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 Section A: Main
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 Section C: Sports
 Section B: ‘Styles Continued
 Section C: Classifieds


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00047
 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: June 15, 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: UF00028408:00047
 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 C: Sports
        C 1
        C 2
    Section B: ‘Styles Continued
        C 9
        C 10
    Section C: Classifieds
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
Full Text






aIId I


Santa Rosa's Press


WEDNESDAY

June 15, 2005


50 (Plus taix) *Your 1onlyhmeton n p f e a


INSIDE


A tale of two questions:


As wet/dry issue heats, leaders prepare for vote


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Officials with GOLE (Grow
Our Local Economy)-the
group pushing for a wet/dry
vote in Santa Rosa, say they've
finished verifying the initial
27,000-plus petitions.


"We've gone through the
initial batch of petitions," says
Chuck Pohlman, GOLE Chair.
"We've verified that each peti-
tion has a signature and a date,
and we have placed them into
stacks of 100."'
GOLE members say, when
the total number of petitions


reaches 30,000, they will for-
mally present them to the Santa
Rosa Count) Commission-
triggering a referendum on the
issue.
Armed %'ith the kno\ ledge
that a referendum is now "quite
likely." counts officials are get-
ting prepared-researching


Florida law as it pertains to
n eLdr\r votes.
The Florida Legislature sets'
all the rules governing local
option elections such as this
(under Statue 567 of the Flonda
Code.)
By laI. commissioners
must schedule an election in


Anyone who knows a bit of
Santa Rosa history knows the
name of Chaffin. The family was
Swell known for lumber, banking
iahd more. Recently, surviving
family members of the original
'founder were in town.
See STYLES, Page 1 B.


NEWS


VIEWS
0-LWere you surprised at the
short time GOLE needed to get
'25,000 signatures?
n ~ ~ ~ U O .. "


Continuing their crackdown on speeders these deputies were out in force Tuesday morning. Sgt. Scott Phillips aims his radar unit at
passing vehicles as Deputy Doug Bringmans looks on. Law officials are warning motorists to look for more of the same as they move
to slow would-be speeders.


LOIS
ROBERTSON
"I have not
really kept up
with the issue
so I don't
know."


SHIRLEY
.GANUS
" ''No I'm not
' surprised at
Small "

t., '- *1 ,


TAMMIE
MOORE
"It didn't sur-
prise me at'
all."


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

SPRuno wnIHI
L WYINK,





1 IH
7 Dia5


A


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


County evaluating its storm efforts


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazeltte Staff Writer
;:Area residents breathed a
sigh of relief after Tropical
Storm Arlene's anticlimactic
landfall last week-but area
Emergency Operations officials
say the visit proved a valuable
dress rehearsal for future crises.
'It was a very good practice
run," comments Acting Santa
Rosa Emergency Operations
Director Cheryl Bracewell.
New software and equip-
ment performed well, she notes,
and helped iron out a few
remaining kinks in the system.
"It was a good dry run for
us." says Sheriff's Department
spokesman Jerry Henderson,
who spent the weekend at the
EOC. He remarks, "We learned
a great deal...it really helped us
for the next time."


EmergencN officials contin-
ue to streamline communica-
tions between the field and
EOC, Bracewell explains, to
improve incoming emergency
call tracking.
During Arlene's "fury,"
County staff and volunteers.
were tapped to fill emergency
roles-a new procedure that
developed after Ivan.
"(They) were wonderful,"
says Bracewell. "We've got a
really good team in place, and
we're very pleased with the
level of participation we had-
(operations) went very well."
Bracewell points out hon-
ing emergency procedures is an
ongoing mission.
"We'll always be working
to improve," she says.
Henderson report's the
Sheriff's Department plans a


full return to its refurbished \hen Ivan ripped the roof off
headquarters later in the sum- and poured thousands .of gal-
mer. Ions of afterr inside.
The building \as damaged !See COUNT\, Page 3A.


Gallery Night Friday


By JOSH WILKS
Special to the Press Gazette


Tropical Storm Arlene post-
poned Downtown Milton's
Gallery Night event last Friday,
however this Friday-come
rain or shine-downtown
Milton will have one "Main
Street Night."
It begins with Gallery
Night from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
with about 15 businesses and
other offices open in the down-
town area, playing host to vari-
ous local artists, and.authors.


The 'Santa Rosa Arts, and
Culture Foundation, the host of
the event, will open its new
Dragonfly Gallery in the his-
toric Faircldth-Carroll House at
5188 Escambia St. in down-
town Milton.
"It will be a true Southern
Main Street night," says Vernon
Compton, president of Main
Street Nilton. "It will be a good
time to bring the family down-
town to experience the great
culture ourt community has in
the fine arts and in music."
See GALLERY, Page 3A.


"no less than 30 days" and "no
more than 60 days" after the
Commission receives the peti-
tions.
Ann Bodenstein, Santa
Rosa County Supervisor of
Elections, has already turned
over information to county
See W\ET!DRY, Page 6A.



Schools


get high


marks
1 But Milton High
draws a 'D'.
By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


The State of Florida has
released school grades for the
S2004/2005 school year and
local officials believe Santa
Rosa County schools did very
well.
According to information
released b) the Department of
Education, the County had 17
schools that received A's, six
schools that received B's, one
school that received a C, and
one school received a D.
.. "We are very proud of how,
all of our schools performed
this year with all-but-two
receiving A's and B's," says
Tim Wyrosdick, assistant super-
intendent for curriculum and
instruction.
The one school receiving
the D was Milton High School
which actually scored high
enough to be one point short of
a B grade.
However, the school was
penalized for not making
enough of an advance in its
score for two consecutive years,
falling one percentage point
short this year.
The School Board is look-
ing into grounds for a possible
appeal of Milton High's score,
though they have not made any
decisions yet.
"We are examining the situ-
ation to see if an appeal is pos-
sible based on the grades," says
Wyrosdick.
In its June 9 meeting, the
School Board was unanimous
in its praise of the schools,
teachers, and students.
School grades are as fol-
lows:
Elementary Schools
West Navarre-A, Rhodes-
A, Dixon-A, Pea Ridge-A,
Oriole Beach-A, Jay-A, Holley
Navarre-A, Gulf Breeze-A,
East Milton-A, Chumuckla-B,
Berryhill-A, Bagdad-B.
See GRADES, Page 3A.


Summer sweets


on tap Saturday
kinds of treats while checking
By JEFF EVERTS out the local artiss and artisans
Press Gazette Staff Writer \vho will be showing their


The Riverwalk Market in
downtown Milton will be host-
ing its second annual Summer
Sweets and Santa Rosa Arts'
gathering.
The event is scheduled for
Saturday with the market open-
ing at 7:30 a.m.
Cooking demonstrations
will be held using Santa Rosa
Fresh produce from 8:30-11:30
a.m.
Music, cold drinks, crafts
for the youngsters, as well as'
garden and lawn plants will be
offered.
Patrons can enjoy different


work.
Local produce (currently in
' season) includes blueberries,
blackberries, peaches, toma-
toes, sweet corn, cucumbers,
peppers, squash, and many oth-
ers.
The market is open on
Tuesday, Thursdays, and
Saturday from 7:30 a.m. to 1
p.m.
For more information, con-
tact the market at 623-0174 or
go to its website at www.river-
walkmarket.com.
Reach writer at:
everts @ sr-pg. corn


Fruits of all type are available at the Riverwalk Market in downtown Milton. The farmers' market is host-
ing its second annual Summer Sweets and Santa Rosa Arts event this Saturday. In addition to local and
regional produce, attendees can also see cooking demonstrations and more. This fruit was found at the
stand of Tammie Moore.


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


a


1~4~L- ~


p~O~P 1


,qpp i









The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday June 15, 2005-


Sheriff's Report


Scouting and
Prevention Are Keys
to Profitable Peanut
Insect Control


Under the guidelines of the peanut
program, growers are rewarded for
production efficiency.The greater
the production of high-quality
peanuts, the greater the reward. In
order to maximize production,
growers often consider a number of
options, including delaying planting
to help avoid issues with Tomato
Spotted WiltVirus (TSWV).
The University of Georgia risk
index generally rewards later
planting. But that also creates more
potential for insect problems,
especially since plants will still be in
the field in September and October.
That's why scouting is critical in
making the decisions to help a
growers bottom line.
Timing is everything when
you're trying to maximize insect
control. Growers should quickly and
efficiently identify insect pests, then
determine the best treatment option
for that point in the growth cycle of
the crop. For control of soil-borne
insects such as southern corn
rootworm, growers should work to
identify fields that are at higher risk
for insect problems.
Higher risk fields are those with
heavier soils, where southern corn
rootworm can be a problem in wet
years, as well as dry, sandy fields
where lesser cornstalk borer is more
likely to be found. On those fields, a
preventative treannent of
Lorsban* 15G insecticide would
be a good investment.
The key is to know the history of
the field and to start scouting at
bloom for lesser cornstalk borer and
early signs of foliage feeders. Signs of
vwireworns s and southern corn
rootworm should become evident
when pods appear.
For many years. Lorsban 15G has
been the commercial standard for
control of soil insects that cause yield
and quality-reductions in peanuts. It
can be applied to peanuts as an at-
plant or postplant preventative, band
rescue or broadcast rescue treatment.
And, it delivers broad-spectrum
control of damaging pests three ways
-through direct
contact,,
ingestion and
fuming action.
To learn
more about the
benefits of
Lorsban 15G
insecticide in
your peanut
crop, contact
your local
ag retailer.


June 1 June 6, 2005
Corrales, Osday NMN;
Male; 32; 340 Trout Pond
Circle, Murphy, NC; Burglary
of Dwelling Unarmed No Asslt
or Batt, Larceny Theft is $300
or More But Less Than $5,000,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.
6/1/05
Elliot, Rodney Milton;


Male; 39; 8771 John Hamm
Rd, Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/1/05
Fagot, Godfrey Tom; Male;
35; 9116 Single Tree Dr.,
Milton, FL; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice. 6/1/05
James, Lorie Jean; Female;'
26; 7790 Old Hickory
Hammock Rd., Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
6/1/05


Jones, Sr., Billy Carl;
Male; 32; 5611 Wickford Lane,
Pensacola, FL; Burglary of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larceny Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000. 6/1/05
Lentell, Steven Patrick;
Male; 47; 5417 Clayridge Ln,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/1/05
Pryor, Bradley Neil; Male;


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28; 1416 Sterling Drive, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Burglary of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larceny Petit 1st Offense.
6/1/05
Samford, Raleigh Gregory;
Male; 43; 5542 Delona Rd,
Milton, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Cruelty Toward Child Abuse
w/o Great Harm. 6/1/05
Bain, Willie Earl; Male; 41;
6521 Michelle Ln, Milton, FL;
Drugs-Deliv/Distri Deliver
Methamphetamine, Marijuana-
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 6/1/05
Barnes, Michelle Ree;
Female; 30; 13540 Hwy. 89,
Jay, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/1/05
Colley, Christine Anderson;
Female; 49; 5825 East Bay
Blvd., Gulf Breeze, FL;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill.
6/1/05
Cook, Ted Clay; Male; 23;
8278 Mercado St., Navarre,
FL; Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence), Kidnap-
False Imprisonment-Adult
(domestic violence).6/1/05
Copple, Kimberly Kay;
Female; 25; 2147 Punham Ct.,
Navarre, FL; DUI. 6/1/05
Hill, Clifford Alden; Male;
40; 6440 Eva Street, Milton,
FL; Larceny Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000,
Fraud Swindle Obtain Property
Under $20,000. 6/2/05
Inman, William Perison;
Male; 37; 2200 Dykestown
Rd., Jay, FL; Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And or
Use. 6/2/05
Peterson, Michael Van;
Male; 26; 6324 Oxford St.,
Milton, FL; Narcotic Equip-
Possess Manufacture Deliver,
Drugs-Possess Listed
Chemical Wit Manufacture
Cntrl Subs. 6/2/05
Sneed, James Darrell,
Male; 36; 5843 Peachtree St.,
Milton, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Kidnap-False Imprisonment-
adult (domestic vio-
lence).6/2/05
Smith, Rick David; Male;
47; 1374 Players Club Cr.,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Hit and Run-


Fail to Stop Remain at Crash
Involve Injury, Drive While;
License Suspended Isf
Offense. 6/2/05
Wyrosdick, Barbara Nell;
Female; 48; 6242 Hunters,
Ridge Drive, Milton, FL;'
Fraud-Swindle Obtain:
Property Communication $300
or More. 6/2/05
Castillo, Patemo C; Male;'
52; 5286 Deer Creek Drive,
Pace, FL; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 1st Offense. 6/2/05
Carroll, Ernest Lamar;,
Male; 53; 3025 Ferris Dr.,'
Navarre, FL; Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability., 6/3/05
Clanton, Richard Lee;:
Male; 44; 502 China Cove, Ft.'
Walton Bch, FL; Probatiorn
Violation-Felony. 6/4/05
Dykes, Brandon Alan;
Male; 20; 1958 Commodore
St., Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/3/05
Everly, Jeffery Jason;
Male; 31; 4832 Guernsey Rd.,
Pace, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/3/05
Frye, Kenneth Eugene;
Male; 19; 4565 Mott Rd.,,
Milton, FL; Marijuana Possessi
With Intent to Sell Mfg or
Deliver Schedule I, Marijuana.
Possess Over 20 Grams,.
Narcotic Equip-Possess And or
Use. 6/3/05
Gray, Kialey Suzette,,
Female; 23; 3007 Tiffany Ln,
Navarre, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 6/4/05 '
Humphrey, Tami J;
Female; 25; 5601 Charles
Lane, Hillsboro, OH; Vehicular
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
6/4/05
Lemieux, James Nathaniel;
Male; 32; 2748 Balaton Rd.,
Pace, FL; DUI, Drive While
License Suspended, Resist
Officer W/Violence. 6/4/05
Mason, Mary Nicole;
Female; 20; 6361 Butternut
Dr., Milton, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
6/4/05
Spivey, Loretta Lee;
Female; 39; 3001 Hwy 4, Jays
FL; Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence), Possess
Methamphetamine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess and or Use.
6/4/05


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Wednesday June 15, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 3-A
Local


'Celebrities' set to wait tables during fundraiser


:" :By DEBORAH NELSON
.'Press Gazette Staff Writer
i Local celebrities are gear-
,: ing up to perform some manual
labor-they'll be tapped to wait
tables at an upcoming event to


. County
S Continued From Page One.
S In the meantime,
Henderson says the Department
remains fully operational from
Sits temporary digs.
S Sheriff's deputies pulled
S-double shifts as Arlene
approached, and all personnel
S:,were placed on standby, he
notes.


benefit area schools.
The Santa Rosa
Educational Foundation's
Benny and Kathy Russell
Music Night happens Saturday
at the Chumuckla Farmer's



The Milton Police
Department and various County
facilities have set up to make
room for Sheriff's personnel as
future emergencies dictate.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg.corn


Opry House.
Featured musical guests
include Touch of Gray, the
Sawmill Band and singer LeeSa
Nelson.
Celebrity waiters include
include U.S. Congressman Jeff
Miller, County Commissioner
Don Salter, Property Appraiser
Greg Brown, Sheriff Wendell
Hall, Superintendent Johnny
Rogers, Take Stock in
Children's Angi Brown, Santa
Rosa Educational Foundation's
Clairen Reese, Asst. Principal
Stephen Shell, Principal Pam
Smith, local media (including
the Press Gazette's Bill
Gamblin), business owners,
administrators and more, say
organizers.
Tickets include dinner and


Gallery


a show for adults $25.00,
Children 6 to 12 $12.50 and'
children 6 and under $6.00.
Doors. open at 4:30 p.m.


and the show starts at 7 p.m.
All proceeds benefit the
Bennett C. and Kathy F Russell
Memorial Scholarship Fund for


Delicious meals, large rooms,
secure, spacious courtyard, and a
covered veranda are just a few of
the homelike amenities you will
discover at the Heritage.


Santa Rosa County students.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


The Heritage of
Santa Rosa
Committed to Carin


Continued From Page One.
Compton says the post-
ponement of the Santa Rosa
Arts and Culture Foundation's
Gallery Night wasn't all that
bad, after all.
"Hopefully, people will
S come and see what a gem our
', downtown is," Compton says.
"It's a unique place and that's
what makes these events so spe-
cial."
After seeing the art in the
local businesses, Main Street
Milton will kick off its summer
concert series at the South
Riverwalk gazebo with the
SRowell Bluegrass Band. The

Grades
Continued From Page One.
Middle Schools
Woodlawn-A, Sims-A,
Martin Luther King-B, Holley
j Navarre-A, Hobbs-B, Gulf
S Breeze-A, Avalon-A.
High Schools
Milton-D, Jay-A, Central-
SC, Pace-B, Navarre-B, Gulf
S:Breeze-A.
Story written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
everts@sr-pg.com.


gazebo is located next to the
Santa Rosa County Veterans'
Memorial Plaza.
The new Main Street Caf6
on Caroline Street will also be
open all night with a menu full
of new items. The caf6 is
located in the old Gulf service


r
I


station across the street from
the old Milton Post Office. It
was formerly the Gaslight Deli.
For more information
about Gallery Night, or to par-
ticipate, call the Dragonfly
Gallery at 981-1100.
news@sr-pg.com


SEPTIC TO SEWER


CONVERSIONS

*Complete Job Start To Finish


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HAIR CLEAN 1-2-3TM
Lice remover & killer. Clinically proven. Natural ingredients. Includes Lice Comb.
Theresa Stearly: Herbal Specialist Deanna Gilmore: Manager 6
fa JiTmmie D. Hill, Ph.D,,Natural Health Counselor E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com


9


I, I


.,rIA LCFt'.$TF


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Santa Rosa Medical Center


In an emergency, you
need attention fast.


At Santa Rosa Medical


Center, we've implemented


the Nurse First System,


heart Attacks... Strokes...

SBroken Bones... Playground Accidents...


Whatever your medical emergency is,


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enter our Emergency


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Rest assured, those who


need emerclencv care are


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SANTA ROSA

MEDICAL CENTER


,;'-'<^^ n^ ^TTKY, Scod To None
'.. "! % .. 7' J I
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-RI


6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida


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


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(850) 983-8888


a streamlined procedure


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TSoe Peazet/rePrsAs



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Page 4-A


ADVANCED VINYL SYSTEMS
Home Improvement Specialists


Florida Rooms
Patio Covers
Shutters
Gutters
Screen Rooms
Ted Brignano
C-ph#554-3729


Carport Replacement
Skirting Windows
Pool Enclosures Aluminum Columns,
Vinyl Siding Handrails
Awnings & Fencing
Aluminum Columns O
Licensed & Insured Don Sweeney
, 850-623-5442 C-ph#554-3728


Matt Jenson
0 Owner


Jensen Outdoor Projects
Portable Buildings Carports
Privacy Fences Decks
5593 Highway 90 (850) 995-2724
Milton, Florida 32583 Cellular (850) 232-8091


ALTERNATIVE HEALT-

( FOOD STORE U
"Where educated natural health choices are made. .0
Vitamins Minerals Herbs Organic Foods Natural Health Ba44
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.r
Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Consultant
E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com


SALON -TANNING
FITNESS BOUTIQUE
YOUR FULL BODY
SOLUTION


oad Pace
v s 995-7042


PROUD TO BE
AN AMERICAN


A Touch of Love

Children's Center <
~n~dg zle~O~~e~ yac 3id 7"


S Mon.- Fri. 6 a.m. 6 p.m.
Infants to 12 years* Pre-School Program
Linda Amore, Owner & Director
U Ic.#DC-3064-5 994-51112
\jf-^ ui~iiiii>-7'(.i t 9I94\


and
9a"vJe ^ozce


0


1567 Quintette Rd. Pace, FL 32571
850-994-6499 850-994-6536
LAURA K. MADDOX LUENETTE ROWELL
Fax 850-994-2170


QuOimality '
On Tap!
Comff.t lJ O Prioa JLw

Pace Water System, Inc.
4401 Woodbine Rd
994-5129
Individuals. Groups Couples .
Children Families

Bay Area Counseling Associates, LLC
PATRICIA M. DILLENBACK, LMFT
Licensed. Marriage and Family Therapist

4535 Chumuckla Hwy Phone: (850) 994-4404
Pace, FL 32571 Fax: (850) 994-4403



PAINT & BODY
We'll mend your car Precision Workmanship
and put you back.on Expert Collision Repair
the road. Our highly
trained specialists Foreign and Domestic
S offer: Insurance Approved
3650 Hwy. 90 Pace 6241 Hwy. 90 Milton
995-8595 623-4342


* *


Tuesday Saturday Take Out
10:30a.m. -6p.m., and
Closed. Sunday & Monday Catering
4320 5th Ave 995060
Pace FLeed) (call ahead for faster service)
(by Pace Feed & Seed) (call ahead for faster service


SERVICE CENTER


IUOMP -HIIiUl -TUMURIIIVUtlVGW a l WV
Alignments A/C Service Brakes
Shocks/Struts, Tne-Ups Custom wheels
We oan speolal order any tire# or wheels.
All brands of tires. i
wa UNIIROYAL MICHLIN
Irteetone GooofsR aRmiANDAM
. 90 *:PACS*SS93


I KMe raI f -lhi Du r7Ylar'nxL


Announcing
Lewis Funeral Home


6405 Highway 90
Milton 623-2243


7794 Navarre Parkway,
Navarre 939-5122 ',


w em


Honesty and Quality at a Fair Price
We specialize in computerized late models
Imports & Domestic
Family Owned & Operated
FREE TOWING With Major Repair
FREE Multlcheck Inspection t
Drlvablllty Dlagnoatlcp, Repaira & Qeneral Maintenance
MiM -- Automatic/Standard Shift'
Il',. Nationwide Warranty Avallabli
SCall 994-99I1 5
4335 Floridatown Road, Pace
www.ancdrewstra sm issionr.com
Vist. MaIterCLardC, Dioover and Amerloan Express aooepted MV #30126


L A319. S
FINE JEWELRY & GIFTS
4021 Hwy. 90
Pace, FL 32571
(850) 994-4581
Monica L. Rivers-owner www.mlrfinejewelryandglfts.com


GLOIN'S ADVANCED
HOME TfMWtER REPAIR
TV Repair "your place or mine"
19 years exp. Factory trained.
Also servicing VCR's, Stereos, and all types of electronic
Ph: (850) 994-9598 4865 W. Spencerfield R
Fax: (850) 994-4407 Pace, FL 325;
Glenn Taub, Owner


A


-r&-f OooaAe-z


I I 1 a -41, r 0


mon


~------- -


--~--- ---


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Wednesday June 15,


/^


/


L-Z


F


'A^I b" 1 0-1 Z-1 AV'LI


M .30 NOAM. "W-- W M=P1









-. 0



v You BUie


Arcadia (850)994-7908


Located on Hwy.90
C Pipe (1 milMe West of
Culvert Pipe Sales Avalon Blvd.)
b ..---.''-. . 4626 Lori Lane
Si Pace, FL 32571


To Milton


We repair your
fine jewelry
Bring it in for a free estimate.
It often takes very Uttle to make
damaged jewelry like new.
M A ; T JEWESLEEIt


4964 Hwy 90 Pace (Aoroasfrom Wal-MartSupercnter)
995-7000


PPeoples First
Sfoldds Community Bank

The. best bank in the neighborhood.
0 4952 Highway 90, Pace
484-3000
f Visit our website at: www.peoplesfirst.com l.


m i-- mmmimi i a,-im m m-
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
"Serving in the community since 1936"


Milton Qffce
5434 Dogwood Dr,
Behind 6 Flags
Shoiping Center


Pace office
US Hwy. 90 and East
Spencer Field Road


Milton II # fce
5434 Dogwood Dr,
Next to Winn Dixie


SAlso located at Whiting Field
-! (850) 505-3200 I-1
" ""i www.penair.org


People's
Shopping Center PeaRidge
S-- Elementary
Sple Paradise
p Shoppe

Highway 90

Super
Walmart


I
Cu


Pea Ridge
lea Market
ad Moon


EQUITY ACCOUNTING, INC.
ENROLLED AGENT
* THE TAX PROFESSIONAL

VOICE (850) 995-8848 FAX (850) 995-8849
E-MAIL: equityaccounting @ bellsouth.net
S. RICK FAIRCLOTH, EA 4430 HWY. 90, SUITE H
PRESIDENT PACE, FL 32571


Arcadia Storage

0


SAllstate.
You're in good hands.
fh Ruth McGlothren


Alternative
Health


4430 Hwy. 90,
Suite G
Pace, FL 32571


Ph: (850)
Fax: (850)


American Cyan.


Avalon Middle
School


Emn & roidteryI &,a?
4342 Hwy 90/Pao
(Next To Pace Area Chamber O commerce)

995-228


Flooring, Inc.
od Ceramic Vinyl

ie & Quinn Vasquez


Fax: 850-994-8009
850-994-8788


Tel. (850) 994-7708
Sail: mkaylor@ bellsouth.net

RILEY


4240 highway 90, PacOUSE
S4240 H-ighway 90, Pace 5


* %ricA.4



HAIR &' IYAIL SALON
For Appointments & information call: 994-9100
4590 Jernigan Rd., Pace


We offer a large selection of products
for hair, nails & tanning which included:
Redken Bed Head Michael O'Rourke Big Sexy Hair
Matrix Scruples Sebastian Nexxus Paul Mitchell
OPtI California Tan Swedish Beautv
4455 Hwy. 90 Pace
Appointments .41 Walk- In's
Preferred Welcome


I A


cu
-J


01
0.


994-4142
994-4128


//


I
4


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115~


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Page 5-A


gr







Page 6-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday June 15, 2005

Local


Wet/Dry


Continued From Page One.
leaders. Her packet included
costs estimates (for both a con-
ventional poll election and a
mail-in ballot) and return fac-
Stors for both.
It will then be up to the
County Commission to decide
which type of election will be
held.
Elections officials estimate
That it will cost approximately
$150,000 for a mail ballot as


n


c1


opposed $75,000-$85,000 for a
conventional at-the-polls elec-
tion.
However, Bodenstein
points out the return rate for
mail ballots runs about 20-25
percent higher than regular
elections.
That's one reason
Pohlmann says he favors a
mail-in election. "This is really
a sharp issue with the voters. I
feel like the more opportunities


1-4 INTERCHANGE PROPERTY
3553 To Acres Dcvelopment Tmat Offred in Parcels
* Excellent Visibility! 117I ac uplands. 2361 ac wetland
* Fnantages 2,300 on 1-4 1,056't on the I-4 Interchange & 3 168't on CR 557


ON SITE PREVIEW Ilal.l.:PI -i.31 Jr,- 11 R '." 5 .l,:i Cr, R' i i 1- I.J 3e 4nt.-, FI.
AUCTION: 11AM, Sat, June 18 Fantasy of Flight, 1400 Broadway Blvd. SE, Polk City, FL -


the people have to vote, the bet-
ter off the public will be. Not
everyone can make it to the
polls. Hours are limited, some
work, others can't fit it into
their schedule or can't physical-
ly make it to a polling place.
"The turn-out for a national
election is usually only about
25 to 27% and this is not even a
national election. In 1993,
when the last wet/dry vote was
held in Santa Rosa, only about
26,000 voted. We already have
more signed petitions than that.
I think a mail-in ballot would
give a good cross-section vote
of the area."
Bodenstein will decide the
actual date for the vote and this
will come after her office veri-
fies the petitions are authentic
and valid.
The verification process,
according to Bodenstein, will
take about five days to com-
plete.
The ballot and it's wording


PREVENT
SPINAL
CORD
INJURIES


Know the depth
of the water.
Always enter
Feet First,
First Time.
Check for sub-
merged objects.
Never drink and
dive or swim
Never swim
alone. FIRST TIME
alone.


HAVE A SAFE AND


HAPPY SUMMER!


WATERS CHIROPRACTIC

r CLINIC
Glover Lane Milton 623-2111 j


I m I


1


are also strictly regulated by the
Legislature under Statue
567.06.
The ballot will contain two
questions regarding the sale of,
alcohol and can be confusing in
its wording.
Question one asks whether
the voter is for or against selling
intoxicating liquor that is more
than 6.243 percent alcohol by
volume. (State law currently
allows the sale of beer and wine
in Santa Rosa if the percent of
alcohol is below 6.243 percent.)
Question two comes in two
parts and voters must answer to
only one part or the other of it,
not both.
Also, the resident must first
vote on question one. Without a
vote on question one, a
response on question two is
invalidated.
The second question asks
whether the voter wants liquor
sales by the package and drink
(as in restaurants), or if they
want liquor sales by the pack-
age only.
The question of Sunday
sales is not one addressed b.y
the initial ballot. Cities and
counties decide that issue and,
in fact, both Santa Rosa County
and the City of Milton already
have ordinances prohibiting
Sunday sales.
S"I don't see any reason to
make a change at this point,"
Milton Mayor Guy Thompson
says.
"Our ban on Sunday alco-
hol was by a vote of the citizens
and we will honor their wish-
es," Thompson continues.
The City of Gulf Breeze
already has ordinances in place
restricting where businesses
selling alcohol can be located-
meaning it may be difficult for
new businesses selling alcohol
to open within the confines of
Gulf Breeze.
"I've been in city govern-
ment since 1982 and Sunday
liquor sales have never been an
issue during that time," Gulf
Breeze Mayor Lane Gilchrist
states.
See BALLOT, Page 7A.


ROBERT G MCCLURE
TAX COLLECTOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
MILTON FL
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF TAX SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN THAT TAX SALE
CERTIFICATES WILL BE
SOLD ON THE FOLLOW-
ING DESCRIBED REAL
ESTATE PROPERTY TO
THE AMOUNT DUE FOR
TAXES TOGETHER WITH
APPLICABLE PENALTY
AND ADVERTISING
COST. THE SALE WILL
BE HELD IN THE SANTA
ROSA COUNTY TAX COL-
LECTOR'S OFFICE AT
STATION TWELVE.
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
ADMINISTRATIVE CEN-
TER, 6495 CAROLINE
STREET, MILTON, FLORI-
DA. COUNTY OF SANTA
ROSA BEGINNING AT
1:00 P.M. ON THE 30TH
OF JUNE 2005. NEW BID-
DERS ARE REQUESTED
TO PRE-REGISTER
PRIOR TO THE SALE.
FOR MORE INFORMA-
TION PLEASE CALL
(850)983-1800 EXT 1803.
TO IDENTIFY THE PROP-
ERTY, THE PROPERTY
REFERENCE NUMBER
LEGEND IS READ IN
THIS MANNER.

401N28009065600010
40 REPRESENTS THE
SECTION
1N REPRESENTS THE
TOWNSHIP
28 REPRESENTS THE
RANGE
0090 REPRESENTS THE
SUBDIVISION
65600 REPRESENTS
THE BLOCK
0010 REPRESENTS THE
SUBDIVISION


STAPLETON CHRISTOPHER J
131.48
SEA LARK LANDING LOT 3
AS DES IN OR 1497 PG 1313
222S274908000000030 2003
STAPLETON CHRISTOPHER J
115.45
SEA LARK LANDING LOT 3
AS DES IN OR 1497 PG 1313
212S2607800UU230000 2002
THOMPSON MICHAEL H & BAR-
BARA 733.77
CRESCENT SHORES S 75 FT
OFN1
360 FT OF LOT UU
151 N270000008390000 2002
MELVIN KATHLEEN 151.98
S 165 FT OF N 825 FT OF E2 OF
E2 OF W2 OF NE4
151 N270000008390000 2003
MELVIN KATHLEEN 132.92
S 165 FT OF N 825 FT OF E2 OF
E2 OF W2 OF NE4
111 N270000031000000 2002
PERRY ALLEN C & STACY LEE
1,623.42
S 165 FT OF N 825 FT OF E2 OF
E2 OF W2 OF NE4
022S271922304000050 2003
FISHER WAYNE & TOSHIE S
579.19
HOLLEY BY THE SEA 1ST ADD
LOT
5 BLK 304 AS DES IN
232S270000008010000 2003
STUART KEVIN L 2745.08
N 300 FT OF W 100 FT OF E 400
FT OF W2 OF SW4. ,
242N280000031020000 2003
BASS ERNEST E 943.53
BEG 230 FT S OF SE 4 OF SW 4
TH
S 190 FT
264N260000002020000 2003
LONG KATHY A 112.95
S 462 FT OF E 120 FT OF NW4
OF
NE 4 AS DES IN OR 1671 PG
620
332N27321300C000130 2003
PRESLEY ALLEN'& ANGELA D
376.58
PLANTATION WOODS PHASE 1
LOT 13 BLK C


222S274908000000030 2000
STAPLETON CHRISTOPHER J
164.90
SEA LARK LANDING LOT 3
AS DES IN OR 1497 PG 1313
222S274908000000030 2001
STAPLETON CHRISTOPHER J
145.08
SEA LARK LANDING LOT 3
-AS DES1N OR: 1497 PG 1313
222S274908000000030 2002


I Camera
phone


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come and get your love"




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wireless


alltel.com 1-800-alltel9


I Alltel Retail Stores I 'Authorized Agents Equipment offers at these locations may vary
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5090 U.S Hwy 90 5800 Hwy. 98W. 2146W. Nine Mile Rd. The Wireless Compay Cellular Services Cellular Services 8942 Pensacola Blvd. Eastgate Center
(850) 994-5000 (850) 4577044 (850) 478-7035 (850) 951-1211 Tiger Pointe Shopping CIr. 503 B Navy Blvd. (850) 484-3977 6901 N. 9th Ave.
Pensacola Marks Square Ft Walton Beach (850)1916-1007 (850) 455-2772 (850) 505-0171
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select plans $29.99 and higher.No contract extension required. Any secondary line is eligible butrequires an additional7/month fee. Add lines: Secondary lines available for $9.99month.1 line must /uCuh
be a primary line of service on select rate plans $59.99 and higher, with no more than 4 secondary lines at $9.99/month. 2-year service agreement required for each line in conjunction with a phone i linaton
promotion. Additional Information: Limited-time offer at participating locations. While supplies last. Credit approval & approved handset required. $20 non-refundable activation fee applies. $200 early Ea
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Wensa Jun 15 05TeSnaRs PesGztePg


Local


Barking dogs: a familiar problem


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


A Pace man, charged with
105 counts of sex-related
crimes against children, is back
out on the street.
Former ice-cream vendor
William Stafford was reported-
ly released a week ago Tuesday,
on reduced bail, by, Circuit
Judge Ron Swanson.
The Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office arrested
Stafford, 69, of the 4000 block
of Windsor Lane in Pace, on
May 20.
Prior to his arrest, the
Windsor Lane resident drove a
yellow Ford Econoline van with
the wording "Ice Cream To
Your Door" painted on all sides.
S He was charged with 50


Area teen

off to D.C.
A local middle schooler
heads to Washington, DC this
summer, to participate in a
National, leadership program
Sand her family is holding a ben-
Sefit to help defray trip costs.
SSeveral.plant varieties will
be on sale and donations will be
" accepted, Friday and Saturday,
24 and 25 June, 8 a.m. to dusk,
at 7675 Old Hickory Hammock
SRd., Milton.
Lead America accepted
I, Avalon Middle School student
Jessica Belanger to this year's
National Junior Leaders
Conference.
S The fourteen-year old will
, participate in various academic
Sand hands-on learning projects;
, all designed to familiarize
1 future leaders with the U.S.
I' Government workings.


This professional
Woodmen Field
Representative has
earned national
recognition for
outstanding achievements
in sales and service.
Perhaps this is the
professional who can
help you determine your
life insurance needs.


counts of lewd and lascivious
behavior on a child under 16.
Additionally he was
charged with another 50 counts
of lewd and lascivious conduct
on a child under the age of 16.
Finally, five more counts
were placed against. him for
lewd and lascivious exhibition
on a child under 16.
Major Crimes Detective
Larry Tynes is asking anyone
who might have information
regarding the case or Stafford's
contact with juvenile girls to
contact him at 983-4534.
Reach writer at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com

Ballot
Continued From Page Sir.
The County does, however,
allow Sunday sales of alcohol
on the peninsula beginning at
noon and in Navarre Beach
beginning at 7 a.m.
While GOLE officials ha e
not set a date for presenting
their petitions to the Santa Rosa
County Commission.
Pohlmann sa\. he "\ would like"
to be able: to present them by
the county's July 14 meeting.
Story Written by Jetn
:Everts. Reach him at:
everts @ sr-pg.coin


Ready to break out the
heavy artillery on that barking
neighbor dog?
According to animal con-
trol and law enforcement offi-
cials, you're not alone. Santa
Rosa Animal Control officials
say the Department receives
barking dog complaints several
times a week.
"We hear them a lot," notes
spokesperson Vicki Tucker.
Just like loud music, county
agencies treat dog barking as a
nuisance ordinance issue.
When calling in com-
plaints, say officials, be ready to
provide detailed information.
That means pinpoint the
animal's address, and keep a
log of incidences. And, say offi-
cials, be specific about when
and how often the problem
occurs.
"Don't just (tell us) 'this
dog barks all the time,'" Tucker
advises.
Animal Control must have
a witness statement to take
action on a dog barking nui-
sance-neighbors can't make


anonymous complaints.
According to Santa Rosa'
nuisance ordinance, first tim
fines are set at $30, followed by
$60, then $100 and a court
appearance.
Generally, however, Anima
Control officers try to wor]
with pet owners to help then
find ways to quiet animals with
out issuing citations.
Officials say, like loud
music complaints, barking dog
problems often happen at night
But after-hours Anima
Control officers are dn duty to
deal with bites and other seri
ous incidents that don't encom
pass barking dog calls.
"Sometimes, people get sc
upset they call the police,
Tucker notes.
Timing is everything.
"A lot of,times, when (offi
cers) get there, they don't hea
anything," says Sheriff'
spokesman Jerry Henderson.
Although Nuisance Code
violations could lead to misde
manor charges, they mor
often result in a warning.
When deputies intervene
Henderson notes, officers try to
resolve issues informally before


s
e
Y
rt

al
I-
k



d
g
t.
1

1-

o



r
s

e


I imqS

Dennis & Natalie McDonald
Pensacola, Florida
Owner/President


Phone: (850)


505-4191 (866) 812-RACE (7223)
Cell: (850) 418-3469


resorting to more stringent
measures.
Police first make sure ani-
mals are not being mistreated,
then try to make contact with
owners to defuse the situation,
according to Milton Police offi-
cials.
But nuisance issues with
other people's pets aren't con-
fined to noise problems.
Loose pets roaming
through residential neighbor-
hoods can damage property and
pose safety hazards-not to
mention the "little presents"
they often leave on neighboring
lawns.
It's usually a code violation
to keep animals loose and off
the leash.
"Most of the County has a
leash law in effect," says
Tucker.
Bites and attacks are a pri-
mary concern with roaming
dogs, officials point out. So,


they say, it's best to keep dogs
behind a fence.
"Most are harmless, but
you really can't take that
chance," says Tucker.
Unleashed dogs may end
up at the "big hbuse," if the
County receives complaints.
Officials say Animal
Control gets regular calls about
roaming dogs.
"Some people don't know
the law," says Tucker, "and
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IN TOUCH PRIMARY CARE


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-A


| Wednesday June 15. 2005


: '









* 11JL j .)Ck-j AIlr jI-vVU'li I A jp'


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


Find other ways
Based on the current housing market trend in
Santa Rosa County and the fact local prices have
skyrocketed a whopping 41 to 61 percent, we
would think the fears of property tax revenue
shortfalls are no longer a real concern.
And with the state and federal government
dumping millions of recovery dollars into the
county, the financial forecast really shouldn't be as
bleak as originally predicted.
Local officials are still grappling.with growth
issues and while we have had numerous plans and
workshops, we're still not hearing any formal rev-
enue source ideas.'
Sure we been told impact fees are seriously
being considered as well as increasing the local
option sales tax and there has been some talk about
higher taxes on the gasoline we purchase.
While many elected officials have promised
not to touch the unpopular idea of increasing prop-
erty taxes, the studies are still underway and we're
waiting to see what they offer.
Santa Rosa County voters, particularly those
who own homes and businesses, made it very clear
they are tired of carrying the lion's share of rev-
enues for the county's needs and county leaders
say they heard that message.
The challenge then, as it is now, is for county
officials to come up with alternative revenue
sources and cost-cutting measures to meet the
needs of both growth and recovery.
Much has transpired since voters rejected the
idea of increasing property taxes, but if our mem-
ory serves correctly, some elected officials seeking
voter approval ran on the promise of NOT raising
property taxes as a means of balancing the books.
Of course, that was all before Ivan. But, we.
would certainly expect that promise to still be kept
especially when the study is ongoing and we've
not yet heard any specifics.
For instance, we all know growth is an issue.
We all know our roads are overcrowded and there
are serious needs for alternate routes in all direc-
tions. We are all fully aware of our needs. What we
still don't know is, how-and what methods-will
be implemented to pay for what we need?
"Workshops" and planning sessions are. all
good, but at this point, everyone wants to know
what direction will be necessary'to secure the nec-
essary revenues.
Most of us support. serious impact fees on
growth: With a specific plan in place, we should
have a general idea as to just how much money
will be generated through the impact fee concept.
And we need to know how impact fees will be'
spent.
We believe there is support fora possible sales
tax increase. If the decision were made to increase
the local option sales tax, just how much new rev-
enue would be generated?
Insofaras road revenues are concerned, just
how serious are our public officials %\ hen it comes
to the possibility of raising the local gasoline tax?
With those sources on the table and the gener-
al revenue amounts calculated. we'should soon
have' a good idea as to what can and cannot be
done.
Only when these figures are compiled can
there be a full accounting of \ here this will take
us. Still, we hope when all is said and done. our
leaders will remember that a luke in property tax
should be the last choice. In a time of storm recov-
ery, higher house pa ments are the last thing any
of us need or want.


JUNE 15, 2005


-azee
VOL. 98. NO. 22
Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS 604-
360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays
and Saturdays for $24 per year (in county) by
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's 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
Jeff Everts ........ .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
S................ & Classifieds
Tracey Murphree ... .Classifieds,
............... ..Graphic Design
Sheena Brunson ... .Classifieds
Freddy Coon ...... .Pressroom Foreman
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Darkroom Technician
Angela Perritt ..... Production Manager
Debra Wistner ..... .Graphic Designer
Cheryl Baker .......Typesetting

Joseph Bowman ... .Post Press Leader
Esther Sears, Bob Farmer, Latesha De La Paz,
and Brian Rinehart ..Post-Press
Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone all departments:
(850) 623-2120 623-3616
FAX 623-9308
email: news@sr-pg.com
6629 Elva St., Milton, Florida 32570


_4





Copyrighted Material

eK) Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers *


Support Santa Rosa Swing


FM: MICHELLE ALMER
Dear Editor:
Hi. My name is Michelle Almer and I live in
Pace with my husband and three great daughters.
My sixteen year old daughter started going to
Santa Rosa Swing about six months ago with three of
her friends from Pace High School. Since starting
she has hardly missed a single Saturday night because
she loves it. I love it because it's exercise!
Before attending Swing,. she only exercised her
finger muscles on her computer keyboard. I love it
also because it's a wholesome atmosphere and it stays
open until midnight (a teenager's dream). At prom,
Kara and her date were able to tango instead of the
swaying back and forth kind of slow dancing that
everyone else was doing.
A couple of months ago, I started taking my
two younger daughters (10 and 12 years old) and they
love it. I was absolutely amazed at the dancing and
how my 16 year old had advanced.
I was raised in Santa Rosa County (Gulf
Breeze). I chose to raise my children in Santa Rosa
County (Pace) because of the wholesome family
atmosphere and community spirit. Santa Rosa Swing
is a beacon of what Santa Rosa County is all about.
My daughters don't like sports, but they love
swing dancing. I would love Santa Rosa County to
support SR Swing as they do sports because it's a
very healthy activity.
Top 10 Reasons Why SR Swing should get the
Community Center, rent free.
1. Santa Rosa Swing is fun. cost-efficient, farm-
ily-oriented entertainment that provides exercise, a
learning experience, and a place for kids to go that is
drug, alcohol, and tobacco free unlike many other
local entertainment venues.
2 We are non profit. All of our profits go to
support the MHS Band through the MHS Band
Boosters.
3 Other organizations affiliated with MHS do
not pay for the use of the community center.
4 Santa Rosa Swing is a great advertisement
for the, Community Center. People who come to
:Swing see what a nice facility it is and are more like-
ly to use it at other times. Also, the less we spend on
rent, the more we can spend on advertising which has
a direct benefit for Swing,-the MHS Band, and the
'Coimmunity Center.
5 Although not all of our participants are of
voting age, their parents are and most of the (young-.
sters) will be within the next one to three years. It
would definitely be good for these young people to
see a direct benefit from their local elected officials
because it would help them become more excited
about oodng and taking part in their local government.
6 People who participate in one arts-related
activity, such as Swing, are more likely to take an
interest in other arts activities in the community.
7 Swing dancing to big band music is one of
the only original American art forms. Santa Rosa
Swing is preserving a piece of our nation's history.
8 At our current rent rates the City of Milton
has made $4,175 and the MHS Band has made $500.
With the money the City has made, the MHS Band
could have purchased several new instruments.
9 Because of the rent price, SR Swing is in
constant danger of being shut down.
10 WE LOVE SANTA ROSA SWING!!!


Show empiracal evidence
FM: DARYL BAGINSKI
Dear Editor:
This is a response to CALL members' comments,
June 8, 2005, 'News Views':
I do not reside in Santa Rosa County, but I have
friends and family that do..The debate over whether
there should be sale of liquor in the county has been,
as far as I know, an issue of (1) crime, (2) drunk driv-
ing, and (3) scriptural content concerning proper
behavior in the eyes of God. Obviously, (3) can be
ruled out due to epistemic restrictions, i.e., no one
knows what is good in the supposed minds of super-
natural entities.
Scripture, furthermore, is insufficient evidence to
support a moral claim (I could very well argue Santa
Rosa County ought to outlaw the sale of leather due
to Jainist texts). However, we are dealing with an
'ought' claim that can be backed by empirical evi-
dence, such as DUI statistics. Therefore, the moral
claim "we ought not to allow sale of liquor" needs
empirical evidence to support it.
We could turn to Escambia's statistics; as a "wet"
county, it should have a higher rate of drunk driving,
according to Amanda Pierce, who stated, "I think
liquor sales] will bring bars to the county and
increase drunk driving."
It seems to me, some Santa Rosa County DUIs
are those returning to their homes from consuming in
Escambia County. This is not justification for their
actions, but it is a reason that can be eliminated b\ the
,sa.f~ liquor in Santa Rosj County. Consumpuon
wouldn't necessarily increase; rather, those who con-
sume wouldn't leave the county as often.
Secondly, liquor consumption and criminal
behavior may be paralleled, but the former is not a
sufficient cause of the latter. CALL must demonstrate
that an increase in sales will result in an increase in
consumption, that is, more. drunkeness; after all,
according to them, those who drink the liquor will be
the existing criminals and/or new consumers who
commit crimes.
If crime and drunk driving are the concerns of
CALL, maybe they should focus on why people con-
sume rather than post-consumption behavior, or in a
story of the afterlife, because it seems to me they are
not proving their case, but just stating their unjustified
beliefs. The citizens of Santa Rosa deserve justifica-
tion for CALL's position, which is not libertarian,
egalitarian, or rights-based. Until they defend an eth-
ical position and support their moral claims with
empirical evidence, they have dropped out of the eth-
ical discourse. They have no voices in the debate.

You heard it here, first
FM: W.O. JONES
Dear Editor:
Please copy Chris Matthews.
On the Pat Tillman situation, I sent letters to local
papers eleven months ago.
How could a person who lives way out in the
woods with no computer know and the major media
and the Pols in D.C. not know?
Why have those who put out the big lie not been
charged and tried? You may recall my letters stirred
up the sheep locally, but again, we were right.
If you missed this, it was all over the major media
recently..


Copyrighted Material

4 Syndicated Content p
Available from Commercial News Providers

.&& A* "A a AA Iw


Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


0.ur
Opini on


/,


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...
Sunday, 9:04 p.m.
This is in regards to the
Saturday caller. I'd like to say that
I agree with him about the State
road people putting in so many
curbs and gutters. That's one rea-
son I don't go to Milton any more.

Sunday, 7:41 p.m.
Everyone is upset about base
closure. With our current situa-
tion, Korea is the one we should
be watching...them and China.
We are sure in. a mess right now.
That's how I see it.

Sunday, 10:13 a.m.
Hi, this is Pat in Pace. The
CALL website lists businesses
that made financial contributions
to GOLE. My husband and I vis-
ited the website and found some
local businesses that contribute.
To my surprise, those restaurants
that contributed are clean, provide
good food and good experiences.
I'djust like to thank CALL for the
dining out tips.

Saturday, 8:22 p.m.
This is Linda. We have four
registered voters in our household
and not yet have we received a
card on this wet/dry petition. Will
Sallthe signatures be verified? -
Editor's Note: You're right.
Not everyone received a petition.
If you would like one, you can
visit GOLE's website and print
one out: wiww.golesantarosa.org.

Saturday, 7:41 p.m.
I'm calling about the article
in Saturday's paper: Milton
cracking down on messy lawns. I
wish the city was willing to crack
down on messy businesses. Also,
Marlboro Village could sure use a
code enforcement officer riding
through.

Friday, 8:21 p.m.
This is in reference to hoping
the county stays dry. I hope the
county finally catches up with the
rest of the state and makes this
area wet. It would at least open
the door to let the county grow
properly and bring some tourists
to our area.

Friday, 10:27 a.m.
This is Tina. Mayor Guy
Thompson, at the CALL meeting,
said he didn't want his daughter
to have to be a waitress. Well,
Mayor, a lot of people get jobs as
waiters and waitresses to get them
by until they can find better jobs.
I think the mayor owes waiters
and waitresses an apology.






You may Speak Out any
tine, day or night. Just call
our Speak Out line at 623-
5887 and leave your mes-


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,


PAGE 8A


1 1 I r


I L a --


JUNE 15, 2005


1 THE SANTA ROSA PR E


p 04










WednesdayU) JuneU E, UJ


M- O- I


By ROBERT LUKE
Cox News Service
Atlanta
W wireless companies, trolling for
new subscribers, are aggressive-
ly promoting prepaid plans,
hoping to snare individuals like Mary
Morris, a ninth-grader in Norcross, Ga.
Morris got a Virgin Mobile prepaid
phone on her 14th birthday last August
and now spends about half her monthly
allowance buying more minutes to chat
and to send or receive text messages
at least three times a day
"I use it for emergencies or to get in
touch with my boyfriend or my family"
says Morris, recalling one of the times
when a mobile phone came in handy.
Nearly 1 in 10 wireless users now use
prepaid service. That figure is expected
to grow to 1 in 4 by 2010, according to
industry expert Roger Entner of the
Ovum research and consulting firm.
Prepaid plans are popular because
they require no contract and no credit
check, nor any identification to buy.
Users can buy as little as $10 worth of
minutes, or more.
So it's not surprising that two of the
nation's largest carriers, Cingular
Wireless and Verizon Wireless, recently
S revamped their prepaid plans, making
them more attractive.
For example, Atlanta-based Cingular
now allows customers to use prepaid
services on any of its handsets, not just a
few. And more of its GoPhone prepaid
offerings now include unlimited calls at
night, during weekends and between
Cingular customers.
Verizon Wireless offers prepaid cus-
tomers similar unlimited calling perks
as well. But it has just three phones
available under its new INpulse prepaid
plans.
Those new offerings have prompted
Virgin Mobile, one of the largest prepaid
providers, to respond by introducing an
additional pricing plan.
Why the new marketing push?
"The industry is running out of people
who can pass a credit check," Entner
says. "That's why the large wireless car-
riers that have previously expressed dis-
dain for the prepaid segment have now
S found a new love."
Driving that is Wall Street's focus on a.
key measure for the industry: subscriber,
additions.
"Wall Street wants new subscribers
-and is less interested in profitability
right now," according to Entner.
Prepaid customers typically the
Very young, very old and those with poor
or no credit history spend less and are
more apt to defect to other carriers, since
they aren't locked into a contract.
Entner estimates the nation's 17 mil-
lion prepaid customers spent $27.12 a
month, on average, during the first quar-
ter. That's about half the industry's aver-
age revenue per user of $55 a month.
Prepaid customer turnover ranged
from 4.5 percent to 8 percent monthly,
against an average 2 percent for postpaid
ones, the analyst reckons.
The new pay-in-advance plans, partic-
ularly the ones with free in-network call-
ing, are calculated to reduce customer
churn, says Cingular spokesman Mark
Siegel.
"If they stay with us, that improves
the chances for revenue growth," Siegel
says.
Prepaid plans are popular with those
Swho rarely use their phones; those
whose calling patterns fluctuate month-
to-month; and those who want to limit
usage. The latter includes parents who
S want to teach their children how to budg-
et.
"If you have a child that treats
telecommunications like the oxygen you
breathe, then you're better off with pre-


Mary Morris, an Atlanta teenager, used her prepaid cellphone at least three times a day, espe-
cially to keep up with her boyfriend, who lives in Alabara. Phones loaded with minutes can be
bought off the shelf without showing an ID or signing up for a service contract.


Virgin
mobile
offers pre-
paid phone
cards to add
minutes to
dwindling
accounts.


BITA HONARVAR / Cox News Service


paid because it teaches your child the
value of money," Entner says.
"Otherwise, they can talk you into bank-
ruptcy," he says, chuckling.
Prepaid plans also are popular with
those with irregular income and with no
credit history or a poor credit score, mak-
ing them ineligible for postpaid accounts.
"A credit score of 720 and above is
prime credit, 680 to 720 is no man's land,"
according to Entner. "Anything below 680
is 'subprime,' commonly referred to as
bad credit. Identification isn't required
for prepaid service, unlike in Europe,"
Entner says.
"So there is no way to monitor who is
buying the phone," the analyst says.
"Criminals often have 10, 20, 30 phones
and they rotate through them."
Prepaid service usually is costlier than
postpaid service.
"Postpaid minutes are, on average, at
least 30 percent to 40 percent less expen-
sive than prepaid minutes, as long as you


stay within the bucket of minutes allot-
ted," Entner says. Carriers profit when
postpaid users exceed their allotted min-
utes, paying higher prices per minute.
Or, as is more typical, underuse their
allotted minutes.
On average, 30 percent of minutes in a
bucket are going unused, according to
Entner.
"In general, we are competitive up
until about 500 minutes a month of
usage," says Virgin Mobile USAs chief
executive, Daniel Schulman. "After that,
we become less competitive [against
postpaid plans]."
Prepaid plans also require that min-
utes be used within a specified period.
The only way to roll over minutes to the
next cycle is to buy more minutes.
"When I have $5 left [in minutes], I
usually get another Itop up' card at
Target," Mary Morris says. "It usually
takes two weeks to a month to go
through a $20 card."


Price comparisons among prepaid
plans can be difficult. For example, some
charge a daily fee whether a phone is
used or not, in addition to the per-minute
charge. Others assess the fee, usually a
buck or less, only on the days the phone
is used.
Among the prepaid plans offered by
Cingular and Verizon Wireless are those
that compete head-on with Virgin
Mobile, which is partly owned by Sprint,
its service provider.
Entner reckons the Cingular and
Verizon Wireless offerings make more
sense for people who consume more than
200 minutes a month, and who call a lot
of people on either Cingular or Verizon.
That's because all calls to customers on
the same network are free.
While Virgin Mobile's two plans don't
have that feature, they nevertheless are
still attractive to less-frequent users,
according to Entner.
Virgin Mobile's newest plan, with a
once-a-day fee of 35 cents, plus 10 cents a
minute, "makes particular sense for peo-
pie who call more than 12 days a month
and use between 150 and 200 minutes a
month," Entner calculates.
The original Virgin Mobile plan 25
cents for the first 10 minutes, and 10
cents a minute for the rest of the day -
"makes sense for people with less than 12
days' use per month and less than 150
minutes," he says.
Entner says the carriers will spend the
next several months "watching develop-
ments in the market to see which plan is
more attractive to customers."
But he doesn't anticipate significant
price-cutting.
"If the traditional carriers cut their
prepaid rates too much, then postpaid
customers who closely watch their pen-
nies might switch to prepaid," the ana-
lyst says.


HELP DESK

Bum-in problems
rare with latest
flat-panel monitors


By BILL HUSTED
Cox News Service


Atlanta


a lin for Growth-hungry cellphone

D( L ARS providers spruce up offerings


Di ARS for prepaid service


Help from a reader
I really enjoy your column
and look forward to it with
my Sunday morning coffee. A
reader recently asked about a
"hot" laptop. Although your
response was on target (espe-
cially on continuous opera-
tion), I would like to offer
some additional simple rec-
ommendations:
Check the BIOS and check
that the fan is set to "continu- ,:
ous." (Bill Husted's note: Look
at the manual that came with
your computer and find out
how to reach the setup screen.
That's where you'll find the
BIOS settings: Most PCs also
display a brief message
explaining how to reach that
screen as they start up).
Check your power
schemes and turn off disk
drives and monitors when not
in use.
Keep the air vents and
fans free of dust (check this
weekly). Clean fans at least
once a year. Dust is the enemy ,
Avoid prolonged use in
your lap or on a surface that
blocks the bottom vents (like
a bedspread in a hotel room).
Recharge the battery
when not using the laptop.
SLast, but not least, if it
becomes hot, turn it off. Most
laptops monitor CPU temper-
atures and will shut down if
they become excessive.
Hugh Mason

Please send your questions
to Bill Husted at
bhusted@~jc.com. Whilehe
reads every e-mail, not all are
answered. E-mails are selected
for publication based on the
likelihood that the answers
will be of general interest


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Fronted by Deborah Harry, this band has
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He wears it well
Has your velvet lost its va-va-voom? Visit
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Parenting, part two
Families come in all shapes and sizes. Visit
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The Elton John AIDS.Foundation promotes
AIDS treatment worldwide. Learn more at this
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Attention to detail enhances PC experience


I often get offers to review fancy
HDTV sets, computers, computer
programs, and once I promise
this is true a self-cleaning elec-
tronic litter box for cats.
Most of the gadgets are beautiful'
and intricate toys that are fun to use.
But most are not indispensable.
The items in my high-tech arsenal
that are indispensable seldom are
glamorous; nor do they often repre-
sent some new breakthrough tech-
nology So I often have trouble figur-
ing out a reason to write about them.
I've kept quiet long enough. Today
I'll tell you about the high-tech prod-
ucts I can't live without.
My keyboard: It's made by IBM
and weighs more than some laptop
computers. Whenever I get a new
computer, I store the keyboard that
came with it usually made of plas-
tic so light that I can flex it and
plug in the IBM keyboard. Keyboards
are a big deal, since that's the way
most of us talk to our computer. The
IBM keyboard I use is long out of
production. But that's no big deal. Go
to a big computer store and look
through the dozens of keyboards on
display Type on them. Heft them.
Buy a sturdy one.
My monitor: If we "talk" to our
PCwith a keyboard, we get the PC's
side of the conversation by viewing
the monitor. I have a 19-inch CRT


BILL HUSTED
Technobuddy
monitor on my desk. A big LCD
screen would do just as nicely And if
I had room for a 21-inch monitor,
that would be even better. A big mon-
itor lets me use a type size that is
kind to my old eyes. But if I were 18,
I'd still put the big screen on my list
of indispensables. There is room to
view two programs at once on the
big screen. And computer games -
I'm playing Microsoft's "Guild Wars"
now are more fun on a large
screen.
The UPS: It's an uninterruptible
power supply basically a big bat-
tery that powers my desktop comput-
er during a power outage. The idea
isn't to serve up enough power to
work through the outage. Instead, it
gives me time to save information
without using it. Since a modern
UPS works by continuously even
when the AC is on feeding filtered


battery power to the computer, it
makes the circuitry last longer
Power from the UPS to your PC is
continuous. That means that even lit-
tle hiccups, when the AC flickers, are
no problem.
Screen wipes: I clean my moni-
tor at least once a month with special
screen wipes made for that purpose.
Each time I do, the wipe turns as
dark as the bath water for a 7-year-
old. It makes a surprisingly big dif-
ference in screen clarity
The mouse: If you haven't
moved to an optical mouse the
kind that uses a beam of red light
instead of a ball at the bottom you
should. You'll no longer need a
mousepad and, unlike with the kind
that uses a rubber ball, there's no
need to clean it. While you're at it,
make sure you get a mouse with a
small wheel at the top. You can use
that wheel to scroll down a document
or Web page, instead of moving the
mouse.
m A pencil or pen: I'm not kid-
ding. I have a nice printer actually
several but there are times when I
just need to note a telephone number
from a work e-mail, or copy down an
address. I could print it out, but it
seems wasteful and also is too big of
a production for that. So I keep an
old-fashioned ballpoint pen on my
desk.


Google: I have reference books
on computing that are meant for pro-
fessionals. Some of those books
weigh as much as an infant. I also
get most of the tech magazines. But
by far my most useful reference
work is free Google.
While most of you use a search
engine such as Google or Yahoo, I'll
bet there's plenty for you to learn
about using them. Spend some time
with the help section of your favorite
search engine and learn how to nar-
row a search to specific phrases, and
for Web pages created within a cer-
tain time frame. I'd give up my entire
library of reference volumes before
ditching Google.
If you exclude the monitor and
UPS, you could get all my indispen-
sable items for $55 or so.
Add in $100 for the UPS and, if you
stick to a CRT monitor, an additional
$300 or so, and it's still a bargain.
I can't pretend that anything here
is as glamorous as a self-cleaning lit-
ter box. But I can almost promise
that the gadgets I recommend will be
a much sweeter deal.

Bill Husted writes about technology
for Cox News Service. E-mail:
bhusted@ajc.com


,-


Q: Now that I've replaced
my CRT with a nice new LCD
flat panel, do I still need a
screen saver to protect me
from ghosting?
Walcott Hamilton
A: Truth is that unless
you left the CRT on with the
same image on the screen for
days and days you didn't
even need it before. The earli-
est monitors, especially the
old monochrome models with
a green screen, really had a
big burn-in problem.
New CRT monitors (and
TVs) can still experience
burn-in. But for that to hap-
pen you'd have to try hard. I
have seen burn-in reported
with some wide-screen televi-
sions that were continuously
set to display the picture in
the old narrower TV format.
But that took place over
weeks and months, not hours.
Your LCD screen should be
fine without a screen saver.
Instead, I recommend the
power saver setting that turns
off the hard disk and screen
after a set period of inactivity.
You'll find that setting on the
Windows Control Panel. Even
if you use the machine on AC
and don't have to worry about
saving battery power, a laptop
is not made to run continu-
ously It'll heat up, and that'll
eat it up eventually.


s-


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Page 9-A


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I






Page 10-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday June 15, 2005


W.I.C. AND E.B.T.
CARDHOLDERS
WELCOME

Open: 7:00 AM to 9:00 PM
7 Days A Week


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These Are Our Regular Prices, Not Special Prices.
Prices Change Only When Our Costs Change.


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Page 10-A


Wednesday June 15, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


\ [ ILu3 I 1V /g /

















Gazette


Stvle


WEDNESDAY

June 15, 2005

Section B


:Ask 'Ole

:Chief
"Chief, I've heard that there
have been some changes in
Florida veteran's programs.
SWhat are they?"
Governor Bush signed a number
of them. In fact, the most that I have
Seen in any one year. Because of the
Large number, eight, in this week's
Column I'll only address those law
|. changes that went into effect when
the legislation was signed by
S Governor Bush on May 24, 2005.
: SB 0450: An act relating to
Unfair Insurance Practices: This
S legislation provides active military
personnel and their families protec-
d tion from motor vehicle insurance
Premium increases or reinstatement
Sfees for new policies. Military fam-
ilies are eligible for new policies.
Military families.are eligible for this
Protection if they transfer out of
State as part of their military service
Obligation and were required to can-
cel their policy due to transfer.
SActive military personnel are to be
-. considered maintaining continuous
coverage for purposes of determin-
ing premium rates.
HB 0395: An Act relating to
SRecreational Licenses and Permits
("Gold Sportsman Licenlse"): Any'
; Florida resident who is either active
Sduty military (Army, Navy, Marine,
Air Force, or Coast Guard), member
of National Guard or Reserves,-or a
retired member of any of the afore-
mentioned military services, with
proper identification, is eligible to
purchase an annual license for hunt-
ing and fishing, both fresh and salt
Water, for $18.50.
SB 0868: The E.R. Pipping
SMemorial Act which authorizes the
SFlorida Department of
STransportation to enter into con-
tracts with non-profit organizations,
in operation at least two years, that
wish to install monuments and
Memorials honoring Florida's mili-
tary veterans at highway rest areas
throughout the State. These monu-
ments, memorils, plagiiues, markers
maybe retired military equipment.




: c= r-i-E ,

I 850-995-1600



SJune 7-9
I Shrek &Shrek 2
I June 14-16
I Cheaper by the Dozen
I& Ice Age
June 21- 23
Cat in the Hat & Grinch
SJune 28-30
I Daddy Day Care
I & Are We There Yet
July 5-7
Fat Albert & Garfield
SJuly 12-14
I Lemony Snickets I
I & Sky Captain
SJuly 19-21
Spirit & Shark Tale
July 26-28
I Elf & Raise Your Voice I






YC tIINEGE MA
4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



Batman Begins (PG13)
1:10 4:05 7:05 9:55
Mr, and Mrs. Smith (PG13)
S.: 1:15 4:15 7:15 9:50
:: Adventures of Shark Boy & Lova Girl (PG)
--': 1:05 3:10 5:15 7:20 9:25
S:Honeymooners (PG13)
^^: 1:45 3:45 5:45 7:45 9:55
1 :- Cinderella Man (PG13)
S.' 3:50 6:55 9:45
Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants (PG)
II 1:20
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1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30 9:30
Longest Yard (PG13)
1:40 4:30 7:10 9:45


Star Wars Episode III (PG13)
1:00 4:00 7:00 9:50


A page right out of history'


Great-grandson of local area


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
A couple's recent trip to
Milton stirred fond memories
of a storied family's legacy
within the community.
Philip Chaffin, whose great-
grandfather and grandfather
were prominent members of
the Milton business communi-
ty, made a brief visit to the area
recently to take care of some
family affairs.
Chaffin, a professional engi-
neer by trade, was accompa-
nied on the trip by his wife of
45 years, Rouchelle.
The couple has been long-
term residents of Natchez,
Mississippi. which h is not far
from her tjmily's hometown of
Percy Creek.
His return to the area was
prompted by Bill Bledsoe,
Chairman of the Milton
Cemetery Com mittee, who was
trying to locate mernbers of the
Chaffin f.mil\ to discuss ongo-
ing upkeep of the family's plot
at the local landmark.
Bledsoe had placed ads in a
variety of area papers attempt-
ing to locate any.relatives of
the logging, and lumber family
and finally succeeded through
the intervention of a family
friend.
Chaffin's family name was
tied to the lumber and banking
industries, among others, in
both Milton and Pensacola dur-
ing the last half of the 1800's


and early 1900's.
Chaffin's great-grandfather,
James Alexander Chaffin, holds-
many significant positions in
Milton history.
At various times, he was a
bookkeeper and paymaster for
the Confederate Navy, Clerk of
the Circuit Court, Postmaster of
Milton, as well as the first
Superintendent of Santa Rosa
Public Schools.
James Chaffin moved to
Milton in 1852 and opened his
first business, which was a very
successful general merchandise
store.
Chaffin and partner Rufus
Milligan bought and operated a
lumber business in the area dur-
ing the 1870's-salad years for
Santa Rosa's rich lumbering
history.
Chaffin then founded and
operated J. A. Chaffin &
Company, another lumber
operation, in Milton during the
1885.
Chaffin & Company was
located in the area just north of
the intersection of Broad and
Berryhill Streets in downtown
Milton.
They would bring in timber
from as far away as Mississippi
for processing into lumber
products.
The company operated a
commissary on the same site
for the mill employees that also
had some dealings with the
public.
Operation, of the co'nipin,


founder returns to visit his


Chaffin bank was founded in 1895, closed in 1917 and later became known as Milton State Bank.


were turned over to James' son,
Francis Commyns Chaffin,
who ran the -business through
the turn of the century.
The Chaffins' business
holdings were sold in 1905 for
the then-hefty sum .of
$544,998, local historians note.
The mill continued to oper-
ate under different ownership
until it was destroyed by fire in
1921.
Pilings from the mill can
stilt,be seen in the river to this
do\ -jusi north of Riverwalk
Park.
The family also, started the
Chaffin Bank in 1895. The


financial institution was locat-
ed on Willing Street in down-
town Milton. The bank was
closed in 1917 and the site later
became Milton State Bank.
The Chaffin family home,
which was built in 1854, still
stands today on Oak Street in
Milton. Records indicate
James Chaffin paid $1,150 for
it as a wedding present for his
bride-to-be.
In :1900, James Chaffin
moved to Pensacola where he
also had banking and hotel
interests.
He resided in the Governor
Perry house, which is now the


Scottish Rite Lodge at the cor-
ner of Palafox and Wright
Streets.
In 1926, the family donated
land to the City of Milton that
later became Carpenter's Park.
Philip Chaffin did not actu-
ally live in Milton, but fondly
recalls summers spent vaca-
tioning here.
"We enjoyed having family
picnics and going to the carni-
val where they would offer
rides in carts pulled by goats,"
Chaffin says.. '
Story wriiten by Jeff^ Evirs.
Reach hi ii al:
everts@ sr-pg.com


Philip Chaffin with wife Rouchelle.


Charity
concert planned
A.R.K. & C.B. Productions
along with an outstanding line-
up of local musicians will host
the final of a four-concert spring
"Charity Concert Series" on
Saturday, June 18, 2005.
The concert to be held at the
American Legion Hall, 1401 W.
Intendencia, begins at 8 p.m.
with doors opening at 7 p.m.
Cost for admission is $55
along with a non-perishable
food item for Manna Food
Bank. A portion of the proceeds
will benefit Gulf Coast Kids
House. This is an all-ages show.
The evening's unplugged
session will feature many of the
acoustic acts that have enter-
tained us throughout the series,
including Lyndsey Battle with
Joey Allred, Samual Hensley,


members of Acousta Funk and
many more. An open "jam" ses-
sion with all the musicians will
end the show.
The charity concert will help
raise funds for Gulf Coast Kids
House, a local charity that is
dedicated to working with chil-
dren who have been abused
through investigation, treat-
ment, prosecution and preven-
tion.
For more information about
this concert, or how your chari-
ty can qualify for a future char-
ity concert fundraiser please
call 982-4466 or e-mail rkin-
dle@bellsouth.net

Rollo
reunion date set
The annual Rollo Reunion
scheduled for Saturday, June
18, 2005, has been re-located to


Floridatown Park due to contin-
uing repairs from Hurricane
Ivan. Please bring your lawn
chairs and a covered dish and
join us.

Gallery Night
is rescheduled
The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation's Gallery
Night which was to have been
held on Friday, June 10, was
postponed due to Tropical
Storm Arlene. The rain date is
the Friday, June 17, from 4:30
to 7:30 p.m. Several businesses
in downtown Milton will be
open hosting artists. The
Dragonfly Gallery at 5188
Escambia Street will be open
for viewing and The Mainstreet
Caf6 (formerly GasLight Deli)
will be open of dinner. The
Gallery Night events will coin-


cide with Main Street Milton's
first concert on the Blackwater
River at the south end
Riverwalk gazebo. Come out
and enjoy an evening of art,
music, and fine food in historic
downtown Milton. For more
information contact the
Dragonfly Gallery at 981-1100,
or 983-8310.

Summer Youth
Fun Day is June 18
The Bethlehem Primitive
Baptist Church will host a
Youth fundraiser for the pur-
pose of sending a youth delega-
tion to the Florida State
Primitive Baptist Convention in
Altamonte Springs, Florida on
July 13-15, 2005.
The "Summer Youth Fun
Day" will be held at The
Magnolia Center, 5292


Richburg Street, Milton,
Florida (off Highway 90 East)
June 18, 2005 from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m.
There will be food conces-
sions, games, music and more.
Please bring your youth groups
out for a day of fun.
Please call 850-623-0992 or
email srb632000@yahoo.com
for more information.


SSubmit your|.

community

nouncementst,

629 Elva Street

Milton 1
,'


;<


roots


lq lkii-MEolo-- -Q==


l t iB --


: II I I _~II


Commu n*ty Br efs


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1 The Santa Rosa Press G te


- --o n


rage ... ....- .
Obituaries


Wednesday June 15, 2005.


kso, ~964t E p


iZ'e#6&na ;e t end / o-4f
2Jon/t 1edi'-9 en' kLw wt,4 anage'u
~i~wejiau' Aea,'t an~w/sAa,'ra ~4m4~z
,dwrntdmeW~uYYC mt~ttifee.


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Full Service Hair
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tanning
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Sightings Welcome
inning appointment with this ad
983-0719 |
5153 Escambla St
(across from old post office


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Ohrbom,
Mary Elizabeth
1918-2005
Mary Elizabeth Hullett
Ohrbom, age 87, of Pace, went
to the Lord on Friday, June 3,
2005.
Mary was born to William
Joel'and Edna Hendricks
Hullett on November 27, 1917
in Allgood, AL, and enjoyed
most of her childhood in
Remlap, Alabama, with her
family settling later in Jay, FL.
After graduating from Troy
State Teacher's College, Mary
married Kaj H. Ohrbom on
March 5,1945, moving to
Minnesota where she raised her
family in Bloomington, return-
ing to Pace, FL in 1978.
Mary was a teacher, home-
maker, poet, and gardener. She
was active in the community
and church, a member of the
Order of the Eastern Star
Chapter #189, Ladies Auxiliary
to V.F.W. #707, D.A.R., and
numerous poetry societies.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Kaj, son-
Kaj Joel, brother--Joel Hullett,
and sister-Ruth Hullett.
Mary's loving brother-John
David Hullett joined her


Darrel R. Greer
Parkmore Plaza
6259 Highway 90
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 983-1471


John A. Nickerson
Town Plaza
4459-B Highway 90
Pace, FL 32571
(850) 995-7477


www,edwardjones.com
Member SIMP

EdwardJones
SK&hAImdtoSlinwef


fyimow/JS idwjft ffiwltJw6eff


114 LcOV''NG 'ALE'MO'RR Y OF 'f*Y -D' AD
"J.ALE ID 'I'R'D TT.)'LO'R I
O1rely'r 2-. 11022 2 F- 'riiiai- 12, 200- 4
God saw you were getting weary so he d1id what he Inoughnl as
best. He came and stood beside yo:u and whispered, "Come an
Rest"
'ou Did no one a 3ai, farewell, not even a goodbye you were
gone before we knew it and only God knows why. You lived, you
loved .and you died. so shall we all "For I .
am not ashamed ol ire Gospel oi Chrisl.'
ior ii is Ihe power of God unto salvallon to
everyone that believeth
Happy Father's Day Dad irom your son
Bobby. T.. I miss you and love you Dad
Memories of my uncles. Blanch Coleman
Jr. Roscoe Coleman. Melvin Wrhle. Henry
Morlon. John Cunis Coleman. Clifford Coleman.
Oscar Smitr. Freddie Coleman and memories of my
grandlatners Will Taylor and Blanch Coleman linger too.


Wednesday, June 8, 2005.
She is survived by her chil-
dren-Lyman, David, Walter
S(Pat), and Edna Irene, and sis-
ters-Anna Almer and Louise
Htllett.
Visitation was 1:00 p.m.
Sunday, June 12, 2005, with
Order of Eastern Star Services
at 1:45 p.m., and Memorial
Services were 2:00 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church
of Pace with Pastor John Webb
officiating.
In lieu of flowers, donations
can be made to the church for
distribution to Mary's favorite
charities.
Lewis Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

May, Phillip
Don "Donnie"
1944 -2005
On Friday June 10, 2005
Donnie lost his courageous 4-
year battle with cancer. He
fought long and hard to stay
here for his family, but got so
tired and couldn't fight any
more. He will be greatly
missed, but never forgotten.
Donnie served his country
with pride and honor, he started
his career in the United States
Navy at RTC Great Lakes, IL,
Jan. '63 to Mar. '63; NAS
Whiting Field, FL, May '64 to
Mar. 65; USS Franklin D.
Roosevelt (CVA-42), Mar. '65
to Mar. '67, USS John A. Bole
(D-755), July 67 to Oct. '68,
BT "B" School Philadelphia,
PA, Nov. '68 to Apr. '69, USS
Neptune (ARC-2) from May
'69 to Jan. '71, USS
O'Callahan (DE-1051), Feb
'71 to Jan. '72, USS King
(DLG-10), Mar. '72 to Jan. '74,
FMAG San Diego, CA, Jan.
'74 to Jan. '76, COMNAV-
SURFPAC MTT, Feb. '76 to
Nov. '80, NETPDC, Pensacola,
FL, Jan. '81 to Jul. '85. He
served his country proudly for
22 years.
Donnie leaves his wife of 35
years-Deborah May of
Milton; his son-Paul May of
Milton; his daughter and son-
in-law-Deborah & John Weir
of Virginia Beach, VA. He has
left behind 6 grandchildren and
one great-granddaughter who
will miss him very much.
Trisha and Travis and Heavyn
Alderman of Pace; Shadow


"PJQtIped embrace my

ping others..."
S--Jennifer Scott.
't," Radiogra.ph Program
-..:: :', ... ,. -;- : ,-: .'. -;. ..,..., ,i,,


Owners Geronimo and Guilla Barragan along with the staff

at La Hacienda invite you to come have lunch or dinner with us at our

new location on Hwy 90 now open in Pace.



La Hacienda


Mexican Restaurant


995-8414

Mon-Sat 11:00-10pm


May of Pace, Shane and Phillip
Weir of Virginia Beach, VA;
Kelsey May of Benton, AR and
mother-in-law-Lela Brents of
Benton, AR; sisters-in-law-
Shirley Griffin, Vonda Gore,
and Betty Brents of Benton,
AR; brothers-in-law--
Coleman Brents, Krandel
Brents, and Charles Gore of
Benton, AR.
Donnie is preceded in death
by his brother-Jackie May,
father-Olen May, sister-
Nancy May and his grandpar-
ents-Mr. & Mrs. Frank May
and father-in-law-Lushes
(Buck) Brents.
Donnie leaves his mother-
Doris May; brothers-Wayne
E. and Jimmy May of Benton;
sisters-Janis Sagada of Little
Rock, Phylis Page of Maricopa,
AZ, Icy Conerly of Braxton,
MS.
Donnie had many nieces and
nephews and he really loved
them all.
SDonnie is being returned to
Benton, AR for services and
burial in his family cemetery.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

McCurley,
Steven D.
1957 -2005
Steven D. McCurley, age
47, of Pace, died Wednesday,
June 8, 2005. He was born in
Pensacola and lived in the Pace
area since 1966. He was a vet-
eran of the US Army.
He is survived by 1 son-
Michael Ray McCurley; step
daughter-Tina Louise
McCurley; 2 brothers-David
McCurley, Dwayne McCurley;
1 sister-Karen Kimmons;
close neighbors and friends--
John and Mary Attaway; sever-
al nieces and nephews.
Services were 11:30 a.m.,
Monday, June 13, 2005 in the
Donnie Sowell Funeral Home
Chapel. Chaplain Mike Stokes
officiated with burial in
Barrancas National Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were
John Attaway, Sr., Donnie
Thurman, Dennis Wells, Jimmy
Strickland, Sr., Jimmy
Strickland, Jr., and Mike
McCombs.
Honorary pallbearers were
Mike Thompson, and Robert L.


ow Open


In Pace


Hamil.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

Breeden, Barbara
Ann "Bobbie"
1.946 2005
Barbara Ann "Bobbie"
Breeden, age 59, of Milton,
died Wednesday, June 8, 2005.
She was a native of
Gainesville, FL and had
resided in the Milton-
Pensacola area since 1971.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 35 years-Marvin P.
Breeden; her children-James
(Melody) Jones of Milton,
Deborah (Sam) O'Connor of;
Bruinswick, Maine, Mary
(Andy) Miller of Pensacola;
her grandchildren- James
"JP" Jones, Jamie Jones,
Christopher O'Connor,
Samantha O'Connor, Paul "PJ"
Rast; her sister-Lucille
Resmondo.
Services were 10 a.m.,
Saturday in the chapel of the
Donnie Sowell Funeral Home
in Milton. Pastor Roy Julian
officiated with interment in
Memory Park Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were
Chuck Deering, James Rast,
George Resmondo, Jr., Harold
Thompson, William Lewis,
and Joe Barkett.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

Stanton,
Maggie Jo
1926-2005
Maggie Jo 'Cody' Stanton,
age 79 of Jay, Florida, passed
away Tuesday, May 31,2005 at
her home. She was born in
Ridgely, TN, and had resided
in the Milton area since 1935.
Mrs. Stanton was preceded
in death by her parents-
William Milton and Mandy
Pearl Cody; brothers-Riley C.
and William R. Cody; Son-
Charles Nieman McCranie,
husband-Willie Melvin
Niemann, and Neily McCranie.
She is survived by her
granddaughter Torie
McCranie of Milton, great
grandchild--Chase Gilbert;
and a very special friend-Dot
Blair and Adaline Murphy.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Stanton will be 3 p.m., Friday,
June 3, 2005 in the Lewis
Funeral Home Milton Chapel
with Rev. Alton Nixon officiat-
ing. Burial .followed in
Serenity Gardens with Lewis.
Funeral Home directing. Lewis
Funeral Home is in charge of
arrangements.


I --- --- -- --


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Wednesday June 15 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Community


S.S. Dixon announces honor roll students


S The following students at
," ,Dixon Intermediate worked
very hard and made it on the
i'final 9-weeks honor roll, 2004-
2005. Congratulations!

Third Grade
"A" Honor Roll-Cecelia
'Andreo, Maison Baker, Sarah
Beal, Tyler Brabham, Alex
SBronz, Katelyn Burkhart,
'- Morgan Currin, Shelby Davis,
Kam Day-Welty, Emilee
DeCelle, Dylan Densel, Kate
Furman, Spenser Garber,
Elizabeth Gordon, Will Haynes,
Ashley Hepworth, Rachel
Hutton, Tiffani Johnson, Austin
SJones, Riley Oliver, Opal Pham,
Houston Ramsey, Michael
: Robinson, Amy Russo,'
Madeline Smith, Sarah Smith,
Elizabeth Stafford, Christopher
Stevens, Caleb Stranzl,
Savannah Summers, Kathryn
Walker.
"A/B" Honor Roll-Sadie
Allen, Jesse Alvare, Nicholas
Archer, Andrew Ball, Hayley
Ballinger, Kyndra Barroga,
Jordyn Bass, Zac Bell, Blake
Benton, Jordan Bicasan, Travis
Biggs, Kayla Braddock, Luke
Breland, Gabrielle Brinkmeier,
Ashton Brooks, Parker Burke,
Taylor Burkhart, Nick Bush,
Lauren Cates, Hunter Channell,
Courtney Coffield, Mika
Connell, Shayne Crawford,
Emily Davis, Kayla Estrada,
Andrew Godwin, Brian
Godwin, Amber Gordon,
Hannah Harley, Carrie.
Holsonback, Jacob Jackson,
Dalana Johnson, Emily
Johnson, Devan Jones, Tyson
Kee, Jenna Keremes, Amber
Kimmons, Drew Knowles,
Magi Linscott, Matt Linscott,
Jessica Long, Mattew Long,
.Brooke MacMurtie Kelse
McCall, Cody McCaskill,
Katelyn Medley, Mekenzie
Mountcastle, Nicole Mullins,
Viviana Nava, Brooke Neal,
Andrew O'Connor, Hailey
Pangburn, Cassie Pierce, Kelli
Pittman, Lauren Prescott, Isaiah
Pyritz, Draven Reed, Travis
Robbins, Brooklyn Roberts,


Hannah Scott, Luke Seager,
Taylor Simpson, Daniel
Smyers-Alegre, Luca Spinoso,
Ben Spotts, Trevor Strange,
Nicholas Sturgill, Brook
Tegenkamp, Jayme Tharp,
Triston Tilton, Jessica Trinque,
Rionna Wages, Joseph Watkins,
Courtney Watson, Kurston
West, Kendall Whitfield.
Fourth Grade
"A" Honor Roll-Sydney
Ames, Ricky Anderson, Ben
Austraw, Karen Backes, Audrey
Blue, Taylor Bruce, Brett
Campbell, Savannah Cassida,
Carolina Cody, William Coe,
Alyssa Colucci, Christopher
Costello, Melissa Cunningham,
Darian Cutts, Amee Drlicka,
Natalie Edwards, Wayne
English, Kelli Etheridge,
Claudia Garrett, Kristy Gash,
Lindsay Gilbert, Hayden
Gilmore, Tyler Griffis, Sara
Haney, David Isenberg, Austen
Johnson, Kyle Jordan, Austin
Keller, Tyler Kemp, Abi
Kosmas, Blake LaDouceur,
Kelsey Langdon, Katherine
Lirette, Brieanne McCormick,
Joey Montaina, Casey Moye,
Brittany Partridge, Corry Reese,
Elizabeth Rhinehart, Shelby
Richardson, Kristin
Rosenmarkle, Rachel Salter,
Rachel Salomon, John
Samoluk, Valerie Shallow,
Kennedy Shell, Shelby
Simmons, Allie Smith, Hunter
Smith, Justina Suarez, Cailley
Tilton, Roman Vena, Zachary
Walker, Jordan Wheelus, Hayle
Wilson, Courtney Woolfolk.
"A/B Honor Roll-,
Heather Abbott, Ethan Arruda,
Baylee Avery, Cecily Baker,
Mike Beavers, Alexandra Beck,
Cole Berry, Josh Blumenstein,
Ryan Boyd, Aaron Brown,
Maddy Browne, Marley
Burdick, Frankie Carmody,
Aaron Carpenter, Owen
Carpenter, Mikala Childs,
Sierra Cody, Mykela Colacurto,
Amber Copely, Jameson
Cutchens, Michael Davis,
Hunter Dilashaw, Nicholas
Dochstader, Austin Donahoo,
Jesse Ellis, Tyler Estess,


Savannah Fenaes, Brooke
Fieleke, Keaton Fillingim,
Brandon Fowler, Sieth Garner,
John Gunter, Brandon James,
Emily Jennings, Olivia Jones,
Ashley Kates, Meagan Kessler,
Brandon Kimsey, Keith
Krisman, Becky Landrum,
Heath Lord, Kellie Lowe, Kira
Lowe, Jessie Magee, Rachel
Moorer, Ashton Morris, Emily
Morris, Steven Murray,
Samantha Nelson, Ericka
Padgett, Cameron Phillips,
Jenna Reed, Luke Respondek,
Nicholas Richerson, Clark
Robinson, Richie Russo,
Connor Sadro, McKenzie Salter,
Lauren Sanderson, Nicole
Simmons, Steven Skipper,
Meredith Smith, Sarah Smith,
Trey Stanford, Kenneth Stevens,
Alex Taylor, Paige Taylor,
Lauren Terry, Jordan Trull,
Taylor Wade, Ashley Waldrop,
Savannah Way, Summer
Woolum, Kaiti Wooton, Ethan
Wyrosdick, McKenna
Wyrosdick.
Fifth Grade
"A" Honor Roll-Jacob
Breland, Nikki Cody, Gabrielle
Delvalle, Ryan Funk, Rebecca
Gitch, Olivia Hart, Rylee Hart,
Austin Houser. Elliott Pearson,
Jamie Ujvari, Jessica Ujvari.
"A/B" Honor Roll--Jason
Adams, Kaitlyn Baker, Tim
Bednarczk, Brittany Bird, Alana
Boardman, Ryan Boudreaux,
Trevor Braddock, Taylor Bragg,
David Brunson, Payton
Burchett, Melody Cameron,
Conner Caraway, Darin Carr,
Lexie Carter, Lana Chechak,
Daniel Cheer, Jenna Cole,


Mikaela Cole, Julia Comitalo,
Derek Cooey, Stephanie Craig,
Makenzie Daughtry, Chelsey
Davis, Allyson DeCelle,
Tommy DeLuca, Brittany
Denny, London Docherty,
Taylor Douglas, Meghan
Dunne, Victoria East, John
Eliff, Patrick Ervin, Jason
Feliciano, Rachel Flaws, Daniel
Flowers, Sarah Foster, Tyler
Franklin, Bret Fredrickson,
Rachel Freeny, Ally Gannon,
David Garvey, Cameron Glass,
Bob Guercio, Ryan Hall, Sarah
Harley, Montana Harrelson,
Lacey Heath, Garrett Hinote,
Jenny Humphreys, Casey
Hutson, Morgan Jacobson,
Austin Jeffrey, Connor Jones,
Mary Jones, Jennifer King,
Leslie Kitchen, lan LaFlamme,
David LeMay, Kailynn Little,
Dane Locklin, Tyler Lovett,
Peter Mahaffey, Felicia Majors,
Brittney Mattutat, Ryan
McBride, Zack McCraw,
Bobbee McNutt, Garrett
Metzler, Taylor Mitchell,
Dewitt Morrow, Garrett.
Murray, T.J. Nelson, Katie
O'Brien, Trevor Olsson, Zach
Orr, Arielle Owens, Skye
Owens, Sophie Owens, Kalene
Perritt, Brandon Peterson,
Kalvin Peterson, Madison
Peterson, Jacob Petrisch, Devan
Phillips, Hannah Pollock, Larry
Powers, Ashley Quebedeaux,
Ryan Quigley, Brittney Ramsay,
Danielle Renfroe, Alex
Rhamstine, Michael Richards,
Emily Robicheaux, Noah
Rucker, Landen Ryder, Kristie
Sanders, Rachel Sharp, Lauren
Shippy, Cameron Sines, Parker


dlFfT1 irst T*ime ffeing ait icff.jI t ^U [

AUCTION.,


Sat., July Y, Noon
200 Acres
Will Sell in 5 Acre Tracts


RO.


TN License# 2216
P.O. Boau729, Mt.Airy. NC


Sales Manager is B. Mark Rogers
For Terms & Listing Contact
www.rogersrealty.com or
Call 336-789-2926


Sington, Jacob Siyufy, Allen
Smith, Summer Snowden,
Chase Spivey, Todd Striffler,
Tiffany Sulzback, Britni
Thibodeau, Andrew Todd,
Christian Vaughn, Morgan
Walker, Chris Walsh, Angel
Ward, Kaleigh Warrington,
Brittnie Watson, Addison Watts,
Katelyn Watzka, Brandon
Wheeler, Raymond Wheeler,
Tanner Wilbourn, Emily
Williams, Lindsey Wills Vertz,
Caton Wilson, Noel Wilson,
Blake Winslow, Loganr Witt, lan
Wolverton.


850) 572-5652 "
MARSHA BEACH
Owner/Realtor


MIT
r. II ..II F. F I -


MLay lv '$1,000BIeI


As seen


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENS, on T.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794-7310

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for Structured Settlements!


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Legal Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-944 DR
Division: M
Dawn Clark,
Petitioner
and
Shawn Campbell,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
TEMPORARY LEGAL CUS-
TODY OF MINOR
CHILD(REfN)
TO: SHAWN CAMPBELL
Address UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Dawn
Clark, whose address is 4268
8th Avenue, Pace, FL 32571
on or before June 15, 2005,
and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at 6865
Caroline Street Milton FL
32570, before service on
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fall to do so,
a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the petition.
Copies of all. court docu-
ments In this case, Including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office.You may review these
documents upon request
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current


'address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers In
this lawsuit will be mailed to
the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of doc-
uments and information.
Failure to comply can result
In sanctions, Including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
Ings.
MARY JOHNSON
Clerk of the Circuit Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL,
BY: M. LAUER
Deputy Clerk
052505
060105
060805
061505

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 57-2004-CP-406
Division: C
IN RE:
ESTATE OF
MAGGIE MAE ADAMS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Maggie Mae Adams,
deceased, File Number 57-
2004-CP-406, is pending in


the Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is Post Office Box 472, Milton,
Fiorida 32572. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims or
demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice has been served 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 TIME OF
SERVICE 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 THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is June 15, 2005.
/s/ Oscar Medina
OSCAR D. MEDINA
/s/ J. Steven Ford
J. STEVEN FORD, ESQUIRE


Florida Bar Number 512869
Wilson, Harrell, IFarrington &
Ford, PA.
Post Office Drawer 13430
307 South Palafox Street
Pensacola, Florida 32502
Telephone: (850) 438-111
Facsimile: (850) 432-8500
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
061505
062205
6/411
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION
File No. 57-2005-CP-134
Division B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ARTHUR V. BROWN, JR.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRA-
TION
(Testate)
The administration of the
estate of Arthur V. Brown, Jr.,
deceased, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida 32570. The
estate is estate and the date
of the decedent's Will and any
Codicils are August 31, 1999.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
Any interested person on
whom a copy of this notice of
administration is served must
object tot he validity of the will
(or any codicil), qualifications
of the personal representative,


venue, or jurisdiction of the
court, by filing a petition or
other pleading requesting
relief in accordance with the
Florida Probate Rules, WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THE NOTICE ON
THE OBJECTING PERSON,
OR THOSE OBJECTIONS
ARE FOREVER BARRED.
Any person entitled to exempt
property is required to file a
petition for determination of
exempt property WITHIN THE
TIME PROVIDED BY LAW OR
THE RIGHT TO EXEMPT
PROPERTY IS DEEMED
WAIVED. Any persons entitled
to elective share is required to
file an election to take elective
share WITHIN THE TIME
PROVIDED BY LAW.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
/s/ Patrick G. Emmanuel
Patrick G. Emmanuel
EMMANUEL, SHEPPARD &
CONDON
Florida Bar No. 22634
30 South Spring Street
P.O. Drawer 1271
Pensacola, Florida 32591-
1281
Telephone: (850) 433-6581
Personal Representative:
/s/ Violet E. Hall-Brown
Violet E. Hall-Brown
1741 Ivalea Circle
Navarre, Florida 32566
061505
062205
6/412
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR7
FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION


File No. 57-2005-CP-134
Division B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ARTHUR V. BROWN, JR.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Arthur V. Brown, Jr.,
deceased, whose date of
death was March 18, 2005; is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division; File Number
57-2005-CP-134; the address
of which is, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must. file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
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 FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION


733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 15, 2005.


Attorney for
Representative:


Personal


/s/ Patrick G. Emmanuel
Patrick G. Emmanuel
EMMANUEL, SHEPPARD &
CONDON
Florida Bar No. 22634
30 South Spring Street
P.O. Drawer 1271
Pensacola, Florida 32591-
1281
Telephone: (850) 433-6581
Personal Representative:
/s/ Violet E. Hall-Brown
Violet E. Hall-Brown
1741 Ivalea Circle
Navarre, Florida 32555
061505
062205
W/413
NOTICE
Pursuant tb Ch. 373., FS., the
Northwest Florida Water
Management District gives
notice of receipt of an applica-
tion (44-2005-032G), submit-
ted by David Lansdon, 3501
Oak Tree Lane, Pace, FL
32571, to construct an agricul-
tural impoundment, located in
S8SW/T1N/R29W, Santa
Rosa Co. For more informa-


tion, comments or objections,
please write to the Division of
Resource Regulation,
NWFWMD, 152' Water
Management Dr., Havana, FL
32333. Any objections or com-
ments must be filed with the
District by 5:00 p.m., July 2,
2005.
061505
061505
6/414
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, June
22, 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.
061505
061505
6/415

NOTICETO BIDDERS
SOLICITATION OF SEALED
BIDS FOR HOUSING
RECONSTRUCTION
SANTA ROSA HOME AGAIN
PROGRAM
Sealed bids will be received by
the West Florida Regional
Planning Council, 3435 North
12th Avenue, Pensacola,
Florida, until 8:00 a.m. local
time, on FRIDAY, JULY 1.
2005, at which time bids will


be publicly opened and read
aloud for reconstruction of the
dwelling units located at 4135
Woodville Road, Milton,
Florida 32583; 4512 Mesquite
Drive, Milton, Florida 32583;
and, 5387 Santa Cruz
Boulevard, Milton, Florida
32583, under the HOME
Again Program.
Bid packages may be obtained
upon request at the West
Florida Regional Planning
Council beginning on Frlday
June 17. 2005, during normal
business hours. For bids to be
considered, all bids must
include: all itemized costs.
total bid cost must be in ink
and must be signed by the
submitting contractor Any bid
that does not meet the above
requirements will not be con-
sidered.
A MANDATORY pre-bid con-
ference will be held. on
FRIDAY. JUNE 24. 2005 at
8:00 a.m. local time, at the
West Florida Regional
Planning Council, 3435 North
12th Avenue, Pensacola,
Florida. All questions con-
cerning this project should be
referred to Jim Brossett at the
West Florida Regional
Planning Council at (850) 595-
8910, extension 237 or email
brossetti@wfrpc dst fl us
061505
061505
69416


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2 FAMILY yard sale. CHUMUCKLA PEN- MOVING SALE. Ev- MOVING SALE. YARD SALE at Mae YARD SALE Satur-
2 FAMILY Garage Friday and Saturday TACOSTAL Holi- erything must go. 6490 Mejena Trail Edwards Methodist day June 18th 6am-
Sale. Saturday 8am-till. 6x9 speak- ness Church Yard Rain or shine. S. (next to 5288 Willard Church. 5052 Mulat 12pm. 5430 Pine
7am-1pm. 4617 ers, fishing equip- Sale. Friday June Hwy 90 Pace, Vicks- Norris) Saturday Rd. Saturday, June Barron Rd. (Berryhill
Riley Rd (off Old ment and cast nets, 17th & Saturday burg to Grant. Lots June 18th, 8am to 18th, 7am-2pm. to Anderson). Lawn
Bagdad Hwy, tool box, baseball June 18th beginning of furniture, anti. 1pm. TV antenna, Clothes (women's, furniture, garden,
watch for signs). equipment, anti- at 8:00am-until. ques, cast iron- TV stand, generator, men's, boys, small movies, games, con-
Furniture, ques, baby things, 2841 Hwy 182. Chu- brass tools, and electronics, house- girl's), lawn furniture, sole record player,
household items, wat nats, baskets, muckla, Fla. For in- much much more. hold goods, furni- chairs, dishes, radio, nordic trac, ta-
appliances, vanity Christmas decora- formation Call Pas- Friday and Saturday ture, and tools. Christmas 'decora- bles, linens, clothes
sinks, faucets, tions, crochet bed- tor Ira Decker 994- 7:30-till. lions, lights, kitchen and more. 983-
tools, tons of men, spread (regular), 5444. Rain or shine. PREGNANCY RE- items, books, misc., 8548.
women, and teen's bronze cremation The sale will be go- ESTATE SALE. SOURCE Center. and small organ. YARD SALE SAT-
clothing including urn, Hammond M-30 ing on in the Fellow- Many household ewart St. Fri- URDAY. 5332 Lex-
Hobbs Middle organ, farm plow, ship Hall. a. Fr hoday, June 7th. 7a D S ington (across from
School uniforms. queen and kingtems Fay an Clothes, toys, linens, YARD SALE Satur.
Lots of brand new frames and head- BIG MOVING Sale. Saturday, June 17th furniture. Lots of day June 18h, 7am rnitre, w
items. board, old records, Downsizing. Good and 18th, 8am-5pm. good stuff: Ph. 983- 6502 Colonial Dr. "
multi items. 5525 furniture, some anti- 4215 Shannondoah 2730. Baby clothes (girls boys clothing, baby
Place, Milton. Baby clothes (girls bunk bed
5411 POND View Borden Rd, Milton. ques, household Place, Mton. -f and boys), nic nacs,'$100, and toys.
Dr. (off Berryhill, to items, and televi- YARDSAE Lts andfurniture. 9 04 y
Pine Ridge signs) GARAGE SALE-Fri- sions. Friday and MANY PLANTS for Miscellaneous 995-9504.
Friday and Satur- day and Saturday Saturday 8am-4pm. sale- cheap- Purple items Thurday. Fri- YARD SALE. Thurs- YARD SALE 2 jet
day, 8am-until. Rain June 17th and 18th, 5628 Trevino Dr. leaf elephant ears 12, weather ermit- day Friday, and ski's with trailer, 97
or shine, Something 9am-3pm. Some an- (East Tanglewood 10 for a Dollar, can- tin. aCedar St be- Saturday am-3pm Grand Am GT, tiller,
for everyone, tiques, brand new Golf and C.C.) 850- nas- $1.00 and oth- tween Stewart & By- kitchen appliances much more anda
YARD SALE. Friday General Electric 30 261-1623. ers. Call623-3344. rom: ad ms ni nacs dSatry
only 7am-2pm. 4892 inch range and vent and items, nic nacs/ and Saturday 7-12.
Blakemre Dr. cor- hood, white $250. MOVING' GARAGE crafts. 4339 Carl 5513 Columbia
ner of Blakemore 6127 While Creek Sale, Saturday 8am- Booker Rd, Milton Ave., Milton (off Ber-
and Highland behind Ln (Ashton Woods). 2pm. Household : (off Hickory Ham- ryhill and Wynd-
Wal-Mart. Desk, en- items, bedding, plant mock Rd.). ham).
tertainment center, GARAGE SALE, Stands, live and silk ESTATE SALE, HUGE 3-FAMILY
Game Cube with 7a-1p. Saturday, plants, books, Bagdad. Many items Garage Sale. Friday
Game Boy Ad- June 18th. 5035wreaths, decor everything must go. 17th & Saturday
vanced adaptor, Saints Lane, Milton, items, and lots Friday and Saturday 1.8th, 8-2. 5204
girls clothes, misc. Household, Scrap more. 3528 Ash- 7am-until. 4538 Hawks Nest Dr., MII-
items, booking & variety, more Ln., Pace. North Forsyth St. ton, off Glover Lane.


i A. '4


4


Paoe 3-B


_ -b-~-


---~--- _~~~h- -~PL-


U I IrrV Fa Mi






Page 4-B
I '


Wallace


SThe Santa Rosa Press Gazette


5'-


holds


groundbreaking ceremony for new sanctuary


Wallace Baptist Church
held their groundbreaking cere-
mony for a new sanctuary
Sunday, May 29, 2005. In a
gentle, warm breeze under the
trees of the present northern
churchyard, a congregation of
over 200 worshippers combined
a Memorial Day Service and a
Groundbreaking Service for a
new worship center. The new
building will be placed along-
side the present one at 6601
Chumuckla Highway for the
needs of the congregation and
present growing community.
The plans have been in process
under the direction of three pas-
tors, beginning in 2002 and
being completed in 2005. These
pastors were LaDon Hall,
William Milam, and the present
pastor, Lee Bott. Among the
guests present were Ron
Williamson, architect, Keenen
& Sons, contractor, Ben Otis,
First National Bank, and All Pro
Sound, (Gary Smith), AV &
Lighting.
Wallace Baptist Church has
been a lighthouse in the grow-
ing community of Wallace for

Seniors

Luncheon will

be Tuesday!
Bagdad United Methodist
Church will host the
Community Seniors luncheon
on Tuesday, June 21st at 11
a,m, Lunch and entertainment
will be provided at no charge
and all Seniors are invited.
Bagdad United Methodist
Church is located at 4540
Forsyth Street in the historic
village of Bagdad. For more
information, please call the
church office at 626-1948.


"God speaks to
those who take the
time to listen."
Ps. 40:1
', i. '' '


Gena Jernigan, Ben Otis, Gary Smith, Ferren Lunsford, Mrs. Williamson, Sam Smith
(back), Steve Andrews (back), Myra Fowler, Ron Williamson, (back), David Enfinger,
chairman of the building committee, (holding shovel), Pastor Lee Bott.


over 100 years. New Smyrna
Baptist Church, a name the
forefathers gave to the original
church, was organized in 1905,
or before. New Smyrna was
located as strange as it may
seem, approximately three hun-
dred years west of the present
parsonage located at 3287
Wallace Lake Road, Pace. FL.
For many reasons, the


church decided to relocate the
church out to Chumuckla
Highway. At this time, having
no land of their own, the wor-
shippers began meeting in the
Wallace SchoolHouse, located
to the south of the present build-
ing. This structure no longer
exists. A primary source
explains that the first meeting in
the schoolhouse was conducted


More local V 'Vcat ion Bible

Schools..,
Cora Bapi.is C .A H ,' d l h. ..t a vacation Bible-
School. June 20-24 f.'m ,-3;I -. p in Chiliden ages -I \-is
throtiugi (ith -l;.Lde .irk :n, i;i. l i.-I!'2 n' I'ii in tie I un R, -imblin
Road Tup" I iip .d xp'rri.,c 1 lh I 111 Ilt i; .L U .I I.i \\ LUeoeoi c r.ifrs,
ereat rmu11- lor tICl- I l:. i '.d. i I'~ l .tiid luh rI c i.c :iori. For more
int'ilirm tir n call -.7 '-42',. 4> i i' ni \\e l..t '26-i 922.
Faith (C'h.a.pl ..-...'lOt b' Gowd .., ill -e n.havinl
lleir Vcl n.ill l : ,ll 'i .Il .i I I i1 i 'l. li nl. i., June ll 2. tl l ll lflei
Fuida. furi: 24 U I 'h d iI ... L l.. I, II:.; ( : m Pa'tor i
Don.ild Lae IIin

Tailgate con cer tonight!
Woodbine Baptist Church, concert on Wednesday, June 15,
located at 4912 Woodbine at 8 p.m. A love offering will be
Road, in Pace, will be having taken. Everyone is invited to
the band Mizar for a tailgate come.


one week after Mother's Day in
the year of 1942, consisting of
32 worshippers.
The church secured land
donated by a family in the com-
munity. On the date of October
20, 1943, Smyrna Baptist
Church (having deleted the
New Smyrna Baptist name at an
earlier date) voted to change the
name to Wallace Baptist.

Family Fun

Week for all

ages!
Faith Baptist Church,
located at 6423 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, across from the By-
Pass Fruit stand, is hosting
Evangelist Bobby McGilliard
and his team this week through
Friday, June 17th. There are
puppet shows galore, Bible
truths, singing, Bible preach-
ing and many more surprises!
All of this begins at 7 p.m,
nightly, (including tonight)!
You will not be disLppointed!
Come expecting a lot of bless-
ings! For more information
call 623-8207.


"He that dweleth; ~n the secret place of the most High shall abide
under the shadow of the Almighty." -Ps. 91:1


Church


Wednesday June 15, 2005


- I


Aglow meeting to beheld tomorrow
Aglow meetings are held at the Bayview Senior Citizens Center,
2000 East Lloyd Street on the 3rd Thursday of each month at 6
p,m. Each meeting consists of praise, worship, and special speak-
ers, For further information, call Carolyn Cobb at 968-3148 or
Lynda Brooks at 995-00.53. Come join us!


Attention Churches!!


Do you have a special e\ent cominI up that \Nu would like to
announce to the community'? .\Ale \oni ha\ ine ; Gospel sing.
Revival meeting., Bible Conelenice., Fes~i\:il. orii m'iybe au pecirl
guest corning l to l riu c'I rC lich .-Al ti'lc e I. e. 0Liee Cis no
charge for placing theni on tile Ki ri ierlsin pI,,_'e iLilihnii]lr I.o
must be in no later thui. n Mond \ .11t 12 Ii1,ion pIr\ IOL'. [ii til' h
Wednesday edition. Phoitoi ale i.\elcomec. Y\oru md\1. drop them b',
at the office located ait 6h2 Elia Stieet, Or tA\ i[ t..i us at i 5t'lii
623-2u007. wr ellaoil thnemi t
church@'s-r-pg.com.


alth


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


West Florida
PIRl,iM ,' C.:AHi


MILTON
FAT IT LYT

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Ii oN '.' Dkitr.o; iIIK, lMfllI1on
H.M. Meredith, II, M.D.
Our facility provides a full range of services for children and aduhls to met most of your health care needs.
In addition, we offer Basic X-Ray and La.boratory Tlesting.
Our office operates by appointment. Appointments arc always held opein Ior samne day urgent problems.
We are accepting new patients. We would be honored if you considered us for your medical care.
This medical facility is equipped and staffed to care for you and your family needs.


ALTERN-ATiVE HEALTH
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"Where educated natural health choices are made.
Deanna Gilmore: Manager Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Counselor
E-Mail address: GWYHIL'L @ AOL.com
5533 Hwy. 90 Pea P>ie 994-3606
Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.


Park Avenue

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623-2222

5440 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL 32570


"The people you KNOW and TRUST with your prescriptions."


(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)


Professional Hearing Aid Centers


S: Advanced Audiology, Inc.
S "Hear what another satisfied
patient has to say...!"
Peterman, "I've never "heard" it so good! I want to thank
AU.D., CCC-A yOU & your people for the outstanding care &
concern in solving my hearing problem."
Vince Whibbs


Milton
5851 Berryhill Road
623-8818


Pensacola
115 North Palafox
438-4092


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502 N. Main St.
689-0545


A A


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Patricia Wilson, BC-HIS
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l~b~e~m~a;~m~R~..1xYsP,


Bapti "
': -


R Ask the Preacher

...ia i'tll column aiilt'ering ynn' queeriuin
with Biblical aniieJ'i about lifi.
Dear Pastor Gallups,
I see and hear so many preachers that have become so pos-
sessed with teaching that God wants Christians to be wealthy in
nioney and material things that I can't help but wonder are they
really trying to lead people to Jesus or are they more interested
in increasing their own wealth? -
H.H.E., Bagdad
Dear H.H.E.,
I find no where in scripture where God declares that he wants
"all" of His Children in this world to be wealthy and
"healthy".
There ARE promises in God's Word that indicate that the
Lord often blesses His Children with wealth or even "healing"
and health when His children live by certain Biblical principles.
However, common sense (andGod's Word!) makes clear that
health and wealth are very relative terms and are practically
indefinable.
How does one define "wealthy"? Usually it means someone
who has more money that YOU do! An average American fam-
ily is far "wealthier" than 75% of the rest of the world. What is
"health"? We are ALL dying. Eventually, "health" will run out
for us ALL!
ALL of the disciples of Jesus died poor and martyrs' deaths.
Jesus didn't have a place to "lay his head". He had no home or
fancy wardrobe. Someone else kept his money and he turned out
to be a thief! Many of God's dearest children all over the world
suffer from poverty, malnutrition, disease and even starvation.
Eventually we will have the ultimate in health and wealth
when we are with the Lord Jesus. All we are promised in this life
is an opportunity to live for Jesus and bring glory to His Name
- regardless of our health or wealth.
In short, the "health and wealth, prosperity" teaching coming
out of today's modern "television evangelist world" is simply a
LIE! We need to be like Paul, who said that he had learned to be
content in ALL THINGS healthy, not healthy, wealthy or poor.
He simply wanted to glorify Jesus with his life. That is the goal
of my life as well. I think that a Christian will find their life to
be much happier if lived by this Biblical truth.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor ofHickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree firm Florida State University, and a Master
ofDivinity fom The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor ofHHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist fbr
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.hickoy3hamnmockbaptist.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


'9
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-B


GetT gA


Senior Feature:


Bvy Joe Hall is involved in track, for which he throws the shot put. and
he is on the weightlifting team.
M *' most Biad has been awarded The Challenger Award,
m e m o r a b I e which is given to the football player who best exemplifies
moment of high Christianity. It was voted on by his fellow teammates. He
school is play- was" Player of the Week against Washington. iand he was
i ng under selected to play on the first Emerald Coast All-Star foot-
t h o s e ball team. on which he started on the offensive line. The
F r i d a North Side \\on' Biad was nominated for Beau of ithe
S throh N ih g i t Year and Big Panther on Campus. He was also first run-
ner up for Turke, of the Year.
Brad's fasorilte coach is Johnny Haw kins. Brad had
this to say about "Coach Haw k'". "He' a great example of
ho11 a person should be. He's the only person you could
hate and then lose in the same three hour football prac-
tice. He's pushed me to be the best player and person I
Lights.'Running could be. He's encouraged me to do things on the football
through the tunnel field and in the weight room that I believed I couldn't do.
wearing black and gold He is a great coach and I hope to imitate him as a coach
and hearing hundreds of fans someday."


cheering is a feeling I'll never forget," Those words were
spoken by a true athlete That athlete is Gerren Bradley
Parker (Brad)'.
Brad'6 mother is Ella Parker, a graduate of Milton
High School class of '74. His brother. William Parker,
also graduated from Milton in the class o'98,
Brad enjoys being part of the Margaret Street
Church of Chri;t youth group and spending time with
Brittany and his other friends Brad also enjoys going on
mission trips to Guyana, South America and Miami,
Florida: While on the trips, the mission groups feed the
homeless, hold Bible studies, conduct \vacauon bible
school,.'isit those who are sick, and work with orphans
and the elderly, spending tine with them. "We basically
shie the good I ev., about Christ to people we meet on
mission trips." sans Brad.
Brad nmde captain of the football team Brad plays
ot' the offensive line, which he calls AKA. the Hogs. We
like to eat a lot.i He also pla ed nose guard. He started for
,two \ears in a row on the MHS varsity football team. He


Brad is president of the African American Culture
Club. He is also a member of Big Brothers, Athletic
Council, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and the O'
Club
Brad has been awarded a football scholarship to
Harding University, in Searcy, Arkansas. There he intends
to major In kinesiology, and wants to become a football
coach.
"The memories and friendships that have been
made with my teammates are truly a blessing," says Brad,
speaking about his football memories.
Brad would like to thank the following: "Mama for
everything she does for me. I would like to thank my fam-
ily at Margaret Street Church. for alwa\ s being there for
me. and Ran and Tom totbeing being fi lends tor the
past ten years. I know we'll be friends for life. Most
importantly, I \would like to thank God for the blessings
and opportunities Heis given me in mi life. Without Him,
nothing would be possible."


MHS Scholarship Pageant
The MHS Scholarship Pageant was held on May 21st. Representatives from
the different clubs, sports and organizations competed for scholarship money.; ; :',





si M M ar
li4 P la11,


":.
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Miss MHS Caillin Peacher


The winners are: (I-r) 4th Runner Up: Natalie Holler .
2nd Runner Up: Jessica Herlzler; Miss MHS: Caitlin Peacher '.
Ist Runner Up: Alexandra Sanborn; 3rd Runner -Up: Ashley 'Ev :ris ,:


Senior F



wIe6a.Y x7


B;, Heaiher Bi\cns


./"' '. A senior \e:r is
f filled .vith anticipation
and emotion, and for
Senior Corina Rees.
S... iis filled v.iith mem-
onttes As sentiol.
Sheer most memorable
r moment v\ as \\hen
S ile se.ni' cljas
S dominated the first
pep rally anid %won
Ser\er\ thing. As an
underclassman, she
always looked forward
to senior skip days. but
shefs quick to point out that
these no longer interest her. "I am
not going to skip when these ..Iys come," said Corina,
"'because I have to do the best that I can now so that it will
'nake my future a little easier oni me."
Corinn is the daughter of Tammara and Mark
Moon. Hot brothers include Jeremiah Rees, an MHS
alumna 2003, Jonathan Moon. and Matthew Moon. She .
also has three pets: a cocker spaniel named 'Milli,, a''
Boston terrier named Saydi. and a calico rlamned :iGitmo; ,
While Corina is in school, she is'kept very bu y-J
with her extra-curricular activities. She is. in Beta.
National Honor Society. Future Honmmakers.of Americ,.
and Mu Alpha Theta. She has been acknowledged in the
Whoi:, Who Among American High School Schdlars.
book and The National Honor Roll'book. She has also'


STATE FARM



*/S
INSURANCE

statefarm.cgi"T


feature class Reunion News

yi-,r. ~Hello fellow grads'

Just a couple items that I would like to address. First, please
rnade the .A' and "A,B' honor rolls. e-mail me SeaSchelle34@aol cor)
E% en though most students ha% e only a fess favorite Nour contact information one more time so that can dou .
teachers. Corina likes them all. "I have liked all of m\ check my reunion booklet before printing. Please include .
past and present teachers." states Corina. She also loves spouses name and children's names and ages if you would l,
all of her subjects. especially math. "I am good ith num- include them in the booklet. Iif applicable)
beis" she sa\.s. Secondly. we haven't received very many applications w.:L
Outside of school. Corina is still busy. She is payment Net. The deadline is fast approaching. Please have ydior-
iioloed at Ferns Hill Baptist Church. "I love to go to application and money in NO LATER THAN June 30th.(If you -
churchh." siid Corina. "and participate in our youth group have alreadyy sent in your money and application please disregard.):
and all its activities, like softball. where I play in the When you respond to this email, please let me know if you -e..
southh tournament, and praise team." planning to attend or not, andtwhether you are bringing.a guest,:i -^;
After Conina graduates. she plans to go to we can ha\e some idea of how mans classmates are coming.
Pensacola Junior College and the University of West
Florida and study to become a pediatrician because she Thanks!! ..
lo\es to work with children. Michelle (Johnson) Wade

Before Corina leaves Miltp sl.he. A-h soie..th. ks.to
give:, '' '
'First and foremost, b w tcu tlanjod becus / Important Phone
through Him al things.are psbl'e.'I ali an example of Numbersfi r M HS
that because with his Ielp .Ihav.otten this far. N.also-U ers
want to thank rmy monrifor riwalw be~j.. there for .me
when I needed someone', She Iasi'elped :mo premendous-
ly throughout .ri' l :y. 1te'. er tI Main Office: 983-5600; Main Office Fax 983-5610
what.alpso n f o~ ydu Guidance: 983-5609 Guidance Fax: 983-5618;
,. fort: Attendance :983-5608;
Iona Attendance Ans. Machine-983-5658:
l g q Band: 983-5611 Weight Room: 983-5606;
ii i Chorus:983-5613:
anh p:4~ M. Rutledge: 983-5616: Athletic Fax: 983-5614
wilt %aw.b t .. : or visit us at \ www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/mhs/


...'


Your "good neighbor" agent Ken Kincaid

Ken Kincaid Insurance Agency, Inc.


5259 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570

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


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday June 15, 2005


Tips
Yardcare.com is
effort of The Ton
and select experts
lawn care, garden
scape design and ii
tips to area home
ing to attract birds
One of the mos
ly pleasing and rev
ments to your lane
. addition of birds. 1
' ful creatures cc
Shapes, sizes and
compliment your
fullest.
Although the
great attraction, bi
little tricky to ret
yard. With a little
and simple mainten
be able to keep th
works of flight aro

Providing the Basi
Food and Wate
The quintessent
that attract birds a


to ensure your
s a combined water. Without the basic ele-
ro Company ments, it is guaranteed they s
in fields of will not stick around your yard. tl
ng and land- Many experts suggest that a
t offers these providing a water source is the a
ownerss look- most important. w
Birdbaths are a common o
t aesthetical- way to fill this need. All baths
warding ele- should gradually deepen, and F
escape is the be no more than two to three si
These beauti- inches deep. There should also o
:me in all be some form of rocks or f
colors; and stones added for the birds to
yard to the perch on.
Birdbaths must be placed
ey make a in an open area or clearing,
rds can be a away from all trees and shrubs. c;
:ain in your This ensures that the birds can a
pre-planing keep a look out for all predato- nc
nance, you'll ry enemies. For the best w
e wonderful results, try to find any type of o
und. moving water system. Birds a]
are drawn to noisy water, and re
cs: by adding equipment such as a at
er mister, dripper or circulation o0
ial elements pump to your bath, the number
ire food and of birds will soar. ol


ol
vi
cc
is
d
U
ai
al
ai

ki
le
yn
ni


yard will 'take flight'


Birds also need a food
ource. They eat constantly, so
lere needs to be an ample
mount of food available. Like
bath, a birdfeeder is a simple
way to attract numerous types
f birds.
Experts at Wild Birds
forever, an online nature store,
suggest placing a wide variety
f bird feeders and types of
iod around your backyard.


Providing different options
attracts the widest variety of
wild birds.
Another way to lure birds
to your area is by gardening.
Birds love to feast on many of
the insects that inhabit the com-
mon garden. This not only rids
your garden of pests, but
replaces the need for harmful
chemicals that are typically


used to destroy the intruders.
Shelter
Planting trees and shrubs
is another surefire way to
attract birds. Birds love the
source of food that these plants
produce, as well as the shelter
that each plant provides.
All birds need a place to
nest and protect their young,
and trees are the best source for


it.
According to the US Fish
& Wildlife Service, you'll get
the best results by planting
trees orF shrubs that are native:
to your area. This will greatly
increase your chances for bird
watching, as the creatures are
more familiar and accepting of
regional food and shelter
sources.


Stale should refer to bread...not your kitchen


Choosing only one kind of
abinet, one kind of countertop
nd matching appliances for a
ew or remodeled kitchen-
'hich is the way most home
owners have historically
approached the task-can
result in a room that looks stale
after a surprisingly short period
f time.
Relying on a limited menu
F materials deprives a kitchen
f the opportunity to remain
usually interesting. In terms of
color, pattern, texture and fin-
h, there is too little variety to
light the eye for very long.
sing only one kind of cabinet
nd a single countertop materi-
produces excess uniformity
id, eventually, monotony.
The inflexible nature of a
.tchen contributes to the prob-
m. It's not a space in which
ou can just rearrange the fur-
ture at whim. Lined with


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built-in and bolted-to-the-wall
boxes, fixed-in-place surfaces
and large, immovable machin-
ery, a kitchen can look static
and lifeless in almost no time at
all. Even if those elements are
individually beautiful, their
appeal won't last very long
because it's too easy to get
accustomed to them.
The fact is, a kitchen will
stay livelier longer if you start
with an expanded menu of
materials that maximize visual
interest and tactile stimulation
right from the beginning. It's
not a particularly difficult strat-
egy, but you have to approach
the task with intention and
resolve.
If you're not accustomed
to mixing and matching mate-
rials, the first step is to look for
inspiration elsewhere. By
thumbing through kitchen
design' magazines and books
and wandering through the
model kitchens at home centers
and kitchen showrooms you
can train your eye. You can
learn to appreciate how com-
bining a wide variety of
appealing materials, rather than
just a few, can stimulate the
senses.
Pay particular attention to


r :,
-J8 ,L .'

Two different laminates, one a metallic, the other a faux stone, dis-
tinguish a backsplash from a countertop. A stainless steel dish-
washer breaks up a large expanse of cabinetry.


a kitchen's three major compo-
nents-cabinets, countertops
and appliances. Chances are,
you'll notice that in the most
satisfying and visually com-
pelling kitchens there is at least
some Variety within 'each of
those categories. In any given
kitchen, a single style of cabi-
nets may have two (or more)
different finishes. The counter-
tops on one side of room may
be different from those on the
opposite side. The dishwasher
and range may be stainless
steel, but the refrigerator has


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been camouflaged by a cabi-
net-matching panel. The back-
splash in back of the cooktop
may be ceramic tile, but the
ones flanking the sink are
painted beadboard.
When it comes time to
design your own kitchen, look
for such points of departure,
places where it seems natural
and logical to change materi-
als.
For example, an island can
be a departure point for cabinet
style, finish or color. Its cabi-
nets can be the same style as a
kitchen's perimeter cabinets
but in a different finish or
color. Or they can be the same
color and finish as the perime-
ter cabinets, but with a slightly
different door style.
An island is also a logical
place to change countertop
materials. You could, for exam-
ple, use laminate counters
throughout most of the kitchen
and then splurge on marble,
granite or stainless steel for the
island.
Kitchen cont. page 8B


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Wednesday June 15, 2005 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 7-B


- -"


If m N


Between a rock and a garden space


Rock gardening usually
starts small, in an area about
the size of the bottom of an
aquarium and just as gravel-
ly and then takes on a life of
its own. Like a weakness for
paperweights or baseball
cards, it becomes something of
a passion.
Rock gardens and all the
diminutive but tough plants
that thrive in them are evoca-
tive of hard, lonely landscapes
in the mountains or the desert,
and they can get a grip on your
imagination in the middle of a
lush temperate-zone garden.
The plants that thrive in
what would otherwise be con-
sidered difficult conditions -
lean soil and not much water
- are widely available.
They're an interesting bunch,
the little dianthus, columbines,
cacti and succulents, and dwarf
conifers that have such a hard
time finding their places
among the strapping lilies and
peonies in a perennial border.
Instead of trying to work
them into a grand garden
design, make a special place
for these small plants and set
them apart from the crowd:
They will shine for you. The
rocks, and they can be any old
rocks or fine specimens spe-
cially purchased for the pur-
pose, provide the rugged
atmosphere. They also absorb
the sun's heat, and help create
the conditions these plants
like.
Although the most spectac-
ular rock gardens are enor-
mous and elaborate affairs
with monstrous boulders and
even larger budgets, you don't
need a fortune or access to a
quarry to make your own. A
simple rock garden can be put
together with half a dozen
plants in a terra-cotta dish or in
a stone or hypertufa trough.
Trough. gardening is per-
haps the easiest and most pop-
ular form of rock gardening,
and it's a great way to get start-
ed. The weathered appearance
of these faux (or real) stone
troughs, or sinks, suits the
character of the scrappy plants
you'll grow in them.
Troughs and dish gardens
fit easily into gardens of all
kinds. Some gardeners place


them at the front of flower
beds, raising them up on rocks
so you don't have to get down
on your knees to enjoy them.
Shallow dish gardens in terra-
cotta saucers can be set to
marching up the front stairs, or
fill in an awkward empty cor-
ner. Traditional English sink
gardens are frequently arranged
in sheltered courtyards, with
troughs of various sizes and at
different heights displaying a
quirky collection of plants.
Tiny sedums and tufts of
pinks thrive in a shallow dish
filled with gravel, sand and just
a bit of soil. Creeping thyme,
shimmering ground-cover
veronica, and delicate violas
flourish in such containers -
or in the crevices in a stone
retaining wall or between the
flagstones in a patio or path.
You might, not notice these
plants in a large flower border,
but putting them in.a container
is like putting a picture in a
frame.
Botanic gardens offer some
of the most spectacular exam-
ples of the diversity of rock-
garden plants and styles.
They're beyond the ambitions
of backyard gardeners, but
these big rock gardens provide
plenty of inspiration.
At Powell Gardens, just out-
side Kansas City, Mo:, a lime-
stone wall about 5 feet tall and
600 feet long, known as the
Gardens' "living wall," is-plant-
ed with more than 250 species
of fascinating hardy plants that
grow in the cracks between the
stones. Silvery santolina bil-
lows out from the rocks at knee
height; sunny yellow primroses
tumble over the edges of the
wall; colorful salvias flash
against the stones through the
bright, hot summer.-
Some of the most charming


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plants in the living wall are
winter-hardy sedums and suc-
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and jostle up from between the
stones. It is impossible to walk
past them without patting the
strange, solid little clumps:
even the professional gardeners
do it. The plants are so small
and so subtle that you have to
slow down to admire them, and
that, after all, is what a garden
is really about.
At the Denver Botanic
Garden, the rock garden is.even
grander, with 4,000 plants from
around the world. The garden is
put together with granite boul-
ders, chunky limestone, sand-
stone and porous tufa, creating
a succession of different envi-
ronments, most of them harsh,
but picturesque. Wildflowers,
tiny bulbs, phlox, ice plant,
penstemon, campanula, small
conifers, and yuccas and
agaves grow up rocky slopes
and in crevices, and their roots
spread out happily in the cool
ground under the stones.
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-B


Wednesday June 15, 2005











Page 8-B U The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday June 15, 2005


IIISIC
^HP ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ) ;,,(ft~f~l!itt


Sometimes
What is an arborist? tive, 1
An arborist is a profession- your
al who is trained in the art and maint
science of planting, caring for, a liab
and maintaining trees. Th
Why hire an arborist? lowin
Proper tree carp is an prope
investment which can lead to remain
substantial returns. Well cared agree
for trees are not only attrac- Kr


hir
but will also
property, w
ained trees e
ility, experts
is year, in the
g Hurricane
r care of th
n can be cru

lowing


ing


add value to how-to hire an arborist is an
whilee poorly important decision for property
nd up being owners. The International
say. Society of Arboriculture (ISA)
e months fol- offers the following tips to help
Ivan, taking make an informed decision.
ie trees that When to Hire an Arborist
cial, experts There are a variety of ser-
vices an arborist can provide to
when -and help you maintain your invest-


I


F:.~~~I ,,,Jnlt:s


U.S. Hwy. 90, Milt

S 623-3371
L I


ment.
Tree Pruning- An arborist
can determine what type of
pruning is best for the individ-
ual tree to maintain its health
and to improve its appearance
and safety. Also, if pruning
requires a ladder and a chain-
saw, hire a professional.
Tree Removal--Arborists
Scan help determine whether or
not a tree should be removed,
though usually this is a last
resort. Arborists have the skills
and equipment to safely and
efficiently remove trees. Tree
removal is dangerous and
should be done by a profes-
sional.
Emergency Tree Care-
Storms can cause major dam-
age to limbs or entire trees
which can result in damage to
other property. These trees
need to be removed or trimmed
to lessen the long-term damage
to the tree and potential dam-
age to surrounding property.
This is dangerous work and an
arborist should be hired to per-
form this job safely.
Planting- Planting the
right tree in the right place is
important for the long term
health of the tree. Arborists can
recommend the appropriate
tree for the desired location,
and assist in proper planting.
There are many other ser-
vices that arborist provide
when necessary such as fertil-


ization, insect control, cabling,
aeration, and lightning protec-
tion. Consulting with an
arborist and establishing a
plant health care plan will help
determine when these services
are necessary. Money spent on
hiring an arborist is well worth
it.
How to find a qualified
arborist
When searching for a tree
care company, there are several
things to look for before mak-
ing a selection.
Certification-Ask if the
arborists on staff hold an ISA
certification. ISA offers a range
of certification credentials
from Certified Tree
Worker/Climber, Specialist to
Board Certified Master
Arborist. To be certified indi-
viduals must. pass a voluntary
comprehensive exam.
Certification must be main-
tained through continuing edu-
cation, which means they
should be up-to-date on the lat-
est in arboricultural technology
and are knowledgeable of
acceptable, practices. Some
states also require' licensing for
tree care companies. Check
your state's requirements, and
make sure companies you are
considering are in compliance.
Insurance- Ask for
proof of insurance and then
verify coverage with the insur-


ance company. A reputable
arborist should have insurance
to cover personal and property
damage as well as worker's
compensation. If you hire an
uninsured tree expert, you can
be held liable for any damages
or injuries that occur while
they are on the job.
References- Ask for ref-
erences from past customers
and do not hesitate to check
them, or to visit the locations
where the company or individ-
ual has done tree care work.
Estimates- Do not be
afraid to ask for an estimate,
and it is ok to get more than
one estimate. You should not
always select the lowest bid.
When examining the bids, you
should look at all specifica-
tions and credentials, and the
work to be done to determine
which company will provide
the best service with the skill
and professionalism needed to
protect your investment. And
most importantly get it in writ-
ing. Most reputable arborist
will have the customer sign a
contract so be sure to review it
and do not be afraid to ask
questions.
For more information on
tree care, why you should hire
an arborist, and how to find an
ISA Certified Arborist in your
area, visit www.treesare-
good.com.


Kitchen cont. from page 6B


Storm Protection


Other typical departure
points are the countertop areas
around sinks and ranges or
cooktops. Particularly if
they're on'opposite walls, you
could choose to use laminate at
the sink and ceramic tile around
the stove. Butcherblock on the
island would reduce the risks of
uniformity and monotony even
more by introducing a third
material.
The point is to resist the
conventional and reject the old
everything-must-match formu-
las. Cabinets, appliances, coun-


tertops and backsplashes each
consume a substantial amount
of space in a kitchen. To keep all
those large surfaces looking
interesting over time is a chal-
lenge, partly because we spend
so much time in our kitchens.
But if you can reduce the poten-
tial for monotony at the outset
by varying color, texture, finish,
pattern or style at every oppor-
tunity, then you can protect your
emotional investment-in a
space most of us consider the
heart of the home-over a
longer period of time.


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday June 15, 2005


Page 8-B


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Look li


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Ga o a ttre


Gazette


)orts


NESDAY Sectidn C


*Help Wanted *Real Estate *Automotive
,Saturday Feature Adopt-A-Pet
SBusiness Service Directory
*Find Your Name *Plus much more


Sports



Extended registration
for the Sunset 5K run
The Pensacola Runners
-Association is offering an
extended registration for those
who want to participate in this
:.year's Gary McAdams Summer
Sunset 5K Run/Walk/Wheelchair
event set for Saturday June 18.
Running Wild will be the
place to register on Thursday,
June 16 and Friday, June 17.
Thursday hours are 3:00 to 8:00
p.m.. Friday's registration will
run from 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. The
price is $15. This covers race
entry, a race Tshirt, and post-
race activities and refreshments.
Saturday's race day regis-
tration will be near the event
Start in Seville Square.
Times are 3:00 to 5:15 p.m.
Race day registration is $20.
The event race time is set
for 6:00 p.m.
UWF Basketball camp
dates and sessions set
The University of West
Florida is holding two different
Scamps on June 20-24 and July
25-29.
These camps are for boys
and girls ages seven to 15. Camp
hours are rom 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
' each day and costs $150 per
,camper. There is a $10 late
Charge for walk-up registration.
The camp will emphasize
Individual improvement and moti-
vation to play basketball as a
team game.
Instruction on the fundamen-
Stals of shooting, ball handling,
passing,. offensive strategy,
defense, rebounding, rules of
basketball, and 1-on-1 play will
be done by the camp staff and.
college all-stars.
Campers are asked to bring
,',.a Junch'-or money for lunch. g m
shorts, t-shirt, basketball shoes
Sand socks as well as a bathing
suit and towel if you plan to use
the olympic size swimming pool.
All campers will receive a T-
shirt and basketball.
To register or obtain more
Information call 436-4418 or 474-
3319.
Time Event Show set
for July 9 at East Milton
Saddle up your horses for
an afternoon of exciting family
fun.
The Blackwater Saddle
Club will hold a Time Event
Show on July 9 at the East
Milton Arena at the East Milton
"Recreational Park.
This show will feature six
different events in six different
classes with a $3 entry fee for
non-members.
There will also be a 3-D
Barrel Race with $200 added
money for a $15 entry fee.
Riders must provide proof
of negative coggins.
Sign-up starts at 4:30 p.m.
and the show begins at 5:30
p.m.
The public is invited to
come out and watch this time
event show at the East Milton
Arena.
Concessions will be avail-
able and there is no alcohol
allowed on the premesis at this
event. For more information call
626-3275 or visit www.blackwa-
tersaddleclub.com.
PSA releases date for
Double Bridge Run
The Pensacola Sports
Association announced that the
ninth annual Double Bridge Run
will take place Feb. 4, 2006.
The event will include a 15K
and 5K course and a junior 5K for
children under 14.
For more information con-
tact the Pensacola Sports
Association at 434-2800

Do you have
sports.related
news or
information yo
would like
see published In

Gazette? If so,
send it to us at:
slportsgspgQm


The Jay High School Basketball Camp got underway Monday under the direction of Royals boys basketball coach Lance Youngblood,
which is being sponsored by the Northwest Florida Health Network and Jay Baptist Hospital. Below left Coach Youngblood is seen giv-
ing instructions to the campers on what their day will consist of at Jay High School.


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin



Hoops





Royale


Abole Coach Youngblood is seen sharing a laugh with six year old
Carissa Mulford. Right eight year old Colby Diamond is seen executing a
dribbling drill as one of the exercises to improve on his individual skills.


Tee Ball


WS field


set for


June 16

By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Nineteen teams have
entered, but only one will win
the Tee Ball World Series.
The 2005 Tee Ball World
Series, a double elimination
tournament, is set to get under-
way tomorrow at Gospel
Projects Park in Milton.
Gospel Projects will be rep-
resented by three squads the
American, World and National,
while teams such as the Tri-
County Nationals and Tri-
County Americans will feature
players from around Jay and its:
surrounding communities.
Also playing will be a host:
of teams from Pensacola,;
Navarre, Cantonment, Molino,;
Bellview, and Atmore.
The GP American and
World squads will be playing at
5 p.m. on Field 4 and Field 6
respectively, while the GP,
National team will play at'7:30.
p.m. on Field 4.
GP American will face
Navarre National in their first
round game, GP World will
play against Cantonment, and
GP National will face Atmore.
The championship game
will be played on July 23 at 6
p.m. with a second game at 7:15
p.m. iA necessary.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him'
at sports@sr-pg.com

Area tracks

rev back up

By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Tropical storm Arlene dis-
rupted several schedules locally
due to the unknown.
Locally race fans will be
glad to know that everything
will be back on schedule this
weekend with a full racing card
at Five Flags Speedway in
Pensacola and Southern
Raceway in Milton.
Track promoter and opera-
tor Tim Bryant says that the
speedway came through virtu-
ally unscathed compared to
Hurricane Ivan.
"Knock on wood there is
nothing wrong," said Bryant.
"Sometime this week I will
need to turn on the lights to
make sure the wind didn't
knock them out of alignment.
"The wind wasn't that bad
out here, so we are sitting on go
for Friday night."
Southern Raceway, who
cancelled their Saturday sched-
ule of racing due to Arlene, is
making preparations for the
Mid-season championships in
all classes.


Panthers want the 'Luck of the Irish'


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


After a season that some
fans would rather forget Milton
High School has named a new
softball coach.
Assistant softball coach
Ron O'Quinn has been named
the new head coach at Milton
High School, taking over a role
he shared at the end of 2005
with fellow assistants Harold
Neely and Richie Bankich as of
April 18.
"I am very excited about
the way things are turning
around," said O'Quinn. "Right
now we have 84 young girls in
our camp and there is a lot of
excitement here about the pro-
gram."


News of the decision was
very quite as to some there was
no actual change following the
April 18 resignation of Paul
Grover.
"Mr. Lynn called me in and
talked to me about the job and
asked me if I would be interest-
ed in taking over the program as
head coach a couple of weeks
after the season," said O'Quinn.
SNow O'Quinn's excitement
is starting to take the Milton
campus by storm as evident
from his comments at the end of
season banquet.
"We have gone through a
small.bump in the road," com-
mented O'Quinn. "But I prom-
ise I will be here for awhile and
build something we can keep


going for several years to
come."
O'Quinn also noted that he
loves this school system, which
his eight and six year old son
are enrolled in at Rhodes
Elementary School.
There doesn't seem to be
many changes ahead for the
Lady Panthers' program as a
whole with Neely returning as
an assistant varsity coach and
Bankich working as a volun-
teer.
Rounding out the staff
according to O'Quinn will be
Kimmy Burke as the junior var-
sity coach while Chuck
Douglass and Paula Drinkard
will coach the ninth grade
See, MILTON, Pg. 2C


New Lady Panthers varsity softball coach Ron O'Quinn is seen with
his staff of assistants Howard Neely and Richie Bankich. All three
operated as a committee following the resignation of former coach
Paul Grover in 2005.


4 A


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4


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Sports


Emily Womack is throwing the ball around during the Milton High School softball sports clinic Friday at
the Lady Panthers Field. Womack is one of 84 young women who turned out for this years' camp under
the direction of first year Milton coach Ron O'Quinn.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


C Ih *L'IL La U11 L_. i


Challenge

Answer these questions to win
2 tickets to see the Pensacola Pelicans!

Q: Ron O'Quinn has been named as the new
coach to what two sports at Milton High
School?


Q: Who is the boys basketball
coach at Jay High School?


Tickets for Pelican Home
games against the Costal Bend
Aviators and Shreveport Sports


Call 623-2120 and ask to speak with
Bill! Answers can be found in w -i
previous sports sections.


Milton
Continued From Page One
squad.
"We have gone back to the
basics and the kids are really
excited about what we are
doing," said O'Quinn. "We
even have former Lady
Panthers Amie McMillion and
Ashley East helping us with our
camps this year."
Now O'Quinn is working
on the feeder system to Milton
High School with the youth
programs at places such as
Gospel Projects, East Milton
and other recreational leagues
for young women.
"I want us all to be on the
same page so thing will run
smoother," said O'Quinn. "We
are currently in the process of
organizing some travel teams in
different age groups.
"Recently we had two trav-
el teams play in Pace were our
U-16 team finished third."
Looking ahead these travel
teams are looking to play in a
tournament that was cancelled
by the threat of Hurricane
Arlene and rescheduled for July
17 in Navarre.
"We are looking to get
sponsors for these travel teams
we are putting together," said
O'Quinn. "There is nothing I
like better to see a team wear
black and gold with Milton
across the front."
Right now O'Quinn has
organized teams that will com-
pete in the U-10, U-12, U-16,
and U-18 divisions, but he
would also like to have a squad
that can compete in U-14.
"I want to work closely
with the local people in the
community and would like to
see them get more excited about
younger players," said
O'Quinn.
O'Quinn is also planning
on attending the Pensacola
Junior College, softball camp to
further that community atmos-
phere.
But O'Quinn will be very
busy much earlier than softball
season, as he has also taken
over the Milton swimming pro-
gram from Coach Jennifer
Euberoth.
"So far we have 28 that will
be swimming," said O'Quinn.
"We would like to have more
and are planning to start our
workout camp July 11th
through 22nd at the Club in
Gulf Breeze.
"We will be leaving the
high school at noon on busses
for practice and then return by 4
p.m."
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@sr-pg.com


(Above) Carly Norton is seen lining a shot down the third base line
during a scrimmage game that was played Friday during the Milton
Softball camp being held a Milton High School. (Below) Alyssa
Lawson is seen making a play at second base during Friday's camp
scrimmage at Milton High School.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Fun run for Navarre


Press Gazette Staff Report
On your mark! Get set!
Race!
Get ready to lace up your
shoes for the Fun Fest 2005 -
5K Fun Run in Navarre, Fla.
The Fun Run will be held
on Saturday, June 26, at 7 a.m.,
with runners and walkers of all
ages being eligible for various
awards, and the first 200 partic-
ipants will receive a commemo-
rative Fun Run T-shirt.
First place winners will
also receive a locally fired pot-
tery medallion by Fun Fest


artist Brenda Stokes.
This year's route will start
and finish behind Regions Bank
in Navarre with the awards
presentation to follow in the
Navarre Park.
Early registration is $15
while those wishing to register
after 4 p.m. on June 24 will pay
a $20 fee.
Proceeds of this Fun Run
will benefit the Navarre YMCA.
You can register online at
www.Navarre5krun.com or
download a registration form at
www.navarrefl.com.


F ENSACOLA PELICANS

)SUMMER FUN

EXCITEMENT

June 18th 21st
Coastal Bend Aviators


Sat., June 18th 6:05pm: Jumping
Jack Entertainment Act
Sun., June 19th 6:05pm: Tribute
to Negro League Baseball with Buck
O'Neil by Magic 106.1.
Mon., June 20th 6:35pm:
Monday Madness get a ticket and,
all you can drink Pepsi and beer
and all you can eat pizza from
6pm 7:30pm for only $151
Sponsored by BellSouth.
Tuesday, June 21st 10:05am:
Kids Camp Day and TK 101 Two-
for-Tuesday Two for one Pelicans
Foam Fingers.


4


Page 2-C


" i


pI


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday June 15, 2005


I


*/**<:9 -*













Wednesday June 15, 2005 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 9-B


Community


Six tips to slash your cooling bills


With hot summer weather
upon us, now is the time to give
your home a "check-up". Here
are six tips from the Comfort
Institute to make sure your air
conditioning bills don't blow
your cool!

1-Have your duct system
tested for leaks.
Many assume that windows
and doors are the major cause
of a home's energy wasting air
leaks. But according to recent
research by the Department of
Energy (DOE), gaps,joints and
dis-connections in the typical
home's duct system are much
more significant. The DOE
states that the typical duct sys-
tem loses 25 to 40 percent of
the energy put out by the central
heat pump or air conditioner.
Authorities recommend having
an AC contractor test for leaks
and then seal them with a
brushed on fiber-reinforced
elastomeric sealant. Duct tape
usually dries out and fails. It
turns out duct tape is great for
many things, but sealing ducts
isn't one of them!

2-Ask your AC contractor
to perform an Infiltrometer
"Blower door" test.
The blower door is a com-
puterized instrument originally
invented by the Department of
Energy. It pinpoints where your
home's worst air leaks are, such
as duct leaks, and also measures
how leaky the overall house is.
Many home have significant air
leaks into the attic; hot dusty air
often gets drawn in through
recessed can lights and pull
down stairs. New sealing prod-
ucts are available to fix these
significant leaks. Many AC
contractors offer in
Infiltrometer test as part of a
"Whole House Health &
Comfort Checkup" that also
checks insulation levels and
overall duct performance.

3-Close your fireplace
damper.
Did you remember to close it
last time you used the fireplace?


.'-. /




/


Shut it now or waste precious
cool air all summer long!

4-Replace your air condi-
tioner or heat pump air filter.
Most systems need this
done every month to ensure
safe and efficient operation.
Keep forgetting to do it? Ask
your AC contractor for infor-
mation on an extended surface
area whole house air filter that
only needs to be replaced once
a year. It also does a far better
job of keeping your equipment
and the air in your home clean.

5-Have your air condition-
er cleaned and tuned.
A pre-season tune up is a
great investment. It reduces the
chances of breakdowns in the
middle of summer and more
than pays for itself through
more energy efficient opera-
tion. Make sure the AC con-
tractor cleans both the indoor
and outdoor heat transfer coils,
and checks refrigerant gas
charge by measuring "super
heat" or "subcdoling."

6-Consider replacing your
old air conditioner or heat
pump.
Just like a car, central cool-
ing equipment doesn't last for-
e\ er. Is'youtr system more than


12 years old? Planning to stay
in your home more than a few
years? Many authorities rec-
ommend replacing it before it
fails permanently. A new sys-
tem improves comfort, it more
dependable and creates less air
pollution. New units are up to
twice as energy efficient, which
saves money on your monthly
electric bills.
However, government and
utility research has found that
over 90% of newly installed
high efficiency systems have
energy wasting mistakes. Do
some homework before talking
to contractors. For more infor-
mation, visit
www.energystar.gov and
www.comfortinstitute.org.
Print out the free Comfort
Institute reports "Tips and
Secrets to Buying a New
Heating and Cooling System"
and "How to Identify a Good
Heating and Cooling
Contractor."


Advertise your
business or skill
with the Press
Gazette! Call
todat for details.
623-2120


UELAR 3ES


Coveae o484-8443

TYY/IDD 1-877-247-6272
1 ) C ov e re d u p to $ 75 r n h ,i r ,i1i ,I llp r -l, .l g e.
'X X 1ell1 laall": 1 1'l 1 jb-1 1 111 81-11111 .pply lu 1,11F, Illmh wi 1lly.
WellCare is a '+,l,- A 1,- A ,iapiy,: rlI,i-,1 1lI j Medicare contract that is
.; i e, I ..v. .l i lle, ,. l. h i ll hy coverage beyond d the en d of the
currentIcontractyearis notguaranteed.;..c 1 :l, .'1r.I i i, llli
B prernium.
WCM0626FLOFO(4/o4)SAN 0 WellCare2006

CALTORGITRFO UR RE EINR T'HFLOINGLOAIOS


June 22,2005
Ollie's
6181 Hwy 90
Milton, 2:00pm


June 24, 2005
La Hacienda
6471 Highway 90
Milton, 1:00pm


June 29, 2005
Ruby Tuesday's
4917 Hwy 90
Pace, 2:00pm


June 30, 2005
Village Inn
4843 Hwy'90
Pace, 10:00am


A sales representative will be present with Information and applications.
For accommodation of persons with special needs at these sales meetings, please call 1-800-380-3266, TYY-877-247-6272,
II II-I,


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Collectables Nascar Collectables Email: sales@'badmnoolnl.lni B l l Tem ALL!!
Pea Ridge Flea Market, Suite 47 & 48, BadMoonI Beats Th AL
5186 Hwy. 90 Pace, Florida Idlnirs iii hde t iimi-.llull Store Hours: Fri. 9am 2pm, Sal. & Slu. 8am 4pm


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WEDNESDAY

June 15, 2005


G 8 PAGE 3-C ress

;t PAGE 3-C


Classiieds


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
(STEREOTV/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


GOODGUYS
SPRING Nationals.
May 27-29, Alltel
Stadium- Jackson-
ville. Rods, customs,
and classics thru
'72, exhibits, swap
meet, entertainment
and more. Info:
(925)838-9876
www.good-
guys.com.
MUSICIANS WANT-
ED Lead players,
drummer, and base
for variety band. 1st
concert is July 30th.'
Call 623-1767.
RUN YOUR ad
Statewide!!! For only
$450 you can place
your 25 work classi-
fied ad in over 150
-newspapers
throughout the state
reaching over 5 Mil-
lion readers. Call
this newspaper, or
Advertising Net-
works of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit
us online at
www.floridaclassi-
fieds.com. Display
ads also available.


Security
Self Storage
4391 Hwy. 90 Pace, FL
will sell at public
auction by
competitive .bidding. on
Thursday, June
30th at 2:00 p.m.
on premises where
said property has
been stored.
Purchases must be
paid for at time of
purchase in cash only.
All purchased items
are sold as is, where
is and must be
removed at the time
of the sale. Sale is
subject to
cancellation in the
event of settlement
between owner and
obligated party.
850-994-0033 Office


HAPPY FATHER'S
DAY
DADDY
You're The Best
Dad of All.
We Love You,
Bonnie & Ginny
Nelson.


HAPPY BIRTHDAY
Uncle Scott.
We Love You:
Bonnie & Ginny
Nelson

HIGH SCHOOL Ex-
change Students ar-
riving August need
Host Families. Has
own insurance and
spending money.
Promotes World
Peace! American In-
tercultural Student
Exchange. (800)
SIBLING
www.aise.com.


ACCOUNTANT FULL TIME AT
PUBLIC ACCOUNTING FIRM IN
SANTA ROSA COUNTY.
CANDIDATE SHOULD HAVE
PUBLIC ACCOUNTING
EXPERIENCE, TAX KNOWLEDGE.
GOOD COMMUNICATION SKILLS
AND ABILITY TO WORK WELL
UNDER DEADLINES.
COMPETITIVE COMPENSATION
PACKAGE WITH BENEFITS. SEND
RESUME WITH SALARY
REQUIREMENTS TO:
ACCOUNTANT. P.O. BOX 2194.
PACE, FL 32571.


City of Milton

Full time position
Sanitation Department
Municipal Service Worker I
Requirements: Sufficient ability
to read and write; no experience
required; State of FL driver
license. Salary : $15,225.60
annually & generous benefits.
Apply with AccuStaff,
5710 North Davis Hwy.,
Pensacola, or call (850) 477-9975.
Applications will be accepted
through June 21, 2005
EOE/DF/VET PREF/ADA


Dogwood Bingo
43 Games
Largest Payout
In Town!!
Over $3500.00
Play Everything $21.00
FREE NIGHTOWL
With This Ad
983-1 420 Expires 6/30/05
4th ANTIQUE
0 SHOW & SALE
,WY? June'05
Admission $.00 (For AlII3Days)

SC Climate Controlled Building
Friday, June 17th
10:00 AM-5:00 PM
Saturday, June 18th
10:00 AM-5:00 PM
Sunday, June 19th
11:00 AM-5:00 PM
At the
Greater Okaloosa County Fairgrounds
In Fort Walton Beach, FL
www.annualantique.com
Northwest Florida Falrgounds 1958 Lewis Turner Blvd
Fort Walton Beach, FL 32547


PART OR FULL 1
OFFICE HELP A
ERRAND RUNN
AND ODD JOB
VALID DRIVE
LICENSE. CAL
994-7497 OR 982-


teir_ ;j~rvq:


SUNCOAST BUILDING
COMPONENTS NOW HI
SHIPPING AND RECEI
PERSONNEL/ SUPERVIS
YEARS EXPERIENCE RE(
AND MACHINE BRAIN
OPERATOR, 1 YEAR EXPE
REQUIRED. APPLY IN PE
5689 INDUSTRIAL BLVD, i
M-F 8AM-10AM OR 2PM
CALL 983-3618.


Liberty National
Life Insurance Co.

Is expanding its operation
and is looking for people to
fill insurance sales &
service positions. Average
annual earnings $48,554.
Fringe benefit package: 2
retirement funds, health
insurance, paid vacation,
convention trips & many
others. No experience
necessary. We have on the
job training.
Requirements: honesty,
hard worker & dependable
transportation.
Contact: Don Wiggins at:
983-7576
or Fax resume to:
850-682-1523
Liberty National is an EOE


tDEXffi:l]


Tired of the Rat Race?
Low pay, no pay?
The Educational Opportunity Center
can help you upgrade your education
leading to better pay and job
opportunities.The EOC can help you:
* File for and understand federal
financial aid;
* Understand the school admission
process;
* Find the career that's best for you;
* Select a school and program of study.
We provide pcrm:n.al counseling,
referr.ds to userul resources, jnd basic
techlin.logi training Senice'.'irc free
for modest inconie Florida residents
Escambiand adint a Raa. counties
Visit our website at
www.educationalopportunitycenter.org
Call 484-1961 in Escambia County or
484-4455 in,Santa Rosa County.
The EOC is a federally funded program
through the U.S. Department of Education
Office of FederalTRIO Programs.
Hosted by ]'encosjlat luntor College.


Hurricane Ivan
Temporary Jobs Program

Have you lost your job due to Hurricane Ivan? Have you been laid off from your previous
employer or are you long term unemployed? If so, you may qualify for our
interesting and fulfilling temporary jobs program.

Types of jobs may include, but are not limited to:

Field Case Workers
Job Development Technicians
Administrative/Clerical Workers
Maintenance Mechanics
Maintenance Workers
Laborers and more...

Some are degree positions, but "MOST" are not.

SPlease call one of our Escarosa Career Centers
for eligibility and documentation requirements.

3670-A North "L" Street
Pensacola, FL 32505

6570 Caroline Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 983-5325 ext 110, 106 or 116

We are a Drug Free Workplace
An Affirmative Action Equal Opportunity Employer/Program
Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities


WA TO PA ,EAN


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PRIVATE

PARTY ADS

$4.00/WK
up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
$1.00 OFF FOR
3RD WEEK
MUST BE PRE-PAID


GARAGE


SALE ADS

15.00

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


COMMERCIAL


ADS

$11.00/1st week
$1.00 OFF EACH
ADDITIONAL WEEK
up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
SUBJECT TO
CREDIT APPROVAL


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Milon FL 32570.:
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4


ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
FOR PART TIME
TOLL COLLECTORS.
MUST BE ABLE TO WORK ANY
AND ALL SHIFTS AND
WEEKENDS AND HOLIDAYS.
FOR MORE
INFORMATION CALL:
MON FRI.
9 AM 12 PM
232-8981.


DRI- -


SEEKING EXPERIENCED
ROLL-OFF DRIVER,
WILLING TO TRAIN.
$11/HR. DEPENDING ON
EXPERIENCE.
CALL 850-995-3375 OR
FAX RESUME
850-995-8005.


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I PAGE 4-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JUNE 15,2005


LOVING, FINAN-
CIALLY secure fam-
ilies are looking for a
child to love and
adopt. Counseling,
medical care, and
assistance with liv-
ing expenses availa-
ble. Call attorney
Madonna Hawken,
toll-free, 24 hours.
(888) 883-6830. FL
Bar #746990



102
Drivers
BROWN'S HAUL-
ING is now hiring
dump truck drivers.
Call 850-983-1590
or 939-3950.
DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed Now! No
experience required.
CDL Training is now
available in your
area. Covenant
Transport has imme-
diate openings for
entry-level semi
drives. Our avg.
drivers earn more
than $36K first year.
OTR and Regional
runs get you home
weekly. Train for top
pay call today. 1-
866-280-5309.
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)
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..
NOW HIRING expe-
rienced carpenters.
Pay depends on ex-
perience. 850-585-
1210 or 850-537-
8998 or 850-585-
1208


102
Drivers
FREE LESSON.
Saturday, 6/25. Ex-
perience the power!
Diesel Semis, Heavy
Equipment. Employ-
ers onsite free hot-
dogs, fun for all. Na-
tional Truck & Heavy
Equipment Operator
School. (800)488-
7364.
NOW HIRING
CDL required.
Truck driver '-with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.
NOW HIRING quali-
fied drivers for OTR
positions. Food
grade tanker. No
hazmat. No pumps.
Great Benefits,
Competitive Pay and
new equipment.
Need 2 years OTR
experience. Call By-
num Transport for
your opportunity to-
day: (800)741-7950.
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.

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.


OWNER OPERA-
TORS Due to
strong growth in our
in-state market, im-
mediate openings
available in our Flor-
ida Inra Fleet.
*Home Weekends
Most Evenings *Top
Percentage Pay
*Paid Permits -&
Physicals *Weekly
Pay Direct Deposit
*100% Owner Oper-
ator Make Sunco
Carriers Your Home.
Apply Now Call
Cammy, (800)237-
8288.


102
Drivers

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers






15 DAY LOCAL
CDL TRAINING
SFull and Part Time Classes
Major carders hiring on site
Tuition Assistance if qualified
For over 29 years-
we've been training
America's Truckersi
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364

104
General Help
$5,500. Weekly goal
potential. If some-
one did it, so can
you! 2-3 confirmed
appointments daily!
Benefits available.
Call Catherine
McFarland
(888)563-3188
A&E CAREGIVERS
seeks direct care
staff to provide serv-
ices to mentally and
physically chal-
lenged persons in
Santa Rosa & Es-
cambia County. FBI
background check
required. To arrange
for interview call
458-3829.
ACHIEVE A Career
in the Field of Net-
work Technology.
Get training in Se-
cure Networking A
wireless Technolo-
gy! Pinnacle Career
Institute Online.
Call (800)655-5554
Now! www.pci-on-
line.edu..
Counter Salesperson
Needed
Also
Experienced
Small Engine
Mechanic
Apply In Person
No Phone Calls
Anderson Equipment
4912 Glover Lane
Milton
AUTO MECHANIC
needed ;. Contact
Floyd at Floyd's For-
eign & Domestic Au-
to Service @ 6345
Hwy. 90, Milton.
623-4045.

CLEANERS & In-
spectors Apply Fri-
days 10:00am-
1:00pm beginning
June 3rd. Century
21, Island View Re-
alty, 8510 Navarre
Pkwy., Navarre. No
phone calls.

HELP WANTED
NOW!
Call
Bob's Canoe's.
623-5457.


104
General Help

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.

COUNTRY HAVEN
Apts. is taking appli-
cations for a part
time maintenance
tech. 10 hours per
week at $8.00 per
hour. Call 626-7929.

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: June 20th
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement in your are,
1-800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com
EXPERIENCE
DUMP truck drivers
needed. Call 850-
554-3949.
EXPERIENCED
STYLIST NEEDED,
no clientele neces-
sary 623-1164 or
626-9775.
HARDEE'S NOW
Hiring Crew Mem-
bers. Apply in per-
son.
LIBERTY
NATIONAL Life
Insurance
Do You Earn
$75,000 A Year?
Would You Like
To? Using our pro-
ven marketing plan
you could earn
$75K your first year
with us--even more,
the ne>.il year miih
renewals and bo-
nuses! We offer two
retirement funds,
health insurance,
paid vacation,
convention trips
and more! No
experience neces-
sary. On-the-job
training Require-
ment: honesty, hard
work, dependable
transportation, and
the willingness to
follow our system.
We are an Equal
Opportunity
.Employer.
Find out more Call:
983-7576.
TREE CLIMBERS
and ground men.
Experience and driv-
ers license prefer-
red. Call 449-5243.


_ I



Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content.


i
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*


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i


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EqualH
FL, Lic


104
General Help
NEED TEENAGER
not afraid of work to
do yard work and
clean pool 4 hours
on Saturday morn-
ings. $7.25 hour.
Call 623-8385 or cell
982-5709.
NOW HIRING wait-
ress and cook for
Bayou Cafe in Pace.
Call 994-9232.
NURSERY WORK-
ER GARCONN
POINT LOCATION)
for production Nurs-
ery Propagation,
weeding, and other
general nursery
work. Experience
preferred; Call for
appointment. 983-
9121.

P/T DIETARY AID
position available
8 hour afternoon
'shift.
No experience
necessary.
Apply in person at
Santa Rosa Health
and Rehab
5386 Broad St.
in Milton EOE
Drug Free
Workplace

POSITIONS AVAIL-
ABLE for Teacher
and Assistant Direc-
tor at Tender Heart
Learning Center.
Child Care positions
also available. Apply
at Avalon Baptist
Church or call 626-
0117.

WAITRESSES
& CASHIERS
needed for
The Santa Rosa
Travel Plaza.
Apply in person

9234 S. Hwy 87 or
Truckstop off 1-10
exit 31.

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

YARD MANAGER
for Landscape Sup-
ply business. Good,
valid drivers license
& forklift experience
required. Monday-
Friday 8-5, 'Satur-
days 8-12. Call 850-
626-8578.


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)


110
Labor

CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY- needs
experienced fra-
mers. Must have
own transportation
and hand tools. Call
698-8346 or 665-
1145 ask for Troy.


310
Business
Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 ma-
chines, free candy
all for $9,995. 800-
814-6323
BO2000033 Call us,
we will not be under-
sold!

PROFESSIONAL
VENDING Route
,-and Equipment.
Brand name prod-
ucts, all sizes. Fi-
nancing Available w/
$7,500 Down.
(877)843-8726
(BO2002-37).

PROFITABLE ON-
LINE business for
sale. Homebased.
Family owned 6
years online. Com-
plete Internet mar-
keting & site training
included. $48K Call
Richard after 2:
(407)322-4242.

315
Business Services

A-1 STUMP Grind-
ing. Free estimates,
fast and dependable
service. Call Bruce
Broussard 850-377-
1578.

ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service. Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call us...or
pay morel


315
Business Services

ADVANCED
VINYL
Systems Inc.
Home Improve-
ment Specialists.
*Florida Rooms
*Screen Rooms
*Patio Covers
*Carports
*and much morel
Call us
Don Sweeney
orTed Brignano at
850-623-5442
5851 Hwy 90
Milton. See our ad
on the Business
Service Directory
ARTIE KELLER
STUCCO. Licensed
and Insured. Con-
ventional and Syn-'
thetic Systems. No
job to big nor to
small. Call 698-8327
or 626-9164.
ART'S HANDYMAN
Service. No job too
big or too small.
Concrete, Privacy
Fences, Decks, Car-
ports, Home Re-
pairs, Enclosed Ga-
rages. Licensed 22
yrs experience. 850-
626-6413, 723-2204
or 346-0856.

B & B Home Im-
provements and Vi-
nyl Siding. 25 Years
Experience. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and insured. 850-
981-3936, anytime.
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.
DAY BY Day Quality
Fencing. Competi-
tive pricing for all of
your fencing needs.
Locally licensed,
owned and operat-
ed. We look forward
to your call. New
fencing or repairs.
Call 850-529-3546.

DIRT, SAND,GRAV-
EL Ann Barnhill
Trucking, Inc. Call
for price. (850) 623-
3461 ..(850) 336-,
3084, Free Esti-
mates!

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.

DIVORCE & IN-
CORP $99 Plus pa-
ternity and other
family law forms.
Fast, reliable and
accurate. Call (888)
Speed-44 or (888-
773-3344). Legal'
Expedia Inc, 8am-
6pm weekdays.

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.


3 y= 1a laI 1W [I L Baths S
BDllehavrn
S Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room chadwiec 2
cious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets Strtford 2
* Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood 2
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops 'Mayfair 2
Garden Tub and Shower Diplomat 2
Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2
Walk-in Closets In Bedrooms Gemini 2
SFrench Doors Gas or Wood Fireplace Inglewood 2
Ambassador 2
I I 0 York 2
Oxford 2
7ill build on Slab or Piers Lexingto 2
S- Lexington 4 BR 2
'inebok (Signature Series)2
lu ,Ua U Fleetwood 2
Kingston (Signature Series) 2
Executive 2 1/2
Regency (Signaturc Series) 3
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unit)
Visit our website wwwsteelehomes.cc 3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 ecch unit)


5.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
SB-,gp.. 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880 S T9
.#CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


315
Business Services

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

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

GROVER TREE
Service. Tree re-
moval and trimming,
specialist in Live
Oak pruning. Free
estimates, will travel,
insured and li-
censed. Call Spuggy
698-9243 or the of-
fice 698-7828.

HUSEBY FLOOR
covering. Installing
Hardwood & Lami-
nate Flooring, sand
and refinishing. Rea-
sonable Rates. Li-
censed & Insured.
Call for quote 850-
994-7561 or 490-
0404.

J & C Construction.
Vinyl Siding, Insulla-
tion, Drywall, & Re-
modeling.
Lic#9840044249.
Locally Owned, Li-
censed & Insured.
20 Years Experi-
ence. 994-4426.

LAND CLEARING/
Dozer/Tractor work
Specializing in col-
vert installation &
Driveways. Leveling,
root raking, bushog-
ging, disking. Equip-
ment and material
transport available.
By the Job or by the
hour. Call for esti-
mates. Call Billy
Rogers. 850-957-
4952 or Cell 850-
261-8407.
LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.

LOCAL, RELIABLE
& AFFORDABLE.
RJ&T Tree Services,
Roofing, Fencing &
Stumps. Licensed &
locally owned Busi-
ness. 850-983-9975
office, 850-698-
9868 cell 850-529-
0005. Ask for Ron or
Tammy. Free esti-
mates on every job,
so give us a call,
thanks.
MANNING'S MEAT
Processing. NOW
OPEN. All types of
meat. Ground, Cu-
bed, Sliced, and
Wrapped. Summer
sausage. Smoked
sausage. Buy Bulk
&
Save!! Wholesale
Meat Prices. Please
call for pricing. Phil-
lip Manning, Owner
850-501-6861.


1,040s.. t .; q.tT.t
gl S a *
Crt;F~lnrrrr~ Price.


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


Price
64,500
67,200
74,300
79,000
79,900
82,600
83,400
86,200
93,400
86,800
90,400
92,600
96,400
96,800
111,000
103,200
125,000
120,200
147,600
112,000
129,300


^SIiiHilv
-50
00-:00
CLOSEDM


315
Business Services
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.


MOBILE HOME
Brokers. Major and
minor repairs. Re-
roof, patio covers,
screen rooms, level-
ing, locally owned,
operated. Free esti-
mates. 100% Fi-
nancing WAC. Call
857-1051.
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
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 Ili!itI libi] ;
Divorce'108, Adoption '80
Name Change'55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W" St.
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)


SANTA ROSA Trav-
el Plaza, Hwy 87, off
Exit 31 from 1-10
981-3323. Serving
Breakfast, Lunch &
Dinner. Chinese &
American Lunch
Buffet, Mon-Sat.,
11am-2pm $5.99.
FREE DRINK WITH
ANY PURCHASE.

SORENSEN'S-
REMODELING
Specialist. Home
repairs,
remodeling, tile,
wall texturing,
painting interior
and exterior,
wallpaper and
removal, kitchens
and baths,
cabinet refacing.
12 years
experience,
Licensed and
Insured, Deal
directly with
owner.
Call Jon
637-7044.


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

THE HANDYMAN
Have your Honey.
Do list completed.
Also small business
maintenance.
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.


315
Business Services

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

325
Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
TEN YEARS EXPE-
RIENCE. REASON-
ABLE RATES.CALL
994-6236
NEED A Better
Cleaning Service? i
have years of expe-
rience. Please call
995-5184.
335
Financial Services
$50,000 FREE Cash
Grants*****_20051
Never Repay! For
personal bills,
school, new busi-
ness. $49 BILLION
Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Opera-
tors! (800)606-6081
EXT #75. .
BANKRUPTCY
DEBT Problems?
Laws changing soon
file now. Money
Problems? Liens,
Levies Foreclosures,
Repos, Medical
Bills, Judgments,
Lawsuits & Divorce
A-A-A Attorney Re-
ferral Service
(800)733-5342 24
hrs 7 days a week.
GROW YOUR Busi-
ness. Up to
$150,000 in capital
available. No appli-
cation fees. No col-
lateral required. 48-
72 hour approvals.
Must accept
Visa/MC. (800)793-
3213 American Ban-
card.
SMALL LOANS on
vacant land by local
private investor. No
payment for 1 year.
No job or credit
check necessary.
Fast closing. Ph.
(850) 623-0292
340
Home Repair
FLORES TRIM, Tile,
Decks and Fencing
Inc. Custom work is
our specialty. Re-
modeling and paint-
ing residential. Li-
censed and Insured,
30 years experi-
ence. Call Kerry
Flores, President
982-5881 or Jeff
Gouge, Project Man-
ager 723-2457.
LAYTON AND Sons
Home Repair & Re-
modeling. Patios,
room additions,
screened rooms, vi-
nyl siding, barns,
French doors, pool
decks, and more.
Free estimates, Li-
censed and Insured
since 1996. Call
994-7570 or cell
346-7917.

345
Lawn Care
ALBERT PEAR-
SON'S lawn service.
Senior discounts!
Free estimates! Li-
censed. Albert Pear-
son owner. call 850-
983-1431
CLARK'S LAWN
Care and General
Maintenance & All
Types of Tractor
Work. Licensed &
Insured. Call Mike
Clark at 626-2428.
FARRELL'S LAWN
CARE Reasonable
Rates & Quality
Service. Mowing,
Raking, Edging,
Shrubs Trimmed,
Gutters Cleaned,
Debris Hauled. Call
850-995-8067


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.


K A


Available from Commercial News Providers


A. -E.N. 7 ... '. T/r .


- *











I PAGE 5-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JUNE 15, 2005


345
Lawn Care
L.T.D. LAWN Care,
Commercial and
1 Residential. Raking,
Sitrimming, edging, till-
ing, mowing, hedg-
I.ng, de-weed flower
beds. Licensed and
local. Call Tyler for a
',free estimate 995-
4676, cell 850-777-
I 9227 or Nextel:
." 186*317118*1.
MOTIVATED TEEN
Smows grass, most
Yards $25. 983-8887
or 982-4351.
PAGE'S TREE
SERVICE Trim, cut
S& remove. Call 626-
2159 (if no answer,
Please leave message)
FIREWOOD $50. a
Sload and up.
ROPER'S LAWN
SCare. residential /
commercial. Li-
censed & Insured.
Serving Milton for 25
i years. Free esti-
mates. Call Donnie
Roper
850-626-1792.

350
Senior Care


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


402
Apartments
:2/1 DUPLEX in nice
neighborhood in Mil-
ton. Washer & Dryer
included. $500
month $450 deposit.
384-2076.

2BR, 1BR, Central
H&AC, water, sew-
er, garbage includ-
ed. $385.00/
$300.00. 6619 Dear-
born St. Tri-plex end
unit. (corner Dear-
born & Peachtree in
Milton) Drive by.
Leave a message at
712-7513.

Andora
Country
Village &
Deer Run
Apartments


I o 2


4260 Hwy 90
Pace, FL 32571

Call: 994-4353




Scenic

View

Apartments









4950 Glover Ln.
Milton, FL 32570

Call: 623-4053


UNFURNISHED
2BD/ lba Duplex,
CH&A, WD connec-
tions, NO Pets $450
rent, $350 deposit,
Call For appoint-
ment. 994-7246.

404
Commercial


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


406
Homes
HOUSES FOR Rent
in Milton & Pace,
3bd/2ba, double-car
garage, Military
clause Honored.
$875 $925 month.
$750 deposit. No
Pets. Call 981-0495,
leave message.


408
Land

BEAUTIFUL
NORTH CAROLINA.
WINTER SEASON
IS HERE! MUST
SEE BEAUTIFUL,
PEACEFUL MOUN-
TAINS IF WEST-
ERN NC. Homes,
cabins, acreage and
investments. 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
SPACE AVAILA-
BLE to rent. Great
for motor home or
travel trailer. Water,
sewer, and electric
furnished. Call 626-
8973.

410
Mobile Homes
2 TO 3 bedroom
rentals. Jay, Milton
and Pace. $400 to
$650 per month.
Call 994-5703, leave
message.

BEAUTIFUL
3BD/2BA in heart of
Pace. Woods on 3
sides, private road.
Call for appointment.
References, proof of
employment and
credit check re-
quired. Includes
Garbage and lawn
service. $600 month
plus security depos-
it. 995-0228 or 995-
2514.
MOBILE HOME for
rent. $300 per
month. Swanner
Rentals. 623-5500.
SENIOR CITIZEN
special, 2br/. 1ba.
$200 deposit $250'
month. rent. Nichols
Lake area. Call 994-
7587.

414
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE
WANTED to share a
new, 1700 sqft
home in Pace. All
utilities furnished.
$600 month. Call
380-5761.

416
Vacation & Resort
SMOKEY MOUN-
TAIN retreat. 2br/
2ba, central H/A,
W/D. Everything fur-
nished. Clean and
comfortable. Seclud-
ed, yet easy drive to
all attractions $360
week. Call 623-8385
or cell 982-5709.





506
Homes
JAY, BRICK, 2515
sq.ft., 3/4 acre, 3/2
split plan, LR, DR,
FR and sunroom,
hardwood/vinyl
floors, ceiling fans
hurricane shutters,
oversized garage, ir-
rigation systeri with
well. $205,000 Call
623-0099.

506
Homes
AUCTIONS! SELL-
ING Florida in June:
2 story luxury island
home with 4+ car
Garage June 15,
1pm 5160 SeaBell
Rd, Sanibel 1/2
acre, Steps to the
Gulf, view 5000 acre
national wildlife
park. Deep water-
front 2 story home
and dock...+ lot
June 12, 1pm, No
bridges, on Lagoon
St, N Ft Myers.
(941)497-7997
www.vanderee.com
Neal VanDeRee,
CAI Realtor/Auction-
eer (au 460)


CUSTOM BUILT
brick home 3br/2ba
2,400 sq. ft. with
separate finished
guest house 800sq.
ft. on 1.3 acre lot.
Split floor plan with
master suite. Gar-
den, jacuzzi tub, se-
curity system, handi-
cap accessible
doors, and so much
more. Garson Point
exit 22. $275,000
Call 850-572-5082.


506
Homes

FOR SALE BY
OWNER: 1564 sq.ft.
brick home with dou-
ble car garage on
1.33 acres located
off Anderson Lane
on dead end road.
Fenced yard, florida
room (12X22), and
large workshop
(42X24). Berryhill/
Hobbs/Milton School
District $239,000.
For more informa-
tion call 554-5558 or
623-5605 or 698-
8770.

PACE FOR Sale By
Owner 4bd/3ba, 5
yrs old, 2830 sqft.
New tile in all bath-
rooms & kitchen,
huge rooms, huge
master bedroom
w/separate
tub/shower in mas-
ter bath, 2-car ga-
rage. Call 995-1591.


510
Land

20 ACRES in Milton
partially cleared
.$120,000.
1/2 Acre fenced lot
in East Milton,
Blocks from Black-
water Bay, $20,000.
15 acres in East Mil-
,ton $105,000. 3+
acres in East Milton
with 1,700 sq. ft.
home, has Ivan
damage, being sold
as is. $165,000. Lin-
da Owens, Exit Re-
alty, 850-698-9854.


Refer to
Classification
#408


NEARLY HALF
ACRE
improved lot.
20x40 shop, 6ft
chain link fence,
carport, large
beautiful trees,
cleared ready to
build home or
mobile home. Has
septic system.
Pea Ridge area.
$34,500 Call
983-2296.


VIEWS VIEWS
Views- Helena Mon-
tana 4.7 Acres
$79,900. Ride out.
your backdoor to
millions of acres of
national forest! Awe-
some lake and
mountain views,
close to Canyon
Ferry Lake, minutes
to Helena. Soils test-
ed, utilities, ready to
build on. Call owner
(406)581-2125.


512
Mobile Homes

4 MOBILE homes
for sale $500-
$4,000 each. You
haul. Call 983-9173

EAST MILTON John
Hamm Rd. 4 corner
lots. 3bd/2ba Good
Sense home. Lots of
extra's, 3 rented mo-
bile homes. $2,000
a month income.
$200,000. Contact
Mac Hamm. 623-
1159.

EAST MILTON John
Hamm Rd. Hamm-
ville Mobile Home
Park. Permit number
57-54-00037. 5 1/2.
acres, 7 rented mo-
bile homes. $2,525
a month income.
$250,000. Contact
Mac Hamm 623-
1159.

512
Mobile Homes

EAST MILTON John
Hamm Rd. Three
corner lots, 3 rented
Mobile Homes.
$1,125 a month in-
come. $110,000.
Contact Mac Hamm
623-1159.

EAST MILTON,
John Hamm Rd. 3
mobile homes rent-
ed on 3 1/4 acre
lots. Fourth quarter
cleared, good for
motor home, parking
or outdoor storage.
$1,000 month in-
come. $90,000. Call
623-1159. Contact
Mack Hamm.


-

556
Homes
WESTERN NC
Mountains. North
Carolina. Where
there is: Cool Moun-
tain Air, Views and
Streams, Homes
Cabins and Acre-
age. Call for a Free
brochure of Moun-
tain Property Sales
call (800)642-5333,
Realty of Murphy,
317 Peachtree St.,
Murphy, NC 28906.
www.realtyofmur-
phy.com.
560
Land
5 MINUTES to
Greenbrier Resort
MTN Land Bargains
20 Acres & Up
www.iiveinwv.com.
640 ACRES Talla-
hassee Florida.
Abundant wildlife
surrounded by Na-
tional Forest. Beauti-
ful Creek. Excellent
ranch sites. $3.9m.
(850)576-5271 or
(850)566-4325 cell.
Owner financing
available.
ASHEVILLE, NC
Mountains Gated
community. Spec-
tacular View & River
Homesites. Club-
house, Mountain
Spas, Paved Roads,
View Tower, River-
walk. NE PHASE
JUST STARTED!
www.bearriverlodge.
net. (866)411-5263.
COASTAL GEOR-
GIA-WATER access
marshfront home-
sites. Gated com-
munity, tennis, golf,
kayaking & canoe-
ing. Preconstruction
discounts, limited
time. From the mid-
70's. (877)266-7376
www.cooperspoint.c
om.
EAST ALABAMA
Mountain Property
for sale, one hour
West .of Atlanta in
Piedmont, AL Great
for enjoyment or in-
vestment 15-acres-
$54,250. 512-acres-
$1,485. More vinfor-
mation Call Gary
McCurdy (526)989-
3311.
FINCASTLE, VIR-
GINIA 75 acre es-
tate featuring 3760
sq. ft. manor home
w/dramatic views of
Blue Ridge, Guest
cabin, barns, garag-
es, streams and
pond. 15 minutes
from Interstate 81.
$1,250,000. Bill
Gearhart, Anne Lee
Stevens. Coldwell
Banker Townsiide.
(540)989-3131.
GRAND OPENING
Lakefront Acreage
from $69,900. Spec-
tacular new water-
front community on
one of the largest &
cleanest mountain
lakes in Americal
Large, estate-size
parcels, gentle slope
to water, gorgeous
woods, panoramic
views. Paved roads,
country water, utilit-
ies. Low-financiing.
Call now (800)54-
5092 x 198.
LAKE LOT Sales.
Fishing, hunting,
golfing, boating all
here! Recreational
area hidden in the
country of NE Geor-
gia. Visit today:
www.LakeRus-
sellProperties.com
(706)213-6734 or
(706)201-5699.
LAKEFRONT BAR-
GAINS Starting at
$89,900. Gorgeous
lakefont parcels.
Gently sloping, pris-
tine shoreline, spec-
tacular views.
Across from national
forest on 35,000
acre recreational
lake in East Tenn.
Paved roads, under-
ground utilities, cen-
tral water, sewer.


Excellent financing.
Call now (800)704-
3145 x617, Sunset
Bay, LLC.
NEW MEXICO 20
acres $24,9100.
scenic region, views,
canyons, tress, roll-
ing hills, wildlife. En-
joy hunting, hiking,
horses, great cli-
mate. Power, great
access. 100% Fi-
nancing. Call.
(877)822-LANDI


704
Livestock


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


706
Livestock Supplies


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


708
Pets

FREE TO good
home. Lhasa and
Dachshund mix,
brown female, 8
months old. Spayed,
healthy, and all
shots up to date.
Playful and loyal.
Call 994-8851.

LOVING SWEET
Male Orange Tabby
Cat "Orangie" free to
good home. Great
with children. Needs
lots of attention.
Front claws are de-
clawed and he is
neutered. Shots are
up to date. He is 3-4
yeais old. Orange
desperately needs a
new home. Our new
baby is allergic to
cats. Please call
850-957-2709.

712
Lost & Found
PETS


LOST BLACK LAB
Downtown Milton
area. Wearing
blue collar with
red leash. Please
call 626-6444
or 377-9721.
Very nice dog,
answers
to Mick.
REWARD.


LOST CAT off
white with tiger tail,
blue crossed eyes,
161bs. Lost in Ward
Basin Rd. area.
Call 698-9854 or
626-9844.


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


LOST YOUR PET?
Be sure to call
Santa Rosa
Animal Control
to report him
missing and to
be sure he's not
there waiting
on you to
pick him upl
050-983-4680


802
Antiques

VERY OLD 42"
round oak table, ex-
cellent condition
$575 Call 994-3631.

804
Apparel

JO ANNE'S AL-
TERATIONS. I have
done alterations for
2 local cleaners for
12 years. I have
opened a shop in
my home. Fast, Pro-
fessional Service,
give me a call. 8-5.
Mon-Fri. 626-0735
or 261-6853.

806
Appliances

GAS 4-BURNER
surface unit, stain-
less, built in electric
oven, almond, range
hood, almond, with
light and fan. All in
good condition all for
$100. Large micro-
wave cabinet, de-
luxe. $50. Call 626-
0620.


PETS &
ANI~MALS


i


806
Appliances

KENMORE WASH-
ER $90, Kenmore
Dryer $90, Kenmore
stove, nice $100,
Whirlpool refrigera-
tor, nice $125, Ken-
more Stackable
washer and dryer
$150, Kenmore side
by side refrigerator
$150. Call 995-8730

814
Furniture
ANTIQUE OAK ta-.
ble 45" round with 4
chairs. $250
Solid oak table pedi-
stal with 6 chairs.
Extends to seat 8.
$350. Both in excel-
lent condition. Call
995-4736.
KING BEDROOM
set, oak, Captains
hutch with mirror, 2
night stands, dress-
er with mirror, mat-
tress/ box springs,
bedframe. Very nice
$50. Call 983-9524.
LARGE METAL
desk. Good condi-
tion. $50. Call 994-
9633.
QUEEN SLEEPER
couch, recliner, oak
five drawer chest,
seven drawer wom-
en's chest/ mirror,
Lane Hope chest,
pine corner hutch,
three drawer .desk/
chair,.end table, love
seat/ sleeper chair.
Call 450-3897.

822
Musical
Instruments
OLD GUITARS
wanted, any condi-
tion. Prefer Ameri-
can made. Also buy-
ing Banjos, Mando-
lins, and Ukuleles.
Santa Rosa String
Instrument Ex-
change. By appoint-
ment only. Call 384-
1661.
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

GENERATOR- Die-
sel powered, 7,600
watts $1,800.
DRILL press-
Craftsman Pd $300
asking $100. Never
used. Call 712-1362.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

DEWALT 12 1/2in
wood thickness Pla-
ner. Model DW733.
$225. Portercable
Reciprocating saw.
Model 738 $65. Del-
ta 10in Miter Saw.
Model 36-220 $75.
Dove Tail Cutting Jig
$40. Craftsman 4in
Jointer $35. Delta
Mortising Jig $50. all
in excellent condi-
tion. 983-1789.

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.
MOVING SALE.
Many tools, wood
desk, Christmas
decorations, picture
frames, plant pots,
wheel barrow, gas
bottle, too many
household items to
list. Everything must
go. No reasonable
offer refused. Call
623-0292.

PRESTO COOKER-
canner 22 quart,
$50. Call ,939-2631.





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

PROTECT OUR en-
vironment. Save
trees/landfills. Can-
vas Grocery Bags.
Eight bag set, $35.
Bring your own bags
to grocery. Be a bag
ladyl www.mother-
earthbags.com.

WE NOW HAVE
FRESH PRODUCE
DOUBLE D Farms.
Hwy 89, Allentown.
623-3721 or 983-
6925.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

SPANISH TRAIL
Daylilies, all colors.
Located on Hwy 178
10 miles South Jay.
Billy and Mary J Hol-
land owners. Ph
850-675-4036
Closed on Sundays.

a' )

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

SALTER'S FARM
Market. Notice to
our customers: Salt-
ers Farm Market is
now also located at
the Pea Ridge Flea
Market on Hwy 90 in
Pace. For several
years we parked
and sold our sea-
sonal and Santa Ro-
sa homegrown
produce across from
the old Grandma's
restaurant in Milton
known as the Bob
Jernigan properties
on U.S. 90. We now
invite you to shop
with us at The'Pea
Ridge Flea Market
or at the farm. 8855
Chumuckla Hwy.
994-4734.

STEEL BUILDING
Clearance-Many
sizes available, all
steel 1-beam bolt-to-
gether design, deliv-
ery, stamped draw-
ings included.
(888)757-8335 Ext.
102.

THE LOWEST Pre-
scription Prices
LESS THAN CANA-
DA. Global Medi-
cines, Arizona physi-
cian owned.
(866)634-0720
www.globalmedi-
cines.net.

WOLFE TANNING
Bed, 4 years old,
new bulbs, G-C
$1500. Barber Sal-
on, 3 hydraulic
chairs G-C, need
upholstery $100
each, 1 Refrigidaire
washing machine G-
C $150. Cash only,
all as is. 623-2407..


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

WHEELCHAIR
LIFT. $500. Call
623-6615.

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
Hardcover Books
and 1920- 1960 Se-
rial movies (cliff-
hangers). Tel: 850-
623-5416. Please
leave a message.

GARDENERS: I buy
surplus garden pro-
duce. Call 626-7832.

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 MORE'S
Paying $10 a case
for MRE's. Will pick
up. Leave message.
304-1263.

WANTED: OLD Bot-
ties, Sodas, Drug
store and Whiskey
Bottles from Milton,
Pensacola and sur-
rounding areas. Will
pay cash. 850-994-
5709.




902
Auto Supplies

FOR SALE: Truck
Top, fits GMC-Chev-
rolet, fleet side,
short bed, 2 yrs old,
gray, excellent con-
dition. $400. 626-
8533.


lA


I


McKenzie has just made arrangements with General Motors to offer GM
employee discounts to the car and truck buyers in the Florida Panhandle area.


No one buys a GM product for less than GM employees-until now. For a
limited time, McKenzie will pass those huge savings on to all our valued
customers. No negotiation is necessary. Buyers receive the bottom line price
immediately: No qualifications are necessary, and no new 2005 model vehicle at
McKenzie is excluded.

In addition, buyers will also receive all applicable factory rebates and incentives.
This agreement means you may never be able to buy for less.

You must hurry. This is a limited time offer and absolutely ends July 5th, 2005.


We Are Professional Grade Ieam up
We Are Professlanal Grade Idream up


*Plus tax, title & license. With approved credit.




McKenzie

PONTIAC GMC BUICK


See Us At wwwmckenziemotors.cm


9 04 .
Cars
1995 NISSAN
200SX. Need CV
Joint and Axle. Must
sell $600 cash. Call
623-3236.
95 OLDSMOBILE
Aurora, best car
around for price.
Loaded all Cadillac
features including
engine $3,900. Call
626-1814. ;
FOR SALE: 1993 .'
Mercedes 400E.
$4,000. Call 675-
6213 or Cell 380-
6213.
FOR SALE: 1996
Chevy Impala S S-
mint condition,
30,000 miles, new
tires, Ltl engine
asking $20,000. Call
712-1362.

906
Boats
ROY RADETSKI
Boat Mechanic.
Evenrude, Johnson,
Mercruiser. Afforda-
ble prices, Certified
since 1980, Quality
work, Mobile marine
service. Call 384-
2386.

914
Recreational
1988 PROWLER
Regal, sleeps 6,
29ft., $3,000 or best
offer. In storage at
Cedar Pines Camp-
ground. 623-8869.

916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
1993 BRONCO
XLT. All power, 302,
5 speed, Great '
body, many extras.
$3,500. OBO Call
626-3839.

2002 MERCURY
Mountaineer. One ''
owner-Excellent
Cond. Loaded-leath-
er, 6 CD changer,
Seats 7, front & rear
ac & new tires.
$17,600. Call Lydia-
at wk 477-6522..

918
Trucks
91' CHEVY S-10,
.,4-.3 Liter, V-6:,
$2,500. 994-7286


mmm ml


LM


Hw 9, ilo




Aos ~ o c nlds








PAGE 6-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JUNE 15, 2005


Rogers" eD..er

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


NO JOB TOO SMALL!


Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason


Patios Driveways Walks


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

Flores Trim Tile Decks & Fencing Inc


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


10 years experience
Contact Paul McMullen
Rn.-79Q-Q767


-ree tstimates
Call Donnie Roper
( (850) 626-1792


Custom Work is Our Specialty


SRemodeling v Painting
v Residential
Licensed & Insured
30 Years Experience


Kerry Flores, President
982-5881
Jeff Gouge, Project Manager
1 7 _)- A #77


McArthur's Stump
Grinding


623-6634
Licensed & Insured
Cell for Pat Cell for Doug
293-6500 382-0393


You do not have to pull
stumps. Just grind them
down below the around.


r eIIII ur
The Sit osa
aL f r to imwce


' MANNING'S MEAl
< PROCESSING
SAA NOW OPEN
ALL TYPES OF MEAT
GROUND, CUBED, SLICED, AND WRAPPED
SLIMMER SAUSAGE SMOKED SAUSAGE
BUY BULK & SAVE!
WHOLESALE MEAT PRICES
Please call for pricing
PHILLIP MANNING, OWNER
_tn-!Fnl -RRR 1i


id Stucco Work'


Conventional and Synthetic Systems
698-8327


Free Estimates Quality work


No job too small Affordable.prices


850-994-0897


The Mower Medic


We service Your Mower in
your home at your
Convenience

Bob Knowles
Office (850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576


A-1 Stump Grinding


Free Estimates
Fast and Dependable Service


ruce Broussard (850)377-1578


general i-ome improvements
Specializing in:
Room Additions
Porches
Patios
No job to small, so give us a call!


850-626-7874


Tommy's Lawn Car


Service


3rass Cutting and Weed Eatinc
Milton Free
Pace ree
Pace Estimates
Area


Call Tommy
850-748-4718


Home Improvements
Vinyl Siding
N.F., nc. ,
r-,I di..Oa"d


II IU ICiU
* Licensed
* Free Estimates
* 25 Years Experience


L850) 981-3936


Roy Radetski


ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
6861
Barnhill Rd.,
Milton, FL
32570
Fax:
623-3461
(850) 6233461 i 05
.Jesse Barnhill Truckina (850) 336-3084


'DAY BY DAY Quality Fencing"
Competitive pricing for all of your fencing needs.


Locally licensed,


owned
and operated.


We look forward
to your call.


A*New fencing or repairs
all 850-529-3546,


Boat Mechanic


Evenrude Johnson Mercruise


Affordable Prices Certified Since 1980


Quality Work Mobile Marine Service


850-384-2386


Layton and Son!
Home Repair and Remodelini
Free Estimates
XPatios XRoom Additions
-Screened Rooms 'Barns
'Vinyl Siding --French Doors


Poo
,. ,


I Decks RMore
994-7570
Cell: 346-7917
Licensed & Insured


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


cell
850-529-0005
Ask for Ron or Tammy
Free estimates on every job.
A licensed & locally owned business


- Penton's Farm
Supply
(Allentown)
(Formerly C & L Farm Supply)
Bulk Corn & Oats
HMC Feed & Others
Gates, Post & Fencing
, -* .ooues, Sat. 8:00 5:00
3-0442j


VisitingAngels


I 6 Kr~T


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


*Most Removals $35.00


'L.T.D. LAWN CARI
Commercial Residential
.:... T.. ..._ ...i.:..


nailRy g IIrimming urging
Mowing Hedging
De-weed flower beds Tilling


Licensed and Local


Call Tyler for Free estimate


toover Tree Serv


Tree Removal
and
Trimming


Ii


* Discount for Multiple Remove


* Backyard Accessible


* Local Contractor-Retired USP


,En.- 232-8746 rurea


Specialist in Live OaK Pruning


*Free Estimates *Will Travel
*Insured and Licensed


"Spuggy"


Office


698-9243 850-698-7


New Hope Painting
& Wallpapering
interior & ETernor Commercial & Residential
Drywall
Pressure Cleaning
Wallpapering
Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 623-6034


J & C Construction


426


I'"


REMODELING SPECIALIST
"Home Repairs "Remodeling
"Tile "Wall Texuring
"Painlng Internor and Exterior
'Wallpaper and Removal
S'Kichens .and Baihs "Cabnel Reiacing
12 yearv experience
SLieeried and InsjUre.3
LA~ Deal D.recilly win Owner
Ca3 l Jon Ai
fi7-7O44


^ .' ,, ,, :' ...'.( i''.:'-:
Laminat nrid Herdoobd
'Floors '
iSanS &'Aflnishing '"
e d6vations and Repairs
S' Santa Rcsa Native
p,,nsed & risured Handyman
A :%,- -Call for Quote
*ce 850-994-7561
--=-" .. Mf I l% fl A


JOHN T'S LAWN SERVICES


b,


Santa Rosa Travel Plaza


Hwy 87, off Exit 31 from 1-10
981-3323


Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner


Chinese & American


Lunch Buffet, Mon-Sat., 11am-2pm $5.99


FREE DRINK WITH ANY PURCHASE


Spanish Trail Daylilies


All Colors


Located on Hwy 178, 10 miles South Jay


Fp


Owner operated and a local yocal"
Call 324-4035
nr QR1-QI SA9


Billy and Mary J Holland-Owners


It


Britton Brothers Inc.


.
B riton
others


Local Roofing Contractor


Flat Shingles Tile Metal


Crinm imrr,;l nrl DPcirlnnl t


I... I..-- Ir. f ,I. o m m er I II IIaIn,le l II 1 IesOIUeInILaI
Hail Damage? 14 Shell Avenue, FWB
Call Britton Brothers for a FREE Inspection
850-863-3800


c Mobile Home Brokers


-lrionda K'om r. 'icreenr K RoniT. 'Po.-
Encloh uic:. Pai.: (' C ers. Car pi:t',.
min\l Sidinn. ShLiu[Icr Skuiini,
,- I N rng,. (3G.,i-. RcpIl.I.eDnrn
\Vind,:'. '. -. ALiiiMriuni Ci ndmr
Hjridiil]. & Fcin,.in-
LICENSED \ND INSURED


Maior and Minor Repairs


~ Reroof Patio Covers -
~ Screen Rooms ~ Leveling ~
Locally Owned and Operated
Free Estimates


100% Financing WAC
(850) 857-1051


MARKET
COUNTRY IVIADE SYRUP
SEASONAL PRODUCE
4SS 8855 Chumuckla Hwy.
Pace, FL 32571
Now also located at the
Pea Ridge Flea MIarket
l. ... onr H wy 90 in Pace


Open for Business
IVIon Sat 8am 5pm


Above & Beyond
Tree Service


I l*' : W ,i]
Linda Owens Realtor
850-698-9854
5345 Hwy. 90
Pace, FL 32571


Email:
lindaowens@ exitrealtynfi.com


Call us...or pay
S more!


Senior & Military Discounts


B4 Licensed Kevin
& Insured Kev
/twlimof


Free
Frey Estimates
3-7R9fl


r Pro Paint -N- Paper And Repairs


Licensed Insured


* Privacy Fence


16 years exp.


* Siding Repairs


Carpentry Decks Ceramic Tile Drywall


Tami Perdue


850-516-9988


Keith Fowler


850-455-5681 or


850-346-2780-


'~ ~"a


A


I'


's Lawn Care


Residential/Commercial
Licensed & Insured


X


*1I


t

I


I


lj,


850-675-4036


Closed on Sundays


VYgj'I L~ikc It"
'K II


Paint


S & L Fencing


1944-221


B911Ri41R~a~


rt


13 pS~


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