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


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00059
 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 27, 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: UF00028408:00059
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

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





Mn


Santa Rosa's Press


I "fJ7I


School Bus Schedules






iDAY
July..7,22005


50 Plsta)* You onl Iho etow *ne spaerfo.naryIcntry


NEWS


VIEWS
O How do you feel about the
shuttle program successfully
returning to space?


BUDDY
JORDAN
"The U.S.
has always
been know
as progres-
sive and the
space shut-
tIe has done
wonders for
us. I'm glad
it's back."


Dog finds child in marsh


Law canvasses Stonebrook area


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
You've heard it all too
many times before... the horror
a family feels when their child
goes missing.
That horror became all too
real for a Pace family Monday
when their eight year old
daughter disappeared from the
family's yard while playing.
Anna Barfield was last seen
by her mother in the yard of the
family home on Greystone
Drive in the Stonebrook subdi-
vision at around 11 a.m.


T h e-
Santa Rosa '
County
Sheriff's |
Office
received a


missing per-
sons .call at,
approxi-
mately noon ANNA BARFIELD
a n d
responded along Unh numerous
personnel from other police,
fire, rescue, and K9 units.
Immediately after Sheriff's
Deputies arrived in the' subdivi-
sion, the entrances and exits


were sealed off and searches of
all vehicles began.
Residents of Stonebrook
started receiving automated
phone calls shortly thereafter
advising them a young girl was
missing and asking for assis-
tance.
Rescue responders began
an intensive door-to-door
search of the area immediately
around the Barfield home, but,
were unable to locate the girl.
Neighbors joined in the
search and were seen canvass-
ing the area as well as handing
See CHILD, Page 9A.


Work begins on 1-10 span


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer'
To prepare a solid footing
for new 1-10 bridges, construc-
tion engineers are busy poking
holes in the bed beneath
Escambia Bay.
Pile driving test runs are
underway for the project and


STAN
LEONARD
"I don't real-
ly keep up
with it." :.


JOANNE
SANDERS
"They've had
so many
problems...I
just don't
know."


CEDRICK
CUNNINp-
HAM
"As long as
they are get-
ting some-
-thing out of
it, I think it's
good."


Correction
Local Yokel costs
mistated in article
The Press Gazette incor-
rectly listed Local Yokel's post-
'hurricane gas costs in
Saturday's edition as increasing
from $1.28 to $1.43 in one day.
S The correct figure should
,have listed an- increase from
'$2.28 to $2.43 in one day.
We apologize to station
owner Claude Duvall for the
error on our part.


are expected to last several
weeks.
One of the project's first
steps, the testing is done to
ensure new I-10 bridge replace-
ments rest on solid footings.
The. tests involve using
crane-mounted hammers to
drive piles into various test
depths.


Will that fire


hydrant work?


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazete Sital Inter
I lo.t people drive past
neighborhood fire hydrants
every day Without giving the lit-
tle curbside spigots a second
diought-but latelN, area fire
deparunents and water utilities
are turning an anxious eye
toward hydrant maintenance
o ersight.
State regulations mandate
yearly hydrant maintenance
checks and flow testing every
ten year-..
,Hydrants must also be
cleared of plant overgrowth,
and new and non-operational
hydrants registered and tracked.
Those tasks are falling
behind, say officials, primarily
due to manpower shortages.
If inspection:, don't keep
track of maintenance issues, the
only time officials may learn
hydrants aren't working is
when emergency personnel
need to use them


"That (could) be a terrible
situation when we find a
hydrant we (go to) lay hose
from and ,e find out it's but of
service," says Emergency
Services Advisory Committee
Chair John Reble.
According to state regula-
tions, hydrants should, be
flushed each' year and checked
annually for pressure and leaks,
W.. while flo% lestIng is
required every ten Near>, offi-
cials say more frequent checks
may be performed, resources
permitting.
"It appears right nov'. there
are some wide gaps in that,"
says:Reble.
Regulations mandate water,
system owners to perform the
tests, or arrange for local fire
deparunents to do so.
Cotitn officials note they
need a .centralized point where
information on non-operational
hydrants and other data can be
amassed.
See HYDRANT, Page 3A.


The information is used to
determine soil conditions, say
officials, which, in turn, will
impact how long the pilings
themselves must be.
Tests are also used to plan
pile-driving procedures.
The process is not expected
to stir, significant, amounts of
sediment. Although waters will
be muddied for a while, offi-
cials say disturbed deposits will
be controlled.
Officials estimate pilings
themselves xill begin going in
about the middle of August.
The 36-inch square piles.
constructed in Mississippi, are
...made. from. pr.e:-sreed con-
crete, and will be barged into
the Bay during construction.
For more information on I-
10 bridge construction, go to
N% wwescambiabnq. bridge.com.
or call the toll-free bridge hot-
line at 866-678-0707.
Reach writer at:
Nelso.n s r-py.com


BULL THE BLOODHOUND-Takes a deserved rest and enjoys a
"reward" of a bowl of cool water after being the hero of the day
Monday. The police tracking K-9 trekked through marshy areas
behind Stonebrook Village-ultimately finding a missing child.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Wanda Enfinger

heading Main Street


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazetue Sitat fli-ier
Main Street Milton has
announced the appointment of
aVjnda Enfinger as Program
Manager for the group.
The position is being fund-
ed through the support of the
Santa Rosa County Board of
Commissioners and the City of
Milton.,
"Miain Street Milton is very
excited to welcome Wanda as
Program Manager," says


Vernon Compton. MSM
President.
"Her years of experience
and successes with the
Penrcola .....Downtown
Improvement Board will be
invaluable .to% ard efforts to
revitalize historic downtown
Milton," he continues.
Enfinger has been a Santa
Rosa County resident since
1963 and \ graduated from
Milton High School in 1973.
See MAIN STREET. Pg. 3


It was a hot time in the Santa Rosa County courthouse Monday. As residents began showing up for jury
selection, they were welcomed by an inoperative air conditioning system-not good news at a time when
outside temperatures have been reaching the triple digits.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Let the stuffing begin:

Elections staffpreparing wet/dry ballots


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


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


ronmentally-friendly soy-based
inl'


fk PRETED WITH
YSWINK,




7E000 1'ESBS
71OO14~ 5


Supervisor of Elections Ann Bodenstein prepares the packets that
will be sent to registered voters for the upcoming Sept. 6 mail-in
wet/dry referendum.


In a sign the local wet/dry
,vote is getting closer, the staff at
the Supervisor of Elections
office has been busy assembling
ballot packages, which will be
mailed to all registered voters in
the county.
The package consists of an
outer envelope addressed to the
voter, an instruction sheet, a
secrecy envelope, a return mail-
ing envelope, and the ballot
itself.
Supervisor of Elections
Ann Bodenstein is urging vot-
ers in the county to make sure
her office has their correct mail-
ing address on file as ballots
will not be forwarded.
This is especially true of
any voters who were displaced
by either Hurricane Ivan or
Hurricane Dennis.


The ballots, when mailed,
cannot be forwarded and voters
will have to apply their own
postage to return the ballot to
the Supervisor's office.
Bodenstein says voters
must put the address of their
residence, if different from their


mailing address, on the return
envelope to make it valid.
She also stresses every reg-
istered voter, either active or
inactive, will be sent a ballot
when the time comes.
Ballots will only be count-
See BALLOTS, Page 3A.


Special loans available


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Florida's Small Business
Bridge Loan program is once
again available in Santa Rosa
county.
About $2 million is avail-
able to eligible county business-
es.
The short-term loans are
designed to help post-disaster
local businesses with emer-
gency cash flow needs related


to physical damages.
Eligible businesses must
have been in operation for at
least one year prior to the
storm, and suffered significant
physical damage.
Bridge loans cannot be
used for economic losses such
as sales reduction due to tempo-
rary closure or power losses.
The unsecured loans are
provided to owners of small
businesses, through local bank
See LOANS, Page 5A.


q


1-;-aaL~,..,.,..










Sheriff's Report


July 15, to July 20, 2005
Jelm, Jr., Robert William;
Male; 48; 4873 Tide Drive,
Milton, FL; .Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription,
Possess Cocaine, -Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
7/17/05
Johnson. James Randall;
Male; 48; 6097 Lansing Drive,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/15/05
Laseter, Travis Monroe;
Male; 29; 7020 Dorr St.,
Milton, FL; Aggrav Battery-
Person Uses a Deadly Weapon.
7/15/05
Lawrence, Alton Anderson;
Male; 44; 6785 Estrada St.,
Navarre, FL; Dealing in.Stolen
Property. 7/17/05 .....
McDonald, James Edward;
Male; 48; 413 Lo ejoy Rd., Ft..
Walton, FL; Theft is $300 or'
More But Le.ss, Than $5,000.
7/15/05 .
Parkeri Brandyn William;
Male; 19;: 1982 Truman Dr.,
Navarre, FL; Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMNT Etc. Damage


Prop-Criminal Mischief $200
and Under, Larceny Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000, Resist Officer
W/Violence. 7/16/05
Parris. Antoin Sinclair;
Male; 22; 6640 Cedar St.,
Milton, FL; Possess Cocaine.
7/16/05
Trotter, Willie Terrance;
Male; 27; 110 Colby Lane,
Pensacola, FL; Aggrav Asslt-
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill, Possess of Weapon or
Amnmo by Convicted Felon,
Cocaine-Possess W/Intent to
sell Mfg Deliv Etc Schedule II,
Marijuana Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams. 7/16/05
Wales, Lonnie Herman;
Male; 26; 4481 Blacktop Road,
Munson, FL; Vehicular Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree, Larc Petit
'1st Off. 7/16/05
Wallace, John William;
Male; 20; 5966 Queen Street,
Milton, FL; Burglary-Structure
Conveyance Unarmed
,.W/Person Inside (2 'cts.),
'Larceny Theft is $300 or More


funds available in each actilitN are as follows:

Activity
Substantial Rehabilitation
Moderate Rehab/Emergency Repair
First Time Home Buyer
New Construction Subsidy
Program Administration

Total 2005-2006 SHIP Funding


Amount of Funds
$ 464,591.00
$ 183,242.00
$143,242.00
$ 80,000.00
$ 96.786.00

$ 967,861.00


* NOTE: Residents residing inside the city limits of Jay, Milton, and Gulf Breeze are
eligible to apply for SHIP assistance

These activities were recommended for implementation by the Santa Rosa County SHIP Housing
Parmership Committee and approved by the Santa Rosa County Board of County Commissioners to
produce and preserve affordable housing within the County.
Those persons interested in applying for housing assistance should contact the West Florida
'Regional, Planning Council at (8501 595-8910 ext 210. |,


But Less Than $5,000, Larceny
Petit 1st Offense. 7/17/05
Warren, Michael James;
Male; 42; 263 Brooks St. SE,
Ft. Walton Beach, FL; DUI.
7/15/05
Sanders, Rachel Nicole;
female; 21; 7750 Johnson Rd.,
Milton, FL; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than $5,000,
Stolen Prop-Dealing in Stolen
Property. 7/16/05
Saraceno, Melissa Jean;
Female; 37; 519 Edgewood,'
Pensacola, FL; Larceny Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 7/16/05
Festger, Walter William;
Male; 58; 1939 Coral St.,
Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/18/05
Golden, Brandon James;
Male; 23; Santa Rosa CI,
Milton, FL; Battery On
Detention Facil Employee
W/Fluids. 7/18/05
Houston, Chester Edward;
Male; 42; 247 Branford Hwy.,
Lake City, FL; Larceny Theft is"
$300 or More But Less Than


$5,000. 7/18/2005
Hudson, Eric Allan; Male;
38; 3959 Diamond St., Pace,
FL; Larceny Theft is $300 Or
More But Less Than $5,000.
7/18/05
Kisch, Gregory Wayne;
Male; 26; 4555 Tamarind Drive,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/18/05
Baldwin, John Alfred; Male;
29; 720 Alabama St., Milton,
FL; Damage Prop-Criminal
Mischief-Public Phone Cables
Fi \iures Equipment Etc,
Disturbing Peace-Breach Peace.
7/19/05
Barnes, Jowanna Quinn;
Female; 47; 3751 Geeker St.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/19/05 .
Carroll, Danny Vern; Male;
36; 5964 Carroll Rd, Milton,
FL; Damage Prop-Crim
Mischief Over $200 Under
$1,000, Burglar\ of
Unoccupied Dwelling;'
Unarmed, No Asslt/Battery.
7/19/05
Hiller, Richard Alan; Male;


54; 29 Temple Ave., Ft. Walton
Beach, FL; Out of State
Fugitive from Justice. :7/19/05
Holderfield, David
Anthony; Male; 25; 6426
Cypress St., Milton, FL; Failure
to Appear for Felony Offense.
7/19/05
Sandlin, Ashley Garland;
Male; 36; 921 E Young St.,
Pensacola, FL; Fraud-Swindle
Obtain Property Under $20,000
(2 cts.), Fraud-Insuff Funds
Check Obtain Goods Services
$150 or More (2 cts.). 7/19/05
Hardin, Wesley Allen'
Male; 50; 9139 Barney Broxson
Rd., Milton, FL; Dealing in
Stolen Property. NDG
Cooper, Bryan Leverette;
Male; 40; 105A Oakwood Lane,
Picayune, MS; Aggravated
Asslt ', W/Deadly / Weapon
Without Intent to Kill. 7/19/05
Hamm, Ermon Dwight;
Male; ,39; 5088 Ridgewvay
Blvd., Milton, FL; Drive While
License Suspended, Resist
Officer with Violence, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O Violence.


S Quality Water Quality Service

poinBake.r
Wate r Sy tem, inc.
9 6837 Hwyv 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
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.,


7/19/05
Broxson, Russell Kevin;
Male; 26; 4632 Ridge Point Dr,
Pace, FL; DUI. 7/19/05
Hamilton, Jr., Murray
NMN; Male; 28; 5932 Herlong
Dr., Milton, FL; Drive While
License Suspended Habitual
Offender, Resist Officer-
Obstruct W/O Violence,
Possess Marijuana Over 20
grams. 7/19/05
Thompson, Charles Hilton;
Male; 43; 114 Dana St., Pace,
FL; Drive While License Susp
Habitual Offender. 7/20/05
Aud, Ashlee Dawn; Female;
19; 3220 Auburn Pkway, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Petit Theft (3 cts.),
Forger of Alter Bank Bill Note
Check Draft (3 cts.), Fraud-
Utter False Bank Bill Note
Check Draft (3 cts.). NDG
Griffin', Lanny Lamar II;
Male; 23; 6229 Gleenwood Dr.,
Milton, FL; Fugitiie From
. Justice. NDG-:
Cotton, Bruce Allen; Male;
41; 5880 Sauffley Pines,
Pensacola, FL; Drugs-
Del/Distrib-Deliver
Methamphetamine. Narcotic
Equip-Possess and Or Use.
7/20/05
Smith. Robert Henry; Male;
31; 6413 Renee Cir, Milton,
FL; 6413 Renee Circle, Milton,
FL; Possess Cocaine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
7/20/05" -
Carnalos. Carlos; Male; 24;
5655 Ash St., Forest Park, CA;
Aggrav Battery:Person Uses A
Deadly Weapon. 7/21/05
Cox, Cynthia Marie;
Female; 42; 6640 Applegate
St., Milton, FL; Fraud-Fail to
Redeliver Hired Vehicle.
7/21/05
Wason, Doroth% Jane;
Female; 58; 6263 Forest Dr.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 7/21/05
McMillan, George Dennis;
Male; 41; 511 Emmitt Drive,
Waycross, GA; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice. 7/20/05
Schernitzki, Rebecca Ann;
Female; 30; 1805 Bay Oaks
Circle, 'Milton, FL; Larc-
$20,000 Less Than $100,000,
Forgery of Alter Public Record
Certificate Etc, Pass Forged
Altered Instrument, Fraud-
Utter False Instrument. 7/21/05


A.


PUBLIC NOTICE
AVAILABILITY OF FUNDS STATE HOUSING INITIATIVES
PARTNERSHIP (SHIP) PROGRAM
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
Santa Rosa County announces the a\ ailability of SHIP Program funds for State Fiscal Year 2005-
2006 in the total amount of $ 967,861.00. The purpose of the SHIP Program is to produce and pre-
serve affordable housing. The acti\ cities provided through the SHIP Program and the amounts of


-


i I : ..-- :.





Page 2-A,


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday July 27, 2005


.. ...':., ,3-, . :








'Wednesday July 27, 2005 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 3-A
Local


Milton woman: Enforce handicapped parking laws


number of handicapped park
places available at local busi-
nesses and municipal facilities
isn't sufficient to meet the
needs of disabled drivers.


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Milton resident Cornelia
Jolly says she's concerned the


Hydrant
Continued From Page One.
"It could avoid a tragedy-
if we know a hydrant's not
working, we can make alterna-
tive arrangements." Reble
points out.
Newly installed hydrants
are not necessarily operational
Sight away and can take time to
S ome online. Officials say
i they're working on a central-
Sized system to keep track of
i Which hydrants are working
,.nd which are not.



Main Street
Continued From Page One.
She was with the Pensacola
SDowntown Improvement Board.
fora total of 12 years-both as
iAdministrative Assistant and
then as Executive Director.
"I am very familiar with the
4 Main Street approach and they
are right on target," says
SEnfinger.
She says she sees tremen-
4ous potential for downtown
S Milton and wants to expand on



Ballots
I Continued From Page One.
i ed if they are returned in the
6,eturn-mailing envelope, the
dlector's signature and address
have been verified as provided,
and it is received by the proper
date and time.
S Dates to remember for this
yote are August 2-when bal-
lots will be mailed to overseas
voters, August 8-when books
close on registering for the
Sote, August 18-when ballots
w ill be mailed within the coun-
ty, and September 6 when vot-
ing occurs.
Voters will have 'until. 7
p.m. on September 6 to get their
ballots to Bodenstein's office.
S Bodenstein says any:regis-
'tered voter not receiving a bal-
lot may pick. one up (from,
August 29 to' September 3) at
the South Santa Rosa Service
Center, Jay Town Hall, or the
Supervisor of Elections Office
on Caroline Street in Milton.
Cj The ballot. contains two
: questions regarding the sale of
\" alcohol which voters will be
i.-asked to answer.
The first question asks
whether the voter is for or
against selling intoxicating
liquor that contain more than


| Ouaty- It's Ir
In our name
because It's
In our
S product lu


what has already been accom-
plished and anticipates new
fund raisers, events, and revital-
ization.
Main Street Milton will be
holding its annual meeting on
Saturday at the Dragonfly
Gallery in downtown Milton.
The group is also planning
its August 'Main Street Nights'
concert for August 19 at
Riverwalk Park in conjunction.
with the Santa Rosa.Arts &


6.243 percent alcohol by vol-
ume. (State 'law currently
allows the sale of beer and wine
in Santa Rosa if the percent of
alcohol is below 6.243 percent).
Also, the resident must vote
on question one. Without a vote
on question one, a response on
question two is not valid.
The second question asks


Point Baker Water System
has already begun the inspec-
tion process. Manager Jimmie
Moore-Melvin says the compa-
ny has identified a number of
non-operational hydrants.
"We found quite a few fire
hydrants that did not function at
all;" she notes.
The testing process has,
never been performed compre-
hensively in the county, say
officials. Combined with other
information gathering, the


Sale begins
Thurs. July 28th-Wed. August 3rd


1 98Lb


WE ACCEPT


1


S S2 =S S
6561 CaroT7l~ine tret ,ilton


Jolly's husband Clarence, a
100% disabled Vietnam veter-.
an, is recovering from a stroke
and suffers from diabetes and!
the effects of Agent Orange


process will require a logistical
overhaul.
"It's largely new in a lot of
areas," says Reble. "In many
areas, it's going to be a major
undertaking."
Emergency Services offi-
cials and %water utility personnel
are outlining plans to share
responsibility for fire hydrant
oversight, maintenance and
tracking..
Reach writer at:
Nelson @sr-pg. coin


Culture 'Foundation's Gallery
Night.
.Concessions will begin, at 6
p.m. with live entertainment by
.Ivory & Steel from 6:30-8:30
p.m.
For further information
please call 626-6246.

Stoiy written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
jeverts @ srpressgazette.comrn


whether the voter wants liquor
sales by the package and drink
(as in restaurants), or if they
want liquor sales by the pack-
age only. Voters must'answer
one or the other of these second
questions, but not both.
For further information
regarding this vote, you may
access the Supervisor of
Elections website at www.san-
tarosa.fl.gov/elections/ or by
calling 983-1900.
Store' wriinen b Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
je tvers @ srpres sgazene. corn


exposure. she notes.
Walking long distances is a
challenge for both Jolly and her
husband-7-Ms. Jolly points out
she's also disabled.
The couple recently ran
into trouble tr ing to find a
parking spot by a local school.:
Nothing %was available in
the handicapped zone, Jolly
recounts, and the pair were
forced to park a block down the
street.
She says she told a police
officer, but there was nothing he
could do.
The pair ended up %walking
the distance.
"Something is wrong with
this." she remarks. "I'm so
(upset) right now, it's not right.",
Jolly sa's she'd like to see
more handicapped reserved'
spots available at local busi-
nesses and municipal buildings.
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PAGE4A TH SANA RSA RESSGAZTTEJULY27.200


It's a good idea
Santa Rosa County commissioners now have
in their hands a plan to generate much-needed new
revenue, and it is one that, if they support it, will
go a long way toward convincing the public that
they are serious about meeting this county's grow-
ing needs.
Just as important, if these elected officials
move as quickly as possible to endorse an impor-
tant impact fee structure, they will prove to voters
they are doing their part to avoid simply reaching
in the back pockets of local taxpayers for needed
revenues.
The plan-which is now on paper and up for
consideration, debate and action-calls for tapping'
the pocketbooks of local developers.
Promises of such plan have been made and
now we'll see if local leaders are willing to carry
through with the proposed recommendations.
If so, the fees alone could generate what one
commissioner believes will be about $50 million
over the next decade.
And, we're told by Commissioner Tom
Stewart, those dollars, combined with almost
$150-million over the same 10 year period from a
one-cent sales tax, would generate enough money
to satisfy almost all the county's immediate trans-
portation needs.
,This can, and should, be done before there is
any thought given to increasing local property
taxes.
Stewart estimates that over the next 10 years,
Santa Rosa County's housing market will grow to
about 25,000 new homes. The detailed impact fee
study, which all commissioners have, says a new
single-family dwelling should pay about $1,832 in
suggested impact fees.
From that point, commissioners should move
toward asking voter approval for a one-cent sales
tax increase which, we believe, will be supported
by voters if they are convinced the money will go
directly toward road improvement projects.
Stewart believes fellow commissioners could
expedite addressing the transportation projects by
floating a bond to the tune of about $200 million.
This, he says, will clearly show the taxpayers they
are carrying through with their promises.
Commissioners already have a clear blueprint
for the county's future needs which includes
Berryhill Road, Quintette Road, a needed
north/south corridor linking Highway 90 and
Berryhill Road and several other items.
In our opinion, there is no excuse for our elect-
ed officials dragging their ,feet on these very
important revenue sources. And we can only hope
these commissioners, don't bow to the pressures of
influential developers as they approach the deci-
sion time.
Politics should play absolutely no part in the
clear and tough decisions that lie ahead and we
believe this commission has a-unique opportunity
to show voters that actions truly do speak louder
than words.
Yes, we know developers will only pass along
these impact fees to those who buy the new homes,.
but it makes potential developers decide, up front,
just how serious they believe the public is in its
demand for new structures.
For years, we have heard how new develop-
ments only create a need for new infrastructure.
This, at least, is an attempt to make those new
developments pay a portion of the impacts they
bring.
It sounds like a good idea to us.


JULY 27, 2005
G Santa Ko8a& Dress

azette
VOL. 98, NO. 34
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, Lissa 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


5


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS

1r


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9Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Provi


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Enforce laws, keep water clean


FM: LINDA YOUNG
Dear Editor:
With flashbulbs popping in Naples earlier this
month, environmental officials from the White House
and five states bordering the Gulf of Mexico
announced they will now work together to clean up
the Gulf.
It made for ,some nice headlines and TV sound-
bites about a slickly named "Ocean Action Plan," ini-
tiated by Florida Governor Jeb Bush and backed by
U.S. President George W. Bush. Sadly, the plan is a
string of vague goals that will likely generate some fat
expense reimbursement checks for fancy meetings,
but hold little promise for real progress. An honest
effort would begin with. an acknowledgement that
both Bushes have been lax in enforcing environmen-
tal laws. If we enforced the laws on the books, the
Gulf would be healthier right now.
The first big meeting was at Naples' Rookery Bay.
A Florida Department of Environmental Protection
press release describes the "pristine estuarine waters
of Rookery Bay."
Pristine? Far from it. Rookery Bay is polluted
because Florida and the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency have failed to protect it, just like
they have failed to protect the dozens of waterways
that dump into the beleaguered Gulf. Instead of
enforcing the Clean Water Act, our regulators are pro-
tecting-polluters who wreck our beaches and public
fishing grounds. Even some of the sessions at the
Naples meeting were closed'to reporters and the pub-
lic-the very public that uses the Gulf.
Bush's plan for the Gulf has goals like "coopera-
tion" and "identifying and characterizing Gulf habits."
But the reality, just like the truth behind the mirage of
a "pristine" Rookery bay, is different. Rookery Bay's
fish have mercury contamination. The electric power
industry, a major source of mercury pollution, has
played a key role in weakening clean-water protec-
tions. The agencies complied with industry wishes.
To protect the Gulf, we must protect the wetlands
that filter runoff. But regulators have done nothing. A
St. Petersburg Times investigation found the U.S.
Army Corps of Engineers has rubber-stamped permits
to fill, wetlands in Florida more than any other state. In
2003, for example, the Corps approved 3,400 wet-
land-destruction permits and rejected just one. EPA,
DEP and the Corpspould stop this. Instead. they behind
to developers time after time.
The EPA, now trumpeting the "Ocean Action
Plan," floated a different plan this year to allow par-
tially-treated sewage to dump into waterways during
high rains-which in Florida is most of the time.
Citizen outrage, and the threat of lawsuits, killed this
scheme.
The EPA and Florida also gave permission to take
polluted phosphate waste from a bankrupt plant near
Tampa, load it onto barges, and dribble it all over the
Gulf of Mexico at taxpayers' expense. Soon after that,
we had dolphins washing up on Gulf beaches, dead by
red tide. :
Now, the EPA and Florida are ready to let paper
mills build pipelines to move their waste further
toward the Gulf. The paper mills have already .poi-
soned smaller waterways so badly that fish are chang-
ing sex. Even when dumped in larger waterways, DEP
will have to give the paper mills exemptions from


many water-quality requirements to justify new per-
mits.
When pressured to go after polluters, regulators
resorted to a paperwork fix: they simply deleted still-
contaminated streams from the officials cleanup list.
Poof. Conservation groups had to go to court to get
the Clean Water Act enforced.
We all want a clean Gulf. We have laws to stop
this pollution. Too bad we've got window-dressing
instead of political will.


Vote wet in election

FM: NOAH BELEW
Dear Editor:
It will be days, rather than months, until the citi-
zens of Santa Rosa County vote to determine whether
to allow wine and liquor to be sold in their county.
Ballots to all registered voters will be mailed by the
Supervisor of Election's office and must be returned
by Sept. 6.
It's well known that we live in a Bible-belt where
most citizens are Christians. We can determine that by
observing all the beautiful churches. However, most
Christians consume a glass of wine or a martini with
dinner.
It has been argued that Jesus drank wine and even
turned water into wine. Christ said at the last supper,
"Take this wine as a -symbol of my blood on the
cross." He said wiine. Grape juice was not mentioned.
Pope Benedict XVI drinks wine. And wine is con-
sumed in Catholic churches by the priest during mass
and sometimes passed on from the chalice to the
attending Catholic Christians during the communion.
Wine and liquor can be purchased in most coun-
ties in our state and the few counties which do not
allow it are denying the citizens their right of freedom
of choice, and the dry counties are losing millions of
dollars in revenue.
All in my family will vote for liquor-sale. Navarre
Beach and the Navy base north of Milton are already
wet. Let's make the entire county wet and stop giving
our money to adjacent counties for wine and liquor.

Vote dry in election

FM: JAMES VANDERMOLEN
Dear Editor:
Once again, the citizens are asked to vote on
whether Santa Rosa will go wet.
I, personally, would not vote with the wet crowd.
There are too many problems that will come up if you
do. Your tax dollars will go up to hire extra law
enforcement.
Some of you will have a deputy come to your
door and tell you that your son or daughter has been
killed by a drunk driver.
The sins of this are enormous.
I would urge .you not to believe the lies that the
wet crowd will tell you.
It is not in your best interest to have liquor in
Santa, Rosa County.
Just look at Escambia and you will see that I am
right.
Please vote no to legalize liquor sales.


You Spoke Out,.,

Santa Rosa...
Saturday, 1:15 p.m.
Hi. This is Doris. I'm calling
to say thanks about the recycling
articles in the paper. We do need
it, but there is something else that
needs to be brought. out. That's
the issue of litter. Please, people',
don't you know we have such a
beautiful place around here?
Please, people. Let's keep it
clean.

Friday, 5:38 a.m.
This is Bill. I want to say
thanks to Gulf Power and Bell
South, but shame on Mediacom. I
still don't have cable at my house
and every time we have a hurri-
cane, they raise rates. Why?

Thursday, 2:16 p.m.
My name is Charlotte. About
the wet/dry issue, we are growing
and need a few nice restaurants.
People can get very intoxicated
on beer. This county is very
mixed up. It needs to get over this
issue and on with life.

Thursday, 1:41 p.m.
I just wanted to make a state-
ment about school starting August
1. All the children will be going to
P.E. in this horrible heat. I hope
the teachers will not allow the stu-
dents to get dehydrated. They
need enough extra time to get
some water and cool down.
Please, keep them cool and
hydrated. Don't let anything bad
happen to them.

Thursday, 7:17 a.m.
This is Rodney. I just want to
voice my opinion on Hurricane
Dennis. Everyone did a great job
of getting, things up and run-
ning-except gasoline. I wonder
what happened to the one million
gallons that were supposed to
have been sent into the port. But
everyone else did a wonderful
job. Thanks.

Thursday, 7:10 a.m.
I'm just so upset with
Mediacom. My neighborhood has
power. It has telephone. And all
my neighbors. with satellite are
watching TV, but I still don't have
anything on my tube because I'm
on cable. I bet when this is all
over, they will want to raise my
rates. This just makes me boil.
^Hn


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


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


D


-L


I I ,


I a I


JULY 27, 2005


PAGE 4A


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


OUROPINIONS


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Local


County cracking down on trash


By DEBORAH NELSON
, ,Press Gazette Staff Writer
From illegal dumping to
costingg businesses in residen-
tial neighborhoods to general-
ized trashiness-officials say

-Milton set

"to begin

new projects
The City of Milton is set to
begin construction on the latest
;of its major projects.
On August 8, the munici-
,pality will start working on
1 improvements to its wastewater
collection system.
The project will also
.,include improvements to Oak,
'Elmira (between Highway 90
and Berryhill Street), and Pine
'Streets in downtown Milton.
Funding for the improve-
ments is. coming from grant
funds through the Community
SPevelopment Block Grant
S(CDBG) Program as well as the
Disadvantaged Small
Community Grant Program,
'and the Water Advisory Panel
.Grant Program.
t Any citizen who has ques-
tions concerning the project can
c. contact Milton City Hall at 983-
5410.

,Loans
Continued From Page One.
and government organizations.
The maximum amount is
S $25,000, for 90 or 180 days, at
S zero percent interest.
SDelinquent loan rates run from
12% to 18%.
Bridge loan applications
.are available at TEAM Santa
.Rosa's Caroline St. office
.(behind McDonalds), or forms
for the loans may be down-
loaded at TEAM's website at
www.teamsantarosa.com, and
-dropped off at banks or TEAM
>offices ...
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:.
Nelson@sr-pg.com


it's time to crack down on post-
hurricane code violations in
Santa Rosa County.
"This is a widespread prob-
lem throughout this ,county,"
observes Commissioner Tom
Stewart.
Some residents who suf-
fered downed trees are neglect-
ing mowing grass, officials
note, creating Florida-style
grasslands hosting rats, reptiles
and other creepy-crawly nas-
ties.
Of particular concern in the
south end-abandoned homes.
Santa Rosa Shores
Homeowners' Association
Head Joe McPherson says due
to still-unremoved home ruins,
the area has a serious rat prob-
lem.
"It's getting worse by the
day," he notes. "After the
destruction of Ivan, they're
really starting to propagate."
McPherson says some
properties still have food rotting
inside refrigerators.
"Another surge will shoot
that debris through (neighbor-,
hood) windows," he predicts.
And, say officials, through-'
out the county, many residents


GORDON GOODIN
Commission Chair
are choosing to dump debris on
somebody else's property,
rather than dispose of it proper-
ly.
"There are pockets of it all
over," notes Commissioner
Gordon Goodin. "A lot of the
illegal dumping takes place
after hours and on weekends."
Officials say it's possible
sheriff's deputies will have to
get involved.
"This has festered long
enough," says Goodin. "We
need to make a move,"


The Public Works depart-
ment is in the process of hiring
a code enforcement officer to
handle complaints.
Residents who use homes
as office space, say officials,
further compound problems.
Goodin says the county has
been tolerant thus far, but
reports of out-of-town storm-
working employees sleeping in
pods on damaged properties
may be the final straw..
"It's time to turn this thing
around," he observes. "The
longer it festers, the harder it is
to root that stuff out."
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg.com


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* Time To Renew Your|
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Page 5-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday July 27 20 5


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Tahge


impacting past, present,

and future for all Americans


As we prepared this July
Prime, our 15th edition
(Golden Gazette became
Prime in January of 2004), I
leafed back through the 180
prior issues that have been
published without interrup-
tion over the last decade and
a half and noted with some
dismay the difference, in my
perception, of how we have
come to impact the area's
seniors in recent years.
Unfortunately it has not
been consistent with our
beginnings, and I feel that it's
not entirely editorial related.
In 1990 .when Ann
Spencer headed the Santa
Rosa County Council on
Aging, the organization' was
robust, active, and energetic
in its outreach. Senior partic-
ipation was aggressively,
sought and the agency defi-
nitely made a difference.
Perhaps Ann Spencer
was in over her head, per-
haps she did not possess
the administrative mettle
necessary for her manageri-
al functions. But her passion
for the welfare of the senior
population which she was
committed to help, never mir-
rored it. And their causes
never lacked her undivided
attention.
Today I rarely, if ever,
have any input from the
agency that is currently in
charge of senior services.
When I do make an effort
through it to include senior
issues in our publication, I
unfortunately get a cool
reception, and nothing in the
form of an outreach which I
believe is a vital part of the.
agency's purpose.
The officials at some
senior centers I have offered
to visit and write about have
flat out rejected the idea. It
didn't used to be that .way.
Why now?
I am somewhat curious
about what our seniors are
getting for our tax money
that is being spent on them,
and I expect that within the
next few months when the
county budget is finalized, I
might look into it.
Like some churches, the
agency that. is charged with
senior services may be
neglecting its outreach capa-
bilities. Many seniors do not
know what is available to
them and, further, may not
know how to go about asking
questions that shouldn't
have to be asked.
I don't have enough
space to explore this in
depth, but there will be more
details later. If you wish to
comment please send your
cards or letters to Obie
Crain, c/o the Press Gazette,
6629 Elva Street, Milton, FL
32570-4759. My temporary
e-mail address obiecrain-
jr@bellsouth.net is another
destination you may use to
contact me directly.
Fifteen years is a lengthy
period of time to have devot-
ed to the seniors of this
county. But I have never
regretted a minute of it. I
won't say that from time to
time I have not encountered
some hearty challenges,, but
by and large the system
works. And I've definitely
enjoyed being a part of it and
will as long as I consider
myself able to make a differ-
ence.
These are trying, trou-
bling days, but those of us
who are negotiating the trials
and tribulations are confi-
dent that we'll make it. After
all, we've been there, done
that. That's what counts!


(Although Independence Day has passed, we would
like to share with you these thoughts brought to us by
NIta Meece of Russell Springs, KY through Prime colum-
nist Oscar DavIs. Ed.)


SIETE DE MAYO FIESTA IN STYLEt-It doesn't have to be an ethnic occasion for the
Royalty of Scarlett O'Hattitude ladies to have a good time. It can be anywhere, but this.
time It was a south of the border occasion. Lutrell Paulk, Judy Cody, Jackle Mebert, and
Elly Martin prove this to be true at the Slete De Mayo Fiesta a while back.


Local Royalty of Scarlett O'Hattitude

group takes summer In proper stride


By JANET J. PRYBYLSKI
Chapter Queen Mother


The Royalty of Scarlett
O'Hattitude enjoyed the
Siete De Mayo Fiesta on the
seventh of May at the home
of Queen Mother Jan
Prybylski.
Everyone brought a cov-
ered dish for a Mexican
feast, and Maggie Mims
made homemade tortillas.
The food was wonderful,
and the weather was perfect
as we dined on the patio sur-
rounded by pinatas and
serapes.
Wonderful gifts were
exchanged during a game of


give-n-take Mexican Bingo.
Three new members joined
that day: June Marshall,
Kathy Marshall, and Lutrell
Paulk. We welcome the hew
ladies to our group!
On the fourteenth of May
we had round two of our
garage sale at the home of
member Judy Cody. Judy
and Norma Tawney worked
hard to get everything priced
and ready for the original
date which was rained out.
We netted just over $200.
We ate our lunch at the
beautiful pavilion overlook-
ing the pond. Judy and her
husband Melvin have such a
pretty place, just like a day in


OSKAR'S KORNER

And you are welcome to it!
By Oscar Davis

RETIREMENT, THE HARDEST JOB I EVER HADI!

In our later working days we think a lot about retiring and
having time on our hands. No more rush. No more pushing
the clock. No more having a boss that demands too much.
Even if we were self employed we had this problem, and it
might have even been worse than when we were working for
someone else. We think about traveling, relaxing, and enjoy-
ing the good life. I wonder where I went wrong ...
I never considered the joys of senior life:and geriatrics.
The entire time I spent, running up my retirement I was run-
ning down my body. I never once thought about what my lim-
itations would be then. I just couldn't dream that would be as
old as I am when I got to this age. Did you?
We planned to travel a few years: Got that done in six
months. Out from under the pressure of the boss, you ought
to try working for my wife!
Now geriatrics has set in. That is when parts need to be
replaced, and the other parts are in bad need of repair. Then
there is the question of placing new parts with old parts:
Does this cause the old parts to wear out quicker?
Have you noticed how much faster the grass grows now?
I have switched to electric tools: mower, week eater, hedge'
trimmer. They start the first time I press the button, and they
are much lighter. I thought by going all electric yard upkeep
my wife would be able to participate. But 1 don't guess I'll ever
know. Her theory is that since the tools are easier to handle,
I shouldn't need her help.
Have you ever noticed how our wives always say "we"
when they need something done? Believe me, that "we" is an
idle expression. I have made it clear to my wife that when she
wants to get something else, she has to take into considera-
tion what it is going to add to my work. I am sure that she
never heard a word of it.
It seems like now with less energy the job jar has grown
from a quart mayo jar to a large detergent bucket. I have
adopted a new policy, a three-phase one: Designate, pro-
crastinate, or forget about. I have adopted it but not imple-.
mented it. I'm not sure I can get it by the chairperson.
There was a time when it was wine, women, and song.
Now it's Slim Fast, same old gal, and TV. Now as we watch
the younger people go about their lives, we know what they
are thinking. When they look at us, they don't have a clue.
Oh well, happy geriatrics ..!


Do you have the right protection for your needs?

FISHER-BROWN
INCORPORATED


(


( AI. IT PAYS


623-3414
5318 Stewart Street, Milton


the park.
Saturday, May 21 we met
at Santino's Restaurant and
*had a nice lunch. Then we
'went to Kil'ri Time Studio for
an afternoon of ceramic
painting. Elly made an alliga-
tor soap dish; Sheila made a
seahorse; Brenda made a
tea-bag dish that was a
teapot painted to look like a
strawberry; Janice made an
elegant gold soap dish for
her new. house; and Jan
made a fish platter. It was a
lot of fun.
May turned into a busy
month. If April showers bring
May Flowers, what do May
Flowers bring? Pilgrims!


The Liberty Bell was made by silversmith Paul Revere to
be rung when America became an independent country in
1776.
When the Liberty Bell rang was the first time Americans
were called on to take up arms to defend this nation's free-
dom. In the American Revolution men made the supreme
sacrifice to protect the reality symbolized by the Liberty Bell.
Since then, every time the bell has tolled American men
and yes, American women, have unhesitatingly left home and
families to protect this reality.
Since 1776 some have fought, bled, and died on
American soil, others on European battlefields and Pacific
islands. Still others faced the enemy in places with names
most of us have trouble even pronouncing in Korea and Viet
Nam. Our veterans have heard the Liberty Bell's call to
defend this land's freedom and have answered its call know-
ing full well it could mean their health and even their lives.
Today our horizons are being broadened to include
space. Even there American men and women are answering
the call and again, making that supreme sacrifice. The men
and women of Challenger and the three astronauts who gave
their lives early in our space program are no more nor less
heroes than the brave men and women who have answered
the call onto earth's battlefields.
Do you have any idea how many have given their lives to
protect our liberty? I didn't, so I did some research, and the
figures may shock you as they did me. I couldn't find the fig-
ures prior to World War I, but from then on are the following:
World War I: 116,516. World War II: 405,399. Korea:
54,246. Vietnam: 58,132 (which includes 110 just found.)
This is a total of 634,293, and that is just for this century.
Millions were injured and maimed. The point to all this is to
remind all of us that we should remember and give thanks for
these men and women and the life they have made possible,
not just in an occasional memorial service, but each and
every day of our lives.
We very .sincerely say, "Thank you for letting freedom
ring." (NIta Meece can be reached at 1850 Park Ridge,
Russell Springs, KY642.)


The fake check scam has reached us!


By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor


There are many versions
of the fake check scam, but
the one I discovered to be
the most bold, innovative,
and believing came from
USA Lotteries.
They told me I had won.
$750.000, but that I had to
undertake the expense of
insuring the money for trans-
fer. They also told me that
they recognized that most
people would not be in a
position ,to pay the premium
prior to receiving their
award, so they "advanced"
the money up front in a very
convincing looking "official
check" drawn on Wachovia
Bank.
When I got the docu-
ments, along with a.
$6890.00 check that would
have fooled almost anyone, I
remembered what I had
always been told: If it sounds
too good to be true, it usual-
ly is!
Aware that I had never
entered any lotteries, 'and
suspicious because I had
been researching and writ-
ing about scams recently, I
decided to check it out. I took
the credentials, including the
check and the award letter,
to a Wachovia Bank officer in
Pensacola and was told that
they did indeed appear to be
real.
But on second thought,
the bank officer decided to
check with Wachovia's Loss
Management Department to
be sure. After reading sever-
al details from the check
over the phone to someone
in her Loss Management
Department, she said that it
was indeed a bogus check
and that the bank was aware
of the scheme.
I agreed to leave the
original documents with her
to include in the bank's
ongoing investigation. I had


planned to discuss it with law
enforcement officials, but
decided to leave it with the
bank.,
As I understand the sce-
nario, I was supposed to
deposit the check into my
personal account and imme-
diately Wire that amount of
money to the scammers.
Immediately upon wiring
the funds, I would have been
helpless in recovering them.
Of course when the check'
went through channels to
clear, it would have been dis-
covered to be a forgery and
returned.
The check sent to me
was a forgery, but it was so
realistic that even the bank
officer that I talked with could
:not immediately tell that:it
was bogus. By the time the
check would have bounced, I
would have already wired the
money to the crooks.
Because as a bank customer
I am responsible for a check
I deposit, I would immediate-
ly have been the victim of the
scam. I would have been left
.to repay the bank the money
'that I would have withdrawn
against the bad check.
The scammers even had
the audacity to tell me up
front, "We strongly discour-
age you from announcing
your winnings until you
receive your prize money to
avoid multiple claim process-
ing and fraudulent claim:'." Is
that galling, or what!
"Federal law requires
banks to make the funds you
deposit available quickly, but
it's important for consumers
to know that just because
you can withdraw the money
doesn't man the check is
good," said Edward Yingling,
executive vice president for
the American Bankers
Association (ABA).
"We want'to help prevent
victimization by alerting con-
sumers and bank personnel
to this fraud," he continued.


.And I want to help my
friends and acquaintances
by alerting them to this fraud
as well. As much as I have
written about this scamming,
i never thought it would get to
my level.' I was aware and
nipped it in the bud. Would or
someone you know be as
cautious? I sincerely hope
so.
But just as Wachovia
bank officer Cecelia Green.
said, "While many people
report this kind of crime,
unfortunately there are oth-
ers who never do out of
embarrassment:'
Please don't let it get to
that stage with you. there's
no free lunch. If the deal
sounds too sweet, it's bound
to be tainted.
Please. be careful,
because this scam is enter-
ing our territory.:
The National Consumer's
League (NCL) and the ABA
have partnered to create
new tips at NCL's
www.fraud.org web site.'
about fake check scams and
are conducting educational
outreach to both consumers
and bank personnel.
Consumers should be aware
.that:
One, there is no legiti-
mate reason for someone
who is giving you money to
ask you to wire money back;
Two, just because you
can withdraw the money
doesn't mean the check is
good, even if it's a cashier's
check; and
Three, if a stranger wants
to pay you for something,
insist on a cashier's check for
the exact amount, preferably
from a local bank or one with
a branch in your area.
I invite you to visit the
telemarketing or Internet
fraud section of
www.fraud.org for more
details about how fake check
scams work and how to
avoid them.


4


I SU A E :- 3SE


Ib


.0


I -- -


. I


I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 2005


on,,,p A










WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 2005 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 7A


r ^ Over 100
Physicians in
Pace, Milton, Navarre
and Pensacola







)SA We Treat You Like Family!
S4TER


Ann Spencer's recipe for good health as viable today as 180 months ago!

PRIME turns 15 years old this month with a look-back to July 1990


By OBIE GRAIN
kPRIME Editor


For 15 years now older
"[adults and senior citizens
pages of a publication
designed especially for
:Othem. Originally launched as
";the Golden Gazette in July,
1990, in tabloid format, it has
':since become PRIME effec-
-tive with the January 2004
issue.
Its mission has not
unchanged, although its direc-
Tbhtion has been slightly altered
to include a slightly less sen-
r'ior audience. We are striving
cito reach more of the mobile,
,older generation, but have in
,:Ecno way abandoned the origi-
j o'nal philosophy that portrays
seniorss as "... an important
part of our lives and commu-
e nity" who deserve the
chance to participate in pub-
'1lic life.
3' It was after careful con-,
, sideration of this importance
b'of seniors as our most valu-
able natural resource that
So'then Press Gazette publisher
9'Jimmie D. Hill came up with
7the idea to factor them into
;our publication at their own
*.level. Ann Spencer who

S By the

SNumbers


headed the Santa Rosa
County Council on Aging,
Inc. concurred in the notion
that it would be a good and
noble cause.
And it has been. I have
served in a number of posi-
tions with the publishers of
the Press Gazette and Free
Press over the years, but
none has ever interrupted
my dedication and commit-
ment to the senior citizen
cause and the publication of
the Golden Gazette turned
Prime.
There have been nearly
200 issues (180 to be exact)
over the 15 year period, and
I am proud of every one of
them. I've tried very hard to
deliver something to seniors
in the form of education,
information, recreation, and
entertainment. I've had a lot
of feedback over the years
as well, some from young-
sters who said they enjoyed
reading about the seniors
that we used to spotlight in
lengthy articles.
Back when the publica-
tion started, it seems to me
that it was a freer society.
There was much more inter-
action between people and
organizations. There was


;uuN


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

All Gains and losses are
not necessarily equal!


<-*'* .*'
>^ ,.

:. ** *,, "
^ ..
"'


-awara Rouse


When you go to the Pic N Save and you check out, what
do the helpful clerks always ask you? Paper or plastic?
Now friends in the tax world, if you have a gain or a loss,
the question you need to ask your taxman is, "Ordinary or
capital?" The difference is dramatic. Capital gains are gener-
5 ally taxed at 5% to 15% but ordinary income may be taxed at
as much as 35% under the least favorable circumstances.
OK, Boss, you got my attention. am looking for that 15%
rate so what do I need to do to get right with Uncle Sam?
Well, let's look at some facts. Suppose you have a classic car
like those recently displayed at the car show in Pace and you
sell this vehicle. If you are in the business of buying and sell-
ing cars, then you will pay ordinary income tax rates, which
6 can be as high as 35%. However, if this vehicle is an invest-
ment, then the 15% rate may apply..
1, You don't have to be into cars to appreciate the need to
clearly define the transaction. .Perhaps you own art or real
estate. Is your ownership a business or an investment? Is it
possible to have some assets that are business related and
some which are investment related? It depends. I know, I am
r starting to sound like a lawyer, but let's pull this out a little fur-
ther.
Let's look at the case of Williford v, Commissioner, T. C.
Memo. 1992-450. The taxpayer in the Williford case was a
part-time art dealer and bought some paintings for resale
and others for investment. The taxpayer kept separate his pri-
e, vate art collection and the paintings for resale. The taxpayer
classified the paintings in his private collection as capital
assets and reported capital gains on the sale of these paint-
e ings.
e The IRS objected to the capital gains treatment, arguing
that the taxpayer was an art dealer and derived the sales
proceeds in the ordinary course of business. However the
TAX Court agreed with the taxpayer and held that the paint-
ings were capital assets held for investment.
The Court used eight factors to analyze whether the art
collection was held primarily for sale to customers in the ordi-
_..nary-course of the taxpayer's trade or business. The eight
factors are: (1) frequency and-regularity of sales; (2) the sub-
Sstantiality of sales; (3) the duration the property was held; (4)
" the nature of the taxpayer's business and the extent to which
1. the taxpayer segregated the collection from his or her busi-
ness inventory; (5) the purpose for acquiring and holding the
, property before sale; (6) the extent of the taxpayer's sales
Efforts by advertising or otherwise; (7) the time and effort the
taxpayer dedicated to the sales; and (8) how the sales pro-
ceeds were used.
tir Wow, is that a mouthful or what? Hey, I am not making
this stuff up just to fill space. So, I believe the ultimate ques-
tion in our case is whether the classic cars were held prima-
Srily for sale or investment. Once we answer that question, the
other items will fall into place. Now then all of you land barons
out there who are planning to make a killing in real estate,
,; talk to your professional tax advisor and ask if your holdings
are "ordinary or capital?" so you can take that short road to
the 15% maximum capital gains tax rate. If not, failure to play
^ by the rules could result in a major penalty.
C,
(This article is for general Information purposes only, and Is not Intended to
provide professional tax advice.To determine how this or any other tax Informa-
tion may apply to your specific tax situation, contact your tax professional for
more details and counsel.)


more give and take, more
esprit de corps, more enjoy-
ment in working together
between individuals and
groups.
A lot of things have
changed over the years, but
as I was perusing Volume 1,
Number 1, I reread Ann
Spencer's column which she
contributed regularly,
"Council .on Aging Notes."
That first column was enti-
tled "A Recipe for Good
Health," and I find that it is
just as current today as it
was 15 years ago.
I want to spread it out for
my senior friends and
acquaintances again and
ask them if they can't identi-
fy with Ann's philosophy
today as well as when it was
presented in her Council on
Aging Notes back in 1990.
Here it is in her own words:
(and we miss her advice and
counsel today.)
A RECIPE FOR GOOD
HEALTH, By Ann Spencer
Just combine the follow-
ing ingredients: (1) A good
diet; (2) Exercise; (3) Rest
and Relaxation; and (4)
Activity.
Add what works best for
you! Remember, all things in
moderation. It helps to have
a positive attitude toward
life. Expect to live a long
time. Find out what makes
you happy and do it.
A fact of life:: If you don't


use it, you lose it. This
applies to functions of both
mind and body.
Ways to remain active
past retirement years:
(1) Remain active in vol-
unteer activities, clubs, and
social organizations, com-
munity service, or employ-
ment. Help other people.
This will help you to maintain
a high quality of life.
Keep your mind active.
Learn new things, no, you
are not ever too old to learn
new things, even computers!
Stimulate your thinking!
Use your skills, interests,.
and talents. Make fun and
recreation a part of your life.
Continue to make new
friends of all ages.
Join the local Retired
and Senior Volunteer
Program to volunteer your
talents and knowledge for
service to all ages.
(2) Exercise regularly.
Keep those arthritic joints
loose and moving or they will
freeze up! Exercise helps
you feel better, look better,
and sleep better.
It tones your muscles
and strengthens your heart
and lungs, and aids other
body functions. It helps pre-
vent the high cost of medical
bills.
(3) Avoid substance
abuse.
For optimal health, ovoid
tobacco and alcohol. Limit
your -intake.. of .caffeine.


Disaster relief declaration makes
area citizens eligible for assistance


Santa Rosa County has
been declared a Federal dis-
aster area which makes res-
.idents here eligible to regis-
ter for disaster assistance
programs.
The disaster declaration
allows the U.S. Department
of Homeland Security's
Federal Emergency
Management Agency and
other federal agencies to
partner with state and local
.counterparts to help resi-
dents and businesses recov-
er from Hurricane Dennis.
Government disaster
assistance is designed to
help meet basic needs and
cannot normally compen-
sate disaster victims for their
entire loss.
If you have insurance,
disaster assistance may help
you meet serious needs not
fully covered under your
insurance policy. The types
of help available will be
explained as you go through
the registration process.
Homeowners, renters,


and business owners in the
county who sustained losses
can register for assistance
by calling 800-621-FEMA
(3362).
Those with speech or
hearing impairments should
call 800-462-7585. FEMA
also accepts online registra-
tions at www.fema.gov
Homeowners and
renters whose primary resi-
dences are not livable may
be eligible for funds to pay
for temporary housing,
repairs to make their homes
livable, and other serious
disaster-related needs that
are not covered by insur-
ance.
And there's also Small
Business administration
loans. Registering with
FEMA or visiting the website
may result in your receiving
an SBA loan application.
If you receive a package,
you must complete it to be
considered for additional dis-
aster assistance.
Act wisely!


FOur Family Serving Yours

for Seventy-Six Years!


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


Lewis JFuneraHome
Pre 9NeedServices Vaults Monuments
'Two Locations to Serve Our growing County"


6405 Hwy.
Milton, FL
623-2243


Substance abuse can also
apply to prescribed and
over-the-counter medication.
Advise your doctor, or doc-
tors, of all medication you
are taking, prescribed or
over-the-counter. Take med-
ications only as prescribed.
Never share medica-
tions. Read medication
labels carefully. Ask your
pharmacist if you need clari-
fication on dosage or miss-
ing of medications.
(4) East sensibly. Avoid
.too much sugar, sodium,
junk foods, and fried foods.
Drink plenty of water.
(5) Manage stress.
Accept those things you can-
not change. Learn to relax;
think positively! Do not take
on more than you can han-
dle.
(6), Practice safety and
avoid falls.
Keep electrical cords and
telephone cords out of the
way. Keep pathways clear.
Install handrails for
steps, not a sign of old age,
just a sign of good sense.
Remove throw rugs that tend
to slide. Use nonskid mat or
strips in the tub and install
grab bars on the wall.
Use night lights. Watch
for slippery steps and walks.
(7) Avoid burns.
Plan emergency exits in
case of fire. Don't let pot
handles stick out away from
the stove. Throw baking
-soda.. or salt .on a burning


skillet. Don't pick it up.
Set water heater thermo-
stats to 120 degrees or
lower so that water does not
scald the skin (also makes
utility bills lower!) Keep
heaters, hot plates, etc.,
away from beds Never
smoke in bed or when
drowsy.
Don't tuck in sides of
your electric blanket. Keep
electrical appliances away
from tub or sink and have
frayed wires on appliances
replaced.
Remember: The most
frequent accidents among
older adults include falling in
bathrooms, on stairs and on
rugs; Burns and smoke
inhalation; and electrical
shock.
That's it, Folks. I can well
remember what I was doing
15 years ago and how
thrilled I was to be a part of
the newsgathering process.
If you would care to share
some of your experiences of
15 years or even further
back with me, I'd be hon-
ored.
Perhaps we can weave
them into some of our mod-
ern community fabric.
My temporary e-mail
address is obiecrainjr@bell-
south.net until I am
equipped with a Press
Gazette connection.
Either way, I'll get the
messages, and I continue to
appreciate your interest.


ALTERNATIVE






HEALTH






FOOD STORE






"Where educated natural

health choices are made. "




Deanna Gilmore: Manager


Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D.
Natural Health Counselor


Email 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.


90 West ComiSoo 7794 Navarre Pkwy.
Coming Soon N
Our -w fPace Location on Navarre, FL
West Spencer FieldPopad 939-5122)


--


WEDNESDAY, JULY 27,2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7A


*










Pane ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -~~~ 8-A-~ Th Sat o rs Gzte ensayJl 2,20


Local


DEP plans input meeting


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


If you want to have your
say in how Florida manages
coastal and aquatic areas, you
will soon have your chance.
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection will
be holding a public workshop at
Santa Rosa Extension Services,
6263 Dogwood Drive,- in
Milton on August 1.
The workshop is scheduled
to begin at 6 p.m. and the pub-


lic is invited to attend and give
input.
The meeting will focus on
explaining the existing aquatic
preserve program, describe the
process for creating a state-
wide management strategy, and
for update the site-specific
aquatic preserve management
plans.
FDEP hopes to solicit pub-
lic input on the content and
processes, which will be
described.
FDEP's Coastal and


Aquatic Managed Areas
Program is responsible for pre-
serving and' enhancing the
State's 41 aquatic preserves.
The program is currently
managing more than 1.8 million
acres of what is described as
"the most pristine and valuable
sovereignty submerged lands in
the state."
This meeting will be one of
nine to be held throughout the
state, and the only one to be
held in the Panhandle.
Phone 850-245-2094.


NOTICE OF ZONING CHANGE


The Santa Rosa County Local Planning Board will hold a public hearing concern-
ing the following rezoning amendment requests described below. This public hear-
ing will be held August 11, 2005, at 6:00 p.m., at the Administrative Complex
Center, Commissioners Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida.

2005-R-052 Pensacola Candy Company, represented by Merrill Parker Shaw, Inc.,
requests a Rezoning for the property located at the southeast comer of American
Cyanamid Road and Excalibur Way (near Avalon Middle School), Milton, Florida. This
request is to rezone the majority of Parcel #30-1N-28-0000-00201-0000, consisting of
approximately 74.27 acres, from RR1 (Rural Residential Single Family Residential
District) to R-2 (Medium Density Residential District).
2005-R-053 Mitchell Company, Inc., represented by M. Paul Saba, requests a
Rezoning for the property located at Old Harbour Court, in Unit 5 of the Lighthouse
Pointe Subdivision, Gulf Breeze, Florida. This request is to rezone the majority of Parcel
#28-2S-27-0000-00100-0000, consisting of approximately 24.46 acres, from R1 (Single
Family Residential District)'to PBD (Planned Business District).

The items to be considered may be reviewed at the Planning & Zoning Department,
6051 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida, or you may call (850) 981-7075 or (850)
939-1259. All interested parties are invited to attend and present verbal or written
statements.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made with respect to any matter consid-
ered at such meeting, such person will need a record of the proceeding and, for such
purpose, such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceeding
is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is
to be based.

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


Members of the Pace Rotary Club gathered for their annual installation of officers in Chumuckla recent-
ly where Vincent Andry was appointed the club's new president for 2005-06 succeeding outgoing presi-
dent Bob Asmus. Greg Newchurch is the club's president elect, Lianne Pape, treasurer, Frank Reihle, sec-
retary and Wendell Hall, executive director. Robert Siyufy was presented the President's Award for out-
standing contribution to the Pace community and Assistant District Governor Mike Bolin awarded the
club with the President's Citation from Rotary International. Pictured Rotarians were recognized for per-
fect attendance. The club, which was chartered in 1994 meets every Thursday at Stonebrook Village club-
house at 7 a.m.


(Submitted Photo),
K.


-~-








There was plenty of shrimp on hand recently as Santa Rosa County Commissioner Tom Stewart hosted a;
"thank you" meal for all the volunteer workers who pitched in to help during the area's recent bout with;
Hurricane Dennis. The event was held at the Emergency Operations Center. '
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin:
i yr~ir


A


Wednesday July 27, 2005


Page 8-A


e hT Santa Rosa Press Ga te


y
In







Wednesday July 27, 2005 1 IMi'- u


Local


Search and rescue efforts required seevral people including local law enforment and volunteer fire fighters. These individuals went on a door to door search looking for eight year old Anna Barfield. Their search
included checking out swimming pools near the family's Greystone Dr. home in Stonebrook subdivision. A collective shout of joy came from the group gathered when it was learned the missing girls was found
by Bull, a bloodhound maintained by the corrections office in Santa Rosa County.,Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Looking for


Anna


Child


Continued From Page One.
out flyers with the child's pic-
ture on it,
April Lowe, who lives next
door to the Barfield home and
whose girls are always playing
with the youth, was one of the
neighbors trying to help.
"Our biggest fear %was that
somebody took her. We k-new if
she was in the woods. we would
be able to find her," Lowe said.
Anh Escambia County
Sheriff's Office helicopter as
well as a Navy HT-15 helicop-
ter joined in an aerial search of.
the nearby woods, but were also
unable to locate the child.
K9 units, including a team
led by Sgt. Leavins and Officer
Richard Dove from the Santa
Rosa Correctional Institution,
were put out into the woods in
hopes of finding some trace of
the girl.
A bloodhound named
'Bull', being handled by Dove,
found a scent and led Dove on a
daunting hike through creek
beds and thick underbrush.
The heat and humidity
began to take its toll on both
dog and handler as the heat
index rose above 110 degrees.
According to Leavins, this
'is when Bull reached within
himself to find the something
extra the dog needed to contin-
ue the search for the youth.
"He gritted it up and
went...gutted it out. He's my
new favorite dog." Leavins stat-
ed.
Bull began leading Dove
along a creek bed where he was
able to see a set of footprints,


sometimes with sandals on and
sometimes without.
At one point, he even found
an. area where it appeared a
child had sat down to rest.
Suddenly, the dog bolted
into the. underbrush and Dove
knew Bull had found something
important.
Dove said he called out and
a little girl's voice answered
back.
"She said, my name is Anna
and I'm lost," he stated.
Dove said he was overjoyed
at the sound of Anna's voice
stating, "It was like Christmas
morning."
When Dove radioed he had
found the girl, the relief and joy
\\as e% ident on everyone's face.
Because of the, thick woods
and underbrush, authorities had
to use a GPS sNstem to locate
Dove so they could retrieve the
girl.
"You wouldn't believe what
she w walked through...it was
unbelievable, really thick stuff
and \ ern sampy." Dove said.
In all, she had gone nearly
two miles from her home when
she was finally found.
He stated Anna told him she
was playing a game she had
seen on Nickelodeon when she
became lost.
According to officials,
other than scratches and a
bruise or two, she was in good
condition when returned to her
home, even laughing and talk-
ing to the officers.
Story written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
jeverts@srpressgazette.com


I 1T


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850-572-5652
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Ask '"Ole



Chief
"Chief, I received a med-
ical care bill for services and
I have Tricare-for-Life. I was
u nnder the nnininn that all mv


S medical care was paid for.
What gives?
Well, how do I answer your
question. All medical costs are
not covered by Tricare-for-Life
and Medicare! I know what has
been printed and said in, the
past. However, the truth is TFL
and Medicare will not cover all
costs.
Here's why. Some types of
medical care are not covered
under both programs. When
this happens, the remaining
cost is paid by the' retiree or
dependent. For example,
Medicare pays for chiropractic
services and TFL does not. In
this example the retiree will
have to pay the remaining 20%
due for care. In a case where
Medicare does not pay then the
retiree/dependent will have to
pay the normal Tricare 25% of
amount allowed. Remember
that Tricare has a $150
deductible ($300 per family)
that must be paid each year.
S Even with the 20%.
SMedicare and 25% Tricare
S deductibles the cost of other
health insurance is an unneces-
sary expense because both pro-
grams pay medical costs 95%,
of the time. In fact, The Office
of the Assistant Secretary of
i Defense for Health Affairs rec-
ommends those. retirees and
dependents that have TFL do
-;,,,not purchje addiiorial health,
ini surance.

I- I

C_ II
1 4915 High% ay 90 Pace
I 850-995-1600 I


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Doors.Open at 9:300a
MTovie Sart at 0:00 a


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July 27, 2005
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Charlie & the Chocolate Factory(PG)
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1:40 4:20 7:20 9:45
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1:20 4:10 7:00 9:50
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I


[ Co mmuity Briefs ]


Enrollment deadline
for Pre-K is Aug. 1
The Voluntary Pre-
Kindergarten program' will
begin in Santa Rosa County
August 1. If your child will be
four (4) years of age on or
before September 1, 2005 and
you have not yet made an
appointment 'with Children's
Services Center in Milton,
please call 983-5313. Walk-in
Services will also be available
at their office; 6564 Caroline
Street that began Monday, July
25, through Friday, July 29 from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Applicants
should be prepared to wait, as it
will be first come, first served.
You must bring the child's
birth certificate and proof of
Florida residence (i.ea, utility
bill, Florida Drivers License, or
Lease agreement). Only the
legal guardian of the child may


complete the application.
The State VPK program is
funded through the Agency for
Workforce Innovation, Office of
Early Learning 'and the Early
Learning Coalition of Santa
Rosa County, in, cooperation
with Children's Services Center.

Capt'N Fun
Bushwacker 5-K
Run course change
Northwest FL-Capt'n Fun
Bushwacker 5-K Run;
Downtown Pensacola, is
Saturday, Aug. 6th 2005 at 7:30
a.m.
The Capt'n Fun Bushwacker
5K is sponsored by the Capt'n
Fun Runners to benefit Big
Brothers Big Sisters of
Northwest Florida. The course
of the race has been moved
from Gulf Breeze to. downtown


Penacola due to the storm. The
race follows a 3.1-mile point to
point course that begins and
ends at Capt'n Funs Downtown
Pensacola and runs through the
Seville Square area of down-
town. There will be awards,
food, refreshments, and music
by Main Street Band after the
race at Capt'n Funs Downtown.
Register by mail through
Saturday July 23, 2005. Forms
available at the usual outlets or
download form from
www.Runresults.net or
www.captnfun.net or register
online at
and receive a $2 discount. Early
Registration $17.00, after July
23rd $20.00 and Race Day
$25.00. Register in person
through Monday August 1st at
Running Wild, 126 South
Palafox Street, Pensacola, FL.
Sponsors for the. event are
Jubilee Restaurant, Capt'n Funs


Beach Bar, Domino's Pizza in
Gulf Breeze, and Paul Epstein
at Running Wild. For more
information, call Johnny Graves
at (850) 939-8073 or the Big
Brothers Big Sisters office at
(850) 433-5437.
Big Brothers Big Sisters of
Northwest Florida offers one-
to-one mentoring programs
with volunteer adults and youth
sharing, everyday activities,
expanding horizons, and experi-
encing the joy in even the sim-
plest events. We currently have
over 160 children in Northwest
Florida waiting for a Big
Brother or Big Sister.

Beach
annual Fish Fry set
When August 12, 2005, 5'
p.m.
Where MHS Stadium
$25.00 donation entitles you


to 1,2) lish dinners & free park-
ing behind stadium to "6" home
games.
Contact David Beach at 554-
4791 or Marsha Beach for more
information. It is time to renew
your stadium sign.

MHS Class
of '55 reunion
committee to meet
The Milton High School
Class of 1955 reunion commit-
tee will meet on Monday,
August 22, 2005 at 2 p.m. at the
Milton Library on Alabama
Street.

Submit your
announcements to
6629 Elva Street,
Miltone


I


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Obituaries


Joyner,
Clarence P. (Larry)
1922 2005
Clarence P. (Larry) Joyner,
age 82, of Milton, died
Saturday. July 23, 2005 at his
home.
Larry was born in North
Carolina, but had resided in
Milton for many years. He was
an avid outdoorsman who
loved to hunt and fish. He was
known as Red Dot by those he


hunted with. He was a member
of Pineview United Methodist
Church. He was a U.S. Army
veteran of World War II.
Mr. Joyner is preceded in
death by his father and mother,
2 brothers, 1 sister, 2 sisters-in-
law, and 1 infant son.
Mr. Joyner is survived by
his loving and caring wife of 32
years-Wilma Joyner; 2
sons-Lynwood (Gracie)
Joyner, and Jason (Christie)
Joyner; 1 daughter-Sherri
(Justin) McKeithen; 4 grand-


children -Tiffany Lirette,
Emily and Blake Joyner and
Jake McKeithen; 3 brothers-
Wilson (Aleta) Joyner, Mickey
(Mae) Joyner, and Dan Joyner.
Funeral services for Mr.
Joyner were 11 a.m., Tuesday,
July 26, 2005 in the Lewis
Funeral Home Chapel with
Rev. Ron Smith officiating.
Active pallbearers were
Bruce Holland, Charles
Holland, Melvin Holland, Jesse
Holmes, Jimmy Holland, and
Matt Holland.
Burial followed in the
Walling Cemetery.
Lewis Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Pinckard, Rex
1941 -2005
Rex Pinckard, age 63, of
Milton, passed away
Wednesday, July 20, 2005 at
his home.
He was a native of Troy, AL,
and was a member of the First
Baptist Church of Troy.
He is survived by 1 son-
Greg (Jennifer) Pinckard of
Jay, FL; 1 daughter-Kimm
(Donnie) Andrews of Pace; 2
brothers-James Pinckard of
Troy, and David Pinckard of
Montgomery, AL;, 1 sister-
Diane Pinckard of Bay St.
Louis, 3 grandchildren-
Christian, Brittany, and Tyler; a
lifelong friend and ex-partner,
Dian.
Funeral services for Mr.
Pinckard will be at 2 p.m.,
,Tuesday, July 26, 2005 in the
Lewis Funeral Home Chapel
with Rev. Charlie Bradshaw
officiating. Burial followed in
the Jay Cemetery.


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Active pallbearers were
Trent Willet, George Lazenby,
Dearl Andrews, Steve
Andrews, and Scott Andrews.
Lewis Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.


4 '


Crusoe, Muriel
Christian
1915-2005
Muriel Christian Crusoe,
age 90, of TaiJhassee. FL. died
Thursday, JLhi\ 7. 21105. She
was born in Galliver, FL in
April 1915, grew up in Bagdad,
FL, but lived most of her life in
Tallahassee.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Edwin E.
Crusoe III and her older son-
Edwin E. Crusoe IV.
She is survived by her son-
Jon Crusoe of Tallahassee; her
daughter-Carolyn Crusoe
Daly of Dallas TX; 3 grandchil-
dren; and 1 great grandchild;
also 3 brothers-Ben, Wilburn;
and R.H. Christian, all of
Bagdad.
She attended Bagdad
Elementary School and Milton
High School. She received her.
nurses' training at Sacred Heart
Hospital in Pensacola. Her
nursing career spanned over 60
years. She was one of the
founders of the Lively School
of Practical Nursing, a psychi-
atric nursing educator, a surgi-
cal head nurse, and an emer-
gency room head nurse. During
World War II, she received a


presidential appointment as a
Red Cross Nurse from Franklin
D. Roosevelt. After retirement,
she continued as a consultant
with Quality Assurance. She
also volunteered her time to the
community, working on the
steering committee for estab-
lishing a professional EMS in
1972 and later teaching
required HIV/AIDS classes to
EMS personnel.
She was active in the
Episcopal Church and various
organizations including Rose
Circle Garden Club and the
Tallahassee Women's Club.
Her interest in flower arranging
led her to a national certifica-
tion as a flower show judge.,
The graveside service was
held Tuesday, July 12, 2005
and burial was at the Oakland
Cemetery in Tallahassee.
Culle'", Nleado.\VWood
Funeral Home handled the
arrangements.

Colony,
Gudrun Monika
1944 -2005
Gudrun Monika Colony, of
Navarre, FL, passed away
Tuesday, July 19, 2005, after a
courageous battle with cancer.
She was called home by the
Lord to join her beloved moth-
er-Ella Helena Kissiar, and
father-Walter Boehn, ho
preceded her in death.
Gudrun was born on
September 7, 1944 in Germany.
She immigrated %\ ith her fam'i-
ly to the U.S. at age 14. Prior to
moving to Ft. Walton Beach in
1973, she lived in Abilene, TX;
Lompoc, CA, and
Campbellsville, Kentucky.
She has lived in Navarre for
the past 18 years. She was a
long-term employee at Metric
Systems (DRS Training &
Control S\stem' in Ft. Walion
,,Beach.


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Gudrun was an outgoing,
loving person who touched the
lives of many friends and fam-
ily. She will be greatly missed
by everyone, and memories of
her will live on forever.
Gudrun is survived by her
husband-Steven; 2 sons-
Taylor and Bobby; and daugh-
ter-in-law-Nichole; sister-
Ingrid Phillips and brother-in-
law-George Phillips of
Shalimar; brother-Juergen
Boehm of Germany, as well as
numerous cousins in Germany;
sisters-in-law-Gini Livesay
of Des Moines, IA, Linda La
Fever of Denver, CO; father-
in-law-Drake Colony of Des
Moines, IA; nephew-Larry
Hart and wife-Stephanie of
Navarre; stepfather and step-
mother-Raymond & Laura
Kissiar of Valparaiso.
Funeral service was held at
11 a.m., Saturday, July 23,
2005 in the Lewis Funeral
Home, Navarre Chapel. Rev.
Richard Martin and Charlie
Phillips officiate. Burial fol-
lowed in the Beal Memorial
Cemetery in Ft. Walton Beach,
FL.

Kraebel, Genevieve
Kraebel
1908-2005
Genevieve Kraebel (Aunt
Genge), age 96 of Pensacola,
FL passed away Monday. Ju1\
11, 2005. She was a native of
Brooklyn, New York, residing
in Pensacola, for the past 6
years. She was a member of St.
Michael Catholic Church in
Pensacola. She was a retired
Maritime insurance claims
adjuster, and was an avid cross-
word puzzle enthusiast.
Ms. Kraebel was preceded
in death by her parents-John
and Sarah Kraebel; 4 sisters-
Elizabeth (August) Pistor,
Lydia. (Raymond) Toomey,
Loretta (Joseph) Cashman,
Helen (Donald) Porter; great
nephews--Brian .Porter and
Alex Porter,
Great-great nephew-
Donnly G. Mullins III.
She is survived by-7
nieces-Catherine (Harrel)
Crone, Sr., Eileen Pistor, R. S.
M., Kathleen Cashman,
Kathleen Toomey, Veronica
(Robert) Bach, Theresa (Mitch)
Pittman, and Mary (Keith)
Colini; 4 nephews-James M.
(Margaret) Cashman, Kenneth
(Marina) Porter, Robert
(Janice) Porter, Douglas
(Cindy) Porter; 27 great nieces
and great nephews and 11
great-great nieces and nephews.
Funeral services for Ms.
Kraebel will be at 11:00 a.m.,
Thursday, July 28, 2005 at the
St. Rose of Lima Catholic
Church with Father Terry
Crone, Father Dennis O'Brien,
and Father Kurian Manikuttiyil
officiating. Burial will follow in
Serenity. Gardens with Lewis
Funeral Home of Milton direct-
ing. Visitation will be at 10 a.m.
at the Church, with a Rosary at
10:30 a.m.
Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton was in charge of
arrangements.


Page 2-B


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday July 27, 2005











1 The Santa Rosa Press Gaz e


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
S Case No.: 05-987-DR-01-DM
Division: M
Mona R. Boawell,
, Petitioner
'and
Robert H. Boswell,
Respondent.
'SECOND AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
=DISSOLUTION OF MAR-

4TO: 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 CIrcult Court's
office.You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
* the Crcuit Court office notl-
fled of your current address.
(You may file Notice of
Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers In this lawault
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 strildng of plead-
Ings.
Dated: 06-30-05
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: K. Touchton
Deputy Clerk
070605 .
071305
072005
072705

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DMSION
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: 11107/1990
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under oath
has been filed in the above
styled Court for the termina-
tion of parental rights of,
R.M.C., III, a male child born
Terrebonne Parish, Louisiana,
by the Department of Children
and Family Services, for sub-
sequent 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:QO a.m. You must either


appear on the date and at the
time specified or send a writ-
ten 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
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
7/482
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEAR-
ING TO ADOPT REVISIONS
TO
SANTA ROSA DISTRICT
SCHOOL'S STUDENT PRO-
GRESSION PLAN
FOR 2005-2006
Pursuant to Chapter 120,
Florida Statues; the Santa
Rosa County School Board
will hold a public hearing to
consider the revisions, addi-
tions and deletions to the
Student Progression Plan for
2005-2006. The purpose of
these changes is to update the
existing Student Progression
Plan in accordance with leg-
islative and State Board of
Education Regulations. The
public hearing is August 11,
2005 at 7:15 P.M. at the Santa
Rosa County School Board
Room, 5086 Canal Street,
Milton, Florida.


Copies of proposed revisions,
additions, and deletions will be
available for study and exami-
nation at the office of the
Superintendent of Schools in
Milton, Florida .from 8:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, July 8, 2005 August
3,2005.

John W. Rogers,
Superintendent of Schools
072705
073005
080305
7512
RESOLU11TON
WHEREAS, Jerry Brown,
PETITIONED the Board of
.County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida, to
vacate, abandon, discontinue
and renounce any interest and
right of the public in and to the
following described property to
wit:
,Commencing' at a concrete
monument on the North line of
section 34 township 2 South
range 29 West at a point
Westerly along said North line
372- 26 minutes West for a
distance of 4092.20' from the
North East corner of said sec-
tion 34. Thence North
49-16.00 East for a distance
of 1642.09' to an iron rod.
Thence point of beginning
North 49-.16.00" East for a
distance, of 310.00' thence
South 33- 09'53" for a dis-
tance of 30.00' thence South
-49-16' East for a distance of
310.00' thence North
33-09'53" for a distance of
30.00' to point of beginning.
AND WHEREAS, The Board of
County Commissioners deter-
mined to have a public hearing
for the purpose of considering
the advisability of vacating and
abandoning said rights-of-way,
and .
WHEREAS, the Board, of
County Commissioners has on


this the 14th day of July, 2005,
conducted said public hearing
in conformity to the said publi-
cation of their intent, and
WHEREAS, after hearing all
comments concerning said
vacation of the above
described rights-of-way, the
Board, being fully advised, and
it being determined that the
public interest will be best
served and protected by vacat-
ing and abandoning said
rights-of-way, therefore,
BE IT RESOLVED by the
Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, that the said
rights-of-way as herein set out
and described are hereby
vacated and any and all inter-
est to the public shall revert to
and be vested in the proper
owners thereof.
APPROVED AND ADOPTED
by a vote of 5 yeas, 0 nays,
and 0 absent,'of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
this 14th day of July, 2005.

072705
072705

RESOLUTION
WHEREAS, Roy V. Andrews,
representing Navarre 54 Joint
Venture Partnership PETI-
TIONED the"Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, to vacate,
abandon, discontinue and
renounce any interest and
right of the public in and to the
following described property to
wit;
Commencing at the Southwest
corner of Parcel A; thence
North 58-37'33" West 117.18
feet to the point of beginning;
thence continue. North
10-,49'31" West 52.99 feet to
point C-4 on a curve being
concave Southerly having a
radius of 50 feet (Chord =


97.12 feet, Chord Bearing S
81-47'08" East. Length
133.02 feet) to point C-5 being
on a circular curve concave
Southwesterly having a radius
of 50 feet (Chord = 97.12 feet,
Bearing N 09-13'92" West,
Length = 129.44) to the point
of beginning. Said abandoned
right-of-way containing 0.117
acres more or less
AND WHEREAS, The Board of
County Commissioners deter-
mined to have a public hearing
for the purpose of considering
the advisability of vacating and
abandoning said rights-of-way,
and
WHEREAS, the Board of
County Commissioners has on
this the 14th day of April, 2005,
conducted said public hearing
;,-, .:.:.rf.:. ; :, 1: h.. ;: I ;d publi-

WHEREAS,. after hearing all
comments concerning said
vacation of the above,
described rights-of-way, the
Board, being fully advised, and
it being determined that the
public interest will be" best
served and protected by vacat-
ing and abandoning said
rights-of-way, therefore,
BE 'IT RESOLVED by the
Board of County
Commissioners of Sarta Rosa
County, Florida, that the said
rights-of-way as herein set out
and described are hereby
vacated and any and all inter-
est to the public shall revert to
and be vested in the proper
owners thereof.
APPROVED AND ADOPTED
by a vote of 5 yeas, 0 nays and
0 absent, of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
this 14th day of April, 2005.,
072705
072705
7/514


As seen


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, onT.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 79447310

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


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Call 623-2120 to Place

Your Yard Sale Ad in

The Press Gazette!


YARD SALE. 5524

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...- _. .. ', i.'." ..1is ,
" *- l ... ***** ; .*.^i ^ ^





..... .-* a t -


Autumn was born on Wednesday, July 13,
2005 at 1:03 p.m. at Santa Rosa-Medical
Center weighing in at 5 pounds, 13 ounces.
Her proud parents are Christopher John
Hyman and Melanie Marie Proulx of Milton,
FL. Her paternal grandparents are John and
Jane Hyman of Milton, FL and niece of


Notice Of Book Closing

Supervisor of Elections, Ann W. Bodenstein,

hereby gives Notice that the Santa Rosa County

voter registration books will close on Monday,

August 8, 2005, at 4:30 p.m., for registration to

be eligible to vote in the Local Option Election to

be held on September 6, 2005. Anyone with

questions or comments should call the Elections

Office at 983-1900.

Ann W. Bodenstein

Supervisor of Elections

Santa Rosa County, Florida


Lindsay and Robert Hyman. Autumn's mater-
nal grandparents are Robert and Jill Proulx of
Milton, and niece of Nicholas Proulx of
Milton, and Angela Symock of Douglas, MA.
Great grandparents are Carol Sidebottom of
Southbridge, MA, and Donald and Bunny
Sidebottom of Milton, FL.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS


All Board of County Commissioner AMeeting. and other county department meetings are held at the
County Administrative Center, Commjss oner's Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida,
unless otherwise indicated.
Budget Workshops, August 2 9:00 a.m.
Marine Advisory Committee August 2 5:00 p.m.
Budget Workshops August 4 9:00 a.m.
Public Safety Coordinating Council August 4 12:00 p.m.
Milton Community Center
5629 Byrom St., Milton
Zoning Board of Adjustments and Appeals August 4 5:30 p.m.
Commission Committee August 8 9:00 a.m.
Building Code Board of Adjustments and Appeals August 10 3:00 p.m.
6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Conference Room
Commission Regular August 11 9:00 a.m.
Fire Protection Board of Adjustments anid Appeals August 11 4:00 p.m.
6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Conference Room
Local Planning Board August 11 6:00 p.m.
Aviation Advisory Committee August 17 5:00 p.m.
Commission Committee August 22 9:00 a.m.
Utility Board August 22 5:00 p.m.
Commission Special Meeting Rezoning August 22 6:00 p.m.
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board August 24 8:30 a.m.
6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Conference Room
Local Mitigation Strategy Meeting August 24 10:00 a.m.
Emergency Operations Center
4499 Pine Forest Rd., Milton
Emergency Services Advisory Committee August 24 2:00 p.m.
Parks and Recreation Committee August 24 5:30 p.m.
Commission Regular August 25 9:00 a.m,
Commission Special MSBU Public Hearings August 25 6:00 p.m.

Agendas and minutes are also available at www.co.santa-rosa.fl.us. All meetings held in the Board
Room can be viewed live and/or replayed at this web site by selecting the meeting from the main page.
i


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Wednesday July 27, 2005 .


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Page 4-B I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette
Lf Kornerstone


5th Saturday Gospel

Sing is happening!


Cobbtown Holiness
Church is having a 5th
Saturday night Gospel
Singing, July 30th, starting
at 6 p.m. Singers will be the
Martin Hicks Bluegrass
Gospel Band plus several
local singers and congrega-


Stephanie to sing Saturday
Stephanie Leavins will be North W St., in Pensacola.
in concert at Marcus Pointe Everyone is invited to
Baptist Church, Sunday attend this special service. For
evening, July 31 at 6:00 p.m. more information please call
The church is located at 6205 479-8337.


The Hendersons to
perform Saturday at Faith Chapel


Faith Chapel Assembly of God, located at 8080 S. Airport
-Road in East Milton, will be hosting The Hendersons on Saturday,
July 30, at 7 p.m. in the evening. Everyone is invited to come on
out and enjoy the singing!


tional singing. There will be
refreshments after the
singing. For further informa-
tion please contact the
Pastor, Brother Jim Lassiter
at 675-6715 or Brother Bill
Morgan at 675-4282.


FoodSource Menu

for August is available
FoodSource, a program through the First United Methodist
Church, is presenting their August schedule. A tentative menu is
published for planning purposes only and to accommodate the
request of the customers. Menu items are subject to change with-
out notice.
Sign-Up time will be Wednesday, August 10, 6-8 p.m. and
Thursday & Friday, August 11-12, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Pick-Up date and time will be Saturday, August 27, 2005, 6:00
-8:30 a.m.
Menu: The standard unit is $21 & includes:
Hamburger meat, Country-style Ribs, Ground
turkey, Chicken, Frozen Veggie, Lunch
Meat, Turkey bacon, Hot sausage, pr
Hot dogs, Potatoes, onions, Pasta,.
Rice, Can Fruit, Baked Beans, and
Taco shells.
Grill Box is $20; 2 lbs. Smoke
Sausage, 2'lbs. Hamburger patties,
2 pack hot dogs, 5-lbs. Chicken, 1-
liter soda, 1 bottle Bar-be-que
sauce.
Breakfast Box ($12) Halls ho
sausage, Pink Salmon, sausage
eggs, grits, and juice.
A standard unit must be pur-
chased in order to get any of the following boxes.
Premium Unit ($31) Includes everything from the Standard
unit, plus 2 Slabs of Ribs, Garlic Balogna, Meat Balls, French
Fries, Frozen Waffles, and Mac-N-Cheese.
First United Methodist Church is located at 6819 Berryhill St.,
Milton. Call 623-6683 for more information. The motto is "If you
eat, you qualify." EBT's are welcome.
Reminder: The menu is provided for planning purposes. Menu
is subject to change. South Alabama Food Cooperative
FoodSource is a small group, Help us remain in business by
spreading the word about our food program. Your efforts can make
a difference.


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


Wednesday July 27, 2005


Ask the Preacher

S..a weekly column answering your questions
with Biblical answers about life.
Dear Pastor Gallups, What are the Davinchi Reports? They
supposedly say that Jesus and Mary Magdalene were married.
Please set me straight." P.G. Milton
Dear P.G.,
The Da Vinci Code by Dan Brown was released in March
2003 and has sold more than 4.5 million copies. Some time
back, ABC aired a primetime special entitled Jesus, Mary, and
Da Vinci: Exploring Controversial Theories about Religious
Figures and the Holy Grail.
According to Richard Fox, author of the book, Jesus in
America in a U.S. News & World Report article a while back
said, The Da Vinci Code "is riding the wave of revulsion against
corruption in the Catholic Church."
The Da Vinci Code complete with footnotes of source mate-
rials-is a novel, but in a controversial introductory note, Brown
writes, "all descriptions of documents and secret rituals are
accurate." This claim is highly disputed by Biblical and histori-
cal scholars.
Two of the most controversial theological platforms of his
book are:
1. Mary was Jesus' wife and the mother of his children.
2. Da Vinci's painting, The Last Supper was encoded to show
,Jesus' relationship with Mary.
Any serious student of the Bible or of accurately document-
ed history can easily dispute these ridiculous claims.
What do we know for certain about Mary Magdalene? First,
her name was not Mary. It was Miriam. Second, she did not have
the last name,. 'Magdalene.' Like many ancient Near Eastern
people, she was distinguished from others through mention of
her place of birth or residence-in this case Magdala.
One of the things that set Jesus' ministry apart from that of
others was he recruited and traveled with both female and male
followers. Most early Jews, who believed women should only
travel with their own kin, would have viewed this activity as
scandalous. Miriam of Magdala was one of Jesus' disciples and
traveled with him and the Twelve.
We have more than enough real evidence to say that Miriam
was a very important disciple and witness for Jesus. We can also
say that there is absolutely no early historical evidence that
Miriam's relationship with Jesus was anything other than that of
a faithful disciple to her Master. I hope this helps clear up the
'matter, P.G.


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


"For thus saith the LORD that created
the heavens: God himself that formed
the earth and made it; he hath estab-
lished it, he created it not in vain, he
formed it to be inhabited:
I am the LORD;
and there is none else.

-Isaiah 45:18


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Community


Breast Cancer: Awareness & Action Saves Lives


USPS "Circle of Hope"
,aims to build awareness,
' encourage action, fund the
fight and find a cure
Since May, many post
offices in North Florida have
posted "Circles of Hope" hon-
Soring those who help "fund the
S fight and find a cure" for Breast
'Cancer.
Those who purchased book-
lets of 20 Breast Cancer semi-
ostal stamps were invited to


sign their name-or the name
of a loved one-on a "Circle of
Hope" which was displayed in
the Post Office Lobby. "I'm
glad to say we have circles of
hope almost everywhere you
look," said the Postal Service's
top executive for North
Florida, Harold L. Swinton.
"Every circle is a reminder
that, in spite of everything else
they've got going on, people
still care and want to help. We
are all impressed by the


response and the researchers
are, I'm sure, grateful."
The eight-cents difference
between the sale price, of the
Breast Cancer semi-postal and
the First Class one-ounce letter
rate. helps fund federally-
supervised Breast Cancer
research. Since its release July
29, 1998, the Breast Cancer
Semi-postal stamp has generat-
ed more than $45 million for
research from the sale of 606.8
million stamps.


The stamps can be used like
any other First Class postage
" stamp,. In addition to benefiting
research, using the Breast
Cancer semi-postal on cards
and letters can help raise
awareness of the disease and,
may inspire more Americans to
acquire the skills and habits
they need to stay healthy. It is
estimated that 40,410 women
and 460 men will die from
breast cancer in the United
States this %ear.


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Dog Tales: Three true stories about dog attacks


I Pete Foster has no trouble
remembering the dog's name:
Storm. "He was a kind of
German hunting dog," the
Pensacola letter.- carrier
recalled. "Seventy pounds of
teeth and muscle."
Foster said he was aware
S of the grey Weimaraner-and
I ary of him even though "he
W as always in the house."
Once, in a fit of rage, Storm-
had crashed through a pane of
glass, "trying to. get the FedEx
guy." Storm didn't get this man
that day. All he got were lacer-
Wtions and stitches.
Then, one day, Foster
approached the mailbox to
* make, a delivery and, "around
the comer, out of nowhere"
Oame a fury of fur." Like the
Pye of a storm," Foster said.
Foster raised'his right arm
to block the attack, then felt the
ldog sink its teeth into the mus-
cles of his hand. The next day,
in spite of medical treatment,
the wounds became swollen,
tender and painful. "I couldn't
rive for a week and was on.
light duty for another week,"
roster said. "I'm a strong per-
son, but this has made me even
more cautious."
Foster, in his seventh year


of carrying mail, keeps his eyes
sharp and his dog spray handy.
Former, 'Tallahassee rural
carrier (and now Postmaster in
Woodville) Alan Ballas, also
keeps his dog spray handy.
"When I go out to check a box
or see a customer, I still watch
for dogs and have the spray
ready," he said.
Ballas' caution comes from
2 dog bites, one of which
required him to undergo a
series of rabies' shots. "I was
happy when I learned they
don't stick you in the stomach
anymore." Still, the shots made
Ballas nauseated and "getting
poked is no fun."
His second close encounter
with a dog came when he was
delivering to an elderly
woman, who supported by a
walker, came out to meet him.
everyday. "Once she didn't
come out so I went to the door.
Suddenly I felt jaws sinking
into the back of my left leg."
Ballas went down and the Pit
Bull took off. "I'm glad he did-
n't stick around for more."
Ballas recommends,
"always be aware of what's
around you and always,
always, always keep your dog


spray handy."
Ann Borgwardt agrees,
then adds that no one really
knows what the experience is
like until "you've seen a dog
rip away part of your flesh,
chew and swallow it." A city
carrier in, Daytona Beach for
11 years, Bogwardt has been
bitten so many times that other
carriers call her hambonee."
A Rottweiler, a pack' of
seven German Shepherds, A
Chihuahua and a Pit Bull are
the breeds that, over the years,
have taken a bite out of her. "I
have 306 dogs on my route,"
Bogwardt says, "about 200
love me, but the other 100 hate
my guts.
About. two years ago, on a
hot August day, one of the 100
got loose. A 120-pound Pit
Bull broke his chain, charged
across the yard and confronted,
Bogwardt while she delivered
the neighbor's mail. "I had
seen the owner beat this dog
with a two-by-four," she
explained. "That dog was full
of rage."
At first Bogwardt held the
Pit Bull at bay with her satchel.
Then, when she sought safety
on top of a car, the dog found


an opening.
It is a fact that the jaws of
a Pit Bull can exert 1,800
pounds of force. This is a fact
that Bogwardt knows first
hand. She knows it especially
in her right hand. "When they
get you," she says, "they don't
let go."
Notes iin her emergency
room record give a hint how
bad it was. "One doctor wrote
'that I would probably never
have the full use of my hand,"
"That was devastating, but it
made me determined to get
better." Daily exercise has
brought the strength and flexi-
bility back. "It still gets a little
better everyday."
"People need to under-
stand that dogs can do terrible
damage," Borgwardt said.
"This is something that every
carrier needs to take seriously."


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"Respite Care Services"


Are you a primary caregiver who
needs a little time away?
Heritage of Santa Rosa can care
for your loved one while you
take a vacation. Call for details


The Heritage of
Santa Rosa
Commitew&to Cariny


Sacred Heart Health
:System's mobile health unit
;will provide free health
screenings in August at sites in
Escambia and Santa Rosa
'counties.
Sacred Heart's Mission in
'.Motion program targets per-
sons who are poor, uninsured,
:or elderly. The mobile unit
provides blood screenings to
measure blood pressure, blood
sugar, total cholesterol and
blood count. In addition, a sep-
arate screening will be provid-
ed on Aug.. 16. in Milton for
detection of osteoporosis using
a painless ultrasound' scan of
the heel.
The August schedule is as
follows:
-August 2 from 9 to
11:30 a.m. at Pensacola
Retirement Village, 1800 W.
Moreno, Pensacola. Blood


screening
-Aug. 3 from 9 to 11:30
a.m. at Bayview Seniors
Center, 20th & Lloyd St.,
Pensacola. Blood screening.
-Aug. 5 at St. Jude


Catholic Church, 303 Rocky
Lane, Cantonmenit, from 9 to
11:30 a.m. Blood screening.
S-Aug. 16 from 9 to 11:30
a.m. at St. Rose of Lima
Catholic Church, 6457 Park
Ave, Milton. Osteoporosis


screening only.
Mission in Motion is a
community service of Sacred
Heart Health System. For
more information, call (850).
416-7826.


Britton Brothers Inc.
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Lrothers,. Flat Shingles Tile Metal
Roofing Contractors Commercial and Residental
Hail Damage? 14 Shell Avenue, FWB
Call Britton Brothers for a FREE Inspection

850-863-3800


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Mission in Motion provides free

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-5530 Northrop Road Milton, Florida 32570
(850) 983-8888


f .craos D sgnr


-Wednesday July 27, 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


ft ,


Page 5-B









I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 6-B


G reat Thngs AreAlways app'ing A. t oge


Senior Feature:


After working
vern hard for the
past four years,
;- Christina
fc Boos can
be proud
the aca-
demic
achieve-
ments of
"being
named
valedic-
torian of
the MHS
class of
'2005.


Christina
s the daughter of
Robert and Debra Boos. She has one brother.
Christopher (Class of 2003.i, and a sister, Sarah Boos.
She also has three pets: Daisy, a beagle, and Tina, a
Chihuahua, and a cat named Daisy.
She is involved in man\ clubs, including Beta
Club. National Honor Society. Phi Theta Kappa,
Academic Advisory Board. and Mu Alpha Theta. In
Mu Alpha, she was historian her sophomore year, and
in her junior year she was made Chaplain.
Christinafs twvo favorite subjects are Spanish
and hislor-y. Dunng history class, she was able to
spend time with her favorite teacher, Mr. Youngblood.
iHis passion flo history." Chnristina said. "made his
class really interesting.
Christina also said he's very funny and he cares a lot
about his students.
Chnstina has also received many awards and
honors during her four years here at Milton. She made


Hall of Fame for English and was voted a Senior
Superlative. In her freshman year, she %was awarded
"'Perfect Attendance" and was named Math Student of
the Month in December of her 10ih grade year. This
year she won Pride Math, Pnde Writing Portfolio
Milton High Winner, and, of course, valedictorian.
Christina is also involved in many activities
outside of school. She enjoys dancing, singing. going
to the movies and the beach, hanging out with her
church youth group and her family, and chatting on the
internet. She is also involved in her church, Hickory
Hammock Baptist. She is on the dance team. drama
team, Senior Youth Praise Team, youth choir, and her
youth group. She looks forward to spending txwo
months in Lima. Peru, this summer as a missionary.
This year Christina has had man\ opportunities
to make lasting memories. She has enjoyed going
swing dancing, meeting nes friends at PJC. and the
sad memory of losing to Pace in football. As an under-
classman, she looked forward toher Senior Prom. sit-
ting in the senior section of the gym during pep rallies,
and graduation.
'When Christina graduates from Milton. she
plans to finish her A.A. degree at PJC and then attend
a Bible College and major in Spanish and Christian
Studies.
Personal Thanks.
"I would like to thank Jesus Christ for the love he
has shown and the manN blessings and gifts he has
given me. He is my source of strength and know ledge.
I also gile a HUGE thanks to mni parents, especially
my mom for encouraiiine me to ,al'v \ j do mN best and
for supporting me throughout the years. I lo\e \ou!
Thank you, Samantha. Heather. and Cornna for being
mr best friends \ou gu -s are jv.esome' Finall. I
wish to thank Ms. Amos Nou'\e been a TREMEN-
DOUS help in so many %\\as.


Each year the Lewn is Bear Company
and WEAR-TV sponsor the "Don't
Drink and Drive" sideo contest. They
challenge local high school television
production students to produce a public
service announcement targeted at
teenagers about the dangers of drinking,
and driving. This year was the fifth
annual "Don't Drink and Drixe" contest.
Milton High School's MTV students
entered the contest for the first time this
year Three separate groups in the MTV
class prepared submissions for the con-
test. One of the groups from MHS won
the contest out of about 20 local high
schools that participated. At a presenta-
tion on April 14, 2005, Men Asmar of
the Lewis Bear Company and Stephanie
Yancey of WEAR-TV\ presented an
award to the MHS MTV students. Each
student received a certificate recogniz-
ing their accomplishments, and the ITV
program at MHS received a $1,000


check to be used to purchase new equip-
ment for the school television proditc-
tion class. Lewis Bear also presented
the MTV teachers, Mis. Kim Smith and'
Mrs. Jonna Lvnn. %ith a $100 gift cer-
tificate to the Angus Restaurant in'.
Pensacola.
Students that worked on the video
are Josh Sullivan. Keesha Bean. Justin.
Schepper. Jacob Hullett. Jason Jager,
DannN Decklever, Corenna Gray. and
Ryan MN ers. Not pictured are Labarian
Turner. Caitlin Peacher and Amanda
Ammons. Also picture with the MTV
group are Danny Retherford, Assistant
Principal: Deputy Robert Sample, MHS
School Resource Officer; Mrs. Kimn,
Smith; Mrs. Jonna Lynn, Mr. Lewis.
Lynn, Principal: Mrs. Jean Hughes,'
Dean of Students; Meri Asmar and
Stephanie Yancey.

Congratulations'


Panther Football.


Panther Racing


Varsity Schedule 2005

August 19 Pre-Season Kickolf Classi.
Choctaw Home 7:00
August 26 Washington Away 7:00
September 2 West Florida Tech Home 7:30
(Hall of Fame)
September 9 Pine Forest Away 7:30
September 16 Navarre High Home 7:30
(Homecoming)
September 23 Cholctaw Avva 7:30
September 30 Tale Home 7:30
October 7 Gulf Breeze Home 7:30 (Alumni
Night)
October 14 Escambia Awa\ 7:00
October 21 Crestview Home 7:30 (Senior
Nighl)
October 28 Pace AVwav 7:30
November 4 Open


It \\ as an odd day for Panther Racing!
TheN placed 1st. 3rd. 5th. and 7th in the
Astronaut High School Electric car race
held in April of this Near.

Nine electric powered races from
around the state battled it out in -a one
hour race Most of the lightweight and
aerod namic enines are prepared and
driven by teams of high school student,
This esent is sanctioned and run using
rules from Electrathon American. This is
a non-profit organizanon that promotes
this ne%\ sport. Electrathon sees itself as


"a tremendous educational opportunity
and a stimulating sport for schools with
industrial arts curriculum combining
physics. mathematics, electronics, auto
technology and graphic design."

The Milton Panther Race team had 4
cars entered. The #01 car driven by
Kevin Farmer went undefeated after 4
eents at the Astronaut High School
track. The other Panther Racing drivers
placed 3rd. 5th. and 7th.

Congratulations!I


/ Important Phone N

Numbers for MHS


Main Office: 983-5600: lMain Office
Fax 983-5610
Guidance: 983-5609 Guidance Fax: 983-5618:
Attendance :983-5608:
Attendance Ans. Machine-983-5658:
Band: 983-5611 Weight Room: 983-5606:
Chorus:983-5613:
M. Rutledge: 983-5616: Athletic Fax: 983-5614
0 or visit us at \v\ww.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/nmhs/


STATE FARMYour "good neighbor" agent Ken Kincaid

) Ken Kincaid Insurance Agency, Inc.

5259 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570
INSURANCE Bus. (850) 623-9424 Res. (850) 626-7101

statefarm.com" State Farm Insurance Companies Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois


'Don't Drink and Drive'


4'.,


,


1 11


Wednesday July 27, 2005


I








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Tr Action Diecasts & Image Apparel- 850-529-1598 Why Payv Big $$at
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Wednesday July 27, 2005


1 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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SLook Inside for

Classified


A


iT"


S* Help Wanted *Real Estate Automotive
Saturday Feature Adopt-A-Pet

U / II r W '**Find Your Name *Plus much more

66 3IB


Sports




Milton High School is
ready to fry some fish
Milton High School is selling
tickets for their Annual Fish Fry to
be held Aug. 12 at 5 p.m. at the
high school.
Tickets are $25, which enti-
tles you to two fish dinners and
free parking behind the stadium
for all six home football games.
For more information call
David Beach at 554-4791 or
Marsha Beach at 572-5652.
City of Milton sports
signup are underway
Football registrations are
currently underway at Milton City
Hall Monday through Friday from
7:30 a.m. until 4 p.m.
Also the Milton Parks
Department are forming a fall
men's softball league with games
scheduled to begin the week of
Aug. 10-17.
The league will cost $325
per team for 20 games with dou-
bleheaders played one night
each week.
Projected season end will
be Oct. 26 and the coaches will
determine home run limits.
At the Milton City Park soft-
ball 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 programs
you can call 983-5466.
Time Event Show set for
Aug. 13 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 Aug 13 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

Back to school bowling
event at Oops Alley
Oops Alley is hosting their
first ever Back to School Bash
on August 5 at 7 p.m.
During the bash two hours
of cosmic bowling will be
$19.50 per person plus shoe
rental.
SThere will also be free hot-
'dogs, while they last along with
;other food and drink specials.
Oops Alley is also making
plans for 1950's flashback on
Aug. 20 with cosmic bowling
specials.
During the 50's flashback
there will be a best dressed
contest as well as other spe-
cials. For more information call
995-9393.
PSA releases date for
Double Bridge Run
The Pensacola Sports
-Association announced that the
ninth annual Double Bridge Run
will take place Feb. 4, 2006.
The event will include a 15K
and 5K course and a junior 5K for
children under 14. For more infor-
mation contact the Pensacola
Sports Association at 434-2800.

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


Pensacola Power kicker Kim Van Houten enjoys the ride of a lifetime as her teammates carry her on their shoulders after kicking the game winning field goal from 27 yards out
to help the Power defeat the Oklahoma City Lightning 17-14 in overtime Saturday night at Escambia County High School. The victory gave the Power the Southern Conference
Title for the National Women's Football Association and earned them the right to play the Detroit Demolition this Saturday in the SupHer Bowl to decide the NWFA Champion
for 2005. Detroit has defeated the Power on two previous occasions by a total of 14 points.


Power zaps Lightning in OT


Pensacola hopes the third time is the _


charm against Detroit's Demolition


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
An hour wasn't enough
time to decide who would rep-
resent the Southern Division of
the National Women's Football
Association in the SupHer
Bowl July 30th in Louisville.
It took overtime to decide
one of the biggest' games in
Pensacola Power history.
And the name remembered
most would be rookie kicker
Kim Van Houten, a high school
soccer standout at Washington
High School.
"I knew I had to make it,"
said Van Houten. "If the hold
was good and the line blocked
for me it was going to go in.
"As the ball went through
the uprights I just stepped back
and smiled at Jessica (Smith the
holder)."
Power Head Coach Mike
Thomas was very proud of Van
Houten after the game.
"She has been working very
hard the last few weeks and
kicking it from 33 yards out
consistently," said Thomas. "So
in overtime I had no doubts."
Overtime in the NWFA is


ran similar to high school foot-
ball with both teams getting the
ball oni'the 10 yard line and four
chances to score.
For the Power they held
their ground by stopping the
Lightning on a fourth-and-goal
from the three-yard line.
But Pensacola almost did-
n't get the chance to punch their
ticket to Louisville until the
special teams unit dug in for
action.
The Power took a 14-8 lead
with 6:52 remaining as Sonia
Kirchharr found Jessica Smith
with a one yard toss before she
ran in the two point conversion.
With less than two minutes
to go Oklahoma City capital-
ized on a Pensacola turnover as
Kim Mitchell hit Lameisha
Roland for a 30 yard score.
But Lightning kicker Lacey
Schulz pulled the extra point
wide left to set up overtime.
Except for a couple of long
pass plays to Roland, including
a 63-yard touchdown, the
Power defense might have
bended slightly but never broke.
"Tonight no body quit out
there," said Thomas, who is in


his second full season as head
coach of the Power. "Tonighi
we never got down and-played
together as a team.
"We knew this was going to
be a tough game, but I felt we
were more than up for the chal-
lenge."
Despite the struggle with an
equally tough defensive unit
from Oklahoma City, Pensacola
finally found a crack big
enough for the 5-1 Dana Wert.
Wert used that opening and
ran 88 yards for the touchdown
right after the two minute warn-
ing of the first half.
"The offensive line did a
tremendous job blocking and I
was able to find that opening to
break free," said Wert, who fin-
ished the season third overall
for running backs in the
NWFA. "I was crying as I got to
the endzone because I. was so
happy and excited."
Despite offensive spurts, it
was a defensive contest foi the
full 60 plus minutes of action.
One particular player who
had a big game in the secondary
was Jessica Rutherford, who
See, POWER, Pg. 2C


FWC is


seeking


I


nput


Press Gazette Staff Report
The Florida Fish and
M\ ldlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is ready
for the next round of feedback
on the state's action plan for
keeping fish and wildlife popu-
lations healthy. The second
draft of the strategy, a compo-
nent of Florida's Wildlife
Legacy Initiative, is on the
FWC's Web site and ready for
people to review and make sug-
gestions for improvement.
The goal of Florida's
Wildlife Legacy Initiative is to
sustain all fish and wildlife in
Florida and keep common
species common. Public partic-
ipation is a crucial element in
developing the plan.
When the FWC posted the
See, FWC, Pg. 2C


Milton's Donzaleigh Patterson had a long night playing linebacker,
special teams, and even seeing some action Saturday night as a
blocking back. But Patterson said it was well worth it knowing she is
going to the SupHer Bowl once again.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Milton skater rolls


to seventh place


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Andrew Parrish is ready to
get back to work and do what it
takes to return to the 2006
Speed Skating National
Championships.
This year's trip did not end
as the eight-year old skater
from Milton had hoped finish-
ing seventh overall.
With a field of 20 plus
skaters Parrish's event was bro-
ken down to three days where
he had to participate in heats,
semis, and then finals.
"This was not one of his
better meets," said Andrew's
father Carl. "He was trying to
conserve energy because of the
amount of skating he had to do.
"But he might have been a
little too cautious."
Andrew Parrish is seen putting
on his skating helmet as he pre-
pares for the National Speed
Skating Championships being
held at the Pensacola Civic
Center.


Due to the number of com-
petitors at the Nationals the top
three would advance from each
race, which is where Parrish
was trying to stay.
Then there were those
occasions someone from
behind would edge him out and
keep him from advancing.
During the first day of com-
petition Parrish jumped the start
in the finals and could do no
better than third for the day.
Day two saw Parrish in
third place during his semi final
heat until the final corner where
he missed out on the finals.
Knowing he had to win for
a chance at the overall title,
Parrish gave it his all in the
four-lap event but was edged
out at the line to finish fourth in
the finals.
The last two weeks leading
up to the nationals Parrish did
not get very much practicing in
due to Hurricane Dennis.
sports@sr-pg.com


A


SSanta Roia' Prems I


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


ilCIICr I ~II ,1 -a -rll 111)1 -~r i, IlllslllllsBLIII~1


ii


i











The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday July 27, 2005


Sports


Pensacola's Dana Wert is seen running away from would-be Oklahoma City defenders for the first offen-
sive score of the game Saturday when she ran 88-yards for a touchdown to give the Power their first lead
of the Southern Conference Championship played in Pensacola.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Power


ContinuedFrom Page One
intercepted a Mitchell pass and
deflected another one near the
goal line.
"In a goal line situation you
do what you can do," said
Rutherford, who was a rookie
the last time the Power played
in the SupHef Bowl. "In all,
reality you play a situation out
in your mind.
"And I had decided when


she ran the out that the only
way I was going to get to it was
to dive."
Detroit has been the neme-
sis of the Power and is the only
team in the league to defeat
them two times by a combined
14 points.
"The first time they beat us
by seven when they scored with
2.2 seconds remaining,"
recalled Thomas. "The second


time they beat us we trailed at
halftime 21-7 and battled back
to tie the game.
"Then they scored with
about three minutes to go and
win 28-21."
Game time for the SupHer
Bowl at Papa John's Stadium in
Louisville, Ky., is 7 p.m.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports @sr-pg.com


Challenge

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

Q: Name two golfers who participated in the
Southern Juniors?.


Q: How long as Mike Thomas
been the coach of the
Pensacola Power?
Note: you are eligible to win one pair of
tickets per month
Tickets for Pelican Home
games against the Edinburg Roadrunners i
and the Jackson Senators.


Call 623-2120 and ask to speak with
Bill! Answers can be found in


previous sports sections.


FWC


Continued From Page One
first draft online, in June, the
Web site received more than
30,000 hits. Staff hopes tP
maintain that level of interest
with the second draft.
"We know that great ideas
can come from the people of
Florida people who know the
areas they live in and want to
provide something wonderful
for future eenerjtions."
Florida's W\ildlife Legacy
Initiative leader. Thomras
Eason. said. "'We ha-e
received an abundance of high-
quality ideas and feedback. so
far. No \ \\e need help with
fine tuning the strategy. "
The FWC has worked \ith
a broad cross section of
Floridians to develop the


wildlife action plan, including
professors, hunters, anglers,
conservationists, farmers,
ranchers and the general public.
Participants have proposed
diverse, and sometimes con-
flicting, ideas for managing
wildlife. Eason views this as a
positive part of the process,
which is why the agency is pro-
ducing the document in an open
forum.
"It is vital that people stay
involved in the process so we
can work through the chal-
lenges and finish with a solid,
well-balanced plan that will
serve Florida well," Eason said.
To review and comment on
the action.plan or learn more
about Florida's Wildlife Legacy
Initiative, visit MyFWC.com
and click on "Wildlife Legacy."
The second draft of the strategy
is available for comment until
Aug. 1.
Also the new Military Gold
Sportsman's License is now
available to active-duty and
retired military Florida resi-
dents for $20. The license cov-
ers hunting, freshwater and salt-
water fishing and a variety of
associated permits.
There's more good news.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission


(FWC) will offer refunds to eli-
gible persons who purchased
recreational licenses at the reg-
ular price between May 24 and
June 30 (the time between the
governor's signing the license
into law and the time it took to
get computers and license ven-
dors ready to make it available).
A bill sponsored by Rep.
Will Kendrick (D-Carrabelle)
and Sen. Jeff Atwater (R-Pahn
Beach County) created the
license that covers $83.50
worth of license and permit
fees.

"We hope this new license,
in some small way, sends a
thank-you message to the brave
men and women who risk their
lives to protect America and
preserve our freedom,"
Kendrick said.
The Military Gold
Sportsman's License is avail-
able at tax collectors' offices
only. Applicants must present
a current military ID card plus a
Florida driver's license or
orders showing they are sta-
tioned in Florida as proof of eli-
gibility.
Some military personnel
will be able to receive refunds
for licenses purchased between
May 24 and June 30, with the
proper paperwork.


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
". edne*day, July 27, 2005 Wednesday, July 27, 2005 Wednesday, July 27, 2005 Wednesday, July 27, 2005
1 ,1,, I 1 1.34 feet 3:53 AM 0.89 feet 3:32 AM 1.13 feet 6:03 AM Sun rise
- t. I "-' \I Sun rise 6:04 AM Sun rise 6:02 AM Sun rise 6:56 AM 1.34 feet
I1-2 w- PM Moon set 12:46 PM Moon set 12:44 PM Moon set 12:45 PM Moon set
r. 22 PM 0.50 feet 4:31 PM 0.34 feet 2:40 PM 0.48 feet 6:52 PM 0.50 feet
7:45 PM Sun set 7:46 PM Sun set 7:44 PM Sun set 7:45 PM Sun set
10:27 PM Third Quarter 10:27 PM Third Quarter 10:27 PM Third Quarter 10:27 PM Third Quarter


Thursday, July 28, 2005
12:00 AM Moon rise
6:03 AM Sun rise
6:25 AM 1.66 feet
1:46 PM Moon set,
6:43 PM 0.21 feet
7:44 PM Sun set

Friday, July 29, 2005
12:34 AM Moon rise
6:04 AM Sun rise'
7:06 AM 1.90 feet
2:48 PM Moon set
7:22 PM 0.02 feet
7:43 PM Sun set

Saturday, July 30, 2005
1:12 AM Moon rise
6:04 AM Sun rise
7:54 AM 2.05 feet
3:48 PM Moon set
7:43 PM Sun set
8:06 PM -0.09 feet


Thursday, July 28, 2005
12:02 AM Moon rise
4:18 AM 1.11 feet
6:05 AM Sun rise
1:47 PM Moon set
4:52 PM 0.14 feet
7:45 PM Sun set

Friday, July 29, 2005
12:36 AM Moon rise
4:59 AM 1.27 feet
6:05 AM Sun rise
2:49 PM Moon set
5:31 PM 0.01 feet
7:45 PM Sun set

Saturday, July 30, 2005
1:14 AM Moon rise
5:47 AM 1.37 feet
6:06 AM Sun rise
3:49 PM Moon set
6:15 PM -0.06 feet
7:44 PM Sun set'


Thursday, July 28, 2005
12:00 AM Moon rise
3:26 AM 1.36 feet
6:03 AM Sun rise
1:46 PM Moon set
3:17 PM 0.21 feet
7:44 PM Sun set

Friday, July 29, 2005
12:34 AM Moon rise
3:47 AM 1.54 feet
6:04 AM Sun rise
2:47 PM Moon set
4:01 PM 0.01 feet
7:43 PM Sun set

Saturday, July 30, 2005
1:12 AM Moon rise
4:28 AM 1.64 feet
6:04 AM Sun rise
3:48 PM Moon set
4:44 PM -0.12 feet
7:42 PM Sun set


Thursday, July 28, 2005
12:00 AM Moon rise
6:03 AM Sun rise
7:21 AM 1.66 feet
1:47 PM Moon set
7:13 PM 0.21 feet
7:45 PM Sun set

Friday, July 29, 2005
12:34 AM Moon rise
6:04 AM Sun rise
8:02 AM 1.90 feet
2:48 PM Moon set
7:44 PM Sun set
7:52 PM 0.02 feet

Saturday, July 30, 2005
1:12 AM Moon rise
6:04 AM Sun rise
8:50 AM 2.05 feet
3:49 PM Moon set
7:43 PM Sun set
8:36 PM -0.09 feet


Page 2-C


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I PAGE 3-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 27, 2005


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


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 @(' Ward Basin
Torn Thumb @' Highway 87S

NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Ike'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 Nooins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb ( Woodbine
Tom Thumb @(n Highwvy 90
Tom Thumb @Ca Crossroads
Tom Thumb @ Chulmuckla
Rvans
Village Inn
Oops Alley
Pace Chamber of Commerce
CiCi's Pizza
Flea Market
Office Depot

AVALON
Tom Thumb @(' Avalon Blid.
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


Visa & MasterCard Accepted


4


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'1


PAGE 4-C


lassI:


"ie


WEDNESDAY

July 27, 2005


1S


I


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
92 AUCTIONS
94 MEETINGS
96 PERSONALS
98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
108 HOTELMOTELS/
RESTAURANTS '
110 LABOR
'112 MANAGEMENT
114 MEDICALCAL
116 OFFICE WORK
118 ISRT TIME
S-0 PROFESSIONAL
I.2 RETAIL
i -' SALE S
TELEMARKETING
i2. SKILLS TRADE
I POSITIONS WANTED
-'.A'R.qAGE SALES -
STYLES SECTION-WED.
2 GARAGE SALES-SAT.
-5 RVICES
U ..'.UTO
PuSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
: BUSINESS SERVICES
HILD CARE
.:. ESTIC
_-1,_,'-'UIPMIENT REPAIR
-. FIIjAIXCIAL SERVICES
.,:,- HOME REPAIR
."= LAWIl CARE
: 50 SENIOR CARE
SSEWING'ALTERATIONS
.ri MISCELLANEOUSS
w NrJTA ROSA
H-EAL ESTATE-RENT
"A0 .APARTMENTS
-'o COMMERCIAL
HOMES
Au.' LAND
-"; IOBILE HOMES
ROOMS FOR RENT
-- ROOMMATES WANTED
.' VACATION RESORT
A,-JTA ROSA
'L ESTATE-SALE
-. \FPAF .TMErSJ S
..,-- ._ MERCIAL
O.:,,:. Io ,ES
S-.' Il IVE5TMENTS
.'.AFJD
-1 OBILE HOMES
A, :'ATION ,RESORT
' "3.'/ANIMALS
BOARDINGG
Si. '..ESTOCK
S.J'ESTOCK SUPPLIES
: : FETS
i,, '-ET SUPPLIES
-5 LU'T PETS
GENERALL MERCHANDISE
., ITIOUES
P.4 PAREL
-.:. -PLIANCES
-. &CRAFTS
i ;.IPUTERS
F4F:r.1 EOUIPMENTT
1 4 FIR, JITURE
I. C EWVELR'f'
.. LAW[ EQUIPMENT
.-I U.BERHARDWARE
'.-'-MULSICAL
Ih' 1TRUFLI.EINTS
OFFICEE EQUIPMENT
SPORTING GOODS
- ELECTRONIC
r'_TEREO TV'VCRi
SIIS5C SALE
:: r.SC. WANTED
-:'LOST MERCHANDISE
Ai.SPORTATION
LITO SUPPLIES

* i l e-' TS
SF",Pl.M EQUIPMENT
'1 I.ICTORCYCLES
-i MOTOR HOlMiES
-1-1 PECREATIOCNAL
i C. :PF'ORTS UTILITY
.'"HICLE
918 TRUCKS
920 VANS
922 OTHER


-WO-MI-Ifi89


- A -


$1,



~~*5
I


4
A


102
Drivers
DRIVER ALL NEW
Regional The Truth
is spoken here!
HOME WEEKLY.
No Hazmt. Required
0/0 WELCOME &
you stay in the
South! KLLM. CDL-
A 866-357-7351.
EOE.
NOW HIRING
NoCDL required.
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.


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.


102 102
Drivers Drivers
DRIVER-COVE- DRIVERS: SHORT
NANT TRANS- Haul and Regional
PORT: Excellent Pick your Hometime!


pay and benefits for
Experienced Driv-
ers, 0/0, solo
Teams and Gradu-
ate Students. Bo-
nuses Paid Weekly.
Equal Opportunity
Employer (888)
MORE PAY (888-
667-3729)


Big $$$ weekly.
Lease/ purchase
available. Own your
own truck! No mon-
ey/ credit? No prob-
lem! CDL-A w/2yrs
TT exp. Shelton
Trucking 800-934-
0945 or 251-753-
,5758.


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.ubankfl corn or call
Gwen Bradan at
1-800-423-7026
to schedule an interveiw.

United Bank (|
Your Hometown Advantage
United Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer
'


FULL TIME TITLE
CLERK. MILTON ARE
DEALERSHIP SMALL 6
YOU MUST BE ABLE 1
WORK DIFFERENT
AREAS. AUTOMOBILE
EXPERIENCE A MUST
CALL 983-3477 ASK F(
SANDRA BAXLEY.


:I


IJ-E


Nighi Auditor & From Desk ClE
Career opportunities at Holid
Inn Express Now Hiring for N
Auditors & Front Desk Clerk
Experience preferred. Must I
rnaiure, responsible &
dependable with good custom
service skills Only serious
applicants may apply. Apply
person at
Holiday Inn Express
8510 Kesnav Taylor Dr.
i Inlersection of Hwy 87 and I-
Exit 31)
626-9060.


1 3 -


RN PART-TIME
FLORIDA LICENSE FO
NURSE REGESTERY
DOING IN HOME
PATIENT ASSESSMENT
IN SANTA ROSA
COUNTY.
CALL DORTHY
994-1046.


102
Drivers
S/E & 3-State Run:
T/T Drivers. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mile-
age Pay, Benefits,
401K. Trainees Wel-
come/Miami area-
exp. req.. 21 min
age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines
(800)545-1351


SALES PERSON
$320 Salary, bonus,
benefits, advancement.
Key Auto Liquidation
4340 Avalon Blvd.
Milton, Fl.
Ask for Coach Gordon
850-983-3000


IS STRESS Ruining
Your Life? Read Dl-
ANETICS by Ron L.
Hubbard. Call
(813)872-0722 or
send $1.99 to Dia-
netics, 3102 N. Ha-
bana Ave., Tampa
FL 33607.




Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.


RUN YOUR ad
Statewidel! For only
$450 you can place
your 25 work classi-
fied ad in over 150
newspapers
throughout the state
reaching over 5 Mil-
lion readers. Call
this newspaper or
Advertising Net-
works of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit
us online at
www.floridaclassi-
,fieds.com. Display
ads also available.


APAC, Inc. Hiring qualified applicants
for the following positions:
Applicants for the following positions are
eligible for a $200.00 sign-on bonus

*Experienced Equipment Operators -
(Grader/Dozer/Excavator etc.)
Skilled Laborers
Concrete Finishers/Formsetters
Asphalt Distributor Operator
Dump Truck Driver
Service Truck Driver
Quality Control Tech Level 1 Plant

Apply in person, M-F 8am-5pm
4375 McCoy Dr., Pensacola, FL. I
APAC is a drug-free workplace & EOE


I i r I cFIL~L~LI


The Classifieds
Totally
( HRad!
(" Some things
/ s-1 newer change:
f the Classifieds
IjJIV are still an
a....esome place
Sto shop. dude.

Santa Rosa
Press Gazette
CLASSIFIED
850-623-3616


(BAPTIST

RN FT, PT or PRN.
"' : iried.
CNA/PCT FT, PT or PRN. FL Certification
preferred
Occupational Therapist PT position.
Will work in acute care, SNF and outpatient
setting. FL license required
Speech Therapist PRN position.
FL license required
Physical Therapist PRN position.
FL license required
Med Tech FT, PT or PRN Position.
FL license required
12 hour shifts. FL license required
Patient Representative- FT, HS/GED.
Knowledge of computers, basic typing skills,
medical terminology, insurance billing
requirements and reimbursement and comprehen-
sive understanding of all Business Office functions,
preferred. Applicant must have the ability to
communicate effectively and to work various shifts
incluiling weekends. Must be team oriented.

Applications are accepted
Monday Friday from 9 a.m. 5 p.m. at
Jay Hospital, 14114 Alabama St., Jay, FL or
call 850-675-8069 for more information.


WLAY T PLAJ ANAD


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS

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


1"t-
" ".-" :::"t 1 .... .
..leg






A* A,::,:.I


GARAGE

SALE ADS


15.00

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


COMMERCIAL


ADS

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


isam or~i Mii t~i ?ter rd .^^^
Dr ad irv to 6?1629 Erlva, St.,
Milton, FLS 326-0.









your
('i^flw850)6 -2120.,


Hello Recent Retirees,
you can encourage activities
that stimulate thinking and
promote physical wellbeing in
the lives of our communities
elderly. if your cheerful,
dependable and like flexible
schedules, we want to talk to
you. Call 850-477-5090.


LOCAL HOME
IMPROVEMENT
COMPANY NEEDS
EXPERIENCED WINDOW
& DOOR INSTALLERS.
DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE. CLEAN
DMV. MUST HAVE
TOOLS. 983-2899.


&~l.;lp""""lrslllll11111~1 'I ~C C, 1


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erks
Jay


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)R
.S
TS -- ,


NOW HIRING!
SCHOOL JANITORS
ALL OF
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY
ALL SHIFTS.
Full time or part time.
Competitive Wages &
Benefits offered.
Apply in person:
6544 Firehouse Rd.
Bldg. 3N Milton
983-5262


TITLECLER



POWAP


iRJ--


I :


,AJA 'MtORS


SALE I S


/


ACC*"UN*:*u/'*O*EEPER


.:


3.- 7PttP











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


IN THE


102
Drivers

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
.Loaders, Dump Trucks,
SGraders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Aug 1st
-National CertificatiQn
-Financial Assistance
*Job Placement in your are
1.800-383-7364
Associated Trairlnir Services
ww.atsn-schools.com
EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs drivers
to run the 13 SE
states with both
weekly and week-
end hometime. We
offer good pay and
benefits. If you are
at least 23 with a
good driving record
with a HAZMAT en-'
dorsement please
come by our termi-
nal located at 300
Hwy. 95A, Canto-
ment, Florida across
from IP paper mill or
call 850-968-1702.


102


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

104
General Help

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

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

ALL TRADESMEN:
PF/PW/BK/MC,
CR/ELFTW/MW/EO/
RG/SM/IW/&PA/TB/
PL/CO/CW/W. Work
out of state with top
pay & per diem. Re-
sume to: Craft Net-
work, Box 137472,
Clemont, FL 34713.


Social Services Secretary
Eckerd Youth Alternatives, Inc.,,
a leader in therapeutic programs for
youth-at-risk, seeks a Social Services
Secretary for our wilderness camp in
Milton. Perform secretarial work and
maintain files and electronic data
while assisting the social services
team in other administrative duties.
High school diploma or equivalent
and training in typing, general office
procedures, and computer literacy
required. Minimum of two years
successful administrative duties.
Fax resumes to 850-675-1230 or call
850-675-4512 for more information.
EOE, MIF/D/V,
Drug Free Work Place. 8


104
General Help
BABYSITTER
NEEDED in my
home. Pea Ridge
area. Call 994-5719
or 994-6664,
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.
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.
CNC OPERATOR
Helper/ Assembler
Fast paced manu-
facturer is looking
for a CNC Mill Oper-
ator with 3 to 5
years experience.
GE Fanuc control.
Machine operator
helper and assem-
bler positions are
available. Drug free
workplace. Benefits
Package offered.
Apply @ 8101 Op-
portunity Drive, Mil-
ton, FL (Santa Rosa
Industrial Park).
DATA ENTRY Work
ON YOUR OWN.
Flexible Hoursl $$$
GReat Payl$$$ Per-
sonal Computer re-
quired. (800)873-
0345 ext #300.
EXPERIENCED
PLASTERERS
needed. Must have
own transportation.
Top pay. Call 698-
8327.
EXPERIENCED
TREE Climbers,
hard working
groundsmen. Call
449-5243.
GREENHOUSE/
NURSERY work.
Full time, experience
preferred, Milton
area. Call 850-418-
1816 Ask for Jon.

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


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.

LOCAL HOME Im-
provement Compa-
ny needs experi-
enced Window &
Door Installers.
Drug Free Work-
place. Clean DMV.
Must have tools.
983-2899.

NOW HIRING for
2005 Postal posi-
tions $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Train-
ing and Vacations
No Experience Nec-
essary (800)584-
1775 Reference #
5600.

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


P/T DIETARY AID
position available
8 hour afternoon
shift.
No experience
necessary.,
Apply in person at
Santa Rosa Health
and Rehab
5386 Broad St.
in Milton EOE
Drug Free
Workplace


Smurfit-Stone
Brewton, Alabama Mill
in conjunction with
Alabama Technology Network Alabama
at Alabam,'a Shouhern Technology
INVITE APiTLiCATION -Network
FOR ENTRY LEVEL PRODUCTION POSITIONS


Entry Level Production Operator Position
Education: High School Diploma or GED
Work History: Someone with two years of full-time work history and a proven record of
* perform ance, someone that plays by the rules, has demonstrated the drive to
achieve and move up in previous jobs, initiates his/her own learning, gets along
well with others, is helpful,
and has the mechanical, numerical and verbal aptitude to learn our jobs quickly.
Shifts and Job requires ability to work any all rotating shifts, overtime, weekends and holidays.
Enr..r.:.rniei: as well as the ability to handle the physical exposures, such as heat and noise.
Our pre-employment process has changed this year. Specifically, the Manufacturing Training Program will
be a one day, 8 hour, Papermaking Process Overview, replacing the 16 nightly sessions conducted in
previous years. Also, after the initial assessment, non qualifing applicants win be given information on their
,results an Dotential oDcortunities to increase skill sets or future consideration.


To be considered, qualified potential applicants should complete this application with the
information below. Potential applicants will be required to submit a $25 non-refundable
check or money order to the Alambama Technology Network at'Alabama Southern (ATN) to
provide forcost of this pre-employment testing. Deadline for receipt of the testing
registration fee will be Auguat 1, 2005

Following Phase 1, potential applicants will receive a letter conforming: receipt of payment
and other information Potential applicants wil! he assigned a testing appointment time by
ATN based on a-'" -'ntial applicants will be assessed for basic employment skills.
Testing will be cc .iier August 13th or 20th, 2005 at Jefferson Davis Community
College in Brewtoi,, a. Two sessions are available on each day, 8-12 AM and 1-5PM.

Following phase 2, qualifying applicants will be invited to attend an orientation meeting with
representatives from Smurfit-Stone and ATN. During this time, an additional assessment will
also be conducted as the first step in the interview preocess. The meeting will be conduct-
ed at the ATN Center on the Jefferson Davis Community College campus on August 30 arid
September 1, 2005. After attending the meeting, interviews will be schedule for applicants
with Smurfit-Stone.

Following Phase 3, qualifying applicants will, be invited to attend an interview on-site at
Smurfit-Stone. Mill Tours and interviews will be conducted on September 9th, and the week
of September 12-16 2005._

Following Phase 4, qualified potential applicants will attend a Manufacturing Training
Program an 8 hour training overview : of the Papermaking process. This course will be held
on October 3rd, 2005 An Eqt' Opportunity Employer
It is the policy of Smurfit-Stone to pr /idle equal employment opportunity for all qualified per-
sons and not discriminate against any employee or applicant for employment because of
race, religion, color, sex, sexual orientation, age, national orgin, handicap, disability, or
because he or she is a disabled veteran or a Vietnam Era veteran.
Return to: Smurfit Pre-Employment
c/o Alabama Technology Network
PO Box 2000
Thomasville, AL 36784 0


I d CI.


Address
City, State
Zip


Email Address
Testing Preference:
Saturday, August 13 AM or PM
Saturday, August 20 AM or PM


104
General Help

'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.

SALES $5,500.
Weekly goal poten-
tial. If someone did
it, so can youl 2-3
confirmed appoint-
ments daily! Benefits
available. Call Cath-
erine McFarland
(888)563-3188
WANTED MAINTE-
NANCE man, some
experience, for Mo-
bile Home Parks.
626-8973.
YARD MANAGER
for Landscape Sup-
ply business. Good,
valid drivers license
& forklift experience
required. Starting
pay at $8 an hour.
Monday-Friday 8-5,
Saturday 8-12. Call
850-626-8578.

118
Part Time
KENNEL POSITION
Approximately $30
per week. Dog andr
Puppy care. North of
Milton in private
home. Call 626-
0255 Leave Mes-
sage.
I.1


310
Business
Opportunities

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

$800 POSSIBLE
weekly income mail-
ing brochures. Free
supplies. Genuine
opportunity. Free in-
fo. Call now!
(708)536-7030.
ABSOLUTELY
FREE info online!
Work from any loca-
tion! Put your PC to
work! Great training.
$25-$75/HR. PT/FT.
Grow with expand-
ing International
Company!
www.Suc-
cessSoGreat.com/?
Refid=ANF.
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!

315
Business Services
ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service. Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
.vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call us...or
pay more!

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


315
Business Services
ALLEN SERVICES
of NWF, Inc.
"All your site work
needs"
*Land clearing
*Dirt Hauling
*Erosion Control
*Sodding
*Seeding &Mulching
*Demolition
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.
B &, B Home Im-
provements and Vi-
nyl Siding. 25 Years
Experience. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and insured. 850-
981-3936, anytime.
BOLGER'S STUMP
Grinding & Tree
Service.. Ellenwood,
GA 30294. Christian
owned and operat-
ed. Local references'
available. (770)323-
3849, (478)278-
5876, Dublin
(478)272-2903.
CANNON RE-
CORDING STUDIO.
Record a 10 song
album, complete in-
cludes 100 CD's re-
tail ready. Price-
$695.00. Call
(251)296-2492.

CURTIS PENTON
Farms. Fresh
Squash,
Cucumbers,
Tomatoes, Peas,
Corn and
Watermelon.
Hwy. 87 North,
Berrydale
Santa Rosa Fresh
See our ad in the
Business
Service Directory.

.&D REMODELING
INC. General Con-
tractor All Types
Home Maintenance;
Roofs to Floors,
Renovations, Decks,
Tile, Plumbing, Etc.
Evictions, Move-
Outs, Construction
Cleaning, Pressure
Washing, Painting,
Tree work, & Etc.
Locally owned.
FREE ESTIMATES.
Lic.#4710-0037952
CELL#261-1173
CELL#261-3598
DAY BY Day Quality
Fencing. Competi-
tive pricing for all of
your fencing needs.
Locally licensed,
owned and -operat-
ed. We look forward
to your call. New
fencing or repairs.
Call 850-529-3546.
DIVORCE $275-
$350*COVERS chil-
dren, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext
600. (8am-7pm) Di-
vorce Tech. Estab-
lished 1977.
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 or
686-0733.
DRIVEWAYS,
LIMESTONE, As-
phault & all types of
dirt. Ann Barnhill
Trucking, Inc. Call
for price. (850) 623-
3461 (850) 232-
0670. Free Esti-
mates!
HUSEBY FLOOR
covering. Installing
Hardwood & Lami-
nate Flooring, sand
and refinishing. Rea-
sonable Rates. Li-
censed & Insured.
Call for quote 850-
994-7561 or 490-
0404.


315
Business Services

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
HM: 850-994-
6713, Cell:;
850-501-0519

FIRST CLASS
Home Repair. Roof
repair, painting,
pressure washing,
also mobile, home
repair. Over 50
years experience.
Free Estimates. Call
Robert at 981-8257.
GROVER TREE
Service. Tree re-
moval and trimming,
specialist in Live
Oak pruning. Free
estimates, will travel,
insured and li-
censed. Call Spuggy
698-9243 or the of-
fice 698-7828.

HOME SERVICE
Roof systems. Com-
mercial/Residential.
All types of Roofing.
Home Repairs.
FREE Estimates. Li-
censed & Insured.
cc 049371 Call 850-
494-7777.
J & D Vinyl Siding.
Hurricane Repair
Specialist. Call Jim-
my Oaks @ 850-
698-3193 or Dew-
ayne Davis @ 850-
698-0186.

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.,

LAND CLEARING/
Dozer/Tractor work
Specializing in col-
vert installation &
Driveways. Leveling,
root raking, bushog-
ging, disking. Equip-
ment and material
transport available.
By the Job or by the
hour. Call for esti-
mates. Call Billy
Rogers. 850-957-
4952 or Cell 850-
261-8407.
LARRY'S HOME
Repair
Improvements
Locally'owned, one
operated. 30 years
experience.
License #
9840045969
Call 850-983-3428.


"LOCAL BOYS"
Roofing & Tree
Service. bobcat
work, Debris Re-
moval, Clean-up &
Stump grinding.
850-932-0902. Ken
or Sal. Licensed &
Insured.

LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.
MAYBE, YOU can
do it yourself, but
will you? Dave Kop-
pin Home Improve-
ment, Inc. Specializ-
ing in Small Home
Improvement Proj-
ects & Maintenance.
Cell (850) 346-2496
or (850) 626-6944.
Free Estimates.
MCARTHUR'S
STUMP .Grinding.
623-6634 Call for
Pat 293-6500 or Call
for Doug 382-0393.


315
Business Services


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

MIZA HOME Im-
provements. Roofs,
siding, painting, win-
dows, and doors.
Specialty coatings,
block walls, flat
roofs, asphalt seal-
ers for parking lots
and driveways. 626-
7390
MOBILE HOME
Brokers. Major and
minor repairs. Re-
roof, patio covers,
screen rooms, level-
ing, locally owned,
operated. Free esti-
mates. 100% Fi-
nancing WAC. Call
857-1051.
NEW HOPE PAINT-
ING & WALLPA-
PERING *Drywall
repairs & patchwork
*Pressure cleaning
(homes, decks, pa-
tios, driveways &
sidewalks) *Carpen-
try work (crown
molding, paneling,
trim base & case, in-
stall cabinets & build
decks) Commercial/
Residential.'
Interior/Exterior.
Family owned busi-
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today! (850)723-
2550 or 623-6034
NEWMAN'S TREE
Service. Dangerous
tree removal, debris
removal, limb hang-
ers, Bobcat work,
tree trimming and
topping. Free esti-
mates, licensed and
insured. Darrell
Newman "owner"
803-316-0128 or
803-934-6737.


I t'Jillrl i'ih~l d


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
28 years experi-
ence. Serving Santa
Rosa and Escambia
Counties for 27
years.
RAYMOND'S TREE
Service. Affordable
Yard Maintenance.
Call The Rest, Then
Call The Best. 16
Years Experience.
Work Guaranteed.
Trim Trees, Clean
Up Debris. Locally
Owned & Operated
Call: 850-626-8098;
Cell: 850-516-3157;
Licensed, Insured.

REACH ALL
Tree Service &
Bucket Truck Serv-
ice. Complete tree
service for removal
of dangerous trees,
910-734-1916.
S & L Fencing- All
types of fences, new
and repair. Special-
izing in custom pri-
vacy fence. Free es-
timates. Free Tear-
down. Open 7 days
a week! 850-346-
2780.

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


315
Business Services


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


STILL HERE From
Ivan! Tree & Stump
Removal. Specialist
in difficult trees &
very large stumps by
Big Bend Construc-
tion, Inc. And Smiths
Tree Services. FL.
Lic. RR282811270.
386-867-0905. 1-
800-343-0877.
STUMP-EASE
STUMP Grinding.
Most removals
$35.00. Discount for
multiply removals.
Backyard Accessible
Licensed & Insured.
Local Contractor.
Retired USN. 232-
8746.


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


THOMAS AMONG
Tree Service. For
ALL of your TREE &
DEBRIS Removal
Needs!!! We are li-
censed and insured
to take care of all of
your tree and yard
debris troubles! We
want to help you get
those trees OUT OF
YOUR WAY! You
Emergency is Our
Specialty! Top notch
climbers & experi-
enced groundsmen.
Give us a call, we'll
be there when you
need us! Estimates
are FREE & our
work is AFFORDA-
BLE!! We care about'
our customer's safe-
ty & well-being, in
this .time ,of need!
For a good, clean,
safe job call Tho-
mas! 850-686-9426.
THOMAS DOZER
Work *FREE ESTI-
MATES* Land
Clearing, Tree Re-
moval, Dirt
Level/Work. Call Ri-
chard Thomas (850)
981-0605. Licensed
& Insured.

TREES AND Roofs.
Professional tree ex-
perts, roof cover
ups, carpentry, local
in business 40
years, insurance
and license number:
RC0066546. Call
850-862-0383 or
850-865-2000

TRI-STATE ELEC-
TRICAL Construc-
tion, Inc. Your total
electric contractor.
Serving NW Florida
for 30 years. "Re-
storing Power Safe-
ly" FI State
L#13001588. Call
for service. 850-623-
8087.

320
Child Care

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


320
Child Care

MILTON IN-HOME
.Daycare has room
for your newborn to
two-year old. All
hours, 7-days a
week. Dedicated
mom will love your
child while you work,
Call Lynne Hough at
(850)623-1440.


325
Domestic

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

DO YOU need
someone to sit with
your loved one?
Lots of TLC, experi-
enced Nanny/Care-
giver or Companion.

Monday-Friday. Call
450-5080.

335
Financial Services

$50,000 FREE Cash
Grants*****_20051
Never Repay! For
personal bills,
school, new busi-
ness. $49 BILLION
Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Opera-
tors! (800)856-9591
EXT #113.

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

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

340
Home Repair

LAYTON AND Sons
General Handyman
Services. Interior
and Exterior Remod-
eling, Vinyl Siding &
Soffits, Fences, Car-
ports, Pole-Barns,
Decks, Roof Repair.
994-7570. Cell: 850-
225-5377 or 850-
225-9817.

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

345
Lawn Care

A&M TREE Service
Free estimates, li-
censed and insured.
Storm damage dis-
count, crane service
available, 28 years
experience. Call
777-7749.

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

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.

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


A


IrP .1 g-I([W.iIm wei il M(c]i I


JULY 27, 2005












I PAGE 6-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 27,2005


350
Senior Care

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

355
Sewing &
Alterations
JOANNE'S ALTER-
ATIONS fast profes-
sional service. 20
years experience,
will pick up and de-
liver with a $20 or-
der and small serv-
ice charge. Pace
and Milton area on-
ly. Call 626-0735 or
261-6853.
360
Miscellaneous
EARN DEGREE on-
line from home.
*Business, *Para-
legal, *Computers.
Job Placement As-
sistance. Computer
& Financial aid if
qualify. (866)858-
>2121


-

402
Apartments
2/3 BEDROOM 1.5
bath, furnished, w/d,
utilities paid. In Mil-.
ton. $750 plus de-
posit. Call 850-418-
1816 Ask for Jon.
DUPLEX FOR rent
2br/1 ba. W/d, dish-
washer, stove, re-
frigerator, and cen-
tral h/a. $475/ $500.
Credit check re-
quired. Call 932-
9120.
VERY NICE 1 bed-
room efficiency for
rent. Ideal for se-
niors. $320 per
month plus utilities.
850-623-8875, leave
.message.

404
SCommercial
Commercial store-
front for rent: Hwy
87 Stewart St., Mil-
ton. 3,000 sq. ft.
block building, 170
feet hwy frontage.
Huge parking lot,
huge fenced back
yard. 2 bathrooms.
850-777-9374. Ne-
Sgotiable.
OFFICE BLDG for
lease in Milton.
Great location on
SBerryhill Rd. Very
'nice, 3,300 sf. 2 ex-
'ecutive offices, 6
: restrooms. Newly re-
, modeled. Call Amy
at 995-7101 or 982-
0288.
S 406
Homes
3BD/2BA IN Pace,
newly remodeled,
carport and 12X24ft.
shed. $1000 month
'$500 deposit. No
pets. Call 850-225-
S0047.
3BR/2BA, 2 car ga-
,rage, all brick, new
i carpet & vinyl, fresh-
;ly painted. $1,100
t per month. Owner is
Licensed Florida
Broker, Southern
;Shores Realty, Inc.
Call Lynda Patter-
son 850-501-8000
FOR RENT 2 br
House with .family
; room. Total electric
3 miles from milton.
Call 626-8973.
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.
OUTDOOR PARA-
DISE! 3/2 complete-
ly furnished. 1/8 mile
from Blackwater and
Yellow River boat
launches. $1150
month plus deposit,
no pets, 1-6 month
lease. 8175 Cauey
Rd. Milton. Call
(662)397-6292.
408
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510


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

LOT OR space for
R.V. or Travel Trail-
er for rent. Water,
sewer & electric
available. 850-537-
6222 or 850-499-
7412.
MOBILE HOME lots
for rent including
R.V's. FEMA wel-
come. Eastgate Mo-
bile Home Ranch.
626-8973.

410
Mobile Homes

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

2BD/1BA FRONT
Kitchen, CH/A, on
Avalon, Eastgate
Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973.
2BR/1BA, BUILT in
dressers, desk &
large counter in 2nd
bedroom, great for
computer/office. Pri-
vate lot, 2 miles
North of 110. No.
pets, $440 per
month, plus deposit.
Call 994-6802.

412
Rooms For Rent

ROOMS FOR rent-
Downtown 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.


-


506
Homes

3BD/2.5BA. 2300
sqft. Immaculate.
home in Kings wood
Estates on .54
acres. 3-car garage,
workshop, huge
family room, formal
living & dining. Un-
touched by Dennis.
First Choice Realty,
Lori Frey, Realtor.
850-777-1153.

HOUSE FOR Sale,
3bd/2ba. Built 11/03.
For more informa-
tion drive by 5917
Gillum Rd., Milton.

510
Land

LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408


510
Land

1 ACRE corner lot
near Whiting Field.
Private lake access,
high and dry, beauti-
ful homesite. No mo-
bile homes. $46,500
Call 981-1213.


15 ACRES in East
Milton $150,000. 20
acres in Milton parti-
ally cleared
$120,000. 1/2 acre
fenced lot in East
Milton, blocks from
Blackwater Bay,
$25,000. 3+ Beauti-
ful acres in East Mil-
ton with 1,700 sq. ft.
home, has Ivan
damage, being sold
as is $165,000. Lin-
da Owens, Exit Re-
alty, 850-698-9854.

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.


HALF ACRE
Large 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.


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.river-
bendlakelure.com.

NEW TENNESSEE
LAKE Property from
$19,900! 7 acre
parcel $34,900.
Lake parcel and log
cabin package
$54,900. Call toll-
free (866)770-5263
ext. 8 for details.


510
Land

POLLUTION
CLEANUP Funds. If
you have property
contaminated by pe-
troleum fuel from
storage tank sys-
tems that have been
out-of-service since
January 1985 and
you have owned
that
property since July
1990, you may be
eligible for 100%
cleanup by the
State. Call Grady
Swann 850-458-
5447.

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

512
Mobile Homes

$10,000 DOWN,
2000 Pioneer Modu-
lar home. 4 bed-
rooms, 1 small bath,
1 large bath, back
deck w/ above
ground 18x33 pool
on 1 acre with 14x28
mother-in-law build-
ing. No credit check,
owner financing.
983-8777






556
Homes

Dan Zaborac

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


560
a Land
COOL
SUMMERS/SKI
Winters. Need part-
ners to share new
Beech Mountain, NC
house. 5BR, 3.5BA.
2 acres w/waterfalls.
Great view, 5300ft
elevation. Use 6
Summer weeks plus
6 other weeks each
year. Only $130,000
per 1/4 interest. Call
(704)987-9295.
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.
GATED MOUNTAIN
Community Near
Asheville, NC Spec-
tacular wooded lots -
great views! Paved
roads, clubhouse,
world- class trout
fishing, hiking trails
& more! Bear River
Community.
(866)411-5263.
GEORGIA LAND for
Sale. Eat Central
Georgia 10 to 300
. acres. Owner Fi-
nanced. Starting at
.$1,800/acre. BRA-
SHEAR REALTY
(706)722-4308
Complete details:
www.georgiacoun-
try.com.
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.
HENDERSON-
VILLE, VC, moun-
tains. Very upscale,
new, 3bd/3.5ba Del-
tec. Small gated,
quiet neighborhood.
3000', cool, private.-
10 miles off 1-26.
Easy-access. Re-
duced. $625,900.
(828)693-1218.
Won't Last! Acreage
available.


-Martin A.--note


^ COINS, STAMPS

& JEWELRY


S478-3859
235 E. 9 Mile Rd. Pensacola, FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
WE SPECIALIZE IN
COIN JEWELRY FOR GIFTS
Pendants Rings Bracelets
Money Clips *14 ct. Gold Sterling Silver
...... ...............J ........... ".i.i....n.. ..


I


S. S it l i;, p .. ,iii ir Qialint d Value.
*^ ^ ,r.- .^.- A


i,040 sq-, toa 2 5 -m


A TH3 A ARE
S^TA~NDARDIfN THS lMODEL


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


Will build on Slab or Piers

Inreasclambias&


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


Baths Sq. Ft.
Bellchaven I 1040
SChadwick 2 1149
Stratford 2 1257
Norwood 2 1341
Mayfair 2 1418
Diplomat 2 1510
Hampton 2 1525
Gemini 2 1579
Inglewood 2 1586
Ambassador 2 1610
York 2 1622
Oxford 2 1713
Lexington 2 1812
Lexington4BBR 2 1812
Pinebrook(Signature Series)2 1833
Fleetwood 2 1949
Kingston (Signature Serices)2 2129
Enecutive 2 1/2 2215
Regency (Signature Series) 3 2495
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unit) 1740
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit) 2062


SSSTEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
E,... 'k...,. 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL. Lic. ,cRco44B 0 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Price
64.500
67,200
74,300
79,000
79,900
82,600
83,400
86,200
93,400
86,800
90,400
92.600
96,400
96,800
111,000
103,200
125,000
120,200
147.600
112,000
129,300


80I0-50
SAT 9:0-5:0
SU.LS ED


560
Land
GRAND OPENING!
Winding River Pre-
serve 11 July 30 &
31. Ocala/Gaines-
ville Area. 20 acres
from $185,000. 100
Acres from
$450,000. New
semi-private gated
community featuring
parcels w/frontage
on the Wacassassa
River. Gorgeous
woodlands teeming
w/deer & turkey.
SAVE up to
$20,000! Great fi-
nancing. Call toll-
free (866)352-2249,
x 517 or www.fland-
bargains.com.

LAKEFRONT LOG
Home. Lake Cum-
berland KY $99,900.
Authentic 2400
square foot Lake-
front Log Cabin,
Jamestown/Russell
Springs Area. Avail-
able July 30th. Call
Now: (800)770-9311
ex860.
NEW MEXICO 20
acres $34,990.
scenic region, views,
canyons, tress, roll-
ing hills, wildlife. En-
joy hunting, hiking,
horses, great cli-
mate. Power, great
access. 100% Fi-
nancing. Call
(877)822-LAND!
PET


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

ADORABLE
FEMALE
PUPPY!
4 month old Border
Collie mix. Very
loving and playful
dog. Meets no
strangers. She
would be a great
pet for children or
someone that can
get down on the
floor and play with
her. We can not
give her all the
attention that she
deserves. She
loves to take.
showers. Comes
with all accessories
such as dog carry
cage, leash, collar,,
dog treats, food,
and Frontline. $25
Call 637-7044 or
623-2120
(ask for Sheena)
Spayed has already
been paid for,
selling that
for extra.


712
Lost & Found
PETS


FOUND!
MALE, black Lab
on Windham Rd.
Monday 7/18.
Call 623-8849
to identify.


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
FOR SALE white
electric stove with
black top, $100. Cell
(770)331-5574 leave
message.
814
Furniture ,
LARGE METAL
desk. Good condi-
.tion. $50. Call 994-
9633.
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
HEAVY DUTY, Dual
Jet Ski Galvanized
trailer.' '8X16, new
lights & wire. $600.
Call 850-516-1951.


a 'Certified ,100+`,i :;,
USED VEHICLES Process J'[ 1qliI
THE RIGHT WAY. THE RIGHT CAR. Vehicle -.'.i.il Fp'ii .'
'24 Hour GM ,,i'i. A -.i.w.i,, 'Bumper to Bumper
Coverage for 3 Months or ,OrOD n-iilie lAijdl. I: .l:,iri.g
warranty, if in effect) *$0 Deductible Warranty


"McKinzie

PONTIAC GMC BUICK
See Us At www.mckenziemotors.com


GENERAL
SE
MERC HANDI I


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


Centipede-
St. AXuguistine
Farm Direct
Wee Deliver
434-0066
SALTER'S FARM
Market. Notice to
our customers: Salt-
ers Farm Market is
now also located at
the Pea Ridge" Flea
Market on Hwy 90 in
Pace. For several
years we parked
and sold our sea-
sonal and Santa Ro-
sa homegrown
produce across from
the old Grandma's
restaurant in Milton
known as the Bob
Jernigan properties
on U.S. 90. We now
invite you to shop
with us at the farm.
You pick peas now
ready. 8855 Chu-
muckla Hwy. 994-
4734.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
DEMO HOMESITES
wanted in your area
for the NEW Kayak
Pool. Take advant-
age of this Unique
Opportunity. Save.$
Financing available
For Details Call
(866)348-7560.

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.
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.


-AT -NZEP.NT AC,.C-U


NEW LOW PRICES



COURTESY OF



DENNIS!

McKenzie Marks Down Dozens of Vehicles with
Minor Storm Damage!


McKenzie has GM Employee Pricing for Everyone

PLUS Insurance Adjustments on Storm-Damaged

Vehicles... There's Never Been a Better Time for You

to Get the Buy of a Lifetime!


FINAL DAYS!


E loyee WHILE THEY LAST! You Pay
Employee What We Pay On Remaining
Discounr \ 2005 Pontiacs, GMCs &

Everyone \ Buicks At McKENZIE!
\ K,, ..


Reductions Have Been Made

on All Pre-Owned Vehicles.

Including GM Certified!


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
SHED 10X16, Broy-,
hill furniture, many.,
yard sale items...
Dealers only. $3,80Q0
firm. 393-4165.
THERAPEUTIC
SPA, insulated cov--
er, new. Warehouse,
price. $1295.00.,
983-3763 or 313-,
0525.
WE NOW HAVE,
FRESH PRODUCE!,;
DOUBLE D Farms.,
Hwy 89, Allentown.)
623-3721 or 983-,
6925.

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

1992 MAZDA 626.
4 door, sunroof,
automatic, white.
$1,000 OBO. For
more information
Call 983-2267.

1994 GRAND Turi-.
no, comes with 351.
engine $2,500 or.
$2,000 for just, car,,
needs work. 983-'
8777.

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.


ALIE


I I I '' '


"The REGENCY"cr~u


I


I


..H y 9, Mlto


A


-~.~,T~~l~f~-jgi~~









I PAGE7-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 27,2005


906
Boats
2002 CRESTLINE,
14ft aluminum with
'trailer, with 2005
25HP Mercury
$3500 or with 98
8HP Mercury $2500,
many extras. Call
983-1444.
2002 HONDA Shad-
ow Aero. 1100, or-
ange and black,
mustang seat, leath-
er saddle bags
BAYLINER 175 I/O
Boat & Trailer.
$9500 Chevy en-
gine, less than 40
hrs, new break in in-
spection, garage
kept. New condition,
must see. Phone
983-6102.
ROY RADETSKI
Boat Mechanic.
Evenrude, Johnson,
Mercruiser. Afforda-
ble prices, Certified
since 1980, Quality
work, Mobile marine
service. Call 384-
2386,
910
Motorcycles
2002 HONDA Shad-
6w Aero 1100, or-
ange & black, Mus-
tang seat, leather
Lyke saddle bags,
Dance & Hines long-
dhots, garage kept,
32,000 miles,
$6,500. George
850-
994-6922.
HONDA 2000 CBR
600 F4, like new,
updated DID chain
&
sprockets, .after mar-
ket stainless ex-
haust, K&N air filter,
polished rims, sport
tech windshield, new
matching jacket, 2
helmets, backpack-
firm $4,900. Call
983-6246 or 850-
304-4714.


912
Motor Homes
1995 FIRESIDE 27'
camper with slide
out $6,500 or best
offer. Cedar Pines
Campground.
(850)623-1250
Steve.
OLDER MODEL
motor home for sale
$3000.00. Made for
handicap, lift, wide
isle, handicap bath-
room, but it doesn't
have to be used for
handicap. Great for
hunters or fisher-
men. Self contained.
Great shape me-
chanically. About fif-
ty five thousand
miles. 850-477-
3040.
914
Recreational
1999 25FT. Coach-
man RV, queen size
bed, extra clean,
light, pulls easy,
42001bs. $8,500.
850-982-6714.


916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
2001 JEEP Grand
Cherokee, green,
V8, great condition,
50K. $15,000 OBO.
626-6952.
918
Trucks
1985 NISSAN Pick-
up King Cab. Runs
good. Camper top.
$1,000. Call 994-
5488 or 450-5248.
91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6.
$2,500. 994-7286
918
Trucks
1999 FORD F-150
Lariat 5.4 liter V8.
Excellent condition.
Loaded. Towing
package, new tires,
new brakes. Must
sell $9,400 obo. Call
623-3375.


im~h.iFwylmbiiia'Oa
I~IkI~~l: 1 .il 11l'd l[l


Jeep ~e Sport4x4


-. -: ,..4.. ;,.. ;- -5f


918
Trucks
1991 FORD Ranger
XL with bed cover.
Excellent condition,
barely driven,
52,000 miles $3,000
obo. 1977 Ford flat-
bed, good work
truck, runs excellent,
had work done,
$1,500 obo.
529-2913, 291-
9025, or 291-2137
Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.
920
Vans
FOR SALE (30-Ser-
ies) 1981 Chev. Van
(3.4 ton) auto trans,
new tires, new re-
built-350-V8 motor.
Firm price. $1,000
cash. See @ 6492
Gaynell Ave. 450-
1778 or 501-2306.


922
Other
94 PETER Built
Dump Truck, new
Warren dump sys-
tem, 1194 D3C Cat
Dozer, 99'case. 5 80
Super L backhoe, 12
ton Pintle Hook trail-
er, complete pack-
age. $100,000.
Completely serv-
iced, excellent con-
dition, ready to work.
Call 957-4952 or
261-8407.


TURN
TRASH INTO
CASH

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


Find your

name and.

r win $5.00

Find your name in the Classified '
Section of Wednesday's or
Saturday's Press Gazette and you
can win $5.00. Bring proof of tI
identification by our,office before 7
the date of next publication and


Business Service


Director ry
U ly^^l':,ry.


S :Greg Bolger





votf ef "aStoa*f i 9Udi4f


& Tree Seswece
Ellenwood, Georgia 30294
Christian owned and operated


Local references available


(770)323-3849

(478)278-5876


-N


Dublin

(478)278-5876
2


Commercial Home Service Residential




Roof Systems


All Types of Roofing


Home Repairs


-Rii i\ ijATim


Licensed
& Insured


850-494-7777


Thomas Dozer Work
*FREE ESTIMATES*
5 Hour Minimum
Land Clearing Tree Removal
Dirt Level/Work

Richard Thomas 850-981-0605
Licensed & Insured


Mobile Home Brokers j
Major and Minor Repairs
~ Reroof Patio Covers ~
~ Screen Rooms Leveling ~
Locally Owned and Operated
Free Estimates
1000% Financing WAC
(850) 857-1051 )


rSInce 1974 FL State"'
24 Hr. Service L#13001588
TRI-STATE ELECTRICAL CONSTR, INC.
"Your Total Electric Contractor"
4Home Rewiring fResidential
4Commercial 4 Generators
Service Upgrades
MIKE ANDRASSI, Pres. Office: 850-623-8087
ton, FL 32570 Fax: 850-623-8083







Serving Santa Rosa


& Escambia for 27 years

Licensed & Bonded


Linda Owens -


Realtor

850-698-9854
5345 Hwy. 90

Pace, FL 32571
Email: lindaowens@exitrealtynfi.com


bloksfro- -lacwaer ay
$ _-5006

3I B e-autiful Acre s i EatMlo




w i t h e 7 0 0 s q f t h o m e h a s I v a I


Is I *I *
e Backhoe Work '
Ce Stump & Tree Removalc'
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small
Bryen Ballard
(85)94S7Q (80)32 5


a1 Milton In-home Daycarb
S has room for your
newborn to two-year old.
All hours, 7-days a week
Dedicated mom will love
your child while you work.


S Call L(nre H 0cuq1 al
!| (850)623-1440 }


0.


b Copyrighted Material
6 .^ Syndicated Content 3
wailable from Commercial News Providers
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= IEMPlOYE PIJCE [I


*


o







I PAGE8-C THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS JULY 27, 2005


~e rectot

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


Specializing in Small Home
Improvement Projects & Mainienanco
Cell (850) 346-2496
(850) 626-6944
i '"' 'Free Eslimais


Thoma
Tree
: A. FOR All OF
Debris REM
We are licensed an
ALL of your tree a
We want to help you get
WAY! YOUR EMERGE
Top notch climbers &
Give us a call, we'll be
Estimates are FREE &
We care about c
& wellbeing, ir
For a good, clean,

A (850)6


.


I


J


I'oper's Lawn Care
Residential/Commercial
Licensed & Insured


I V Free Estimates
SCall Donnie Roper
S(850)626-17921


is Amon
Service
YOUR Tree &
OVAL NEEDS !!!
d insured to take care of


nd yard debris troubles!


those trees OUT OF YOUR
NCY IS OUR SPECIALITY!
Experienced groundmen
e there when you need us!
& our work is Affordable!!!
)ur customer's safety
this time of need!
safe job call Thomas!

86-9426


li~BE~


/" Allen Services -
of NWF, Inc.
"All your Site Work Needs"
Landcleain.g Demonliorn
Dirl Haulr.ng Seedng andr f.lulcri.
Debris Removal Slump Grnnding
Ph: 850-983-9979 "
Fax: 850-983-9969
K Drivers Needed!)

Visiting Angels
m =Ik, 16io


S CANNON ,
RECORDING STUDIO
Record A 10
Song Album
Complete Includes
100 CD's Retail Ready
Price $695.00
K251-296-2492>



Fl_.r:ida Ro,:.m Screen Ro: nm... P,:.,-.I
Enrcloure,. Pjli) C.:..ei i. Cjrp.ort,.
\ in,I Sidin Shuiter_. Skrrinig.
.. ri ing.. Guner, R, placementi
1\ iiJo'. A._ IuluminriumiL Colurnmn,..
Handrail, Fencing
LICENSED \ND INSURED



layton and Sons'
Home Repair and Remodeling
WXRool Repair
Interior & Exenrior Remodeling
4Fences 1Carpons
IkVinyl Siding & SoHils
-'Decks 'IPole Barns
0' 994-7570
., L rCell: 850-225-5377
SCell: 850-225-9817
t.9 Licensed & Insured
: :,- Since 1996


J


Vinyl Siding
Hum caknes


Jimmy Oaks Dewayne Davis
50-698-3193 850-698-0186


"'Local Boys's
Roofing & Tree Service
/Bobcat Work /Debris Removal
/Cleanup & Stump Grinding
850-932-0902
Ken or Sal
K,. License & Insured >


Newman's Tree Service


Debris


Lcen.ed Insured
Locallv owned & Operaied
Reas.orabIl Pr,.,es
An Phases olDr/taliing Any Texure
P air, in Fi6rri.-,d in ,r, "Damage Repair
rio MONE'- DO-W' V I
REFERENCES AVAILABLE
Roger Tootle
HM: (850)994-6713
KCell: (850)501-0519>


, Darrell Newman
"Owner"
Bobcat Work
s Removal 4 Limb Hal

Tree Trimming & Topping
Dangerous Tree Removal
Free Estimates


a


ngers


Licensed & Insured

803-316-0128

803-934-6737


s es & Roos
Professional Tree Experts





P;;'ioInsurance & License t
850-626-7390383
Royes & Roofsk
EvenProfessional Tree Expertse
Roof Cover ups
Carpentry
Local in Bussiness 40 years
Insurance & License ri

850-384-2-0383
S850-865-2000

Roy Radetski
Boat Mechanic
Evenrude Johnson, *Mercruiser
t..:.r acle PrC.-n c er,1,,3im s nc 1'
ouahr Va ,r r1.1-,:.,,l ,arine 'er..ce ,
850-384-2386


J


$General Repair Inc.


-:.Drywall .:.Painting
*:Carpeniry .:.Ceramic Tile
:-Doors :.%Windows
: Renovation
Carl
474-1310 315-264-3476
L':cen.,e y.4400.8285


Ki ',5 "ea'5 E'perile e

.T E &. -.-
S Specialist in Difficult Tre
& Very Large Stumps b
Big Bend Construction, Ir
And Smiths Tree Service
FL. Lic. RR282811270
386-867-0905
<^ 1-800-343-0877

: ".T.D. LAWN CAR
Commercial Residential
R irq Trimming Edging
.- Mowirni Heiging
*,.' -Ce-c d I.A Wer ,tedc Tillin
Licensed and Local
Call Tyler for Free estimate
850-261-6069
K 850-983-6858 j


/DAY BY DAY Quality Fencing>
C "o.ni mTihi.. Jr r.. h. -r all l .:.u" f rr.,,r,., rK.r 3e0"
Locally licensed.
W owned
and operated.
We look fc.ward
o10 yourcall
^ .,.:]r..o .:.r cr6par.
Call 850-529-3546
daybydayfencing@gmail.com>


,,_. fs a .atlve .
sensed & Insure ,Handymna f
",~Call teifo 0Ote .
Office 850-994-7561
Ge'll 850-490-0404)


Stewm,4.- IN&W .
Land Clearing, and all tractor,
dozer, and related services


Need Stucco Work?


LICENSED AND INSURED
Conventional and Synihelic Systems
698-8327
626-9164


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


/


Home Improvements
N.F.. Inc. ;
Insured
* Licensed
Free Estimates
25 Years Experience
{(850) 981-3936 anytime


ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
6861
BarnhilI Rd..
Milton. FL
Fax.
623- 3461
(850 623.3461, 3 70
,Jesse arnhill Trucking (850) 336-308y


-No Truck in Yard
-Will go through 36"
gate, self propelled
-Satisfaction Guaranteed or
Double Your Sumps Back!
<850-313-9904


/New Hope Painting'
& Wallpapering
Inienor & Eeruor Commeroal S Resdenrral
Drywall
Pressure Cleaning
Wallpapering
Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 623-8034

(SALTER'S FARM-\
MARKET
COUNTRY MADE SYRUP
VI SEASONAL PRODUCE
%N.4.. 8855 Chumuckla Hwy.
Pace, FL 32571
*You Pick Peas' Now Ready
Open for Business
"If We Grow It Mon Sat 8am 5pm
You'll Like It"
K 850-994-4734 )


droover Tree Servic'e


Tree Removal r.e
'. and
Trimming
Sreciaiil, in Li.. Oar Piuning
*Free Esi.lri iies *Wi. N Tra3 el
*In-ur-ed and Li:erns.ed
"Spuggy" Office
r50-698-9243 850-698-782


General Home Improvements
Specializing in:
Room Additions
Porches
Patios
No job to small, so give us a call!
K850-626-7874>

rPenton's Farm N
Supply
(Allentown)
(Formerly C & L Farm Supply.)
Bulk Corn & Oats
HMC Feed & Others
Gates, Post & Fencing
'- -*Tues, Sat. 8:00- 5:00
Ic^ / J ^ -


/^__ Manufactured '>
EPERGO
- Trained Installer
Offering Economical Elegance
To Private Individuals
Laminate Ceramic Wood
Installation as low as $1 a foot
ilare" C.' ur.rr
andci
''aricuj .IMli,.arn D .,:',.'uni
Call Robert
850-255-8414 or
K,, 850-995-7705 J

McArthur's Stump>
Grinding
623-6634

Cell for Pat Cell for Doug
293-6500 382-0393
You do not have to pull
stumps. Just grind them
K down below the ground.-


Also Removes
Roots, Bushes, Hedgerows
Backyard Accessible
Local Contractor-Retired USN
Senior Discourni
L-ere 232-8746 n,.ur>


Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason
Patios Driveways Walks
Free Esiirrates Ouariiv wori
No lob 1oo small Aftcrdatile prices
850-994-0897


/ Yard Clean UP &-
Debris Removal
We have saws, tools, & etc.
Family operated AiltrOaDle Raies
Free Estimates
Licensed '
850-544-0632
850-556-4544
K emal. pickupclean-Jy,'u' aol comj



Tree Removal Trim Trees
Clean Up Debris Rake Leaves
Call rlei- r' . E~~ln''i ,);-L m r,


--Phone: 626-8098 ,
\.T Cell: 516-3157


t' S & L Fencing
" -"5%--- _L _-- _.. . . .. ...


A & M Tree Service
Free F simates


Licensed & Insured C7i
Storm Damage Discount
,- ... Crane Service Available "
28 Years Experience
850-777-7749


BSD is also on page 7-C Check it out!


5t


CURTIS PENTON
FARMS
Santa Rosa Fresh!
40 years quality produce
at fair prices.
Wholesale & Retail.
Hwy. 87 North, Berrydale.
Open 7:00 A.M.
7 days per week.
850-675-4111


I


1me


In home
Companionship 1
*l Meals '
Light housework
Errands


J


1944-2


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