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 Section A: Main
 Section B: Hurricane 2005
 Section C: Sports
 Section C: Milton High Panthe...
 Section C
 Section C: Classifieds


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00069
 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: August 31, 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: UF00028408:00069
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
        A 9
        A 10
        A 11
        A 12
    Section B: Hurricane 2005
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
    Section C: Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
    Section C: Milton High Panthers
        C 4
    Section C
        C 5
    Section C: Classifieds
        C 6
        C 7
        C 8
        C 9
        C 10
Full Text




M 9 Pace oP*Ald Ba


Santa 2osa's Press


-' lf'


)AY

- 3_J05


I 0C(Pu tx)9YorIny omtwnnesapr o narya enuy!.


INSIDE


Wet/Dry Countdown:

Ballots still streaming in as final days slip away prior to Sept. 6
time late Tuesday evening, affect the balloting. Many caused many residents to leave deadline because of Katrina,
By JIM FLETCHER Supervisor of Elections churches had been asking their the area and many others to just was unable to substantiate the
PG Assistant Publisher Ann Bodenstein has, for the last members to bring their ballots stay home-glued to their tele- number returned Monday after-
In less than a week, it will week, been expecting a to the church. vision sets. noon.
all be over. "turnout" of about 60,000 bal- Church officials did not Last Friday, Bodenstein Still. many local political
Santa Rosa residents will lots. Still unclear is how this want to entrust crucial ballots to was bracing for a flush of bal-. Watchdogs aire aN ing this nma\
know just how they've voted in past weekend's Gulf Coast visit the mail where even one might lots this week. The Press be the closest ~ctidr\ election
the wet/dry referendum some from. Hurricane Katrina will get lost. But Hurricane Katrina Gazette, faced \\ith an early SLe \V.ET/DRY, PigL 5A.


Even though Katrina has come
and gone, the 2005 hurricane
season is still in full swing. Pull
out our hurricane section and
keep it for future reference.
See Section B.


NEWS


BRIEFS

Jay youth accept
reading challenge
Jay Elementary second
grade students recently partici-
pated in READ TO SCOOT, a
reading challenge sponsored by
the Florida Education
Association.
Each participant was
required to read five age/grade
appropriate books during the
challenge period. This made
them eligible for a random
dr.i ing of the qualified entries
in hopes of .'.innine a scooter
and helmet.
Ten students in the State of
Florida 1. ere selected, two from
each of the fi\e districts.
MNatthek Lambeth in
Angela Brown's .class was one
of the lucky inner in District
5. .
Tina Dunbar, FEA repre-
sentative from Tallaha.ssee. vis-
ited Brown's classroom to pres-
ent the scooter and helmet to
Matthew and a $100 Staples
Gift certificate for classroom
needs to Brown.
Matthew's mother, grand-
mother, and Bill Gandy, SRPE
President, were present for the
presentation.
The whole class then
enjoyed a pizza party.
Brown is a.member of the
Santa Rosa Professional
Educators Association.
Milton 'Bull Bash'
is just days away
Cowboys will be taking on
big bulls during the upcoming
Big Brothers-Big Sisters of
Northwest Florida's upcoming
"Bull Bash."
In partnership with HR
: Bic ki ng Bulls, the
Southeastern Bullriders sanc-
tioned event will be held on
Saturday, September 10, 7:30
p.m., at Rufus Hayes Cutting
Horses, located at 5091
Berryhill Road.
Admission will be 10 for'
Adults; children under 10
receive a $2 discount and chil-
dren under four will be admit-


ieu iree.
Non-refundable tickets are
available at Big Brothers-Big
:Sisters, Dry Creek Western
Outfitters, Pace Area Chamber
of Commerce, and the Santa
Rosa Chamber of Commerce.


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


121
S7B0rD 12 SS B5
* l314


TRIAL BY FIRE


Katrina gives new EOC


head a taste of the worst


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gila:ett S irti it writer
Part of ne\S Santa Rosa Emergencs Operaioons Director Sherl Bracer.ell's inter-
iew process happened "I thought it as a little bit harder than what a verbal inter ie\% wouldd ha\e
been." she quips.
Bracev'ell served aj interim EO Director during this ear's Arlene. Cind\ and
Dennis storms. while e count\ officials recruited a permanent replacement for the
position.
In the end. sa\s CountN Admrinmstrator Hunter Walker. officials -
found the right candidate had been in their on
backyard all the while .

"i When I Dennis came in. it became apparent -..' ,
to me it would not be in Santa Rosa Counts's best ""'ii. '
interest to hire anybody else.'" he observes. I
Bracewell recalls, she found out about the deci-
sion after the crisis %%as o\er. "
"I didn't expect to be selected," she notes "'After Dennis. the\ made the
decision. which h I \wasn't aware of until after the tifct" '
Grace under pressure. sa\ offici.ds, ws the ke\ deciding factor.
"E\'er.bod\ \\as impressed w ihthe %ayv she handled herself .put her ;' "
See TRIAL. Pac, 6,- i:i' '


4.

.wtp


Santa Rosans kept a watch-
ful eye on Hurricane Katrina
this weekend-even as the
storm seemed to be increasing-
ly targeting New Orleans.
By mid-day Monday, the
Category 5 storm was packing
winds in excess of 175 miles
per hour-making it one of the
three largest storms to ever
strike the United States.
Closer to home, Santa Rosa
held its breath as news began to
spread that the stormm could still
be bringing devastating winds
as far east as the Florida
Panhandle.
Moved to an early deadline
by the storm, this edition of the
Priss Ga;Icni is in \our hands
earlier than normal. Earl\
MNlnda. morning, local emer-
gency oper.itio.'ns peimr.nnel
\~ere mo Min to full activution
and preparing for the \orst
Katrina could offer.


Storm fears cause delay to 1-10 bridge testing


By DEBORAH NELSON
Pre-s Ga:ciie Siart It rue '
Florida's Department of
Transportation (DOT) halted all
construction activity on 1-10
bridges to prepare for
Hurricane Katrina's approach.
Workers finished up Friday,
and secured construction zones
until further notice:
The Florida DOT sat up a
call center for motorists seeking
information such as detours and
road closures on Northwest
Florida state roads.
Project workers had been
conducting test pile driving
along Escambia Bay's bottom
and had anticipated receiving
production pile length and driv-
ing cnteria to be in sometime
this week. Officials had expect-
ed to begin, driving actual piles


in the next three weeks.
Test pilings ensure bridge
supports are long enough to
sustain the bridge structure, and
determine how pilings will be
driven into the Bay floor.
Approximately 35 more
pilings will be driven as part of
the study process.
The DOT also issued a
change, Sunday, to Escambia
Bay Bridge traffic to prepare for
Katrina.
1-10 traffic switched from
two west and one eastbound
travel lane, to two east and one
westbound.
The westbound bridge had
been converted to handle two
way traffic (one eastbound and
one westbound) until further
notice, according to the DOT.
Any time sustained winds
reach 45 mph, officials sa\ the\


will close thebridge and divert'
traffic north to U.S. 90 via exit
13 (Davis Highway), east to SR
281 (Avalon Blvd.) then south
to I-10 exit 22.


To view Escambia Bay
Bridge traffic conditions, visit
w" ".e -anibiblavbridle.' in.
Traffic cameras on each end
of the bridge are set up to mon-


itor work conditions around the
clock.
A variable message board
(VMB) is also set up on 1-10
eastbound, just west of US 29.


Area gets sweet 'taste' of art


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Dragonflies, paintbrushes,
hand thrown pottery...and a
chocolate fountain that stole the
show rounded out Saturday
night's cocoa-themed benefit
for Milton's new art venue, the
Dragonfly Gallery.
The event was sponsored
by the Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation.
Artists and art lovers turned
out to sample locally-created


chocolate confections and
homemade ice cream and
browse paintings; photographs,
pottery and other local art.
Milton photographer
Catherine Jernigan was on hand
with framed prints of a favorite
local muse... the ubiquitous
dragonfly in its many forms and
colors.
Michelle Leto displayed
intricate original paintings fea-
turing a variety of fantasy-
inspired subjects.
Lynndale Cacace provided


live pottery wheel demonstra-
tions and samples of her work.
The exhibit featured a vari-
ety of work by local artists
across the spectrum-more is
on display and available for
purchase at the Dragonfly
Gallery.
The Dragonfly is located at
5188 Escambia Street, behind
the Main Street Caf6, in Milton.
The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation sponsors a
range of county-wide cultural
See ART, Page 3A.


Trooper injured in


Friday night crash


A Florida Highway Patrol
trooper sustained minor injuries
and .was complaining of back
pain after his patrol car was
struck from the rear while
stopped at a traffic light on
Highway 90 just east of
Cardinal Drive in Pea Ridge
Friday night.
Trooper Brandon
McKinnon, 23, was stopped for
a red traffic signal in the out-
side, westbound lane at the
intersection about 10:17 p.m.
when a 2002 Saturn, driven by
Harold L. Hulst, 55 of Red Bud
Lane, Pace, failed to slow or
stop, officials alleged.
Hulst's vehicle is said to
have slammed into the rear of
McKinnon's patrol car.
Sgt. R.J. Sedlak and Cpl.
J.C. Faircloth said, in their acci-
dent reports, the impact from
Hulst's vehicle propelled


McKinnon's patrol car into the
rear of a 2003 Toyota driven by
Jeremy Kea, 25, of Pace.
Officials say Hulst's vehicle
was directly in front of
McKinnon's.
McKinnon sustained a lac-
eration to his head and com-
plained of back injuries. He was
transported to Sacred Heart
Hospital by Rural Metro EMS.
Hulst was transported to West
Florida Hospital for treatment
of injuries caused by his air
bag's deployment. Kea was not
injured. Both McKinnon's
patrol car and Hulst's vehicle
were listed as "totaled."
A blood sample was
obtained from Hulst to deter-
mine the probability of alcohol
impairment.
Charges are pending a DUI
investigation, officials say.
news@srpressgazette.com


Emergency medical personnel work to ease injured Florida State Trooper Brandon McKinnon onto the
backboard Friday night. The trooper was injured when his cruiser was struck in the rear by a 2002 Saturn,
driven by 55-year-old Harold L. Hulst, Pace.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


-'


Katrina


makes


landfal


I


Wim -161. .


r.
s-

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Sheriff's Report


Aug. 19, to Aug. 25. 2005
Bonds. Jr., Donald Lee;
Male; 33; 5664 James Lee
Blvd., Crestview, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/19/05
Escalante, Anoldo; Male;
24; address unknown; Operate
Motor Vehicle W/O Valid
License, Vehicular Theft Grand
3rd Degree, DUI. 8/21/05
Fisher, Ashley Laurel;
Female; 19; Johnson St., Holt,
FL; Vehicular Theft Grand 3rd
Degree. 8/19/05
Johnson, Robert Dale;
Male; 51; 1520 Red'Fish Point
Rd., Gulf Breeze, FL; Out of
State Fugitive From Justice.
8/20/05
Owsley. Jr., Kenneth
Miguel; Male; 37; Homeless;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 8/19/05
Goodvear, Christopher
Douglas; Male; 38; 7456
Woodmont Rd., Navarre, FL;
Fugitive From Justice. NDG:
Hastings, Timothy James;


Male; 36; 1221 Lakeview
Avenue, Pensacola, FL; DUI.
8/20/05
Bell, Jacqueline Yvonne;
Female; 39; 121 Garfied Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; DUI. 8/20/05
Barnes, Willie Joey; Male;
40; 4281 Tomahawk, Milton,
FL" Weapon Offense Commit
3rd Degree Felony W/ Weapon,
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon Without Intent to Kill
(2 cts.), Possess Marijuana
Over 20 grams, Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 8/19/05 .
Finch-Bledsoe, Sheridan
Runette; Female; 37; 4268
Sablan Ln, Milton, FL; Fraud-
Insurance Fraud .Less Than
$20,000 (2 cts.), Forgery-
Obtain Controlled Substance
By (2 cts.), 8/19/05
Golden, Dustin Marcus;
Male; 23; 2475 Johnson Ave.,
Pensacola, FL: Expired MtrVeh
Reg Over 6 Mos Subsq
Offense, Drive While License


Suspended Habitual Offender.
8/20/05
Ingmire, Charles .David;
Male; 25; 25 Chaseville St.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/22/05
Kelley, Russell Allen;
Male; 44; 7275 Lenora St.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/22/05
Libernini, Nicholas
Richard; Male; 28; 5372 Mulat
Rd., Pace, FL; Cruelty Toward
Child Abuse W/O Great Harm,
Marijuana Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Amphetamine
Traffic or Methamphetamine 14
Grams or Over. 8/22/05
Mason, Richard Ryan;
Male; 23; 4121 McConnell Rd,
Milton, FL; DUI. 8/22/05
Weekley, Jr., Eddie Lamar
Mathew; Male; .29; 6454
Lakeshore Dr., Milton, FL;.
Probation Violation-Felony.

Adamns,' Deborah Ray;
Female; 38;, 6908 Sea Shark


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Cr., Navarre, FL; Fraud-
Imperson Use/Poss ID of
Another Person W/O' Consent,
Fraud-Utter False Instrument.
NDG
Anderson, Robert Lossing;
Male; 58; 6664 James St.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/21/05
Blakeman. John Michael;
Male; 37; 3324 Lowery Dr.,
Navarre, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike, Damage Prop-Crim
Mischief $1,000 or More.
8/22/05
Conner, Troy James; Male;
44; 6020 Enfinger Rd., Pace,
FL; Possess Methamphetamine.
8/22/05
Manzoni, Richard Charles;
Male; 53; 2145 Oxford Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or
Diabilit didmetic violence).
Mattis, Albert Edward;
Male: 46;: 1459 Windy Ln, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch .$200. and Under, Veh
Theft Grand .r3rd Degree.
8/22/05
Oglesby, John Harold;'
Male; 38; 1603. Old Atmore
Rd., Flomaton, AL; Kidnap
Minor-Interfere With Custody.
8/22/05
Chan, Richard Joseph;
Male; 38; 7340 Sardonyx St.,
New Orleans LA; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 3rd Violation Within
10 years, DUI Alcohol or Drugs
3rd Violation Within 10 years..
8/23/05
Ethier, MNatthe%% Ryan;
Male; IS; 20,) Azalea St., Gulf
Breeze, FL; Larc-Theft is $300


or More But Less Than $5,000.
8/23/05
Farmer, Edgar Boyd;
Male; 23; 4191 Stephens Rd.,
Pace, FL; Aggrav Battery
Offender Knew/Should Have
Known Vict/Pregnant.. 8/23/05
Keys. Jr., Donald Leon;
Male; 50; 8131 Ernestine Rd.,
Pensacola, FL; -Attach
Registration License Plate Not
Assigned, Drive While License
Suspended Habitual Offender.
8/23/05
Posey, Tommie Lee; Male;
43; 5602 Clearwater Ave.,
Pensacola,' FL; Fraud-Fail
ReDeliv .Hired Leased Prop
$300 Or Over, Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/23/05
Smith, Heather Brooke;
Female; 29; 3957 Paradise Bay
Dr., Gulf Breeze, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8.'23u.5 ,
Allen, Pamela Kay;
Female: 40;, 3971 Sherwoodl
Forest Dr., Dallas Te'as;
Probation Violation-Felony.
S,2 05 "' '
Ard, Elijah Leon; Male;.
22; 6452 Renea Circle; DUI.
8/23/05
SFausel, Eric Walter; Male;
32; Balmoral St., Pensacola,
FL; DUT and D:una:je Property..
8/2305
Stow, Benjamin Jeffery;.
Male; 44; 4308 Avenida De
Golf, Pace, FL; DUI. 8/23/05
Gray, Kialey' Suzette;
Female; 23; 3007 Tiffany Lane,
Nj arre, FL: Probation
\'olation-Felon). 8/24/05
Walling, Sherry Lynn;
Female; 52; 6539 Cedar St.,


Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony, 8/24/05
Faulk, Christopher Mark;
Male; 32; 4278 8th Ave., Pace;'
FL; Sex Asslt-Vict 12 YOA-'
Older Special Conditions. NDG','
Daniel, Tommy Michael;
Male; 45; 14999 Daniels Lane
Clinton, IN; DUI Alcohol or:
Drugs 2nd Offense. 8/23/05 :
Redmond, Terranc.,
Travon; Male; 28; 610 Brearn
St., Atmore, AL; Drive While c
Lic Suspended Habitual'"
Offender. 8/24/05
Geri; Eugene Quint; Male;'
29; 7801 Calahan Place;:
Pensacola, FL; Aggrav Bater\ -
Person Uses a Deadly Weapon;:,.
8/25/05
Marlin. Donald Lee. iMale;.
32; 6,l11 Pensacola BlId.B "
Pensacola, FL; Larc-Theft is,'
$300 or More But .Less Than
$5,000 (2 cts.). 8/25/05
Mason, Russell Nikia:
Male; 29; 6436 Colonial Dr.:
Milton, FL Coca iine-Poss .e '
With Intent to Sell Mlfi Deli\
Sched II, Re'ist Office..
Obstruct By Dilsguised Person ,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And or.
Use. 8/25/05
Wooten, Clayton Le. is-:
Male; 40; 4104 Lawrence A. e..
Pace, FL; Drugs-Po'.se'&.
MetharmpheuLrine. M .Marijuana
Possess Not .More Than 20.
Grams, Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use. S'2/i5
Martin,'-. Kristin Ad.am..
Male;' 21; 27404 High'a,, 31.
Flomaton, AL; Drine While
License Su.pended Habituall
Offender. S8,':25 5
ff '25 '2


Jay gets bucks for developmentI


Plans are in the, works for
future Town of. Jay develop-
ment.
Commissioners, Thursday,
approved a $6,670 county share
of $20,000 in federal grant
morey, set aside for a North
End economic development.
plan.
The U.S. Department of
Commerce, Economic
Development Administration
awarded Jay the funding earlier
this year.
Officials sa\ the'grant will


go toward a Master Plan to plot
out how Jay should proceed to
build.business and commerce.
The plan will encompass
Jay as well as the North End of
the county, officials note.
Jay officials say they're
working hard to bring develop-
ment to the area as a whole.
Planning will encompass
downtown revitalization, new.
businesses, increased com-
merce and comprehensive
growth, planning, as part of the
overall vision for Jay's future.


Department of Commerce.;
officials announced the award"
at a FEMA Long-Term.
Recovery meeting, earlier :his
year.
Department personnel got
an introduction to Jay when the
age nc\ participated in area
FEMA operations.
After working on area eco-
nomic de\el'pment projects for
the FEMA Plan, Commerce.
Department personnel met with
Jay officials to. look at the
town's specific needs.

I.~


4


Wednesday August 31, 2005


Page 2-A


e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


I









Wednesday August 31, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


Nancy H.
Brown
REALTOR
850-994-6128
CELL: 485-4921 :
nbrown@jmerealty.com


JME REALTY
5561 Woodbine Road
Pace, FL 32571
www.jmerealty.com


All sorts of tasty chocolate treats were on hand during Friday's cocoa-themed benefit for Milton's new
art gallery: the Dragonfly.
Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson When "art" includes chocolate
S__treats like this, it's bound to
catch the public's attention.
Photo by Deborah Nelson


This fountain, spewing chocolate, caught the attention of young and old during Friday night's tasty ben-
efit for the Dragonfly Gallery.
Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson


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ORDER OF SPECIAL ELECTION

WHEREAS, a written petition has been presented to the Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa County, Florida, at a Regular Meeting
requesting a referendum on the question stated below and such petition
fulfills the requirements of Chapter 567, Florida Statutes.

NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDERED, that a special referendum

mail out election shall be held on September 6, 2005, to decide the follow-

ing question:

"Whether the sale of intoxicating liquors, wines, or beer shall be prohibit-
ed or permitted in Santa Rosa County Florida, and to decide also whether
such sale if permitted by this election, shall be restricted to sales by the
package or sales by the package and drink as defined in Chapter 567.01,
Florida Statutes.


I I
Uo i a st o
Ilr iclnmWb


what's not


'4
Mand-thrown pottery was just one
.e Dragonfly event.



SContinued From Page One.
tti\ ires and children's art pro-
anms throughout the area.
F Future plans include art
assess. and special programs
r children and disabled partic-
ants. Featured artist shows,
.ecial art presentations, yard
n and even performance art
9b


of the forms of art on display at


are also possible upcoming pro-
grams.
For more information or to
join the Foundation, contact
Lorraine CathI., at 983-8310,
or info @ santarosaarts.org.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


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Page 3-A


Bon








A'


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


Planning ahead
\". .l,d koIs;a C('ountII leaders continue to deal
I, 11Iih onlrolling growth. one area of concern that
lh,1 not1 rccci\Led attention is acceptable zoning.
\\'hilc much attention is being given to the
housing developments that are cropping up
throughout the county, it is important to note the
I .ture composition of our business areas is equal-
I1 important.
Probably the main question that needs answer-
iing is 'just what is our county doing to regulate the
types of businesses wanting to open shop here' and
'what locations they should be relegated to?'
For example, do we want to continue to see
metal storage buildings on prime frontal areas that
certainly are more suitable to more attractive
buildings and businesses?
Do we want tattoo parlors randomly placed on
main arteries such as Highways 98,or 90?
Is it realistic to ask if we want used car lots,
mobile home lots; car washes, or even "second-
hand" businesses located next to upscale restau-
rants, "big box" stores, or modem franchise out-
lets?
Should there be some code developed to regu-
late the types of strip centers that are cropping up
on popular intersections?
Signage is another issue that probably needs to
be reviewed. Billboards, business signs and road-
side displays can make a community unattractive.
The question we're trying to ask is, do we want
to make Santa Rosa County-particularly areas
that are heavily traveled-a mish-mash of busi-
nesses? Or, do we want local leaders to pay close
attention to business development?
While none of the businesses or activities
we've mentioned are unwanted, the locations they
are assigned to is important.
For instance, is it attractive to have a boat stor-
age lot fronting Woodbine Road?
From a visual point of view, what will another
storage facility on Woodbine Road look like in the
overall scope of future development?
There are certainly many suitable'locations for
these types of businesses other than prime frontage
that would certainly be more prone to host an
attractive brick business.
As more and more residential developments
cover our county, there will certainly be more-
interest from the business community. With that in
mind, it is important our county planners insure
building codes.properly regulate the kinds of busi-
ness that are acceptable and work to match the
locations available with the type of business seek-
ing to move here.
If Santa Rosa County is to continue to be a
popular and attractive place to,live and work, then
it will be critical that this issue continues to be
addressed.
Our county does have specific rules and regu-
lations for business development, but we feel that
from what we've seen cropping up over the past
several months, more attention should be given to
how we want our business districts to look-not
only now but well into the future.
As growth continues across Santa Rosa, it will'
become more and mdre important for leaders and
residents to get a handle on the situation. Many of.
the problems we face today can be traced to a lack
of dealing with them in the past.
Lets face it, it is always easier to control things
now than in the future.


.AUGUiST 31. 2005


G (anta Q.:.:,'- ,res
gazette NO. 44
VOL. 98, NO. 44


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 Bames .......Business 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
Esther Sears ........ Darkroom Technician
Angela Perritt ..... Production Manager
Debra Wistner ..... Graphic Designer
Cheryl Baker. ...... Typesetting
Gaspar De La Paz .Post Press Leader
Bob Farmer, Latesha De La Paz,
Lissa O'Neal, Brian Rinehart
and Esther Sears .... 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


go%40


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We already have ethics woes


FM: CANDICE TRITT
Dear Editor:
I am a law abiding citizen of this county and,
shockingly, will be voting wet on this issue.
Wh\ is this shocking?
Well, it should not be, but there are some in this
county who would have you believe that the two can-
not coexist.
They feel that drinking goes hand-in-hand with
moral degradation. Ready for another shock? I occa-
sionally drink, but every day adhere to the Golden
Rule and, as mentioned earlier, am law abiding.
However, in my experience, it is those that are the
most vocal about their superior moral lifestyle that are
the worst "sinners." To demonstrate, let's look at some
events in my life since this issue has gone toballot.
On Friday, I picked up some "vote wet" signs for
myself and family. As others have done, both wet and
dry, we wanted to display our viewpoint on the issue.
While I was putting up one of the signs on Saturday
morning, some gentleman drove by screaming
"drunk" as he drives by in his vehicle.
On Monday, the sign placed in front of my par-
ents' home was run over by someone. Another sign
was almost entirely blocked when someone, placed
their sign in front-intentionally covering it with.their
opposing viewpoint.
Finally, Tuesday evening, someone-pulls up and
takes my sign and puts their "vote dry" sign in its
place.
Now, would I have 'done these things? Never,
because I respect their opinion even if it is different
from my own. -
This is when my morals come into play. You
would think that I could get the same respect, but this
week has demonstrated otherwise. So, here is the final
shock for those of you concerned about moral degra-
dation if the county goes wet.
Regardless of whether this issue passes or not, we
already have an ethics problem in this county. You
have just been looking in the wrong direction.
Those against voting wet argue that we need to
maintain that small town image in our county.
Considering the incidents I have seen come to
pass over this issue, the real question becomes-is the
reason these indi\ iduals want to maintain a small
town feel so they can maintain their small minded-
ness?


Like generator idea, but...

FM: MICHAEL ALBRIGHT
Dear Editor,
In response to Mr. Cox's comments about the City
Generator Project, I would like to make all aware.
Today\ 's Home Stand-By Generators are enclosed and
do have an insulation package. They are indeed much
quieter than your normal gasoline portable genny. For
reference, a washing machine runs at a sound level of
approximately 42DB, A portable gasoline generator
creates 72DB. Normal enclosed Stand-By units are in
the 48-53DB range, in the exercise mode. Slightly
louder under a full load.
I would also like to mention, the majority of
Stand-By units are air-cooled. The reason for this is
due to the cost. When you move into the water-
cooled units, for home installation, the price of these


units nearly doubles.
I own a 15KW. unit which will power my entire
home, if.I can assist or answer anyone's questions
about home installation, please feel free to contact
me.


Don't vote based on scare tactics
FM: PATRICIA DEGENHART
Dear Editor:
On August 24, I received a pamphlet from CALL
(the dry force) in the mail. '
It included a sample ballot and instructs as fol-
lows: "You MUST answer BOTH QUESTIONS. If
you do not, your ballot will be thrown out."
SI called. the supervisor of election (Ann
Bodenstein's) office and was told this is not true. You
may answer only question ,number one if you so
choose and your ballot will be counted and not
thrown out as the pamphlet states.
I understand each side will present its case in the
light most favorable to its position. And, there's cer-
tainly nothing wrong with providing a sample ballot
to suggest how citizens vote. But this goes beyond
that. To tell trusting citizens their ballot will be
thrown out if they don't answer both questions is a
reprehensible, outright falsehood.
Wake up Santa Rosa. Think on your own. And
don't let your intelligence be insulted. Exercise your
right to vote. But don't vote based on being duped by
lies and scare tactics. .. .. ..:


This is how she'll vote
FM: DIANE SCOTT
Dear Editor:
I pre-filed as a candidate for Santa Rosa County
School Board District 1 and will soon ask voters for
their support. The ongoing Wet / Dry issue is critical,
and as a candidate for public office I feel obligated to
tell voters where I stand.
Alcohol availability is really not up for vote. Beer
is widely available at supermarkets, restaurants, con-
venience stores, and gas stations. Alcohol of all types
is available on our beaches and military installations.
And the supply is plentiful. So; to me this is not a Wet
/ Dry issue. It is really a Wet /Wetter issue. If it really
was a Wet / Dry issue, we would be voting on the sale
of alcohol in any of its forms- and alcohol prohibition
is not on the ballot.
'My concern, and my position as a candidate for
the school board, is that children must always be a
primary focus in our decisions. And, since alcohol is
so readily available, what we really should be con-
cerned about is teaching our children. We should
teach our children about the effects, use, and abuse of
alcohol in the same way we teach -about drug abuse
and child abuse. Education gives our children tools
they need when faced with peer pressure and hard
choices. With those tools, it will not matter where,
they are faced with a decision to drink Milton, Gulf
Breeze or Pensacola they will make the right deci-
sion.
,I am an experienced educator and social worker.
I've seen the effects of alcohol abuse. It is much more
effective to develop and implement education pro-
grams that rely on fact, not fear, to curb demand, than
to try to limit the availability of alcohol.
That is the position I'll take on September 6.


SI


em m


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.'

You Spoke Out;

Santa Rosa...
Saturday, 5:04 p.. m.
My name is Barbara. I'd like'
to say, if alcohol is going to do all
the good things that were listect
on the opinion page today, why if
it the number-one drug. Making it
legal will make it 'worse. I was
raised in a dry county that u\ent
wet and things did get worse.
Thank you. IV

Saturday, 3:09 p.m.
.Hi. I enjoy your paper veir'
much. There have been several
people calling in about tailgating.'
If people would just keep to thfi'
right, I think it would remove'
most of the problems of tailgat-
ing.

Saturday, 1:25 p.m.
This is Betty. I am responding
to the letter about how the super-'
intendent got the addresses of the
employees. think if anyone,has'
ever gone for a job interview,-they'
would see that you have to put'
your address on that applications
Thank you.

Saturday, 10:47 a.m.
SHello Santa Rosa. We some-
times forget to appreciate and
., respect our law enforcement
folks. The3 are citizens the same
as we. If you are ever in need of
help, ask the dispatcher to send-as'
perfect person, then sit and wait
alone. Or call for anyone, imper-i
fect as they are, to come and help,
and watch those who have agreed
to protect and serve come and
offer what ever help they can.
May God bless all that bffer their
lives to protect us.

Saturday, 9:50 a.m.
I find it almost humorous
reading the comments of all the
church-goers. To read their com-
ments, you would think going we*
would spell the end of the church;
es. How do churches manage fii
all the cities and towns across theo
nation that are already wet? 9
wonder, if this area does go \ei.,
what the big discussion will be a4
year from now.
Saturday, 9:02 a.m.
All I have to say is that IE
believe everyone should vote wet
in this election. It's my personal
opinion.


l/


V


We want you to share youl
views on the above topic(s)--o
ANY topic-with other Presi
Gazette readers, Your views ar4
important, too.
Send your letters to: LET1
TERS TO THE EDITOR, 662J
Elva Street, Milton, FL 325701
(FAX (850) 623-9308.) 1
Letters may be edited for con
tent or to fit the available space
For a letter to be published, yoi
MUST sign your name and please
include your phone number and
address so we may phone for ver.
ification, if necessary.


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"!.!OPINIONS3


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Local



remaining debris has Santa Rosa man up in arms


+DEBORAH NELSON
S"ess Gazette Staff Writer
. ` :A disputed distinction
between what is a roadway and
what is a driveway has left one
area resident stuck with a pile
S of debris and nowhere to put it.
After Hurricane Dennis, the
county issued a bur ban and
told residents to pile debris for
pickup.
That's just what Orville
Crisco-who lives on a five-
acre long private road just off
Old Berryhill-did.
But county officials con-
tend the last 1,000 feet to
Crisco's house is actually a
paved driveway and is, there-
fore, not eligible for pickup.
The roadway turns several
Times as it winds through the
I property.
"I told Mr. Crisco that I
could see extending (service) to
his property line...but once the
road turned (toward the
house)...it all very much
looked like a private driveway
S (and) not a private road," notes
Santa Rosa County
Commissioner Bob Cole.
Crisco says he pays taxes
along the entire roadway.
"How anybody can define
where a road starts and contin-
ues...it still continues, I don't
care how many curves are in the
road," he observes.
On top of that, officials
contend Crisco's debris pile is
Sto far off:the road to access
anyway.
S"It's not anywhere near the
edge of the road. In fact, it's
about as far away from the road
as you can get," notes
Commission Chair 'Gordon
Goodin.
,"Probably 98% of the
debris that he has piled up is
well off the roadway where we
would not pick it up even if it
was a private road," adds Public
Works Director Avis Whitfield.
Crisco points out that it was
the county's idea.to pick the
material up. in the first place and
cponitends the -government
should make whatever excep-
tions are necessary to get his
debris removed.


"All I'm asking is that you
all come out and do what you
said ycu were going to do," he
recently told the Board of
Commissioners.
He says he would have
been happy to continue burning
storm debris, without county
involvement.
"I didn't ask them to come
out there and pick it up to start
with," he observes.



Wet/Dry

Continued From Page One.
in the county's history.
Election officials mailed
more than .100,000 ballots on
Thursday, August 18. By the
following Monday, Bodenstein
was noting, at least 10,000 of
those had been returned by the
postal service as "undeliver-
able." Election laws prevent the
postal service from "forward-
ing" ballots-even, if a new
address is known.
"We had 8,000 inactive vot-
ers on our rolls," says
Bodenstein, "so we were pretty
sure we'd be getting those
back."
This was the reason,
Bodenstein noted, her employ-
ees spent the weeks prior to the
August 18 mailing reminding
residents of the importance of
making sure the elections office
had their correct address.
Monday marked the first
day that those residents who
waited too long could request a
new ballot. Those changes are
adding to the already-heavy
workload at Bodenstein's
office. The county's election
head is expecting the next six
days-leading up to the elec-
tion-to be extremely busy.
"On election night," she
says, "we will have 25 people
working. None of the ballots
can be opened until 7 p.m. on
September 6. We will have a
bank of electric letter openers.
The letters will be opened and
put aside to be saved and the
secrecy envelopes will be
pulled out and put aside."


"I quit pulling it out one
limb at a time and burning it,
and I started...(piling it up) and
creating something that I can't
take apart now."
"You all are the ones who
created this. I didn't ask you to
come back here-you all told
me you were going to come
back here," Crisco told the
Board.
"I created something I can't


Separating the secrecy
envelopes (which hold the actu-
al ballots) from the return
envelopes (which include the
return address) is designed to
insure no one knows how any
one person actually voted.
S"Once all of that is com-
plete," says Bodenstein, "we
will begin pulling the ballots
from the secrecy envelopes and
start running. them through the
ten machines we will have in
service."
Officials are "hoping" full
election results will be available
by about 9 p.m. Tuesday, but
Bodenstein admits, "that is
going to be largely controlled
by just how many ballots we
have to deal with."'
She believes she will have a
better idea of just how long the
process will take by early
Tuesday morning--when she
knows just how many ballots
haverbeen returned.
The only thing
Boderistein's workers can do
ahead of time is deal with bal-
lots that have questions-pow-
ers of attorney, a wife signing a
husband's ballot, etc.
The canvassing board will
convene at 8 a.m. Friday to
begin dealing with those, bal-
lots.
In Santa Rosa's long histo-
ry, efforts to change from dry to
wet status have failed in seven
elections.
But even before the days of
prohibition, Santa Rosa was as
dry as a summer drought.
With the recent rouse from


correct now."
He notes county officials
suggested he rent removal
equipment or use a private con-
tractor to remove the debris.
"I'm going to pay a private
contractor to do something I
was more than willing to do for
myself to start with-that's not
a solution," he observes.
Crisco notes he bought his
property with no expectations


residents and political action
groups like Grow Our Local
Economy (GOLE), the county
is now headed toward another
vote on the matter.
"People want better things
in Santa Rosa County," says
Charles Pohlmann, chairman
and treasurer of the GOLE
committee. "Santa Rosa
County's government is poor
(compared to) Escambia and
Okaloosa counties."
Pohlmann notes his group
conducted a telephone poll-
designed by the Gilson Group
and conducted by Cherry
Communications. That pulse-
check, he says, showed 70 per-
cent of Santa Rosa residents
would support allowing alcohol
sales. A total of 466 randomly-
selected people from all areas
of Santa Rosa County'iere
interviewed on Feb. 16.
Pohlmann says GOLE's
mission is more than just get-
ting the county wet, although
the wet/dry issue seems to be
the most debated.
"It's a big issue and we're
looking at a lot of economic
challenges." Pohlmann says.
"We're looking at all the
issues...not just alcohol sales."
GOLE did manage to gar-
ner the more than 25,000 signa-
tures necessary to force the
issue in a matter of a few
weeks, but anti-liquor forces
say they aren't being swayed by
that fact.
Opponents defeated alcohol
sales, by 2,576, ytes in. 1977,.
649 votes in 1988, and 3,965


the county would be responsi-
ble for any kind of mainte-
nance.
"The county told me all
they were ever going to do was
collect taxes," he recalls.
"...and I accepted that. I've
lived there for .10 years, never
asked the county for (any-
thing)."
The debris will stay where
it is, says Crisco, until the prob-


votes in 1993, according to
county records.
Church groups and individ-
uals who historically fight alco-
hol sales allege, if passed, the
sales would, increase crime and
bring businesses like package
stores, nightclubs and gay bars
to the county, which would
influence immoral behavior
such as underage drinking,
drunk driving, domestic vio-
lence, homosexuality, robberies
of liquor stores, gangs and other
crimes.
Proponents of the move say
that just isn't so.
Attempting to block
GOLE's path is a group that
opposes any pro-liquor initia-
tives is the state-recognized
political party: the Prohibition
Party.
Leader in the prohibition
cause is Milton resident Bill
Bledsoe, who believes the com-
munity's best future lies in the
prohibition of all alcoholic
drink-including beer.
"It is no surprise that the
GOLEs are at it again," Bledsoe
says. "The only hope they have
is in counting on the many new
voters who the GOLEs think
will vote wet."
Bledsoe believes the reason
people are moving to Santa
Rosa County in such large num-
bers is the fact that it is dry.
"Did it ever occurto any-
one," Bledsoe says, "that the
reason many of these newcom-.
ers are here is because there is
not a bar or liquor store on
every corer?"


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econd




one


rV.


a


Page 5-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday August 31, 2005


i


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i.


I


lem is solved.
"I'm willing to let it lay
right there until the next elec-
tion and we get a turnover of
county commissioners ready to
follow the rules they set," he
remarks.
Crisco says he's particular-
ly irritated because a
Stonebrook Village representa-
tive confirmed the affluent sub-
division's private roads, which
he estimates exceed 1,000 feet
in total length, did receive
debris pick up service.
"They told me 'you can't
expect us to go 1,000 feet onto
your property,'" Crisco
recounts, "but they can go miles
.into Stonebrook."
County officials say the
road segment in question does
not service other property own-
ers. To qualify for pickup, pri-
vate roads must access at least
two different -homeowners.
Crisco's road does meet those
requirements, but the last 1,000
feet do not, according to county
analysis.
Officials emphasized the
debris is too far off the road,
even if trucks made the extra
distance to Crisco's property.
But contractors obtained
special permission to pick up
debris inside his neighbor's
property, Crisco points out, and
says they should do the same
with his,
"Three trucks and a piece of
equipment could have been in
and out of there in 30 minutes'",
he observes.
Crisco has contacted the
Governor's office and says he'll
pursue the matter up the chain.
"We're entitled to have
somebody represent us," he
observes. "The...people of
Santa Rosa County should not
have t6 fight tooth and nail
because they're working all day
and don't have time (to work
the issues)."
"I made it real clear," he
notes, "I'm here to challenge
the decision that was made."
"I'm not going to go
away...it's a matter of princi-
ple."
Nelson@sr-pg.comn


,

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It's almost love-bug time again in Panhandle4


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A S. r co Cr
WokrSNee


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History Doesn't Lhi
All the great civilizations of the past have fallen. Mo
complete and utter destruction with horrendous loss
WHYP
SFor starters, blow the dust off your Bible and read ISAI
the 59th Chapter. If yop think these are just a bunch of
stories, think again. Every great civilization from the be
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from Babylon to Germany.
It should be obvious to anyone who is paying attention,
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Those who fail to heed the lessons of hist(
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By JIM FLETCHER
PG Assistant Publisher
Their only purpose in
tence is sex. They lit
LIVE to LOVE.
Most of the country
never heard of this sex-
creature, but to anyo
Florida, it's a twice-a
thing: the flight of the
nearctica-the love bug
it's about to happen agair
It happens first in Ma
again in September.
Having just under
Hurricane Katrina, reside
now bracing for a:
"storm"-one involving
instead of wind.
Having undergone n


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famous facelift (metamorpho-
sis) the tiny. black and red crea-
tures are set to rip through their
n exis- pupae shell in a matter of weeks
terally with only one thought in mind:
sex!
'y has They don't have long-for
driven the male, just a day or so (the
ne in female sees to that.) For the
annual female, life spans about 10
Plecia days.
.And She is definitely the aggres-
I sive one. According to Dr.
y, then Harold Denmark, Chief of
Entomology, Division of Plant
ergone Industry of the Florida
nts are Department of Agriculture in
another Gainesville, "Shortly after they
wings rip through their shells, the
female seeks out a male and
ature's they take the familiar 'mating
position.' But the male tires
quickly.
"She then plots a plan for
murder. Her plan includes drag-
ging him along with her (when
you see two joined love bugs,
red. the female is always the one in
the lead), not allowing him to
eat or drink, and spinning "and
SI slamming his tired body into
any nearby object."
Denmark says, when the
female stops to eat or 'drink, she
will always turn, in a manner
that prevents the male from
being able to partake.
e "In a day or so," he says,
"'the male is dead and she
St in, shakes loose his lifeless frame
Of life and immediately seeks out
another lover."
The female may repeat this
lAH, sex-crazed act with as many as
old five to ten lovers. Then, finally
cionn, exhausted herself and her
desires satiated, the female set-
that ties into decaying cut grass or
work wood, lays 200 to 300
v. eggs...and dies.
"Love bugs have an unusu-
al life cycle," says Denmark.
ory "There are actually two cycles:
a short one (May to 'September)
and a long one (September to
May). It is still unclear why the
bugs appear at this time, but of
their entire life cycle, only a
small portion is spent in the
': form residents call "the love
shall bug."
According -to Denmark,


most of the creatures' lives are
spent in the larvae stage.
During that time, they exist in
the soil as small 'worm-like'
creatures. Denmark says the
larvae are about one-inch long,
black and covered with small
hair-like appendages.
Though May is one of the
insects' two 'swarm' times,
Denmark says, September is the
primary one. "During that time,
they are often everywhere."
The creatures do not harm
plants, they don't bite, and they
don't sting.. ,Neither do they
pester animals or livestock.
Their biggest annoyance is to
humans-especially automo-
bile drivers who, during the
September swarm, find their
vehicles covered with -bug
remains.
Adult love bugs have no
natural enemies or predators,
(except, perhaps, for fast-mov-
ing vehicles). Though scientists
say they have observed robins


Trial


Continued From Page One.
teams together and...worked
the new system and training,"
observes Santa Rosa County
Commission Chair Gordon
Goodin. "I think.a lot of that
was what was responsible for
the turnaround."
"The leadership, team-
building arid organizational
skills exhibited by Ms.


Bracewell as the' Emergency
Communications Director were
evident during her tenure as
Interim EM Director, and clear-
ly elevated her as the most qual-
ified/experienced applicant,"
Walker told the Board of
Commissioners, in a letter out-
lining the appointment.
Hurricane season ends
November 30, but Emergency


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planning is a year round
endeavor.
Above and beyond the odd;
hurricane, this year's enter-r
agency operations schedule
includes Emergency Plan
updates, and continued focus on
developing the Community
Emergency Response' Team
(CERT) program.
CERT trains people to deal
with emergency situations in-
their own neighborhoods and,
communities.
CERT members give criti-
cal support to first responders in
emergencies, provide immedi-;
ate assistance to victims, collect-
disaster information to support,
first responder efforts and pro-,
vide that first bit of neighbor-
hood help in the immediate
hours following a major emer-
gency.
Following Ivan, the county,
began a concerted effort to train
county employees and local.
S:'volunteers for emergency roles.
"That has worked out really
Vvell," Braces\ell notes. '"As .1a
matter of fact, I think it's one of'
the biggest factors in our
improvements...they're send-,
ing good people, who can make;
quick decisions and have good.
knowledge of county func-,
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eating a few, Denmark notes,
"they must taste pretty nasty.
The birds will eat a few, then
vigorously shake their heads,
and move along. They never eat
enough.to make even a tiny dent
in the populations."
The automobile is probably
the creatures' only predator.
Billions fall prey to, head-on
collisions with car bodies. And,
ironically, they are instinctively
drawn to,the things that claim
so many of their lives.
"We have antennae for tele-
vision anid radio reception,"
says Denmark. "But for thou-
sands of years, insects have had
their own antennae-to point
them toward what they need. As
Nature would have'it, automo-
bile exhaust is on the exact
same 'frequency' as the smell
of the love bug sex pheromone.
So, when the adults emerge,
they are instinctively drawn to
the smell of the highway-
often by the billions."


And, experts say, smashed
love bug remains present more
of a problem to cars than just.
looking unsavory. "The eggs of '
the female (the mess you see on '
your car)," says Denmark,
"contain an acid which, when
exposed to air, encourages the'
growth of a fungus that pene-,":
trates the vehicles' paint-caus-
ing it to crack and peel."
Experts agree, motorists'!
should not allow smashed love
bugs to remain on their cars any
longer than possible. But any.
car owner in Florida can attest.
to the difficulty of rernmoing'
these critters' guts.
Denmark, who studied the
creatures for years and co-
authored a paper for the State of,, .
Florida on the subject sas.
"We found the best thing to do.
as love bug swarming season
approaches is: first clean )our-
car completely. Then, with a"
clean towel, apply a thin layer
of light vegetable oil to'the car."


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Wednesday August 31, 2005 ;'


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


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Pana R-A








Wednesday August 31 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Obituaries


Wallace, Alma
Weekley
1920-2005
Alma Weekley Wallace, age
85, formerly of Milton, passed
away Tuesday, August 23,
.2005 in Demorest, Georgia.
She was born on April 23,
1920 in Pensacola, FL.
Mrs. Wallace lived in
Montgomery, Alabama for 43
years and retired from the City
of Montgomery. "Nana", as
her grandchildren called her,
loved reading and playing
Bridge.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 67 years-James 0.
Wallace, Sr.; 5 children and
their spouses-James Jr. and
Joann Wallace, of Marietta,
GA, John and Nancy Wallace


of Clarksville, GA, Emily and
Jim Knight of Mobile, AL,
Rick Sr. and Kay Wallace of
Cornelia, GA, and Steven and
Kelli Wallace of
Lawrenceville, GA; 14 grand-
children and their spouses-
Denise Rolfe, James Wallace,
III, John Wallace, Bill Wallace,
Sallie and Ed Lawrence,
Daphne Wallace, Amy Knight,
Ric Jr. and Melinda Wallace,
Mandy Wallace, Jay Wallace,
Robert Wallace, Perry Wallace,
Quentin Wallace, and Aidan
Wallace; 10 great-grandchil-
dren-Ashley Giguere, Kati
Wallace, Steven Kavanaugh,
Brittany Wallace, Richard
Kavanaugh, Adriana Koss,
Hunter Lawrence, Brantley
Lawrence, Ellis Wallace, and
Megan Wallace; one great-
"great grandchild--Cameron


Morgan; a sister-in-law-
Donna Weekley; and numer-
ous nieces and nephews.
Her grandsons and nephews
served as pallbearers.
Memorial services were
held Friday, August 26, 2005 at
2:00 p.m.'at Whitfield Funeral
Home in Demorest with Rev.
Tim Burpee officiating. Burial
was at Yonah Memorial
Gardens.
Whitfield Funeral Home of
Demorest, GA, was in charge
of arrangements.

Bolton,
William Thomas
William Thomas Bolton,
age 60, of Jay, FL, died
Wednesday, August 24, 2005.
Mr. Bolton was a lifelong
resident of Berrydale and a


member of Berrydale Baptist
Church. He retired from
Smurfit Stone Corp. in
Brewton, AL. He was a loving
father, grandfather, great
grandfather, brother and
friend.
He is preceded in death by
his parents-William Webster
and Mittie Nance Bolton; sis-
ter-Jeanette Bertrand and
brother-in-law- Billy
Vunkannon.
Survivors include his
sons-Wayne (Vickie) Bolton
of Berrydale, Tony (Sam)
Gainey of Pensacola, and
Ronnie Gainey of Milton; a
sister-Barbara Vunkannon of
Allentown; 5 grandchildren-
Brandy, Danny, Wayne, Jr.,
John Allen and Annabel; 2
great grandchildren--David
and Allen.


Community Briefs


Swimming
Pool Commitee
sets meeting
The City of Milton's
Swimming Pool Committee
will meet on Thursday,
September 8, 2005, at 6 p.m. in
Meeting Room "C" of the
Milton Community Center
located at 5629 Byrom Street,
Milton. For further informa-
tion on the meeting, contact
the City Managers Office at
983-5411.

MHS Class.
of 75 seeking
class members
Milton High School Class
of 1975 will be holding their
30th class reunion on
September 24 at the Ramada
Plaza Beach Resort, 1500
Miracle Strip Pkway SE, Fort
Walton Beach from 5 p.m. to
11 p.m.
Entertainment will be pro-
yided by the bands, "Touch of
Gray" and "Fudd". Mr.
Richard Mancini will be the


guest of honor.
For more information go to
http://www.geocities.com/mil-
tonhighl975 or send an email,
t o :
miltonhigh 1975 @yahoo.com.
You may also call Bill Spencer
at 623-9492 or Aleta King
Floyd. at. 675-4083 for more
details. We need assistance
contacting more classmates.

Cancer Society
seeking teams
for Relay for Life
The American Cancer
Society is recruiting teams to
participate in the Milton Relay,
for Life, scheduled for April
28-29, 2006 at PJC Milton
Campus. Those interested in
scheduling a presentation
should call Kim Cato at 983-
2960 or Mellani Gilbert at 995-
7432.

Open
House hosted
The Veterans of Foreign
Wars, John O. Connor, Post
4833 will be hosting an Open


House for all area Veterans of
Foreign Wars on Labor Day,
September 5 at 1 p.m.
Refreshments will be served to
all Veterans of Foreign' Wars.
All Veterans of Foreign
Wars are invited to visit Post
4833 located at 5918 Carroll
Road, Milton, FL 32583. You
are invited to join with us in
our activities of Veteran
Legislature, Service to
Veterans, local support of our
community groups and
schools. We actively partici-
pate in programs of
Americanism, Voice of
Democracy, Buddy Poppy,
VFW/PAC, and Legislative
issues.
We are looking forward to
greeting all local area Veterans
of Foreign Wars at our Open
House on'September 5th.

,Cell phones for
Soldiers launches
Liberty Tax Service located
at 5675C Highway 90 in
Milton is collecting old cell
phones. Do you have 1 or 2
laying around the house? Join


Driver License and Vehicle

Inspection checkpoints planned


us in helping our military per-
sonnel serving overseas call
home by donating your old cell
phones (age does not matter).
Just bring your used phone to
Liberty Tax Service office at
the above: location. You may
also bring then by the Press
Gazette Milton office, 6629
Elva St. (next door to Regions
Bank) in Milton. We will send
them to Cell Phones for
Soldiers to exchange for phone
cards for our military to use to
call their loved ones. You can
also receive a tax-deductible
receipt for this. Thank you for
supporting our fighting men
and women. Collection cut off
will be September 14, 2005.

Genealogical
Society to meet
The West Florida
Genealogical Society will hold
its regular monthly meeting on
Saturday, September 3, 2005 at
10 a.m. at the Bayview Senior
Citizen Center, 20th and Lloyd
Streets, Pensacola, Florida.
Guests are welcome and there
is no charge for admission.

Advertising works!
..Call 623-22120 Q


Funeral services were
Saturday, August 27, 2005 at
Jay Funeral Home with Bro.
Manuel Bennett and Bro.
Robert Gandy officiating.
Active pallbearers were Jeff
Barnhill, Kenny Powell, Ken
Blair, Michael Phillips, Lesley
Nelson, and Nathan Parker.
Honorary pallbearers were
Buck Kelley, Ellis Blair,
Bobby Lee, Donald Kisner,
Bobby Little, Bryan Havard,
PeeWee Phillips, Clarence
Shelton, and Butch Wells.
Burial was at Whitfield
Assembly of God Church
Cemetery.
Jay Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.


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Fair Housing,
Santa Rosa County is a Equal House' Opportunity
Community. In an effort to further Fair Housing Practices,
Santa Rosa County has passed a Fair Housing Ordinance
which states that it is illegal to discriminate against.any per-
son because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, family
status, or national origin in accordance with the Fair
Housing Amendments Act of 1988. Any one who feels he or
she has been discrimination by calling 1-800-669-9777 or
TDD at 1-800- 927-9275 or contact the Santa Rosa.County
Risk Management Office at (850) 983-1864




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Lo Lmtlar Rts


The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during the month
of 'September, 2005, at the
below listed locations in Santa
Rosa County.
Recognizing the danger pre-
sented to the public by defec-
tive vehicle equipment, troop-
ers will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being oper-
ated with defects such as bad
I)rakes, worn tires and defec-,
ri\e lighting equipment. In
addition, attention will be
directed to drivers who would
violate the driver license laws


Submit your
community briefs
to church@ sr-
pg.com or stop
by our office
at 6629 Elva
Street, Milton


The patrol has found these
checkpoints to be an effective
means of enforcing the equip-
ment and driver license laws of
Florida while ensuring the pro-
tection of all motorists.
Sept. 1- Sept. 8 Quintette
Road west of County Road
197; Bagdad Highway south of
Milton; Hamilton. Bridge Road
east of Bridge; County Road 4
northern Santa Rosa County.
Sept. 9 Sept. 15 Nichols
Lake Road east of St. Road 87;
\Vest Spencerfield north of
U.S. 90; Ward Basin Road at.
the Fire Department; Berryhill
Road east of Chumuckla
Highway; St. Road 87 in
Holley-Navarre.


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Sept. 16 Sept. 22 -
Hamilton Bridge Road east of
Bridge; State Road 89 northern
Santa Rosa County; Willard
Norris Road north of Anderson
Lane; Chumuckla Highway
north of U.S. 90; Bagdad
Highway south of Milton;
Mulat Road south of U.S. 90.
Sept. 23 Sept. 30 Gait
City Road south of Old Bagdad
Highway; County Road 197
north of Guernsey Road; State
Road 87 northern Santa Rosa
County, Da-Lisa Road east of
Gait City Road; Hamilton
Bridge Road east of Bridge;
Quintette Road east of
Escambia River; State Road 4
east of Jay City limits.


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I


Page 7-A


nl{ >r ,.e, The Santa Rosa



tte Free Press








Local

news, sports, classified & businesses


Your hometown newspaper!

6629 Elva Street, Milton

623-3616 623-2120


r


9S. a is MedaNO Slanmsbt w Nis I v rfl k( ad&"Wc~gu at S2 tmrtstaitW.m txSwoaq as Afaomb


I











The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday August 31, 2005:


Community


Milton Relay for Life Steering Committee to meet


Joann Hardy, Pam
Burroughs and Mellani Gilbert
are eager to begin preparations
on the 2006 Milton Relay!
Mellani will Chair the upcom-
ing event, scheduled for April
28-29, 2006 at the Pensacola
Junior College Milton
Campus. The 2006 Steering
Committee members include
Mellani Gilbert, Leann


McCombs, Joann Hardy, Pat
Holtman, Wes Rutheford, Jane
Vaughn (Survivor), Kim Cato,
Sharon Gilmer, Sandy and
Bruce Dolan, Amy Allen, Sue
Rambo, Tambre Lee, Tom
White, Patti Jo Parker, Karen
Work (Survivor),
Aleta Hoodless, Kim Curtis
(Survivor), April Hudson, Jean
Ellis (Survivor), April


Williams, Esna Cluck, Pam
Webb, Charla Kaelin, Pam
Burroughs (Survivor), Lisa
Brown, Paula Lou Mapoles,
Chrys Holley (Survivor), Tim
Mallon, and Jacquelene
Griffin--Staff Partner,
American Cancer Society. Hats
off to the Cancer Survivors on
the committee, even though
they won their fight they con-


tinue to fight for others! All
Steering Committee members
are encouraged to attend the
next meeting scheduled for 6
p.m., September 6 at SRMC in
the Cafeteria. The meeting is
open to any volunteers who
would like to help plan and
organize the 2006 Milton
Relay. Details: contact Mellani
Gilbert at 626-5044.


Kiwanis Sunrise hosts John Broxson


Kiwanis Club' of Santa
Rosa Sunrise was chartered
October 1, 1962. On Thursday,
August 4, 2005, Santa Rosa
County Commissioner, John
Broxson, was the guest speak-
er. He spoke of Hurricane
Dennis, the loss of homes, the
cost appreciated with the
storm, the debris and clean up.
He informed us that Governor
Jeb Bush visits the Gulf Coast
often. Broxson stated that
budget hearings are in
progress for Santa Rosa
County, and encouraged the


citizens to know their neigh-
bors, reach out to others,
because people in our county
need help. Items discussed
were; establishing a library
system for Santa Rosa County;
in transportation- a larger per-
centage of money coming back
to the area; working on four
laning Highway 87 north from
Whiting Field to Alabama line
and working with Alabama for
direct route to 1-65. Your elect-
ed officials are available for
you to call, give your opinion,
not only what is wrong, but


also positive suggestions for
improvements. Kiwanis Club
of Santa Rosa Sunrise meets 7
a.m. each Thursday at St.
Mary's Episcopal Church,
6849 Oak, Street, Milton, FL.
Local business owners and
interested individuals are
encouraged to visit, consider
being a guest speaker, and:
becoming an active member.
Mailing address is P.O. Box
706, Milton, FL 32572.
Interested in being a guest
speaker? Contact I. Paul
Fitzgerald at 623-3605.


Lifetyle


oflhiP


Simmons celebrate


40th anniversary


The family of Eddie & Judy
Simmons are honored to cele-
brate their 40th Wedding
Anniversary. A celebration will
be held at Tanglewood' Golf &
'Country Club of Milton,
.Saturday, September 3 from 4
to 8 p.m.
Family and friends are invit-
,ed!
Eddie is retired from the
,Plumbers and Steamfitters
'Union; and is a retired Army


Veteran having served in
Vietnam. Judy is currently
employed at Gayle's Custom
Hair Design in Milton.
They have 2 children-Todd
Simmons of Milton, and Nikki
(Jason) Zylstra of Milton; 2
grandchildren--Shea Simmons
and Casey Zylstra. Afterthe
celebration Eddie and Judy are
leaving for Cape San Bias to
stay with friends and family.


Hawthorne



& Hardy to wed


Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hawthorne of Milton,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Lyndi Ann to
Robert Glen Hardy, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Roger Hardy, Sr., Also
of Milton.
Lyndi is a graduate of
Milton High School and the
University of West Florida. She
is currently teaching at Milton


High School and is a
Correctional Officer with the
Florida Department of
Corrections.
The wedding will take place
on October 1, 2005 at Pine
Terrace Baptist Church at 4
p.m.
All family and friends are
invited to attend.


Gage Eros Dunn


Gage Eros Dunn was bor
Thursday, July 28, 2005 and
weighed 7 pounds, 14-1/2
ounces. He was 19 inches long.
Angela & Anthony Dunn are
the proud parents of Gage.
Charles Abel and Anthony


Dunn, Jr. are Gage's big broth-
ers. Ben & Johannah Cherek
are Gage's grandparents.
Gage's other grandparents are
Don & Jenoral Lee, and Steven
& Beth Dunn.


4 Santa Rosa Medical Center Birth Announcements

Si ;; 7/19 to 8/04/05 Molly Powers & David Jones, a son, Adam Lee Teanna Elizabeth Woodard, born Tuesday, July 26,
Nicolle McAteer & Robert. Cahoon, a daughter, Janes, born Wednesday, July 20, 2005. 2005.
S -' Trisha Leann McAteer, born Tuesday, July 19, 2005. Rashelle Blevins, a daughter, Taylor Lynn Blevins, Jessica Law & Thomas Lowery, a son, homas
\ Susan Priddy & James Priddy, a daughter, LilyRae born Sunday, July 24, 2005. Lowery..lr, born Thursday, July 28, 2005.
SEriddI, born Wednesday, July 20, 2005. Kimberly McCrory & Timothy James McCall, a Jennifer Pinkney, a son, Ty'TherianAbrams, born
Tiffany Mock & Gaylen Mock, a daughter, daughter, Oakleigh Nicole McCrory, born Monday, Thursday, August 4, 2005.
? Alexandria Maegan Mock, born Wednesday, July 20, July 25, 2005.
2005. Sherry Woodard & Robert Woodard, a daughter,



Legals


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRA-
TIVE COMPLAINT
Case No.: 80784-05-AG
TO:Trisha Joyce Smith
Milton, FL
An ADMINISTRATIVE COM-
PLAINT 'to revoke your
licenses) and eligibility for
licensure and appointment has
been filed against you. You
Shave the right to request a
Shearing pursuant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57 (1) and
(2), Florida Statutes, by mail-
Sing a request for same to the
Department of Financial
Services, Division of Legal
Services, 200 E. Gaines St.,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
S0333. If a request for hearing is
not received by October 5,
2005, the right to a hearing in
this matter will be waived and
the Chief Financial Officer will
dispose of this cause ir accor-
dance with law.
082405
083105
090705
091405

PUBLIC NOTICE
SALE OF PROPERTY
Notice is hereby given that the
Santa Rosa County Board of
County Commissioners will
receive sealed bids for the pur-
chase of property located in
the Santa Rosa Industrial Park
(SRIP). Approximately fifteen


(15) acres of land located at
SRIP is up for bid. Maps
depicting the available land are
available at the Santa Rosa
County Board of County
Commissioners Office, 6495
Caroline Street, Milton, Florida
32570. Telephone (850) 983-
1877.
The use of said land will be
limited to industrial/heavy com-
mercial use with the employ-
ment of a minimum number of
25 new employees, with a cap-
ital expenditure in excess of $1
million and paying a minimum
of 175% of the County's aver-
age wage rate as stated by'
Enterprise Florida.
All bids must be in writing and
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or
mail to the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite G,
Milton, Florida, 32570; and
must be received by 10:00
a.m., October 4, 2005; at
which time bids will be opened
and read aloud. All interested
parties are invited to attend.
Bids are to be sealed and
plainly labeled "BID SALE
OF PROPERTY 15 Acres.
Bids received after the time set
for the bid opening will be
rejected and returned
unopened to the bidder.
Santa Rosa County will retain
the right of first refusal in the
event the property is sought to
be sold. Santa Rosa County


reserves the right to negotiate
a higher sales price with the
highest responsive bidder.
Santa Rosa County reserves
the right to award more than
one bid if it determines such to
be in the best interest of Santa
Rosa County.
Each bidder wil! submit a mini-
mum of $500.00 earnest
money deposit which will be.
non refundable should such
bidder be awarded the pur-
chase. The deposit will be
'credited against the purchase
amount.
Santa Rosa County reserves
the right to waive informalities
in bids with or without cause,
to reject all bids, or to accept
the bid that it determines to be
in the best interest of the
County.
Each bidder making a pur-
chase proposal agrees that if it
is awarded the bid, it will enter
into a purchase agreement
described herein within thirty
days of the bid event. The pur-
chase agreement may be
assigned by the successful
bidder to an assignee
approved by Santa Rosa
County at the County's sole
discretion.
By order of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
083105
090705


NOTICE TO BIDDERS
RECONSTRUCTION OF
PUBLIC PIER
The Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida will, receive
sealed bids from qualified
licensed Contractors for the
reconstruction of the public
pier located at Bal-Alex Park.
Only properly licensed con-
tractors are invited to bid on a
general contract for the recon-
struction of a public pier. This
work includes the demolition
and removal of existing hurri-
cane damaged pier, construc-
tion of new pier, and appurte-
nances as shown on the proj-
ect plans and by the project -
manuals.
All bids must include lump sum
prices. Unit prices must be
submitted for comparison and
payment purposes.
All bids must be in writing and
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or
mail to the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department,
Suite G, Milton, Florida,
32570; and must, be received
by 10:00 a.m., September 27,
2005, at which time bids will be
opened and read aloud. All
interested parties are invited to
attend.
Bids are to be sealed and
clearly labeled "BID BAL-


ALEX PIER." Bids received
after the time set for the bid
opening will be rejected and
returned unopened to the bid-
der
Project documents, including
drawings and specifications
relative thereto may be
inspected at the Santa Rosa
County Procurement
Department, 6495 Caroline
Street, Suite G, Milton, Florida;
Dodge Plan Room at 201
South "F" Street, Pensacola,
Florida; and the Santa Rosa
County Engineering
Department, 6051 Old Bagdad
Highway, Suite 300, Milton,
Florida. Plans and specifica-
tions may be secured from the
Santa Rosa County
Procurement office at a non
refundable cost of $25.00 per
set.
Questions concerning this
project should be directed to
Cris Godwin at (850) 981-
7100.
The Board of County
Commissioners reserves the
right to waive irregularities in
bids, to reject any or all bids
with or without cause, and to
award the bid that it deter-
mines to be in the best Interest
of Santa Rosa County.
Santa Rosa County does not
discriminate on the basis of
race, color, national origin, sex,
religion, age, or handicapped
status in employment or provi-


sion of service.
By order. of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
083105
083105
(612
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION
File No.: 57-2005-CP-249
Division: B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACK BERNAAR BARNES
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The' administration of the
estate of JACK BERNAAR
BARNES, deceased, whose
date of death was January 2,
2004; Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Santa Rosa County,
Florida, Probate Division; File
Number 57-2005-CP-249; the
mailing address of which is
P.O. Box 472, Milton, Florida
32572. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or


unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of
this notice, must file their
claims with this court ON OR
BEFORE THE LATER OF THE
DATE THAT IS THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons who
have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate,
including unnratured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.


THE DATE OF FIRS
CATION OF THIS N(
AUGUST 31, 2005.
Attorney for
Representative:
/s/ Maria E. Chavern
MARLA E. CHA
ESQ.


Law Offices of George R.
Brezina,.Jr., P.A.
1915 N. Dale Mabry Highway
Suite 300
Tampa, FL 33607
(813)870-500
Florida Bar No: 143138
Personal Representative:
/s/ Elsie M. Barnes
ELSIE M. BARNES
P.O. Box 827
Bagdad, FL 32530
083105
090705
ae1
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Communications Equipment
Building
Notice is hereoy given that the
Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, will receive
sealed bids for the purchase of
a Communications
Equipment Building.
All bids must be original and
delivered by hand, Fed Ex,. or


mail to the Office of the Santa
iT PUBLI- Rosa County Procurement
OTICE IS: Department, 6495 Caroline
Street, Suite G, Milton, Florida,
32570; and must be received
Personal by 10:00 a.m., September 27,
2005, at which time bids will be
opened and read aloud. All
ay interested parties are invited to
,VERNAY, attend.


Questions concerning this
equipment should be directed
to Scott Markel at (850) 983-
5249.
Specifications and bid form
may be secured from Santa
Rosa County Website
(www santarosa fl gov/bids) or
at the Santa Rosa County
Procurement Department at
the above address. Telephone
(850) 983-1833. Bids received
after the time set for bid open-
ing will be rejected and
returned unopened to the bid-
der.
The Board of County
Commissioners reserves the
right to waive irregularities in
bids, to reject any or all bids
with or without cause and to
award the bid that it deter-
mines to be in the best interest
of Santa Rosa County.
Santa Rosa County does not
discriminate on the basis of
race, color, national origin, sex,
religion, age, and handicapped
status In employment or provi-
sion of service.
'y order of the Board ot
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
083105
0831)5
B6614


N


Page 8-A










/5 Kornerstone


Habitat "Building on Faith"Week coming soon


Pensacola Habitat for
Humanity's Building On The
Dream Team, has set the week
of September 11-17, 2005 as
Building on Faith Week.
In Escambia County,
Building on Faith will start
Sunday, September 11, 2005
with a Gospel Music program at
Sixth Avenue Missionary
Baptist Church, 1120 North
Sixth Avenue at 3 p.m.
Churches are asked to bring a
financial donation to be used in
the building of a house that will
be dedicated in memory of Dr.
Martin Luther King, Jr. A
groundbreaking ceremony is
scheduled for -8 a.m. on
Monday, September 12, 2005 at
1830 North Tarragona Street.


In Santa Rosa County,
Building on Faith will start
Friday, September 9, 2005 with
a live radio-telethon on WRNE
980 AM. On Saturday,
September 10, a groundbreak-
ing ceremony will be held at
5560 Seminole Street in Milton,
FL. The house will be con-
structed starting Tuesday,
September 13, 2005..
Our week-long Building on
Faith effort will see the building
of three (PHFH) homes. One of
these homes will be built by
multiple churches in Santa Rosa
County. Two homes will be
built in Escambia County by
several churches and the
Panhellenic Council of
Pensacola in concert with Alpha


Phi Alpha fraternity. Dr. Martin
Luther (King, Jr. was a





,mem-
ber of
this
frater-
nity and
they are
participating in the building of
these homes in celebration of
their 100th Anniversary.
The exteriors. of these three
homes will be completed during
the Building On Faith.
After licensed contractors
finish the interiors, the final.


"The Prodigal Tale"- true friendship



**KP:i


touches will be applied by vol-
unteers so that these homes can
be dedicated during the week-
end of Dr. King's birthday.
We are seeking volunteers,
make or female, age 16 or older
for these three special houses.
Experience is not required, but a
willingness to serve mankind
and a loving heart will go a long
way.
For more information on
being a part of this event in
Escambia County. please con-
tact Sandra Kyle Hodges at
850.484-8562. In Santa Rosa
County, please contact Carolyn
McCray at 850/981-9998 or
623-9081. To volunteer as a
construction volunteer in either
county, call 850-434-5456.

Craft sale at


P a c
Presbyterian


Cokesbur3 United seniing "The Prodigal Tale: A office. For more information
Methodist Church located at story of true friends and true contact Wanda MacNeil,
5725 N. Ninth Ave,,Pensacola, love. It happens Friday, Children's Director at 476-5818
FL will be hosting ROCFISH- September 9, 2005 at 6:30 p.m. or wanda@cokesburyumc.org
Australia's #1 Christian Kid's Tickets are $5 each or $20
Entertainment Group in ,pre- per family from the church


e


Pace Presbyterian Church,
located at 4587 Woodbine Rd.
will be holding their Craft Sale
(rescheduled due to "Dennis")
on Saturday, September 10
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. A big
variety of vendors will have
their crafts available for sale. A
silent auction and bake sale
will be also be offered. Lunch
will be available (Brunswick
Stew, grilled sandwiches, and
ice tea, other drinks available).
Make plans now to come and
Enjoy!

B 'B -^- *" -


Need help in navigating through a divorce?


Are you experiencing the
p*in and grief of divorce?
Attend the upcoming Divorce
Recovery Workshop entitled,
"Navigating Divorce." This 8-
session workshop is designed to
make the adjustment from mar-
ried life to single live more
-understandable.
The workshop will meet,
each Wednesday night begin-
ning September 7, 2005 at 6:15
p.m. and ending at 7:30 p.m.


Reservations are requested.
"Navigating Divorce" is
open to the public and is a non-
denominational class, held at
Christ United Methodist
Church on Dogwood Drive,in
Milton.
While you are attending a
workshop, a nursery will be
provided for, children, ages:
infant to 3 years; Kingdom Kids
Bible Study & Aciii iie, are for
ages 4 through 5th grade, and


youth Bible Study and
Activities for Grades 6 and
above.
An optional dinner is pro-
vided at 5:30 p.m. for the cost
of $3 per adult, and $1 per
child. Dinner reservations are
requested each Monday by
noon. For reservations or more
information for the Divorce
Recovery Workshop, call 623-
0614 or 623-8820.


"God gives us power within to live

outside ourselves."


6 "Look-not every man on his own things, but

every man also on the things of others."
-Philippians 2:4


re's to




your


alth


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


Edith Bielitz MD


SObstetrics

Gynecology


4225 Woodbine Rd, Suite G, Pace, FL32571

Phone (850)995-9441
I- I


MILTON
FAMVILY '

MEDICAL
CEN'ThE


6072 Doctors Park, Milton .
474-8451 ; '
H.M. Meredith, II, M.D. 474-8 1
Our facility provides a full range of services for children and adults to meet most of your health care needs.
In addition, we offer Basic X-Ray and Laboratory Testing.
Our office operates by appointment. Appointments are always held open for same day urgent problems.
We are accepting new patients:We would be honored if you considered us for your medical care.
This medical facility is equipped and staffed to care for you and your family needs.


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH


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


Park Avenue

PHARMACY, Inc.


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


I


623-2222

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


IProfessional Hearir.g Aid Centers


& Advanced Andiology, Inc.
"Hear what another satisfied
Sbn Kpatient has to say...!"
Sabrina Kaestle ,Joh
Peterman, "I've never "heard" it so good! I want to than Pa
Au.D., CCC-A yOU & your people for the outstanding care &
concern in solving my hearing problem."
Vince Whlbbsl
Milton Pensacola Crestvlew
5851 Berryhill Road 115 North Palafox 502 N. Main St.
623-8818 438-4092 689-0545


n C. Wilson, IIIBG-HI
atrica Wilson, BC-HIS


:
7~


It'~


Ask the Preacher

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


Dear Pastor Gallups, "Why are you so opposed to legalizing
the sale of "hard liquor" in our County? What effect could it
POSSIBLY have on you or anyone else who may be opposed to
it?" P.K. Pace
Dear P.K.,
Thank you for a wonderful question. As I have addressed in
my last several articles there are many "effects" that legalizing
liquor will have on Santa Rosa County.
Our county will eventually and soon be dotted with package
stores, bars, lounges, bright neon lights and billboards with sil-
houettes of naked women and pictures of male and female strip-
pers advertising these places, along with strip joints, and the
prostitution, drug dealing and crime that is always associated
with establishments of these types. Have you driven through
Pensacola and Escambia County lately?
In addition we will see the influx of winos, derelicts, and
homeless people that always come as a by-product of a com-,
pletely "wet" county. You will begin to see these people in your
intersections holding up signs begging for money...(always near
a bar or lounge, so they can spend your money on more liquor.)
You will also see a corresponding'DECREASE IN PROPERTY
VALUE to the homes and neighborhoods that will inevitably be
very near these establishments and crime hot spots. Again, have
you driven around Pensacola and Escambia County lately?
Before being called into the gospel ministry I was a Florida
Law Enforcement Officer in two Florida Counties under 3 dif-
ferent Sheriffs. Both of these counties were "WET". Both were
filled with the things of which I have here spoken. So are the
surrounding counties right now. Santa Rosa has NONE OF
THESE THINGS NOW.
There are many more reasons why I am opposed to hard
liquor sales and all the lifestyles and establishments that it will
bring, but I am out of space for this article. There are moral
issues, Biblical issues, and economic issues. There are also law
enforcement and medical community concerns. The list goes on
and on.
Let's don't lose a good thing here, people! Please encourage
people to vote against the legalization of the sale of HARD
LIQUOR in Santa Rosa County!


Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, anda Master
of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelistfor
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


West Florida
. PRIMARY' CARE


-


; '





r-- I i I II II


v


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday August 31, 2005


Page 9-A









Page 10-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday August 31, 2005


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Si, u.I'y, i.n one itluy, in the fo
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Sibte d to ti fcl that hSeavie'r thte in lhe.
:" I si pulli 111i.miotestreossnn pwvV1inmst .

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T IM rist prohahly due tol Ltht amountL iiitAil Cin p
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the u"t. iut ILe umber one t linger exe '"
i o Lii all ager. no master rubhrhonii aru
S- ."" '-.' hing wa lower back near Lie hases.. Ti

lf. all 1 y-ishing fur a io'unt vr f~
,,. .o.ted the need Lo wear ind t-e. tr' .
S- 'k 'support to Case the m toK e *

is hina, clowri t it.e f
tennis b .
rquires t glen' to stand e- xrci lii

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11.' -.


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 10-A


Wednesday August 31, 2005


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e.u.c~ nes UO ay ugu St naPesGaet ae1-


W.I.C. AND E.B.T.
CARDHOLDERS
WELCOME
Open; 7:00 AM to 9:00 PM
7 Days A Week


QUALITY MEATSA FOOD OUTLET


PIC4 SAV


Super M

Cost Plus


market


K Everything
Priced at Cost,
Then Only 10%
Added
K At Register. 2


10%


4025 Hwy 90 Pace Plaza Shopping Center Pace, Florida 32571
5221 Stewart Street Milton, Florida 32570 Phone


Prices


* Phone 995-8778
623-2313


Effective August 31 thru September 6, 2005.


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


K Plus 10% j
California
ceberg
Lettuce


SUSDA Fresh Fryer
Thighs or
Drumsticks


.8 Plus .%
K Plus 10% 2


Bar-S .
Jumbo
Franks


1 Pkg.
y Plus 1.0%


Regular or Thick
Bar-S
Boloana


,* .. J .


SPlus 10i% >
California Ektra large
FreSi
Peaches


12-Oz. Pkg.
Roal Sliced
Bacon



K Plus 10% 2
Assorted 12uPacks
Faygo
Drinks


F For V
K Plus 10% 2


K Plus 10%


r


\


Page 11-A


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Wd d A t 31 2005


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Wednesday August 31, 2005


I


Page 12-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


rr3














ette H hurricane 2005 August 31,2005

Section B





I


Are you reaclyr -



Katrina has passed, but the peak of hurricane season is upon us


Hurricane winds are a force
to be reckon ed with by com-
- munities all along and near the
coast-especially when decid-
ing how strong their homes and
businesses should be built.
As winds increase against an
object, pressure increases at a
disproportionate rate.
Pressure against a wall
mounts with the square of the
wind speed so that a threefold
increase in wind speed results in
a nine-fold increase in pressure.
Therefore, a 25 mph wind
causes about 1.6 pounds of
pressure per square foot. A four
by eight sheet of plywood will
be pushed by a force of 50
pounds. In 75 mph winds, the
speed associated with a simple
category 1 hurricane, that force
becomes 450 pounds and in a
125 mph wind (a category 3 like
last year's Ivan) that sheet of
plywood must be able to with-
stand 1,250 pounds of push.
For many structures, this
force is enough to cause failure
or significant damage.
Hurricane force winds, 74
mph or more, can destroy.poor-
ly constructed buildings and
mobile homes and down trees
and power lines. Debris, such as
signs, roofing material, siding
and small items left outside,
become flying missiles during a
hurricane.


Hurricanes are large storm
systems that can measure 300 to
500 miles across. In a hurricane,
the. winds rapidly increase in
strength from the weakest on
the outer fringes of the storm to
the strongest near the eye.
Hurricane winds are most
intense around the perimeter of
the eye, or within the area of the
storm called the eye wall. This
area is generally 15 to 20 miles'
wide and also contains the most
intense rainfall.
As a hurricane moves inland,
away from the coastline, winds
begin to rapidly decrease, but
may remain above hurricane
strength well inland.
A general rule of thumb is
wind speeds will decrease by
50% within the first 12 hours of
landfall.
Therefore, the faster the
storm is moving, the .further
inland the hurricane force
winds will be experienced.,
Wind damage patterns are
often very different from storm
to storm.
Last year, Ivan moved into
interior sections of Santa Rosa,
cutting a path of destruction
well inland.
Tree and power line damage
alone had a cost of nearly $1-
billion.
In 1992, Hurricane Andrew
became the most costly hurri-


cane in United States history
when it slammed into south
Florida with sustained winds at
more than 155 mph (gusts were
even higher).
This compact, intense
Category 5 storm caused major
wind damage over a small, but
highly populated and developed
area. Damage was estimated at
$25 billion with about 25,524
homes destroyed and more than
100,000 others damaged.
It is also important to note
that at least 95% of all mobile
homes in the path of Andrew
were destroyed.
Hurricanes also produce tor-
nadoes, which can add to the
hurricane's destructive, power.
These tornadoes most often
occur in thunderstorms embed-
ded in rain bands well away
from the center of the hurricane.
However, they can also
occur near the eye wall. *
During Opal's visit to Santa
Rosa in 1995, the area experi-
enced eight tornadoes, primari-
ly in the outer rain bands.
One of these killed -a person
near Crestview several hours
before the hurricane ever
moved ashore.
SR Press Gazette Staff
reporter


,~88.1


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This is just some of the destruction caused by a hurricane's damaging winds.


Left: Just one of many homes lost due to excessive winds and storm surge


Below: A common sight on local roadways as a hurricane approaches


See inside for your 2005

Hurricane Tracking Chart


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Community


Staying put? Thi
If you plan to stay at home Select foods that require no
during a hurricane, you should refrigeration, cooking or
have the following items on preparation. If you must heat
hand. It is a good idea to get food, pack a can of stern.
these items at the beginning of
the hurricane season because First Aid Kit
as a storm approaches, stores It is a good idea to. have
become very busy and stock is two first aid kits. One for your
depleted quickly. home and the other for your


Water
Water should be stored in
plastic containers. Avoid using
containers that will decom-
pose or break. Store one gallon
of water per person per day. It
is also a good idea to fill bath-
tubs and sinks with water for
sanitation use. Water purifica-
tion agents such as bleach
should also be on hand.

Food
Store at least a three day
supply of non-perishable food.


car. Your kit should include
things like bandages, scissors,
tweezers, soap, latex gloves,
lubricant, assorted size safety
pins and any non-prescription
. drugs deemed necessary.

Tools and Other Supplies
You should have a basic
tool kit with items you feel are
necessary to make temporary
repairs after the storm. Some
other items you should consid-
er are plastic sheeting, paper
plates and plastic utensils,
flashlights and a battery oper-


ngs you

ated radio with plenty of spare
batteries, non-electric, can
opener, fire extinguisher, tent,
matches, aluminum foil, plas-
tic storage containers, plastic
garbage bags, small shovel,
insect repellent and personal
hygiene items.

Clothing and Bedding
Some clothing and bed-
dings items should be protect-
ed by placing them, in water-
proof boxes, plastic bags or
other suitable containers.
Include at least one change of
clothing and footwear per per-
son. Some items to consider
are work boots and gloves, rain
gear, blankets or sleeping, bags,
towels, hat, sunglasses.

Special Items
Always remember family
members with special needs.


will need to be prepared


For children you should have
plenty of necessary baby for-
mula, diapers, bottles and
medications. Adults with med-
ications such as insulin or
other prescription drugs should
have their prescriptions filled
before the storm. Don't forget
any denture needs and eye
glasses or contacts. You should
also have some form of enter-
tainment for everyone includ-
ing books for adults. Keep all
important. family documents
safe and in a waterproof con-
tainer. Items for consideration
to keep safe are wills, insur-
ance policies, bank account
numbers, credit cards, a phone
book, and a household inven-
tory complete with serial num-
bers and pictures' or video. All
of these might come in very
handy after the storm.


Planning is key to smooth evacuations


Prepare, prepare, prepare.
Get a jump on hurricane
season this year-make sure
you have a disaster plan that
includes an evacuation strate-
gy, home reinforcement steps,
and a checklist for family and
pets.
Santa Rosa County
Emergency Management offi-
cials emphasize-well before a
major storm arrives, decide if
you plan to evacuate, where
you will go, the route you will
take, when you will leave and
what supplies you will take.
To find out if you live in a
(mandatory) evacuation zone,
v i s i t
www.santarosa.fl.gov/emer-
gency or .call the Citizen
Information Line at 1-800-


225-7421 or 983-5280.

Prior to evacuating:
* Fuel ) our car because pumps
will not work ithoul electric-
ity.
* Bring in outdoor objects such
as lawn furniture, toys and gar-'
den tools,-anything that might
become airborne:
* Install storm shutters or cover
windows ,itih plywood and
secure all doors.
Prepare boats as appro-
priate.
Turn up refrigerators and
freezers to the, highest settings.
Turn off small appliances
that are not needed.
* Turn off LP tanks.
Call an out-of-town friend
or relate to let them know of


your plans. Then instruct other
family members to :call that
person for information about
your family after the storm.
* Fill sinks and bathtubs with
water. (You could need this
water to flush toilets if water
supply is lost.)
* Get an extra supply of cash
because banks and ATMs may
not be operational after the
storm.
Several evacuation routes
will get you to safer locations.
Don't limit yourself to one
route, say 'officials-while one
route, may seem ideal at the
time another may be safer or
easier to get to from your loca-
tion during storm winds and
rain.
If you evacuate:


Leave early, officials
emphasize. Travelers should.
map routes ahead of time,
make sure there's plenty of gas
on hand, and monitor weather
and road conditions on the
radio.
Stay away for several days,
, to allow relief traffic through
the county.

If you stay: .
; Prepare for the worst-,
stock up on food, water, flash-
lights, radios and make sure
you have enough batteries for
several days.
Monitor all media outlets
for new information. The
county website is www.san-
tarosa.fl.gov/emergency.
Electronic road signs will


also be posted throughout the
area and fire stations and
Sheriff's Department district
offices will have information
on food; shelter and working
radio stations.
Call the Citizen Information
Line at 1-800-225-7421 or
983-5280, to update the
County on local .changes in
your area.
For emergencies, you must
dial 9-1-1 to ensure your call
gets placed on the response
.list.
More information is avail-
able at the county emergency
w e b s i t e
www.santarosa.fl.gov/emer-
gency, the National Weather
Service website,
www.nws.noaa.gov, and the


Commemoratin g


tyerso


0,o

0'YOl


The joy of birth. The grief of loss. Emergencies. Surgeries. Moments of truth and miracles. The
restoration of health and the renewal of spirit. At the most important moments of your life,
Sacred Heart is by your side, sharing your joy, easing your pain.


Since 1915, we have had the privilege of caring for our region's families.
/Generations have experienced our healing mission and the compassionate care we
provide for the whole person body, mind and spirit.

Just as Sacred Heart has supported you, you have supported us, too. Thank you for
choosing Sacred Heart for the past 90 years. We pledge to continue our tradition
of meeting the healthcare needs of future generations through innovation and
dedication to serving those in need.


* *.... I.. UW*tm
a ''g sill.
S7 2 i n I m m m f u f i ~ m i n u m


Sacred Heart

Health system
wwwsacredheart.org


county Emergency Operations
Center, 983-5280.
The Santa Rosa Emergency
Operations Department is
handing out Disaster
Preparedness Guides, free of
charge, at county offices
(behind McDonalds on Hwy.
90), the Emergency Operations
Center (4499 Pine Forest
Road) and other locations.



Shelter


needs
Here are some things you
should know about going to a
hurricane evacuation shelter.

Hurricane evacuation shel-
ters are provided for public use
in the event a hurricane evacu-
ation becomes necessary and if
you have no other place to
go. It is recommended that
other arrangements be made
with a friend or relative that
lives in a well-constructed
.home, out of the evacuation
area, and properly protected to
withstand hurricane force
winds. You will probably be
more comfortable, certainly in
a less crowded environment
and among friends. Remember,
alcohol, weapons and pets are
not permitted in public shel-
ters.
Many churches will provide
shelter for members and busi-
nesses should consider shelter-
ing employees and families if
possible.
Buildings used for evacua-
tion shelters are normally pub-
lic schools that are staffed by
Red Cross volunteers and spe-
cially trained county staff.
Shelters are always crowded,
usually uncomfortable when
the power goes off because
there is no ventilation, long
lines to use restrooms and to
get food, and very noisy mak-
ing it difficult to rest or sleep.
Keep in mind you may have to
stay in the shelter for several
days.
If you go to a public evacu-
ation shelter, you will need to
take the following items:
A change of clothing, rain
gear and sturdy shoes.
Toiletries and personal items.
Blankets or sleeping bags.
Identification and any impor-
tant papers.
Games or toys for children;
books for adults.
'Special items for infants or
elderly family members.
Any special dietary needs
and non-perisable foods for
snacks.
Battery operated radio, flash-
lights and plenty of spare bat-
teries.
Presciption medications or
any over-the-counter medica-
tions you normally take.


Be aware and
be prepared!


2.


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday August 31, 2005


'',


Page -4-B.


ed Service


i and Yours.


















Gaette

P ,-,-.


Snorts


WEDEDIY


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


Sports




'-Milton High School is
ready to. honor grads
Milton High School will have a
reception on Sept. 2 in the school
cafeteria to honor the 2005
inductees to the Milton High
School Hall of Fame.
This year's honorees are Elisha
'Williams, Rod Walker, and
Lawrence Tynes.
The reception will be from 5 to
6 p.m. prior to the Panthers'
,game against West Florida Tech.
Benny C. Russell Hall
of Fame search begins
Pace High School is now
accepting nomination for the
,Bennett C. Russell Athletic Hall of
SFame.
This hall of fame was estal-
. ished in Sept. of 2003 to honor
',former Pace athletes who now
Serve as role models in the adult
World.
w Candidates must have been
out of high school for at least 10
years, be an honorable individual
who reflects the strong character
of Bennett C. Russell, and who
has distinguished themselves as a
,positive role model in the com-
munity in which they live.
The initial class was made up
of Kevin Arrant, Ernie Anderson,
Martha Day Head, Joey Harrell,
Kris Lay, and Craig Wyrosdick.
Nomintions for the 2005 class
are being accepting through
Sept. 14 and will be honored on
Oct. 28.
To make a nomination, call
Pace. Athletic Director Robert
Freeman at 995-3609.
: Fidelis Community Park
fundraiser on Sept. 3
Parents and volunteers at
the Fidelis Community Park are
holding a fundraiser to benefit
the park and its ball teams.
The fundraiser will be held
Sept 3 at 2 p.m. in the cafete-'
ria.
This year's fundraiser will
involve Pampered Chef prod-
ucts with a portion of the pro-
ceeds going to support the
activities and ball teams at the
Fidelis Communty Park.
For more information on this
i ,event please contact Jennifer
Wilson at. 674-0405, Michele
Gibbs at 675-1104, Dawn
Enfinger at 675-6998, or
i Marylou Parker at 675-6593.
i Gun and Knife show
dates are set for Sept.
The Santa Rosa Gun and Knife
Show will be Sept. 17 and 18 at
the S. anta Rosa County
Auditorium in Milton.
The show will be from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.
Admission is $4 for an adult
with children under 12 free. For
more information call 957-4952.
Centuy ride and other
events set for Oct. I
The seventh annual Fenner
McConnell-Matt Wants Memorial
Bicycle Ride will be held Oct. 1,
-at the Milton Community Center.
Participants can choose
between 100, 65, 42, or 18 mile
.courses. The 65 mile course has
Sthe most participants and the
Blackwater Heritage Trail will be
utilized as a starting point for all
-.riders.
Entries postmarked before
Sept. 15 are $20, and are $25
thereafter. For more information
contact Tandy Bullock at 429-
2008.
PSA releases date for
SDouble 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.


Owm


Milton to honor three Friday


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Three former Panthers will
,enjoy this trip home as Milton
High School will induct three
former athletes into itsAthletic
Hall of Fame.
Each athlete has not only
represented Milton High School
well during their athletic
careers, but went on to achieve a
great deal after high school and
in their professional careers.
Rod Walker, Lawrence
Tynes, and Elisha Williams will
be welcomed back to Milton
High with a reception prior to
Friday night's game against
West Florida Tech and then will
be honored during the game.
Walker, who is currently a
volunteer coach with the
Panthers 9th grade squad, was a
member of the football, basket-
ball, and weightlifting teams at
Milton that graduated in 1994.


ing in the
Who's 1%ho .
in H i g h ig

Sports and
listed as a
prospect on
the National
Blue Chip
s c o u t i n g Walker
service.
After graduation, Walker
was a member of the 1997
Southland Conference
Champion Troy State Trojans.
Then, in 1999, was signed
as a free agent by the
Washington Redskins. Later
that same year he joined the
Tennessee Titans, who won the
AFC Championship and faced
the St. Louis Rams in the Super
Bowl.
From 2001 to 2003 Walker


was a member of the Green Bay
Packers and would end his pro-
fessional career as a member of
the Carolina P.,nthers in 2004,
which had just come off their
first Super Bowl appearance
against the New England
Patriots.
His high school career was
highlighted by being the MVP
of the Panthers' game against
Pace his senior year and being a
member of the elite weightlift-


ing "500
Club" at
Milton
High. .
Another
football
standout
being hon -
ored Frida\
is Tynes, a
1996 gradu-
ate who is
currently the


Tynes


kicker for l
the Kansas
City Chiefs.
During L


,career,
Tynes was :a
member of
the soccer
and football
teams. Williams
Tynes n
went to college in the wire grass
region and played for the Troy
State Trojans where he became
an All-American selection of
the American Football Coaches
Association, The Sports
Network and the Associated
Press his senior year.
In 2000, he led the Trojans
in scoring with 88 points by
connecting on 16 of 20 field
goals and went a perfect 40 of
40 point's after tries.


Before graduating in 2000
with a degree in Criminal
Justice, he led Troy State in
scoring. during his four year
career by hitting 127 of 131
extra point attempts and 45. of
62 on field goals,
After graduation, Tynes
signed as a rookie free agent
with the Kansa City Chiefs in
2001.
Before beating out Morten
Anderson for the kicking job at
Kansas City, Tynes played in
NFL Europe for the Scottish
Claymores (2002) and two sea-
sons with the Ottawa Renegades
of the Canadian Football
League.
His first season for the
Renegades, Tynes became only
the second player in Renegades'
history to make the All Pro
Team.
Tynes' rookie year with the
See, HALL, Pg. 2C


Royals


bitten


42-13


By STEVE ANDREWS


Special to the Press Gazette
C RE STVIEW-Despite
problems that his team has had
to o\ercomre of late, JaN Coach
Elijah Bell found a lot of posi-
tives Friday night, even after his
Class I-A Royals fell to Class
4-A 42-13 in their season open-
er.
"I think ;l ..
we accom-
plished % hat
we needed _
to tonight.

know next
week v.n hen
we start
preparing
for some-
body else,".
Bell said. Bell
"That will
tell how their spirits are.,
"I think our kids did a
good job.
"We've had to overcome a
lot of adversity here over the
last month or so."
Jay has had to retool its
offense and defensive plans
after losing eight players
including projected quarter-
back John Mark Patrick, who
transferred to Pace High
School over the summer.
Playing in his first game at
tailback, Jay senior Michael
Wade was the offensive work
See, ROYALS, Pg. 3C


Pace linebacker Matt Wheeler celebrates recovering a fumble in the second half of play as the Patriots scored 21 unanswered points to
defeated fellow 4A class member Ft. Walton Beach Friday in the Patriots home opener. Pace is looking to return to the playoffs after its seven
consecutive appearances streak came to an end last season.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Pace sinks Vikings 21


By NONA BARDIN
PG Sports Correspondent
Pace High School saw
itsstreak of seven consecutive
playoff appearances end last
season, but despite a slow start,
the Patriots downed Ft. Walton
Beach 21-14 last Friday.
Mike Owens' Vikings took
control of the game in the first
half, leaving Pace with what
seemed to be a mountain to
climb.
The Patriots's defense was


surprised on the first play of the
game when Lenkendrick
Ingram broke several tackles
and barreled downfield for a 65-
yard run. Teammate Chase
Matthews took the ball into the
Viking end zone from the 20-
yard line for the first Viking
touchdown of the game.
Ft. Walton quarterback,
Kirk Oldenburg, was proficient
with his passing. Between a 27-
yard pass by Oldenburg, and the
talent of his receivers, the


Vikings scored again on a quick
6-yard rtin for another touch-
down. The Patriots looked at
the scoreboard in disbelief as
they were quickly down 14-0.
Pace quarterback Chris
Sorce began to hit his intended
targets and the Patriots were
able to capitalize on completed
passes and Viking mix-ups to
score on a 27-yard touchdown
pass. Ryan Strang added the
extra point to make it 14-7 just
before the teams broke for half-


time.
In the second half of the
ball game, Pace fans saw a dif-
ferent team, as the Patriots' spe-
cial teams stepped up to gain
ground lost in the first half.
With a renewed sense of confi-
dence, the Patriots began to
cause fumbles and were able to
pull the Vikings offsides.
For the night, Ft. Walton
had 10 penalties on the night,
for a total loss of 56 yards.
See, PATRIOTS, Pg. 3C


Dirt slingers invade Southern

Henley Memorial draws a full house on Saturday


Milton's Snep Lucas works on the shock package of his Monte Carlo
after qualifying fifth Saturday night for the Derek Henley Memorial.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The fireworks Saturday
were just a small prelude to the
44-lap Derek Henley Memorial
held at Southern Raceway.
Qualifying was very intense
as drivers tried to lock into one
of the top eight qualifying posi-
tions.
Mike Boland, who has
three wins in this race, was
pleased, but not ecstatic by
qualifying sixth overall.
"We qualified early on and
the track usually gets faster and
faster as it starts to blacken
over" said Boland. "I would
rather be upfront, but now we
know what we have to do for


the win.
"If it becomes a one grove
track, then all we can do is hope
that someone ahead of us slips
and gives us enough room so
we can move up a spot."
Milton's Shep Lucas was
one of the last drivers on the
track and, despite qualifying
fifth, felt that he left a lot out on
the track.
"The car was way too
tight," said Lucas, who has six
feature wins on the three-eights
mile dirt in East Milton. "By
the time we qualified, the track
had already started to blacken
over.
-"Tonight, the track will be
so different than what we will


ever see on a regular weekly
race show."
Prior to his qualifying,
Lucas saw what the track was
doing and tried to make a shock
adjustment and even drained
fuel from his car so it would be
lighter in the back end.
"Tonight, we have an awe-
some track," said Lucas. "But
normally you have to set your
car up for more sand so it is a
lot different.
"But we are pleased over-
all, especially since Mike is
starting on the outside of me."
Results of the Derek
Henley Memorial and the other
races on Saturday were not
See, MEMORIAL, Pg. 3C


Al


14


S I i i I il l I I I I I N


_ .~E


wSaftom













Wednesday 2005


Sports




Milton drops more than game against Washington


By RON HUTCHISON
PG Sports Correspondeht
PENSACOLA-Milton
started off strong, but miscues
slowed the start of the 2005
campaign as they fell to
Washington 23-7 Friday night.
The Panthers appeared
ready from the opening kickoff
as they marched the ball 80
yards for the first score of the
game as Emery Allen bounced
his way in from 4-yards out for
the score.
Zach Lowe added the point
after to make it 7-0 in favor of
Milton.
During the opening drive
the big play to set up Allen's
touchdown, which would prove
to be Milton's only score, was a
43 yard run around the left side
by sophomore quarterback
Dustin Land.
Washington would finally
respond in the second quarter as
Dontarious Hale ran 49 yards
for the Wildcats' first score as
Michael Taylor added the point
after to tie the game.
Then, the inevitable hap-
pened.


Milton appeared to be
threatening halfway through the
second quarter when the first of
what would be five turnovers
occurred near the Washington
25.

Panthers
appeared
poised to
take the lead
on a Lowe
field goal
just before
hal time
when A.J.
Bolton




With the point after, by
Taylor good, the Panthers were
now trailing 14-7.
"We're not very happy with
our performance, and a lot of
that had to do with Washington
taking advantage of opportuni-
ties," said Milton coach Mike
McMillion. "You can't win.
against a good team fumbling a


football and throwing intercep-
tions."
Milton was able to move
the ball during the night, but
each time they threatened the
Wildcats, they would either
fumble or have a pass intercept-
ed.
"We had too many
turnovers and we couldn't make
a play that could change the
momentum of the game," said
McMillion. "The blocked field
goal, the darn fumble on the 2-
yard line.
"We made mistakes that
you can't afford to make
against a good football team."
Land led the Panthers with
114 yards on 14 carries while
Allen was next with 67 yards on
13 carries .and Milton's lone
touchdown.
Kyke Conrad added 53
yards on eight carries. '
Milton will look to correct
Friday evening's problems
when they host West Florida
Tech at 7:30 p.m. this Friday.
West Florida Tech was a
25-6 loser to Navarre this last
Friday.


Milton's Emery Allen runs through the opening created by the offensive line for the only Panther touch-,
down Friday night when they visited Booker T. Washington High in Pensacola. The Panthers committed,
five turnovers.


Hall


Continued From Page. One
Chiefs saw him ranked in
the top 10 for scoring in the
American Football Conference
with 109 points. A highlight of
last year for Tynes was kicking
a pressure field goal against the
Oakland Raiders on Christmas
Day.
For the season, his longest,
field goal was from 50 yards
out.
Overall Tynes was 58 .of 60
on extra points and was 17 of
23 on field goals.
Only one kicker made more
extra points in the AFC Lhan
Tynes and that- was
Indianapolis' lMike Vanderiack
with 59.


His high school career was
highlighted by being named to
the All-District squad in soccer
1993 and 1996 and All
Sectional in 1996.
The final inductee has com-
peted with some of the world's
best athletes.
Elisha Williams, who grad-,
uated in 1997, was a member of
the Milton basketball, track,
volleyball, and soccer teams.
During her days at Milton,
she set .many records before
attending Mississippi State
Uni'ersit\ and some she still
holds today. .' I
- A few: of the honors
Williams received were 'the.
1994 Milton track MVP, 1995


Outstanding Female Track
Athlete, Florida Sunshine State
Games Champion, in the high
jump, 1996-97 basketball MVP
and Rebound champion, Soccer
Scholar Athlete; and. Milton
High School Female Athlete of
the Year.
Florida A&M University
selected Williams as the Florida
Outstanding Black High School
Student in 1996 and, in 1997,
she took the honor of
Northwest Florida Senior
Scholar Athlete for outstanding
achievement in Basketball and
Academic Excellence at
Milton, while also representing
her senior class as valedictori-
art.


She went to MSU on a bas-
ketball and track scholarship
and, in 2000, she competed
against Marion Jones and
Jackie Joyner-Kersee at the
Olympic trials in Sacramento,
Calif., where she finished fifth
in the long jump.
Williams was named the
first-ever .Women's Indoor/
Outdoor All-American in
Mississippi State history in
2001 and set a new school
record in the long jump at the
Texas Relays with a distance of
. 21-7 1/4.
She improved on that
record, by a quarter of an inch at
the- .....- NCAA .. 1 --Indoor
Championships to finish second


and was second at the USA
Championships with a leap of
20-9.
In the heptathlon, Williams
would earn the second-most
.points in school history at that
time with 5016 and went on in
2001 to participate in the Track
and Field World University
Games held in Beijing, China.
Williams graduated
Mississippi State University
with a degree in chemical engi-
neering and started a teaching
.career at East High School in
Memphis, Tenn., in 2003.
'"Since -then, She has
coached girls and boys
indoor/outdoor track,' boys
cross country, and is currently


the head coach of varsity girls
softball, junior high girls'bas--
ketball and is assistant coach'
of the boys indoor/outdoor'
track team.
While currently pursuing-
her masters of arts in educa-e-
tion degree at Union
University, Williams; is the
engineering advisor for 'the
technology student association
and a class of 2006 advisor
and sponsor at East High
School.
A reception will be held in'
honor of the Mifton Hall of'
Fame inductees from 5 p.m.'.to,
6 p.m. in the school cafeteria.
prior to the Panthers'.,.game
against West Florida Tech.


200 PrssGzet Footal otst


HERE'S HOW TO WIN:-
Pick the most games correctly and win $25.00.
Pick all ten games correctly and win $50.00.
Pick all ten games correctly and the $
exact combined Tie-breaker and win
$100.00 9.. -.....t. T .....


INSTRUCTIONS:
Find the games listed in the ads below
each week. Fill in names of winning
teams. Only score needed for tie-
breaker game.


CONTEST RULES:
1. Anyone may enter, except
Press Gazette employees and
their families.
2. Entries must be on an official
blank-no reproduction will be accepted.
3. In case of ties in the number of winners picked,
the total score of the "tiebreaker" game will be used.
to determine the winner. Should tied entries have the
same correct, or same number of points
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4. Only one entry may be submitted ..
per person.
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in the following Wednesday
issue of the Press '7,$,?^
Gazette. m 444 wt
7. Entries must be in the
Press Gazette office or y 'f;r/J
postmarked not late ,
than 5 p.m. on Fiday of ,,
the contest week. 4. UAB @ Tennessee


1. Pace @ Gulf Breeze


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FOR 2005



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5. Boise St. @ Georgia




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Phone: 623-4342
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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Pnna 29-


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin_


ir_


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Patriots

Continued From Page One
As Pace stiffened up defen-
sively, the Vikings slowly began
to fall apart, especially on spe-
-ial teams.
After a 34-yard field goal
off the toe of Strang, Pace
seemedd primed and ready to
flex its muscle.
Ft. Walton Beach suddenly
couldn't move the ball against
the Patriot defense and was
forced to punt.
'" That is when lightning
struck as the Viking punter,
Chase Cooper, had to chase the
,sap all the way back to his
:epdzone, but he couldn't pick it
itp before Bryan Hardy fell on
the ball to make it 17-14 in
favor of Pace.
Things went from bad to
, rse for Ft. Walton Beach on
t{ie kickoff as their return spe-
cialist had the ball go through
his arms and, while trying to
pick the ball up, put a knee
Sown at their 1-yard line.
1 The Patriots pinned their
4ars back and filled every possi-
ble spot they could to contain
the Viking offense, forcing Ft.
Walton Beach to punt with
Cooper standing in the back of
the endzone.
When Cooper signaled for
the snap, the ball went over his
outstreatced fingertip for a safe-
'ty as Pace saw its lead grow to
'19-14.
Mickey Lindsey and the
Patriots then started taking the
air out of the ball so the clock
'could run as they had taken the
lead and momentum of the
game by scoring 19 unan-
Sswered points.
Pace was forced to punt


with just over three minutes left
in the game as the Patriot
defenders downed the ball on
the Vikings 1.
With three minutes left to
go, Pace was up by five and the
Vikings had to sail 99 yards in
hopes of salvaging a win.
Two dropped passes later,
Ft. Walton Beach was faced
with third down and 10 to go on
their own one.
Pace substituted John Mark
Patrick to play defensive end.
Patrick blasted through the
,line and forced Oldenberg to
step out of the back of the end-
zone for a second Pace safety of
the second half as he attempted
to elude the transfer from Jay.
The game ended with
Sorce taking a knee as the
clock wound down. The
Patriots came out on top by a
score of 21 14.
In total, Sorce was 7 for
15, with 67 yards in the air
and one interception. Pace
had 2 fumbles, both recovered
by the Vikings, arid Patriot
Drew Cumberland intercepted
once for the Patriots. Pace had
6 penalties for 40 yards and
finished the game with an
impressive 253 yards of turf
covered during the contest. ,
The Vikings were equally
impressive in their numbers,
with a total of 255 yards cov-
ered. Oldenburg went 7 for 13
in his passing game, covering
74 yards. Fort Walton had 4
fumbles, one resulting in a
Patriot touchdown, and had 10
penalty flags hit the ground
for a total of 56 yards.
When asked about the out-


come of the game and how his
team faired, head coach
Mickey Lindsey said, "Our
special teams did great. Fort
Walton played a great game,
but we overcame it. We know
we can't panic. Our kids are
fighters and winners, and that
is what football is all about."
Preparing for next week's
confrontation with Gulf
Breeze, Lindsey had one thing
'to say. "We're working on
everything."
Senior John Mark Patrick
made the choice to leave the
Royals of Jay High School
and join up with the Patriots.
'I love it here," he said, "This
is the real deal." Coming from
a 1A school to the number 2
ranked school (by a regional
poll), made a difference to
Patrick. "It's a lot bigger, but I
love my boys and I love my
coaches."
On the opposite, side fel-
low Patriot Jakob Dwyer.
Dwyer came from a larger
school to play at Pace. "My
dad is in the military and I was
attending school in Virginia
Beach. Pace is smaller than
what I'm used to, but I like it
here. We all get along and we
play together as a team."
Pace will travel to Gulf
Breeze Friday night. Kick-off
is at 7:30 p.m.
Gulf Breeze took andearly
lead but saw Choctaw score
14 points in the end to win 14-
9.

Story written by
Nona Bardin. Reach her
at sports @sr-pg.com


A cool




dip


(Above) Pace's Jordan Douglas is seen
competing in the 200 yard freestyle
event at the Pensacola Catholic High
School Freestyle Invitational held at
Hunter Pool in Pensacola. (Left)
Rebecca Pollack is seen competing in
her heat of the women' 200 yard
freestyle. Results of the meet were not
available at press time.

Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Royals

Continued From Page One
horse, tallying 131 yards on 31
carries, including a 64-yard
jaunt on the game's opening
drive and helping the Royals
take an early 6-0 lead.
.But Crestview's three-
headed running attack reared up
again Friday night.
!; A week after holding their
own against Niceville in the
preseason Kickoff Classic, the
Bulldogs' tandem of senior
-Reggie Speights and juniors
John Robinson and Calvin Siler
wore down the outnumbered
Royals.
5 Jay played just 14 players
in the game, most going both
ways.
"I was real proud of our
kids," Bell said. "I think they
played their hearts out."
Crestview coach Matt
Brunson was equally as proud
Of his troops.


"We came out and tried to
be physical," Brunson said.
"Our offensive line is coming
together and I think our backs
are blocking as well as any
group we've had in the past.
"And we've got. a.few. guys.
that can tote it."
Robinson barreled his way
to 108 yards on eight carries -
100 of those in the first half -
while the speedy Speights
picked up 101 yards on 10 car-
ries.
Siler touched the ball seven
times for 40 yards.
"We did a lot of condition-
ing this week," the 5-foot-10,
240 pound, Robinson said. "We
just had to step up and show
them what we can do this year.
After falling behind 6-0,
Robinson gave Crestview the
lead midway through the sec-
ond quarter when he broke lose
up the middle and outran the


Royals' defense for a 65-yard
touchdown.
Jay took the initial lead
with 6:27 to play in the opening
quarter. Four plays after Wade's
64-yard run to the Crestview 3-
yard-line, Josh Marshall opened
the scoring with a 1-yard run.
Marshall finished with nine
yards on seven carries.
J.D. Diamond and Brad
Hendricks each toted the ball
four times for 10 yards.
Crestview then went into
ball control mode, scoring on a
12-play drive, capped off by
Siler's 4-yard scamper.
Crestview actually scored
touchdowns on all four of its
first-half possessions.
"Nothing but power, all. the
time," Robinson added.
Crestview took a 21-6 lead
with 3:16 to play in the half.
when Siler again caped off' a 7-
play drive with a 2-yard blast.


The Bulldogs forced Jay to
punt and got the ball back at
midfield 54 seconds before
intermission.
On the fourth play of the
drive, Speights showed his
quickness and agility, on a
sweep left. He cut back through
the Jay defenders and took a 44-
yard jaunt to paydirt.
Brunson cleared his bench
and played the reserves for the
final quarter and a half.
Bell was pleased with what
his team did score against the
Bulldogs.
"We scored 13 points and I
thought that was pretty darn
good," he said. "I hope we can
score 13 points every week."

Story written by
Steve Andrews. Reach him
-at sports @sr-pg.com


Shep Lucas is seen concentrating on the two law qualifying run
ahead of him. Lucas, who qualified fifth for the Derek Henley
Memorial, has won five feature races in the late model division at
Southern Raceway this season.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Memorial


Continued From Page One
available at press time due to an
earlier press time from the
threat of Hurricane Katrina.
Other classes that raced
Saturday included the IMCA
modifieds, thunder trucks, and
hobby class.
On Friday, John Melton
took the IMCA modified fea-
ture followed by Nick Poole,
Tom Galbreath, Ryan Little,
and Greg Hopkins to round out
the top five.
IMCA heat race winners'
were Melton, Jessie Barnhill,
and Bobby Morrison.
John Cody took the street
stock feature, followed by
Brandon Kilpatrick, Adam
Ellison, Billy Shaw, and Byron
Enders.
Winning the preliminary
heat races were Shaw, Enders
and Cody.


Taking the checkered flag
in the stinger feature was David
Seffens, followed by James
Kimbrough, Charles Coborn,
Greg Casey, and Chris Gibson.
Gibson, Kimbrough and
Robert Garrett took the check-
ers during the stinger class
heats.
John Taylor doubled up as
well, winning the hogg feature
and his heat race.
Allen Seitz, Carl Cordell,
Bubba Fletcher, and Billy
Fletcher rounded out the top
five as Bubba Fletcher was the
other heat winner.
Russell Galbreath, won the
vintage class followed by Chris
Bayhi, Stuart Wilson, Martin
Tucker and Big Poppa Pork fin-
ishing out the top five spots.
Raymond Ray and Bayhi
won the vintage heat races.'
sports @sr-pg.com


Women's league


looking for bowlers


There are several different
.bowling leagues in Santa Rosa
County, but there is only one
for women, and plans are
underway to start the second
season.
The Alley Cats Ladies
Bowling League is looking for
any women who would like to
become part of their special
league which will bowl every
Tuesday.
This league, which will be


held at Oops Alley, is a United
States Bowling Congress sanc-
tioned league that uses a 90-
percent handicap rule.
League fees will be eight
dollars per week plus a one
time sanctioning fee of $14 for
the year.
For more information on
this or any other possible
leagues which will be forming
for the fall season, contact
Oops Alley at 995-9393.


9nni0


Page 3-C


-A


vIeunesouay LU
Sports


W,XdnApr da.







The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Grat ThngsAreAlwy'Hp:egDngAt iltn Hih* e9


MHS Varsity Cheerleaders


The 2005-2006 Milton High School Varsity
Cheerleaders have kept the tradition alive. They
attended Universal Cheerleading Association camp
and competition in Panama City Beach, Florida
June 27-30 and walked away with first place in all
three categories. Laura Childers, MHS Varsity
Coach, slated, "There were 600 girls from 39
squads who attended this camp/competition and to
walk away with 1st place in dance, Ist place in
cheer, and Ist place in X-treme routine is unbeliev-


able. It just.goes to show the squadfi, \oik ethic
and confidence to continue excellence at MNHS." In
addition, seniors. Rebecca Baker. Kat\ Jernigan.
Tatayana Neely, Linzy Ftizzell, Lauren WileN\ und
Magyn Brown were selected as All-Star cheerlead-
ers giving them an opportunity to cheer in London
for the New Year holiday. The Varsit chcerleadei,
are looking forward to an incredible football season
and canft wail to get Panther fans on their feet.


Chamber Luncheon held August 12


On Friday August 12. Milton High School
sponsored the August Chamber Networking
Luncheon held at Nichols Seafood. This lunch-
eon was attended by area small business in Santa
Rosa County looking to network their services to
grow 'their businesses. Milton High Principal,
Lewis Lynn .welcomed everyone and discussed
the .schlibol-profile and FCAT score. Athlete
Director. Murry Rutledge gave an overview of
the sports programs that we have at MHS; Coach
Mike McMiltion talked about the upcoming foot-


ball season and what it takes to be a Milton
Panther. Finally, Student Acti cities and
Technology Coordinator, Nlike Thorpe discussed
the wealth of technology on the Milton High
Campus and the fact that a Milton High Senior
can receive their high school diploma and their
two year degree from PJC at the same time at no
cost to them. A great lunch was enjoyed b\ all
and Milton High School welcomed the opportu-
nity to get the word out about all the great things
that are happening on our campus.


Varsity squad


JV Cheer squad attends camp
The J.V. Cheerleaders attended U.C.A. Camp this summer in Panama City. Florida.
They competed against many different squads from nine states. There were over 600 girls
from 40 squads that attended this camp. Our JV. cheerleaders placed first in all 3 categories:
Cheer. Extreme Routine. and the Home Pom Competitions! We are very proud of our cheer-
leaders! Members of the J.V. team: Rachel Wolfe1Captain. Joslin Ellis-Captain, Amanda
Ellis-Secretary. Bonnie O'Kelly, Mara Lunsford. Savannah Bonner. Charla Hough,
Adrienne Martin. Olil ia Smith, and Briteny McKeithan.


IV squad


Pictured: Pat Lockard TEAM Santa Rosa Mike McMillion, Head Football Coach
Lewis Lynn, Principa Kristie West, Secretary/Athletic Department
Mike Thorpe, Student Activities and Technology Coordinator
Murry Rutledge, Athletic Director


Proud to be

a PANTHER!


Important Phone \

Numbers for MHS


Main Office: 983-5600: Main Office
Fax 983-5610
Guidance: 983-5609 Guidance Fax: 983-5618:
Attendance :983-5608:
Attendance Ans. Machine-983-5658:
Band: 983-5611 Weight Room: 983-5606:
Chorus:983-5613:
M. Rutledge: 983-5616: Athletic Fax: 983-5614
or visit us at www\.santarosa.kl2.fl us/1nhs/
\ /


Milton High School

2005 Swim Team

Schedule


Sept. 3 Navarre/Pace/Gulf Breeze
Sept. 10 Gulf Breeze Invt.
Sept.30/Oct. 1 North West Florida Invt.
At Washington


Oct. 15-22


Oct. 27-28
Nov. 4-5


District meet
Regionals


State Finals at Ft. Lauderdale


Head Coach Ron O'Quinn
Assistant Coach Harold Neely




pN--7,


STATE FARM Your "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


Paoe 4


Wednesday August 31, 2005


8


I






Page 5 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday August 31, 2005


I.


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gawl
pt
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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday August 31, 2005


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- ~~ 7- ~8 -- lll~C---- ___ ______________~-~.; 91


PAGE 6


ii e s WEDNESDAY
AUGUST 31, 2005

la.sii..,s


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
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202 GARAGE SALES-SAT.
SERVICES
305 AUTO
310 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
315 BUSINESS SERVICES
320 CHILD CARE
325 DOMESTIC
330 EQUIPMENT REPAIR
335 FINANCIAL SERVICES
340 HOME REPAIR
345 LAWN CARE
350 SENIOR CARE
355 SEWING/ALTERATIONS
360 MISCELLANEOUS
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-RENT
402 APARTMENTS
404 COMMERCIAL
406 HOMES
408 LAND
410 MOBILE HOMES
412 ROOMS FOR RENT
414 ROOMMATES WANTED
416 VACATION/RESORT
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-SALE
502 APARTMENTS
504 COMMERCIAL
506 HOMES
508 INVESTMENTS
510 LAND
512 MOBILE HOMES
514 VACATION/RESORT
PETS/ANIMALS
702 BOARDING
704 LIVESTOCK
706 LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES
708 PETS
710 PET SUPPLIES
712 LOST PETS
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
802 ANTIQUES
804 APPAREL
806 APPLIANCES
808 ARTS & CRAFTS
810 COMPUTERS
812 FARM EQUIPMENT
814 FURNITURE
816 JEWELRY
818 LAWN EQUIPMENT
820 LUMBER/HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
(STEREOFTV.VCR)
830 MISC.iSALE
832 MISC.JWANTED
834 LOST MERCHANDISE
TRANSPORTATION
, 902 AUTO SUPPLIES
904 CARS
" 906 BOATS
908 FARM EQUIPMENT
910 MOTORCYCLES
912 MOTOR HOMES
914 RECREATIONAL
916 SPORTS UTILITY
VEHICLE
918 TRUCKS
920 VANS
922 OTHER


A fUf MM -


SALES PERSON
4?00rS qnljr-.. bkrnmiim


Pace/ Chumuckla area farm
needs immediately.


Position available:
itr'%T it--... --- /"M1-.Il.


2Proh, au mai ary, bnuo, t ori .R ecorU CIlerK .#,I
7 y;. benefits, advancement. Person that must be able to
Key Auto Liquidation work around horses and do M-F. Apply NWFI Area
-', 4340 Avalon Blvd. light farm duty, run errands, Agency on Aging.
Milton, Fl. some light and limited
Ask for Coach Gordon housekeeping. Call 995-0280 5189 Stewart Street,
850-983-3000 or 982-4334 After 5 Milton 983-4500.
Scall 994-7497. Milton 983-4500.
call 994-7497.
-,, ..

I-EXPERIENCED ROOF ..
Homemakers Needed! MECHANICS. ALL TYPES TO
j4-- Seeking caring & committed Lawn and Landscape REPRESENT MY 24 YEAR OLD
individuals to join my team of hiring. LOCAL COMPANY
Helping Hands" in Escamb a, COmpany now PROFESSIONALLY. NO SUBS,
Santa Rosa & Okaloosa Counties. Pay depending on CLEAN CUT, MUST HAVE
For more information concerning $ CENS B, D RU
this unique and rewarding job experience. $200 DRIVERS LICENSE, BE DRUG
opportunity. Call Helping Hands TESTED. AND COMPUTER
-In Home Service. signing bonus. Call LITERATE. 6 DAY WEEK PLUS
'* 850-565-7244. 850-698-2057 24 HOUR EMERGENCY. CALL
S' LEAKMASTER 626-6767




The University of Florida, West Florida Researchand king for a career with a
potiental to make 50k your first
Education Center is seeking someone to fill an year? Kia Autosport in Milton
Extension Senior Agriculture Assistant opening. is searching for motivated .-
This position is full time and will be based in Jay, FL. indivi( als to join the sales team.
S '' The essential functions of the job involve assisting with Applicants should apply
and conducting extension demonstrations. field days and in person at
tours on cooperating farms in surrounding counties. 6370 Hwy 90, Milton
or call John at 981-1234
Experience in agricultural crop production and operation to schedule an appointment.,
and maintenance of farm equipment required. A high school
diploma and related experience is required. The base rate of pay will
be $8.67 hourly and will include a state benefit package. C1
To apply please mail resume to: Sales persons
University of Florida/WFREC
5988 Hwy 90; Bldg 4900 Milton, FL. 32583 Roofing and Siding.
or fax to: 850-983-5774. Florida Corporation,
To view application instructions and complete an online Top pay,
T herequsitioresume go to www.hr.ufl.edu/job. B o a.y
The requisition number is 033810. Application will close 9/02/05. BOnuses available.
If an accommodation due to a disability is needed please \ Call 1-866-984-7663
re 4J :- call 352-392-4621 or the Florida Relay System (TDD) 800-955-8771. Or 850-981-9868.
An Equal Opportunity Institution. .':


IS STRESS Ruining
Your Life? Read DI-
ANETICS by Ron L.
Hubbard. Call
t813i872-0722 or
send $7.99 lo Dia-
neiics. 3102 N Ha-
bana Ave.. Tampa
FL 33607.


SANTA ROSA
GUN & KNIFE
SHOW
September
171h & 18th
9am until 5pm
Come and bring
the family
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium
Old Bagdad Hwy.,
Million. Florida
'BUY
'SELL
*TRADE
Admission.
Adult $4.00
children under 12
admitted FREE.
For information.
call Billy Rogers
@ (850)957-4952,
after 5pm.


102
Drivers


DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed Now! I lo
experience required
CDL Training is now
available in your
area Covenant
Transport has imme-
diate opening; lfor
eniry-level semi
drives Our adg
drivers earn more
than $36K lirst ,ear
OTP and Regional
runs getl ou hrrme
weekly. Train lor irop
pay call today 1-
866-280-53309.


102
Drivers
DRIVER TRAINEES
NJeeded If :.w' i
experience required
CDL Training is now
.available iii your
area Covenanl
Transport ha-. imme-
drale openings l-.-r
enlry-level semi
drives Our a.g.
drivers earn more
ian r $36K iirsi year
OTR and Regional
runr gel you nome
weekly Tran for iop
pay Call to111a 1-
86:6-280-5309
NOWHilRING
IlO CDL required
Truck driver with
IracIor trailer and
forklirl e>perien,,e .1
must 623.5685


102
Drivers
DRIVER- CELE-
BRATE more Stan
up 1o -1Oc + 3.c bo-
nus frO NYC-
KLLr.. Dry Van
Graduate Sludenrsl
welcorne Home 7-
10 Dava CDL- A-
KLLIv 866-357-
7351 EOE
DRIVER- DEDICAT-
ED Reg. Lane
Coastal Transoon
HOME EVER'I
WEEKErND GLIAR-
ANTEEDI 65-: pre-
Ioaded pre-iarped
*Avg 5-18-$918
week Mobile AL
Terminal CDL-A
req r 877-128.
5.62"7 .vw cil drit-
er co.,m


102
Drivers
DRIVER-COVE-
NANT TRANS-
PORT: Excellent
pay and benells for
Experienced Dri,.-
ers 0 0, solo
Teams and Gradu-
ale Studenis Bo-
nuses Paid Weekly
Equal Opporlunitry
Employer 18881
liORE PAY 1888-
66,.37291
WHY NOT drive tor
CFI' Allanta orienta-
ion $0 05 NE DO-
nus payi Thinm an-
nual earnings' XM
:, erv:e Class A
CDL required
i800iCFI-DRIVE
180-.2234-3.-181 or
WA'wV.ctidhrive com


102
Drivers

Drivers-

NEW SE
Regional Pay
Package GREAT
Pay GREAT
Benehit. GREAT
Hometime 1 Year
Experience Class
A CDL Req 0
Epes Transport
System
1 -800-.587-1964
epesiransport co:.


Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.


WAY' TO PLACE AN AD'


- r eSales;
Wednesday
5 0m
forSaurcy..
and rida.
0 0.,fo
Wednsda


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS

*4.00/WK

up to 30 words
.25 PER WORD
per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
$1 rO OFF FOR
iD WEEK
MUS BE PRE-PAID


GARAGE


SALE ADS

15.00

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


COMMERCIAL


ADS

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


-" Visa r Ma I Tf, terT'fard.
2.Bringadit6 9 lva St.,
M ilton*, FL,2570
3._Ffaxyour.ad

to usTat
(850)623.-2007
(2ji^^burs) =
For ^^asjfsfTnisance^^
in placirTj^TjTngyB^^^^
your ad, caV7llfi^^^^


102
Drivers
EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION need-s drivers
Io run Mre 13 SE
slate wlin both
weekly and weeK-
end horrietime We
oiler good pay and
benefits 11 ,ou are
31 l(a- l 23 wah a
g,:.od driving record
wirri a HAZ...AT en-
1orserrient please
t.:,me y our lermi-
nal irc.,' rea a 300
Hwv 95A Canto-
meni, Flonrida across
ir.-.m IP paper mill or
call 85,:-968-1702


.9 m m 5 E:--- "WE v m M-MITZ Im -- =_-


I II -I I IL I~ ~C~CII~rr:_ ~e~9~ifl~B~Bf


[ NDX


Bla. .........


1


...........


ANOUCM E


Vj,


,-'


<


t











I PAGE 7 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS AUGUST 31,2005


FIND IT IN THE


102 104
Drivers General Help,

LEARN HEAVY EQUIPMENT
TO DRIVE OPERATOR
Tractor Trailers TRAINING FOR

EMPLOYMENT


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


800-709-7364
S/E & 3-State Run:
T/T Drivers. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mile-
age Pay, Benefits,
401 K. Trainees Wel-
come/Miami area-
exp. req. 21 min
Sage/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines
(800)545-1351

104
General Help.
$600 WEEKLY
working through the
Government part-
time. No experience.
A.lot of Opportuni-
ties. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.
ASSOCIATE NEED-
ED $100 to $1,000
per day. No selling.
No explaining, No
convincing. Call
(800)242-0363
ext.4250.
CLEANING PER-
SON Needed. Seri-
ous long term em-
ployment applicants
only. Must be relia-
ble & dependable.
SMust have car avail-
able. Call 994-1785:
COLONIAL SUP-
PLEMENTAL insur-
ance seeking experi-
enced benefit enroll-
ers to market our
voluntary products
to existing clients
within the Florida
Public Sector. Indus-
try leading compen-
sation, Jonnny
(800)845-7330,
ext.6604.
COMMUNITY RE-
LATIONS Coordina-
tor. Long term care
experience prefer-
red. Nursing or So-
cial Work degree de-
sired but will consid-
er other training and
experience. Knowl-
edge of insurance,
Medicare and Med-
icaid a plus. Develop
relationships with
physicians, hospi-
tals, etc. for referral
of rehabilitation/
Long Term Care Pa-
tients t a growing
180 bed Rehabilita-
tion and Long Term
Care Facility. Com-
petitive salary and
Benefits. Apply to
Administrator, Par-
thenon Healthcare
of Crestview; 1849
l1st Ave: East, Crest-
view, FL 32539
Phone 850-682-
5322 fax 682-5489.


COMPANY AND
0/0. needed 87
cents per mile all
dead head paid +
fsc. Call Don Salts-
man CTC Trucking
Inc. (321)639-1522.
DAYSHIFT WAIT-
RESS needed for
Bayou Cafe. Mon-
day-Friday. Call
994-9232.
LICENSED 440
CSR needed for
busy agency ASAP.
Call. 626-5685. ON-
LY EXPERIENCED,
LICENSED PER-
SONS APPLY.


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Sept, 12th
Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
1-800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com
ENTRY LEVEL AS-
SISTANT GROWER
& NURSERY
WORKER positions.
Pay/ salary fit to ex-
perience. Knowl-
edge of greenhouse
production techni-
ques valuable. Must
have own transpor-
tation, be reliable,
and speak or under-
stand English. Call
623-6287.
FRAMERS NEED-
ED $12 to $20 per
hour local company.
Year round work,
benefits available.
Call 665-1250.
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-
nuses! We offer two
retirement funds,
health insurance,
paid vacation,
convention trips
and more! No
experience neces-
sary. On-the-job
training Require-
ment: honesty, hard
work, dependable
transportation, and
the willingness to
follow our system.
We are an Equal
Opportunity
Employer.
Find out more Call:
983-7576.
LICENSED PLUMB-
ERS & Helpers
needed. Benefits
Available. 626-8456.
NOW HIRING for
2005 Postal posi-
tions $17.50-
$59.00*ihr. Full
Benefits/Paid Train-
ing and Vacations
No Experience Nec-
essary (800)584-
1775 Reference #
5600.
NOW HIRING for
Shop Personal, on
the job training. Ap-
ply in person at Lu-
lich Steel, Milton
Santa Rosa Industri-
al Park (2nd building
on left) 6am-5pm
Monday-Friday. Ex-
cellent benefits.

P/T & F/T
DIETARY AID
positions available
No experience
necessary.
Apply in person at
Santa Rosa Health
and Rehab
5386 Broad St.
in Milton EOE
Drug Free
Workplace


104
General Help
PART TIME janitor
needed. Call St.
Mary's Episcopal
Church 623-2905 to
apply.
PART TIME mainte-
nance. A/C knowl-
edge, 20 to 25 hours
per week. Fax re-
sume to 850-857-
1170.
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.
RN Relief Supervi-
sor $5.000 Sign-on
Bonus Every other
Weekend, 3-11 Re-
lief Supervisor Full
Time/Part Time Ex-
cellent Wage/Bene-
fits Parthenon
* Healthcare of Crest-
view 1849 1st Ave-
nue East., Phone
(850)682-5322 Fax
(850) 682-5489
EOE. "We are a
smile certified facili-
ty" (Safe minimal
lifting environment)
UNIT COORDINA-
TOR- RN/ LPN.
Team player with
positive attitude
needed to manage
CNA's and Nurses
on 60 bed unit.
Competitive salary
and benefits. Apply
to DON, Parthenon
Healthcare of Crest-
view.
WANTED HANDY-
MAN AND/or Clean-
ing Lady. No experi-
ence necessary.
626-8973.
WANTED INVEST-
MENT Banker with
the knowledge of
Forex currency trad-
ing, private place-
ment programs and
all paperwork per-
taining to templates,
sample program de-
scriptions, etc. For
more information
Call 786-522-3572.
WE ARE expand-
ing our Nursing
Department!!
NURSES-ALL
SHIFTS-RN/LPN
$5.000 Sign-on Bo-
nus. Excellent Wage
Scale, Shift Differen-
tial, Medical/Dental,
Flexible Schedule.
Apply at Parthenon
Healthcare of Crest-
view. 1849 1st Ave-
nue East. Phone
(850) 682-5322
EOE. "We are a
smile certified facili-
ty" (Safe minimal
lifting environment)



310
Business
Opportunities
$250,000 YEARLY
potential, first year!
Working from any lo-
cation. Think it's too
good to be true.
Don't call (800)801-
8942.
A CASH COW! 90
Vending Machine
units/You OK Loca-
tions Entire Busi-
ness $10,670 Hurryl
(800)836-3464
#B02428


310
Business
Opportunities
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!
BUSINESS FOR
sale. Great location
on Stewart St. Thrift
store. Very low
lease payment. Must
sell due to illness.
Over 2100 sq ft of
inventory $8,000
firm. Shop 626-3836
Home 626-6149.
CONSIGNMENT
SHOP inventory for
sale. New and used
clothing, new home
decor, formals,
women to, baby
clothing, shelves, ta-
bles and show case
all for sale. Must
see. $15,000 Call
Diane 994-0209.
INTERNATIONAL
INVESTMENT bank-
ing firm has middle
market business for
sale. If interested in
buying or selling a
business, call
(877)217-8231.
315
Business Services
A CUT Above Tile.
Custom Design,
Fabrication or Instal-
lation. Mosaics,
Backsplashes, Med-
allion or, Murals.
Covering your floors
or walls. Free Esti-
mates. 572-0024.


315
Business Services

ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING Dirt
Work, Asphalt,
Limestone Rock,
Driveways. Call for
price. (850) 623-
3461 (850) 232-
0670. Free Esti-
mates!

AXE'S tREE Serv-
ice Tree Trimming.
Specializing in Dan-
gerous Tree Take-
down. We also do
fencing! Licensed &
Insured. Locally
Owned. Senior Citi-
zens & Military Dis-
counts. Charlie Inge
Office 850-995-4930
or Cell 850-490-
0508.

B & B Home Im-
provements and Vi-
nyl Siding. 25 Years
Experience. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and insured. 850-'
981-3936, anytime.
COBBS TREE serv-
ice. Locally owned,
free estimates, 25
years experience.
Licensed and insur-
ed. Lic. '#
9840045180
Call (850) 449-5243


CURTIS PENTON

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


315
Business Services

D&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.

DELIVERY SERV-
ICES- small or large
loads, local or long
distance according
to your needs. Call
623-8875.

DIRT CHEEP
Cleaning Service.
We furnish supplies,
senior discount with
ad. Homes, condos,
offices. Call 384-
2388
DIVORCE $175-
$350*COVERS chil-
dren, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext
Ann /Onm -7r\ ni;


ABOVE & Beyond usn su. Oam-tplII/ I-i-
ABOVE & Beyond Service Directory. vorce Tech. Estab-
Tree Service. Li- lished 1977.
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call us...or
pay more!
ADVANCED
VINYL
Systems Inc. SERVICE PLUMBER- MINIMUM OF
Home Improve-
ment Specialists. 2 YRS EXPERIENCE W/ CLEAN
*Florida Rooms DRIVING RECORD.
*Screen Rooms
*Patio Covers SEPTIC CREW WORKERS
*Carports W/ EXPERIENCE CLEAN DRIVING
*and much more! RECORD, CDL LICENSE A PLUS,
Call us HEAVY EQUIPMENT, DRAIN LINES,

orTed Brignano at SEPTIC TANK PUMPING,
850-623-5442 NEW SEPTIC TANKS.
5851 Hwy 90 CALL TO SCHEDULE INTERVIEW
Milton. See our ad
on the Business 6
Service Directory





$55
Find your



name and



win $5.00


1 Find your name in the Classified '

Section of Wednesday's or

j Saturday's Press Gazette and you

can win $5.00. Bring proof of

;; identification by our office before ;

the date of next publication and

pick up your money.







6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120

.-a :w, ". ,. ,,.


315
Business Services

DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed'and
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.

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.


315
Business Services
HUSEBY FLOOR
covering. Installing
Hardwood & Lami-
nate Flooring, sand
and refinishing. Rea-
sonable Rates. Li-
censed & Insured.
Call for quote 850-
994-7561 or 490-
0404.
J NATIONAL Con-
tractors. Shingle
roofing, licensed' and
insured, free esti-
mates. Call Royce
Schneider (850)623-
2933
www.jnational.com.

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.


Get more out of taxes than a refund by
enrolling in the Jackson Hewitt Income Tax
Course. Our trained instructors will teach
you how to prepare tax returns so you'll be
able to do your own taxes! And once your
friends discover your talent, you could earn
extra money preparing their taxes, too!

Call 626-4000.
www.jacksonhewitt.com




Completion of this course is neither an offer nor
a guarantee of employment. Additional training
or experience may be required. Most offices are
independently owned and operated.


315
Business Services

LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.

MARTIN'S COM-
PLETE Tree and
Stump Removal. Li-
censed and Insured,
Free Estimates, Ref-
erences available
upon request, Satis-
faction Guaranteed!
Lot clearing &
Stump removal,
Dangerous limbs
hanging over
homes, professional
tightliner, debris re-
moval. Call 850-417-
3085. 10563 Good-
range Dr., Milton
Florida 32583


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


315
Business Services
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) Residential.i
Interior/Exterior.
Family owned busi-I
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today! (850)723-,
2550 or 623-6034


NW H
SHiring



SWe would like you to be a part
of our winning FORD team!!!
A FUTURE, NOT JUST A JOB

AUTOMOTIVE MANAGEMENT TRAINEE
Gulf Breeze Ford, the fastest growing Ford dealership in the
Panhandle is looking for people who wvnt to make a differ-
erne if you aie goai oriented, self-motivated, have a strong
%,rio nhic milling t0 put in ong hours, then we need to talk.
Previous automobile sales a plus, but will train the right
Personality. Apply in person at Gulf Breeze Ford,2665 Gulf
Breeze Pkwy. Or call 934-8366 and ask for Dale Sylvia or
Neil Merrick Confidential Interview

RECEPTIONIST/CASHIER
Seeking 2 years experience.40 hours a week Competitive
pay, benefits. Apply: in person 2665 Guff Breeze Pkwy.
Fax: 916-1071,.or 476-2877
email:dsylvia@gulfbreezeford.com

PORTER/SHUTTLE VAN DRIVER PARTSS
DELIVERY
Valid Florida Drivers license, 40 hours per week, benefits,
apply in person, drug and background screen required.
Contact Rick Manzoni 850-934-8366

GENERAL LINE TECH, AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSION TECH, AND LUBE TECH
Drug and background screen required, valid Fla drivers licens-
es. Contact Rick Manzoni 850-934-8366


The Press Gazette has an immediate opening for a

full time Classified Sales / Layout / Front Desk person.

Do you enjoy working with people? Are you comfortable

with computers? Eager to learn? Do you like feeling as

if you're not just "holding a job" but are, instead, an

important member of a TEAM that produces a regular

product? If you can answer "yes" to all of the above,

then you may be just the person we're looking for.


Please apply in person at:

Press Gazette

6629 Elva Street,


Milton, FL 32570

You may just be the newest member of our family!

A Drug Free Workplace/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


r


erni money.



a tI; tax' tI:l'R i m e i'"[


INRIWN NOW


i*


t-


'.


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I PAGE 8 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS AUGUST 31, 2005



WHAT'S IN THE CLASSIFIED?


Cars, bikes, RVs, auto repair services, boats, electronics, pet supplies, antiques, collectibles, home furnishings, jewelry, sporting goods, musical instruments,
personal services, real estate, travel packages, employment and business opportunities, person ls, public notices and much more a Pick up your copy today.


315
Business Services

-N

Bobcat Work
WTree Work
Free Estimates
850-957-00771

O _


Divorce "u0, ,Auoption u80
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434.7524
1850 N, "W' St.
(1 blk, N. of Flea Market)

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 weekly 850-572-
1390 or 850-572-
1426.

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

p w e


315
Business Services

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

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

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

320
Child Care

REGISTERED
HOME in Milton has
2 openings for an in-
fant through 2 years.
I also have openings
for after school.
Mon.-Fri. 7:00am to
5:30pm. 6 1/2 years
experience, referen-
ces available. Regis-
tration #FR-6159-S
Please call 623-
1670.


325
Domestic

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

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-
torsi (800)856-9591
EXT #113.

$50,000 FREE Cash
Grants*****_20051
Never Repayl For
personal bills,,
school, new busi-
ness. $49 BILLION
Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Opera-
torsi (800)606-6081
EXT #75.
****$500-
$100,000++ FREE
Cash Grantsl 20051
Never repay! Per-
sonal/medical ,bills,
school, new, busi-
ness- home. As
seen on T.V. NO
CREDIT CHECK
Live operators!
(800)270-1213
ext.95.


CASH FOR your ac-
cidentl Injured in an
accident? Lawsuit
pending? Need cash
Now? We provide
cash advances for
personal injury
claims. Financial re-
lief! Toll-free
(888)375-0565 or
(727)375-0565.


9


335
Financial Services

CREDIT CARD
bills? Consolidate
today Get out of
debt fast. One low
monthly payment.
Cut Interest. Stop
harassment.
www.Ihavetoomany-
bills.com Since
19911 (800)881-
5353 x 17.

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

345
Lawn Care

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

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

350
Senior Care


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







i"


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 www.tidewater-
techonline.com.


Eli OS


402
Apartments
CONDO FOR Rent.
2811 Langley Ave.,
Pensacola. 2bd/1ba,
laundry room, great
location near airport,
PJC & mall. No pets.
$800 month $800
deposit. 626-7125. If
no answer, leave
message.
SMALL EFFICIEN-
CY apartment, clean
and quiet, all utilities
furnished, no pets
$500month/ $400
deposit. Pace. Call
995-1717 or 748-
0119.
406
Homes
FOR RENT 2 br
house with family
room. Total electric
3 miles from milton.
$700 Call 626-8973.
NICE 3/2, carport,
fenced yard,
$750mo/ $750dep.
No pets. Call for ap-
pointment to view.
850-682-8369. The
House Agency


406
Homes

LARGE COUNTRY
home, 7 miles N of
Whiting Field's Hwy
87 entrance.
4bd/2ba, formal, liv-
Ing/dining! room,
den/study, eat-in-
kitchen, CH/A. No
smoking/pets.
1st/last months rent
required. $795
month, $500 depos-
it. 995-0500/995-
8282.

MOTHER AND 15
yr old daughter and
two family pets,
wants to ,rent a
home in Pace/Milton
area. 2 or 3 bed, or
duplex. Willing ,to
pay pet deposit.
Needs to move by
Sept. 1st. Call 626-
4854 or 850-202-
0654.


OUTDOOR
PARADISE
3/2 completely
furnished.
Wrap-around
deck.1/8 mile
from Blackwater
and Yellow River
boat launches.
$1250 month plus
deposit, no pets,
1-12 month lease.
8175 Couey Rd.
Milton. Call
(662)397-6292.


408
Land

DESIRED HORSE
HAVEN
20 acres North of
Milton; zoned agri-
cultural land tax val-
ue $165,730; 2000
sq. ft. double wide
plus 2 mobile home
income rentals, ga-
rage, utility shed,
tractor and barn.
$48,705. Total
$214,435 firm. Call
626-6767 leave
message.


I


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* 4


-

ro

. ~


S


*

S
S
*


0
* S


408-
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510

MOBILE HOME lots
for rent Including
R.V's. FEMA wel-
come. Eastgate Mo-
bile Home Ranch.
626-8973.

410
Mobile Homes

1 BEDROOM with
fireplace. Ideal for
single or couple.
Avalon Blvd. 626-
8973.

12...OFF AVALON
Blvd. 2bd, covered
entry, all electric,
CH&A, just remod-
eled. water and gar-
bage included.
$375mo $200dep.
no pets. Deposit and
half months rent to
move in. 623-2567
or 623-8753 (4352)
2 TO 3 bedroom
rentals. Jay, Milton
and Pace. $400 to
$650 per month.
Call 994-5703:, leave
message.

2BD/2BA, TOTAL
Electric. Eastgate
Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973.

5...OFF AVALON
Blvd. 2bd, a/c, cov-
ered entry, all elec-
tric. water and gar-
bage included.
$275mo $100 dep.
no pets. 623-2567
or
623-8753 (4324) ,

412
Rooms For Rent

ROOMS FOR rent-
Downtown Milton,
Glover Lane, Every-
thing included.
$125/$150 wk. 983-
4884. Cable, Refrig-
erator, Color TV, Mi-
crowave, A/C, gar-
bage, parking in-
cluded. Clean.


-
-AT RS


506
Homes


BEST DEAL
IN PACE
3bd/2ba,
fireplace, new roof,
huge pool,
hot tub on sundeck,
great neighborhood,
1648sqft.
Asking $162,500.
Call 994-9623
or 393-49883

BY OWNER/
AGENT 3bd/2ba.
Lakefront. The
Moors Golf & Rac-
quet Club.
$239,900. 380-
3660.

COUNTRY
LIVINGII
Lovely home on
2.3 acres
North of Milton.
All Brick home .
with side entry
garage.
3 bedroom/2 bath
home with fireplace.
Call for more
information.
Deck Realty, Inc.
850-626-0711.


HOME IN PACE!!
3 bed/2 bath home
with tile through out.
1400 sq feet with
screened.patio
and an outside
workshop.
$129,900.
'. Call Deck Realty,
Inc. 850-626-0711.

3ACE, WOODBINE
Springs Lake water-
front for sale by-
owner. 3bd/ 3ba, 2
master bedrooms,
mint condition'
$449,000 by ap-
pointment only. Call
994-0918.
WILL, BUY your
house for cash and!
close ASAP. Serious
inquiries only.
ShellyGof4@net-
zero.com, 983-2288
or 449-391.3.


pyrightedMaterial V

p Syndicated Content 1 r 4

from Commercial News Providers
WWI, '"7 M


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NO -%


Quality ana value.


B1t04 Sq.ttmi i,495 PI J


,umtL u a al ,l y II I, i ,la c luuiI
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets
Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Garden Tub and Shower
Celing Fans In all Bedroom and Great Room
Walk-In Closets In Bedrooms
renrch lortAsre in s ar Wond Firanlann


Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


Baths
Bellehaven I
Chadwick 2
Stratford 2
Norwood 2
Mayfair 2
Diplomat 2
Hampton 2
Gemini 2
Inglewood 2
Ambassador 2
York 2
Oxford 2
Lexington 2
Lexington 4 BR 2
Pinebrook (Signature Series) 2
Fleetwood 2
Kingston (Signature Series) 2
Executive 2 1/2
Regency (SIgnature Series) 3
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 ec
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 eo


S S.STEELE
,. .AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
..n.-o1ppony 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Sq. Ft.
1040
1149
1257
1341
1418
1510
1525
1579
1586
1610
1622
1713
1812
1812
1833
1949
2129
2215
2495
ech unit) 1740
ich unit) 2062


Price
67,800
70,600
78,100
83,000
83,900
86,800
87,600
90,600
98,100
91,200
95,000
97,300
101,300
101,700
116,600
108,400
131.300
126,300
155,000
117,600
135,800


MODES OE
MONDAY-FRIDAY
8:00-5:0
SAT.9:05:00,
SU.LSEI


510
Land
10.7 ACRES open
land $7,500 per acre
If total acreage pur-
chase. 5.35 acres at
$8,500 per acre.
Owner financing
possible. Nowling
Rd. South of Jay off
Hwy 89. Call 850-
675-3007.

14 ACRES with
creek on Quintette
Rd. will divide. Own-
er financing $35,500
acre. Call 994-6917
20 ACRES in. Milton
partially cleared
$200,000. 3.25
Acres in East Milton
with 1,700 sq. ft.
home, has Ivan
damage, being sold
as is $165,000.
Commercial lot With
2,000 sq. ft. building
$221,000. Linda
Owens, Exit Realty,
850-698-9854.
GEORGIA COAST-
Large wooded ac-
cess, marshfront
and golf course
homesites. -Gated
with tennis, kayak-
ing, and canoeing.
Limited availability-
mid $70's and up.
Call today (877)266-
7376.
LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408
NORTH CAROLINA
cool mountain air,
views streams
homes, cabins acre-
age FREE BRO-
CHURE MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY
(800)642-5333. Re-
alty of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Mur-
phy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmur-
phy.com.

TENNESSEE NEW
waterfront property
from $19,900! Wa-
terview property
* from $9,900! Water-
front lot and cabin
packages $59,900!
Call (866)770-5263
ext. 8 for details.
THE BERNATH
Place/Waterfront lot.
80ft on Mulatto Bay-
ou. $250,000. 623-
6848.
512
Mobile Homes
DESIRED HORSE
HAVEN
20 acres North of
Milton; zoned agri-
cultural land tax val-
ue $165,730; 2000
sq. ft. double wide
plus 2 mobile home
income rentals, ga-
rage, utility shed,
tractor and barn.
$48,705. Total
$214,435 firm. Call
626-6767 leave
message.


512
Mobile Homes
MOBILE HOME for
sale by owner. 1990
Marshall Modular on
0.31 acres, Navarre.
2bd/2ba, 6744 Dee-
na Ln., new applian-
ces, carpet, water
heater and paint.
$69,900. Open
House Wednesday
& Saturday. Call
850-529-2530 or
850-981-1065.

PACE 3BR/2BA
1997 Palm Harbor
beautiful doublewide
on quiet cul-de-sac
$79,900- Call 623-
8628 or 850-516-
7166.





560
Land
BEAUTIFUL
NORTH Carolina.
Escape the heat in
the cool western NC
mountains. Homes,
cabins, acreage &
investments. Chero-
kee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy. cherokee-
mountainrealty.com.
Call for Free Bro-
chure (800)841-
5868.
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.

LAKEVIEW MOUN-
TAIN property- 3.13
Acres $57,990.
Spectacular property
offering breathtaking
lake and mountain
views. Located 20
minutes from Hel-
ena, Montana at
Canyon Ferry Lake.
Soils tested, utilities,
ready to build on.
Call owner at
(888)770-2240.




704
Livestock
11YO ARABIAN
Mare Speed event
horse. 15 h Sorrel
$1,200 obo. Call
994-1443.
FREE Two Rhode
Island Red Roos-
ters, hatched
3/30/05. 623-9634
or 255-6910.
FREE 2 Rhode Is-
land Red Roosters.
Hatched on 3/30/05.
Call 623-9634 or
850-255-6910


The All New!


Jay



Apartments


FULLY RENOVATED ONE, TWO, AND
THREE BEDROOM UNITS NOW
AVAILABLE WA.C.




850-623-0609


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I PAGE 9 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS AUGUST 31,2005


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.


PINE STRAW
$4.00 a bale.
Caseys Nursery
3851 Avalon Blvd.
Call 623-8.109.


708
Pets

FREE 19 month
old yellow lab. Male.
Will retrieve birds in
field. Champion
bloodline. 623-9634
or 255-6910.
FREE TO good
home. Young male
dog, very friendly,
good with children.
Call 485-2532
FREE- 19 mo old
yellow Lab, male.
Will retrieve birds in
field, Champion
bloodline. Call 623-
9634 or 850-255-
6910.
PUPPIES. RED -
nose pit mix dew-
ormed with 1st
shots: Near Whiting
Field. 5 left. $35 and
up. Call 850-313-
1228.


708
Pets
WHITE ENGLISH
male puppy, 3
months old. Free to
a good loving home.
Call 304-1720.

712
Lost & Found
PETS
4 MO old puppy
found. Trail Ride
South, Roundup
Valley. Reddish
brown, black nose,
white patch on
chest, female.
Please call' 623-
6420
LOST BEAGLES in
East Milton area.
Right after Dennis
near the end of July.
1 male, 1 female.
Please call with any
information 626-
2428 or 516-7983.
LOST CAT. Male,
blue eyes, Siamese
mix, no tail, Milton
High school area.
Call 623-3519.

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: Com-
mercial 3-door glass
freezer & 2 door
glass refrigerator.
$3,500 freezer
$2,250 fridge. Call
981-2681.

KENMORE COLD
Spot refrigerator
with ice maker and
spill proof slid out
shelf $350. Call 983-
9292.

REFRIGERATOR,
SIDE by side with
ice and water $150.
Refrigerator $125.
Whirlpool washer
and dryer $85 each.
Dishwasher $60.
Call 995-8730'

814
Furniture
DRESSER NINE
drawers, light wood,
excellent condition
$225.. Call 994-
7688.


GENERA


814
Furniture

FORMAL LIVING
room furniture.
Couch, love seat, 2
end tables, coffee
table, and ottoman.
Queen Ann Style
$450. Call 675-3075
IRON FULL bed
frame, cream col-
ored, excellent con-
dition $190. Call
994-7688.

PINE CORNER Chi-
na Cabinet $400.
Couch, Green and
Beige $200. Lazy
Boy Recliner $100.
5' Solid Oak China
Cabinet $800. Solid
Oak Desk '$75.
Trundle Bed $200.
27" TV and Enter-
tainment Center
$1.00. Call 850-981.-
3879

SOLID OAK dining
table with 4 match-
ing arm chairs.
Chairs have detailed
carving. In mint con-
dition. $295 Call
850-393-8942.

826
Sporting Goods

SANTA ROSA
GUN & KNIFE,
SHOW
September
17th & 18th
9am until 5pm
Come and bring
.the family!
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium
Old Bagdad Hwy.,
Milton, Florida
*BUY
*SELL
*TRADE
Admission:
Adult $4.00
children under 12"
admitted FREE.
For information,
call Billy Rogers
@ (850)957-4952,
after 5pm.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
400+ CLEAR glass
plates 7 1/2 in. 50
cents each. Call
994-0767.
DOLLS ( porcelain
resin, rubber, and
plastic) 'and stuffed
animals. Roomfull;
everything must be
sold. $500 for all. Al-
so, several hundred
beanie babies for
sale for $200. Call
Vicki at 623-5112.
FOR SALE. All pri-.
ces firm. Graco met-
al frame crib/ toddler
bed, needs mattress
$50 good condition.
5 speed Roadmas-
ter bicycle, good
condition $70; Cig-
nal* adult trike, like
new $300. If inter-
ested call 623-8409
between 6-9 p.m.
Ask for donna.
FOR SALE: Wicker'
Bar $350, Wine
Rack $200, Bakers
Rack $175, Chest of
Drawers $175, Hall
Table $50, Breakfast
Table $400, Floor
Lamp $150, Rugs,
Pictures, Karaoke
Machine $75,
Stealth Cam $250.
Call for more info
981-1590 or email
ericarollins@ bell-
south.net.
FREE DIRECT
satellite, 4 rooms.
Free TiVo/ DVR.
Add HDTV. 220
Channels 4- locals,
$29.99/ month. First
500 orders get Free
DVD player.
(800)360-9901, Pro-
mo #14700.




St. Augustiine
Farm Direct
We Deliver |
434-0066


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

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

NEW HOT tub, 4
seats, 2 loungers.
Can deliver. $1500,
unused. Call 501-
0270.




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

REBUILD YOUR
barn or building. 34
heavy steel 46ft
Trusses, commercial
grade $250 each. 23
heavy steel 26ft
Trusses $175 each.
Call 623-9623.
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.
8855 Chumuckla
Hwy. 994-4734.


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors edi-
tions. Will pick up.
983-8042. -
NEEDED A.S.A.P
bedroom/ bath/ ca-
ble by 71 year old
on. Social Security
with Bone Marrow
Cancer. Must be
very reasonable
please. Call cell#
850-450-8553.
PAY CASH for junk
cars or trucks. Run-
ning or not. Call
983-9527
WANTED MORE'S
Paying up to ,$10 a
case for MRE's. Will
pick up. Leave mes-
sage. 304-1263.
834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE
ABANDONED CAR
found at Holiday Inn
in Pensacola. Aban-
doned since Ivan.
1995 Town 'and
Country Chrysler
Van. Would owner
please contact Ron
or Tammy at 983-
9975.



904
Cars,
$500 POLICE im-
pounds cars from
$500! Tax repos, US
Marshall and IRS
sales! Cars, Trucks,
SUV's, Toyota's,
Honda's, Chevy's
and more! For list-
ings call (800)571-
0225 xC295.

Place a classified
ad today. Phone
623-2120.
Leslie Nelson


904
Cars

88 HONDA Prelude,
new engine, side
draft carbs, needs
body work, has all
parts for restoration.
$800 OBO. Must
sell. Call Jimmy.
983-7504. ,

FOR SALE 2000
Dodge Stratus. 4-
door, AM/FM radio
with CD player,
38,700mi, Asking
$6,400. MUST
SELL! Call 981-
1553.

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


906
Boats

15' ASTRO Bass
Boat, 60 HP Mercu-'
ry Motor, Trolling
Motor, Live Wells,_
Drive on trailer
$3,000 firm. Call
850-981-3879.

17FT PRO-SPORT
1992 model. Center
console. ling tower.
GPS. sal water
.depth finder, and
trolling motor, .90
HP,. force motor
$5,500. Call 850-
626-4480 or 850-
712-1265.
20 Pontoon 40 HP
motor- 2003. Plus
extras and trailer
LanDau $10,000.
.Call 232-5860


912
Motor Homes

34FT HURRICANE
class A MH. 2000
model, 2 AC's, duct-
ed, automatic level-
ers, gen., heated
holding tanks, low
mileage, $29,995
NADA $34,190. Call
850-626-4480. or
850-712-1265.

'94 SOUTHWIND
motorhome 30ft.
Call 623-8760.

MOUNTAINEER
5TH Wheel, 2004,
31ft. R.K. 2 slides,
queen bed, many
extras. $31,800.
850-981-5462.
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.
TOYOTA 6 cylinder
automatic Winneba-
go Warrior. 1991,
:loaded, new tires,
new brakes, very
good condition. Ask-
ing $11,500. Call
623-3292.

916.
Sport Utility
Vehicles

1999 MERCEDES
ML-320. Immacu-
late. Every factory
option including
stainless steel' chin
guard and running
boards. All service
by the dealer. Al-
ways garaged. Sil-
ver. 73,000 miles.
$14,100. Call 850-
626-0936 or 850-
712-2927.


l.a
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918
Trucks
91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6. -
$2,500. 994-7286
MUST SELL: 2001
Dodge Dakota SLT.
21,000 mi, AT, PS,
PB, A/C, Power
doors and windows,
bed cover, new tires,
fog lamps, 2WD,
cruise control, key-
less entry, tinted
windows, remaining
8 year/ 80,000 mi
warranty. Take over-
payments, $229 mo
or payoff $11,900.
Call 623-9634 or
850-255-6910.
MUST SELL: 2001
Dodge Dakota SLT,
.21,000mi,' AT< PS,
PB,. A/C, power door.
& windows, bedcov-' ...-
er, new tires, fog
lamps, 2WD, cruise'-
control, keyless en-
try, tinted windows,
remaining 8.
yr/80,000 mi warran-
ty, take- over pay-
ments. $229 mo or
payoff $11,900. Call
623-9634 or 255- 1
6910.


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