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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Inside Out
 Section B: ‘Styles
 Section D: Sports
 Section D: Classifieds
 Section C: Whiting Tower


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00054
 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: July 9, 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: UF00028408:00054
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
    Section A: Inside Out
        A 7
        A 8
        A 9
        A 10
    Section B: ‘Styles
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
        B 5
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
    Section D: Sports
        C 1
        D 2
    Section D: Classifieds
        C 3
        D 4
        D 5
        D 6
    Section C: Whiting Tower
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
Full Text






Pace 9 Pea Ridge oIaY Allentown Harold Bagdad -, East Milto


Santa Rosa's Press


fl0


12/01/05 **B010
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611-7007


Hurricane may


affect newspaper
At press time, the Press
Gazette, like everyone else in
, Santa Rosa County, was mak-
ing preparations for Hurricane
Dennis.
This edition of the paper is
a combined editi6n--contain-
ing many of the elements of our
regular Saturday and
Wednesday editions...just in
case a visit from Dennis should
leave Santa Rosa without
power.


Anti-liquor forces to rally in Pace


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Citizens Against Legalized
Liquor will rally Pace forces at
a 6:30 p.m. meeting, Monday,
at Pace High, weather permit-
ting.
Chairman Robert Smith
says he doesn't understand why
the opposition (Grow Our Local


Economy) won't debate him in
public.
"We'd love to have them do
that," says Smith. "I think the
public needs them to state their
case.. .can you imagine a candi-
date for office'who refused to
step forward and debate the
issues?" .
"There's not an issue to
debate at all," says GOLE


Chairman Chuck Pohlmann.
It's riot a political election
between GOLE and CALL, he
contends, it's a public referen-
dum-and debate would only
deteriorate into a clash of per-
sonalities.
"Really. the issue is why
not let the people of Santa Rosa
County speak for everybody?"
he remarks.


Smith predicts facts and
statistics would give CALL the
advantage in a debate forum.
Any kind of discussion format
would be fine with him, he
notes.
"Any way they w ant to do
it," he remarks. "We'd love to
go heads up with them."'
"(A debate) would bring
confusion to the voters."


NEWS


VIEWS

QO What is your "must-have"
item in your personal hurricane
survival kit?


GINA
BUNDY
"Tranquiliz-
ers!"


Santa Rosa finds itself getting ready, again, for another hurricane.
(Above) Amy Williams stocks up on bottled water while Don and
Cheyenne Watson, (right) load up their mobile home.
Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Pohlmann argues. "It's really a
cut and dry issue. You're either
for it or you're against it."
At Monday's forum, Santa
Rosa Sheriff Wendell Hall is
scheduled to speak, along with
Pace physician Dr. Craig
Wyrosdick and Pace High
Principal Frank Ley.
Former county commis-
See RALLY, Page 3.4.


Former

priest

extradited

By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


A former Catholic priest,
recently charged with allegedly
sending pornographic pictures
and messages over the Internet,
has been returned to Florida.
Thomas Crandall, the for-
mer pastor of St. Rose of Lima
Catholic Church in Milton, has
been extradited to Florida to
face two felony charges of
sending material harmful to
minors via an AOL chat room.
Crandall was extradited'
from Mobile County Jail in
Alabama where agents of the
Federal Bureau of Investigation
had arrested and detained him.
He is now being held in the
Gulf County Jail in Port St. Joe,
another town where he once
served as pastor.
Crandall wilibe arraigned
in Gulf County Circuit Court on
Tuesday. August 2 at 9 a.m. l
He was arrested at his
apartment in Mobile on a war-
rant from the Gulf County
Sheriff's Office after having
engaged in several conversa-
tions over the Internet with
what he thought was a 15-year-
old boy regarding sex, officials
allege.
The alleged victim was
actually a deputy with the Gulf
County Sheriff's Office serving
on an Internet task force that
targets possible sex offenders.
The first contact between
the two came in an AOL chat
room where Crandall allegedly
approached the 'youth' because
he said he was from the Port St.
Joe area.
The conversations steadily
grew more graphic in nature
and eventually included two
graphic pictures sent via email.
The investigation turned
more urgent .when Crandall was
alleged to have suggested they
actually meet in person.
At the time of his most
See PRIEST, Page 5A.


Mayor says area can't handle another storm


An area woman has compiled
her first book of poetry-and it's
set to be published.
See STYLES, Page 1 B.


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


ronmentally-friendly soy-based
ink.





1212
; 7no .E55
IE.H;z


A


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazelue Stat l writer
Milton is casting a weary
eye toward the Gulf of Mexico,
hoping to avoid a visit from
Hurricane Dennis.
With hopes dimming that
Santa Rosa County would com-
pletely escape the effects of the
impending hurricane, City offi-
cials, Wednesday, were fearing
the financial burden of a hit
might be too much.1
Milton and surrounding
areas are still reeling from
Hurricane Ivan and the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA) has been slow
in repaying Milton for costs
incurred, city officials say.
Mayor Guy Thompson
knows what effect a major
recovery effort would have only
ten months removed from Ivan.
"FEMA still owes the City
over $2 million from Hurricane
Ivan and they have been very


services, should funding run
out.
Despite this fact, Milton
began preparations this week
for a potential hurricane land-
fall.
Thompson did say the City
is prepared to do "whatever is


necessary'" to prepare for the
hurricane and follow through
afterwards.
At press time, city officials
were in the process of securing
vehicles and facilities, making
them ready for severe weather.
The City is also taking steps


to strengthen vulnerable places
where flooding might occur.
City employees are also
being instructed on what their
roles will be in the event Dennis
makes landfall in this area.
Reach writer at:
everts@ sr-pg.com


O Two die in Wednesday accidents


slow repaying it," Thompson
says.
This is a serious concern to
City leaders.
"Our resources are tapped
to the limit at the moment,"
says Thompson. "We wouldn't
have the money for a recovery
effort without the State and
Federal Governments stepping
in immediately."
This could mean Milton
would be forced to begin shut-
ting down departments and


Two people were killed,
another critically injured and
two teens sustained minor
injuries Wednesday in two sep-
arate accidents in Santa Rosa
County.
Lauren N. Stevens, 10570
Bridgecreek Dr., Pensacola,
was killed shortly after 4:30
p.m. when the 1995 Oldsmobile
she was driving on State Road
87 was struck by a' 2002 Dodge
SUV driven by Heather M.
Castleberry, Milton.
Florida Highway Patrol


Trooper Robert Harrigill says
Stevens was traveling east on
County Road 184 while
Castleberry was traveling south
on SR 87. As Stevens attempted
to make a left turn to travel
north on SR 87, Harrigill says
she drove into the path of the
SUV.
Shortly after 11 p.m.
Wednesday, Steven D.
Dunnam, Grand Bay, Ala., was
critically injured when his 2001
Chevrolet Tracker veered off
Interstate 10 at the 38 mile


marker, says FHP Trooper D.C.
Roper.
Dunnam was eastbound on
Interstate 10, and according to
Trooper Roper, apparently fell
asleep.
When Dunnam awoke, the
trooper speculates he over cor-
rected, causing the Tracker to
slide sideways across the east-
bound lanes.
The vehicle then, he says,
entered into the median where
it overturned several times,
See ACCIDENTS, Pg. 2A.


r


Four Sectons Fou Inserts 5k (Plustax)'* Yojr only ometown nwspaper fr nelarlya century








Page 2-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette July 9/13. 2005


What have we done?

Why do hurricanes keep targeting us ?


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
If it seems like Mother
Nature's taking special aim at
the Panhandle lately, scientists
say it's not an illusion.
We're about halfway
through a 25-year Atlantic
storm cycle, according to
experts.
"Not only in the Panhandle,
but (storm activity) along the
entire Caribbean' and the Gulf
of Mexico basin has been
increasing since 1995," notes
meteorologist Walt Zaleski.
Zaleski' is the Nation@l
Weather Service Southern
Region's Warning Coordination
Meteorologist.
He says, more frequent hur-
ricane visits'are part of an ongo-
ing Atlantic weather cycle, and
experts predict 2005 will be
"well above average."
Except for two El Nino
years, Atlantic storm activity
has been above normal since
1995, according to the NOAA.
A "normal" storm season
generates 10 tropical storms, of
which six become hurricanes
(two of those category "3" or
better), says Zeleski.
Researchers at Colorado
State's Tropical Meteorology
Project expect 2005 to generate
15 named storms, eight of
which will, form hurricanes
(four of those being category
"3" or better).
Colorado State scientists
have increased their forecast


Accidents
Continued From Page One.
ejecting Diunnam and Lisa M.
Dunnam, 40, Who died at the
scene.
Passengers Holly L.
Dunnam, 13. and Whitney M.
Dunnam, 14, sustained minor
injuries and were transport by
Lifeflight to West Florida
Hospital.
Both accidents are still
under investigation according
to the FHP.


from an earlier prediction, "due
to continued Atlantic Ocean
warming and a decreased likeli-
hood of the development of an
El Nifio this summer/fall."
El Nino's Pacific winds
tend to help dissipate Atlantic
storm formation.
Scientists expect this most
current storm cycle to last 20-
25 years, or into 2020.
Severe storms aren't exact-
ly new to the Emerald Coast.
"During the 40s and 50s, a
lot of tropical activity impacted
the Panhandle," Zaleski notes.
Today, however, many
more residents are crowded into
. coastal areas. During the rela-
tively calm '70s and '80s, many
sought out Florida's relative
low cost of living.
"New developments, shop-,
ping areas and resorts have
sprouted up all along the sea-
coast, compromising dunes and
barrier islands of their ability to
help fend off powerful storms,"
according to Goddard Space
Flight Center information.
Coastal construction, the
Center points out, creates high
stakes:
"With more property,
there's more property to dam-
age, thereby increasing the mis-
ery index when storms come,
ashore. Building on sand that
was meant to shift is just asking
for trouble."
Although most of Florida is
one big hurricane bull's eye.
topography still plays a relative
role, officials say.;,
The Jacksonville area, for
example, sees comparatively
less storm activity.
"You've got a little curve
there'," Zaleski notes. "The
Panharidle, on the other side of


the coin, sort of sticks out.",
A product of global weath-
er patterns; many variables con-
tribute to the Atlantic storm
cycle.
Intensity factors include
water current flow, salinit.
changes, and water tempera-
ture. Heat buildup in the central
portion of the Atlantic, say
experts, is a major factor behind
more and bigger storms.
"It's kind of a conveyer belt
system in the Atlantic," Zaleski
explains. "(A hurricane's) nfiatu-
ral fuel is heat energy, in the
ocean. When the water temper-
ature is greater than normal, we
start to see a greater preponder-
ance of tropical storm active ity."
Warmer water tends to ride
the ocean's top meter. But sci-
entists believe a warm water
"Loop Current" roams the
Caribbean Basin from Mexico
to Florida. The 100-meter wide
Loop extends 100-200 meters
down into colder deep waters.,
As storms come into con-
tact with and churn up Loop
waters, the warmer water inter-
action can intensify them in a
matter of hours. Scientists sug-
gest that may have happened
with Hurricane Opal.
Of course, storms are a
product of both ocean and
atmosphere.
As sea forces interact with
air-wind shear, speed, temper-
attire and humidity feed or
dampen weather conditions.
"There's always a constant
battle going on there," Zaleski
points out.
Gulf waters, Friday,
reached 87 degrees.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


&


T-


County Government

COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1: Tom Stewart, Pace, FL 32571; Phone: 932-1340.
District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Rd., Milton 32583; phone 983-1877.
* District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Hwy., Pace, FL. 32571; phone 994-6426. -,
* District 4: Gordon Goodin;, 6467 Avenida De Galves, Navarre, 32566; phone 939-4949.
* District 5: John Broxson, 6495 Caroline St. Suite'M, Milton 32570, phone 932-1340.
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9:00 a.m. on both the second and fourth
Thursday of each month. The leaders meet in committee at 9:00 a.m. on Monday's proceeding;
the Thursday meetifigs. Meetings are held in commission chambers of the Administrative.
Complex on Highway 90. Phone 983-1877 for information or to reach commissioners in their
offices. ,,

State Government


* Representative Greg Evers: 5233 Willing Street, Milton 32570 983-5550 Email
evers.greg@leg.state.fl.us.
* Senator Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd, Suite 100, Crestview, 32536, 850-689-0556 -,
sun com-675-7930
* Governor Jeb Bush: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. Monroe St.; Tallahassee, FL 32399 (850) 488-
4441. Email: fl governor@myflorida.com


Federal Government

HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
* Rep. Jeff Miller: 324 Cannon House Office Building. Washington, D.C. 20515; phone (
local) 479-1183; (DC) (202) 225-4136; E-mail: www.house.gov/jeffmiller
SENATE
* Senator Mel Martinez: P.O. Box 536176 Orlando.FL 32853-6176 phone (407) 897-3130 fax'
(407) 897-8595
* Senator Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office Building. Washington, D.C., 20510; phone,
(202) 224-5274, (fax) 1202) 224-8022.
WHITE HOUSE
* President George Bush: The White House. 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500;,
phone (202) 456-1414. Email at:presidenit@'\hitehouse.go\.
* Vice President Dick Chenev: Office of the Vice President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania
Ave., Washington, D.C., 20500; phone (202) 456-1414.


County Government

SCHOOL BOARD
* District 1: Kennefh Smith, 5700 Camelia St., Milton 32570, 623-4395.
* District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane, Milton 32570, 623-6299
* District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane, Navarre 32566, 939-2661.
* District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth Street. Pace 32571, 994-5446
* District 5: Edward Gray III- 10 Gilmore Dr, Gulf Breeze. FL 32561 850-932-6287
The Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30 p.m. on the 2nd and 4th Thursday at 5086
Canal St., Milton. Phone: 983-5000.


Page 2-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


July 9/13, 2005.







yJ "lv 9/13, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


Evacuation may


I


ead to 1-10 bridge closure


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
'; Florida Department of
Transportation officials are
preparing for the possibility of
,Hurricane Dennis.
With the construction of the
new bridge spans on Interstate
10 about to begin, FDOT offi-
cials are planning to suspend
operations in Escambia Bay
because of the potential of


strong storm weather.
"If the winds get to an
unacceptable level, we will pull
people off of the bridge for
safety," says DOT Spokesman
Tommie Speights.
The decision to close the
bridge would be made by super-
visors on the ground at the
Escambia Bay Bridge in con-
junction with the regional office
in Chipley.
If the 1-10 bridge is indeed


closed, the alternative evacua-
tion route from the potential
hurricane will be Highway 90
through Santa Rosa and
Escambia Counties.
Because of the heavy traffic
already driving over area roads
'since Hurricane Ivan, officials
were, even by mid-week, urg-
ing residents to evacuate as
quickly as possible, if such an
order were issued.
"We will only have a very


limited amount of egress out of
the area in the event of an evac-
uation, so everyone will need to
get out as soon as possible,"
Speights noted Wednesday.
He says the DOT might


open its Emergency Operations
Center as early as today,
depending on the situation.
Officials say the temporary
patch on the eastbound side of
the bridge is designed to hold


up in rough weather. Still, they
say the span's ultimate survival,
will depend on how bad any
potential storm surge is.
Reach writer at:
everts @ sr-pg.com


Rally


Continued From Page One.
sioners Millard Adams, Jim
Williamson and Marvin Fowler
will also speak.
Rumors abound that GOLE



City Council

to meet

^ The City of Milton's City
Council will meet in Regular
. Session on Tuesday, July 12,
2005, at 5:00 p.m. in Council
0Chambers of City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street. For further infor-
mation on the meeting, contact
the City Manager's Office at
983-5411.


Executive group
to gather July.
1 at City Hall
SThe City of Milton's City
Council will meet in Executive
Session on Monday; July 11,
2005, at 4:00 p.m. in Council
Chambers of City Hall, 6738
1 Dixon Street. All meetings are
open to the public. For further
information on the meeting,
contact the City Manager's
Office at 983-5411.
"'f


plans to present petition signa-
tures at, next week's county
commission meeting. That's the
final requirement for the county
to set a ballot date.
If so, GOLE petitioners
could run into CALL represen-
tatives, who also plan to attend
the county commission next
week.
The group is on the agenda
to discuss the best way to con-
duct liquor vote balloting.
CALL officials say they
fear a mail ballot would cost
taxpayers more than a regular
precinct election.
"That's just irresponsible,"
says Smith.
Interested participants can,
discuss that and other topics at


Monday's Pace meeting.
% "We expect a good turnout,
barring a hurricane," says
Smith. He says CALL support
levels are going strong, noting:
"We're getting a lot of
emails and phone calls from
people wanting to volunteer and
help out. That's encouraging."
"The difference between
the two sides, in my opinion, is
that our group is very adamant
about it, we don't have a selfish
motive," says Smith. "The other
.side, I don't think has the same
passion for it as we do."
CALL'plans a future rally,
August 8, in Navarre.,
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


.Z Hadji Shrine Provost Guard .

Christmas in July 4

fArts & Crafts Showt
Ar July 9 & 10, 2005
Sat. 9-5; Sun. 10:30-4

. Indoor Show FREE Admission
) Beakast Hadji Shrine Center COSpend .
1 e 800 W. 9 Mile Rd. withu -
aS .esacla, Fa o. -
-- % .> *


QA


ACOSRM LMrn PACE/MILTON HWY 90 a t | en


995 0099 reae
*S9.95 c hfheiMfglakt. i,2 yrSVC rtmi*t,.miare hr doll authorized agent


NOTICE OF CHANGE OF LAND
USE AND INTENT TO

CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE


The Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissioners proposes to change the use of
land within the areas shown in the maps in this
advertisement. A public hearing on the proposal
will be held on July 25, 2005, at 6:00 p.m., at
the Santa Rosa County Administrative Center,
in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida. At the public hearing
the Board of County Commissioners shall con-
sider adoption of an ordinance entitled:

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA; AMENDING
ORDINANCE 2003-25; AMENDING THE
FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF THE SANTA
.ROSA COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN; CHANGING THE LAND USE
CLASSIFICATIONS AS DEPICTED IN
THE ATTACHED MAPS; AMENDING
ORDINANCE 91-24 AS AMENDED;
CHANGING THE ZONING DISTRICTS AS
DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MAPS;
APPROVING THE AMENDMENTS TO
THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP OF THE
LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE AS
DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MAPS;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.


Zoning District Amended: from AG
(Agriculture) to PUD (Planned Unit
Development) 417'704 acres and NC
(Neighborhood Commercial) 4.95 acres.
Future Land Use Designation Amended:


from Agriculture and Single Family Residential
to Commercial 4.95 acres only.


Rosa Medical Center


When Seconds Count

The ER at Santa Rosa

.. m ,, Medical Center Should


Be Your First Choice.


heart Attacks... Strokes...
Broken Bones... Playground
Accidents... Whatever your
-medical emergency is, we are
Close To Home!


In an emergency,
you need attention fast.
At Santa Rosa Medical Center,
we've implemented the
Nurse First System,
a streamlined procedure that
allows patients to be seen first by
a Primary Triage Nurse when you
enter our Emergency Department.
The nurse determines the patient's
severity of need and priorities the
case. Rest assured, those who need
emergency care are met with
rapid and appropriate response.


Zoning District Amended: from AG
(Agriculture) to RIM (Mixed Residential
Subdivision).


Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single
Family Residential) to HCD (Highway
Commercial Development).


Zoning District Amended: from RIM (Mixed
Residential Subdivision) to HCD (Highway
Commercial Development).
Future Land Use Designation Amended:
from Single Family Residential to Commercial.


Zoning District Amended: from R2M
(Medium Density Mixed Residential) to HCD
(Highway Commercial Development).
Future Land Use Designation Amended:
from Residential to Commercial.


SANTARODSA
MEDICAL CENTER
Emergency Services, Second To None
6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida
850-626-SRMC (7762) www.srmc.cc


The' proposed Ordinance and maps may be inspected by the public prior to the above scheduled meet-
ing at the Santa Rosa County Planning Department, 6051 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida.
Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to this proposed Ordinance. All
interested parties should take notice that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Santa Rosa
County Board of County Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before said Board at said
meeting, it is their individual responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appealing
exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record shall include the testimony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.

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


A


Page 3-A


F,


I I


: f









VPA


Enough is enough
We've said it before and we'll say it again,
officials with both the City of Milton and Santa
Rosa County need to revisit permitting policies
regarding roadside solicitation.
The practice is irritating to many, if not most,
motorists...not to mention the potential of a vehicle
hitting an aggressive or persistent panhandler.
As all of us know our traffic situation in Santa
Rosa County is anything but normal and it's haz-
ardous enough to negotiate busy Highway 90 with-
out dodging pedestrians roaming busy intersec-
tions. And this applies to all busy thoroughfares
including Highway 98 in the south end.
Lately, we've experienced a group of panhan-
dlers along Highway 90 begging for money that
apparently have absolutely nothing to do with
Santa Rosa County and they're doing this for a
cause that certainly can't be substantiated.
Motorists feel trapped while waiting for the
traffic light to change and then someone boldly
approaches the driver's side window with a tin can
in hand, expecting some form of monetary contri-
bution.
Enough is enough of this type of activity, espe-
cially now when our main thoroughfares are so
busy it doesn't take much for anyone to become
irritated.
Not all fundraising events fit into this catego-
ry and there is absolutely nothing wrong with
schools, churches or organizations pushing such
events as car washes. These are activities that call
for participants to stand well off the highway with
signs directing potential motorists to where the car
washes are being held. These are usually at comer
convenience stores-well out of the path of dan-
ger.
And, we might add, this type of fundraiser
demonstrates a sincere willingness to perform a
service in exchange for a worthy donation.
While we know there are specific guidelines.
that regulate panhandling throughout the county, it
is highly suggested that better control be imple-
mented as to who and where such activity is per-
mitted.
It is also understood that local governments
can't discriminate as to who can and who can't
conduct charity-related events in public places, but
we would think that within the guidelines, there
should be limitations.
For example, can just anyone apply for a per-
mit to panhandle? If so, that explains why we are
seeing out-of-the-ordinary activity.
It would be our hope, as we've stated earlier,
that change is on the horizon as to how all of Santa
Rosa County handles solicitation-especially as it
applies to street comer begging.
If not, then we can fully expect more irritated
motorists and someone getting hurt after being hit
by a moving vehicle on one of our busy apd con-
gested highways. "...
We know we're notthe only ones that are both
concerned and agitated over this annoying prac-
tice.
Some will quickly remind us that in large
cities, people run to your car and wash your win-
dow while you wait at a traffic light-whether you
want the service or not. Then, they become down-
right indignant if you don't offer a donation.
Our only response to that observation is: do we
really think we want to be like these large cities?
Life is getting hectic enough in these days of
parading hurricanes without having to dodge pan-
handlers along with heavy winds.


JULY 9/13, 2005



VOL. 98, NO. 29
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 $28 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
........... ....... & Classifieds
Tracey Murphree ... .Classifieds,
........ ....... Graphic Design
Sheena Sorensen ... .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, Lisa O'Neal
and Brian Rinehart .Post-Press
Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone all departments:
(850) 623-2120 623-3616
FAX 623-9308
email: news@sr-pg.com
6629 Elva St., Milton, Florida 32570
Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


9


'tq~J


Dependency on government


By WALTER WILLIAMS
Special to the Santa Rosa Press Gazette


William Beach has just written a report for the
Washington, D.C.-based Heritage Foundation titled
"The 2005 Index of Dependency." Between 1962 and
today, American dependence on
government has more than dou-
bled and shows little sign of
abatement. The growth areas of
dependency examined in the
report are: welfare and medical
care, housing, retirement
income, education, and rural and
agricultural services. The budg-
etary impact of dependency
threatens perpetual budget
deficits and high taxes, but to
focus only on the budgetary
impact is to trivialize the more WALTER
devastating aspects of dependen- WILLIAMS
cy.
Some of this has been commented upon by
University of Texas professor Marvin Olasky in his
1992 book, "The Tragedy of American Compassion."
One of the results of the growth of dependency on
government is what Professor Olasky calls the chari-
table equivalent of Gresham's Law-where bad char-
ities drive out good charities.
Consider two options for a homeless family. A
chutth'or"some other non-governmental entity might
offer a homeless family shelter in return for the fami-
ly's performance of chores such as cleaning the
kitchen, mowing the lawn and washing windows. By
contrast, a shelter financed by the government might
provide that family shelter with no such obligation.
The natural tendency for many homeless families
would be to opt for the shelter where they have no
obligation to give back. The Gresham's Law feature
of this is the displacement of charity from the local
and private level to the state, where all too often the
state is unwilling or unable to distinguish between
deserving and undeserving need.
There's another devastating feature of growing
dependency on government. Professor Olasky says


On being polite
FM: W.O. JONES
Dear Editor:
Truthful and polite. Oh really?
The person in charge of a local call-in show has
said dozens, maybe hundreds of times, that callers had
to be truthful and polite.
Now we know this is not true unless you are a
slave to a certain political party. If not, they will cut
off your call.
A volunteer host who, in real life, is a profession-
al, is former military and who is from a military fam-
ily and is not a member of the Republican or
Democratic party was, on June 17th and 24th, called
a traitor twice, a seditionist, and was compared to Jane
Fonda by the no-namers.
On this program, on another date, a guest was
called crazy and was said that the person was out of
her mind by a no-namer.
None of the above was true was certainly was not
polite.
It appears to me that these slaves to a certain polit-


that prior to the 1960s, marriage was a more vital
institution than today. It was a "compassionate anti-
poverty device that offered adults affiliation and chal-
lenge as it provided two parents for each child."
Before the '60s, the support for marriage was so
strong that an unmarried woman who became preg-
nant usually would get married. Professor Olasky
adds that 85 percent of teenage mothers in the 1950s
were married by the time their babies were born.
That's before we bought into the vision promoted by
"experts" such as Johns Hopkins professor Andrew
Cherlin, who said, "It has yet to be shown that the
absence of a father was directly responsible for any of
the supposed deficiencies of broken homes." The real
issue, according to Professor Cherlin, "is not the lack
of male presence but the lack of male income." That's
a vision that says marriage and fatherhood can be
replaced by a welfare check.
Dependency on government also has the effect of
reducing economic mobility among the poor.
Professor Olasky says that the dramatic progress of
Asians and Cubans in recent decades demonstrates
the existence of opportunities for those who are will-'
ing to conform to the traditional work-hard-and-rise
pattern by staying out of the welfare system. Easy
access to welfare has made many individuals, who
turned down opportunities, believe they were better
off so far as income, leisure time and family time than
they would have been by accepting a low-paying job.
In terms of short-run economics, many were correct.
Welfare reform during the 1990s, despite the dire pre-
dictions, moved many former welfare recipients into
the world of work and upward mobility. Many who
never had a job are now working and are self-suffi-
cient. As such, the tens of thousands of former wel-
fare recipients who moved from welfare rolls to pay-
rolls are proof of the inhumanity of dependency.
What's more important is that these former welfare
recipients and their families have a greater sense of
self-worth.
Benjamin Franklin had it right when he wrote,
"[T]he best way of doing good to the poor, is not
making them easy in poverty, but leading or driving
them out of it." Government dependency makes
poverty easy.


ical party are becoming alarmed because their leaders
have been in power for 4.5 years with the following
results:
massive new debt on the children of today.
massive trade deficits.
hundreds of millions of trucks and cargo con-
tainers crossing our borders un-inspected.
Free traders or free traitors?
based on a pack of lies, check all of the Downing
Street memos. They have cost the deaths of 1,700 of
our people and caused the spending now of $200 bil-
lion plus in Iraq with another $100 billion at least to
be spent.
*' all of this plus a massive attack on my
Constitution.
What will serve' these people, and I hope it hap-
pens, is that their masters select Rudy Giuliani to run
for President in 2008. He is pro abortion, pro homo-
sexual marriage, pro homosexual rights and anti-gun
rights.
What will they do then? It will be fun to watch.


S6/25


You Spoke Out, i

Santa Rosa...


Wednesday, 5:38 p.m.
This is Kelly. I see our tax '
dollars are .at work. Go down to.
Archie Glover boat ramp. You'll
see almost a dozen new FEMA
trailers all set up and ready to go.
And here we have another hurri-'
cane coming. I'd like to go down
there after the storm and see just
where all those trailers land.

Wednesday, 3:56 p.m.
This is Ed. I've been home-'
less since Ivan. I finally got-a con-'
tract to build a house and now I
see the county is wanting to add
costs to the price of building a'
new home. I don't appreciate this
one bit.

Wednesday, 2:49 p.m.
This is Marian. I don't know
who is responsible for the clean
up of Collins Mill Creek, but it
looks real nice... the way it
should. I hope people .don't mess
it up. It sure looks good. Thanks
to whoever did this.

Wednesday, 11:01 a.m.
This is Julie. I would just like
to say thanks for the publication
on the qualifications of the jail
director. I feel better knowing this
person was punished for DUI, etc.
Suspension for one day and one
day's pay was a harsh punish-
ment. Food for thought. Have a
great day.

Wednesday, 9:41 a.m.
Here's a big thanks to the
Santa Rosa County Commission.
At last it looks like they are mov-
ing toward impact fees. It is time
all these developers started pay-
ing a little something for all the-
new homes they are building.'
While I am sure this fee will not'
be enough to cover all the associ-'
ated costs that come with a new,
home, new families, etc., at least,
it will mean these people are:
finally going to be paying some-,
thing. I'm especially glad to see
that the commissioners are also,
going to make owners of new:
mobile homes contribute some-:
thing. Ataboy, guys.


















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


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


i


JULY 9/13, 2005




eur
Phoned

OpiBiops


1 THE SANTA ROSA PRES E


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


COpyrighted Material t

o Syndicated Content ,

Available from Commercial News Providers
in~ll *


WL E 4A- .. . . .
-.... A% i -t v A9 *%a wl. l lA iI


' I I i


I YOUR WRITTEN OPINIONS I


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,


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Local


Again?
Continued From Page One.
thing."
Many will choose to evacu-
ate.


Residents currently living
in FEMA trailers may not move
the vehicles, but FEMA has
Stated it will replace any dam-
Saged or destroyed in future
storms' Chinery notes.
Whatever the storm brings,


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Governor Jeb Bush, recent-
ly, signed a series of changes to
Florida's Growth Management
SAct into law.
Lawmakers describe the
measure as a "pay-as-you-go"
approach to new development.
Still up in the air, however,
is the question of who will do
the paying.
S"Bedroom community"
Santa Rosa's growth has prima-
rily been in housing-which
Most experts agree, is most
Expensive in terms of new
roads, schools and other infra-
structure.
County officials are work-
ing with developers to deter-
mine where future costs should
fall.
According to the new law,
growth must now be "financial-
ly feasible," before it can be
approved.
Money for infrastructure
must be available or pro-
grammed ahead of time, before
new development can be
Approved.
,.Local, .governments must
maintain a five-year plan that
outlines needed improvements
and how they will be paid for.
Santa Rosa already has a
long range plan-the Better
Santa Rosa Plan-in place.
Many of the projects on it, how-
ever, do not have funding set
aside.


it's bound to be expensive, for
residents and government alike,
officials observe.
Santa Rosa's coffers are not
as full as they were when Ivan
hit, according to county offi-
cials. Picking up after Ivan was
expensive, and Federal and
State reimbursement has been
slow to come. '
"We were scraping the bot-


Previous "concurrency"
laws required that actual infra-
structure be in place (or
planned) before new growth
was allowed.
Counties must now try to
predict what development will
See LAWS, Page 6A.


tom of the barrel after the last
one," says Commissioner Bob
Cole.
The county had time to
stockpile fund reserves in the
years after Opal and Erin, he
points out.
But it's only been 10
months since Ivan, and FEMA's
just getting around to reimburs-
ing the county for recovery


Priest


Continued From Page One.
recent arrest, Crandall was on
supervised release after serving
time in Federal Prison on drug
charges.
A Federal Warrant for
Crandall was issued on June 28
because the new charges consti-


tute a violation of his Federal
Supervised Release order.
, Federal Judge Roger
Vinson, in whose court
Crandall pleaded guilty to the
drug charges in 2002, issued the
most recent warrant.
.The warrant, which was


processed through the U.S.
Marshall's Service, serves as a
retainer with Gulf County
meaning that Crandall cannot
be released from custody with-
out Judge Vinson's approval.
The U.S. Attorney's Office
in Pensacola and the prosecu-
tor's office in Gulf County will
now work together in determin-
ing how best to proceed with
the separate cases.
One scenario, officials say,
would have the U.S. Attorney
"borrowing" Crandall on a writ
to appear in Federal Court for
arraignment before being
returned to Gulf County to face
the state charges.
Story written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
everts@sr-pg.comrn


'\ Quality Water, Quality Service

Sin*Bauker
W.a..t r System. In..
-0 6837 Hwy. 89 N., Milton, FL 32570-9531
The Annual Membership Meeting of
POINT BAKER WATER SYSTEM, INC.
will be held on Tuesday, August 16, 2005
at 7:00 p.m. The meeting will be at the
office located at 6837 Hwy. 89.
Any member in good standing and bondable
interested in qualifying for one of the
three positions on the Board of Directors
S must apply in person with the
General Manager at 6837 Hwy. 89.
All applications will be accepted at least
30 days prior to the Annual Meeting and
closed 15 days (Aug. 1) before the meeting.
Voting will be held Aug. 16, 2005 from
8 a.m. until 7 p.m. for members only.
For information, please call (850) 623-4545.


expenses.
Still, Cole says he expects
State and Federal monies to
come through if Dennis proves
overly destructive.
"I certainly hope they
wouldn't turn their backs on
us," he comments. "I expect to
see the same kind of support
and aid as we experienced last
time."
The county's heftiest Ivan-
related bills came from debris
cleanup and removal.
Another concern this year,
Cole notes-further beach ero-
sion on Santa Rosa Island. Ivan
wiped out protective dunes last
.year, and there's not much left
between beach and sea, but a
scattering of displaced sand.
Officials say they're pre-
pared for what comes, and
believe the community will pull
together to recover as it did last
year.
"All we can do as a com-
munity is support each other


and pick ourselves back up and
get going again," Cole notes.
"We're going to pray to avoid it,
but if it's going to happen, the
community will stick together
like it did last time."
Emergency Operations offi-
cials say they're ready to put
that process in motion,
"I think we're pretty well
prepared," says Chinery.
"Arlene was a good trial run."
Officials say residents who
plan to leave should stay away


for several days to allow emer-
gency supplies in.
Sandbags are available at'
the Pace Fire Dept., Skyline
Fire Dept., Bagdad Fire Dept.,'
H1olly/Navarre Fire Dept., and-
the Allentown Fire Dept.
Bags may be picked up at
Public Works and sand is avail-
able at the old Class 3 Landfill
on Pine Forest Rd.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


Dennis & Natalie McDonald
Pensacola, Florida
Owner/President

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


C. David Smith, M.D., Marian B. Stewart, M.D.,
Jeffery S. Kelley, M.D., and
J.S. Michael Smith, M.D.
are proud to announce



Gregory D. Heaton, O.D.

Jay Vision Center

14088 Alabama Street

Jay, FL 32565


Will join us in our new Jay Medical Complex.
The office will open July 11, 2005.
To schedule appointments please call us at

850-675-0625


THE HEALING TOUCH
as reported in August 5 issue of Consumer Reports


Survey participants gave the highest marks to hands-on treatments.
They worked better than conventional treatmentsfor conditions such
as back pain and arthritis, which cause significant discomfort yet
don't have reliable conventional cures.

Back pain, neck pain, fibromyalgia, and osteoarthritis accounted for
about one-fourth of the ailments that survey respondents told us
about. Standard medical treatments tend to provide only partial relief
for those maladies, \which may be why a higher proportion of readers
tried alternative treatments for them than for other conditions.

"It makes sense to use alternative treatments when the primary
treatments are ineffective," .says Howard Beckman, M.D., a clinical
professor of medicine at the University of Rochester with extensive
expertise in alternative medicine.


"For all four conditions, reader told us that "body therapies"-
massage, chiropractic, exercise, and physical therapy provided more
relief than medications, either conventional or alternative.


Chiropractic was ranked ahead of all conventional treatments,
including prescription drugs, by readers with back pain, (readers said
it also provided relief for neck pain.) Deep-tissue massage was found


to be especially


effective in treating osteo-arthritis and


fibromyalgia, a painful musculoskeletal syndrome that conventional
medicine often remains at a loss to treat.



For Experience You Can Trust


T WATERS U


CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
Glover Lane Milton 623-2111
Dr. William Waters


,


New state law puts big

changes in growth plans


J


Page 5-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


July 9/13, 2005










Sheriff's Report


June 24 July 3, 2005

Black, Kyle Adam; Male;
27; 8132 Sierra St., Navarre,
FL; Possess Marijuana Over 20
Grams. 6/24/05
Coleman, Linda Sue;
Female; 41; 6418 Fleet Ave.,
Milton, FL; Larceny Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 6/24/05
Johnson, Frederick
Octavius; Male; 18; 7307
Kennedy Ln, Milton, FL;
Cocaine-Possess Wit Sell Etc
Within 200ft Pub Housing Sch
II, Narcotic Equip-Possess And
or Use (2 cts.), Narcotic Equip-
Possess Use Poss Mfgr
Paraphernalia to Transport
Drugs. 6/26/05
Liedtka, Daniel Lee; Male;
21; 5160 Scenic View Way,
' Milton, FL.; Drive While Lic
Susp 3rd or Subsequent
Offense. 6/24/05
Murray, Jr. Michael
Douglas; Male; 19; 1052
WhiteHead Dr., Holt, FL;
Marijuana-Possess Over 20
Grams. 6/24/05
Newton, Cecily NMN;
Female; 31; 5491 Cherub
Circle, Milton, FL; Larceny:
Theft is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 6/25/05
Pinkney, Steven Devon;
Male; 31; 6558 Applegate,
Milton, FL; Drive While


License Suspended Habitual
Offender. 6/26/05
Walker, Jr,, JD; Male; 49;
3271 Pine Level Church Rd.,
Jay, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/25/05
Columbus, Justin Adam;
Male; 24; 3796 Carabela Lane,
Pace, FL; Dwelling Structure or
Conveyance Armed, Larceny-
Grand of Firearm. NDG
Caballero, David Michael;
Male; 46; 6854 Milne St., New
Orleans, LA; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 6/26/05
Collins, Colleen Marie;
Female; 48; 4823 Guernsey
Rd., Pace, FL; DUI. 6/25/05
Gelman, Kyle Bernard;
Male; 21; 7905 Malone Rd.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 6/26/05
Rodgers, Brian Matthew;
Male; 28; 1963 Eagle Ln,
Navarre, FL; DUI. 6/25/05
Winters, Elyse A; Female;
36; 5757 Charmonet Way,
Milton, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike, Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed
W/Person Inside. 6/26/05
Knowles, Lenton Lee;
Male; 31; .6025 Syrcle Ave.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 6/25/05
Martin. Elizabeth Ashley;
Female; ,18; 250 W Moreno St.,
Pensacola, FL; DUI. 6/26/05
Smith, Jr., Robley
Dungleson; Male; 47, 218
Green Wood Dr., Panama City


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Beach, FL; DUI. 6/25/05
Holland, Joshua David;
Male; 23; 7208 Fannie Ln, Jay,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
6/27/05
Lynch, Brandy Michelle;
Female; 24; 1070 tayshore
Rd., Gulf Breeze, FL;
Aggravated Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm or Disability
(domestic violence). 6/27/05
Mason, Phyllis Brake;
Female; 45; 8516 Gulf Beach
Hwy., Pensacola, FL; Drive
While License Susp Habitual,
Offender. 6/27/05
Snyder, Michael Todd;
Male; 42; 3403 Greenbriar Ct.,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Battery-Touch
or Strike (2 cts.) (domestic vio-
lence), Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc. Vict
Witness Informant. 66/27/05
Castonguay, Jared Adam;
Male; 21; 2744 Sherwood Dr.,


Navarre, FL; DUI. 6/27/05
' Moylan, Tina R; Female;
22; 5583 Camille Gardens Dr.,
Pace, FL; DUI. 6/27/05
Mulhern, Neal David;
Male; 50; 1871 Lunetta St.,
Navarre, FL; DUI. 6/28/05
Dalphone, Clark Louis;
Male; 52; 9255 Military Trl.,
Navarre, FL; DUI. 6/28/05
Valente Jr., Antonio;
Male; 26; 837 Amberwood Dr.,
Pensacola, FL DUI. 6/28/05
Hilliard, Ronald William;
Male; 26; 6405 Kennington
Circle, Milton, FL; Marijuana
Sell Schedule I. 6/28/05
Hughes, Jennifer Renee;
Female; 26; 4020, Thomas,
Pace, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/28/05
Williams, Melinda Nell;
Female; 36; 4475 Jernigan Rd.,
Pace FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/28/05


Crowe, Jimmy Allen;
Male; 58; 7125 Lavon Rd.,
Milton, FL; Marijuana-Possess
With Intent to Sell Mfg or
Deliver Schedule I, Possess
Marijuana Over 20 Grams.
6/28/05
Gray, Ronald Dewayne;
Male; 34; 1006. East Johnson
Ave., Pensacola, FL; Drive
While License Suspended
Habitual Offendpr. 6/28/05
Gutierrez. Reginald
Macaintal; Male; 40; 1011
Winton Ave., Pensacola, FL;
Drive While License Susp
Habitual Offender. 6/28/05
Holley, Ernest James;
Male; 25; 6221 Morgan, Rd,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/28/05
Pittman, Bonnie Sue;
Female; 45; 7252 Antoinette
Circle, Navarre, FL; Probation'
Violation-Felony. 6/28/05


Bagdad plans gathering


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
The Bagdad Village
Preservation Association invites
the public to bring family and
friends, for an afternoon of his-
tory and reminiscing at the
group's upcoming Quarterly
Meeting.
Barring Hurricane Dennis,
the meeting is slated for
Sunday,, at the Bagdad
Museum.
The group will continue the
celebration of Independence
Day, say organizers, with a spe-


cial speaker, news, refresh-
ments, and a raffle.
Vietnam War pilot Col.
Greg Rengel, USMC (Ret.) is
scheduled to speak. Rengel,
who enlisted into the service,
rose through the ranks to LTC.
Rengel, who flew A6
Intruders and cargo helicopters,
crash-landed after being shot
down during the war.
"He has an uplifting story
to tell of survival over adversi-
ty," say event organizers.
"Vietnam vets and their fami-
lies are especially welcome to


meet Col. Rengel and share
their memories."
The Association also plans
to raffle off a hand-crocheted
red, white and blue afghan. The
Museum Gift Shop will be open
with books and memorabilia for
sale.
The meeting happens at 2
p.m. at the Bagdad Museum,
4512 Church St.
For more information, call
Elaine at 623-3288.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


Laws


Continued From Page Five.
cost, and show how associated
needs will be paid for before-
hand.
Leaders have said they
intend to meet with developers
to plan the best model for a
budget to cover the new rules.
County officials say they're
all set to implement one source
of funds: Impact Fees. The
Fees, about $2,000 per home in
Santa Rosa, charge de% elopers
for a portion of the costs new.
growth brings.
Impact Fees are highest in
Central Florida, approaching
$15,000 per new home in
Collier County, according to an


October 2004 Herald-Tribune
report.
Tallahassee lawmakers, this
year, drafted a bill that would
have drastically reduced local
ability to impose impact fees.
That bill failed to pass, but
some fear new attempts, next
year, may do away with impact
fees.
Leaders could also raise gas
taxes, or convince the public to
vote for new sales taxes.
Tallahassee. lawmakers
originally included achclause in
the new growth law that would
allow local governments to
raise sales taxes without a pub-


lic vote. The clause also would
have made it easier to raise gas
taxes, but the measure was nar-
rowly defeated at the last
minute.
Officials also retain the
power to raise property taxes,
but maintain that is a last-resort
source of funding.
Commissioners meet to for-
mulate next year's budget in
July. About 18 million people
currently call Florida home, and
another five million are expect-
ed over the-next 17 years; .
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.comrn


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Canning, Ginny Marie;
Female; 32; 4375 Trailer Park
Ct., Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/29/05
Corneal, Jeni Catherine;
Female; 29; 6556 Julia Drive,
Milton, FL;, Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 6/29/05
Gardner, Rachael
Christine; Female; 34; 5709
Yucca Drive, Milton, FL;
Battery-Touch or Strike,
Obstructing Justice-Intimidate
Threaten Etc Vict Witness
Informant. 6/29/05
McCray, Demirus Ray;
Male; 19; 5820 Pebble Ridge
Dr., Milton, FL; Hit & Run-Fail
to Stop Remain at Crash
Involving Injury, Driving While
License Suspended. 6/29/05.
Nelson, Robin Michelle;
Female; 27; 6404 Metz Rd.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/29/05
Russell, Johnny Mack;
Male; 69; 5330 Windham Rd.,
Milton, FL; Arson-1st Degree
Dwelling Building People
Present. 6/29/05
Hilliard, Ronald William;
Male; 26; 6405 Kennington
Circle, Milton, FL;. Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/29/05
Heald, Jennifer Scalfield;
Female; 40; 220 Ruby Ave.,
Pensacola, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
6/30/05
Johns, Leo Sanford; Male;
34; 208 Scott Street, Milton,
FL; DUI, Possess Cocaine,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams. 6/30/05
Kollar, William Martin;
Male; 41; 3263 Damon Dr.,
Pace, FL; DUI. 6/30/05
Sliwa, John Paul; Male; 22;
11051 Hupp Avenue, Warren,
MI; Possess Marijuana Over 20
Grams. 6/30/05
Rain, Patsy Lynn; Female;
44; 6521 Michelle Ln, Milton,
FL; Neglect Child Without
Great Harm (2 cts.), Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use,
Drugs-Possess Listed Chemical
Wit Manufacture Cntrl
Substance. 7/2/05
Barks, Wayne J; Male; 33;
427 Rhonda St., Pensacola, FL;
Cocaine-Possess With Intent to
Sell'Mfg Deliv Etc Schedule II,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And Or
Use. 7/1/05
Barnwell, Shavell Lamont;
Male; 27; 224 Ancrum,
. Bamberg, SC; Marijuana-
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic-Equip-
Possess And Or Use, Drive
While License Suspended 1st
Offense, Pass Counterfeited
Sound Articles Over 100, Pass
Counterfeited Audio Visual
Articles Over 7, Pass
Counterfeited Marked Goods
Sell $1,000 or Over,
Counterfeiting Marked Goods
Purch Wit Sell $1,000 or Over
(2 cts.), Public Order Crimes
Racketeering Violation. 7/1/05
Berringer, Jr., Robert
Michael; Male; 42; 527 Boyette
St., Pensacola, FL; Drive While
License Suspended, Cocaine
Possess W/Intent.to Sell Mfg
Deliv; Etc Schedule II,
Narcotic-Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 7/1/05
Coffey, Kristi Channe;
Female; 35; 10769 Silver Creek
Rd, Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/1/05
Davis, Vickie Sue; Female;
34; 1215 Yearling Dr., Baker,
FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/1/05
Bryans, Glenn William;
Male; 24; 9508 Sidney Rd.,
Pensacola, FL; Battery-Touch
or Strike, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Smuggle Contraband Introduce
Into Detention Facility. 7/3/05
Corn, Anthony Lawrence;
Male; 40; 7438 Westgate Dr.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/2/05
Odom, Jr., Samuel Melton;
Male; 45; 1121 Rivermont
Ave., Lynchburg, VA; Pass
Counterfeited Sound Articles
Over 100, Pass Counterfeited
Audio Visual Articles Over 7,
Counterfeiting Marked Goods
Purch Wit Sell $1,000 or Over
(3 cts.), Public Order Crimes-
Racketeering Violation. 7/1/05


Pernicka. Bruce Anthony;
Male; 52; 5547 Sweet Memory
Lane, Milton, FL; Fraud-
Impersonate Contractor During
State of Emergency (2 cts.).
7/1/05
Miehb, Michael John;
Male; 45; 4160 Parkview St.,
Pace, FL; DUI. 7/3/05

Price, Matthew Phillip;
Male; 38; 169 Wildflower,
Pensacola, FL; DUI. 7/2/05


1


Darrel R. Greer
Pa rr. ,': Pit
9 H.gr,.An~,
Mlion FL a:5CJ
iB 'i 9'm 3.471


Pause and rewind shows anytime do all this, all included!


www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC

EdwardJones


As Hurricane Dennis neared, Santa Rosa residents were concerned.
Recent heavy rains already have grounds soaked. Earlier this week,,
the remnants of Tropical Storm Cindy sent the Blackwater rising.


WHY PAY MORE?


July 9/13, 2005


e hT Santa Rose Press Gazette


ti


e Pane 6-A








July 9/13, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Big room? Big challenge, big solution


: We have bought
what our friends
Pm tease and call a
"McMaton" a large house
with a double-height living
room and a double-layer of
windows. I loved the idea
before we moved in! But now I
don't know how to handle those
. upper windows. We sit in there
and feel like we're at the bot-
tom of a well. What to do?
A: You have to change the
room's focus. Bring it down
from on high, using color and
pattern to shift the center of
attention back where it should
be on the people in the don-
versational grouping at the bot-,
. torn of your "well."
This doesn't mean you have
to cover or camouflage the win-
dows that attracted you to the
house in the first place. In the
room we show here, for exam-
ple, the windows are left bare,'
the better to let in the light and
the sight of the surrounding
landscape. The designer uses
custom-designed wall-to-wall
carpeting as the central point
around which the furniture
arrangement is anchored. The
rug design of trailing branches
and flowers echoes the sofa's
floral pattern and the colors in
the other upholstered pieces.
S Although custom carpeting
is costly, you could achieve the
same effect using an area rug -
on top of wall-to-wall, if you
like to organize and anchor
your seating arrangement so it
.,;doesn't drift -,aimlessly on that
sea of space.
Large and tall rooms are
both a blessing and a curse, as
you've just found out. You will
want to check out a wise book
called "Big Home, Big
Challenge," written by Kira
Wilson Gould with Saxon
Henry (McGraw-Hill/Elements:
of Living Series). The authors
offer a wealth of solutions for
dealing gracefully with rooms
that are too tall, too wide, too
. spacious, too overpowering.
One other good idea from
the room in this photo: the rea-
son it's OK to leave the win-
dows uncovered and open. to
1 the light and the view is that
they have been treated to an
application of a window film
that blocks almost all glare and
solar heat-gain. Applied by a
professional installer (find one
in your local Yellow Pages
under "Window Film"), the


coating also protects your fur-
nishings and artworks against
fading. The film you can't see
on these windows is Vista UV
Shield, which costs $4 to $10
per square foot, and has a five-
year warranty, at least (some
come with a lifetime warranty).
To learn more, click on
www.uv-shield.com/home.htm.
Q: I have my heart set on
painting my home office walls
black a delicious, shiny black
with white, woodwork to set off
my collection of black-and-
white photography. My hus-
band thinks I'mh nuts, that I will
get lost and depressed in a black
room. Maybe a light floor
would make a difference? What
do you think?
A: I think you should have
the courage of your "color con-
victions" (to quote designer
Catherine Stein, president of
The Color Council in New
York).
This is your office, after all,
so where better to express your
personal tastes? Your husband
may look at a black room and
see potential depression, but
like you, I see sophistication
and crackling .energy radiating
from those polar opposites,.
black and white. The shiny fin-
ish is also energizing.
And, yes, you may be wise
to keep the floor light in color,
say, pickled hardwood, wall-to-
wall ceramic tile, or one of the
new and remarkably realistic
laminate floors from manufac-
turers C T like. ,..,,Pergo
(www.pergo.com) that look like
wood, tile or even stone.
Because your black walls will
absorb so much of the light,
you'll need the light-colored
floor to bounce .back all the
available illumination that
comes in through the windows
or from electric fixtures.
Final thought: Painting
your ceiling white with a high-
gloss finish will also help
brighten \our workaday world
and lighten your work load.

Rose Bennett Gilbert is the
co-author of "luanpion Style"
andi associate editor of Country
DI coratuin hIdeas. Please send
yourir qitestions to her at Copley
News Seri ice, P.O. Box

l visit the Press Gazette.
online at:
srpressgazette'.com


In this tall room, the windows are left bare, the better to let in the light and the sight of the surrounding landscape.


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Page 8-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette July 9/13, 2006 '~


A Fungus Among Us:


Dealing with an all-too-common post hurricane plant problem


i


A common trait of many
plant diseases is an affinity for
cool, moist conditions. When
plants are able to naturally dry
out quickly, they are less vul-
nerable to diseases.
Place plants that are partic-.
ularly susceptible in areas that
tend to receive ample sunlight,
and place enough space in
between them so air circulates
and they dry quickly.
This practice also prevents
diseases from spreading
between plants.
Sometimes, weather won't
cooperate, and conditions will
be ideal for diseases to strike
even the most well-planned
gardens.
Carefully. monitor your
plants during these times, and
consider using a broad-spec-
trum fungicide, such as
chlorothalonil, as a preventative


measure or at the first sign of a
problem.
As with any product, care-
fully read all instructions on the
label before use.

Fungus feature:
powdery mildew

Though it generally won't
kill a plant,, powdery mildew
can significantly detract from
the natural beauty and overall
healthful appearance of a num-
ber of ornamental plants.
It is caused by a variety of
closely related types of fungi,
and gets its name from the gray-
ish-white powdery coating the
disease causes on leaves, stems
and blossoms.
If left unchecked., the dis-
ease can deform leaves and
flowers and hinder the growth
of the plant.


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Powdery mildew can
become a problem at any time
of the year if the proper condi-
tions exist, although outbreaks
in landscape are most common
during the spring and fall.
The disease tends to thrive
in humid weather when days
are reasonably warm and nights
are cool. Excessive watering
and shade can also contribute to
the problem.
The disease can also devel-
op inside greenhouses at any
time of the year.
Some plants are more sus-
ceptible to powdery mildew
than others, such as roses and
lilacs.
Place these plants in a loca-
tion that gets plenty of sunlight
and drains well, and keep an
eye on them when conditions
are favorable to powdery
mildew.
Fortunately, controlling
powdery mildew generally is
simple.
On particularly sensitive
plants, it is a good idea to use a
preventative spray, with a
broad-spectrum fungicide such
as chlorothalonil.
Begin spraying in the
springtime-just before buds
begin to appear and continue to
do, so every couple of weeks
through the early summer. .
Chlorothalonil also can
control po0%ders nuildew once"-


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the disease begins to develop.
As with any product, care-
fully read all instructions on the
label before use.

Fungus feature:
gray mold

Gray mold, or Botrytis
blight, infects a wide variety of
ornamentals as well as a signif-
icant number of fruits and veg-
etables.
There are several species of
Botrytis fungi -that can cause
blights.
Some varieties can attack a
number of plants, while others


are host-specific.
Gray mold can attack any
part of the plant except for the
root. system.
However, it tends to only
infect one part per plant.
For example, on onions or
violets, the disease generally
causes leaf blights, while on
berries or tomatoes it tends to
attack the fruit, leading to fruit
rot.
Telltale signs or the disease
include any brown, spotted
plant material accompanied by
powdery gray spores.
Infections occur. most fre-
quently during cool, rainy


weather at temperatures of
approximately 60 degrees.
Outbreaks are particularly
common when such conditions
persist during the course of sev-
eral days to a week.
Keeping plants clean and
dry is an important step to pre-
venting gray mold.
Remove dead or blighted
leaves and blossoms throughout
the course of the season, all the
way up to autumn, as the dis-
ease can survive winter in plant
debris.
If a problem with gray most
does z develop, spraying
chlorothalonil will help.


What's bugging you?


While getting young people
to eat enough vegetables can be
tough, for a number of insect
species vegetables are always
on the menu.
Keeping critters away from
your prized produce can be dif-
ficult, but with the right plan-
ning and tools at your disposal,
they will remain safe and
sound.

Know your sources

If you are introducing new
"plants or seeds into your "gar-
den, be sure the additions won't
bring any additional risks with
them.
If starting from seeds, make
certain the seeds you use are
certified and disease-free, if
possible.
Starting plants out on the
right foot, or more appropriate-
ly, root, will help prevent pest
outbreaks, as healthy plants are
far less vulnerable to insect
damage.
Similarly, don't give any
insects a free ride into the gar-
den. Any time you transplant,
whether from your own green-
house or a plant you purchased,


check the root system and
leaves for any signs of disease.
or insect damage.
Examine the transplants for
the presence of any insects.
A few insects hiding in a
new transplant can quickly
become a much larger problem
once given access to the entire
garden.
If you detect a problem
with disease or insects on a
transplant, identify the source
and address it before placing it
in the garden.
"Always give a careful
inspection to anything before
planting it in your garden," says
Mike Ferree, county extension
agency, Purdue University
extension in Columbus, IN.
"Better yet, inspect them
thoroughly before you buy
them."
Consult your local exten-
sion agent if you are having dif-
ficulty identifying the problem.,
The contact information for the
local extension agent is avail-.
able in the government section
of the white pages.
Plenty of insects are roam-
ing outside waiting for a chance
to play in your garden, so don't


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bring in any outsiders to give
them reinforcements.
A garden is like a house. If
you don't lay down a proper
foundation, the results will be
shaky.

Vive La Resistance!

Not all vegetables are creat-
ed equal. Some. vegetables are
more susceptible to specific
pests. When planning a garden,
find out % hat pests, are ,moqt,,
prevalent in your area. and
which plants' are particularly
susceptible or resistant to them.
If you have your heart set
on a certain special plant that
tenjds to be a frequent target,
don't give up hope.
Plant another crop, more
resistant to the pest nearby, and
closely monitor for any signs of
trouble in order to catch them
early.
"Green beans tend to be
more difficult to, keep free of
pests, while tomatoes tend to do
pretty well in our area," says
Ferree.
"It's always good to do
some research on what plants
tend to have what problems
before planning a garden so you
know what to look out for."
Ferree adds that knowing
all aspects of the plant's needs
helps it grow up more health-
fully and, by extension; resist
pests better.
He recommends always,
having the pH of the soil tested
tosee if it is in the correct range.
Proper drainage and sunlight
,are also critical.
Once plants are in the
ground, check them frequent-
. ly--daily if possible.


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Turn-to the Experts


July 9/13, 2005 "'


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


^


I
I
5

I
i


I


Page 8-A


ns~i








Jul 9/3 205TeSnaRs resGztePg -


Put some 'glitter' in your garden


There's no reason to save
the silver for special occasions.
It puts a pretty polish on a gar-
Sden every day.
Plants with silver foliage or
flowers catch your eye and set
off the greens, yellows, pinks
and blues around them. In
shade gardens, silver flashes
like fireflies. In a sunny spot.
silver shimmers.
It ma\ be the bright colors
you notice first, but touches of
silver really bring the garden to
life. Even on the hottest days of
summer, silver keeps refresh-
ingly cool.
"You can't go wrong when
you use silver plants anywhere
in the garden," says Duane:
Hoover, horticulturist and
designer at Kauffman
Memorial Gardens in Kansas
City.
"Silver is a great thing to
contrast other colors with. It
makes other colors look more
intense."
Building a garden around a
single color, or using it as a
J connecting thread throughout a
garden, as Hoover does, tests
the breadth of your horticultur-
al knowledge and expands your
appreciation of the subtleties of
nature. The flower beds Hoover
designed artful combina-
tions of annual. and perennial
flowers, ornamental grasses and .
flowering shrubs, including
roses are shot through \ith
. silver.
Hoover likes to use silvery
plants in rich layers, as he did in
a combinauon with clumps of
do%. ny lamb's ears planted in
front of pink-flowered 'Dragon
"'Wings' begonia and lush
mounds of Caryopteris
'Longwood Blue,' which has
narrow green leaves with silver


her garden aglow. She also
grows chaste tree (Vitex agnus-
castus 'Silver Spire'), a small
tree with gray-green leaves that
are just a little fuzzy on the
undersides, giving them a sil-
very cast. It looks great with
pale blue butterfly bush, Berg
says.
Berg also likes groundsel-
bush (Baccharis halimifolia),
which has gray-green leaves
and silver-white flowers in the
fall.
"From a distance, it has a
foamy effect," she says, "and it
shows, off anything with con-
trasting foliage," such as the
dramatic silvery sprays of
Russian sage (Perovskia atripli-
cifolia), with spires of purple
flowers.
At Wave Hill, a public gar-
den in New York known for its
artistic plant combinations, the
gardeners are so enthusiastic
about the possibilities of silver
foliage that they created an
entire flower bed in shimmering
shades of silver.
"It has a Mediterranean air
to it," says Scott Canning, the
garden's director. Lavenders,
euphorbias, artemisias, salvias
and other plants are set off
against one another in a star-
tling display of textures.


Plants touched with silver foliage give a fresh shimmer to the colors
around them. Silver goes with everything, the experts say. ,


undersides and masses of sky-
blue flowers.
"Repetition is one of my,
favorite..rules of landscaping,"'
he says. "Your eye is pulled
through the garden, almost like
you're playing a dot-to-dot
game. It's exciting no matter


where you look."
Silver-tinted plants are sur-
prisingly easy to grow. "Silver
foliage plants, by and large, ate
plants that'thrive in poor.condi-
tions. They don't want a lot of
fertilizer thrown at them," says
Leah Berg, a garden designer
who also teaches gardening
classes in Kansas City. Plants
with silver foliage are generally
very drought tolerant.
"The, silvery look helps
plants survive intense summer
heat," Berg says. "It deflects
heat and helps slow down the
loss of moisture from the
foliage."
Dusty Miller (Senecio
cineraria) is 'one of the most
common and %% idely known sil-
ver-foliage plants. Hoover
gro.v s it like a sparkling stream
under deciduous. \ interberry
hollies. Dusty Miller is an
:,annual plant and will riot sur-
Nive harsh winters, but it looks
good even after the gardening
season is mostly over. Hoover
once planted dozens of them in
a broad streak through a long
flower bed and, during the win-
ter holidays, wove a wide red.
ribbon among them.
Silver also has a soothing
effect. In a quiet corner, off a
sheltered patio, Hoover planted
gracious silver cedar (Juniperus
virginiana 'Glauca'), which
bears silver-frosted berries.
Blue flowers and foliage
often look a little bit silvery,
and pink sometimes has an icy
finish.
"Silver is in the eye of the
beholder," Berg says. "It
depends on what time of day
you're looking at something,
and what it is planted next to -
what the light does to it."
Berg noticed a striking
combination in her own garden
last fall. When her neighbor's
Virginia creeper took on its rich
fall colors, it seemed to set the
mounds of silver Artemisia in


People love their dogs, but
they also love their gardens,
and sometimes it can be hard to.
reconcile the two. With some
thought and work, gardeners
and their dogs can both enjoy
beautiful gardens.
'For the, past nine \ears.
Fran Kiesling, owner of Dirty)
Dog Landscape Consulting &
Design Services -in
Minneapolis, has specialized in
dog landscaping, or dogscap-
ing, to help dog owners and
their pets have fun in the garden
together. A good design solves
the natural conflicts.
'"Figyre out how people
are using the space, then figure
out how dogs are using it -
sometimes they overlap, and
sometimes they are divergent,"
Kiesling says. "You have a path
system, and so do they."
'To make it, all work, you
must be firm, she says, but you
also have to be realistic: "You
don't want to plant your
favorite shrubs in their favorite
place to sit."
'Just because a dog is out-
side doesn't mean it is free to
run wild, Kiesling says.
'"Some owners look at the
yard as a free zone for the dog,"
she says. "They think, 'Oh, he's
alone so much, he should be
able to do anything he wants
when he's outside.' That kind of
thinking can get you in a lot of
trouble."
'There should be rules for a
dog's behavior in the garden
just as there are rules in the
house and when going for
walks.
'Kiesling advises her
clients to plant relaxed land-
scapes that can absorb the wear
and tear of the daily routines of
their furry friends. In the gar-
dens she designs, she avoids
delicate plants, spindly trees
and fishponds, which dogs find
irresistible. She likes to use


rocks to help establish clear dog
:boundaries, and she relies on
durable wood chips for paths.
-,Dogs can be hard on grass,
and Kiesling tries to keep lawns
small. Dogs and their owners
both like patios and decks, so
she often incorporates them
into her designs. When a client
asks for a splashing fountain,
she suggests a naturalistic pile
of rocks with a recirculating
pump, not something delicate
that a thirsty dog could :easily
knock over.
'Kiesling's philosophy of
dogscaping is similar to modem
zoo landscaping. The tigers live
in an environment, not a pen.
The elephants and tortoises
have habitats of their own.
'When you have a dog, the
garden's design should take
your pooch's needs and
lifestyle into consideration.
Dogs love pathways and little
destinations. '"You need to
have exciting things to do on a
circuit for your dog," she says.
Dogs like places to play and to
rest, they like to be able to see
out into the neighborhood, and
they enjoy water.


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(


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 9-A


July 9/13. 2005


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July 9/13, 2005


hT S R P Gazette


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What

inspire


course(


has the power to turn heads, change minds and

e actions in the blink of an eye? Newspapers, of

.


From local business reports to governmental actions to

all the action of your local sports teams and players,

the Press Gazette covers it all. Whatever you're look-

ing for, if it affects Santa Rosa County, you'll find it in

the Press Gazette. Call today to start your subscription.


G Sata R sa Pr s



amette


(850) 623-2120 6629 Elva Street, Milton news@sr-pgbcom

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08. f / SATURDAY/WEDNESDAY
July 9,2005/July 13, 2005


,,


Madagascar(PG)
1:30 3:30 7:30


- w -I


I


Memories of the area:


woman publishes first collection of poems


@ your


libraryT

Milton Public Library, West
Florida Regional Library
5541 Alabama St., Milton,
FL 32570/623-5565
Library Hours: Monday,
Friday, Saturday 9:00-5:00
Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday 9:00-8:00

Continuing Series Master
Gardener's each 3rd
Thursday, 6:30 p.m.
July 21: Alien Invaders
(Invasive Plants)
Children's Summer
Events Three Ways to
Participate:
1. Attend fun library pro-
grams and win a chance for a
prize!
Programs for Ages 3-5:
Every Wednesday June 15 -
July 20:
9:30 a.m. Group story time
for (reservations required)
10:30: Regular story time at
10:30
Programs for Ages 6 and
Up:
Every Wednesday June 15 -
July 20 at 3:30
Pre-registration Required -
Call the library for details.
2. Play Read Around
Florida Reading Game and
win prizes!
Track your reading days
and win a prize!
@ Your Library
http://wfrl.lib.fl.us
Serving all communities of
central Santa Rosa County,
including Allentown, Avalon,
Bagdad, Chumuckla, Harold,
Milton, Munson, Pace, Pea
Ridge and all areas in between.





S 4915 Highway 90 PaceI
I 850-995-1600 I



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







4915 Highway 90 Pace.
850-995-1600



Fantastic Four (PG13)
1:40 4:20 7:10 9:45
Dark Water (PG13)
1:05 3:55 7:25 9:50
Rebound (PG)
5:30 9:35
War of the Worlds (PG13)
1:20 4:10 7:00 9:50
Bewitched (PG13)
1:00 3:45 7:15 9:40
Herbie: Fully Loaded (G)
12:50 3:00 5:10 7:20 9:30
Batman Begins (PG13)
1:10 4:05 7:05 9:55
Mr. and Mrs. Smith (PG13)
1:15 4:15 7:15 9:50


Learn to read
workshop planned
Have you considered what it
would be like to be unable to
read? Approximately one out of
every five adults cannot read
well enough to function in
today's workplace or take care
of everyday needs! Please con-
sider volunteering some time to
help other adults develop their
reading and writing skills.
Learn To Read Of Northwest
Florida is holding a two-day
tutoring workshop on consecu-


tive Saturdays, July 23 & 30,
2005, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Town and Country Plaza
Building to train volunteers to
help other adults learn to read
and write. Please call 432-4347
for registration information.
Space is limited.

Car Wash
fundraiser set
The First National Bank of
Florida, Milton office, will be
holding a car wash, Saturday,
July 16 from 8 a.m. till noon.


Donation is $5. Prepaid tickets
can be purchased from an FNB
employee. All proceeds are to
benefit the 2006 Relay for Life
Campaign.

Attention
Coin Collectors
The Pensacola Numismatic
Society (Pensacola Coin Club)
will be holding its monthly
meeting on Saturday evening,
July 16, 2005 at 7 p.m. The
location of the meeting will be
in the Farmhill United


Methodist Church at 1251
Muscogee Road, Cantonment,
FL. (1-1/2 miles west from
intersection Hwy. 29 and
Muscogee). There will be an
awesome coin auction at the end
of the meeting, so don't miss it!
Anyone who has an interest in
coins or coin collecting is high-
ly encouraged and invited to
attend. Call Art Nutt at 476-
0365 or Fred Morgan at 995-
0068 for more information.


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


I '


Comn tyBr


i


i'










Page 2- .Obituaries....
Obituaries


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


Saturday July 9, 2005/ Wednesday July 13, 2005


Dixon, Agnes
Pearl Rich
1936 -2005
Agnes Pearl Rich Dixon,
age 69, of Milton, passes away
Thursday, June 30, 2005. She
was a native and lifelong resi-
dent of Milton, a graduate of
T.R. Jackson High School, and
a faithful member of
Bethlehem Primitive Baptist
Church.
She is survived by her hus-
band-Elder Lou Elbert Dixon
of Milton; 4 sons-Rev.
Lowarn (Ada) Dixon of
Bagdad, Roger, Derek
(Brenda), and Larry Dixon of
Bagdad, all -of Millon; -1
daughter-Jan Dixon of
Pensacola; 1 sister--Catherine
Rich Paige of Milton; 7 grand-
children; 2 great grandchil-
dren; 4 sisters-in-law; 4 broth-
ers-in-law; 2 special friends,
and a wealth of nieces,
nephews, family and friends.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Dixon were 11 a.m.
Wednesday, July 6, 2005 at the
Bethlehem Primitive Baptist
Church with Rev. Lowarn
Dixon, Eulogy, Elder Edward
T. Hayes, pastor, officiating.
Burial followed in the
Magnolia Cemetery with
Lewis Funeral Home of Milton
directing.

Jandreau,
Ronald K. "Ron"
Ronald K. "Ron" Jandreau,
age 64, of Bagdad, died
Sunday, July 3, 2005. He was a
native of Ishpeming, Michigan
and had resided here since
1999. He was a U.S. Army vet-
eran.
He is survived by his wife
of 44 years-Nancy L.


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iss 3ennif r Youn0
tr, Sline tce
Shower: July 17, 2005


m iss f m er Davis
Mr, Dustin t4ms
Wedding: September 17,2005


10am :0p am.,


9:30 aIIIm. 3:00 p l.m.ll
445*h [111 kla Hw y, Pc.
994-686


Jandreau; 2 sons-Ken
Jandreau, Ron (Kimberlee)
Jandreau; 3 daughters-Penny
Simmons, Michele (Mishel)
Sakhai, and Nancy (Ronnie)
Sookoo; 3 brothers; 2 sisters; 7
grandchildren.
Services were 11 a.m.
Thursday from the Donnie
Sowell Funeral Home Chapel.
Interment will be in Barrancas
National Cemetery.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was. in charge
of arrangements.

Layton, David L.
1950 2005
David L. Layton, age 54, of
the Pea Ridge community, died
Sunday, July 3, 2005. He was a
native and lifelong resident of
this area. He was owner of
Layton and Sons Handyman
Services and was a US Army
veteran.
He was preceded' in death
by his mother-Toledo "Gyp"
Henderson Layton Misner; his
father--Gerald D. Layton.
He is .survived by his
wife-Brenda Layton; 3
sons-Charles Layton, Joshua
Layton, and Jon Layton;,pater-
nal grandmother-Vema Lee
Veal of Oklahoma City, OK; 3
grandchildren-Abigail, Erick
and Madison; 1 .sister- Sandra
Messer of Norman, OK; step-
father-Charles H. Misner.
Services were conducted
Friday, July 8, 2005 at 1 p.m.
at Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home Chapel in Milton.
Brother Wilbur Hawkins offi-
ciated.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

Lewis-Peloke,
Dorothy Carlson
1925 2005
Dorothy Carlson Lewis-
,Peloke, born. November 1,
1925, died Saturday, July 2,
2005, .in Milton, FL. Known to
all as "Dot", she was born in
Boston, M A, the only daughter
of Walter and Dorothy
Carlson.- Dot graduated from
Boston's Girls.High School in
1943. She worked for New
England Telephone and
Telegraph and. the Boston
Credit Bureau. During, this
time, Dot met Alfred J.
"Lucky" Lewis, a Navy serv-
iceman from Berrydale, FL
stationed in Boston. they were


married February 24, 1946 and
lived in Boston until 1953
when they moved to the Milton
area.
After moving to Florida,
Dot worked 'in the yam plant at
Chemstrand, now called
Monsanto, for several years.
Later she would become an
active volunteer in areas
revolving around her daugh-
ter-Debby, and her sons-
Jimmy and Robert. She was
active in Cub Scouts serving as
a den mother, and room mother
for schools; and in PTA groups,
serving numerous offices at dif-
ferent times. In 1969, Dot
began working in an
exercise/figure salon-The
Image, and in 1973 opened The
Slim Silhouette, her own salon,
which she operated until 1981.
She also became an active vol-
unteer with the Santa Rosa
Medical Center Auxiliary,
holding every office in the
organization over the years and
was named Volunteer of the
Month several times. Dot accu-
mulated over 23,700 hours of
service before retiring in 2004
due to illness.
Dot's greatest joy came
from her family and friends.
Dot read everything and
retained it all; her knowledge
was unending and she was
comfortable in all surround-
ings. She loved to laugh and
her quick wit was enjoyed by
all who knew her. Dot loved to
travel; she and her daughter-
Debby made several trips
together. As her grandchildren
and great-grandchildren grew,
Dot enjoyed spending time and


traveling with them.
Dot was preceded in death
by her husband of 48 years-
Alfred. J. "Lucky" Lewis, her
parents-Walter and Dorothy
Carlson, her brother-Richard,
and 4 nephews-David, John
Jr., Kenneth and Mark Carlson.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 2 years-John R.
Peloke, Sr. Dot was the mother
of 3 beloved children-
Deborah Dearing, Milton,
James (Linda) Lewis,
Richardson, T.X, Robert
(Dorene) Lewis, Milton; 2
granddaughters-Beth (Scott)
Martin and Jeanne (Johnny)
Pitts, both of Milton; 4 grand-
sons -Matthew (Nicole) Lewis
and Paul, (Gretchen) Lewis,
both of Dallas, TX, Robert
(Chastity) Lewis of Minot, ND
and Benjamin Lewis of Milton;
3 great-granddaughters-
Bridget, Andi and Jessi and 2
great-grandsons Gabriel and
Michael; also 4 brothers-
Walter (Ginnie) Carlson, John
(Terri) Carlson, and Robert
(Margie) Carlson, all in the.
Boston, MA area and Alvah
(Marion) Carlson of Milton.
She is also survived by numer-
ous nephews, nieces and
cousins in FL and MA.
Pallbearers were nephews-
Alvah Carlson, Jr., Daniel
Carlson, David Carlson, Dale
Lewis, Brian Phillips and
Wendell Thomas. Honorary
pallbearers were the SRMC
Auxiliary.
Services were Tuesday, July
5, 2005 at 10:00 a.m. at the
Lewis Funeral Home Chapel
with Dr. Gary E. Laird officiat-


ing. Graveside services fol-
lowed at Serenity Gardens in
Milton.
Flowers accepted or dona-
tions may be made to the
March of Dimes.
The family would like to
extend their sincere thanks to
Dr. German Herrera and Staff
at Sacred Heart Hospital.
Also, our deep appreciation to
Covenant Hospice most espe-
cially nurses Trish and Mary
C. and Caregivers Sandra,
Barbara, Janice, and Mary I.
Lewis Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Nelson,
George Warren
1909 -2005'
George Warren Nelson, age
96, of Pensacola, FL, died
Sunday, July 3, 2005 in
Bainbridge, GA.
Mr. Nelson was born March
11, 1909 in Munson, FL, to
Joseph Melton Nelson and
Callie Simmons Nelson. He
was a retired aircraft mechanic
at Naval Air Station Pensacola,
and a member of the Pensacola
Baptist Temple.
He was preceded in death
by 2 wives-Hazel Belle
Coogle Nelson and Trudy
Patterson Nelson.
Survivors include a son and
daughter-in-law-Kenneth W.,
and Catherine Ann Battles
Nelson of Bainbridge, GA; 2
granddaughters and 3 great
granddaughters.
Funeral services are 2 p.m.,
Saturday, July 9, 2005 at the


Bayview Fisher-Pou Chapel.
Interment followed at
Bayview Memorial Park.
Bayview Fisher-Pou
Chapel, 3351 Scenic Hwy., is
in charge of arrangements.

Ujvari, M
Mr. Michael Ujvari, age 80,
of Pace, FL, died Friday, July
1, 2005 at his home.
Mr. Ujvari was born in
Budapest, Hungary and had
lived in Buffalo, NY before
moving in this area in 1988. He
was an avid sports enthusiast
who played professional soc-
cer in Hungary. He also
enjoyed bowling, golf, tennis
and loved being with his fami-
ly. He was retired from the
General Motors Company.
He was preceded in death
by his father and mother-
Michael & Maria Ujvari.
Survivors include his
wife-Irma Balogh Ujvari, his
loving wife of 56 years.; 2
sons-Peter (Carol) Ujvari,
Robert (Linda) Ujvari; 1
daughter-Maria (Rob)
Wejrdch; 3 grandchildren-
Jessica, Jamie and Robert; 1
sister-Margaret Gergy of
Budapest, Hungary.

Funeral services were 10
a.m., Wednesday, July 6, 2005
at the Donnie Sowell Funeral.
Home Chapel with Father
Kurjan Manikuttizil officiat-
ing.
Burial was in Serenity;
Gardens Cemetery.
Donnie Sowell Funeral;
Home was in charge of
arrangements.


Important precautions to take as Dennis approaches


As Hurricane Dennis
approaches the Gulf of Mexico,
the storm's track remains
uncertain, but insurance offi-
cials recommend those in the
potential path of the storm take
precautions now to prepare for
the possibility of a hurricane.
If your home is damaged or
destroyed in a storm, an accu-
rate ard up-to-date home
inventory can.,help make the
possible recovery process easi-
er on you and your family.
6 Steps To A Home inven-
tory...
-Insurance officials recom-
mends, whenever possible,


Over 16i,000 peopieran the mii-
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My personalcommitment to you...
Whether helping sell or buy your family a home,
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Hayward Broker Asociate.
6478 Highway 90, Suite A
Milton FL, 32570
Phone 850.81-155
Fax 850-981-1444
SToll 866-981-1585


make sure your home invento-
ry list includes photographs or
video of your belongings. If
you have a home video camera,
take periodic videos of each
room in your house. Focus on
individual items in each room.
Take additional video of small-
er items like jewelry, silver,
and related valuables or keep-,
" sakes.The same recommenda-
tions apply if you're using a
conventional camera. Be sure
to be thorough when taking
pictures of your belongs.
-Include with any picture
or home video inventory list, a
detailed, written account of
what you own. Be specific in
your written inventory.
Whenever possible, include,
make, model, serial numbers,
receipts, and date of purchase
for all items in your home
inventory.


--If you don't have pic-
tures, a written home inventory
list is better than no inventory,
but make sure you are as
detailed as possible.
-Store your home invento-
ry list somewhere away from
your home. If you have a bank
safety deposit box, keep your
list there. If you don't have a
safety deposit box. ask a friend'
or relative to keep your inven-
tory list in a safe place. It is
recommended that wherever
you store your home inventory
list, make sure the location is
far enough away from your
home that it won't be lost in the
same event that may destroy
your house. However, make
sure your home inventory list is
kept close enough so that it is
easily accessible to you when
you need it.
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Tl, .\,uiiia oailHUli Coner ii utiended sole for intornmauional ad edtJca-
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Yes on Fiber, No on Milk

A high-dibei diet 'was associated \ith a signif-
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E-tradiol in v.omen pre\iousl\ diagnosed with
breast cancer, according to a stud. from the
Unitersit\ of California. San Diego Researcher,
measured serum reproductive steroid hormones,
which are suspected of playing an important role
in the development of breast cancer, in 291
women with a history of the disease at enrollment
and again one year later. Women who increased
their intakes of fiber, vegetables, and fruits while
reducing fat-had a decrease of Bioavailable
Estradiol, which may decrease the risk of cancer
recurrence overall survival. (J CLIN ONCOL
2004; 22 : 2379-87)
In a meta-analysis study, researchers in Japan
found a significant association between milk
consumption and prostate cancer. The analysis
included 11 case-control studies published
between 1984 and 2003 in eight different coun-
tries. Their findings were consistent with a previ-
ous study, which calculated the relationship
between the incidence rate of prostate cancer and
dietary practices in 42 countries and found milk
to be closely correlated with prostate cancer inci-


dence "
Re searchers
hate pret iou -- l y
obl;ered that

mortality. rates
ha'e rien in
Japan since the l
Westernization
of the diet after World War II. However, the
underlying mechanisms--possibly fat, calcium,
hormones, or other factors-require further
investigation. (NUTR CANCER 2004; 481: 27-
7)
Researchers have identified 20 of the most
antioxidant-rich foods: 1-Red beans; 2-Wild
Blueberries; 3-Red Kidney beans; 4-Pinto Beans;
5-Cultivated Blueberries; 6-Cranberries; 7-
Artichokes; 8-Blackberries; 9-Prunes; 10-
Raspberries; 11-Strawberries; 12-Red Delicious
Apples; 13-Granny Smith Apples; 14-Pecans;
15-Sweet Cherries; 16-Black plums; 17-Russet
Potatoes; 18-Black beans; 19-Plums; 20-Gala
Apples. (NUTR CANCER 2004; 481: 22-7)
Jimmie D. Hill is a graduate of Clayton
College of Natural Health, Birmingham, AL and
owner of Alternative Health Food Store, Pace,
FL. E-mail is: GWYHILL@AOL.COM


V


-














Saturday July 9, 2005 /Wednesday July 13, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Community


What you should know about using your microwave safely


ABy: Linda K. Bowman,
Extension Agent IV
UF/IFAS SR County Extension
S Office

Forget that you probably use
it more to defrost foods and
reheat leftovers than to prepare
: meals a microwave oven is
still a must-have kitchen appli-
S ance. But how safe is your
microwave and the cookware
you use -with it? Microwave
Leakage? Older microwave
dvens may leak microwaves
produced while cooking food,
especially if door hinges, latch-
es or seals are damaged or are
exceedingly dirty.
Here's how to minimize
your microwave exposure:
-Regularly clean the door
seal with water and a mild
detergent to ensure a tight seal.
-Never operate a
r microwave if the door does not
close tightly.
-Stand at least two feet
away and to the side of in-use
microwaves. (Microwave levels
are highest directly in front of
the oven.)

Preventing Burns-Because
microwaves heat from inside


out, food that's merely warm to
the touch on the surface can be
scalding at the center, resulting
in a bum when you bite into it.
Moreover, microwaves heat liq-
uids and sugar fast, so foods
with sugary fillings (think Pop
Tarts) are prime offenders.
Steam bums are common also,
especially from popcorn bags
that are opened near your face.
It's also possible to get
burned when you microwave
water. Overheating a liquid can
cause it to become "superheat-
ed" past the boiling point, with-
out appearing to boil; it can then
"explode" when you disturb the
water by simply picking up the
container, stirring it or adding a
teabag.

Here are tips for minimizing
microwave cooking injuries and
improving the evenness of heat-
ing:
-Carefully follow direc-
tions for cooking foods like
microwave popcorn.
-Stir liquids before you
microwave them; stir and rotate'
foods once or twice during
cooking.
-Use low power and short
cooking times for liquids.


-Poke holes in foods like
potatoes and hot dogs to reduce
steam build-up.


Chemical Conundrum-Do
not use plastic containers in the
microwave that were not
intended for that purpose, says
Clair Hicks, Ph.D., professor of
food science at the University
of Kentucky in Lexington. For
example, margarine containers
and Styrofoam take-out con-
tainers are not recommended
for microwave ovens, because
chemicals in them can easily
leach into food when heated.
The same is true of plastic
wraps if they touch. hot food,
especially food with a high fat
content.
Many plastics and not
plastic wraps contain plasti-
cizers. Plasticizers are chemi-
cals that make a plastic more
pliable.
Flexibility is a clue to how
much plasticizer is present.
Thus, margarine tubs are riskier
than hard microwave cookware.
Plastic wraps, produced from
many different plastic resins,
are among the worst offenders.
Films made with polyvinyl
chloride (PVC) contain plasti-


cizers that make them especial-
ly stretchy and clingy.
Plasticizers in PVC cling wraps,
particularly diethylhexyladipate
(DEHA), are known to migrate
into food when heated. DEHA-
free plastics, such as polyethyl-
ene, are considered safer.

Curb your chemical expo-
sure with these tips:
-Glass cookware is your
best bet for the microwave. The
same holds true for lead-free
ceramic ware like Corning
Ware. Sturdy plastic cookware
labeled "microwave-safe" is
safe, as long as you ditch it once
it starts to show" wear and tear.
-Avoid using plastic wrap
in the microwave; use paper
towers, wax paper or specially-
made hard plastic microwave
covers instead.
-For all other food uses,
opt for plasticizer-free Glad
Cling Wrap or Saran Cling Plus
Clear.
For more information or if
you have a question, call Linda
Bowman, Family and
Consumer Sciences Extension
Faculty, The University of
Florida/IFAS-Santa Rosa
County Extension, at 850-623-


3868, between the hours of
8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. week-
days. Hearing-impaired indi-
viduals may call Santa Rosa
County Emergency
Management Service at 983-
5373 (TDD).


Check out the

Classifieds! To

place an ad

call 623-2120


A NOW Asseen


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, On T.V.

ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794 7310

J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW

for Stmctued Settlements!


I-uinYourp Ad*i iBuE


Place a classified ad in over 160 Florida newspapers and reach
over 5 Million readers for just $450.

Place a display 2x2 or 2x4 in 113 Florida newspapers and reach
over 4 Million readers.

www.florida-classifieds.com


County Emergency shel-
ters are usually located in
schools, and staffed by emer-
gency Red Cross and other
volunteer personnel.

If you must evacuate to a shel-
ter, LEAVE EARLY, officials
emphasize, and expect to stay
in a shelter for two to three
'days.

Alcohol, weapons and
'pets are not permitted in pub-
lic shelters.


Santa Rosa Shelters:

Milton Community Center
5629 Byrom Street
Milton, FL 32570

S.S. Dixon Intermediate
School
5540 Education Drive'
Pace, FL 32571

Avalon Middle School
5445 King Arthur's Way
Milton, FL 32583

Sims Middle School
5500 Education Drive


Pace, FL 32571

Special Needs Evacuation
Shelter for medically depend-
ent persons-only those with
special needs and caregivers
will be admitted. The shelter
has an emergency generator
to run essential medical
equipment:

Sims Middle School
5500 Education Drive
Pace, FL 32571
If you go to a public evac-
uation shelter, decide to do so
early.


Clint and Jeannie Anderson of Milton celebrated their
40th anniversary on July 4th. Clint and Jeannie were
united in marriage by Rev. James G. Mayo on July 4,
1965 at the Assembly of God Tabernacle in Atlanta,
Georgia. Clint is a native of Milton and Jeannie is
from Hapeville, GA. They were high school
sweethearts and moved back to Milton in 1978.
Jeannie and Clint have two daughters and sons-in-law,
Pat-and Bill Hill, Pam and Greg Dorough and
one wonderful granddaughter, Paige Hill.

We are so blessed and proud to have you
as our parents. We love you.


SLegals


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 03-DP-213
IN THE INTEREST OF:
SSAM.
DOB: 08/27/2000
TO:
Rodney Myrick
Legal father of: S.A.M.
DOB: 08/27/2000
'-YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under
oath has been filed in the
above styled Court for the
termination of parental
rights of S.A.M., a female
child born In Escambia
County, Florida, by the
Department of Children and
Family Services, for subse-
quent adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be
and appear before the
Honorable Marcl L.
Goodman, Judge, of the
Circuit Court In and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street; Milton, FL 32570, on
the 2nd day of August, 2005,
at 9:00 a.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the time specified or send a
written response to the
Court prior to that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR
OR RESPOND SHALL BE
TREATED AS A CONSENT
,TO TERMINATION OF
'PARENTAL RIGHTS AND
SYOU SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
'AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Slerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 16th day of
June, 2005.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Jennifer A. Crews
Deputy Clerk
062505
070205
070905
071605
6440
INVITATION TO SUBMIT
PROPOSALS FOR
S ARCHITECTURAL PROFES-
SIONAL DESIGN SERVICES

'TO ARCHITECTURAL FIRMS:
You are hereby notified that
the School District of Santa
losa County, Florida, herein
Referred to as the "Board" pur-
suant to Florida law, is solicit-
ing proposals from architectur-
al firms to provide design and
construction supervision serv-
ices for new classrooms, new
cafeteria and kitchen, hallway
enclosures and other renova-
tions at Gulf Breeze
Elementary School, Gulf
Breeze, FL. The projects may
be in phases over several
budget years.
Air persons interested in sub-
rmitting proposals may exam-
ine current standard services
contract available in the office
of the Assistant
' Superintendent for
Administration, 6544
Firehouse Road, Milton,
Florida 32570. Phone (850)
683-5123. To be considered,
proposals must be received on
or before Tuesday, July 12,
2005 at 1:00 p.m., local time at
"the above address, and be
clearly labeled in the lower left-


hand comer of the-envelope,
"Proposal for Architectural
Design Services for Gulf
Breeze Elementary School.
Interviews of prospective firms
are tentatively scheduled for
July 14, 2005 and will be in the
order of. receipt of proposal.
Competitive selection and
negotiation will be made in
accordance with the Florida
Statute 287.055. The School
District of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all pro-
posals in whole or in part and
to waive all informalities.
BY: John W. Rogers,
Superintendent of Schools,
062505
070205
070905 .
61453

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION
File No;: 2005-CP-159
Division:
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ADDIE RUTH ROCHE NIX,
a/k/a ADDIE RUTH NIX and
ADDIE R. NIX
Deceased.
AMENDED NOTICE TO
BEDIIQTORS
The administration of the
estate of ADDIE RUTH
ROCHE NIX, deceased,
whose date of death was
March 1, 2005, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Santa
.Rosa County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is. Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, P.O. Box 472,
Milton, FL 32572. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the person-
al representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors 'of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME,PERIODS SET FORTH
ABLE, 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 July 2, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Is/ S.A. Roddenbery, Jr.
S.A. RODDENBERRY, JR.
Attorney for WYNONIA M.
FURGYE
Florida Bar No. 129130
3101 W. Michigan Ave., Suite
A
Pensacola, Florida 32526
Telephone: (850) 944-3001
Personal Representative:


WYNONIA M. FURGYE
5396 Hwy. 90
Pace, FL 32571
070205
070905
7/477
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.; 2005 CP 000141
DIVISION: "C"
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OTIS JAMES PUGH,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Otis,James Pugh,
deceased, File Number 2005
CP 000141, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 6865 SW Caroline Street,
'Milton, Florida 32570. The
names and addresses of the
co-personal representatives
and the co-personal represen-
tatives' attomey are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands .against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of
this notice, must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons, who
have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THISINOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIMS FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTS
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is July 2, 2005..
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SUZANNE N. WHIBBS,
ESQUIRE
Florida Bar No. 0122777
105 East Gregory Square
Pensacola, Florida 32501
Telephone: (850) 434-5395
Co-Personal Representative:
Vinnie Ruth Williams
2651 Settlers Coloney
Boulevard
Gulf 3reeze, FL 32561
Thaddeus Maurice Williams,
Sr.
2651 .Settlers Coloney
Boulevard
Gulf Breeze, FL 32561
070205
070905
7Z147
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05000466CA
DIVISION;


In Re: The Forfeiture of:
1990 RED MAZDA Rx7,
VIN: JM1FC3527L0710627,
1989 RED PORSCHE 944 52
COUPE,
VIN: WPOAB2942KN451761,
and
$1,890.00 In U.S. Currency.
MONICA S. CRUZ and
MARVIN JABBAR GULLEY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: Monica S. Cruz
PO Box 23112
East Brewton, AL 36426
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Complaint for Forfeiture has
been filed against you in the
above-styled court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any,
on the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office's attorney, J.
JEFFERY SLINGERLAND,
6865 Caroline Street, Suite
201, Milton, Florida 32570, on
or before August 5th, 2005,,
and file the original thereof
with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
this Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on this the 28
day of'June, 2005.
MARY M. JOHNSON
Clerk of the Circuit Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Angela K. Dunn
Deputy Clerk
070205
070905
7/479


Notice is hereby given that the
Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, will receive
sealed bids for one Gooseneck
Trailer.

All bids must be original and
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or
mail to the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite G,
Milton, FL 32570; and must be
received by 10:00 a.m., August
9, 2005, at which time bids will
be opened and read aloud. All
interested parties are invited to
attend.
Any questions concerning this
equipment should be directed
to Jerrel Anderson at (850)
983-7135.
Specifications and bid form
may be secured from the
Santa Rosai County Website
(www santarosa fl oov/bids) or
at the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department at
the above address. Telephone
(850) 983-1833.
Bids are to be sealed and on
the face of the envelope plain-
ly marked "BID -TRAILER."
Bids received after the time set
for the bid opening will be
rejected and returned
unopened to the bidder.
The Board of County
Commissioners reserves the
right to waive irregularities in
bids, to reject any or all bids
with or without cause, and to
award the bid that it deter-
mines to be in the best interest
of Santa Rosa County.
Santa Rosa 'County does not


discriminate on the basis of
race, color, national origin, sex,
religion, age, or handicapped
status in employment or provi-
sion of service.
By order of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
070905
070905

Notice Of Sale
To be sold for the lien owed for
charges of towing and storage.
. The Vehicle will be sold to the
highest bidder to satisfy the
Lien on the vehicle. The sale
will be held at C&D Recovery
6509 E. Oakland Dr. Milton in
Santa Rosa County in the
State Of Florida.
The Following Vehicle is being
held for the above claimed lien.
1985 Volvo Vin#
YV1AX8855F1660093
The Registered and/or legal
owners are:
Owner Jarecki Teasley 6436
Hwy. 90 Apf 123 Milton Fl.
32570
1987 Olds. Vin#
1G3HY513XH1814034
Owner: Kenneth D. Balentine
7934 Coustom Ct. Milton Fl.
32583 .
1988 Plymouth Van Vin#
2P4FH4139JR554028
Owner: Gregory M. Rusnak
7650 Tuttle Rd. Milton Fl.
32583
Amount of towing is $150.00
Lien filing fee of $250.00'
Storage Charges of $560.00
as of July 9, 2005 plus $25.00
per day plus sales tax.
The said sale will be held on
July 22, 2005 at 8:00 AM. If the
owner cares to recover said
vehicle they may bring the
amount of the charges in cash
only before the date of sale to
C&D Recovery and the vehicle
will be surrendered to them.
This sale is in accordance with
Fl. Statute 713.78
070905
070905
7/484
Notice Of Sale
To be sold for the lien owed for
charges of towing and storage.
The Vehicle will be sold tothe
highest bidder to satisfy the
Lien on the vehicle. The sale
will be held at C&D Recovery
6509 E. Oakland Dr. Milton in
Santa Rosa County in the
State Of Florida.
The, Following Vehicles are
being held for the above
claimed lien.
1991 Cadillac Vin#
1G6CB53BOM4201013
The Registered and/or legal
owners are:
Owner: Blaine Arch Atkinson
8680 Baxter Rd. Milton Fl.
32583-2400
1990 Dodge Vin#
1BXC4639LD778682
Owner: Luvene Russ Galfano
6678 Hwy 90 W. Milton Fl.
32570
Owner: Richard Irwin Ray 305
Maldonodo Pensacola Beach
Fl 32561
Lien Holder: EZ Cars Inc 4131
N. Pace Blvd. Pensacola Fl.
32505-4349
1993 Cadillac Vin#
1G6EL12B7PU621453
Owner: Michael Wayne Locklln
PO Box 804 Milton Fl. 32572
Amount of towing is $200.00
Lien filing fee of $300.00
Storage Charges of $0.00 as of
July 9, 2005 plus $0.00 per day
plus sales tax.
The said sale will be held on
July 22, 2005 at 8:00 AM. If the
owner cares to recover said


vehicle they may bring the
amount of the charges in cash,
only before the date of sale to
C&D Recovery and the vehiple
will be surrendered to them.
This sale is in accordance with
Fl. Statute 713.78
070905
070905
7/485
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 05-178-CA
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS, SERVICING LP
Plaintiff,
vs.
ERIC B. NORDSTORM; VON-
NIE R. NORDSTROM;
UNKNOWN TENANT I;
UNKNOWN TENANT II;
MOREQUITY, INC., and any
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, and other
unknown persons or unknown
spouses claiming by, through
and under any of the above-
named Defendants.
Defendants.
AMENDED NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE is 'hereby given that
the undersigned Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, will on the 9
day of August, 2005, at 11:00,
AM at 6865 Caroline Street,
Santa Rosa County
Courthouse in Milton, Florida
, offer for sale and sell at public
outcry to the' highest and best'
bidder for cash, the following-
described property situate in
Santa Rosa County, Florida:
LOT 3, BLOCK "A", BAYOU
RIDGE, being a portion of
Section 22, Township 1
North, Range 29 West, Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
according to the plat record-
ed In Plat Book "E", Page 41,
Public Records of said coun-
ty.
pursuant to the Final Judgment
entered In a case pending In
said Court, the style of which is
Indicated above.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court this 6 day of
July, 2005.
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs accommoda-
tion in order to participate in.
this proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, for the
provision of the certain assis-
tance. Please contact Court
Administration at 6865
Caroline Street, Milton, Florida
32570, Telephone (850) 623-
3639 within 2 working days of
your receipt of this document.
If you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
Mary M. Johnson
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
Natalie K. Curts
Butler &Hosch,P.A.
3185 S. Conway Rd., Ste. E
Orlando, Florida 32812
(407) 381-5200
070905
071605
7/486
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 57-2005-CP-192
Division: B
In Re: The Estate of:


EMMA JEAN SMITH,
a/lka EMMA J. SMITH
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of EMMA JEAN SMITH,
a/k/a EMMA J. SMITH,
deceased, File Number: 57-
2005-CP-192, 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
intestate. 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, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, on whom
a copy of this notice is served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is July 9, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative
/s/ J. Jeffery Slingeriand
J. JEFFERY SLINGERLAND,
ESQUIRE
6856 Caroline Street, Suite
201
Milton, Florida 32570
(850) 626-4353
Florida.Bar No.: 0389927
Personal Representative
/s/ Anthony Smith
ANTHONY SMITH
4912 Legend Creek Lane
Pace, Florida 32571
070905
071605
7/487
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 57-2005-CP-193
In Re: The Estate of:
NORMA JENA HON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of NORMA JEAN HON,
deceased, File Number: 57-
2005-CP-193, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
The estate Is testate. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, on whom
a copy of this 'notice is served


must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM. ,
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or. demands against
decedent's estate,, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is July 9, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Isi J. Jeffery Slingeriand
J. JEFFERY SLINGERLAND,
ESQUIRE
6856 Caroline Street, Suite
201
Milton, Florida 32570
(850) 626-4353
Florida Bar No.: 0389927
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Personal Representative
/s/Calvin Freddie Williams
Calvin Freddie Williams
5659 Meadow Lark Lane
Milton, FL 32570
070905
071605
7/488
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOIR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. :04-000390-CP
DIVISION:B B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GLORIA FAYE BATES,
"Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of GLORIA FAYE
BATES deceased,, File
Number 04-000390-CP, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
The names and addresses of
the Curator and the Curator's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, Including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, on whom
a copy of this notice is served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice Is July 9, 2005.
/s/ J. Alan Kohr
J. ALAN KOHR


101:8. Jefferson St., Ste. D
SPensacola, FL 32502
s/Karl W. Boyles, Jr.
KARL W. BOYLES, JR.,
ESQUIRE
Attomey at Law
1121 North Ninth Avenue
(32501)
P.O. Box 13464
Pensacola, FL 32591-3464
(850) 433-9225
FLORIDA BAR #145909
Attorney for Curator
070905
071605
71489
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION
File No. 57-2005-CP-198
Division B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
William A. Lowery
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of William A. Lowery,
deceased, whose date of
death was April 11, 2005, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 6865 Caroline
Street Suite N, Milton, Florida
32570-0472. 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 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 DECEDENTS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is July 9, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
/s/ Jack Locklin, Jr.
Jack Locklin, Jr.
Rorida Bar No. 243167
Locklin & Jones, P.A.
6460 Justice Avenue
Milton, Florida 32570
Telephone: (850) 623-2500
Personal Representative:
/s/ Elizabeth Small
Elizabeth Small
5578 Wesley Drive
Milton, Florida 32570
070905
071605
7/490


Pane 3-B


Hurricane Shelters


I


Reach ovcr 4 Million 17,L s 7 lin, 7 thi,, nosjlapcr or

Florida Press SCIA 1(:c (866)742-1373


1,









Kornerstone

Please help rebuild Elizabeth Chapel

UMC, devastated from Hurricane Ivan


First United Methodist
Church of Pace, located at 4540
Chumuckla Highway, will be
having an auction on Saturday,
July 16, beginning at 4 p.m.
There will be a preview of all
items at 1 p.m.
Elizabeth Chapel UMC was
destroyed by Hurricane Ivan
last September, 2004.


There will be live music
and entertainment. Auctioneers
will be the Honorable Jeff
Miller (U.S. Congressman), and
Pastor Joe Mullen. Hot dogs,
snacks, and beverages will. be
available.
A partial listing of items
available will be several pieces
of antiques and furniture, VIP


autographs, Nascar items, new
gas log fireplace insert, organ,
old coin collections, toys,
games, box lots, sports col-
lectibles, country crafts, gift
certificates for auto care, health
and beauty, plus much more: we
are still receiving items.
A Silent Auction will be for
baked goods, pastries and bas-


kets.
Antiques arid coins can be
appraised from 2:30 to 3:30.
Donations can be made to
Elizabeth Chapel UMC, 8000
Chumuckla Hwy., in Pace.
Phone: 850/554r9444 (pastor's
cell #). Website: 4vww.gbgm-
umc.org/elizabethchapel/


Pineview UMC is looking for campers


Pineview United Methodist dren to have fun and experience coping skills related to severe,
Church in Allentown is partici- hope again after the storm. The weather and increase children's
pating along with Lutheran storm left many children devas- understanding of the role of
Services of Florida in Camp tated, along with their families. God in their lives and in the dis-
Noah. This camp helps to reduce the aster. Students, Kindergarten
Camp Noah came about trama-related symptoms chil- through 6th grade are invited to
after Hurricane Ivan for chil- dren exhibit, increase children's attend at no charge. The dates

Unity service to be held in July


Everyone is invited to the
3rd Annual Unity in the
Community Festival hosted by
New Life Deliverance Temple
Church in Navarre.: All events
are free and open to the public.
It will be held Saturday, July
23, 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
corner of Hwy 98, and


Panhandle Trail in Navarre.
Come out, there will be
something for everyone, exhila-
rating live performances, exhi-
bitions (including X-Line
Entertainment, extreme bike
stunts) and musical entertain-
ment. Also, games, give-a-
ways, fun, food, and great fel-


S,.O..' C I .. 1 h
Do you have a special event coming up
that you would like to announce to the
community? Are you having a Christmas
Program, Cantata, Gospel sing, Revival
meeting, Bible Conference?
Or maybe a special guest coming to your
church? Articles are free: there is no charge
for placing them on the Kornerstone page..
This page comes out every Wednesday.
Submissions must be in no later than
Monday at 12 noon (The earlier the better)
previous to the Wednesday edition. Photos are.
welcome. You may drop them by at the office'
located at 6629 Elva Street; or fax it to us at.
(850) 623-2007, or email them to ,
church@sr-pg.com. ,:


lowship are available. WPSM,
91.1 FM, will be live on remote
during the event, so come out
and enjoy listening to the
sounds of today's. Christian
music. For more information
call 936-4081 or visit us at
www.nldtc.org.


for this week-long day camp are
'July 18-22 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The absolute limit on number of
children is 75. If you have ques-
tions or wish to register, please
call Vonda Thomas at 850/623-
3958 or" www.campnoah.org


.-Neror .Cinzens l.enter,',,
000 East Lloyd Str6ee-
on the 3rd Thursday ..
(May 19th) of each
month at 6 p.m. Each.
meeting consists of '
praise, worship, and sp ,
oial speakers. For further
information, call Carol.
' Cbb at 968-3148 .i
M,- !.W


"To realize the worth of the
anchor, we need to feel the
storm."


Psalm 56:3 tells us, "What time
I am afraid, I will trust in
thee."


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


Dear Pastor Gallups "Chapter 19 of Revelation says that all
the people left on the earth after the rapture of the church will
eventually be destroyed, the antichrist, the false prophet and the
rest. If that is so, then who will be left on the earth when Jesus
and the saints come to rule and reign for 1000 years?" PL. -
Milton
Dear P.L.,
Thanks for your question. I have been preaching through the
book of Revelation on Sunday mornings for quite some time
now at our Church. By the time your question is answered in this
column, I may have already preached on it as well.
Your question is one that is asked often, but can be easily
answered upon a closer examination of the scriptures.
Chapter 19 does not say that ALL are destroyed. What it does
say is that the antichrist, the false prophet and ALL the armies of
the kings of the earth that lined up against the Returning Christ
at Armageddon were destroyed. The "rest of them" -
''destroyed" means they died and went to "hell" or "prison"
where they will await the Great White Throne of Judgment
along with the rest of History's rebellious.
Under God's Wrath much of the earth is "laid bare" and
"destroyed by fire"...many people will die -(the church is
already raptured at this time) so one would assume that those
who died went to hell with the rest. But...there will be some left
alive apparently all over the world...from all the nations.
In the book of Isaiah chapter 24, (which is an entire chapter
about this "day") we find the same assurance that although
many are destroyed at the return of the Lord ...there are some
left as well.
P.L., I would also advise you to read II Peter Chapter 3. Not
only does this chapter speak of this day and these things as well,
but it also admonishes those of us who know the Lord Jesus to
live "Holy and Godly" lives in light of this great Day of
Judgment that is surely coming upon the earth. I pray that some-
one reading this article today would trust their life and soul to
Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior.


Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master
of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International o)bth El iangellit for
the Southern Baptist Convention since 1990 preaching all uoer thi L'S. and
Canada. For more information about HHC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351
Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


-,7-ruy-rauur iuoes more. iman.i
help us get what we

want, it helps us become
'." U


what Gioa wants.."


-see


..


II Cor. 3:18
., -. .


res to


your


alth


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


West Florida
, PRIMARY CARE


6072 Doctors Park, Milton


474-8451
H.M. Meredith, 11, M.D.
Our facility provides a full range of services for children and adults to meet most of your health care needs.
In addition, we offer Basic X-Ray and Laboratory Testing.
Our office operates by appointment. Appointments are always held open for same day urgent problems.
We are accepting new patients. We would be honored if you considered us for your medical care.
This medical facility is equipped and staffed to care for you and your family needs.


Park Avenue
PHARMACY, Inc.


62302222

5440 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL 32570


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


(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH


D FOOD STORE
"Where educated natural health choices are made."
Deanna Gilmore: Manager Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Counselor
E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com
5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge 994-3606
Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.





Professional Hearing Aid Centers


& Advanced Audiology, Inc.


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


Milton
5851 Berryhill I
623-881


"Hear what another satisfied !f ..H
patient has to say...!" Ph lso s
John C. Wilson, IIIBC-HIS
"I've never "heard" it so good! I want to thank Patricia Wilson, BC-HIS
you & your people for the outstanding care & -, .-_y.1'..
concern in solving my hearing problem." *HearInj.=t
Vince Whibbs ..:, r-
Pensacola Crestview
Road 115 North Palafox 502 N. Main St.
8 438-4092 689-0545


I



















-1~r. ~'



- I


/


w.


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday July 13, 2005


"4


Page 4-B


I "











The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-B


selt-fi


111%%JLYI%


Sansing and White exchange vows


Williams & King to wed

Zerlinda Williams and July 9, 2005 at the First
Nathaneal (Nathan) King will Apostalic Church at 2 p.m.
be exchanging wedding vows Bridesmaids will Sara
in their upcoming wedding. Johnson, Stacey Williams, and
Zerlinda Williams, grand- Christina King.
daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Millard Groomsmen will be
Williams, graduated from Pace Matthew Freelon, Jonathan
High School. Webb, and Ira Roberts.
Nathaneal (Nathan) King, "We love both of you; and
son of Debbie & Gary King, good luck! Love Nana &
graduated from Home School. Stacey."
The wedding is Saturday,


Stephanie Leigh Sansing,
daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Robert
Clayton Sansing, Pensacola,
FL and Frank Henry White, son
of Mrs. Frank Burdette White
III and the late Mr. Frank
Burdette White, III, of
Amarillo, TX were united in
marriage Saturday, June 4,
2005 at 7 p.m. at First Baptist
Church, Pensacola, FL. Dr.
Scott Allen Sticksel, friend of
the family, of Amarillo, TX
performed the double ring
memorable inspirational cere-
mony.
The attendants for the
Bride's book tables were Miss
Ashley McArthur Godwin and
Miss Lindsey Diane Bell. Miss
Carrie Melisa Hoback, Miss
Carey Frances Jacobs, Miss
Margaret Ann Killam, and Miss
Meredith Lee Killam, program
attendants and friends of the
bride, gave to each guest a
beautiful monogrammed pro-
gram.
A classical string quartet,
consisting of Mr. Landon
Morrison, violin, Mrs. Sarah
Bossa, violin, Mr. Brian
Brown, viola and Mr. Brad
Knobel, cello, played music
from the Royal Fireworks,
"Allegro Maestoso" and other
selections. The organist was Dr.
Lynne Lauderdale, the bride's
piano teacher, and the pianist
was Mrs. Beverly Warren.
Ushers for the evening were
Mr. Bradley W. Ayres, friend of
the groom, Dallas, TX, Mr.
Andrew P. Sudderth, cousin of
the bride, Buford, GA, and Mr.
Matthew. D, Sudderth, cousin
of the bride, Buford, GA. The
groomsmen also served as ush-
ers.
Groomsmen were Mr.
Murray E. Edmiston, Best Man
and brother of the groom from
Singapore, Honorable Nathan
E. Crain, friend of the groom,
Dallas, TX, Mr. Blair E.
Johnson, childhood friend of
the groom, Amarillo, TX, Mr.
Taylor R. Martin, college friend
of the groom, Dallas, TX, Mr.
Edward K. Norfleet, III, child-
hood friend of the groom,


Amarillo, TX, Mr. David R.
Sansing, brother of the bride,
Pensacola, FL, Mr. Matthew E.
Strickland, college friend of the
groom, Dallas, TX, and Mr.
William J. Ware, childhood
friend of the groom, Amarillo,
TX.
Just before the grandparents
were seated, a beautiful duet,
"G Major, K.423", was per-
formed by Mr. Landon
Morrison on the violin and Mr,
Brian Brown on the viola. Mrs.
Arthur Sansing of Gulf Breeze,
FL, grandmother of the bride
was ushered in by her grand-
son, Mr. David Sansing. Mr. &
Mrs. Gladston Sudderth of
Buford, GA, grandparents of
the bride, were also ushered in
by their grandson, Mr. David
Sansing, brother of the bride.
The groom's mother, Mrs.
Frank Burdette White III was
ushered in by her sons, Mr.
Frank H. White, groom and the
best man, Mr. Eugene
Edmiston, brother of the groom
from Singapore. The bride's,
mother, Mrs. Robert Clayton
Sansing, was escorted in on the
arm of her son, Mr. David R.,
Sansing.
Mrs. Ellen Beauchaump,
was the floral designer for the
wedding.
The bride's attendants were
Maid of Honor, Miss Bonnie E.
Threadgill, a childhood friend,
Pensacola, Mrs. Jennifer S.
Blew, -o!.. friend,
Springfield. iMO, Miss Amy E.
Daniel, childhood ri,''nd,
Arlington, V\, Miss linly ('.


Pensacola- Nashville
inottne lie no Streeter



"Tax Services For The Music Industr'



2135 Antillies Drive
Pensacola, FL 32506
(8501) 453-1012


Herring, law school friend,
Oxford, MS, Miss Christine L..
Johnson, college friend, D.C.,
Miss Sarah E. Moore, law
school friend, Dallas TX, Mrs.
Courtney K. Peacock, college
friend, Orlando, FL, Miss
Jessica L. Shultz, college
friend, Springfield, MO, and
Miss Elizabeth L. White, sister
of the groom, Amarillo, TX.
The ring bearer, dressed in a
tuxedo, was Dillan Edmiston,
nephew of the groom,
Singapore. Flower girls were
Hannah Edmiston, niece of the
groom, Singapore, and Shelby
Sticksel, family friend of the
groom, Amarillo, TX.
Chiming of the hour called
the beautiful bride into the
grand celebration as she was
presented on her father's arm,'
Mr. Robert C. Sansing. The
bride chose an elegant gown of
white silk satin designed by
Reem Acra.
Dr. L. Lauderdale, organist,
and Mr. Dale Reigle, trumpeter
performed "Bridal Chorus" as
the bride and her father pro-
ceeded down the aisle to the
altar where he presented her to
her groom.
Mrs. Priscilla Johnson sang
"In This Very Room." Scripture
reading of Colossians 3:12-17
was read by Miss Katie
Garrety. Dr. Sticksel began the
ceremony with the meditation
on marriage and the exchange
of yows. The pronouncement
of marriage was announced and
i he bride and groom were intro-
duced as Mr. and Mrs. Frank


Henry White. The ceremony
ended as Dr. Lauderdale played
"Toccata" from Symphony No.
V on the organ.
A beautiful presentation of
food at the reception was pre-
sented by Mrs. Nancy Silovous
of Scopolos, caterer.
After a honeymoon trip to
the Virgin Islands, the couple
returned to Dallas, TX, where
they both will complete their
law degrees at Southern
Methodist University.


4a,//oA/WOt/






0/


( ( '*



, /fet, l y/o.'


"850) 572-5652"
MARSHA BEACH
Owner/Realtor





,') A n BiI
I, : F, FL _


Steel Roofing


And Siding

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


Zerlinda Williams & Nathan King


Legals


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL 'CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-322-DR
Division: M
April Buck,
Petitioner
and
Leo Buck Jr.
-, Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR-
RIAGE
TO': Leo Buck Jr.
4462 Jemigan Rd Pace, FL
32571.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against
you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on April
Buck, whose address is 6512
Brock Ave., Milton, FL 32570
on or before August 1, 2005,
and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at 6865
Caroline Street Milton, FL
32570, before service on
Petitiner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a
default may be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court documents
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,
Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or
striking of pleadings.
Dated: June 23, 2005.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Richele Leonard
Deputy Clerk
062905
070605
071305
072005
6/464
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 99-DEP-809
IN THE INTEREST OF:
B.S.L. DOB: 12/23/1991
MINOR CHILD
TO: Sandra Campbell, moth-
or
Steven Lopez, father
Parents of: B.S.L., a minor
child
DOB: 12/23/1991
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under oath


has been filed in the above
styled Court for the termination
of parental rights of B.S.L., a
male child, bom in Saint Louis
Missouri, by the Department of
Children and Family Services,
for subsequent adoption, and
you are hereby commanded to
be and appear before the
Honorable Marci L. Goodman,
Judge of the Circuit Court in
and for Santa Rosa County,
Florida, FL 32570, on the 25th
day of August,- 2005 at 9:00
a.m. You must either appear
on the date and at the time
specified or send a written
responses to the Court prior to
that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR
OR RESPOND SHALL BE
TREATED AS A CONSENT
TO TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS AND
YOU SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 6th day of
June, 2005.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Tina Hand
Deputy Clerk
062905
070605
071305
072005
6/465
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-987-DR-01-DM
Division: M
Mona R. Boswell,
Petitioner
and
Robert H. Boswell,
Respondent.
SECOND AMENDED NOTICE
OF ACTION FOR DISSOLU-
TION OF MARRIAGE
TO: ROBERT H. BOSWELL
2024 Thomas St. Lot F, Pace,
FL 32571
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against
you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Mona
R. Boswell, whose address is
6449 Eva St. Milton, FL 32570
on or before August 03, 2005,
and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at 6825
Caroline Street, Room 111,
Milton, FL 32570, before serv-
ice on Petitioner or immediate-
ly thereafter. If you fall to do
so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments In this case, Including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court office noti-
fied of your current address.
(You may file Notice of
Current Address, Florida


Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.916.)
Future papers In this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: RULE 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of doc-
uments and Information.
Failure to comply can result
In sanctions, Including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
Ings.
Dated: 06-30-05
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: K. Touchton
Deputy Clerk
070605
071305
072005
072705
7/481
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 03-DP-213
IN THE INTEREST OF:
R.M.C., Ill
DOB: 11/07/1990
TO:
Reggle Chalsson, Jr.
Legal father of: R.M.C., III
DOB: 11/07/1990
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under oath
has been filed in the above
styled Court for the termination
of parental rights of R.M.C.; III,
a male child bom Terrebonne
Parish, Louisiana, by the
C'-..C,rirr,-.r.i ..,f Children and
%5 ,n,, 'i.ir.,.:.e for subse-
quent adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be and
appear before the Honorable
Marci L. Goodman, Judge -of
the Circuit Court in and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida, at
the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FL 32570, on
the 2nd day of August, 2005, at
9:00 a.m. You must either
appear on the date and at the
time specified or send a written
response to the Court prior to
that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR
OR RESPOND SHALL BE
TREATED AS A CONSENTTO
TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS AND
YOU SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS
A PARENT TO THE CHILD
NAMED IN THE PETITION
FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and .the
Seal thereof, this 29th day of
June, 2005.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Joan E. Malley
Deputy Clerk
070605
071305
072005
072705


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION
File No. 57-2005-CP-197
Division B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Peter loaklm
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Adminsltration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary
Administration has been
entered in the estate of Peter
loakim, deceased, File
Number 57-2005-CP-197; by
the Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida, Probate
Division; the address of which
is Post Office Box 472, Milton,
Florida- 32572-0472; that the
decedent's date of death was
May 11, 2005; that the total
value of the estate excluding
exempt property is $0 and that
the names and addresses of
those to whom it has been
assigned by such order are:
NAME
Tod Douglas loakim,
Trustee of the Peter loakim
Revocable Trust Agreement
Dated 7/7/2004
ADDRESS
6010 Thistledown Drive
Pensacola, FL 32505
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having'
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other
than those for whom provision
for payment was made In the
Order of Summary
Administration must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS.
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL, BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is July 13, 2005.
Attorney for Person Giving
Notice:
Kathleen K. DeMaria
Florida Bar No. 503789
Smith, Sauer & DeMaria
Post Office Box 12446
Pensacola, Florida 32591-
2446
Telephone: (850) 434-2761
Person Giving Notice
Tod Douglas loakim
6010 Thistledown Drive
Pensacola, FL 32505
071305
072005
7/491


Wednesday July 13. 2005


A


Zerlinda Williams & Nathan King
Legals












6srd


cr+itsnJ tL iC Jawcni of youw aloiak tAi& S:u2day!


AFRICAN METHODIST
EPISCOPAL ZION
Isaiah Chapel AME Zion Church
5038 Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive,
Milton

AFRICAN METHODIST
EPISCOPAL
Greater Bethlehem AME
5299 Richburg St., Milton

ANGLICAN
Trinity by the Fields
4980 West Spencerfield'Road, Pace

APOSTOLIC
First Apostolic Church
5574 E. Highway 90, Milton
Pace Apostolic Church
4763 Old Guernsey Road, Pace

ASSEMBLIES OF GOD
Bagdad 1st Assembly of God
4513 Forsyth Street, Bagdad
East Milton Assemby of God
5174 Ward Basin Road, Milton
Ebenezer Assembly of God
Ebenezer Church Road, Jay
Faith Chapel Assembly of God
205 South Airport Road, Milton
First Assembly of God
6163 Dogwood Drive, Milton
Glad Tidings Assemby of God
E. Highway 90, Pace
Jay First Assembly of God
400 S. Alabama Street, Jay
McLellan Assembly of God
6050 Three Notch Trail, Milton
New Hope Assembly of God .
9550 Chumuckla Hwy, Pace
Pace Assembly of God
3948 Hwy 90, Pace
True Grace Fellowship Assembly of
God
5178 Willard Norris Rd., Milton
Welcome Assembly of,God
8581 Welcome Church Road, Milton

BAPTIST ABA
Berryhill Road Baptist-ABA.
3095 Berryhill Road, Milton
Bethel Missionary Baptist -ABA.
6178 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Fellowship Baptist Church ABA
5223 Hwy. 90, Pace
First Missionary Baptist -ABA
3949 Pace Road, Pace


Galilee Missionary Baptist-ABA
Hwy 90, West Milton


BAPTIST
Avalon Baptist
4316 Avalon Blvd., Milton
East Side Baptist
4884 Ward Basin Road, Milton
Faith Baptist
6423 Hamilton Bridge Rd, Milton
First Baptist of Harold
10585 Goodrange Drive, Milton
Mount Pilgrim Baptist
5103 Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Street,
Milton
St. John Divine Missionary Baptist
5363 St. Johns Street, Milton

BAPTIST INDEPENDENT
Bible Baptist Church of Pace
4001 Vern Street, Pace
Bible Way Baptist Church
5976 Dogwood Drive Milton
Brownsdale Baptist Church
Chumuckla Hwy. Jay
Joy Bible Baptist
8613 Hwy. 90, Milton
Pleasant Hill Missionary Baptist
5550 Econfina Street, Milton
Solid Rock Baptist
6760 East Gate Road, Milton
Trinity Baptist
5301 Highway 90, Pace
Victory Baptist
4000 Avalon Blvd., Milton
West Florida Baptist
5621 Hwy 90, Milton

BAPTIST -SOUTHERN'
Avalon Baptist
4316 Avalon Blvd., Milton
Berrydale Baptist Church
6730 Hwy. 4, Jay
Billory 1st Baptist of Holley-Navarre
Highway 87 North Holley
Blackwater Baptist
11689 Munson-Hwy., Milton
Calvary Baptist
Hwy. 89, Allentown
Cora Baptist
12953 Hwy 197, Jay
East Side Baptist
4884 Ward Basin Road, Milton
Ferris Hill Baptist
6848 Chaffin Street. Milton.
First Bagdad Baptist
4529 Forsyth St., Bagdad


First Baptist of Garcon Point
1780 Garcon Point Rd., Milton
First Baptist of Miltoi
6797 Caroline St., Milton
Florida Baptist Convention.
M418 Ashmore Lane. Pa',
Floridatown Baptist
3851 Diamond Street ,Pace
Harmony Ridge Baptist
5536 Hwy. 901W, Pace
Hickory Hammock Baptist
Hickory Hammock Rd, E.Milton
Immanual Baptist
4187 Hwy. 901, Pace
James Street Baptist
106 W. James Street Milton
Jay First Baptist
214 S. Alabama Street, Jay
Living Truth Church (Contemporary)
Meeting at S.S. Dixon Intermediate
School, Pace
Mount Calvary So. Baptist
5300 Berryhill Road Milton
New Bethel Baptist ,
10995 Chumuckla Hvy., Jay
New Life Baptist
6380 Bayberry Street. Milton
Mdunt Pleasant Baptist
6151 Dogwood Dr., Milton
Clivet Baptist
5240 Dogwood Drive Milton
Pine Level Baptist
3300 Pine Level Church Road, Jay
I'ne Terrace Baptist
'12 Pine Blossom Road Milton
peasantn t Home E aptist
'.500 Pleasant Home, Munson
Santa Rosa Baptist Asso.
'820 Hwy. 87 North Milton
Spring Hill Baptist Church
9214 Munson Hwy. Milton
Wallace Baptist Church
6601 Chumuckla Hwy.
Woodbine Baptist Church
4912 Woodbine Road Pace

BAPTIST -MISSION, 1Y
Mt. Bethel Baptist
175 Limit Stre '
New Macedonia b h
'' daH
: ce Mis B.ptJi.
S.ormRd., Mi

,IOLIC
se of Lima Catholic Church
S ark Ave. SW Miltbn, FL

CHARISMATIC
Sheperd House Ministry
5739 Stewart St. Milton

CHURCH OF CHRIST
Bagdad Chuch of Christ
4413 Garcon Point'Hwy., Bagdad
Berryhill Church of Christ
3679 Berryhill Rd Pace,
Church of Christ
300 Margaret St Milton,
Jay Church of Christ
E. Highway 4, Jay
Margaret Street Church of Christ
6745 Margaret Street, Milton,
McLellan Church of Christ
Munson Hwy Milton
Susan St. Church of Christ
600 Susan St. Milton
West Milton Church of Christ
5300 Highway 90, Pace

CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
Ferris Hill Church of God in Christ
909 N. Alabama St., Milton
Hope Ministry-Church of God in Christ,
Inc.
113 Willing Street, Milton
World Church of God


Milton Worship Center
5177 Stewart St., Milton
Community Chapel Church of God,
4300 Pace Lane,
South of WalhMart
Second Chance
Church of God in Christ
5887 N. Stewart St., Milton

CHURCH OF GOD
Covenant Church of God
4645 School Ln., Pace
Church of God of Prophecy
600 Glover Lane, Milton, FL

COMMUNITY OF CHRIST
Community of Christ
6656 Raymond Hobbs St.Milton

CHURCH OF CHRIST
Pea Ridge Church of Christ
4400 Bell Lane, Pea Ridge

CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST
OF LATTER DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ of,
Latter day Saints
5737 Berryhill Rd., Milton

EPISCOPAL
St. Mary's Episcopal Church
6842 Oak St. Milton

FULL GOSPEL
Milton Victory Ministries
7235 E. Hwy 90 Milton
Living Faith Church
7400 Reformation Rd Milton

HOLINESS
Hollandtown Holiness Church
1851 Pineview Church Rd, Jay
Cobbtown Holiness
4700 Greenwood Rd
Jay, FL 32565

INDEPENDENT
Grace Bible Church
Hwy 89 & Chestnut, Milton

INTERDENOMINATIONAL
Evangel Christian Church
210 Margaret St. Milton
Ken Sumerall Ministries.
4901 Forest Creek Dr., Pace

JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Jehovah's Witnesses Milton,
Congregation
5696 Berryhill Rd, Milton

LUTHERAN
Eternal Trinity Lutheran Church
6076 Old Bagdad Hwy Milton.

METHODIST
Christ United Methodist Church
5983 Dogwood Dr., Milton
Chumuckla United Methodist Church
9485 Hwy. 197, Chumticklta
Elizabeth Chapel United Methodist
Church .
8008 Chumuckla Hwy., Pace
1st United Meth.Church of Pace
4540 Chumuckla Hwy., Pace
Woodbine United Methodist Church
5200 Woodbine, Pace
Bagdad United Methodist Church
4540 Forsyth St., Bagdad
First United Methodist Church
6830 Berryhill Rd., Milton
Jay United Methodist Church
300 South Alabama St., Jay
Mae Edwards Memorial United
Methodist Church
5052 Mulat Road, Milton, FL
Pineview United Methodist Church


1400 Pineview Church Rd. "Jay,
Wesley Memorial United Methodist
Church
4701 School Ln, Pace, FL
Woodbine United Methodist Church
5200 Woodbine Rd., Pace

NAZARENE
First Church of the Nazarene
5162 Avenida Del Fuego, Pace

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
Christian Life Church
4401 Avalon Blvd. Milton
Christian Life Church
4401 Avalon Blvd., Milton
Church of the Living God
3375 Garcon Pt. Milton
New Testament Church.
5277- Glover Lane, Milton
Shepherd House Ministries
5739 N. Stewart St.,.Milton
Word Alive Christian Church
5707 Stewart St., Milton

PENTECOSTAL
Gospel Lighthouse Church
10001 Chumuckla Hwy., Pace
United Pentecostal
Church of Berrydale
7580 Hwy. 4, Jay

PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS
Mount Zion Pentecostal Holiness
Church
208 Osceola St., Milton
Chumuckla Pentecostal Holiness Church
2841 Hwy. 182, Jay


Living Word Worship Center
5573 Stewart St. Milton
Roeville Holiness Church
Munson Hwy., Milton'
Cobbtown Holiness Church
4700 Greenwood Road (Hwy 164)
Jay, FL 32565

PRESBYTERIAN PCA
Westminster Presbyterian Church PCA
66599 Park Avenue, Milton

PRESBYTERIAN USA
First Presbyterian Church of Milton
205 Elmira St. Milton, FL

Pace Presbyterian Church
4587 Woodbine Rd., Pace, FL

PRIMITIVE BAPTIST
Bethlehem Primitive Baptist Church
5339 Zero Ln., Milton, FL
Mount Zion Primitive Baptist Church
603 4th Av., Milton, FL

PROTESTANT
Milton SDA Church
5288 Berryhill Rd., Milton

SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST
Milton Seventh-Day
Adventist Church
5288 Berryhill Rd., Milton

UNITED PENTECOSTAL
First Pentecostal Church of Bagdad
4636 Forsyth St., Bagdad


LCome Ovt TO A Poweif eole





SNew "Beg011gS CUMroh
z0 stewart st.
Pastorjeffrey Eari MiLLs
l Phove (85so)9 91-2400
|..- jAuAe 30 -JsLy -.a


Pace Assembly of God
-, --". Pace Assembly Ministries, Inc..
3948 Highway 90
'=-',-Pace, Florida 32571-1998
Pastor Glyn Lowery, Jr.
Sunday School 9:45 am W
Morning Worship 10:45 am NWH
Campmeeting Service 6:00 pm

Wednesday Study The Word 7:00 pm am


www.paceassembly.org
Office: (850) 994-7131
Prayer Line: (850) 994-5200
FAX: (850) 994-9936
Bus Service Available
Campmeeting Hour Telecast
FGX TV35 Sundays 7:30 am
IBR TV33 Mondays 9:00 pm

meeting Time Radio Broadast
WTJT 90.1 FM M-F 4:45 pm


"A Church That Maks No Apology For he O/d-Hme Religion"


St. Mary's

Episcopal Church
The Rev. John Wallace
Services:

Sunday Holy Eucharist: 8:00 & 10:00 am
Sunday School: 9:45 am


6841 Oak Street
Milton, Florida 32570
Phone (850) 623-2905


S Nursery provided
& Handicapped access available
Visit our website: http://152.52.16.22/60/


SllEternal Trinity Lutheran Church
I| LC'- MS
Rev. Daniel Thies, Ph.D. Pastor

Worship Services: Sunday 8:00 & 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Clearly teaching God's unchanging Word


6076 Old Bagdad Hwy.
http://etemaltrinity.org


Office Phone: 623-5780,
E-mail: Info@etemaltrinity.org|


J Covenant Church of God
4645 School Lane Pace, FL 32571
"Preaching the Gospel publicly and from
house to house." Acts 20:20


God is Moving!

Benny M. Turner, Pastor Service Times
Phone: 850-994-1273 Sunday 10:00 AM Worship
Fax: 850-995-1737 Wednesday 7:00 PM Study


4980 West Spencer Field Road
Pace, FL 32571
Phone (850) 995-7055 Fax (850) 995-5844
Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 10:00
Bible Study 6:30 Wednesday evening
Nursery provided for Sunday service


First United Methodist

Church of Milton

, 6830 Berryhill Street 623-6683

Worship Service @ 8:30 & 11:00
Sunday School @ 9:45
Youth Fellowship @ 5:00

Small enough to care, Large enough to serve!


SHickory Hammock ,
Baptist Church
Pastor Carl Gallups (since 1987)
Worship & Childiens Church 8.30 & 10 00 am
Sunday School 9 00 & 10,00 am -, J.
Bible Sluay Fr All Ages 5O00 pm -. .
Wednesday Worship 6-30 pm .
Preschool-All Ser vices
8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton 623-8959 www hickoryhammoickbaptlst.org
Dynamic Worship Music Drama Children & Youth Ministries and lots morel


HOLY

K'" 1 ".

"'


(! IVIpf c


Celebrate with us!

,:i" Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Opportunities available
for all ages 6:30 p.m.

CHRIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
5983 Dogwood Drive, (Hwy 89), Milton
Church Office: 623-8820 Robert West, Pastor


YOU'RE INVITED

CHURCH LIKE IT USED TO BEO


Come Visit Us!
Grace Bible Church
.6331 Chestnut Street
Milton, FL 32570


623.4671:


Dr. Dayton Hobbs, Senior Pastor
Rev. Tod Brainard, Pastor


Sunday School: 9:45, an:. ,
Sunday Morning: 11:00. i- :
Sunday Eveninig: 6;00 pin,
Wednesday 700 *


I


A C111-11-Ch t111311lUI1



A IIL'll wherc t he Bi bl
isoecdadistl~llll t~t1


A C111.11-C11.1 t 111W i Itld


Saturday July 9, 2005/ Wednesday July 13, 2005-


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Pane 6-B







Saturday July 9. 2O~5 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 7-B


* I I


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


,t'2

. *:r *"
". !* h t ",


MILTON
Bass Quickburger
Texas Roadhouse
Cisco's
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blimpie's
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
CVS
Pic 'N Sav
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noovins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Way Store
Food World
K-Mart
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb @ Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Williard Norris
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @ Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
Freds
Big Lots


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

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

JAY
Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store
Jay Hospital

PACE
Aunt Mary's
Whataburger
Wal-Mart
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner Kwik


Pic-N-Sav
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @' Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @' Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highwy 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
Tom Thumb @' Chumuckla
Ryans
Village Inn
Oops Alley
Pace Chamber of Commerce
CiCi's Pizza
Flea Market
Office Depot

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

BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


Lifestyles Obituaries Sports Business Reviews
* Kornerstone Education Classifieds Business & Service Directory*

Church Community Military Editorial ...plus more

1 Year in County = $28.00,

1 Year Out of County = $40.00,

Senior in County = $22.00


iIi, ~
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I,








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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Saturday July 9, 2005





Page 7-B





j











Today in Jay


Kitchen Korner

Elegant Beef
1 clove garlic, minced ;1/2 cup chopped onion; 2 Tbs. Shortening
1/2 Tbsp. salt; 1/8 Tsp. pepper; 1/4 cup flour
1 pound sirloin, cut in 2-inch strips;1 3-oz. can sliced mushrooms
2 Tbsp. catsup; 1/2 to 1 cup beef bouillon; 1/2 cup sour cream
Cooked wide noodles; Poppy seed to taste
Saut6 the garlic and onions in shortening in a skillet until tender. Mix
the salt, pepper, and flour and dredge the sirloin with seasoned flour. Add
to onion mixture and brown. Add the mushrooms, catsup and 1/2 cup
bouillon and cover. Simmer for 30 minutes, adding bouillon as needed.
Add sour cream and simmer for 30 minutes. Place alternate layers of beef
mixture and noodles in a casserole and cover. Refrigerate overnight.
Sprinkle with poppy seed. Bake. in a 3250 oven for 30 minutes, adding
bouillon if needed. Serves 6. Enjoy!
-Mrs. Alice Little


Bif


JAMA will hold
beauty pageant
The Jay Area Merchants
Association will hold their first
annual Jay Peanut Festival
Queen Pageant Saturday,
September 24, 2005.
It will be an evening gown
event, only. For ages 0-20 years
old. For more information,
please call 675-3355. The time
and place will be announced
later.
Proceeds from the pageant
will go to revitalization of
downtown Jay.

Toy Train Show today
Today, Saturday,. July 9,
2005, is the day for the Toy
Train Show that is put on by the
Gulf Wind Chapter of the Toy
Train Collectors Association. It
is the 4th annual. The event will


begin at 10 a.m. and last until
12 noon.
They will have two 8' x 40'
tracks on display, with two run-
ning trains.
Emerald C6ast will have
"G" gauge layouts. They will
have 5 to 6 toy trains on dis-
play.
There will be toy train parts
and accessories for sale during
the show.
It will be $1 for adults and
children will enter free, if
accompany by an adult.

Chamber to
hold meeting
The Jay Area Chamber of
Commerce will meet Monday,
July 11, 2005, at the Jay
Community Center, at 12 noon.
Lunch will be served. See you
there!


Jay 4th of July


Jay's 4th of July began at 2 band,
p.m. with live entertainment by hours, v
the "Soldiers of the Cross" crowds
singing group, and later, a song bration.
by some folks from Ebenezer Limits,"
Church. purchase
There were lots of trinkets, t- The '
shirts, etc. to buy, and lots of 6 p.m. IM
food and beverages from which charge o
to choose. At da
A little past 4:30 p.m., the works be
special entertainment began, it was.
Kurvin Qualls, JAMA Every
President, and Town Council with ple
member, introduced Eric and a lot
Agnew, and his band, from
Nashville, TN, Eric, and his

MCMC has new
water storage tank
Moore Creek Mount Carmel
Utilities, Inc. (water system)
recently erected a new water
storage tank on Tractor Trail
Road, in Jay. It is not an ordi- 4
nary tower, holding a water
storage tank, it looks like a big
cotton boll on a large stem. It is
a tribute to one of the major
crops, cotton, grown by the
farmers here in Jay, and in
Santa Rosa County.
So, if you are riding around
Jay, and have a little time, ride
over to Tractor Trail Road and
look at the big cotton boll tank
& tower. It can be see from
Hwy. 4, East, fairly well. But a
closer look is better.


All Today in Jay info
is submitted by
Brenda Gabbert


celebration a good time for all
who entertained for ,.
was a big hit with the
that attended the cele-
_-... ... ....- ,w- ^ .Sii^--- ^ ^^ '.,,,(, .I1f


Eric's CD's, "No
were on hand to be
ed.
5K Run began at about
Watthew Dobson was in
f this event.
rk, the spectacular fire-
egan. And, what a show
'one had a good time
enty to eat and drink,
t to see and purchase.


One of the live groups singing was "Soldiers of the Cross."


Several booths were set up providing all kinds of goodies...Ah,
these were in the shade!


Antiques Ceollectibles
Another fun thing to collect is vases that match your old
dish sets. I found a couple of vases with the same pattern that
are almost the same as my Homer Laughlin pattern,
"Priscilla." A lot of companies used to use the same patterns
on their dishes; colors might be different. It is fun to use flo-
ral dish sets that have a lot of blue and pink in them.


cPremier Pet grooming
Keri Sims Owner/Groomer


Bathing & Grooming
All Breeds
Pet Boarding
1'i Premier Pet Goomi17ng
5933 Graham Lane
h/,;'.i wi I .! ... i .

(850) 626-6072&
S-5 Mon-Sat
Closed Tues. & Sun.


Martin A.

Hinote
_, COINS, STAMPS ,-.
")'a &JE\VELRY ,.
478-3859 .
235 E. 9 Mile Rd. Pensacola, FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
WE SPECIALIZE IN COIN JEWELRY FOR GIFTS
Pendants Rings Braceleis
Money Clips* 14 cl. Gold Sterling Silver
L -C 7


Licensed & Insured

CARE
Siobile Home Parts & Repair
JACK PARANIORE
Ow\\ner

(850) 995-0559
1-888-801-1301 Out of Area
5054 Hwy. 90, Pace





-YOU RE INVITED TOC J
1,- _-- '. ,,.


a .,'.*~, I. 'air-. r


1


SHOP AT HOME


Licensed & Insured


~I-.


........


C/Mobile Home Parts & Repair"
pl6. ^i


(850) 995-0559
1-888-801-1301 Out of Area1
5054 Hwy. 90, Pace .


n r. M. .
',.', .


BI


At Jack's Mobile


Home Parts &


ASSORTED PIPES & HOSES.
~ ~~~ ~~. -... --...


Repair, you will find


an array of mobile
home parts

ranging from the

smallest nuts and bolts.

pipes, faucets, hinges,


to the larger


prim-


items including


AN ARRAY OF SKIRTING
;


skirting, doors,


windows, bathtubs.


and much more.


If you're not a handy
man or simply can't find
the time in your busy
schedule, Jack can do


the repairs for you.


VARIETY OF DOORS
& WINDOWS


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


VENTS AVAILABLE IN
MANY COLORS


II Roing epirs sE


1. Accurate Quotes
2. Fast, Professional Service
3. Customized to Fit Your Needs


Are you looking for
competitive pricing
[ 'J AND dedication to
-. ,". -providing only the best
.SP ...' for your home?
,Sc -. Call Today lor an Estimale
SYou'll BeS lad YouoDid!
SEAmHu= = (8501626-6610.
RoaHIG N (,ri". Rnrn.inL c5Dc c c :
SREMOm EUING Mil|:,r FL :'l


J,&I pMINT & no,)
,QatvtandPrider
s a

Junior Sims Ow ner s-5r a
5933 Graham Lane it
Milton, FL 32583 .,


Aulomoline Finishes
Diamont
(prtified Paimnrs


626-6600


Permalech Bedlines
Computers Estimating


Advertise

your

business for

just $20 per

month! Call

today for

details!

623-2120


U-.


Jack Paramore: Owner


N"


Moore Creek Mount Carmel
Utilities, Inc.'s new water stor-
age tank appears to look like a
cotton ball on a large stem.


J


IA: --rrI -


_______________________________ ~ 4 ..aSd~7-. ; S- -.~ I-:


SUNAY A 10.3 A


z


- -


IAr~ IBMo


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Saturday July 9, 2005


Page 8-B


- *- ""--


i









Look Inside for

Classified


r. INk


I


St/ t Help Wanted *Real Estate *Automotive
I I Saturday Feature Adopt-A-Pet
II I rI Ir I I *Business Service Directory E
b az Z S *Find Your Name *Plus much more
!i 1)0-rts Ir


Patriot Football Camp
is set to being July 12
Pace High School is
accepting applicaitons for its
11th Annual Patriot Football
Camp.
The camp, which is non-
contact, is set for July 12
through 14 at Pace High
School from 9 a.m. to noon.
Campers will receive
instruction on various football
fundamentals and drills with a
game of flag football planned
on the final day of the camp
along with a lunch.
This year's camp will cost
$50 and is open to partici-
pants from seven to 14 years
of age. Each camper' will
receive a T-shirt. For more
information on this year's
camp or to register you can
contact Pace High School at
995-3600 or contact Coach
Smith at 994-8653.
Panther Basketball to
hold camp July I 1-15
Milton High School is
accepting applicaitons for its
annual basketball camp.
The camp will be held July
11 through 15 at Milton High
School from 2 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. each day..
Campers will be instructed
on fundamental basketball
skills and will receive a camp
T-shirt along with an ice cream
party to follow the camp.
This year's camp will cost
$55 and for the pro level camp,
where the participant will
receive a basketball, $65.
For more information on
this year's camp or to:register
you can contact Coach Tim
Short or Athletic Director
Murray Rutledge at Milton
High -School oy calling 983-
5600. Registrations will also
be accepted at the door.
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
available and there is no alco-
hol allowed on the premesis at
this event. For more informa-
tion call 626-3275 or visit
www.blackwatersaddleclub.c
om.
EMYA All-Stars need
community assistance
The East Milton Youth
Association is seeking All-Stars
to help support their 16 year old
All-Star team travel to the
Florida Dizzy Dean baseball
state playoffs.
They are needing financial
assistance so these 16 young
men can travel to the tourna-
ment and stay at least five
nights to include transportation
and food.
For more information on
contributing contact Herb
Brewer at 626-5764 or Jo Lynn
Peoples at 623-2241.

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


Shine


* Former Pace
star moving up
the minors for
Tampa Bay Rays

By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Pace's Shaun Cumberland
knows to realize his dream of
becoming a Major League
ballplayer he has to take one
step at a time.
After becoming a 10th
round selection of the Tampa
Bay Devil Rays in 2003,
Cumberland finds himself in
the Midwest League (Class A)
playing for the Southwest
Michigan Devil Rays.
"Right now, I am taking it
one step at a time," said
Cumberland, who missed 10
games this season due to a fore-
arm injury. "Each season I have
moved up one step from rookie
ball to A ball and next season I
hope to move up to High A."
After being drafted,
Cumberland realized it was dif-
ferent as a major leaguer. but
one thing didn't change:
."No matter what. 1ou have
to go out and gi\e 100 percent,"
said Cumberland, who was the
Appalachian League Rookie of
the Year for the Princeton De\ il
Rays. "But the biggest change
for me is going to the long sea-.
son. .
"As you move up. the pitch-
ers get smarter and it is a little
more difficult."
Cumberland is not that
hi-plb-t.bating .241 this season.
but the effort is definite there.
"I am hitting the ball hard,"
said Cumberland. "The prob-
lem is. I am hitting the ball right
at them.
"I am not getting those balls
to fall in like you would %want as
a hitter."
Despite the average, he is
posting a slugging percentage
of .353 w while being tied for sec-
ond on the team for triples with
two and second on the squad
%with 10 stolen bases.
\lith all the hard \ork and
long season, Cumberland still
has the same excitement he had
during the major league draft in
2003.
"I had a lot of scouts tell me
they thought I would go some-
xwhere between the fifth and
10th round of the draft that
year," said Cumberland. "So the
first day I sat at home listening
to the Internet.
"But when I was picked,
my connection had gone down


Will the Pensacola Power have a dry field or will the prelude to Hurricane Dennis force changes in the
area sports schedule? Only time will tell.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


on


Rays


Former Pace standout Shaun Cumberland is seen in action for the Southwest Michigan Devil Rays, the
Single A affiliate of the Tampa Bay Devil Rays who drafted Cumberland in the 10th round of th 2003
Major League Baseball draft.
Photo provided by the SW Michigan Devil Rays


so my buddy Derek Arnold told
me I had gotten drafted."
Adding to that excitement


become his Major League
home Tropicana Field.
"I got to dress out with the


was his trip to what he hopes to team during a spring training


game and that was an experi-
ence," recalled Cumberland. "I
have dressed out for a couple of
See, RAYS, Pg. 2D


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The threat of Hurricane
Dennis has done nothing to stop
the heart of sports fans in Santa
Rosa County.
At press time, no delays
were expected during this
weekend's planned events
involving any of this weekend's
activities.
After last Saturday's rain,
Southern Raceway has resched-
uled the Cajun Sprints for this
Saturday.
Admission will be $15 for
adults, children 6-12 is $3, with
children 5 and under being
admitted at no charge.
Seniors and military with
an active duty I.D. will be
admitted for $12.
Race fans who purchased
tickets last week can present
their stub this week.
When asked about the
threat of Dennis, track operator
Mel Langham was well aware
of the possible threat.


Milton


sports



going


strong


B) BILL GAMBLING
PG .Spv'i EdJiio
The past fie years have
pro\ en the g rou th of communi-
t, sports in M ilon.
During this time, the Milton
Parks Department has added a
25.000 square foot community
center, tv.o new\ boat launches,
Russell Harber Park, two adult
softball fields, two new football
fields, and upgrades to the
Nouth baseball fields.
Now. football and cheer-
leading are feeling the growth.
This year, the city is expect-
ing to add more than 100 chil-
dren to the program.
"Last year. we were able to
have tour football teams with
160 boys participating and four
cheerleading squads with 120
girls," said Milton Parks
Director John Norton. "This
year, we are looking to have
two teams in each of the three
lower age groups." .:
In previous \ears, players
who looked to sign up late were
turned awaN because there just
wasn't enough room in either
the football or cheerleading
programs. -
Despite having two teams
in each of the 6-8. 9-10. and 11-
12 >ear old di isions, room is
already becomin.z limited;
"..Een w ith hie addition of
the newt football teams, some
hate already> filled up while
others are een close to being
full." said Norton.
"Cheerleading has already
filled all of its available posi-,
lions."
The addition of teams has.
been made possible by the
availability) of more coaches to
work with the \ south programs.
Football registrations are
currently undeiway at Milton
Ci\ Hall Monday through
Fnda\ from 7:30 a.m. until 4
p.m.
Also. the Milton Parks
Department is forming a fall
men's softball league with
games scheduled to begin the
week ot Aug. 10
The league will cost $325
per team for 20 games with
doubleheaders played one night
each week. The projected sea-
son ends Oct. 26 and the coach-
es will determine limits.
See, BALL, Pg. 2D


"When you deal in this
business, you have to plan that
it will happen," said Langham.
"And then understand that the
weather can change those plans
at any moment."
Already this season, the
Cajun Sprints have had one of
their race dates at Southern
Speedway cancelled due to rain
(prior to last week's scheduled
event.)
Tropical Storm Arlene also
caused her fair share of prob-
lems for the three-eights mile
dirt track located off Highway
87.
Besides the added excite-
ment of the Cajun Sprints, there
will be a $1,000 purse to the
truck division winner.
As if a large purse wouldn't
be a big enough incentive to the
drivers, Bo Bailey and Bobby
Jernigan are in a very closely-
contested points battle with
only 14 points separating the
two of them.
See, SPORTS, Pg. 2D


1


- anta oa' Premss


Rain is not a threat to sports, just yet


I ,


.. .. ... Ii


1













Sports


Page 2-D


Camps teach sporting lessons


'"By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Summer time is for camp-
ing!
No, not the type where you
drag out that musty smelling
tent and load up for that week-,
end out in the wilderness
while silently praying it does-
W-n't rain or you don't get
packed off by the mosquito air
patrol.
Sports camps are my sum-
mer fare: days of learning
drills and skills from those you
might one day play for in high,
school.
But there is a bigger joy
'than learning the technique to
)dribble a basketball or pass a
football.
Remember the joy you felt
when you learned to catch a
ball? ,
it doesn't matter if it is a
f, football. baseball, basketball,
Sor what ever ball.
There's excitement as a
young child reaches with two
outstretched arms to grasp the
object throw n.
Just executing that task
brings the brightest smile to
your face that can only com-
pare to that first Christmas
when you awoke to find a
shiny new bike or skateboard
in the living room.
I can only imagine that is
why people become a coach.
The3 \ ill probably only
teach their child to catch the
ball, but as a coach. the\ ~ ill
teach more advanced skills to


Bills

.TDcker


each child.
But while teaching skills
of the. game, they also teach
these campers things they can
carry on to their adult life.
Two of those: how to work
as a team and, hopefully, stick
to a task towards completion.
Now these educators are
looked upon-and are expect-
ed to teach-much more as
some camps and coaches are
being looked at as, a cheaper
form of day care.
If that is what you hope a
camp serves the purpose of,
then shame on you. ,
An African Proverb I read
noted that it takes a village to
raise a child, but it is riot the'
village's responsibility to raise
the child for you. :,
Some of. the basic rules, in
everyday life still need to be,
taught at home .while the rules
and skills of the game are to be


taught by the coaches.
That is what these camps
are here for: to help that child
with an interest in basketball,
football, baseball, softball,
golf, soccer, or any other sport
improve and get better at the
game.
I wonder whose responsi-
bility who feel it is to help
them understand the biggest
challenge/game we will have
to participate in-LIFE.
Some people enjoyed
reading-about the biggest
lessons they learned occurred
in kindergarten.
But in sports, the best les-
son taught is when a parent
tells a child how proud of them
they are-win or lose-
because of the effort they have
given.
Cheering for not just your
child, but for every child
because they are trying instead
of wanting to just stay home
and play baseball, basketball,
or some other game on
Nintendo, Playstation 2, or
some other machine that keeps
them trapped inside instead of
enjoying the fresh air.
Well, the biggest lesson I
learned this week was when I
helped a young man catch his
first football.
And all I can hope for now
is that, one day, he will share
that lesson with another child.

Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
ai sports @ sr-pg.con


Rays

Continued From Page One
spring training games.
"I felt like a little kid."
Cumberland also pointed
out that in the Majors, you get
to be more of an individual.
"In the minors, we are not
allowed to carry baiting gloves.
have to wear our pants up, and
must use issued glasses,'- point-
ed out Cumberland. "But to me,
it was just as impressive to see
and learn watching players like
Ken Griffey Jr., Adam Dunn,
Aubrey Huff, Carl Crawford,
and others."
Now there could be another
Cumberland...Drew...who
could join the ranks of those
drafted out of high school.
"Drew has the talent and
tools to be a first-day pick in the
first 10 rounds," said Shaun.
"He has the tools and he is mak-
ing progress on the power
issue."
Each January, you will find
the brothers working together,
and sharing information.
"Drew plays football, so we
don't start working on baseball
till around January," said
Shaun. "And what I do is try to
pass on the information I learn
with the Devil Rays to Derek.
"When you get drafted by a
team, you are drafted for a rea-
son."

Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@sr-pg.com


Shaun Cumberland is seen walking up to the plate during an appear-
ance for the Southwest Michigan Devil Rays. The batting gloves he is
using must be taken off and given to the coach if he successfully gets
on base.


get really bad, each team will
have to meet in another loca-
tion.
She was not sure - tions would be considered, but
that decision won't be made
until game time.
Other, events that appear to
be mno1 ing ahead as planned are
the Blackwater Saddle Club
timed event show and the
Softball Summer Shootout. and
the Dizz) Dean. U-14 State
Baseball Tournament in
Cantonment which features an
All-Star team from Gospel


Projects.
No decision has been made
affecung the Panther Basketball
Camp set to begin July 11, the
Patriot Football Camp sched-
uled to start July 12 or the July
16 friendly soccer game at 4
p.m. between the FC Santa
Rosa Wolfpack and the Gulf
Shores (Ala.) United squad at
the Santa Rosa Soccer
Complex.

Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@sr-pg.com


Ball


Continued From Page One
At the Milton City Park,
softball fields feature grass
infields and 315-foot fences.
Signups for co-ed and
church leagues will be later this
year.


For information on any of
the City of Milton Parks pro-
grams you can call 983-5466.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@sr-pg.com


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
Saturday, Jul 9. 200-5 Saturda,, Jul 9. 2005 Sarurda%. Jul% 9. 2005 Saturda., Jul.' 9. 2u05
1 1 -1 'M -0 ", feet 5 54 A.M Sun nse 5:52 AM Sun rise 1-44 AM -0.10 feet
S- 52 A.M Sun n.e S 33 AM Moon rise 8.31 ,AM Moon rise 5.52 AM Sun nre
31 lAMNi Moon ne I 1:59 .AM 1.23 feet 10:37 AM 1.53 feet 1:31 AM Moon rise
2-uI PM 1 .i5 feet "- 54 PM Sun etl 7:52 PM Sun set 3-02 PM 1 85 feet
-.52 PM Sun sei 10 10 PM Moon set 9:37 PM 0.01 feet 7 53 PMI Sun Set
10:18 PM Moon set 11:50 PM 0.02 feet 10:17 PM Moon set 10:18 PM Moon set


'Sunday, July 10, 2005
1:41 AM 0.03 feet
5:53 AM Sun rise
9:26 AM Moon rise
2:37 PM 1.68 feet
7:52 PM Sun set
10:46 PM Moon set

Monday, July 11, 2005
1:57 AM 0.20 feet
5:53 AM Sun rise,
10:21 AM Moon rise
3:02 PM 1,46 feet
7:52 PM Sun set
11:12 PM Moon set

Tuesday, July. 12, 2005
1:56 AM 0.40 feet
5:54 AM Sun rise
11:15 AM Moon rise
3:11 PM 1.19 feet
7:52 PM Sun set
11:38 PM Moon set


Sunday, July 10, 2005
5:55 AM Sun rise
9:28 AM Moon rise
12:30 PM 1.12 feet
7:54 PM Sun set
10:47 PM Moon set

Monday, July 11, 2005
12:06 AM 0.13 feet
5:55 AM Sun rise
10:22 AM Moon rise
12:55 PM 0.97 feet
7:53 PM Sun set
11:14 PM Moon set

Tuesday, July 12, 2005
12:05 AM 0.26 feet
5:56 AM Sun rise
11:17 AM Moon rise
1:04 PM 0.80 feet
7:53 PM Sun set
11:35 PM 0.40 feet
11:40 PM Moon set


Sunday, July 10,' 2005
5:53 AM Sun rise
9:26 AM Moon rise
11:08 AM 1.44 feet
7:52 PM Sun set
9:26 PM 0.19 feet
10:46 PM Moon set

Monday, July 11, 2005
5:53 AM Sun rise
10:21 AM Moon rise
11:33 AM 1.31 feet
7:52 PM Sun set
8:58 PM 0.37 feet
11:12 PM Moon set

Tuesday, July 12, 2005
5:54 AM Sun rise
11:15 AM Moon rise
11:48 AM 1.14 feet
7:51 PM Sun set
8:29 PM 0.52 feet
11:38 PM Moon set


Sunday, July 10, 2005
2:11 AM 0.03 feet
5:53 AM Sun rise
9:26 AM Moon rise
3:33 PM 1.68 feet
7:53 PM Sun set
10:47 PM Moon set

Monday, July 11, 2005
2:27 AM 0.20 feet
5:53 AM Sun rise
10:21 AM Moon rise
3:58 PM 1.46 feet
7:53 PM Sun set
11:13 PM Moon set

Tuesday, July 12, 2005
2:26 AM 0.40 feet
5:54 AM Sun rise
11:15 AM Moon rise
4:07 PM 1.19 feet
7:53 PM Sun set
11:39 PM Moon set


II

li/


IThursday Judy 14th e 635: Thirsty
Thursday and Christian Fellowship Night
by Office Pride,TKIO1 and Praise 95.7
Friday July 15th 635: Little League
Wood Bat Giveaway to the first 1,500 kids
12 and under and Krazy Karacters by Gulf
Winds Federal Credit Union and Cat
Country 98.7
Saturday July 16th 605 Round
' two of the Krazy Karacters Act by
MedlaCom
Sunday Juldy 17th OS: Kids Day
and Christmas in July featuring a
Diamond Giveaway by Jeweler's Trade


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Saturday July 9/13, 2005


"`


3


4


~ ~ Qsr~ mac~c~ Bj~-~ ---


L,











G anta Goa' Press

azette8

PAGE 3 D


SATURDAY/





eassieds J93


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 1MESt
508 INVESTMENTS
510 LAND
512 MOBILE HOMES
514 VACATION/RESORT
PETS/ANIMALS
702 BOARDING
704 LIVESTOCK
706 LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES
708 PETS
710 PET SUPPLIES
712 LOST PETS
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
802 ANTIQUES
804 APPAREL
806 APPLIANCES
808 ARTS & CRAFTS
810 COMPUTERS
812 FARM EQUIPMENT
814 FURNITURE
816 JEWELRY
818 LAWN EQUIPMENT
820 LUMBER/HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
(STEREO/TV/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


IREGISTEREDNURSEI


Apply at
3298 Summit Blvd.
Ste. 4, Pensacola.


FLORIDA LICENSE FOR
NURSE REGISTRY.
DOING IN HOME
PATIENT ASSESSMENTS
IN SANTA ROSA
COUNTY.
CALL DORTHY
994-1046.


RESTAURANT MGT.
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A.M.'S $30K+ STARTING BAS
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"2002 PIZZA CHAIN OF THE
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FAX RESUME TO:
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4340 Avalon Blvd.
Milton, Fl.
Ask for Coach Gordon
850-983-3000


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AUCTION North
Carolina Mountains,
Burnsville, NC. Sat-
urday. July 16,
11:00AM. 6 Miles
from Blue Ridge
Parkway. 1.35
acres Great vaca-
tion home & invest-
ment. NCAL#7405.
Call (919)832-8005
or www.carolina-
auctionrealty.com.


I


FANTASTIC ALL
Day Auction.
Casey's Country
Corner.
July 9th @
2:00pm.
Auctioneer
Gary Long
AB1761/AU2421.
Antique beds,
Victorian tables,
Tea carts, Nippon,
Hull, 2 huge loads
from up North,
Ruby, Depression,
Lamps, Occupied
Japan, Gold baby
rings, Guns &
Parts, Primitives,
Trunks, Clocks,
Watches, Peddle
Cars, Old toys,
Tools, Coins,
Musical
Instruments, Nice
antiques &
much morel
10% Buyers
Premium.
9204 N.
Davis Hwy.
850-473-9337.


ACCOUNTANT/BOOKKEPER FULL
TIME AT PUBLIC ACCOUNTING
FIRM IN SANTA ROSA COUNTY.
CANDIDATE SHOULD HAVE
CLIENT WRITE-UP EXPERIENCE,
PAYROLL 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.


SOUTHRJURVINI


SOUTHERN SURVEYING IN
NOW HIRING RODMAN,
INSTRUMENT PERSON,
PARTY CHIEF, AUTOCAD
TECHNICIAN. PLEASE CAL
850-939-4299 OR APPLY II
PERSON @ 2200 HWY 87S
NAVARRE. BENEFITS
AVAILABLE. DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE.


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OPERATED UNDER CONTRACT
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LOVING, FINAN-
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assistance with liv-
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Madonna Hawken,
toll-free, 24 hours.
(888) 883-6830. FL
Bar #746990



102
Drivers
CFI HIRING Recent
student grads! Start-
ing $.26, increases
to $.35 in 1 years.
Class A CDL Re-
quired. Local Orien-
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3748) or www.cfi-
drive.com.
NOW HIRING
CDL required.
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.


102
Drivers

DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed Nowl No
experience required.
CDL Training is now
available in your
area. Covenant
Transport has imme-
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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-
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pay and benefits for
Experienced Driv-
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Teams and Gradu-
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Equal Opportunity
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MORE PAY (888-
667-3729)


SKILLED/
UNSKILLED

GILCO is a rapidly growing company that
is ahead in production and behind in
personnel. We needl8-25 hardworking.
ambitious & dependable people from Mil-
ton, Pace, Pensacola, Gulf Breeze and
all local
places to staff our new Milton location.

"No Experience needed
(due to "Earn While You Learn Program"
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)


102
Drivers
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-
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come by our termi-
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Hwy. 95A, Canto-
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from IP paper mill or
call 850-968-1702,

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.


102
Drivers

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers





15 DAY LOCAL
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* Full and Part Time Classes
* Major carriers hiring on site
* Tution Assistance if qualified
For over 29 years-
we've been training
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CALL TODAY!
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5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364

S/E & 3-State Run:
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(800)545-1351


, ,, ', .








S.. a
: ''-'' W y ^


104
General Help

$600 WEEKLY
working through the
government part-
time. No experience.
A lot of Opportuni-
ties. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.

**SALES REPS**
Sales Managers
$7,000 per week is
what our top sales
people earn! High
successful national
co. expanding. Will
train. Call Jay
(800)685-8004.

1 WOMAN and a
Mop residential and
commercial cleaning
now hiring. Call 994-
8045.
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.


WA TO PACE AN


Claswfie
Ia S








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. I PAGE 4-D THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 9TH & 13TH, 2005


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104
General Help

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


104
General Help
HELP WANTED full
time stickers, part-
time cashiers open
availability and
weekends a must.
Great benefit, apply
in person at the
Pace Wal-Mart. No
phone calls please.

EXPERIENCED
PLASTERERS
needed. Must have
own transportation.
Top pay. Call 698-
8327.


104
General Help
PROFESSIONAL
TREE climber need-
ed asap. Experi-
enced, motivated,
hard working need
only apply. Hourly
wage depends on
experience. Call
995-8189.

NOW HIRING wait-
ress and cook for
Bayou Cafe in Pace.
Call 994-9232. '


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
HUMAN RESOURCES
EMPLOYMENT ANNOUNCEMENT

S********S********S **********S*SS S*************
ATTENTION: The information given on your applica-
tion will be evaluated against the minimum qualifications
of the job description. The length of related work expe-
rience, training and education described on your applica-
tion, will be an important consideration in the entire
application and selection process. After all applications
are evaluated, your name will be placed on the employ-
ment list; ranked accordingly.

Other than this announcement, no further notification
will be sent.
*********************************************
Computer Programmer/System Analyst (9553)
Range: 29 $ 20.45 per hour
**07/11/2005 07/18/2005**
Note: All experience and/or educational requirements
must be clearly documented on application before quali-
fication for employment is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained Before the
Closing Date)
Bachelors degree in Systems Science or related field OR
three years experience with major projects and data pro-
cessifig in an AS400 or Visual Basic environment.

Water/Wastewater Plant Operator I (8306)
Range: 17 $ 23,511.80 40,477.24 DOQ
,**Open Until Filled**
Note: All experience and/or educational requirements
must be clearly documented on application before quali-
fication for employment is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained Before the
Closing Date)
HS/GED. LICENSE: Possession of a class "C" water or
wastewater operator license; valid Florida driver's license
with the ability to obtain CDL license within 120 days of
employment and maintain said license while employed in
this position.

Water/Wastewater Plant Operator 1I (8307)
RAnge: 20 $ 27,266.47 46,941.19 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**
Note: All experience and/or educational requirements
hiust be clearly documented on application before quali-
fication for employment is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained Before the
Closing Date)
HS/GED. LICENSE: Possession of a class "C" water
and class "C" wastewater operator license; valid Florida
driver's license at the date of hire, with the ability to
obtain CDL license within 120 days of employment and
maintain said licenses) while employed in this position;

Testing will be held on Thursday July 21, 2005 for
Communications Dispatcher I. The APPLICANT must
.contact Human Resources at 850-983-1948 to receive
their assigned testing time for the date above. All appli-
.cations and supporting documents must be received on or
before Tuesday July 5, 2005 at 4:30pm in order to obtain
testingg time.

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

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

A Drug Free Workplace/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


104
General Help

AUTO TRANS-
PORT, The Wagg-
oners Trucking: Hir-
ing Exp and non-ex-
perienced drivers for
Auto Transport in
South East Regions.
Must have valid
Class A CDL and
verifiable 2 yrs Or
200K miles MVR.
High earning poten-
tial great benefits
and matching 401K.
Contact Susan at
(866)413-3074 EOE.

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.


104
General Help
COURT RECORDS
Contractor: Nation-
wide company
seeks experienced
Independent Con-.
tractors to collect
and research public
records In Florida
courts. Laptop pre-
ferred. Pay based
on production. Fax
resume to Kassie
(866)322-8246 or
Email: Kassle.Mill-
er@choicepoint.com

DATA ENTRY Work
ON YOUR 'OWN.
Flexible Hours! $$$
GReat Payl$$$ Per-
sonal Computer re-
quired. (800)873-
0345 ext #300.


United Bank is now taking
applications for the position
of TELLER at our Milton
location. Banking
experience preferred but not
required. For further details
about this position, please
visit our website at
www..ubanfl.com or call
Gwen Bradan at
1-800-423-7026
to schedule an interveiw.


United Bank (b
Your Hometown Advantage
United Bank Is an Equal OpportunIty Employer. o


v .v 9 9 v


p

0

0


104


LEGGETT &
Sonsss Plumbing is
looking for crew
leaders, plumbers &
experienced help-
ers. Pay equal to
ability. Call 712-
4587.
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.

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


Dogwood Bingo
Now Open

Tuesday thru Friday
9:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m.
Saturday 9:30- Close
Sunday 11:30 -Close

Quarter Games Dailey
Evening Sessions
Saturday 6:30 p.m.
Sunday 4:00 p.m.

$10 pack includes:

1Early Bird
1-SessionPack
2 Double Actions
1 Bonanza

Upgrades $5 $3 -$2

(850) 983-1420


104
General Help

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 next year with
renewals and bo-
nusesI We offer two
retirement funds,
health insurance,
paid vacation,
convention trips
and morel 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.




6475 IMPERIAL
Drive (3 miles west
of Hwy. 87 on Will-
ard Norris Rd.)
7a.m. to 10a.m. Fri-
day, July 15 and
Saturday July 16.
Bikes, 8 tracks,
highchair, dartboard;
small 'filing cabinet,
lots of misc.

YARD SALE Satur-
day 16th, 7am-
12pm. Baby items,
clothing, too much to
list. 6617 Cedar St,
Milton.


.0
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MULTI-FAMILY
GARAGE Sale.
Friday, 7-5,
Saturday 7-3,
Sunday ?.
7361 Lakeside Dr.,
East Milton.
Turn onto Johnson
St. by Copper
Possum. Computer
desks, antiques,
clothes-all sizes,
file cabinets,
table & chairs,
dinnerware,
curtains, books
& movies.
Will Bargainl


310
Business
Opportunities

#1 CASH COW! 90
Vending Machine
units/You OK Loca-
tions Entire Busi-
ness $10,670 Hurry!
(800)836-3464
#B02428

*MOVIE EXTRAS*
Earn $150-
$300/Day
All Looks/types
Needed. No experi-
ence necessary TV,
Music videos. Com-
mercial, Film, Print.
Call toll free 7 days!
(800)260-3949 Ext
3023.
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 ma-
chines, free candy
all for $9,995. 800-
814-6323
B02000033 Call us,
we will not be under-
sold!


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310
Business
Opportunities
AMAZING OPPOR-
TUNITY to slip-proof
floors, tubs and
showers. Commer-
cial and residential
in your protected ter-
ritory, includes train-
ing. High income,
low overhead, mini-
mal investment,
(561)488-4098.
AUTHENTIC
$150K-$200K 1st
Yr. Potential 24/7
Msg (888)783-7182
or www.freedom-
road.biz "Only Seri-
ous Inquires Only".

EBAY OPPORTU-
NITY. 100,000 peo-
ple are earning a
full-time income at
home with eBay.
Are you ready? If so
contact Eric at
(866)932-2924.
HELP WANTED
Earn Extra income
assembling Key
Chains from any lo-
cation. No experi-
ence necessary.
Start immediately!
(800)405-7619 ext
750 www.easywork-
greatpay.com.

PROFESSIONAL
VENDING Route
and Equipment.
Brand name prod-
ucts, all sizes. Fi-
nancing Available w/
$7,500 Down.
(877)843-8726
(B02002-37).
PROFIT NOW! With
your own
Landscape
Curbing Business
full training/support
complete business
system CURB AP-
PEAL USA, INC.
(800)710-2872 Dis-
tributors needed! (se
habla espanol).


TELLER POSITION


AT-UNITED BANK


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THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 9TH & 13TH, 2005


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THE


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315 315 315 315
Business Services Business Services Business Services Business Services
ABOVE. & Beyond HUSEBY FLOOR MOBILE HOME
Tree Service. Li- CURTIS PENTON covering. Installing Brokers. Major and
censed and Insured. Farms. Fresh Hardwood & Lami- minor repairs. Re-
IFree Estimates. Ke- Squash, nate Flooring, sand roof, patio covers,
vin Frey (850) 983- Cucumbers, apd refinishing. Rea- screen rooms, level-
7820. Call us...or Tomatoes, Peas, sonable Rates. Li- ing, locally owned,
pay morel Corn and censed & Insured. operated. Free esti-


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
ALLEN SERVICES
ofNWF, Inc.
"All your site work .
needs"
*Land clearing
*Dirt Hauling
*Erosion Control
*Sodding
*Seeding &Mulching
*Demolition
S.Call 850-983-9979
Drivers needed

"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.
SART'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
br 346-0856.
B & B Home Im-
provements and Vi-
nyl Siding. 25 Years
Experience. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and insured. 850-
981-3936, anytime.
CANNON RE-
CORDING STUDIO.
Record a 10 song
album, complete in-
cludes 100 CD's re-,
tail ready. Price-
$695.00. Call
1251)296-2492

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


Watermelon. Call for quote Ou- mates. 100% F-i-
Hwy. 87 North, 994-7561 or 490- nancing WAC. Call
Berrvdale 0404. 857-1051.


J&C Construction.
Vinyl Siding, Insulla-
tion, Drywall, &, Re-
modeling.
Lic#9840044249,
Locally Owned, Li-
censed & Insured.
20 Years Experi-
ence. 994-4426.
JOSH DIXON Paint-
ing & Pressure
Washing Services,
etc. ,Painting, Trim,
Carpentry. Call 850-
698-8381.

LAMINATE,
CERAMIC
AND WOOD
PERGO
ENDORSED
INSTALLER
Offering economical
elegance installing
all name brand
laminates, wood
and ceramic to
Private individuals,
and dedicated
professional
renovators.
Call Robert,
255-8414
or.995-7705.

-AND 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.
LARRY'S HOME
SRepair
Improvements
SLocally owned, one
operated. 30 years
experience.
License #
9840045969
Call 850-983-3428.

LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
:10 years experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.
MCARTHUR'S
STUMP Grinding.
623-6634 Call for
Pat 293-6500 or Call
for Doug 382-0393.


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


Divorce '108, Adoption'80
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W" St.
(I blk. N. of flea Market)

RANDALL BOUT-
WELL, INC. All;
types of Drywall
hang, finish, spray,
paint. 850-995-4153
- Office. 3417 Regal.
Way, Pace, FL
32571, 28 years ex-
perience.

'-'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.

Look for my ad in
the Business
Service
Directory

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


Santa Rosa Fresh
See our ad in the
Business
Service Directory.

:IVORCE $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.
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
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; .
DRIVEWAYS,
LIMESTONE, As-
phault & all types of,
dirt. Ann Barnhill,
Trucking. Inc. Call
for price. (850) 623-
3461 (850) 232-
0670. Free .Esti-
mates!
EXACT DRYWALL.
Licensed & Insured.
Locally owned & Op-
erated, reasonable
prices. All Phases of
Drywalling, Any Tex-
ture, NO MONEY
DOWN, references
available. Member
of the Santa Rosa,
Chamber of Com-
merce. Roger Tootle
HMt 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.


315 335 350
Business Services Financial Services Senior Care

TOP DOLLAR cash .......


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


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

320
Child Care

ATTENTION SHIFT
workers!
Child care in my
home afternoons
and evenings.
Some days
possible.
Call Lynne Hough at
623-1440.

CHILD CARE in my
home near Milton
High School. Mon-
day-Friday. 7am-
6pm. $75. a week.
983-0664.

325
'Domestic

.CHILD CAREin my
home for ages 2-5.
Two openings. Lov-
ing, Christian envi-
ronment for your
child. Hours,are 6am
to 5:45 pm M-F. Call
Julie at 291-3243.

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

335
Financial Services

FREE $$' CASH $$
GRANTS! For 2005.
Never repay. For
personal bills! Home
buyingl Schooll New
Business! $5,000-
$500,000. Live oper-
ators! (800)860-
2187 Ext #116.

IMMEDIATE
CASH!II US Pen-
sion Funding pays
cash how for 8 years
of your future pen-
sion payments. Call
(800)586-1325 for a
FREE, no-obligation
estimate. www.pay-
checktoday.com.


paid. Seller-Held re- VISITING
al estate notes. Old ANGELS
or New. Residential SENIOR CARE
and commercial. In home
FREE analysis and Companionship
quote. Fast, profes- Meals
sional service. LIN- Light housework
DIEMAE .INC. Errands
100Q~1'7_a7-7'7 =_ GA -1301-


mail:
lindiemae@aol.com.


340
Home Repair,

RODNEY' CLEVE-
LAND Handyman
Service. Painting,'
carpentry, siding,
mobile homes, fen-
ces, etc. Licensed &
Insured. Free esti-
mates. Call 626-
8909

tina joyner

345
Lawn Care

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


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


LAWN MOWING
Services. Austin
Parkerson, Owner-
and Operator. You
grow it, I'll mow itl
Call 850-255-1187.

MOTIVATED TEEN
mows grass, most
yards $25. 983-8887
or 982-4351.

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

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


944-2211


360
Miscellaneous

ABSOLUTELY NO
Cost to you!! New
power wheelchairs
and scooters: Call
toll free (800)843-
9199, 24 hours a
day to see if you
qualify.

ACRYLIC NAILS/
Toe capz/ Delux
mani- pedicures!!!
Gayle's Custom Hair
Designs. 6586 Caro-
line St. Milton, Fl.
**July special** $10
off pedicures by ap-
pointment only with
Karen.
Knailz@gayles
626-1553

EARN DEGREE on-
line from home.
*Business, *Para-
legal, "Computers.
Job Placement As-
sistance. Computer
& Financial aid if
qualify. (866)858-
2121
NEED A computer-
but no cash? You're
approved- Guaran
teed! 'Nb Credit
Check Bad credit-
.Bankruptcy. OK. 1-
800-996-5353, 10A-
9P EST Mon.-Fri.
*Personal checking
account required.
www.pcs4all.com


402
Apartments
DUPLEX FOR, rent
2br/ 1ba. W/d, dish-
washer, stove, re-
frigerator, and cen-
tral h/a. $475/ $500.
Credit check re-
quired. Call 932-
9120.

RENT: ALL Utilities
included + cable.
Beautiful creek view,
private and quiet.
Largepatio, elegant
and large. living
room, stone fire-
place. All furnished,
microwave + TV and-
ceiling fans, linens,
cookware. No kids.
because of water.
$695/$250 deposit,
downtown Milton.
Appointment only
850-983-8195.


402
Apartments
RENT: ALL utilities
included + cable.
Beautiful creek view,
private and quiet.
Large patio, elegant
and large living
room, stone fire-
place. All furnished,'
microwave + TV and
ceiling fans, linens,
cookware. No kids
because of water.
$695/$250 deposit,
downtown Milton.
Appointment only
850-983-8195.

404
Commercial


COMMERCIAL
SHOP for lease
30x50 on Hwy 87
in Milton.
2 (12x12) doors,
A/C, office,
bathroom, and
showroom. Call
983-2296 or
206-4323.


406
Homes
3BD/2BA IN Pace,
newly remodeled,
carport and, 12X24ft.
shed. $1050 month
$500 deposit. No
pets. Call 850-225-
0047.

3BD/2BA NORTH
Milton. 6573 Sin-
clair. $850 month
$850 deposit. Baycr-
est Realty. 850-994-
7918.
FOR, RENT: 1600
sf, 3bd/2ba, just off
of Scenic Hwy near
Olive Rd in N.E.
Pensacola. Immacu-
late condition, new
everything. $895
month plus last &
deposit. Available
7/15. Call 850-380-
8834 or 850-380-
1667.
NEWER 3BR/ 2ba
in Milton by Whiting
Field. 1 car garage,
CH/A, 'quiet
neighborhood. $925
month Call 850-225-
0047
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


ed, yet easy drive to
all attractions $360
week. Call 623-8385
or cell 982-5709.


1,040sq.ft. to 5st


STaN DIARD IN HISl MODEl:i Baths Sq. Ft. Price
Bellehaven1I 1040 64,500
Cathedral Ceiling In Great Room Chadwick 2 1149 67,200
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets Stratford 2 1257 74,300
*Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood 2 1341 79,000
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops Mayfair 2 1418 79,900
Garden Tub and Shower Diplomat 2 1510 82,600
Ceiling Fans In all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2 1525 83,400
Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms. Gemini "2 1579 86,200
SFrench Doors Gas or Wood Fireplace nglewood 2 1586 93,400
_____-_ __ __ Ambassador 2 1610 86,800
AkoYork 2 1622 90,400
Oxfo2 1713 92 600
Wilb ido Sa rPes Lexington 2 1812 96,400
SWill build on Slab or Piers Lexington4BR 2 1812 96,800
lIP Laaiaraa--- 1 -2-96,80


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


S.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
q.. .... .a.gOp,..,y 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL. Lic. #cRCo44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


1833
1949
2129
2215
2495
1740
2062


111,000
103,200
125,000
120,200
147,600
112,000
129,300


MOESOPE
8:005:0
SAT. 9:00-5:00
SUN.CLT~OSiiB


Localptax


mppo~lppow O


Find out about these and more in your local paper! Public Notic

Stay Informed.


Read your public notices.


www.floridapublicnotices.com


I 3Pl rl tlrlll


-


408
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510
LOT OR space for
R.V. or Travel Trail-
er for rent.- Water,
sewer, '& electric
available, 850-537-
6222 or 850-499-
7412;

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

2BD TRAILER,
CH/A. Call 994-
5023. ,
3BD/2BA, WEST
Milton. $425/$200
deposit. No pets.
Total Electric. Baycr-
est Realty 994-7918.,
MARLBOROUGH
VILLAGE, large lot,
3bd/2ba, $550.
month, $550 depos-
it. 723-2532.

TRAILER FOR
Rent. 2 bedroom, 1
bath: $400 month,
$250 deposit. 623-
2105.
TRAILER FOR rent.
675-5903.

412
Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent
'$75 weekly plus de-
posit. No smoking,
drugs, or pets. Ac-
cess to kitchen,
washer, dryer, local
telephone calls and
utilities included. Lo-
cated off Berryhill
Rd. Call 623-0185
leave message.

ROOMS FOR. rent-
D town Milton
Glover Lane, Every-
thing included.
$125/$150 wk. 983-
4884. (24 hours).
Cable, Refrigerator,
Color TV, Micro-
wave, A/C, garbage,
parking included.
Clean.

416
Vacation & Resort
SMOKEY MOUN-
TAIN retreat. 2br/
2ba, central H/A,
W/D. Everything fur-
nished. Clean and
comfortable. Seclud-


Inreascmlarg!&:.


In Escambia &,
Santa Rosa Counties, FL
Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


A
41


The REGENCY",


w H AMI


F ff w aslc_- IL Waff NN ME %-


I PAGE 5-D


,


506
Homes
3/2 NEAR Whiting
Field. Located on a
quiet cul-de-sac. Lot
is completely ..-.
fenced. Single car
garage $115,000. .
Call 623-1030 or cell
phone 418-0790.

FOR SALE: 1.01 -
acres with 3BR
house, gazebo and
standalone garage
in historic DeFuniak.
Springs, FL.
Electric
and natural gas.
Priced to sell at
$150,000. Call
(850) 974-0184 for
appointment.
HOUSE FOR Sale, "
3bd/2ba. Built 11/03.
,For more informa-
tion drive by 5917
Gillum Rd., Milton.
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 system with
well. $205,000 Call -,
623-0099., .

5.10
Land

10.7 ACRES open
land $7 500 per acre
if total acreage pur-
chase will divide at
higher price per
acre. Owner financ-
ing possible. Now-
ling Rd. South of Jay
off Hwy 89. Call
850-675-3007.'
ATTENTION IN- '
VESTORS: Water- ,
front lots in the Foot-;,
hills of NC. Deep
water lake with 90
miles ofr shoreline. '"
20% predevelop-
ment discounts and
90% financing. NO
PAYMENTS for 1 '
year. Call now for '
best selection.
www.nclakefrontpro-
perties.com
(800)709-LAKE
FOR SALE, 2 lots of
. Alabama River with
8X40 trailer, located
at Eurika Landing
Rd. $55,000 firm..,
Must see, many ex-
tras. Call (850) 994-
0209.

GEORGIA COAST-
Large wooded ac-
cess, marshfront
and golf course
homesites. Gated
with tennis, kayak-
ing, and canoeing. -
Limited availability- '.
mid $70's and up.
Call today (877)266-..
7376.
LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408
"MAKE THIS Sum-
mer the Best" E
Tennessee's Norris
Lake and Golf prop-
erties make every .
year special. Start-
ing at only $24,900-
Call Lakeside Realty.,
(423)626-5820
www.lakesiderealty-
tn.com.

NC MOUNTAIN '
property. Gated ':
community with pri-'
vate river and lake'
access. Swim, fish,
hike. From $20,00 to
$70,000. Perfect for
log cabin. (800)699-
1289 or www.rlver-
bendlakelure.com.


A









I PAGE6-D THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 9TH & 13TH, 2005


awaa a iE gLLEq M*


I ,_ -


510
Land


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.

TENNESSEE LAKE,
Property Sale! Par-
cels from $24,900 6
1/2 Acre lot $59,000.
27 Acre Lake Estate
$124,900. Cabins
Available. Call toll-
free (866)770-5263
ext. 8 for details.

512
Mobile Homes

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: $75,000. Call
'623-1159. Contact
Mack Hamm.


560
Land..

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 infor-
mation Call Gary
McCurdy (256)239-
8001.

FOUNDATION
LAYOUT, Footings.
Site prep: sand/ dirt/
debris, deliver, in-
stall, remove. Drive-
way and yard repair.
Call 850-454-9667.


560
Land
GRAND OPENING!
Lakefront Acreage
from $69,900. Spec-
tacular new water-
front community on
one of the largest &
cleanest mountain
lakes in America!
Large, estate-size
parcels, gentle slope
to water, gorgeous
woods, panoramic
views. Paved roads,
country water, utilit-
ies.' Low-financing.
Call now (800)54-
5092 x 198.

LAKEFRONT BAR-
GAINS Starting at
$89,900. Gorgeous
lakefront 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 $24,900.
scenic region, views,
canyons, tress, roll-
ing hills, wildlife. En-
joy hunting, hiking,
horses, great cli-
mate. Power, great
access. 100% Fi-
nancing.. Call
k877)822-LAND'


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

4 FREE kittens, 7
weeks old, litter box
trained. Call 712-
3787.


ADORABLE, PLAY-
FUL & HEALTHY.
KITTENS FREE to a
a good loving home.
Litter box trained. 10
wks old. Call 994-
7693.

712
Lost ;& Found
PETS

FOUND ON Decep-
tion Rd, Harold:
Beagle/Cocker
Spaniel, black with
pretty brown eyes.
Call 626-4358.

LOST FEMALE tea-
cup Yorkie from
Blockbuster in Pace.
Please return, NO
QUESTIONS
ASKED, REWARD
GIVEN. Call 291-
2002.

LOST RED Female
Mini Dachshund with
white face.
Pace/Woodbine
Area. Call 994-8557.


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


804
Apparel


PROM
DRESSES
Worn last year.
Not old
fashioned.
Sizes 8-10.
One purple
(never worn),
one white, and
one teal. All
three strapless.
Call Sheena
at the
Press Gazette
623-2120 or
637-7044
after 5pm.


'806
Appliances
36" COOK top $100
obo, Frigid Aide wall
oven $200, 36"
range hood Nutone
$50 obo. All white
and like new. Can
sell all together for
$325 or apart for
above prices. Free
GE black dishwash-
er. Call 623-9873.

FOR SALE: 24.9 CF
GE Chest type deep
freezer. Like new!
$325. 995-2621.
FREEZER, $125.
Refrigerator, $60.
850-380-8791. Can
Deliver.

814
Furniture
ANTIQUE SOFA,
double bottom single
top bunk bed frame,
china closet, 3' 4"
mirror. Call 516-
3195 or 995-3283.

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

822
Musical
Instruments

INSTRUMENTS
FOR Sale. Yamaha
Trombone. $100.
Clarinet for $50.
Good condition. Call
Betty Neely. 850-
623-0106.


GENERAL
^^^^^^SE


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale



Centipede -
St. Augustine
Farm Direct |
We Deliver
434-0066
FOR SALE 40 gal-
lon gas water heater
used one year, port-
able t.v. works well
$50, child's bumper
seat $5. Call 623-
4278.
HEAVY DUTY, Dual
Jet Ski, Galvanized
trailer. 8X16, new
lights & wire. $600.
Call 850-516-1951.
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.




We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
626-8578

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


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
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 ARCH Build-
ings! Genuine Steel
Master Buildings,
factory direct at
HUGE Savings!
20x24, 30x60,
35x50. Perfect Ga-
rage/ Workshop/
Barn: Call (800)341-
7007.
www.SeelMas-
terUSA.com.,
THE LOWEST Pre-
scription Prices
LESS THAN CANA-
DA. Global Medi-
cines, Arizona physi-
cian owned.
(866)634-0720
www.globalmedi-
cines.net.
ALL 22 R engines.
74, 78, 92 Toyota
pickups. All
reasonably priced.
77 fiber tri hull with
trailer, 90 hp. $300
Call cell (740)701-
9660


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
THERAPEUTIC
SPA, insulated cov-
er, new. Warehouse
price. $1295.00.
983-3763 or 313-
0525.
832
Miscellaneous
Wanted

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





904
Cars

96' FORD Contour.
Sunroof, CD player,:
A/C, automatic,
good shape,
190,000 miles.
$2,500. 91' Chevy
Blazer. Automatic,
CD player, 4-door.
$2,500. Call (850)
682-4019 or (850)
582-1893.

99' PONTIAC Grand
Prix SE. 2nd owner,
excellent condition,
88,000 miles. Excel-
lent student car, 28
mpg, includes trailer
hitch. $5,900 obo.
Call 623-6815 or
516-5529.


904
Cars


LOW RIDER
82'Cadillac.
Hydraulics, subs,
t.v.'s, rag sunroof,
new paint
(Pearl White),
100,000 miles,
14" knock offs,
street charger.
Hops and turns
on three wheels.
$7,000 OBO
Call 626-5595
or 450-9201.


906
Boats

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

912
Motor Homes

1994 PACE Arrow
motor home, sleeps
6, new refrigerator,
new microwave, full
bathroom, lots of ex-
tras. Worth $48,000
selling for $30,000.
Call 981-2345.


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

826
Sporting Goods


PARABODY
PRO- Olympic
workout center.
300 Ibs Olympic
plates, pull down
.bars, preacher
curl, 5 1/2 inch
mats. Very good
condition. Can
deliver $200 obo.
Call 293-2240.

POOL TABLE, reg-
ulation size.
$1795.00. New in
crate, warehouse
price. 983-3763 or
313-0525.

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
BUILDING SALE!
"Rock Bottom Pri-
ces!" Example
,30x40 Now $5170.
Ends optional. Beat
Next Price Increase.
Go direct. 25x30.
30x44. 35x50.
40x60. 50x100. Oth-
ers. Pioneer.
(800)668-u5422.
DAYLILY CLUMP
Sale. Country Road
Daylilies. Multi-co-
lered Daylilies. Call
623-3958.
DOG KENNEL
12X15, galvanized
poles, chicken coop,
tin building and
galvanized poles.
60X20. Both free if
removed. Call Hom-
er Bell at 444-6035.
FLORIDA BUILD-
ING Blowout. FL
Product Approved
30X40,- 40X60,
40X100. Limited Of-
fer (800)300-2470
Ext 4 allbldg.com.


916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
FOR SALE. 1990r
Jeep Cherokee
Sport, 2 door, 2,
Wheel drive. 148,000(
miles. $1,100. Good:
tires, cold air, runs'
good. 444-6035.

918 .
Trucks
1985 NISSAN Pick-
up King Cab. Runs
good. Camper top,
$1,000. Call 994-
5488 or 450-5248. -

1999 POWER:
stroke turbo diesel,
F-350 dualie, crew..
cab, long bedl,

gooseneck, 5tht'
wheel included, low'
mileage, good con-i
edition. -
Call 850-418-1816

89 F-259 diesel with
towing, package, on&e
owner, low lovw
miles, $7,500. See.
at Cedar Pines RV:
Park Hwy 87 N.;
Call 983-0755.

91' CHEVY S-10o
4.3 Liter, V-61-
$2,500. 994-7286

94 ISUZU pickup
with topper. 91,700
miles, 5 speed, cold
air, reliable, $4,000.
Call 994-7190.


AT M-.KENZIE PONT IAC-CxMC-B U ICK


ADOPT- A-PET

Help us keep our local homeless

pets featured on the Adopt-A-Pet page each

Saturday by sponsoring with a paw!




I I ,, Charyr .,
D e "- Baker'
Coon ,J -




S -" ',Sheena.-
I.- Soensen.





'"-"Toni Enter Your Name Below Deb-'
Toni Wisneb
CoDery lsIne




-.-"Carol,- TIaco ,
B arn es elslo, .


For only $5.00 per issue you can have your

name in a paw print on the Adopt-A-Pet page.

Come by or mail you paw with payment to:

The Press Gazette

6629 Elva St.

Milton, FL 32570

Or Call Tracey at 850-623-2120


200E3, 24205EE


'I I
Hwy 90 Mgio

A io fimMIoads


85m6348 1


I


R.V. 24 ft Hi-Low
trailer $2,500 obo.
See at Cedar Pines
RV Park, Hwy 87 N.
Call 983-0755.


cerlilie.dited'vehicle Solo 011#0-yeor!


I


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SATUR Jly 9200 Sctin


SDoD announces increase in
death gratuity and SGLI
Special release from the
U.S. Department of Defense

WASHINGTON (NNS) -
The Department of Defense
announced July 1 a significant
increase in the death gratuity for-the
survivors of service members killed
in action and the Service members'
Group Life Insurance (SGLI) cover-
age for service members deployed to
designated combat zones.
The Emergency
Supplemental Appropriations Act for
Defense, the Global War on Terror
and Tsunami Relief Act 2005 (Public
Law. 109-13) increases this immedi-
ate cash payment from $12,420 to
$100,000 for survivors of those
whose death is as a result of hostile
actions and occurred in a designated
combat operation or combat zone or
while training for combat or perform-
ing hazardous duty.
The supplemental also
increases the maximum amount of
SGLI coverage from $250,000 to
$400,000 for all service members
effective Sept. 1, 2005 and provides
that the department will pay or reim-
burse the premiums to service mem-
bers who are deployed in a designat-
ed combat zone for $150,000 of
SGLI coverage.
Until the effective date for
the SGLI increase, the supplemental
provides for a special death gratuity
of $150,000, retroactive to October 7,
2001, for survivors of those, whose
death is in a designated combat oper-
ation or combat zone or occurred
while training for combat or perform-
ing hazardous duty.
The Secretary of Defense
has designated all areas where serv-
ice members are in receipt of the
combat zone tax exclusion as qualify-
ing combat zones and all members
deployed outside the United States on
orders in support of Operation
Enduring Freedom or Operation Iraqi
Freedom as participating in qualify-
ing combat operations.
Effective immediately,
survivors of service members who
die in these qualifying zones or oper-
ations will receive the increased ben-.
efits.
The services will also
identify eligible survivors of service
members who died in these designat-
ed zones and operations since
October 7, 2001 and begin making
the retroactive payments within a few
days.
The process of identifying-
all eligible beneficiaries and complet-
ing these retroactive payments will
take several months.
Survivors of members
who did not die in a designated com-
bat operation or combat zone, but
were training for combat or perform-
ing hazardous duty, will also qualify
for the increased benefits. :
Circunim.ance. (a[ qualify:
include: aerial tflh pjarchuie diu[\.
demolition duty, diving duty,. war
games, practice alerts,, tactical exer-
cises, leadership reaction courses,
grenade and live fire exercises, hand-
to-hand combat training, confidence
and obstacle courses, accident
involving a military vehicle or mili-
tary weapon, exposure to toxic fumes
or gas and explosion of military ord-
nance.
No amount of monetary
compensation or level 9f assistance
can replace a human life. However, it
is our country's duty to recognize the
loss of a service member with digni-
fied and appropriate support for the
family members left behind.
These death benefit
enhancements recognize the direct
sacrifice of life of those service mem-
bers placed in harm's way and in
service to the nation.
All beneficiaries for
retroactive payments will be contact-
Sed by mail or telephone. If someone
is not contacted, but thinks he may be
entitled to added benefits, he may
inquire at the following addresses or
telephone numbers:
Navy: Navy Personnel
Command (PERS-62), 5720 Integrity
Drive, Millington, TN 38055-6200 or
call toll-free 1-800-368-3202.
USMC: HQMC Casualty,
Office, 3280 Russell Road, Attn:
MRPC, Quantico, VA 22134 or call
toll-free 1-800-847-1597.
Army: Department of the
Army Casualty Operations at toll-
free 1-800-626-3317.
Air Force: Air Force
Personnel Center Casualty Services
Branch at AFPC/DPFCS, 550 C
Street West, Suite 14, Randolph AFB
TX 78150-4216 or call toll-free 1-
800-433-0048.
USCG: Coast Guard
Personnel Services Center, 444 SE
Quincy St., Topeka KS 66683-3591;
Phone 785-339-3570.

For more news from the Department
of Defense, visit
w w w defenselink.mil.

For more news from around the fleet,
visit www.navy.mil.


Platz takes helm as Commander Navy Region Gulf Coast


From NAS Pensacola Public
Affairs

NAS Whiting Field
Commanding Officer Capt.
Joan Platz relieved Capt. John
M. Pruitt Jr. as acting
Commander Navy Region Gulf
Coast in a ceremony held
aboard NAS Pensacola June 24.
According to ,Pruitt,
he's worked through many
challenges. "There have been a
lot of ups and downs but NAS
does it pretty well," he said.
"There has been great support
between the Pensacola staff and
regional staff.
Rear Adm. Wayne G.
Shear Jr., deputy director,
Ashore Readiness Division,
was present during the assump-
tion of command. "We still
have a lot of work to be done,"
he said. "It is a serious respon-
sibility and coordination is the
key."
Although Rear Adm.,
Christopher E. Weaver,
Commander, Navy Installations
Command, director, Ashore
Readiness Division was not
present, a letter was presented'
to Platz acknowledging her
solid knowledge of local issues,
politics, her work with airfield
encroachment, land use issues
and her participation in the
unique Florida Defense
Alliance.
"We are a solid team,
we know what we are doing and
what we are being paid to do
(and that's) to train Sailors,
Marines and the Coast Guard,"
said Platz. "'Now. let's roll."
: Platz-was raised in
Lake Mills. Iowa. She is a grad-'
uate of the U.S. Naval
Academy earning a bachelor of
science, degree, Troy State
University with a master of sci-
ence degree, U.S. Air Force Air
War College, and Naval War
College with master's degrees.
She was commissioned in 1981
and was'designated a naval avi-
ator in June 1983.
Her duty assignments
have included:
Helicopter Combat
Support Squadron One (HC-1),
NAS North Island, Calif., (June
1983-January 1987) CH-53E1
pilot, line division officer,
nuclear safety officer and assis-
tant operations officer.
Helicopter Anti-
Submarine Squadron, Light


31(HSL-31) DET Bravo, NAS
North Island (February 1987-
January 1990) SH-2 pilot -
deployed twice aboard USNS
Harkness (T-AGS 32) as
detachment operations officer
and detachment officer-in-
charge.
Helicopter Training
Squadron Eight (HT-8), Milton,
Fla., (February 1990-October
1991) TH-57 instructor pilot,
administrative officer and train-
ing officer.
Helicopter Mine
Countermeasures Squadron 12
(HM-12) Norfolk, Va.,
(November 1991-October
1992) CH-53E instructor pilot
and administrative officer.
Helicopter Combat
Support Squadron Four (HC-4),
NAS Sigonella, Italy,
(November 1992-December
1994) CH-53E pilot deployed
as OIC of detachments in
Bahrain and throughout
Europe, Asia and the Middle
East; safety officer, operations
officer and maintenance officer.
Staff of the Chief. of
Naval Operations, Resources,
Warfare Requirements and
Assessments, (N81)
Washington, D.C., (January
1995-June 1996), assistant to
the Navy Joint Requirements
Oversight Council point of con-
tact.
HC-4 NAS
Sigonella, Italy, (January 1997-
December 1999) MH-53E
pilot, executive officer until
assuming command in July
1998 as the 14th commanding
officer of HC-4.
Naval War Colle.-e in
Newport, R.I., (Februay 2000-
March 2001).
Staff of the Chief of
Naval Operations Aviation
Manpo%% er and Training Branch
(N789) (March 2001-March
2003) branch head; attended
2003 National Security
Management Course (Maxwell
School of Syracuse University);
Director, Naval Warfare
Integration and Assessment
(N70) (May 2003-February
2004) executive assistant.
S Her awards include
the Legion of Merit,
Meritorious Service Medal
(two), Navy Commendation
Medal, Navy-Marine Corps
Achievement Medal (three),
and various unit and service
awards.


Capt. Joan M. Platz is congratulated by Rear Adm. Wane "Greg" Shear Jr., deputy director, Ashore Readiness
Division, (N46) Staff of the CNO, as she takes over as acting Commander Na ., R-i'.n Culf Coast from
Capt. John'M. Pruitt Jr. in a ceremony held June 24 aboard NAS Pernsacola.


Elimination of the TSP Open Seasons: July 1, 2005
A reminder that the final Thrift Sat ings Plan iTSP) Open Season ended
June 30. 2005. Participants can now start. change, stop or resume contribution elections ai
anytime. These contribution elections will be processed under the ne%\ rules that is. the
elections will be made effective no later than the first full pa\ period after they ar filed
The new law does not eliminate the waiting period that ne\\ l. hired Federal
Employee Retirement System iFERS) employees and rehired FERS employees, not
previously eligible for agency contributions. must serve before the\ can begin to receive
agency contributions. In addition, the law does not affect contribution allocations or
interfund transfers, which can be made at anm time
If you have questions regarding TSP open season or questions on any other
benefit matter, please call The Benefits Line at 1-888-320-2917 and select option 4 to talk to
a counselor., who is available from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m iESTi.


~~0


Veteran Business Leaders Honor Reserve, Guard


By Donna Miles
American Forces, Press
Service
NEW YORK, July 1, 2005 -


The National Guard and
Reserve are performing a criti-
cal contribution to national
defense, so it's critical that their
civilian employers stand
behind them as they serve, the
executive director of the
National Corrmmittee for
Employer Support of the Guard
and Reserve said here June 30.
"There's not an employer out
there who doesn't care about
our country and understand the
importance of the Guard and
Reserve," Bob Hollingsworth
told members of the Veterans
Business Network.
The group, an association of
2,500 veteran business owners,
executives and entrepreneurs
nationwide, honored the
National Guard and Reserve
for their service and sacrifice
during its meeting at the Union
League Club here.
Stephen White, association
president, said it's important
for the organization to show its
support because of the respon-


sibilities being placed on citi-
zen-soldiers and their families.
Reserve-component service no
longer means a weekend a
month and two weeks each
summer for training,
Hollingsworth told the group.
With the pace of deployments
and the role citizen-soldiers are
playing in the global war on ter-
ror, "the sun never sets on the
Reserve and Guard," he said.
"It's only because of our citi-
zen-soldiers that we are able to
prosecute the war, be success-
ful, and bring freedom to peo-
ple who didn't have it and have
never had it," said retired Army
Col. Jack Jacobs, Medal of
Honor recipient, Vietnam veter-
an and successful businessman.
Army Maj. Gen. Richard Colt,
who retired in June as com-
mander of the 77th Regional
Readiness Command, said 18
of his Reserve soldiers from
New York and New Jersey have
died during the past four years
in service of their country.
About 1,700 soldiers from the
command are currently
deployed..
The reserve-component mem-
bers serving today soldiers,


sailors, airmen, Marines and
Coast Guardsmen alike "are
as worthy of support as any
generation of military men and
women have ever been," Colt
said.
"Everyone from small busi-
nesses to major corporations
has given our men and women
the time off they need to train
and deploy," Colt told the
group. "I know this has not
been easy for many of you, but
you have done it and done it
proudly. I thank and commend
you for your service."
Colt said the support ,goes
beyond giving soldiers time to
serve, noting that he gets regu-
lar calls from local businesses
as well as community members
wanting to know what they can
do to support the troops.
Some employers, he said, pro-
vide supplemental pay, send
care packages to deployed
troops and their families, and
even conduct regular meetings
with families of deployed
employees.
Yet Sgt. Maj. Nelson Ildefonso
from the 77th Regional
Readiness Command said some
reservists still are reluctant to


tell potential employers they
serve in the reserve compo-
nents, for fear they won't be
hired. And in some cases,
reservists don't tell employers
that they're in the military,
pulling weekend duty in secret
"and hoping they don't get
called up," he said.
"But that's not the way it
should be. We need to be proud
of our service," particularly in
light of its heavy responsibility
and the burden in places on mil-
itary families, Ildefonso said.
Preventing situations like this is
exactly why ESGR was estab-
lished in 1972. Its goal is to
promote cooperation and
understanding between mem-
bers of the reserve components
and their civilian employers.
Committee members help
ensure employers understand
the role of their citizen-soldier
employees in national defense
and educate employers and
employees alike about their
rights and responsibilities under
the Uniformed Services
Employment and
Reemployment Rights Act.
Hollingsworth acknowledged
that reserve-component deploy-


ments put a heavy burden on
employers, particularly those in
small businesses. Yet the vast
majority of employers are tak-
ing the challenge it imposes in
stride and doing whatever they
can to support their employees,
he said.
"These employers are doing so
much," Hollingsworth said.
"They're asking, 'What can .1
do for them?' And in many
cases, especially for those
employers who have not served
in the military themselves, they
see this as their chance to give
something back."
Rick Carrier, a veteran of World
War II and a Veterans Business
Network member, said the seri-
ousness of the war on terror
demands that employers and
the country as a whole support
the troops any way they can.
"We are fighting for our lives,"
said Carrier. "This is not some-
thing we can relegate to the
back room. These people (ter-
rorists) want to kill us, so we
need to stand behind the people
who are taking the fight to the
enemy so we don't have to fight
it here."


A


I ,, ,j '


' ,,.,


j


; i'


.


L---







Page 2z- .. ...-...
Whiting Field


NAS Whiting Field's DEFY program off to a successful start


By MAC(SW) Ryan
Nicholls
NAS Whiting Field DEFY
Program Coordinator


This year's Drug
Education For Youth (DEFY)
program commenced aboard
NAS Whiting Field June 13
with 41 kids enrolled between
the ages of 9 and 12 years
. old. Volunteering their time
to help mentor this kids were
nine adult mentors and two
junior mentors. This is the
third year that Whiting has
hosted the DEFY program.
"My husband was a
mentor last year and had a
great time and I wanted to be
a part of that and help a-ake a
difference in young kids lives
too. Its growing success is
amazing and it's an honor to
help. educate these wonderful
kids," said Tiffany Nicholls,
one of two dependent men-
tors, a first for NAS Whiting
Field.
During the two
weeks prior to the start of this
year's program, the adult
mentors educated and chal-
lenged each child in several
areas. There were classroom
'topics about how to resist the
temptations of and the effects
of many types of drugs, and


how to recognize them, alcohol
use and the effects of over use,
and types of tobacco uses and
its effect of the body.
Along with this, the
adult staff educated and chal-
lenged the youths on how to
handle themselves in life situa-
tions, such as being bullied at
school, peer pressure, how to
associate and communicate
with others of diverse ethnici-
ties and backgrounds, how to
work together as a team to
overcome unique challenges,
and to meet new friends and
just have fun.,
One topic, called "My
Board of Advisors," required
that each child select various
roll models in their lives and
explain why they chose them.
"To hear your name mentioned
by one of these kids and to
know that you have made a
favorable impact on their life
in such a short amount of time
is priceless and that's what this
program is about", said
MAC(SW) Ryan Nicholls, this
year's program coordinator.
This year's DEFY
youth participated in the annu-
al Blackwater River Cleanup at
Adventure's Unlimited. With
the assistance from volunteers
from Whiting's Security
Department, HT-8 and several
parents, DEFY set sail with 20


canoes. After a few over-
turned canoes and lots of
laughs, all participants returned
safely with several bags of
trash.
With another trip to
Adventures Unlimited, the
youth were ready to tackle the
High Ropes Course. Each
youth and adult mentor faced
the rigorous challenge of the
vertical obstacle course, a free-
falling swing, to soaring across
the shy in the wooded sanctu-
ary on a zip line. It was an
excellent challenge for these
kids and with the encourage-
ment from their peers, many of
the youth were able to over-
come their fears and conquer
these events. "It was very
tough and challenging, but an
excellent,day for everyone. I
saw lots of teamwork and
bonding happening today",
said MA1 Randy Adame.
With the week nearing
an end, DEFY treated each
youth to an educational trip to
NAS Pensacola's National ,
Museum of Naval Aviation and
the museum's IMAX theatre.
On June 24, Phase 1
concluded with the presenta-
tion of certificates of comple-
tion and a barbecue at
Whiting's Sports Pavilion.


Members of this year's DEFY class gather at the flagpole outside the NAS Whiting Field Administrative
Building to observe Morning Colors.


Whiting Pines June Yard of the Month


winners


Navy training accelerates

career path for medical Sailors


. ;By Ellen Maurer, National
>Naval Medical Center Public
xAffairs

BETHESDA, Md.
(NNS) --National Naval
Medical Center (NNMC)
began a new Hospital
Corpsman Enlisted
Advancement Program (EAP)
June 20 to better prepare med-
: 'ical Sailors for their next
Enlisted advancement exam.
More than 150 corps-
men are currently signed up at
the command to complete one
of the six new training courses
offered throughout the sum-
mer. The week-long program is
modeled after the Dental
Technician (DT) EAP Course
developed in 2003 to improve
dental technician advancement
rates. Sixty-five dental techni-
cians are also signed up to par-
ticipate in the dental EAP.
"These training cours-


es definitely help to improve
the exam scores," said Senior
Chief Dental Technician
(AW/FMF) Jong Gamboa, a
senior enlisted leader within
the Graduate Education depart-
ment at NNMC," and we have
the data to prove it."
According to
Gamboa, the DT training pro-
gram has led to some of the
highest rates of advancement
for dental technicians around
the fleet. Using a combination
of group reading, oral exami-
nation and closed book written
testing, Gamboa said he feels
the training significantly
improves a Sailor's profession-
al knowledge and personal ini-
tiative.
"We not only take the
horse to the water, but we
force it to drink,-drink and
drink," added Gamboa. "If we
don't train the enlisted person-
nel for advancement, we failed
as mentors. The program is a


* morale booster, because it tells
them the command cares for
their professional and personal
growth."
Furthermore, accord-
ing to NNMC Command
Master Chief Command
Master Chief Laura Martinez,
this training is not just about
the individual; it is about the
team.
"I believe in the con-
cept of 'teach one and that one
will teach another.'" Martinez
said. "The Enlisted
Advancement Program is just
another opportunity under the
mentorship' program to provide
our enlisted Sailors with all of
the tools to be successful."
For related news, visit
the National Naval Medical
Center Navy NewsStand page
at


NAS Whiting Field Commanding Officer Capt. loan Platz presents adrmork and other awards
to Vhiting Pines Yard of the Month winners tor June. They are itop photo) LL Rvan M.
Caulder, vith his .\itp. DeLeline, and ABH21Wi \Wi nthonv Burton (bottom photol. The
Caulders. \\ho \,.on the Officer Yard ot the Month, lie at 516-B Corsair Dr. The Burtons.
, ho wvon the Enlisted Yard ot the Month, like at 380 Merrill Dr
Photo b\ Tom Thomas


/.


There's a bugar hiding


in your house.


And Obne Federal'agency aTrea6yTias- '
the paperwork to prove it.
It's your electric water heater. And whether it's
brand new or-10 years old, its robbing you
blind every month. Just like clockwork.
Every family needs hot water. But, when it's
heated by electricity, it costs about 50 percent
more to heat than hot water that's heated by
natural gas
Small change? Not really. Each year, you pay
around an additional $150 to heat your water
with electricity.*
Who says? The Federal Trade Commission.
The one that puts those energy efficiency
stickers on the front of water heaters.
So what can you do? Simple. Call us at
Natural Gas of Milton at 983-5400 and ask
about our $400 rebate.


Over the first year you can save, on
average, $150.* And, as electricity prices
continue to increase-so will your saving by
using natural gas.
The benefits also continue to comfort.
Natural gas water heaters have a higher
recovery rate, which means you have more
hot water, faster. No more running out of hot
water in the middle of a shower!!
If you have a gas main boarding your
property, we will even install the first 100
feet of service line for FREE. If that sounds
good to you, pick up the phone and call us.
A $400 rebate is just waiting for you.



CALL 983-5400


and ask about our $400 rebate.

Natural Gas of Milton
P.O. Box 909 MILTON, FLORIDA 32572


Coyl receives Meritorious Service Medal
Commander, Training Air Wing Five Operations Officer Lt. Col. Ed Coyl is presented with the Meritorious
Service Medal (gold star in lieu of second award) by Commander, Training Air Wing Five Capt. Terry Jones
June 17. Coyl transferred to the Naval Training Equipment Center, Orlando, Fla.


Saturday July 9, 2005


e hT Whiting Tower


n--- o r,


Pi










Whiting Field

DoD cautions service members against 'loan-shark' lenders


By Terri Lukach
American Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON


(NNS) The Defense
Department has launched a
new effort to educate service
members about the dangers of
borrowing from "loan-shark"
lending companies and to teach
them how to avoid ending up
in a spiral of compounding
debt, a DoD official said here
June 17.
The most prevalent
type of loan-shark lending
affecting military personnel is
what is known as "payday
loans," said John M. Molino,
deputy undersecretary of
defense for military communi-
ty and family policy. "A pay-
day loan is essentially a plug -
money that gets you from
today to the next payday so


you can cover your bills."
The problem is, that
money is very expensive, he
said in an interview.
"Typically, a payday
loan of $100 will cost the bor-
rower $17 for two weeks. The
average payday loan is about
$500, so now we're talking
about a fee of $85.
"By itself, that's not a
big problem," Molino said.
"However, when you consider
that it is not uncommon for
that military member to roll the
loan over four or five times,
that $85 will grow exponential-
ly to the point where you are
paying an enormous amount of
money for the relatively mea-
ger amount of the loan.
"It got you through
payday, but if you weren't able
to pay it off, now it's two more
weeks, and two more weeks,


and you're paying nearly 500
percent interest annually.
That's a lot of money to pay,"
he said.
Considering that
about 9 percent of all enlisted
personnel and 12 percent of all
mid-level non-commissioned
officers use payday loans, the
potential for detrimental
impact on mission accomplish-
ment is very real, Molino said.
"If you're in debt, you
have other things in mind.
You're doing things other than
concentrating on the mission;
maybe you're taking on other
employment. The effects are
long-lasting and go deep into a
person's performance; it affects
unit readiness," Molino said.
Part of the problem is
the proximity of payday
lenders to military installa-
tions.
"If you look at where


they position their businesses,
they are right outside the gate,"
Molino said. A recent study of
15,000 payday lenders in more
than 13,000 zip codes in 20
states that host military instal-
lations revealed that payday
lenders open their storefronts
around military installations.
Molino said the
department is taking steps,
such as hosting fairs at military
installations, to educate mili-
tary members about the dan-
gers of payday loans and
familiarize them with ways to
put themselves and their fami-
lies on a sound financial foot-
ing.
"We can make [serv-


ice members] smarter," he
said. "We can make them bet-
ter consumers; we can teach
them how to save for a rainy
day, so when they need to bor-
row, they can and pay them-
selves back, at no interest. We
are also doing something about
payday lenders."
Molino said his office
is watching them closely, look-
ing at behaviors and patterns
that are inconsistent with state
law and encouraging states to
pass laws that are not only
friendly to service members,
but also require honesty and
discipline on the part of pay-
day lenders.
Molino cited Georgia,


Florida and Oklahoma as
examples of states that have
taken positive action against
payday lenders. Last year,
Georgia passed legislation that
eliminated payday lending
from the state, he said, while
Florida and Oklahoma now
require a 24-hour waiting peri-
od between payday loans, thus
eliminating rollovers and mul-
tiple loans.
"We believe we need
to work hard to limit the
impact of payday lenders, but
the real answer is to help our
service members and their
families get control of their
own finances to be in charge of
their future," Molino said.


/,


Academic rcnievement .-%.aros
lune 23
Commander, Training Air \,ing Fi'e Chiel Sia't Ofticer Cmdr. kse\in Hogan presents Academic
Achie',ement Awards to Lt. i g Lisa M. Aguirre. Ensign Da\,d Carter -2nd Lt. Kleanne M. Hunter and
Lt j g. Mary E. Martin Thursda', June 23.
Photo b\ Tom Thomas


HT-8 Navy Flight Students promoted to Lieutenant Junior Grade
These HT-8 Navy Flight Students are promoted to Lieutenant Junior Grade Tuesday, May 24. Front row, from
left, Lt. j.g. Hector Ubinas, Lt. j.g. Paul Kramer, Lt. j.g. John Whitehead, Lt. j.g. Kathryn Baehr, Lt. j.g. Eric
Cabana, Lt. j.g. Peter Fukushima and Lt. j.g. Earl Crawford. Back row, Lt. j.g. John Supple, Lt. j.g. David
Edwards, Lt. j.g. David Deaton, Lt. j.g. Kevin Yost, Lt. j.g. Charles Chambers and Lt. j.g. Joel Nash.
Photo by Tom Thomas


HT-8 Navy Flight Students promoted to Lieutenant Junior Grade
These HT-8 Navy Flight Students are promoted to Lieutenant Junior Grade Tuesday, May 24. Front row, from
left, Lt. j.g. David Yoon, Lt. j.g.'Christopher'Napierkowski, Lt. j.g. Jeremiah Farwell, Lt. j.g. Wesley Blackwell
and Lt. j.g. Lukin Lain. Back row, Lt. j.g. John Reiner, Lt. j.g. Aaron Poland, Lt. j.g. Bradley Cowden, Lt. j.g.
Andrew Watts and Lt. j.g. Justin Ott.


Photo by Tom Thomas


Santa Rosa County Residents &


Business Community


HT-8 Marine Corps Flight Students promoted to First Lieutenant
These HT-8 Marine Corps Flight Students are promoted to First Lieutenant Tuesday, May 24. Front row, from
left, 1st Lt. Justin Mayer, 1st Lt. Mark Koval, 1st Lt. Rogelio Maese, 1st Lt. Albert Martel, 1st Lt. Andrew Orth,
1st Lt. Hugh Potts and 1st Lt. Brian Wedemeyer. Back row, 1st Lt. Joseph Begley, 1st Lt. Vincent Bertucci, 1st
Lt. Daniel Brown, 1st Lt. lan Brown, 1st Lt. Kevin Clark and 1st Lt. Richard Fohn.
Photo by Tom Thomas


Strongly Support

Our Men & Woman


at HAS Whiting Field

& All Military Personnel


The Whiting lower


Page 3-C


adrutaS Jul 9 200b


\I


rrrr~





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Whiting Field


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Saturday July 9, 2005


e hT Whitin Tower


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Whiting Field


FFSP assists Navy family
members with PCS employment concerns


From Fleet and Family
Support Program Marketing,
Commander, Navy
Installations Command,
Millington Detachment

MILLINGTON, Tenn.
(NNS) Military family mem-
biers who need assistance with
employment issues due to a
permanent change of station
(PCS) move can receive help
from their local Fleet and
Family Support Program
(FFSP).
The Navy's Family
Employment Readiness
Program (FERP) provides con-
sultation with employment
experts at no cost to the family
member.
"Our role is to assist
family members with employ-
ment concerns by decreasing
the stress. and struggles
involved with a PCS move, but
we're not an employment
agency," said Christine
Degraw, program- analyst for
Family Readiness Programs,
Commander, Navy Installations
Command (CNI), Millington
Detachment.
FERP professionals
can assist family members with
a variety of employment issues,
including education and train-
ing resources, resume prepara-
tion assistance, effective job
search techniques, federal
employment opportunities,
entrepreneur business. opportu-
nities, transferable job skills
identification and volunteer
opportunities.
Established in 1985 as
the Spouse Employment
Assistance Program (SEAP),
part of the Military Family Act
of 1985, the program recently


changed its name to FERP to
recognize that PCS moves
affect all family members. The
program has also become a
joint effort, with development
of the Family Employment
Readiness Program Desk Guide
and Curriculum Instructor
Guide by the Department of
Defense (DoD).
"This is a family sup-
port tool designed to be used by
all military services," said
Degraw. "Just because you're
in the Navy doesn't mean that
you're stationed on a Navy
base. The new FERP guide is
DoD's way of standardizing
basic employment services
available to military family
members."
FERP has several
employment partnerships,
including initiatives with
Adecco and Ajilon, staffing
agencies that provide employ-
ment opportunities.
"I'm really excited
about our newest partnership
with Concentra's Military
Spouse Corporate Career
Network (MSCCN)," said
Degraw. "This partnership will
create another outstanding job
market tool for military family
members."
Concentra, which
serves the occupational, auto
and group healthcare markets,
offers hiring and transfer pref-
erence for qualified spouses of
military service members as job
openings occur within the com-
pany.
For more information
on FERP, visit

W),. For information on FFSP or
to locate the nearest Fleet and
Family Support Center, visit
'. .i ii ..' ''. or call their


Winging ceremony, held at NAS Whiting Field
Na\al a,.iators wear their gleaming ,tings of gold at their designation ceremony held at the NAS Whiting Field Auditorium Frida',. june 24
Front ro\,, from left, HT-18 Commanding Olficer Cmdr. Gerald H. Briggs. VT-2 Commanding Officer Cmdr. David G. Manero, guest speak.
er Lt. j.g. Justin C. Hunt, Lt. j g. Clarence D. Washington, Lt. j.g. Walter A. Reynolds, Lt. j.g. Jeremiah W. Farwell, Lt. j.g. Ian N L. Morika,.a,
Lt. j.g Christopher M. Napierkowski, Lr. j.g. Kimberly M. tMontaguel Young, Lt. j.g. Rogerio Garcia, Jr.. Lt. j.g. Jacob P. Schofield, Lt. j.g.
Brandon L. Jenkins, Lt. j.g. Ryan R. McAllister, Lt. j.g. John R. Reiner, Lt. 1.g. Colby L. Lenz HT-8 Commanding Officer Cmdr. james D. lIger
and Lt. I.g. Gregory R. Paules. Back row, Lt i.g. Michael Henderson, Lt. j.g. Eric I. Olsson, Ist Lt. Zachary J. Lehman. 11, Lt. Bruce ,\.
V'ogelesang, I1s Lt. Daniel J. Hipol, 1st Lt. Bryan A. Dudle\. 151 Lt. David R. Dixon, Jr., 1st Lt. Henry J. Hortenstine, 1st Lt.'Benja.min S. Willson,
1st Lt. Bjorn E. Thoreen. 1st LI. Joseph C. Elseroad Ist Lt Edward B. Hart. 1st LI. Benjamin F. Guardenier, 1st Lt. Robert G. Buck Lt. ).g.
Thomas C. Saenz and Lt. I g. Joshua B. Wells.


Photo by Tom Thomas


24-hour information and refer-
ral hotline at 800-FSC-LINE.
Additional informa-
tion is available from Military
One Source at '.'
CleC.s ti.OJf or by calling 1-
800-540-4123.
For related news, visit
the Navy Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Navy NewsStand
page at
. I _. i i .,


Advanced Academic
Achievement Award
June 23
Commander Training Air
Wing Frie Chief Staff
Officer Cmdr. ke'.in
Hogan presents the
.Academic r achievement
Award to Ensign Scott B
French Thursday June 23.
Photo b% Turnm Thomas


Off-duty travel opens

Australia as vacation destination


By Tim Hipps, Special to
American Forces Press
Service

ALEXANDRIA, Va.
'(NNS) Military travelers can
purchase vacations to Australia
for about the same cost as a get-
away to Europe simply by visit-
ing a military-sponsored Web
site.
Authorized Morale,
Welfare and Recreation (MWR)
patrons can go to the Off-Duty
Travel Web site at
. .-", JIJ!J '-L1 -'-".I. i, l 1 it U _.
. 1 ..... : .: and click on
"Joint Services Travel
Specials" to begin a step-by-
step process for building itiner-
aries to a vacation Down Under.
After preparing the itinerary,
they can visit a supporting
Information, Ticket and
Reservation (ITR) office or
Information, Tickets and Tours
(ITT) office to finalize the
booking, confirm arrangements
and pay for the vacation.
"We're estimating
,these packages will be 10 to 30
percent less expensive than
anything else they're going to
be able to find," said Dan
Yount, chief of Army Leisure
Travel Services at the U.S.
Army Community and Family
Support Center.
MWR patrons can
purchase eight-day trips from
Los Angeles to Sydney, includ-
ing lodging at three- or four-star
hotels with some tours, starting
as low as $1,300. It can be even
more affordable for Soldiers on


Pensacola resident to
receive Canine Assistants service
dog at Navy Shopping Mall

As part of the Milk-Bone
Canine Heroes ProgramTM, Milk-
Bone and the Defense
Commissary Agency (DeCA) are
sponsoring a Canine Assistants
service dog for Pensacola resident
Nyla Farlow.
The event will take place
at the Navy Shopping Mall on West
Hwy. 98 in Pensacola Tuesday,
July 12 at 11 a.m. The dog costs
over $10,000 and will be specially
trained to meet her specific needs.'
The dog at this event is a represen-
tative dog from Canine Assistants.
Farlow will receive her dog after
the dog has undergone extensive
training and they both have attend-
ed a training camp together.
Farlow, who has lost her
left leg below the knee and is now
bound to a wheelchair, will be wel-


rest-and-recuperation leave
from Operation Iraqi Freedom
(OIF) and Operation Enduring
Freedom (OEF).
"If someone is on
R&R leave out of either Iraq or.
Afghanistan. the government
will fly them any place that is
shown ,as their destination on
their' leave orders," Yount
explained. "So when they're
planning their R&R leave, and
enter Sydney, Australia, as the
leave destination, the
Transportation Office will
arrange transportation to
Sydney.
"For soldiers serving
in Iraq and Afghanistan sup-
porting OIF and OEF," he con-
tinued, "this is a benefit that
could be a once-in-a-lifetime
opportunity to go on a great
vacation with Uncle Sam pay-
ing a major part of the
expense."
The Australian pack-
ages are a Combined Army,
Navy and Marine Corps
ITR/ITT program available to
active-duty people, members of
the Reserve components,.
retired military, family mem-
bers and Defense. Department
civilians.
"Any authorized
MWR patron (who) can pro-
vide proof of DoD affiliation is
eligible," Yount said. "This
kind of a product hasn't been
available on a lot of military
bases since 1999, when the
Army and Navy parted compa-
ny with commercial travel con-
tractors providing leisure travel


comed to the Canine Assistants
family and presented with a repre-
sentative service dog.
Farlow's husband served
23 years in the Navy and was a
Pearl Harbor survivor. She has
been a registered nurse for more
than 45 years.
A certificate and picture
of a service dog puppy will be
awarded at this event and represen-
tatives from DeCA, Milk-Bone and
Canine Assistants will speak.
Since 1997, Milk-Bone
has helped to sponsor more than
500 police and service dogs to
communities all across the country.
Milk-Bone has worked with DeCA
since 1999 to donate dogs to recip-
ients in need.
The media and public are
invited to attend the event, meet
Farlow and her family, and learn
more about service dogs and how
they help persons with physical
disabilities.


services on many installations.
And it's never been available at
a price this low."
Military personnel
assigned to OIF or OEF and
approved to take authorized
R&R leave can click on the
"R&R Troop Travel" link for
more information. MWR
patrons can also click on the
"Great Travel Deals" link. The
deals include numerous vaca-
tion packages to all eight of
Australia's states.
Yount said prices fluc-
tuate based on the season, but
noted that there is no bad time
to visit Australia. "Australian
seasons are the opposite of
ours, with winter occurring in
June, July aid August, and
summer starting in January,"
Yount said. "Weather patterns
are much milder than a winter
in the northeastern United
States or the Midwest."
New York, Los
Angeles and Honolulu are the
embarkation points. Travelers
can make arrangements, from
their nearest airport as part of
the travel package using a
Qantas code-share partner, or
they may make their own travel
arrangements to those destina-
tions.
If travelers -do not
have access to a local ITT or
ITR office, they can make
arrangements via e-mail or tele-
phone. A deposit that includes
the full price of the airline tick-
et and a percentage of the land
packages will be required upon
booking. Travelers will have
until 45 days before departure
to finish paying for the package.
"Somebody who
wants to book a year out is
going to be able to take their
time paying, and it probably
won't be painful at any one
time," Yount said. "If some-
body wants to pay all at once
and leave in a week or two,
that's their privilege, too. If
they make (the reservation)
within 45 days, they have to
pay immediately."
Yount said the
Australian vacation's afford-
ability is tough to beat. "We
regard this opportunity as a
great example of MWR in
action to provide affordable,
top-quality services and prod-
ucts at a price unavailable off
the base," he said.
For more Department
of Defense News, go to
Ry_.y', de c i e n s e ]i i_-._!_.
For more news from around the
fleet, visit wwx ., n i: i +


These HT-18 Student A'iators are promoted to their present ranks Ma\ 24 From I--fr ItI Li Dutinr H.
Blecha, LL.j.g. James C. Mann, Lt. j.g. Tommy Saenz, 1st Lt. Jason O0. Boatright, Lt. j.g. Brian Bronte, 1st Lt.
Brandon D. Brown,.Lt. j.g. Andrew J. Burd, Lt. j.g. Andrew B. Dean and Lt. j.g. Justin P. Eckhoff.


These HT-18 Student Aviators are promoted to their present ranks May 24. From left, Lt. j.g. Matthew P.
Allen, 1st Lt. Jed S. Fogelsgang, Lt. j.g. Megan M. Barnett, Lt. j.g. Geofrrey L. Glickstein, Lt. j.g. Brian J. Bush,
Lt. j.g. Jon D. Harbaugh, Lt. j.g. Paul W. Camp, Lt. j.g. Amanda R. Hasenauer, Lt. j.g. Chad D. Christensen, Lt.
j.g. Stephen P. Healy, Lt. j.g. John S. Craighill, Lt. j.g. Stephen C. Harrington, Lt. j.g. Charles E. Dispenzieri, Lt.
j.g. Daniel A. Jones, Lt. j.g. Kevin J. Jordan, Lt. j.g. Joseph W. Doman,
Lt. j.g. Jeff S. Josselyn, Lt. j.g. Joseph C. Elseroad, Lt. j.g. Hope E. Kelly, Lt. j.g. Daniel S. Emmert, Lt. j.g. Calleen
T. Kinney and Lt. j.g. Seth J. Ervin.


.... .... ffli"'WW.t?',, gam .im ,i-- -- :..- -* *--- "- |
These HT-1 8 Student Aviators are promoted to their present ranks May 24. From left, Lt. j.g. David P. Riley,
Lt.j.g. Christopher R. Laufman, Lt. j.g. Aaron C. Schaub, Lt. j.g. Jamie C. Leverentz, Lt. j.g. Jacob P. Schofield,
1 st Lt. Garrett G. Litfin, Lt. j.g. Katherine R. Scholz, Lt. j.g .Ryan R. McAllister, Lt. j.g. Rheanna M. Sirinett, Lt.
j.g. Ian B. McColley, Lt. j.g. Richard B. Slade, Lt. j.g. Kimberly M. Montague, 1st Lt. Nicklaus G. Smith, 1st Lt.
Kevin C. Orach, Lt. j.g. Clarence D. Washington, 1st Lt.'Michael M. Pagaling, Lt. j.g. Sean J. Wolfe, Lt. j.g.
Gregory R. Paules, Lt. j.g. Cristobal Year, Lt. j.g. Daniel W. Person and Lt. j.g. Fernando R. Reyes.


Pensacola resident to receive Canine
Assistants service dog at Navy Shopping Mall


Page 5-C


Saturday July 9, 2005


}
,,!


S,


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The Whiting Tower







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