a recov-
-r, pian .*nc aid. "There are still many fam-
Ih' ir, Li.i rCuniity that have not received help,
and it is our desire to put them in contact with
agencies which can provide them the assis-
tance for which they are qualified," she added.
Individuals who wish to speak with a case
worker may call the Red Cross office at 626-
7333, 8:00am 4:30pm Monday-Friday.
HURRICANE SEASON BEGINS SOON
Millard Adams, Santa Rosa Branch
Manager for the American Red Cross, is quick
to point out that there is no guarantee that a
Hurricane Ivan type storm will be the once-in-
a-lifetime event everyone would like for it to
be.
"My dad lived through equally destructive
storms in Santa'Rosa County in both 1924 and
1926, so with Ivan, that gives him three such
events in his lifetime right here," Adams said;
pointing out that two of the three were just two
years apart.
"Hurricane Season begins June 1st, and
the truth is that between then and November,
the same thing could happen to us again. And if
not this year, next year, or any year thereafter,"
Adams said. "The key is being prepared, which
too many were not last September," he said.
DISASTER PREPAREDNESS
The American Red Cross emphasizes dis-
aster preparedness. The. recommendations
include the development of a family disaster
plan. Families can cope with disaster by
preparing in advance and working together as a
team. Knowing what to do is your best protec-
tion and is your responsibility. Disaster pre-
paredness publications are available at the
Santa Rosa Red Cross Office.
Adams said in events like hurricanes, per-
sons living in areas of risk, or anyone not want-
ing to endure the storm, should prepare to leave
the area early, between 24 and 36 hours prior to
landfall, Persons remaining at home should be
prepared to exist for at least 72 hours in the
same manner as the Lewis & Clark Expedition,
with their own rations and without the expecta-
tion of assistance from anyone.
"That gives responder agencies time to get


EWinklesw

Pharmacy

Building A Tradition Of Trust
David B. Winkles
Registered Pharmacist
3818 Highway 90
Pace, Florida 32571

(850) 994-7005


JOSEPH W. BALDI
(860) 432-3000
3010 North 12th Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32503


IofPensacojla Toll Free (888) 782-3325

CONSIDERING OUTSOURCING PAYROLL?

STAFF PAYROLL OF PENSACOLA, INC. Is locally owned and operated,
We have been serving NORTHWEST FLORIDA SINCE 1988.

We are LARGE enough to serve all your payroll requirements, yet have
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We understand and are able to accommodate the needs of our community.


Let us show you how cost effective this could be for you,


Workers' Compensation Risk Management Health Insurance
Human Resources Employee Handbooks and More


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personnel and resources in place and gives
emergency agencies time to evaluate areas of
greatest damage and assistance needs," Adams
said. "Not everyone is going to do that, but all
who do are a big help," he said.
CITIZEN CORPS COUNCIL
A major preparedness program being cur-
rently pursued by the Santa Rosa Red Cross
office is the development of a Citizen Corps in
the coumy. Citizen Corps is a part of the
Department of Homeland Security to allow
every American the opportunity to engage in
family and community safety programs.
"The mission of Citizens Corps is to
encourage every citizen to be enabled through
education and training to respond to threats of
terrorism, crime, public health issues and dis-
asters of all kinds," said Mary Lou Davis,
Citizen Corps Coordinator in the Santa Rosa
Red Cross office.
Additional information about Citizen


or on line at .
- VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Just as the services of the Red Cross are a.
gift of the American people, the delivery of,
those, services is primarily provided through
the hands -of volunteers. The Santa Rosa-
County Red Cross office is quick to point out
that the events of last September demonstrated
the need for more registered volunteers to be
prepared to be part of disaster response.
The Together We Prepare campaign by the
Red Cross five steps: 1) Make a Plan; 2)
Build a Kit; 3) Get Trained; 4) Volunteer; and
5) Give Blood.
Any one willing and interested in being a
part of the Red Cross Team should contact the
Santa Rosa Red Cross Office at the Milton
Community Center or by calling the office at
626-7333.


Join Us For Our One
Year Anniversary
Celebration At...


NOTICE


IF YOU JOINED THE PACE AREA CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE, INC. IN THE PAST 18 MONTHS
AND DID NOT HOLD YOUR RIBBON CUTTING
YOU ARE STILL ELIGIBLE. CALL
US TODAY FOR MORE DETAILS.
THIS IS GREAT EXPOSURE FOR YOUR
BUSINESS FREE OF CHARGE


Pace Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc.

994-9633


Pace Water System


Pace Water System


24 Hour

Auto Phone Service
(easy steps)
1. Telephone: 850-994-5102
2. Enter Account Number
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Wednesday April 13, 2005 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 11-B.


Pace Chamber of Commerce


My name is Bree A ery I am a jun-
ior at Pace High School and was
recently nominated to attend the
Global Young Leaders Conference.
This, for me, is an honor and I
would enjoy a ending I would be
able Io represent my school and
community in a posiuve *ay. There
will be Severale wssions located in
both Wahington D.C. NeA York
and Vienna-Budapest-Praque. We
will be touring IoCl cultural sites, as
well a. seatingg with local govern-
ment officiduls, oer -Ju embassies
and 400 members of the United
State, Senate and House of
.Repreenrtau'es ,ill be present. The
corderence %ill hase several guest
speakers from across the globe We
a ill learn- the importance of leader-
.ihp and true team ,%ork that is nee-
essar in, todav's society At the conclusion of the conference we will know how
to pool resources and become better leaders The costs for the sessions are
Washington D.C $2,465 00 and Vienna. $4.990.Cki Both payments would
include room and board bfor iwo weeks, local transpornanon, mnd materials need-
ed. Only the cost of the Vienna Sessiona would coer airfare Pa.ment for the
conference must be mailed b) April 29. 2005 I would really enjoy representing
my commuruty at such a level If you can help min any,' way it would be greatly
appreciated Please contact me at 995-5379, Thank You.


April 19th
Bi-Monthly Breakfast
Come Join The Fun!!
Tim & Shell's
Kountry Kitchen
7am-Until
5037 Highway 90 Pace, FL 32571
Door Prizes and 50/50 Drawing
RSVP by April 18th

At 994-9633

Pace Are Chamber of Commerce, Inc.
4344 Highway 90
Pace, FL 32571


Pace Relay For Life
April 15th-16th

Pace High School
Businesses are encouraged
to donate door prizes and
raffle items.
All donations
go to the American Cancer
Society Contact Your Pace
Chamber @ 994-9633
For More Info..


The Pace Area Chamber Plans
Community Guide and Membership Directory

The Pace Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc., plans to begin pub-
lication of the 2005 Pace Area Community Relocation Guide and
Membership Directory.

The guide will contain information concerning our
community, growth, and economic statistics, a calendar of
upcoming Chamber and community events, reports on our
educational and governmental systems,
historical information on our area, etc.

We encourage you, our business leaders, to contact the Chamber
office right away concerning your inclusions in this great
publication. The Directory will be produced in color and will
represent our participating businesses in stylish fashion. These
Directories will be distributed among our business leaders, given
to our new businesses and residents and distributed around the
Pace area. Please contact your Chamber office at
994-9633, or come by the office
today, to reserve your spot in this
major publication.


FAMILY PROMISES ATTIC SALE
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
APRIL 15 AND 16
SILENT AUCTION LIST
(These items available FRIDAY evening only)
Friday times: 5:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Admissions is $10.00
Includes appetizers, entertainment, attic sale items and bake sale
items.
Saturday 9:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m. includes attic sale and bake sale
items only.
Admission is $2.00

Location: Pace Assembly of God Gymnasium
3948 Highway 90, Pace.
For Additional Information Contact
Judie Dotson at 994-8735.


BUSINESS EXPO
COMING JULY 1ST

The Pace Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc. will hold its First
Annual Business Expo on Julyl, 2005. The event will be held
at Freedom Hall, Pace High School and will offer spaces to
our business members. There will be a lot of advertisement
and we expect a great attendance from the general public. It
will provide excellent exposure for your business. We hope to
promote discounts, have give-a-ways, and award many door
prizes. We urge you to call the Chamber today to reserve
your spot. Space is somewhat limited and
you don't want to be left out.

EXPO BONUS- Immediately after the expo, the Chamber
will hold a "Lights Out" Golf Tournament at the Whiting
Field Golf Course. Nine holes will be played in late evening
and nine holes after dark. Details will be available at the
Chamber. This will be GREAT FUN!!!
... Don'tmiss out!


and Business After Hours
for Santa Rosa Medical Center
May 10, 2005
From 4pm-6pm
4225 Woodbine Road
Pace, FL
(located behind the Waffle House)
Come Join the FUN!
50/50 Drawing and Door Prizes

RSVP
to the Chamber at
994-9633
by May 9, 2005


Project Graduation Class of 2005


The parents of the senior class at Pace High School are cur-
rently organizing Project Graduation for .the class of 2005.
Project Graduation is a fun-filled, drug and alcohol free
event, which provides a safe alternative for our seniors to
celebrate one of the most important events in their lives,
"GRADUATION."

Since Project Graduation was initiated in 1987, fatalities of
seniors celebrating on graduation night have been drastical-
ly reduced. This program has been successful in the past
because of the support it receives from businesses and the
community along with the hard work of volunteer parents.

Once again Pace High School Project Graduation 2005 is
asking for your help. Project Graduation is not directly sup-
ported financially by Santa Rosa County Schools, therefore;.
we must solicit your help. Monetary donations should be
sent to Pace Project Graduation, Diedra Ivey, 2882
Greystone Drive, Pace, FL 32571. Checks should be made
to Pace Project Graduation. Our EIN number is 59-3667511.

A fund raiser we have is the Project Graduation Golf
Tournament being held at Stonebrook Golf Club on
Thursday April 21, 2005. The format is a two person scram-
ble with a shotgun start at 1:00PM. Prizes to be awarded to
the top 4 teams. Sponsor packages available along with sin-
gle player package. For information about registration
please contact Diedra Ivey at 994-2462 or Mark Cook at
994-2735


INTRODUCING THE 2005 ANNUAL
PACE AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
GOLF TOURNAMENT

MAY 20, 2005
TRNGLEWOOD GOLF AND COUNTRY
CLUB 5916 THNGLEWOOD DR.
MILTON, FL

RESERVE YOUR SPONSORSHIP AND
TERM SLOTS NOW!
CALL THE CAMBER OFFICE 994-9633,

SCHEDULE
CHECK IN 11:30 AM 12:30 PM
SACK LUNCH 12:00 NOON
TEE OFF 12:30
DINNER AND AWARDS TO FOLLOW
CASH PRIZES 1ST, 2NO, & 3 RD PLACES
AND MANY, MANY MORE PRIZES


Player Registration
Team 1
Name Player I
Wddess
Phono Handicap


Name Player 2
Address
Phone Handicap


Team 2
Name Player 1
Address
Phnnn Handimap


Name Player 2
Address


Business (850) 994-7744
Cellular (850) 324-3999
E-Mail: ranae@exitrealtynfi.com


ROSIE MI
REALT(
* Complete Real Estate Services
S'Tp Gun Award for outstanding '
Sales Performance &
Achievements in the Real
Estate Profession
* Multi Million $$$ Producer


"That special touch
,that means so much"
Mae W. Cameron
5091 Highway 90 Milton
(850) 994-5381
Fax (850) 994-5236
1-800-868-9958


SJNME REALTY
CELL: 850-449-0405
TOLL FREE: 800-346-6289
i eb: www.callrosle.com
Emnall rmeycrswJfmereulty.comi


( Relocation Specialist
(Local or Long Distance)


- ........


SBuying-Selling-Investing
Call Rosie Today
EACH OFFICE INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED


inS
a.
U ~~


0


and Business After Hours
for Robert Moser Framery
May 17, 2005
From 5pm-7pm
Located in the
Pea Ridge Flea Market
(Just east of the Bell Lane traffic
light.)
Come Join the FUN!
50/50 Drawing and Door Prizes
RSVP
To the Chamber at
994-9633 by
May 15, 2005


Call today: .*DirectD.eposit Pick
74' .0803 Health Insurance your shifts,
- 474-9803 Retirement Plan your location,
or 1-888-517-3065 Referral Bonuses & your pay.


[NUR -i ES ON CA:LE


Peoples First
0p4dds Community Bank
PACE 4952 Highway 90
(850) 995-7425


Membership Benefits
There are many reasons to be a member of the Pace Area Chamber of Commerce, Inc. As
a member you have the option to advertise in the monthly newsletter at a savings of
approximately 75% of the normal advertisement cost (and it will also be reprinted in the
"Press Gazette", which reaches approximately 15,000 plus readers, at no cost to you). This
coverage in the media is approximately $1,200.00 $1,400.00 worth of advertisement,
with "Grand Openings", "Ribbon Cuttings", and other articles. This can be free with
your continued membership. Your business will also be exposed to several
other membership services & benefits, which are listed below:
*Discounts through Mediacom on high speed internet service and cable service.
*One Month of advertising at no charge with a 3 month commitment through
Mediacom and much, much more.
*Free banner advertisement on the Chamber web site, www.pacechamber.com
*Discounted advertising opportunities through Fox 10 and the Gulf Coast WB.
*Ribbon cuttings, ground breaking, & open houses, with exposure in publica-
tions -Possible savings on WORKMAN'S COMP through your Chamber mem-
bership. -Chamber lobby displays of your business cards, flyers, and brochures
free of charge. -Member mailing list for your promotions Exposure in our month-
ly newsletter "Pace Keynotes" *Save money by using Chamber's Bulk Mail'
Permit
-Free two week sponsorship of our Community Calendar through WECM
Memories 1490
*Bi-monthly Breakfast & Business After Hours Networking in a relaxed atmos-
phere
-Opportunities to gain valuable exposure through sponsorship of Chamber func-
tions & activities
*Clubs and organizations list
*Member referrals
*Committees for your special interest
*Foundation Tax deduction for donations
*Window decal, for business members
*Chamber membership lends credibility to your business.
*A voice in community development.
*Plug many other services to you as a member of the Chamber.
If you have not had your ribbon cutting you are still entitled to one so please contact the
Chamber as soon as you are ready. If it is too late to have a Grand Opening you could
have an Anniversary Celebration as a Business After Hours. If you have any questions
please feel free to contact the Chamber at 994-9633.


vzi.0461133


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 11-B,


Wednesday April 13, 2005


1-" 1 N "











Pai 2BITeSnaRs rs GzteWdedyArl1,20


Name of A ent: James K Coni n aiid man other


I -1 t.. ... J.J..J.W .-
Labbie
Address: 3895
Highway 90
Pace, FL 32571
Phone: 850-477-
2511
Fax: 850-
477-2557.

Services Provided: We
are a full service all lines insur-
ance agency offering home,
auto, and life, and health, busi-
ness insurance and financial
services. We represent
Nationwide Insurance


insures.


Moto: "Najion%\ ide Is On
Your Side."
Future Goals: For your con-
venience we have four offices
to serve you:
45 A Industrial Blvd.,
Pensacola
700 Highway 98 West.
Pensacola
4400 Ba ou Blvd., Pensacola
3895 High\

DATE OF

RIBBON

CUTTING:

March 28,

2005

Time:

10 am


" JA L':I'A Y .m-'..... 4_..
- ', . N ,: ;-,;.,4.,k...,,~,{='I'.-,,.,,,,',%..:._-.,, ,.-;,'a::..CO A S T A L RiT ',"v-,, ; .,,!,Z '%"". .". , ''." .-o:.!- "-U = -
... '... . .. . ... .. . J , j J ~ x Ij ... .. .. .. ... ......, ,, ,.,; ,,. :,, ': ",=:g4..


Coastal Roofing Specialists
is locally owned and operated,
located at 4985 Glover Lane,
Milton. With thirty years of
experience, we know what a
customer needs. Roofing is all'
we do. It's our specialty. We
are quick to respond and we get
it done right. You have to be
careful who you use especially
something so costly. Coastal
Roofing Specialty is a member
of the Better Business Bureau
of Northwest Florida, Santa
Rosa County Chamber of


Commerce, and as well as the
Pace Area Chamber of
Commerce. Coastal Roofing
Specialists is licensed and
insured, and we have very satis-
fied customers. We have a
motto at Coastal Roofing
Specialist: Building a lifetime
relationship with one customer
at a time. We will never start
one job and leave to start anoth-
er. Look for our billboards in
Pace, Milton, Pensacola areas.
Give us a call at Office Number
850-626-7989


Jerry's Cell 850-346-9813
Fax 850-626-7991

It takes a lifetime to build a
reputation and a minute to lose
it!
J.S.
Motto:
Building a lifetime relation-
.ship with one customer at a
time.

Future Goals:
To have another office
in Pensacola.


J .'oNEs1NV.P!'l
.,... ,' t:,, .7- w,1. .. ... D-.. .. -.. . -. .A';-..'R D?:'= 3


Services Provided: Investment
services buy and sell stocks,
bonds, mutual funds establish
IRA's, and estate planning. We
are a full service brokerage.
Future Goals: Grow our business
while taking an active role within
the Pace Community.


Name of Agent:
John A. Nickerson

Address: 4459 B Highway 90
Pace, FL 32571
Phone:850-994-7477

Fax:850-995-7479


Contact Debbie Coon
to advertise your
business or skil in
the monthly Pace
Keynotes newsletter.
Call 623-2120 -


March Business After Hours


March's Business After
Hours was tons of fun, the event
was hosted by Dr. Nancy
MacKenzie of Woodbine
Family Chiropractic.
Approximatel.\ fifty people
attended the affair to network
and eat great food. Dr.
MacKenzie definitely knows
how to throw a party, the food
that was catered by Fred
Batzold was awesome and the
door prizes that she provided


4Jpril 6 Mau i1,2005


Sunday- Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday

Vet. Memorial Plaza 8
After Hours 5-7 pm 8 9
@ Vet Memorial Plaza
Joint Chamber Events

10 11 12 13 14 15 Celestial
Board of Directors Ribbon Cutting
Meeting 6pm 10 am
4474 Woodbine Road
Public Invited #3, Pace
Bi-Monthly1 Project
17 18 19 Breakfast 20 21Glatlono f 22 23
@ Tim and Tournament @
Shells Stone Golf Club
Kountry Kitchen 7 am
*See Keynotes for
details*

24 25 26 27 28 29 30
Administrative
Assistant Day


1 2 3 4 5 6 7

Board of Directors Santa Rosa


8 9 Directors 1 Medical 11
CMeeting 6pm enter Grand
Opening
4225 Woodbine Road
4-6 pm
Public Invited


were wonderful. Great door
prizes were also provided by
WECM Memories 1490 and
the Santa Rosa County Fair
Association.
Woodbine Family
Chiropractic has been open
since June 27, 2003. Dr.
MacKenzie's staff has grown
since last years event, it
includes: Daisy Eddins,
Physical Therapist; Lisa
Rodrigues, Massage Therapist;
Aaron Hirsh, Massage
Therapist; and Gwen
Campbell; Massage Therapist.
Dr. MacKenzie graduated from
Northwestern College of


Chiropractic in 1988. She also
has a Bachelor of Arts from the
State University College in
New York. We appreciate
everyone who attended
March's Business After Hours.
The Chamber also extends: a
big thank you to Dr.
MacKenzie and her staff for
showing everyone who attend-
ed such a good time.
We look forward to seeing
you at our up-coming Bi-
Monthly Breakfast on Tuesday,
April 19th. As always our
Breakfast will be held at Tim
and Shell's Kountry Kitchen.
Please RSVP by Monday April,
18th to 994-9633.


.4
'I


ii


I

/


p -~w-- ~


"9


A:


Wednesday April 13, 2005


1 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 12-B


. .........".. '


f












Il* Santa Qosa's Pre A 4


A


bazette orts
*0Irv-


Sports



Santa Rosa Gun and,
Knife Show in April
The Santa Rosa Gun and
Knife Show is returning to the
Santa Rosa County Auditorium,
The first show since
Hurricane Ivan will be April 16
and 17 at ire Santa Rosa County
Auditorium on Old Bagdad
Highway in Milton.
Admission for the gun and
knife show is $4 per person with
children under 12 admitted free.
For more information on this
.gun and knife show contact Billy
Rogers at 957-4952 after 5 p.m
Third Annual Bream
Tournament April 23
Bluegill Bait and Tackle will
hold their third annual spring
bream tournament on April 23 at
Smith's Fish Camp.
Entry fee for this tournament
is $25 per person and you can
register by telephone at 994-
7882 or 494-6651.
Prize money for the tourna-
-:ment will be based on the num-
ber of entries.
There will be a 'Captian's
meeting held on April 22 at 6
p.m. Fishing will be done on April
23 from safe da',light until 4 p.m.
| in the Escambia, Yellow, and
Blackwater Rivers.
Teams being sought for
the HIV/AIDS shootout
Teams are being accepted
for the Third Annual HIV/AIDS
Basketball Shootout at Milton
High School on May 21.
Deadline to register for this
tournament is April 29 and the
entry fee is $150 per team.
For more information con-
.-tact Kaye White at 623-2616.
*Creative Learning to
hold golf scramble
The Creative Learning
Academy third annual Golf
Tournament is set for noon cn
April 15 at Stonebrook Golf
Course in Pace.
All proceeds from this tour-
i nament benefit the academy's
S.Financial Assistance Program.
Creative Learning Academy
is a non-profit independent
school. For more information
contact 432-9900 or 432-1768
ext. 19.

Do you have
sports-related
S news or
information you
would like to
see published In
the Press
Gazette? If so,
send It to us at:
sports@sr.-p.com


This Lady Pirate is fast

Milton grad Burleson blazes bases for ECU


By BILL GANIBLIN. JR.
PG Sports Editor
When you are a Lad. Pirate
\ou need speed.
And some feel there is no
one faster than Milton"s Shirle\
Burleson .'.ho is completing her
,senior season at East Carolina
Universif.
"Before coming to East
Carolina I figured I needed a lit-
tle more experience," said
Burleson. ho started her col-
lege' career at Chipola Junior
College 'n Maarianna. Fla. "In
college there is better pitchers
and better competition
"At the juco le\el \ou
would d see a screw ball and drop
pitch as \\ell as a fastball."
Before Burleson signed
\ith ECUL. vhich is part of
Conference LISA. she got a


taste of Dil ision I competition
in the Lall as teams like Auburn
and Florida State would play
Chipola.
Now the Milton standout
that led the area in stolen bases
on three occasions wants to just
get on base.
"When I get on base I know\
I an-, going home to score for
us." said Burleson. who leads
the Pirates with 16 stolen bases.
Last year 'he s\iped 15 for
the entire season including two
in one game against UNC-
Wilmington.
She is also second on the
squad with 39 runs scored and
has slugged five home runs
whilee batting .253 thjs season.
But despite her success
Di\ vision I softball has not been
that eas) foi Burleson.


"You ha e to mental
work hard." said Burleson.
"Here you ha\e to gi) e 1t 110
percent both on and off the
field.
"'Diision I is \ery tough.
but I wouldn't ha'e it an\ other

So w\\hy would Burleson go
so far to play softball?
"'I wanted to go a%% ay." said
Burleson of her decision. "1 had
the chance to play at Pensacola
Junior College and Lake City.
but I wanted to get a\ a\.
"I plan on graduating and
moving back home."
lee. PIRATE. Pg 3C
Shirley Burleson is seen using
her speed to first base in a home
game for the East Carolina
University Pirates.
Photo provided


Bulls 32, Cowboys 3


Mexican Bull Rider Komato scurries off on his hands and knees Saturday night at the Santa Rosa Counlt Fair after this bull sent him crash-
ing to the dirt in the fair arena during the Dodge Dealers Rodeo. More fair photos can be found on page 2C.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin, Jr.,


Stewart is

rewriting

Jay's track

record book


By BILL GAMBLING, JR.
PG Sports Editor
Farrah Stewart looks to be
peaking at the right time this
season as once again she has set
a new school mark in the 3,200
meters.
Stewart ran the 3,200
meters at the Seminole
Invitational meet in 11:29 to
finish second, which was four
second. better ,than ,her time
earl ier this season in Mobile.
In other area meets the Pace
Boys finished fourth in the
No'aCare Invitational at Gulf
Breeze with 45.5 points while
Milton finished seventeenth
with 14 points.
Woodham High School
won the meet overall with 82.5
points.
For the girls, Pace finished
sixth with 47.5 points while
Milton was fourteenth with 18
points.
The Woodham girls com-
pleted the sweep for the Titans
scoring 95 points to take the
title.
At Central on Thursday
Jay's girls dominated the meet
with 148 points with the host
Lady Jags finishing second
with 66.
On the boys side T.R.
Miller edged out Jay 139-123,
while Central was third with 38
points.
Story written by Bill
Gamblin, Jr. Reach him at
sports@sr-pg.com


Watch the softball,












(1 I











International Paper's Jamie Sauls is seen pitching during the East
Milton's Men's Softball Tournament which was won by the Pace
Merchants with a 5-0 record,,
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin, Jr.


Pace and Milton prepare for

round two on the diamond


By BILL GAMBLIN, JR.
PG Sports Editor


It is going to get very inter-
esting, on Friday as Pace and
lMilton will face off for the sec-
ond time this season on the
baseball diamond.
The Panthers are coming
off a weekend road trip where
they visited Tallahassee Chiles
on Friday and Tallahassee
Goodby on Saturday.
The Panthers lost to Chiles
13-0 and 11-9 at Goodby.
Milton coach Bxran Howell
knows' if his team can win the
remaining district games then
they could still have a chance of
finishing second in the district.
"I feel like we have to make
a stand and run" said Howell.
"We have three big district
games ahead with Crestview,
Pace, and then Bay.
"If we can win those three
then we will be 6-4 and could
have a shot at second place
behind Pace."
Prior to their trip to
Tallahassee Howell was all


smiles as the Panther canime out
swinging against W.S. Neal.
"I was very please with
how we attacked the ball at the
plate," said Howell. "That is the
best aggression I have seen
with this team.
"We were hitting the ball in
batter counts instead of letting
the pitcher dictate what we
were going to do."
Prior to Friday's game the
Milton Baseball Booster Club
will be holding a fish fry start-
ing at 2:30 p.m.
Pace got ready by disposing
of Gulf Breeze Friday 13-7 in
Gulf Breeze.
Glen Desposito worked
three innings for the win as the
Patriots improved to 13-3 on
the season.
With the score tied 4-4, the
Dolphins took a one run lead in
the bottom of the fifth.
After Pace fell behind by
that one run they erupted to
score nine runs,in the final two
innings.
See, PREPS, Pg. 3C


Milton's Rachel Hammac adjusts her knee pad after a one-out dou-
ble as the Lady Panthers hosted Gulf Breeze Friday. Hammac scored
on a hit by Kathryn Sheppard as the Lady Panthers blanked Gulf
Breeze 1-0.


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin, Jr.


I











Sports





Inside the Santa Rosa Fair Arena


Peyton Ellis is seen rounding the last barrel of Saturday's speed show put on by the Blackwater Saddle Club at the Santa Rosa County Fair
Arena.


Santa Rosa County

Arena Results


By BILL GAMBLING, JR.
PG Sports Editor


Cindy Ellis leans over to pick up the flag out of her bucket during the
flag race on Saturday during the Blackwater Saddle Club's Speed
Show.


Michelle Nichols
negotiates a bar-
rell during the 3D
barrel race
Saturday with the
B I a c water
Saddle Club. j


Photos by Bill Gamblin, Jr.


It was a very wild and
entertaining week of activi-
ties in the arena of the Santa
Rosa County Fair with a
National Barrel Horse
Association 4D race, the
Blackwater Saddle Club
Speed Show and the Dodge
Dealers Rodeo.
Here are the results:

The National Barrel Horse
Association 4D'race results
1 D Division:
Brandon Perdue. 16.355
Robin Cooper 16.694
Gene DeVine 16.735
Lori Chestnut 16.789
2D Division:
Billie Ann Sexton 16.862
Tracey Coleman 16.969
Chassity Odom 16.997
Margie Renfer 17.189
Katie Vaugh 17.239
3D Division:
SKristen Allender 17.384
Jordan Jandran 17.484
Pam Lambert 17.497
Billie Ann Sexton 17.584
Shea Simmons 17.602 *
4D Division:
Jackie Stokes 18.393
Jennica Smallwood 18.442
Gail Jones 18.505
Jennica Smallwood 18.561
Jennifer Anderson 18.913

Blackwater Saddle Club
Speed Show
Senior Class 18 & up
1. Jennifer Anderson
2. BJ Jones
3. Jessica Enfinger
4. (tie) Jennifer Anderson
4. (tie) Amy Toler


5. Cynthia Gergiados
junior Class 12-18
1. Laura English
2. Christine Mayeaux
3. Brandi Enfinger
4. Jennica Smallwood
5. (tie) Nissa Jones
5. (tie) Chris Toler
Inertermediate Class 9-11
1. Brittney Nicholas
2. Haley Hancock
3. Katlyn Richardson
4. (tie) Morgan Jellyman
4. (tie)Katlyn Richardson
5. (tie) Haley Cook
5. (tie) Payton Ellis
Beginner Class 0-8
1. Kaitlyn Toler
2. Cassie Ward

PCA Rodeo Results
Calf Roping:
Kaston Peavey 12.3
Billy Joe Allemand 13.9
John Davis 19.3
Steer Wrestling:
Trey Austin 4.4
Quinn Campbell 5.2
Clay Perry 6.1
Breakaway Roping:
Ericka Register -3.1
Billy Ann Sexton 5.3
Heather Jones 13.4
Team Roping:
Chad Bryant & Erin Bullin 11.0
Cody Murphy & Gerry Espey -
16.6
John Perret & Gerry Espey -
20.5
Cowgirls Barrel Racing:
Tristin Watson 16.349
Robin Cooper 16.513
Billie Ann Sexton 16.564
Frances Jones 16.713
Bull Riding:
Brandon Moore 77
Trent Flowers 75
Daniel Contestabile 72


Krystal Heist proudly circles the arena prior to the start of Saturday's
rodeo festivities displaying the American Flag.


Children ages 12 and under took part in the steer chase during the
Santa Rosa County Fair Dodge Rodeo. The children tried to untie a
ribbon from the tails of three steers that were turned loose in the
arena.


PG Editor looking for information


Classy horse


By BILL GAMBLING, JR.
PG Sports Editor


Thank you! Thank you very
much.
That is the best way I can
describe my feelings after
becoming the Sports Editor of
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette.
There is so much going on
it is hard to keep up with it all,
but with your help I will give it
my best.
It has been a joy to meet
and talk to as many people as I
have in the two plus months
that I have been serving as the
Sports Editor of the Press
Gazette.
You might be asking your-
self why I am writing this short
little piece?
' That can be answered with
two quick responses.
I need your help, since I am
from out of town and haven't
learned all the events and peo-
ple in the area.
As you can tell I am not
your typical sports editor.
I want to cover as many
events as possible, but for the
Press Gazette to do that we


have to know about the events
to begin with.
I have been trying to
include several different results
from our two bowling alleys
and area race tracks. And I will
be working to get youth league
scores from around the area, but
finding the right people to con-
tact and get the results from is
the key.
I have learned some local
names and faces, but if I don't
know you are racing a car at a
racetrack, looking to run a
triathlon, or bowled a 300 game
then it is hard to for me to do a
story and include everyone or
put a local twist to the story.
Because what I want to
stress in the Press Gazette is
local people. If they are com-
peting locally, in the area, or as
some of our area residents have
been most fortunate to do, par-
ticipate at the pro level.
Another item I would like
to continue doing is features on
high school athletes that are
participating in college athlet-
ics.
I have been trying to search


all the colleges I can think of,
but with over 100 Division I
schools let alone Division II,
III, as well as junior colleges
and NAIA schools the task is'
rather big.
So please drop me a line.
That leads me into answer
number two.
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
features a column where we run
announcements on different
events in the county and area.
But the time to turn these
announcements in is where the
rub apparently lies.
I know it is hard to think of
everything when you are doing
something and as a sports editor
it is no different.
But as you plan to publicize
your event if you could put on
the top of your list send a flyer
or information to the Press
Gazette more than two weeks in
advance it would be greatly
appreciated.
I even invite you to e-mail
me at sports@sr-pg.com or call
the office and ask to speak with
me.
If I am in the office I love to


talk and it will also keep me
from being a pest to my co-
workers.
The reason why I ask for a
couple of weeks is so I can look
at the flyer. Who knows what
you bring in might lead me to
not only publicize the event, but
do a story as well.
You cannot imagine how
much it hurts to get a flyer just
days before a deadline and real-
ize that it is past the deadline set
for entries.
And to further explain the
complicatioAs we are dealing
with, for Wednesday's paper
the deadline is 9 a.m. on
Monday morning. For
Saturday's paper the deadline is
at 9 a.m. on Thursday.
Now I was not always Mr.
Punctual in college or high
school, but in the paper busi-
ness there are several more peo-
ple involved that just me and a
grade.
I hope this clears some con-
fusion about why we ask for the
information two or more weeks
ahead of time.
sports@sr-pg.coin


Lauren Stillngs, tne granaaaugnter of Willie Mae tnnnnger or race,
is seen with her Registered American Paint Horse Handsome Mr.
Hot, after winning the Reserve Champion for Aged Halter
Geldings. at the Dixie National Horse SHow in Jackson, Miss., on
Feb. 5th.


Submitted photo


.4* A


Page 2-C


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 13; 2005


*!


,t










I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 13, 2005


Preps


a


A K
A',


- .~. a'.


Milton's Shirley Burleson is running the bases during a road game
for East Carolina this season.
photo provided


Pirate


Continued From Page One
But before she moves back
home Burleson is looking for
the chance to play in Oklahoma
City.
Right now at 47-13 on the
season with a 9-3 conference
record the Lady Pirates could
stand a good chance to see post
season tournament action.
"We are doing absolutely
great this season," commented
Burleson. "Our whole lineup
can hit and I am very excited
about our opportunities.
"I think we will be just fine
the remainder of the season if
we come out and start hitting
right away instead of waiting to
hit in the fifth inning."
This weekend the Lady


Pirates will try to continue their
strong conference play against
the University of Louisville.
But the biggest weekend
for Burleson could be May 7
and 8 when the Lady Pirates are
only four hours away in
Hattiesburg, Miss., to play con-
ference foe Southern
Mississippi before heading into
the conference tournament in
Tampa.
"We just have to stay
focused and swing our bats,"
said Burleson. "We are fine on
defense and our offense is very
good when we swing the bat."

Story written by Bill
Gamblin, Jr Reach him at
sports @ sr-pg. corn


Pace's Booker wins Junior

Masters at Stonebrook CC


By BILL GAMBLING, JR.
PG Sports Editor
Pace's Parham Booker won
the Arrowhead Junior Masters
golf event held this weekend at
Stonebrook Golf Course.
Booker shot a final round of
79 on Sunday to go with his
Opening round of 73 on
Saturday.
With the win Booker is now
tied for the points lead with
Jason Lautier of Pensacola,
who finished fourth after a
scorecard playoff.
Lautier finished the two-
round tournament tied at 13
over par with Joey Mobery and


Darren Chapman.
Pace's Haley Millsap fin-
ished second in the tournament
three strokes behind Renee
Cloutier.
Millsap carded an 80 on
Sunday's final round and with
that finish moved up to second
in the girls' division standings
for the Arrowhead Tour.
The next event on the
Arrowhead tour will be the
Shootout on the Bayou in
Alexandria, La., this Saturday.

Story written by Bill
Gamblin, Jr. Reach him at
sports @ sr-pg. corn


Continued From Page One
Stevie Scott drove in four
runs in the game while going 4-
for-5 at the plate which includ-
ed a home run and two doubles.
Other hitts for the Patriots
were Caleb Gindl 3-for-4 with
three RBI's, Chris Sorce 2-for-4
with a RBI, and Josh Batchelor
2-for-3 with a double.
But Pace's coach Charlie
Warner knows not to take the
Panthers lightly.
"I have a lot of respect for
coach Howell," said Warner.
"Milton is not a team to take
lightly.
"Everyday is difficult in
baseball and they will have 21
outs just like we do."
Northview 7, Jay 6
Jay had a big third inning,
but it wasn't enough as
Northview won 7-6.
Despite the Royals six run
third the Chielfs scored three
runs in the top of the sixth to ice
the game.
Jesse Jernigan gave up 10
hits in seven innings of work
Friday while striking out seven
on the day.
Josh Marshall went 2-for-3
on the day while scoring a run
and Brandt Hendricks went 1-
for-3 with a double.
All six runs scored by Jay
were unearned.
Northview 7, Jay 2
The Lady Royals got 10
hits Thursday when they visited
Northview, but lost to the host
Chiefs 7-2.
Candice Gillman went 4-
for-4 with a double while Amy
Emmett went 2-for-4 at the
plate.
Jay posted runs in the first
and fifth innings as they capital-
ized on three Northview errors.
Krista Autry pitched six
innings and allowed 12 hits and
seven runs despite striking out
six.
Central' 17, Rocky Bayou
8


as it proved not to be such a
good spring break trip for the
visitors from Elizabethtown,
Ky.
Kristyn Joiner went 2-for-3
with a double in the win while
Emily Burge tripled in a 1-for-3
night at the plate as did Lauren
Mendza in her only appearance
at the plate.
Milton 1, Gulf Breeze 0
There was some noise
Friday for the Lady Panthers
who defeated Gulf Breeze 1-0
at home Friday.
The noise was coming from
the Milton dugout as they urged
on Ashley East during her two
hit performance on the mound.
Kathryn Sheppard did the
damage for the Lady Panthers
in the first inning as she drove
in Tachel Hammac who got a
one out double in the first.
Sheppard went 2-for-3 on
the day.
In tennis Ft.' Walton Beach
defeated Pace 5-2 in boys and
girls action on Thursday.
Winning for the Pace girls
were Sheryl Schwarts over
Charlie Biles 6-3, 6-3 and
Schwartz and Farmer defeating
Biles and Danielle Tibbits 8-6.


Milton's Kathryn Sheppard looks to
baserunner Friday.


Press

For the boys Nick Williams
defeated Patriuck'McDowell 6-
4, 5-7, 6-2 and in doubles play
Derek Oswald and Dawson
defeated Brandt Kroeger and
McDonald 8-2.
Milton was swept on
Thursday in girls action by Tate


gun down a Gulf Breeze


s Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin, Jr.

7-0, while the boys lost by the
score 6-1.
Winning for the Panthers
against Tate was Nick
Gutiervez.
Story written by Bill
Gamblin, Jr Reach him at
sports@sr-pg.com


It was not a pitching battle
by any means but the Lady Jags
did the most damage with their
bats defeating Rocky Bayou
17-8 Thursday.
Despite giving up seven
hits and eight runs Brittany
Weaver improved to 7-2 on the
season.
Swinging the hot bats, for
Central were Courtney Leonard
who was 3-for-3 with four
RBI's, Amber Barr 3-for-3, and
Katie Oaks 3-for-4 with three
RBI's.
Barr also scored four runs
in the win.
Pace 4, Central Hardin 0
Ashleigh Cole mowed
down Central Hardin allowing
just one hit in a 4-0 victory
Friday.
Cole struck out 10 batters


E-ASON EXNACUL AVAGCANSZA

FEE-SEASON ETAAAZ


Saturday, April 16th at
Pelican Park from I Oam 2pm

Free pizza and Pepsi. Buy individual game tickets!
* PA announcer try-outs. National Anthem singer try-outs.
Season ticket holders-pick up your tickets.
Kids Club members-pick up your t-shirts.


Wednesday, April 13, 2005
1 ^ 2:15 AM -0.36 feet
.. 6:22 AM Sun rise
9:26 AM Moon rise
3:07 PM 1.73 feet
7:14 PM Sun set

Thursday, April 14, 2005
12:22 AM Moon set
3:15 AM -0.33 feet
6:21 AM Sun rise
10:16 AM Moon rise
4:02 PM 1.68 feet
7:14 PM Sun set

Friday, April 15, 2005
1:14 AM Moon set
4:18 AM -0.27 feet
6:20 AM Sun rise
11:10 AM Moon rise
5:02 PM 1.61 feet
7:15 PM Sun set

Saturday, April 16, 2005
2:00 AM Moon set
5:17 AM -0.20 feet
6:19 AM Sun rise
9:45 AM First Quarter
12:07 PM Mood rise
6:04 PM 1.52 feet
7:16 PM Sun set


Fensacola Bay Navarre Beacn Blackwater River
Wednesday, April 13, 2005 Wednesday, April 13, 2005 Wednesday, April 13, 2005
12:24 AM -0.24 feet 6:22 AM Sun rise 2:45 AM -0.36 feet
6:24 AM Sun rise 9:26 AM Moon rise 6:22 AM Sun rise
9:28 AM Moon rise 11:27 AM 1.41 feet 9:26 AM Moon rise
1:00 PM 1.15 feet 7:13 PM Sun set 4:03 PM 1.73 feet
7:15 PM Sun set 11:53 PM -0.28 feet 7:14 PM Sun set


Thursday, April 14, 2005
12:23 AM Moon set
1:24 AM -0.22 feet
6:23 AM Sun rise
10:18 AM Moon rise
1:55 PM 1.12 feet
7:16 PM Sun set

Friday, April 15, 2005
1:15 AM Moon set
2:27 AM -0.18 feet
6:21 AM Sun rise
11:12 AM Moon rise
2:55 PM 1.07 feet
7:16 PM Sun set

Saturday, April 16, 2005
2:02 AM Moon set
3:26 AM -0.13 feet
6:20 AM Sun rise
9:45 AM First Quarter
12:09 PM Moon rise
3:57 PM 1.02 feet
7:17 PM Sun set


Thur sday, April 14, 2005
12:21 AM Moon set
6:21 AM Sun rise
10:16 AM Moon rise
12:21 PM 1.37 feet
7:14 PM Sun set

Friday, April 15, 2005
12:50 AM -0.24 feet
1:14 AM Moon set
6:20 AM Sun rise
11:10 AM Moon rise
1:22 PM 1.32 feet
7:15 PM Sun set

Saturday, April 16, 2005
1:39 AM -0.17 feet
2:00 AM Moon set
6:18 AM Sun rise
9:45 AM First Quarter
12:07 PM Moon rise
2:29 PM 1.27 feet
7:15 PM Sun set


Thursday, April 14. 2005
12:23 AM Moon set
3:45 AM -0.33 feet
6:21 AM Sun rise
10:16 AM Moon rise
4:58 PM 1.68 feet
7:15 PM Sun set

Friday, Aprii 15, 2005
1:15 AM Moon set
4:48 AM -0.27 feet
6:20 AM Sun rise
I1:10 AM Moon rise
5:58 PM 1.61 feet
7:16 PM Sun set

Saturday, April 16. 2005
2:01 AM Moon set
5:47 AM -0.20 feet
6:19 AM Sun rise
9:45 AM First Quarter
12:07 PM Moon rise
7:00 PM 1.52 feet
7:16 PM Sun set


S I.
*444 I I II'


Sports


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~,, ~,


Page 3-C'


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' PanGa 4o-a' Pres

Gazette

PAGE 4-C


is


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"ie


S


WEDNESDAY
April 13, 2005


* 4~.


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
(STEREOfTV/VCR)
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


5,.


mfm:^-


CAREGivers
needed Escambia
and Santa Rosa
Counties. Flexible
Schedule. Call
477-5090.


D.eliPep/Sae3


Steven's Market Deli.
three full time positions
available for the deli
prep/counter sales. Food
service background and
smiles preferred. Apply in
person 8-10am/2-4pm at
3988 Hwy 90, Pace.


EXO


Exon Gas Station
hiring cashiers. Apply
in person at 8551
Keshav Taylor Dr.,
Milton.
(Intersection of Hwy
87 and 1-10. Exit 31)
626-4949.


Painter needed:
Experienced
painter apply
only. Santa Rosa
County area.
Call 995-4658.


Career opportunities at
Holiday Inn Express. Now
Hiring for Night Auditors &
Front Desk Clerks. Experience
preferred. Must be mature.
responsible & dependable with
good customer service skills.
Only serious applicants may
apply. Apply in person at
Holiday Inn Express.
8510 Keshav Taylor Dr.. Milton.
(Intersection of Hwy 87
and 1-10. Exit 31)
626-9060.


I QpiZNOS.


Quiznos Hiring Sandwich
Artist. Sub shop
Experience preferred.
Apply in person at 8551
Keshav Taylor Dr., Milton.
(Intersection of Hwy 87
and 1-10. Exit 31)
626-4646.


ATTENTION! OPENINGS for
Utility Worker and Relief Food
Service Aids in the Food and
Nutritional Services
Department.
Apply @ West Florida
Community Care Center.
5500 Stewart St. Milton. FL.
Competitive pay. outstanding
benefits and aggressive
retirement plan. Make a
difference in a small business
environment and receive
BIG business benefits.
Operated under contract by
Lakeview Center. Inc. for the
State of Florida Department
of Children and Families.
EEO/Affirmative
Action/M/F/D/V Employer
Drug Free Work Place
ebaptisthealthcare.org/
LakeviewCenter


p
'a


*-~ -


Now Hiring Drivers.

Starting pay $6.15

hourly + tips.

Mileage paid nightly.

Apply in person.

Papa John's

Highway 90, Milton.


COMING TO Santa
Rosa Auditorium. A
day ol Music and
Talent Compelition.
Sat. April 30th.
2005 1pm to 1-pm
For informallon. en-
try iorms Call 623-
1767. 207-9684 or
626-4539 II no an-
swer. leave mes-
sage.
EARN DEGREE
Online from home
'Business. 'Para-
legal, 'Computers.

Job Placement As-
sislance. Computer
& Financial aid if
quality. 1866)858-
2121 www.lidewa-
lerie.,honline.comr
IS STRESS Ruining
Your Lile" Read DlI-
ANETICS by Ron L
Hubbard. Call
1813)872-0722 or
send $7 99 lo Dia-
nelics, 3102 N. Ha-
bana Ave Tampa
FL 33607


Yellow Cab, Tucker Taxi,
Blue Angel,
Wheelchair Taxi
Looking for quality drivers for new
service in Santa Rosa.
Work as independent operator
NA, ENT.,CPR a plus
Call Bob at:
433-3333

APAC, Inc.- Seeks
Experienced Equipment Operators-
(Grader/Dozer/Excavator etc.)
Skilled Laborers
Concrete Finishers
Dump Truck Drivers
Apply in Person, M-F 8am-5pm
4375 McCoy Dr., Pensacola FL.
APAC is a drug-free workplace & EOE.


Pop-A-Lock, is now hiring
one person in Pace, Florida
to cover the area of North
Pensacola, Pace and Milton.
Own vehicle required, pay
for own gas. $350-$450 per
week after expenses.
Call 434-1578
Leave a message.


Group Treatment
Coordinator
Eckerd Youthri Alternalive Inc a leader in
alternative treatment programs for youth-
al-risk, is seeking a Group Treaiment
Coordinator for our wilderness camp
located in Milton, FL Responsibilities
include individual. group, and larmily coun-
seling monitor and document treatment,
formulale and implement family interven-
lion plans, prepare parents for camp vis-
its, and help children bring camp experi-
ences home Bachelor s degree in a
human services held and Iwo years expe-
rience working with children with serious
emotional disturbances or substance
abuse problems Compuier skills
Send resumes io Margie James EVA
100 N Slarcrest Dr, Clearwater. FL
33765. tax- 727-4614-1387 Online-
www.ecke-rd org

We're Hiring In Milton
Up to $9.00 hr, All Shifts
Available For Hospital
Housekeeping, Dietary Food
Service & Warehouse Workers
1 Floor Tech, 2nd Stift -
2 Floor Techs, 3rd Shift
Call Today!
Express Personal Service
at (850) 494-1776


The Sarna Rosa Press Gazerle will soon rav.e an opening in
the post-press department This position invokes ,rsering liThe
sections ol me paper togeiner ana placing ad circulars into
Ihose sections
This part-limre ob ,i a good oppcrturniity for efra c.as.r.i or
these who Just need a blile spending money, or .Cme .a.Ekend
"mad' money
Hours ,.ar., c Jut are n.:,rm all,,- Tuesoa,. and Fri.a rircn-mi 1i
a m until 6 p m
If you're the type of person Ihal others enjoy Dei.ng around., I
you can take a lob and make it enjoyable iI ou undersianC
the Importance of a newspaper rr.aing it 10o people 5 homes
on lime then Inis jOD may De ior you arind you ma'.; ust ce me
person we're looking for
The Press Gazette is a drug-iree .orkplace and an equal
opportunity employment Drop 0,.' r.Ion1ay iirrouhr. Friaa. 8
a m to 5 p m to lil oul an application Call P623.2120h ior mc.re
details


p- .-



COINS, STAMPS
& JEWELRY

'" o h ;. '' ..'
235 E. 9 Mile Rd. Pensacola. FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
WE SPECIALIZE IN
COIN JEWELRY FOR GIFTS
Pendants Rings Bracelets
* Money Clips 14 ct. Gold Sterling Silver


A STO A A E ANA


Clasif0e



Garae Sals
Wensda





5 .M


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS


*4.OO/WK
up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
$1.00 OFF FOR
3RD WEEK
MUST BE PRE-PAIID


GARAGE

SALE ADS


$5.00
up to 20 words
.25 PER WORD
OVER 20
PRE-PAYMENT
REQUIRED


COMMERCIAL


ADS

$11 .00/1 st week
$1.00 OFF EACH
ADDITIONAL WEEK
up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
SUBJECT TO
CREDIT APPROVAL


1 P oe-ti


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2.Big a n*o669E I S.
|BMf~ltonFL 32570.j^^
3. ^^i~Faxyorad^!^'^^^^
to us at^^^^^^^^^^
^^^^^^^r~c623-2007BH^^
(24 hours).gfeiM^HB^
For ass^^Bis*7tance^H^^i^
in^^^^v7737jf*j/p^^^^


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11


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I PAGE 5-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS APRIL 13, 2005


JAY FIRST Assem-
bly of God will have
a Gumbo sale April
9th. Will take pre or-
ders $6.00 pint,
$12.00 quart. Con-
tact 675-6869 Mon-
day through Thurs-
day 9am- 1pm.

MUSIC, MUSIC,
MUSIC! Talent
Show & Jamboree.
When: Sat. April 30,
2005. Where: Santa
Rosa Auditorium.
Time: 1pm-10pm.
Admission-Reserved
Seating $15.00,
General Admission -
$10.00, Limited
Seating.


ONE CALL
STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR
BUSINESS and mil-
lions of potential
customers. Place
your advertisement
in the FL Classified
Advertising Network.
For $450 your ad
will be placed in
over 150 papers.
Check out our 2x2
and 2x4 display net-
work too! Call this
paper, or Heather
Mola, FL Statewide
Network Director at
(866)742-1373, or e-
mail
hmola@flpress.com
for more information.
(out of state place-
ment is also availa-
ble.) Visit us online
at www.florida-clasi-
fieds.com.


SANTA ROSA
GUN & KNIFE
SHOW
April 16 & 17, 2005
9am until 5pm
Come and bring
the family!
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium
Old Bagdad Hwy.,
Milton, Florida
*BUY
*SELL
*TRADE
Admission:
Adult $4.00
children under 12
admitted FREE.
For information,
call Billy Rogers
@ (850)957-4952,
after 5pm.,


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
HUMAN RESOURCES

EMPLOYMENT ANNOUNCEMENT

ATTENTION: The information given on your applica-
tion will be evaluated against the minimum qualifica-
tions of the job description. The length of related work
experience, training and education described on your
application, will be an important consideration in the
entire application and selection process. After all
applications are evaluated, your name will be placed on
the employment list; ranked accordingly. Other than
this announcement, no further notification will be sent.

Assistant Branch Library Supervisor (3300)
Range: 12 $9.51 per hour
**Closing Date: 04/18/2005
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained Before the
Closing Date) Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented before
qualification for employment is determined.

Associates Degree or 2 yrs college towards a
Baccalaureate Degree. 3 yrs exp in a public library
including 1 yr at the supervisory level.

Testing for Communications Dispatcher I will be held
on Thursday April 21, 2005. The APPLICANT must
contact Human Resources at 850-983-1948 to receive
their assigned testing time for the date above. All
applications must be received on or before Monday,
April 11, 2005 at 4:30pm in order to obtain a testing
time.

**NO EXCEPTIONS WILL BE MADE ON
DATE/TIME**

FOR EACH POSITION APPLIED FOR, ALL
REQUIRED SUPPORTING DOCUMENTS (i.e. diplo-
mas, transcripts, and/or certificates) LISTED ON THE
JOB DESCRIPTIONS, MUST BE SUBMITTED BY
THE CLOSING DATE/S NO LATER THAN 4:30pm.
DOCUMENTS MAY BE DELIVERED BY US MAIL,
FAX, EMAIL, OR HAND DELIVERED. If the
required supporting documents are not in by the close
date, your application will not be submitted for
consideration. In an effort to further assist applicants,
we offer the ease of applying online at
www.santarosa.fl.gov. Complete job descriptions and
applications are also available at the Santa Rosa County
Human Resources Office, 6495 Caroline Street, Suite
H, Milton, FL 32570, phone (850) 983-1948, Fax (850)
981-2003. Veteran's Preference will be given in
accordance with Florida Statutes.

A Drug Free Workplace/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

S* Ml


AUCTION
Casey's
Country Corner
April 16 @ 7pm
Preview starts at
12 noon. Fenton,
Wedgewood, Cran-
berry, Amberina, Art
glass. Silver over-
lay, Royal Byluth-
no reproductions.
Disney, Coke,
McDonald collecta-
bles. Nice oriental
furniture, Hoosier,
Mahogany break-
front secretary,
primitives, antiques,
coins, New Craft-
man self propelled-
mower, Craftman
walk behind bush
trimmer, and much
more.
Auctioneer
Gary Long
AU2421/AB1716.
9204 N Davis Hwy,
Pensacola.
850-473-9337.

PUBLIC AUCTION
at A Treasure Stor-
age. 5957 North
Stewart St. Satur-
day, April 23rd, 9am.
Goods of Misty Har-
dy, Tammy Carmick,
and one unknown.



FLORIDA NOTARY
Weddings 994-6689
After 5:30 pm

EMPLOYMEN


102
Drivers

'DRIVER De'diiated
Lane HOME EVERY
WEEKEND Guaran-
teed! 85% preload-
ed/pretarped. No
Touch Freight. Avg.
$777 $1010/week.
Mobile, AL Terminal.
CDL-A req'd. 877-
428-5627.
www.ctdrivers.com.

DRIVERS: HOME
every night! Shelton
Trucking seeks 15
drivers having CDL-
A. 2 years experi-
ence, no felonies.
800-934-0945


* NUCM


I D ouEr
-7500AI-a~


Would You

Like To?
Using our proven marketing plan you
could earn $75K your first year with
us--even more the next year with
renewals and bonuses! We offer two
retirement funds, health insurance, paid
vacation, convention trips and morel
No experience necessary. On-the-job
training. Requirements: honesty,
hard work, dependable transportation
and the willingness to follow our system.
We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Find out more at:

Call 983-7576

Liberty National ho
Life Insurance Company |
home office Birmingham, AL


*


102
Drivers
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOWI No
experience required.
Werner has immedi-
ate positions for en-
try-level semi driv-
ers. Our avg Drivers
earn more than
$36K first year. 60%
of Werner drivers
get home nightly or
weekly. 15 day CDL
Training now availa-
ble in your area.. For
a solid new career,
call Today 1-866-
280-5309.

DRIVER- COVE-
NANT TRANS-
PORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Driv-
ers, 0/0,
Solos,Teams, &
Graduate Students.
Bonuses Paid
Weekly. Equal Op-
portunity Employer.
(888)MOREPAY
(888-667-3729).
DRIVER-COVE-
NANT TRANS-
PORT: Excellent
pay and benefits for
Experienced Driv-
ers, 0/0, solo
Teams and Gradu-
ate Students. Bo-
nuses Paid Weekly.
Equal Opportunity
Employer (888)
MORE PAY (888-
667-3729)
DRIVER-
OWNER/OPERA-
TORS *COMPETI-
TIVE Rates *Paid
Fuel Taxes & Tolls
*Air Freight Runs
*Lots of Miles. Call
Phil, M-F, 8-4 @
*(800)899-3059;
(765)315-9118.
DRIVERS (FLAT-
BED) Home every
weekend Small
Family Owned Fleet
Leased to LAND-
STAR needs OTR
flatbed drivers. Con-
ventional equipment.
Regional and OTR.
Call 800-562-7690.
NOW HIRING
CDL required.
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.


15 DAY LOCAL
CDL TRAINING
* Full and Part Time Classes
* Major carriers hiring on site
*Tuiton Assistance If qualified
For over 29 years-
we've been training
America's Truckers!
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364
S/E & 3-State Run:
T/T Drivers, HOME
WEEKENDS> Mile-
age Pay, Benefits,
401K. Trainees Wel-,
come/ Miami area-
exp. req. 23 min
age/Class-A CDL.
Cypress Truck
Lines. (800)545-
1351.

104
General Help
CARPENTERS
AND Framers need-
ed. Call 623-2322 or
554-7357


i


* -


104
General Help
A COOL Travel Job.
Now hiring (18024
positions).
Guys/Gals to work
and travel entire
USA. Paid training,
transportation, lodg-
ing furnished. Call
today, Start today.
(877)646-5050.


102
Drivers
DRIVERS EAGLE
TRANSPORT, the
leader in petroleum
transport, can keep
you home every
day. Florida drivers
earn $38-$52K/year-
LEGALLY, We offer
paid holidays/ sick
hays, vacation &
night and weekend
incentives. Full Med/
Dent, paid training.
Req.: 2 years verifia-
ble TT exp Class A
CDL-X clean MVR,
stable work history,
reliable, professional
attitude. Call
(800)767-9757 for
West Coast & Cen-
tral Florida positions.
Call (800)776-9454
for Northeast Coast
positions. Call
(800)776-9788 for
Southeast Coast po-
*sitions: www.eagle-
transportcorp corn
EOE.

EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs drivers
to run the 13 SE
states with both
weekly and week-
end hometime. We
offer good pay and
benefits. If you are
at least 23 with a
good driving record
with a HAZMAT en-
dorsement please
come by our termi-
nal located at 300
Hwy. 95A, Canto-
ment, Florida across
from IP paper mill or
call 850-968-1702.
0/0 DRIVER- FFE,
The F/S is higher
here $1.02. ,.Avg.
$2,000 sign-on
$2,600 referral bo-
nus. Base plate pro-
vided. No truck no
problem, low cost
lease purchase.
(800)569-9298.

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers


I


, -


General Help

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR


CARPET
CLEANING

$350+ per week
Our customers
have Cleaning
fever

Openings for men
& Women.
Over-flooded with
Business. No
experience
Necessary. We
supply your
equipment, training
and vehicles.
Due to heavy
work load,

Must start
immediately!

For immediate
interview,
call Tracy Lynn at
.626-4429.

CLEANING PER-
SON Needed. Seri-
ous long term em-
ployment applicants
only. Must be relia-
ble & dependable.
Must have car avail-
able. Call 994-1785
between 8am-5pm.
Mon-Fri.
CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY needs
experienced fra-
I mers. Must have
transportation. 698-
8346 or 665-1145.
CONSTRUCTION
SALES agent need-
ed. Construction ex-
perience a plus.
High commissions.
50% leads provided.
Call Mr. Lee at 501-
3356.
DRIVERS NEEDED.
CDL required, Local.
Call for more infor-
mation. 983-9979.
DRIVERS/OTR-
TANKER LOOKING
for Professional driv-
ers! NEW 2005
Equipment, S Top
Pay, BONUSES,
prepass & EZ pass,
Rider Program &
Much morel North
American Tank
Lines (866)748-6285
EARN UP To
$1500/weekly 'Now
accepting Applica-
tions No Exp Neces-
sary $50 Cash Hir-
ing Bonus (800)318-
1638 ext 107
www.USMail-
ingGroup.com.
'HELP WANTED:
Part-time Food
Service staff needed
for Adventures Un-
limited. Outdoor Cen-
ter. Please contact
Ron Winn at 626-
8911 or mail us a re-
sume at: Adventures
Unlimited 8974
Tomahawk Landing
Rd, Milton, Fl 32570.


-


mCopyrighted Material

a Syndicated Content I

Available from Commercial News Providers


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General Help
INVESTIGATIVE
AGENTS needed.
Prior police or Milita-
ry experience re-
quired. Call 232-
4210 or 623-3550.


104
General Help

NOW HIRING 2005
Postal Jobs.
$17.50-$59.00 hour.;
Full Federal Benefits,
paid training/ vaca-,
tion. No experience


I


KNIGHTS MARINE necessary. Gret
Now Hiring All Ship- Card ok. Ca
yard Craftsmen. (866)634-1229
East, West And Gulf 605.
Coast Projects. Ex-
cellent Pay and NOW HIRING 20(
Ben- Postal Jobs. $17.5
efits. TOLL FREE $59.00 hour. Fi
(877)603-7636. Federal Benefi
LABORS NEEDED paid training/ vac
for foundation work. tion. No experien(
Must have own necessary. Gret
transportation. $8.50 Card ok. Ca
hr. or depending on (866)399-5720
experience. Call 3077
(850)380-9179 or
(850)572-2477. POSTAL POS
LAWN MAINTE- TIONS Available
NANCE helper Federal, State, L
needed. Qualifica- cal. $14.0'
tions: Valid drivers li- $48.00+hr. No E
cense and Desire to perience necessary
work. Call 626-1043 paid Training ar
(leave nameand Full Benefits. Ent
hone number) Levels. Call 7 day
LIBERTY for information
NATIONAL Life (888)826-2513 et
Insurance .
Do You Earn POSTAL POS
$75,000 A Year? TIONS Available
Would You Like Federal, State, L
To? Using our pro- cal. $14.01
ven marketing plan $48.00+hr. No E:
you could earn perience necessary
$75K your first year paid Training ar
with us--even more F pull Benefits. Enti
the next year with Levels. Call 7 daE
renewals and bo- Levels. informati
nuses! We offer two (888)826-2513 e>
retirement funds, 21 A.
health insurance,
paid vacation, PUBLISHER'S
convention trips NOTICE
and more! No Milton Newspapers
experience neces- Inc. (dba The Santa
sary. On-the-job Rosa Press Gazetti
training Require- and The Santa Ros
ment: honesty, hard Free Press) re-
work, dependable serves the right to
transportation, and censor, reclassify,
the willingness to revise, edit or reject
follow our system. any advertisement
We are an Equal not meeting its
Opportunity standards of accept
Employer. ance. Submission o
Find out more Call: an advertisement
983-7576. does not constitute
.ICENSED PLUMB- an agreement to
ERS & Helpers publish said adver-
needed. Benefits tisement. Publication
Available. 626-8456. of an advertisement
LOOKING FOR a does not constitute
babysitter to sit with an agreement for
a 1 month and an 18 continued publica-
month old, in my tion.
home 5 days a week SALES REPRE
from 1pm to 5pm. SENTATIVES T-
Call Jennifer at 623- sell children's book
0226. to schools and libro
MAINTENCE PER- ries. Explore Qi
SON Immediate website for Sprin
opening, part-time, openings www.chilc
experience required. rensplusinc.com (
Apply in person, no contact
phone calls. Forsyth scottw@childrens-
House Assisted Liv- plusinc.com.
ing 5887 Berryhill
Rd Milton. SE NECESITA am
NOW ACCEPTING de casa. 40 horo
applications PT/FT cada semana. 994
4058.
no exp necessary
$50 Cash hiring bo- UP TO $4,00
nus Guaranteed in Weekly! Excitin
writing (888)318- weekly paycheck
1638 ext 107 Written guarantee
www.USMail- 11 year nationwide
ingGroup.com. company now hiring
Easy work sending
TAKING out our simple on
APPLICATIONS.' page brochure! Fre
Good DL required, postage, supplies
putside work. Awesome bonuses
Bob's Canoes. Free information
623-5457. Call now! (800)242
0363 Ext. 3800.


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104 104


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: May 19th
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement in your area
1-800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.Equipment-School.com
EXPERIENCED SE-
NIOR CARE for eld-
erly parents. Need
companionship, er-
rands, light house-
work, and meals.
Two to three days
per week. Prefer
CNA worker. If ex-
perienced with refer-
ences, we will con-
sider. Milton area.
Please call
(770)552-2802 or
(678)575-6339 cell.
EXPERIENCED
STYLIST NEEDED,
no clientele neces-
sary 623-1164 or
626-9775.
FULL TIME Green-
house/Nursery posi-
tion. Nursery worker
& Greenhouse help-
er. Salaries & hourly
rates depend on ex-
perience. Call 850-
623-6287 for Inter-
view.
HELP WANTED
Earn Extra income
assembling CD cas-
es from any location.
No experience nec-
essary. Start imme-
diately! Call
(800)405-7619 ext.
28 www.easywork-
greatpay.com.
HELP WANTED: 32
hours per week po-
sition as a General
Laborer at -Adven-
tures Unlimited Out-
door Center. Posi-
tion is temporary;
not to exceed 3
months. Please con-
tact Ron Winn at
626-8911 or mail us
a resume at: Adven-
tures Unlimited 8974
Tomahawk Landing
Rd, Milton, Fl 32570.
HELP WANTED:
Part-time House-
keeping Staff need-
ed for Adventures
Unlimited Outdoor
Center. Please con-
tact Ron Winn at
626-8911 or mail us
a resume at: Adven-
tures Unlimited 8974
Tomahawk Landing
Rd, Milton, FI 32570.
NEED CONSTRUC-
TION workers or ex-
perienced framers
and roofers. 698-
9744.


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I PAGE 6-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS APRIL 13, 2005


104
General Help


SKILLED/
UNSKILLED

GILCO is a rapidly
growing company
that is ahead in
production and
behind in
personnel. We
need18-25
hardworking,
ambitious &
dependable people
from Milton, Pace,
Pensacola, Gulf
Breeze and all local
places to staff our
new Milton location.

*No Experience
needed
(due to "Earn While
You Learn Pro-
gram" training)
*Full/Part time
*Fast advancement
potential
*This is not
telemarketing
*Paydays every
Friday
*$350-400/wk
to start

To secure an
immediate
interview,
Call either Tracy
Lynn or Leigh
At 626-4429
(9am-7pm)

TAXI DRIVERS
needed. Nights/
Weekends, PT/FT.
commissions paid
weekly. 623-5030.


UTILITY PERSON
liandles variety of
tasks from laundry,
kitchen and sup-
plies. Full time posi-
tion. Good hours, full
benefits. Camp E-
ma-chamee.
850-675-4512.

110
Labor

PART TIME Handy-
man or lady needed.
Flexible hours. East-
gate Mobile Home
Ranch, Call 626-
8973.

114
Medical

PHYSICAL THERA-
PIST/ Occupational
Therapist Part time
ok. Call 939-5275.




310
Business
Opportunities
#1 CASH Cow! 90
Vending Machine
Hd. You approve
Loc's $10,670
(800)836-3464
#B02428.


310
Business
Opportunities
$ CASH $ Advan-
ces $ Personal In-
jury Lawsuits-struc-
tured Settlements-
Annuitites -Pensions
Inheritances Lot-
tery Prize Winings
._ We Buy Mortgage,
Real Estate, busi-
ness notes. Se ha-
bla Espanol. Jerry
(866)767-2270.

$ CASH Advances $
Personal Injury Law-
suits-structured Set-
tlements-Annuitites -
Pensions Inheri-
tances Lottery -
Prize Winings We
Buy Mortgage, Real
Estate, business
notes. Se habla Es-
panol. Jerry
(866)767-2270.
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 ma-
chines, free candy
all for $9,995. 800-
814-6323
B02000033 Call us,
we will not be under-
sold!
AMBITIOUS? $500-
$1000/DAY Return-
ing Calls. No Selling,
Not MLM, No Boss.
Call Only If Serious.
Toll Free (866)850-
7364.
BORED? TIRED?
Getting Nowhere?
Getting ahead
means you need an
education. Educa-
tion doesn't mean
four years. Visit
www.search4edu.co
m and get trained
quickly for a bright
future.
ONLINE JOB Offer
eBay Workers
Needed. Cm Work
with us online.
$$$$$ WEEKLY
Use your home
computer or laptop.
No experience nec-
essary.. (800)693-
9398 Ext. 1856.

315
Business Services
ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service &
Landscaping, Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call us...or
pay more!
CANDI'S CLEAN-
ING Companion. In-
sured and licenses,
residential and com-
mercial cleaning.
We will take care of
all your cleaning
needs. Give us a
call for a free esti-
mate. Susan '(850-
748-6922 or 626-
1354 or Debbie
(850) 292-3538.


315
Business Services

ADVANCED
VINYL
Systems Inc.
Home Improve-
ment Specialists.
*Florida Rooms
"Screen Rooms
*Patio Covers
*Carports
*and much more!
Call us
Don Sweeney
orTed Brignano at
850-623-5442
5851 Hwy 90
Milton. See our ad
on the Business
Service Directory
ARTHUR KELLER
STUCCO. NEED
STUCCO WORK?
No job to big nor to
small. Call 698-
8327/626-9164.
BRITTON BROTH-
ERS Inc. Local
Roofing Contractor.
Flat, Shingles, Tile,
Metal. Commercial
and Residential. 14
Shell Avenue, FWB.'
Hail Damage? Call
Britton Brothers for a
FREE Inspection.
850-863-3800.
CLEAN 'N Clear
Pool Service. Afford-
able, Professional
Service. Weekly, Bi-
Weekly & Green
Pool Clean-Up. 850-
308-5117.
DIVORCE $275-
$350*COVERS chil-
dren, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext
600. (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. No job to
small, so give us a
call. Free Estimates
850-626-7874.
ETHRIDGE HOME
repair Remodel-
ing, repair, room
additions, painting,
porches, decks,
ect... Also, all mo-
bile home repairs.
Free estimates.
Day/night 675-0219

EXACT DRYWALL.
Licensed & Insured.
Locally owned & Op-
erated, reasonable
prices. All Phases of
Drywalling, Any Tex-
ture, Member of the
Santa Rosa Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Roger Tootle HM:
850-994-6713,
Cell:
850-501-0519


315
Business Services
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

FREE SAMPLE
Reading-Powered
by Sister Rose.
Amazing abilities.
Solves all problems.
Reunites lovers,
stops unwanted
divorces, help
businesses,
marital problems,
financial problems.
Guaranteed
Results!
Call Toll Free
1-866-912-Rose.

-IUSEBY FLOOR
covering. Installing
Hardwood & Lami-
nate Flooring. Rea-
sonable Rates. Li-
censed & Insured.
Call for quote 850-
994-7561 or 490-
0404.
ISLAND CUSTOM
BUILDERS No
waiting list. Paint-
ing, Interior/Exterior
Repairs. Flooring
provided & Installed.
We can, handle all
your flood damage
repairs. Licensed
and Insured. Call
AL Now! 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, 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.
LEONARD AR-'
NOLD, LLC Carpen-
try- Home Repair.
Licensed and Insur-
ed. Phone 85,0-232-
5843
REMOVE THE
Blue!
T & L Roofing
and Repair. Shin-
gles, metal and
torch down. We'll
match or beat any
price. Free esti-
mates. Licensed,
bonded and insur-
ed. 850-689-0635


S-. ? ..



*,r --_,- _- -
-. .... i--*inn -..--, -*- r ,-- T '=,t-_
,. '."7 '" -.^' i
. *.& r:-'-'j'.r "--.. _.. :..!_


W,'AR E


cathedral Ceiling in ureat Hoom
, Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets
Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Garden Tub and Shower
Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room
Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms
French Doors Gas or Wood Fireplace


Will build on Slab or Piers


co-y o r-l uide


'Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


1 1 ,0 0 S q.- m .i JS,4 5 .1


Bellehaven
Chadwick
Stratford
Norwood
Mayfair
Diplomat
Hampton
Gemini
Inglewood
Anibamsador
York
Oxford
Lexington
Lexington 4 BR


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


S


Pinbrook (Signature Scries)2
Fleewood 2
Kingston (Signature Series) 2
Executive 2 1/2
Regency (Signature Scries) 3
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unii)
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit)


S.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
E,. o....... 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


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


Price
641,500
67,200
74,300
79,000
79,900
82,600
83,400
86,200
93,400
86,800
901,400
92,600
96,400
96,800
1111,000
103,2100
125,0(10
120,200
147,600
108,600
129,300


MOELSOPE
MONDAY-FDA
8:005:0
SAT.900-:00
SUMCLSEDI


315
Business Services
MANNING'S MEA
Processing. NOW
OPEN. All types of
meat. Ground, Cu-
bed, Sliced, and
Wrapped. Summer
sausage. Smoked
sausage. Buy Bulk
&
Savell Wholesale
Meat Prices. Please
call for pricing. Phil-
lip Manning, Owner
850-501-6861.

MAYBE, YOU can
do it yourself, but
will you? Dave Kop-
pin Home Improve-
ment, Inc. Specializ-
ing in Small Home
Improvement Proj-
ects & Maintenance.
Cell (850) 346-2496
or (850) 626-6944.
Free Estimates.
MCARTHUR HOME
Improvements. Stor-
age buildings.
Decks. Porches. All
types of repairs.
995-7812.
MCARTHUR'S
STUMP Grinding.
623-6634 Call for
Pat 293-6500 or Call
for Doug 382-0393.

MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason
*Patios
*Walks
*Driveways
Free estimates,
no job too small.
Quality work at
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 owned busi-
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today! (850)723-
2550 or 623-6034
PRECISION PAINT-
ING & Restoration of
NWFL. Painting,
Waterproofing,
Caulking, Sealants,
carpentry. Mark 454-
8738 or Adam 291-
1128.
PRIMERICA. A
member of citigroup.
Achieve Your Poten-
tial. We 'empower
people to achieve
their dreams! At Pri-
merica Financial
Services, a subsidia-
ry of Citigroup, we
show people how to
build their won busi-
ness by teaching
families about finan-
ces. You can work
at your own pace,
and earn the income
you deserve! Cal
Margarita Vazques
@ 626-7188 for de-
tails.
PRO PAINT-N-PA-
PER and Repairs.
Licensed, Insured,
15 yrs exp. Free Es-
timates. Serving Es-
cambia, Santa Rosa
and Okaloosa coun-
ties. Specializing in
Paint, Decks, Wall-
paper, Carpentry,
Privacy Fence, Sid-
ing Repair, Ceramic
Tile. Call Tami Per-
due, Keith Fowler.
850-516-9988.
|i I. l ( 111 ]h'ir '-
Divorce'108, Adoption'80
Name Change '55
FREE Tping, Call lfor
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W" St.
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)
RANDALL BOUT-
WELL, INC. All
types of Drywall
hang, finish, spray,
paint. 850-995-4153
- Office. 3417 Regal
Way, Pace, FL
32571, 28 years ex-
perience.


315
Business Services

S & L Fencing- All
types of fences, new
and repair. Special-
izing in custom pri-
vacy fence. Free es-
timates.. Free Tear-
down. Open 7 days
a week! 850-453-
2320 or 850-346-
2780.

STUMP-EASE
STUMP Grinding.
Most removals
$35.00. Discount for
multiply removals.
Backyard Accessible
Licensed & Insured.
Local Contractor.
Retired USN. 232-
8746.
TAX SEASON is
HERE! Need help
on your taxes?
Please call me for
quick results at fair
prices. Lisa Bender
Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. 981-
3381, cell 346-8563,
email:lisataxidote @
a
ol.comSee our ad in
the Buisness Serv-
ice Directory.

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

THE MOWER Medic
We service Your
Mower in your home
at your
convenience.
Bob Knowles office
(850) 626-8300 Cell
(850) 982-3576.
TNT CARPORTS
R.V. & Boat covers
Buildings,
Garages.
Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Single $595
Double $695.
12 X 41-$1295
24 X 31 $1990
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors.
Financing Available
Free delivery & setup
(850)983-2296 or
Pager 505-1867

320
Child Care

TINY ANGELS rom-
per room home child
care. Day and eve-
ning shifts Monday -
Friday. Milton 6a -
11p / Pearidge area.
Limited openings.
623-3603
(Registered day
care).

325
Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
TEN YEARS EXPE-
RIENCE. REASON-
ABLE RATES.CALL
994-6236

NEED HELP with a
Senior Citizen? I can
help, I do house-
keeping, cooking,
running errands, and
do this with a smile
and a helping hand.
References, experi-
enced. Please 'call
981-3937

335
Financial Services

$50,000 FREE Cash
Grants***** 2005l
Never Repay! For
personal biils,
school, new busi-
ness. $49 BILLION
Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Opera-
tors! (800)606-6081
EXT #75.

**$$FREE CASH
GRANTS!$$** Nev-
er Repay! Live Op-
erators! Gov't
Grants for Personal
Bills, School, Busi-
ness, etc. $47 billion
left unclaimed.
(850)574-1804 ext.
369


335
Financial Services

INJURED IN An Ac-
cident Need A Law-
yer? All Accident &
Injury Claims*Auto-
mobile*Bike/Boat/Bu
s*Animal
Bites*Workers Com-
pensations*Wrongful
Death*Nursing
Home Injuries A-A-A
Attorney Referral
Service (888)733-
5342 24 Hours 7
Days A Week.

LOANS. BY phone.
Up to $1000 in
24hrs. No credit
check! Bank
account
Req. (888)350-3722
www.paycheckto-
day.com.

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

345
Lawn Care

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


DOUG'S LAWN
SERVICE E
Mowing & Edging,
Trimming Bushes,
Landscaping,
Mulching, & full
lawn services.
Hauling &
Miscellaneous
services. C vner
operated and a
local yocal.
Call 324-9149
or 623-5370.


JOHN T'S
Lawn Services
ECL, LLC
Mowing, edging,
Sodding. Bush
trimming, Debris
cleaning-ups Local
Company!
Commercial and
Residential. Owner
Operated. Licensed
and Insured.
324-4035.
981-9542.


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

ROPER'S LAWN
Care. residential /
commercial. Li-
censed & Insured.
Serving Milton for 25
years. Free esti-
mates. Call Donnie
Roper
850-626-1792.

350
Senior Care


VISITING
ANGELS
SENIOR CARE
In home
Companionship
:" Meals
Light housework
Errands
944-2211


402
Apartments

SMALL EFFICIEN-
CY apartment, nice,
clean, and quiet.All
utilities furnished
Pace area, no pets.
995-1717 ,


404,
Commercial


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


406
Homes
2BD/2BA ACRE lot,
fenced yard, sepa-
rate storage,
screened porch.
Garcon Point area.
$130,000. neg. Call
572-5082.
CLEAN, FRESH
Paint, 1600sqft,
Three bedroom
home. Central H/A,
fenced back yard.
Washer & Dryer
hookups. Now ac-
cepting applications.
Call 850-981-9695.
Leave msg, will call
back asap. $695
month,, $500 depos-
it.
FOR RENT: 2 or 3
bedroom house. 3
miles from Milton.
626-8973.
HISTORIC MILTON
3br/ 2ba large
fenced yard, pets
ok, non smoker.
Available 5/1 $900/
$450 Call 981-1195
408
Land
BEAUTIFUL
NORTH CAROLINA.
WINTER SEASON
IS HERE! MUST
SEE BEAUTIFUL,
PEACEFUL MOUN-
TAINS IF WEST-
ERN NC. Homes,
cabins, acreage and
inr.'esimrenls Chero-
kee Mountain Realty
GMAC
RealEstate,Murphy
www.cherokee-
mountainrealty.com
Call For A Free Bro-
chure (800) 841-
5868
LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510

MOBILE HOME lots
for rent including
R.V's. FEMA wel-
come. Eastgate Mo-
bile Home Ranch.
626-8973.
410
Mobile Homes
2BD/1BA, FRONT
Kitchen,Eastgate
Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973.
JOHN HAMM near
84 Lumber. 2 br/
2ba nice, trailer.
$550/ $550. Large
fenced yard. Call
995-4831.
412
Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent.
$75 per week or ex-
change for light
house keeping. 981-
5466.















ROOMS FOR rent-
Downtown Milton,
Glover Lane, Every-
thing included.
$125/$150 wk. plus
deposit. 983-4884 or
450-1417 (24
hours). Cable, Re-
frigerator, Color TV,
Microwave, A/C,
garbage, parking in-
cluded. Clean.
414
Roommates
Wanted

PACE, SHARE new
furnished 3 bedroom
home. $550 month
includes utilities.
572-4238, Bill.


416
Vacation & Resort

WE DO RENTALS!
SOUTHERN VER-
MON'T RENTAL
CENTER. MOUNT
SNOW, WESTD-
OVER, VERMONT.
BY WEEK/WEEK-
END/MONTH OR-
SEASON! IN-
CLUDES: RECREA-
TIONAL/CULTURAL
ACTIVITIES. WE
OFFER HILLSIDE
CONDOS, TOWN-
HOUSES, CHA-
LETS,
(LARGE/SMALL-
HOMES.)
MOUNTAIN RE-
SORT RENTALS.
P.O. BOX 1804
WEST DOVER
VERMONT 05356.
WWW.MOUNTAIN-
RESORTRENTALS.
COM. E-MAIL:
RENTVERM@SOV-
ER.NET (888)336-
1445 ;(802-464-
1445)






506
Homes

COUPLE WANTS to
buy lot or house on
the water in Milton
area. Can Repair.
983-2142.

FORECLOSED
GOV'T Homes! $0.
or Low down! Tax
repos and bankrupt-
cies! NO Credit O.K.
$0 to low down. For
listings (800)501-
1777 ext 1299.


GREAT HOME
IN MILTON!
3 bedroom 2 bath
home with Pool.
Just.under


1700 sq. ft.
Call Deck Realty,
Inc. 626-0711
$140,000.


510
Land

COASTAL GEOR-
GIA- Gated Com-
munity Large wood-
ed water access and
marshfront home-
sites. Ancient Live
oaks, pool, tennis,
golf. Water access.
From $64,900. Pre-
construction dis-
counts. www.coop-
erspoint.com
(877)266-7376.

FOR SALE
100X341 Lot. Locat-
ed at the end of
Ward Basin Rd.
$8,500. Call
(662)773-9815.

LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408

STAFFORD
FARMS in Chu-
muckla. 1.5 acre
lots, restricted.
$25,000. 994-4852
or 393-6042.

TWO CLEARED 1/4
acre lots across
creek from Moors,
$15,000 each. 626-
3603.

512
Mobile Homes

1997 HORTON mo-
bile Home, 16'X80',
Ready to move to
your lot. Good Con-
dition, Assumable
Mortgage, 3BR/2BA,
2"X6" exterior walls,
Extra Energy Pack-
age, Master Bath
with separate Gar-
den Tub, Walk-in
closets, New roof,
Excellent invest-
ment, $23,000. Call
850-957-5215.

For Sale 2003 Clay-
ton Mobile Home,
16X70. 2 Bdr 1 Ba
$25,000. Call 623-
3878.


512
Mobile Homes
2 BR/1 Ba 12x60
trailer with 15x23
addition on 1/2 acre
lot. Includes washer,
dryer, deck off back
door and storage
shed. New refrigera-
tor, electric stove,
hot water heater, 2
AC units, mini
blinds, carpet and vi-
nyl. $55,000. Call
995-8897 after 6:00.
No lease option.






560
Land
GATED MOUNTAIN
Community Near
Asheville, NC Spec-
tacular wooded lots -
great views! Paved
roads, clubhouse,
world- class trout
fishing, hiking trails
& more! Bear River
Community.
(866)411-5263.

GUADALUPE RIV-
ERFRONT! Spec-
tacular wide river-
fronts on "Prime"
Texas Hill Country
location. 10-32
acres w/lots of water
frontage, huge
trees,
panoramic views.
From $300's to
$400's Limited num-
ber available, call
now before they're
gone. (800)609-
7042x 110.
LAKE VIEW Bar-
gain $29,900. Free*
boat, slip High ele-,
vation' beautifully
wooded parcel.
Across from national
forest on 35,000
acre recreational
lake in TN. Paved
roads, u/g util, cen-
tral water, sewer,
more. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
(800)704-3154, ext.
608. Sunset Bay,
LLC.
LAND WANTED
Land Investment
company seeks
large acreage in
Florida and Georgia.
Interested in water-
front,, timber, and
agricultural lands.
Must have road
frontage or good ac-
cess. Cash buyer
with quick closings.
Call (877)426-2636
or email: landyeti-
veg@aol.com
SERENE MOUN-
TAIN GOLF HOME-
SITE $208.03/MO.
Upscale Golf Com-
munity set amid Dye
designed 18 hole
course in Carolina
Mountains. Breath-
taking views. Near
Asheville NC. A
sanctioned Golf Di-
gest Teaching Facili-
ty! Call toll-free
(866)334-3253 ext
832 www.cherokee-
valleysc.com Price:
$59,900, 10% down,
balance financed 12
months at 4.24%
fixed, one year bal-
loon, OAC.




704
Livestock
FOR SALE: Regis-
tered Red Rone, 7
year old horse, ap-
prox. 15 hands,
needs good home,
price negotiable.
Call 994-3432 or
246-4004.


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


t"A


A


"The REGENCY


I









I PAGE 7-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS APRIL 13, 2005


706
Livestock Supplies

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


708
Pets
7 MONTH old Apri-
cot poodle! Female
with papers. Very
loving and energetic.
$200 or best offer.
Call 850-994-4239
for more information.
712
Lost & Found
PETS

LOST MALE
Yorkie in Round
Up Valley. This is
a treasured,
child's pet that is
much loved and
missed. Please
call 983-0844.


802
Antiques
THE RESTORA-
TION Shop. Antique
furniture restoration
and refinishing. Over
15 years experi-
ence. Portfolio & ref-
erences available.
Call Glenn at 981-
5466.

804
Apparel
PROM DRESSES.
$25. 626-6985.

806
Appliances
FOR'SALE: Washer
and Dryer. Good
condition. $75 for
both. 626-9150 or
leave message.

KENMORE WASH-
ER & Dryer $90
each. Side by side
Refrigerator $200,
Electric stove $90.
All in excellent cindi-
tion. Call 995-8730.

814
Furniture

BEDROOM- ALL
NEW SOLID
WOOD 5-PIECE
SET. Chest, mirror,
dresser, nightstand
and bed. $995.
Can deliver.
850-418-2015.

GREAT DEALS. Fu-
ton with cushion
$50, Brown leather
couch originally
$3,000 now $700,
Antique buffet $500,
Oak beveled china
cabinet $500, and
Beveled armoire
$800. Call 994-
0264.


GENERAL
MERCHANDISE


Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.

RIDING MOWER
30" Rear Bagger.
Runs great. $225.
623-3146 Leave
message.


814
Furniture

DISTRIBUTOR
MATTRESS
OVERSTOCK
New mattress sets,
brand name, war-
ranty, in plastic.
PLUSH TOP
Queen $125
Full $95

PILLOW TOP
King $230
Queen $159
Full $140

Can deliver
850-418-5274

LARGE METAL
desk. Good condi-
tion. $50. Call 994-
9633.

MEMORY FOAM
MATTRESS SET -
NEW, brand name,
in plastic, factory
warranty. Sacrifice
$595. Can deliver
850-418-5274.

NEW QUEEN mat-
tress and box
spring. Un-used in
plastic. Serta quality,
warranty, double pil-
low top. $250. Can
deliver please call
501-0270

818
Lawn Equipment


826
Sporting Goods

HUNT ELK, Red
Stag, Whitetail, Buf-
falo Our season
starts September 1,
2005. GUARAN-
TEED HUNTING LI-
CENSE, $5.00. We
have NO Game, NO
Pay Policy. Call
days: (314)209-
9800, Evenings:
(314)894-3776.

SANTA ROSA
GUN & KNIFE
SHOW
April 16 & 17, 2005
9am until 5pm
Come and bring
the family!
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium
Old Bagdad Hwy.,
Milton, Florida
*BUY
*SELL
*TRADE
Admission:
Adult $4.00
children under 12
admitted FREE.
For Information,
call Billy Rogers
@ (850)957-4952,
after 5pm.

830,
Miscellaneous
For Sale

200 SQ/FT of Oak
Hardwood for sale at
$4.00 per square
foot. Call 983-9851.

4000 TRACTOR
$6,500 Firm. A good
Tractor. Cultivators-
Planters- Breaking
Plow $1,000'
BRAND NEW Com-
puter Bad Credit?
No Problem! you're
approved. Guaran-
teed. No credit
check checking ac-
count required.
(800)507-4855. Blue
Hippo Funding call
now for free bonus.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

BRAND NEW Elec-
tric Wheelchairl Re-
tails for $3,500. I'm
selling it for $1,000
or best offer! Metric
Brand! Call 850-994-
4239 for more infor-
mation.
DOUBLE! D Farms.
Hwy 89, Allentown.
Quality, Freshly
Picked, Local Straw-
berries. 623-3721 or
983-6925.
FREE 4-ROOM Di-
rectv System in-
cludes standard in-
stallation. 2
MONTHS FREE
50+ Primium Chan-
nels. Access to over
225 channels! Limit-
ed time offer. S & H
Restrictions Apply.
(866)500-4056.
GENERATOR
500WATT used 2
weeks, $450. Shee-
trock lift, $450. Call
995-7812.
HATE RUST
Stains? New Super
Strong Formula Stop
Irrigation RUST! Use
your existing system
Controls Heavy Iron
Stains (866)343-
9515 www.'UN-
RUST.com.
LANE TRIPLE
Dresser with MirrOrs,
King size Head-
board (No bedding
or frame), Two night
stands, $250. Edge
490 exercise bike
$175. 994-6689.
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Di-
rect From Manufac-
turer. 20 colors in
stock with all Acces-
sories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335. -


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Di-
rect From Manufac-
turer. 20 colors in
stock with all Acces-
sories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.

NEW MOTORIZED
Wheelchairs-Scoot-
er Type, and diabet-
ic supplies at NO
COST if eligible.
Free Delivery! Medi-
care 'or Private In-
surance accepted.
We come to you!
TLC Medical Sup-
plies. (888)601-
0641.
NEW RADAR / La-
sar Detector /
Scrambler $120.00
1 Year warranty, 1
Ticket Rebate. Cord-
less Keyboard / Op-
ticalmouse $40.00
(813)943-1544
gdplessent@tampa-
bay.rr.com FREE
SHIPPING.

PIONEER BUILD-
ING SALEI..."Rock
Bottom Prices!"
'Beat next price in-
crease. Go
direct/save. 20x26,
25x30, 30x40,
35x50, 40x60,
45x90, 50x1 00,
60x180. Others. Pio-
neer. (800)668-5422


STEEL ARCH Build-
ings! Genuine Steel
Master Buildings,
factory direct at
HUGE Savings!
20x24, 30x60,
35x50. Perfect Ga-
rage/ Workshop/
Barn. Call (800)341-
7007.
www.SeelMas-
terUSA.com.


Centipede-
St. Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066,
SPA. MUST Sell. 7
person Deluxe. Nev-
er Used. Includes
Cover. Will Deliver.
Full Warranty. Can
Finance W.A.C.
Payments Under
$100 per Month. In
a
Hurry. Call
(800)980-7727.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale




We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Balled Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. *Milton
826-8578

REAR WINDOW,
mid 90's Ford Rang-
er pickup truck $65;
Refrigerator, gold,
not in flood $75;
Horse Saddle,
American, 13" youth
$225; Snapper rid-
ing mower $300;
Tool box, for pickup
truck, extra large
$300; Serengeti
men's sunglasses,
New $100; Call 623-
0778.
REGAIN YOUR in-
dependence with a
new powerchair or
scooter. Call the
SCOOTER Store for
your FREE Mobility
Consultation. New
scooters starting at
$799. (866)293-
9937.

Westiee
'Al A wL


Pontiac
Good
Please
3366.


Sunbird in
condition.
call 623-


902
Auto Supplies

FIBERGLASS
LONG Bed Truck
Topper $75. Call
623-9345.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

STEEL BUILD-
INGS. Factory deals
*save $$$. 40 x 60'
to 100x 200'. Exam-
ple: 50 x 100 x 12' is
$3.60 sqft.
(800)658-2885.
www.rigidbuilding.co
m.

WOLFF TANNING
Beds. Buy direct
and
save! Full body units
from $22 a month!
FREE color catalog
CALL TODAY
(800)842-1305
www.np.eststan.com


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: 1991


902j
Auto Supplies
USED CAMPER
shell for 1996 Short
Bed Ford F-150.
Slightly scratched
from storage. Front
sliding window.
Good shape. Make
Offer. Obie at 623-
2125 or George at
626-3822 or 574-
370-9078.

904
Cars
1981 CORVETTE,
loaded, T-Tops, low
mileage. $10,750
Call 682-9375.
89 EAGLE Summit
for Sale $900. 37
MPG, Runs good.
Call 981-3600 x
68231.
96 OLDSMOBILE
Aurora, deluxe, all
leather interior, nice
car, one owner. Call
626-1814.
906
Boats
1994 17' Sunbird,
90 HP .Evinrude.
Galvinized Trailer,
New tires and radio.
$6,000 obo. Call
623-9345
JOSEPH DEUSER
95 BLAZER Bass
Boat. 75 HP Yama-
ha, Galvanized Trail-
er, Trolling Motor,
Fish Finder, Cover,
Excellent Condition.
$4,500. Call 983-
7770.
912
Motor Homes
2003 GEORGIE Boy
Cruise Master Motor
home. 36 ft. GM,
gas engine, w/d, 2
slides, towing sys-
tem, electric awning,
generator, and 2
a/c's. 8,000 miles,
Loaded. Call 995-
1505 or cell
(205)310-6730..


I


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I


I


Yearly


In County


Simply fill out this form:

r--M-M-M-M-M-M-M-M-M-M---- /


Senior Citizen

Yearly In County


Name


Address


City


I You can fax us

I your subscription

I to 623-2007 or


I Send payment to:


I




I


Zip


State


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,anta Qosas


! 6629 Elva St. Milton 623-2120


I


Lmmm mmmmmmmmmm mmmm-mmmmmmm


Visa & Mastercard Accepted


I
I



I



I
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I


Yearly Out

of County


I


912
Motor Homes
FOR SALE: 26-FT.
Dodge Motor Home.
Self-contained with
air and generator.
Very clean. $5500 or
best offer. 850-626-
3822 or 574-370-
9078.
914
Recreational
2000 E450 Ford,
Fourwinds, Class C
29ft V10. 10 MPG,
37,000 miles, 4,000.
W Generator.
Sleeps 8, Excellent
Condition. $28,000
Firm. Call 626-4414*
or 541-991-0844.
916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
1993 BRONCO
XLT. All power, 302,
5 speed, Great
body, many extras.
$3,500. OBO Call
626-3839.
918
Trucks
1989 NISSAN
300ZX, 6 cyl, 5-
speed, PW, PD, T-
tops, CD, white
w/burgandy int, exc
cond, runs great,
142k, $4,500. 850-
994-3825.

TURN
TRASH INTO

CASH

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

91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6.
$2,500. 994-7286





Wednesday prI I h Rf nAPRsRztePg


day. ..0"


You can pick up a Press Gazette at the following locations:


MILTON
Santa Rosa County Courthouse
Bass Quickburger
Texas Roadhouse
Cisco's
Santa Rosa 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)
Ike's Food Mart
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87N
Up The Creek Store
Bubba's (Berrydale)


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 @
Tom Thumb @
Avalon Express

BAGDAD
B&B Food Stor
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


Avalon Blvd.
Mulat Road


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


I:'.
I I


You can also com'e by the,-office or call to 'Start a subscr^^^^ipti
6629 ElamSj.Ei lton623m'2120
4344 BB Hwy 0WstoPc' 9503
^^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ man"H


S'.... Visa & Mastercard Accepted .. \
'&'.,'l. E tl !1 ;. !-I' ,' '. : 'i ,' ,' ''.': .(d* : "' "'' ;' I'i), i l i fi. i l


/'.


K:


(


\
(


/
J .


I~iI

II.


A


Page 8 C


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


A il 13 2005


ere n o Gef


. !


. ,








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Collectables Nascar Collectables Email: sale'b.hdmOIr .com
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pyrighitenlMthT



A wSyndicated Content

Available from Comercia

Available from Commercial NewsRr(


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Wednesday April 13, 2005


Page 9-C


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


O


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THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS APRIL 13, 2005


r ce
.0eflt'e


All types of Drywall
eHang eFinish *Spray
*Paint *Pressure Washing


II .
QA1 Pain IA


i t nega vvay
Pace, FL 32571
28 years experience
Licensed & Bonded


JOHN T's LAWN SERVICES


"Owner operated and a local yocal"
Call 324-4035
or 981-9542


*Room Additions *Decks s Letyusntake care of all







Britton Brothers Inc.
SLocal Roofing Contractor
*Porhes Flat i Shingles Tile E Metal .
.so All Mobile Home RCommercial and Residental
Hail amnage? 14 Shell Avenue, FWB
Call Brittorn Brothers for a FREE inspection
850-863-3800


Pro Paint -N- Paper And Repairs >


-- in


Paint Privacy Fence Siding Repairs
Carpentry Decks Ceramic Tile Drywall


(Precision Painting &\
Restoration of NWF


Painting
Waterproofing
Caulking
Sealants
Carpentry CaoP-r Up The Ca


Mark
k,454-8738


Adam
291-11282


f & L
Roofing and Repairs
Shingles Metal Torchdown
License,;, Bonded and Insured, Locally Owned and Operated
We II malcn or beat any price
121 Jacob Drive Crestview Fi 32536
8 -. I -i rrl-:. '', r E ,.lence
,\(850 689' -0635 Larry Deese, Owner.
W, -. O, ,,,, _-_, .


ePenton's Farm
Supply
(Allentown)
(Formerly C & L Farm Supply)
Bulk Corn & Oats
HMC Feed & Others
Gates, Post & Fencing
70 M .- -,Tues, Sat. 8:00 5:00
!/11 623-04422


Visiting Angels
[] ,I [o]- ; 1
In home .:
Companionship ,'
Meals \4
Light housework
Errands


K


J


I us...or pay more! -
Senior & Military Discounts ,
Above & Beyond
Tree Service


Bsa -art Ewa.
Land Clearing, and all tractor,
dozer, and related services


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


zm
- niiualAcutn ed


Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason
Patios Driveways Walks
Free Estimaies Qua3itv w-r
rNJo ob 100 small AlI A.-j e prices


K


850-994-0897


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