<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section B: Sports
 Section B: Inside Out
 Section B: Classifieds


UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00073
 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: September 14, 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: UF00028408:00073
 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: Sports
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
        B 5
    Section B: Inside Out
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
    Section B: Classifieds
        B 9
        B 10
        B 11
        B 12
Full Text






i ton *e iye.eB*E


Santa Rosa's Press


0 "vI


0' "~.- A'a', i


12/01/05 *B 0 '
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611-7007


,r


in,
n s
A05

A05


I5(sxYoymI I nwI fI r n


NEWS ,

BRIEFS


Navarre man

dies in crash
A 61-year-old Navarre man
is dead-killed Monday night
%- hen he lost control of his 1993
Toyota Acura on Highway 98 in
Navarre striking two other vehi-
cles.
Pearly G. Edwards, Pawnee
Drive, Navarre, was traveling
east about 4:30 p.m., and for
some reason drove onto the
south shoulder of the highway,
says Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper H.S. Campbell.
The front of Edwards' vehi-
cle collided with a mailbox, re-
entered the roadway and
crossed the eastbound lanes,
entered the grass media and
then entered the westbound
Sanes.
Xsiomara Doretha
Robinson, 32, Pensacola, driv-
ing a 2002 Jeep and Randy J.
Kensey, Navarre, driving a
Chevrolet were traveling in the
\' estbound lane of Highway 98.
Both took evasive braking and
steering action, but the right
front of Edwards' vehicle col-
lided with the front of
Robinson's Jeep, officials say.
The front of Kensey's car is
then said to have struck the
right side of Edwards' Acura.
Traffic in both lanes was
stopped for a considerable.time
Monday\ afternoon, notes
Cnimpbell. -
Edwards died as a result of
the injuries he received in the
accident while Robinson sus-
tained non-life-threatening
injuries and.was transported to
Gulf Breeze Hospital by Rural
:Netro Ambulance Service.
Kensey was not injured.
An investigation into the
accident is continuing.

Fundraiser to

help survivors
Holy Cross Episcopal
Church hosts its first annual
community outreach ,fundraiser
this Saturday.
Officials say the\ Atlantic
Art Auction features a "bounty
of creative work available for
. purchase, plus fun, food and
fellow:, -tup."
All proceeds benefit
Habitat for Humanity.
The auction includes art-
work of all kinds, including
original paintings, lithographs,
sports collectibles and more.
Visitors may preview items
it 6 p.m., and the auction,fol-
lows at 7.
The church also plans a
-.ilent auction of "upscale
items" and gift certificates to
benefit the parishioners' spiritu-
al pilgrimage (cash and checks
only). The silent auction is
scheduled for 5:30 to 6:30 that
evening.
The Holy Cross Episcopal
Church is located at 7979 N.
,9th Ave.
Major credit cards are
-accepted.


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


II~ I
7ED000 1E55
121H


I


School budget at $231


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
The Santa Rosa School
District 2005/2006 budget may
be a whopping $231 million,
but the document, approved last
week, manages to reduce tax-
payers' burden by 2.4%.
The $231 million figure,
which includes non-operational


elements, carries an actual
"operating budget" of
$170,902,542-a 7.65 percent
increase over this year's
$157,828,198.
The millage reduction
stems from area property value
increases which, next year, will
garner over $600 million
(almost 10%) more than the
current year.,


Officials say a major chal-
lenge next year will be to com-
ply with class size amendment
requirements in the face of con-
tinuing growth.
"We're working hard to be
in compliance from a local
standpoint," observes
Superintendent John Rogers.
The school system, is once
again bringing in' portable


classrooms to stretch space.
The new facilities are safer
(than current portables) for stu-
dents, officials note, and carry
increased wind resistance rat-
ings.
Student population levels
will determine just where the
buildings will be placed.
Rogers says Santa Rosa is
in compliance with the man-


SEPTEMBER 16, 2004


Hurricane Ovan

Hu crricno Year Later


By JIM FLETCHER
PG Assistant Publisher
In two more days,
it will be exactly
one year since
Sept. 16, 2004. With
strong category three
(almost four) force winds,
Hurricane Ivan roared
into the Florida I
Panhandle that .-
Wednesday night/ -
Thursday morning.;
Santa Rosa residents
said they had never-seen
Anything like it. Winds
approaching I31 miles
per hour sent leaves,
limbs and roofs flying r es -. .. .
_l t. .h,.-th ir ind-trees z- ,-- .
(some wirh alm_,t 100 (ABOVEI This was the scene of what was once a mobile home after Hurnricane Ian. (Below, left) Boats
years ot gr-," ihi were were washed into yards and (below, right) roofs were ripped from homes, like this one in Casa Grande.
lifted from the earth.
Falling trees over-
loaded systems and ;
resulted in a near total
failure of Gulf Power's -,
electrical grid. By 2 a.m.
Thursday, Gulf Power
was saying 9S.. of its
customers were without .
po1k er Full restoration
was.not expected for i .
See IVAN,.Page 5A.


Destroyed homes were common following Hurricane Ivan.,


nilli on

date, and the District expects, to
meet amendment requirements
next year, as well.
Class sizes, by grade, are
currently at 17.7 students (pre-
K to grade 3), 21.1 (4-8), and
24.5 (9-12).
"As a District, right now,
we're in pretty good shape,"
Rogers notes.
See BUDGET, Page 5A.


ARC helps

children

of storm


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Santa Rosa's disabled com-
munity is joining hands to help
children displaced by Hurricane
Katrina.
ARC Santa Rosa is collect-
ing stuffed animals and other
children's items for distribution
in Mississippi.
ARC Santa Rosa's mission
is to assist developmentally dis-
abled citizens with employment
and day-to-day living.
ARC clients are collecting
the stuffed animals to help,
youngsters recover post trau-
matic stress problems.
Children who undergo
post-traumatic stress can suffer
greater emotional difficulties as
time goes by, officials point out.
jll.i\ in- .Cujg ltcr4 to act fears
',u[ [hioitgli, pla) inuy help then
cope with the aftermath of trau-
ma.
"Children are often reluc-
tant to talk about their own feel-
ings following a disaster," notes
ARC coordinator Bonnie Kirin,
"particularly because they're
well aware of the emotional
struggles their parents and other
adults are goingg through.'"
"Perhaps, if the\ have a
stuffed toy to play with or to I
comfort them, they might find it
easier to talk."
The agency is also accept-
ing diapers, baby wipes, hand
sanitizer, baby toys and other
children's items.
Paper products, paper
plates, paper towels, toilet tis-
sue, Kleenex and feminine
hygiene products are also
appreciated.
Donations may be dropped
at the ARC, 6225 Dixie Rd., or
Skyline Volunteer Fire
Department, 6924 Hwy. 87 N
(across from New Life Baptist
Church).
For more information call
the Arc, at 623-9320, or the
SVFD at 623-1292/1391.


Move afoot to

keep soldiers in touch


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


A local business is hosting
a special event, Saturday, to
collect used cell phones for sol-
diers deployed overseas.
Liberty Tax Service invites
the public to bring used cell
phones by for Saturday's Open
House and enjoy a bit of food,
entertainment and community
spirit.
Phones will be donated to
the national "Cell Phones for
Soldiers" program.
Thirteen-year-old
Massachusetts resident Brittany
Bergquist and her twelve-year-
old brother, Robbie, started the
program in April of 2004. The
youngsters donated their own
money and collected snack
money at school-opening a
bank account with $21, accord-
ing to the organization's web-


site.
The organization buys pre-
paid calling cards for soldiers
deployed to war zones, and
recycles used phones'for redis-
tribution overseas.
Liberty Tax Service offi-
cials say they'd like to do some-
thing to give back to the com-
munity, as well.
"It's just awareness for the
guys over in Iraq-they have
horrendous cell phone bills
while they're over there," notes
Liberty Tax owner Shelly
Bevis.
The phones will be recycled
or may be sold to buy 100 min-
utes for deployed soldiers. The
company has collected 350
phones thus far, and plans to
continue the program indefi-
nitely.
"We're going to stay in it
until they bring them home,"
See PHONES, Page 3A.


With hurricanes seeming to be on all sides, it's easy to see how area residents could forget about the
many soldiers serving in Iraq. But with the holiday season just around the corner, one area business is
leading the charge to get as many cell phones in the hands of those serving overseas as possible. The
group is hoping residents will donate old, no longer used cell phones to the program. The phones will be
refurbished and sent to soldiers, sailors, airmen and more.


4





~h7i~SRiZi








Page 2-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette
Wednesday September 14, 2005

Sheriff's Report


Scrapbook Heaven
Located at 5675-D Hlwy 90-- Milion, Fl 32570.
*, '**" ." .. .:.
Donate o, ceitphonesfor
"Cel Phones For 'Soldiers"
on Septemberj,7, 2005. and receive







OFF


Good'ONLYon September 17, 2005
(one'discount per customer)


Sept. 6 to Sept. 10, 2005
Beck, Christopher Earl;
Male; 26; 7972 Old Hickory
Hammock Rd., Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
9/7/05
Joiner, Johnny Shannon;
.Male; 33; 4376 Morristown
Rd, FL; Drugs-Deliv/Distr-
Deliver Methamphetamine,


ban's Tractor
Works
-Debris Removal
-Tree Trimming &
Cutting Service
Yard Clean Up
Local Licensed Insured

Small or Large Jobs Compeiive23-8697
Small or Large Jobs Comlpetitive Price


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH

FOOD STORE
) "Where educated natural health choices are made."
5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge 994-3606
S Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.

Kl RUSSIAN CHOICE IMMUNE contains a specific, strain of
S-" Lactobacillus Rhamnosus Lysate Powder. Extensive research at the
Saint Petersburg Institute of Hematology has shown it has significant,
..... immune system supporting properties.
PEDI-ACTIVE helps children with ADD/HD to be calm and focus on their.
i school work.
B CHILDREN'S FOCUS CHEWABLE helps children to focus.
SAMBUCOL FOR KIDS is the actual extract used in clinical studies to
_W boost the immune system.
KID GREENZ chewable tablet to help kids get broccoli, spinach, &
Ve other green foods they need.

Jimmie.D. Hill, Ph.D., Natural Health Consultant is available to help you by
researching the besI possible Alternative Therapy for your specific problem.

HAIR CLEAN 1-2-3
Lice remover & killer. Clinically proven. Natural ingredients. Includes Lice Comb.
":'' Theresa Stearly HerDal Specialist Deanna Gilmore: Manager .BB
S Jimmie D Hill Ph D, Naural Health Counselor E-Mail address- GWYHILL @ AOL.com --


Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 9/6/05
Williams, Avarah Gameial;
Male; 20; 6508 Julia Dr.,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. NDG
Pugh, Jack Boyd; Male; 31;'
6587 Pugh Chapel Rd.,
Molino. FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/7/05,
%\'alders. Benjamin
McKinles. Male: 25; 6445
Butternut Dr., Milton, FL; Hit
& Run-Fail to Stop Remain at
Crash Inmol -Injury, Drive
While License Suspended.
9/7/05
Agee, Thomas Lee; Male;
37; 3750 Bonner Rd.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation.
Violation-Felony. 9/8/05
Brustie, Antonio N; Male;
28; 5302 Clifton Ave.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/8/051
Owsley, Kenneth Miguel,
Jr.'Male; 37; 2252 Jeannie St.,
Navarre, FL; Vehicle Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree. NDG
Wallace, John William;
Male; .21; 5966 Queen St.,
Milton,' FL; Burglary of
Occupied Conveyance and
Unarmed, Larceny-Petit 1st
Degree Property $100 to under
$300, Pass Forged-Altered
Instrument. NDG .
Bass, Kathryn Louise;
'Female; :31; 6409 Butternut
Drive, Milton. FL: Probation
Violation-Felon\. 9/10/05
Fisher, Jeffrey Allen; Male:
19; 4703 Bay Breeze Drive,


Bo3 ffZ MU )


S4lES LEASIH OF CONCRETE ART

6383 Banyan Dr.- Milton FL 32570
(Coner of Hwy. 87 North & Banyan Dr.)

850-623-0362 .OM


Gulf Breeze, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/10/05
Hart, Laurie Montez;
Female; 35; 2604 N. Street,
Pensacola, FL; Vehicular
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
9/9/05
Harter, Steven Laurie;
Male; 19; 4612 Chumuckla
.Hwy., Pace, FL; Probation
Violation-FelonN. 9/9/05
Huge. Jeffery Allen;:
Male; 33, 122 Dalton St.,
Slocomb. AL; Probation
Violation-Feloni. 9/9/05
Nelson. Christopher
Shawn; Male; 29; 7177 Pine
BJossom Rd., Milton, FL;
Crimes Against Person-
Specific Felony Commit Act
Could Cause Death (domestic
violence), Aggrav Asslt-With
Intent to Commit A Felony
(domestic violence), Kidnap-
Inflict Bodily, Harm ,or
Terrorize Vict or Other
(domestic violence), Kidnap-

False Iriprisonment-Adult,
(domestic violence).
Pida, Barbara Ellen;
Female; 39; 5525
Hummingbird Ct., Gulf
Breeze, FL; Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 9/11/05
Provost, Stephen Allen;
Male. 40;. 191 Camelia St..
.Gulf Breeze,' FL; Probation
Violation-FelonN'. 9/9/05
Barnes, Bobby Joe; Male;
27; 5117 Blackmon Rd.. Jay,
FL; Drive While License
Suspended Habitual Offender.
9/10/05
King, Benjamin Wayne;


We accept... TRICARE PRIME,
TRICARE EXTRA & TRICARE STANDARD

S ...for our Military and Retired Military Personnel & Families.


More Insurance Carriers Contracted with SRMC


SAETNA


* BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIELD
OF FLORIDA
* BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIELD
OF ALABAMA
* CHOICECARE


SCIGNA


* EVOLUTIONS
* FIRST HEALTH
* HEAL THESE
* HUMANA MEDICARE

* MUL TIPLAN

* ONE HEALTH


* PREFERRED HEAL THCARE
* PRINCIPAL/SOUTHCARE
* PRIVATE HEALTHCARE
SYSTEM
* UNITED
* VISTA
* WELLCARE


SANTXAROSA

MEDICAL CENTER


Second To None


6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida 850-626-SRMC (7762)


Male 26; 4351 Lisa Ln, Pace,,:
FL; Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub;:
W/O Prescription. 9/9/05
Madison, Tyjaun J; Male;-
27; 1158 Capital Blvd.,;
Pensacola, FL; Larc-Grand'
Theft $5,000 or More Less
Than $10,000. 9/9/05
Pinkney, Steven Devon;,
Male; 32; 6558 Applegate,,
Milton, FL; Drive While,
License Suspended Habitual",
Offender. 9/9/05
Seigle, Lisa Cynthia;"
Female; 39; 2871 Villa Woods-,
Circle, Gulf Breeze, FL; Stolen
Prop-Dealing In Stole,.
Property. 9/9/05 :,,
Smith, Robert Henry;
Male; 31; 6413 Renee Circle,;-
Milton, FL; Failure to Appear.
for Felony Offense. 9/9/05
Young,. Lisa Marie;,.:
Female; 22; 5068 Ridgeway.;^
Blvd., Milton, FL; Drugs-
Possess Methamphetamine;
Marijuana-Possess Not More'"
Than 20 Grams, Dangerous.
Drugs-Distrib Dispense Sched
Cntrl Subs 1st Violation,;
Narcotic Equip-Possess And or
Use (5 cts.). 9/9/05
Breaux, Blaine Patrick;
Male; 22; 36 Anchorage Dr.,.
Marrero,.LA; DUI. 9/10/05
Childers, Jacob Wesley;,
Male 24; 5269 Crystal Creek.
Pace, FL; DUI: 9/10/05:
Costello, Paul; Male; 48;..
3341 Dunning Dr., Pace, FL:-'
DUI. 9/9/05
Hughes, Patrick Michael--
Male; 51; 7470 Harvest Village
Ct.,'Navarre, FL; DUI Alcohol'
or Drugs 2nd Offense. 9/9/05,
Snyder, Amanda Sue;'
Female; 28; 8560 El Paseo;
Navarre, FL; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 'lt Offense, DUI 'and-
Damage Property. 9/9/05
Sullivan, Ronald Wayne'.
Male; 36; 6428 S camorev
Street, Milton, FL; DUI-
r9/9/05. pr ig : o

news@ srpressgazeiie.com.,
,- -


i ....I__ .. nnns









Wednesday Seotember 14. 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


Local Katrina volunteers recall tragic scene


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Note: This is the second in
a two-part series looking at the
stories bought back by Santa
Rosa Medical Center volun-
teers who traveled to
Mississippi to help after
Hurricane Katrina.
Derrick Nail, a mainte-
nance specialist notes, "We saw
a'lot of hungry people." But
there were a few bright spots.
A Milton nurse who trav-
eled with the team found an
aunt and uncle who had been
incommunicado since the
storm. The couple happened to


walk into the hospital for treat-
ment, where they reunited with
the woman.
"It was sort of a bittersweet
thing," says Cindy Brown,*
SRMC Emergency Room direc-
tor. "Then she was able to cry'
about it."
Even as help began to get
through later in the week, prob-
lems like disease and security
were worsening.
By the time the National
Guard arrived, tempers. were
flaring.
People were fighting over
the basic necessities-water,
food', and medications, staffers
recall. Gas station lines, com-


Tessa Hendricks, 6th grader at Jay Elementary, is the 2005 Juvenile
Justice Poster Contest winner for Santa Rosa County. Tessa received
a, $50 check from Escambia River Electric Co-op of Jay and a
Certificate of Achievement from Santa Rosa Professional Educators.
(Pictured) Roger Golden, Jay Elementary Principal; Tessa Hendricks;
Louise Gandy, teacher; and Bill Gandy, Executive Director and CEO
of SRPE.
(Submitted Photo)


6CUC Chairman Jean Yokum (right) presents Bill Ezell, Pen Air FCU
oard Member with a Hall of Honor award. It was one of two hon-
SB!s the credit union recently received.
4'4


plete with armed guards,
stretched for miles.
Saturday, the looters
clocked in to work.
"It was starting to get really
ugly out there," says Brown.
Medical personnel received
warnings people were going
from house to house, demand-
ing food and water at gunpoint.
"It's like guerrilla warfare,"
she observes.
It reached a point where
Biloxi hospital staffers were
calling home to make sure fam-
ily members had guns loaded
and at the ready.
"You could see the desper-
ation on people's faces," Greg
Newchurch, the local hospital's
facilities director, says.
Team members recount
having to turn people away as
they pleaded for gas. Some
even; tried to barter with food
and cigarettes.
The team arrived to ade-
quate policing, including volun-
teers from the Gulf Breeze
Department, but security needs
increased rapidly.
"The more people that
showed up, the more we real-
ized we really needed more
security," Brown recounts.
Thursday, the FEMA team
arrived-however the medical
team continued their support
until they returned to Milton,
.Sunday, Although team mem-
bers are still recovering from
the experience, they're ready to
go back.
"We felt like we didn't do


Phones

Continued From Page One.
Bevis says.
Saturday's goal is 2,000
phones, which organizers hope
to have to troops in time for the,
holidays.
The event happens this
Saturday, from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m.
In addition to refreshments
provided by Chick-fil-a andlive
entertainment, organizers say
they'll hold hourly door prize
drawings.
The Liberty Tax office is
located at 5675C, Highway 90,
at Rockwell Plaza, near "the
statue of liberty."
The Cell Phones for
Soldiers website is located at
www.cellphonesforsoldiers.co
rn.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg.com


enough," says Brown. "You
couldn't do enough."
Despite the hardships, say-
ing goodbye to their Biloxi col-
leagues was not easy.
The nurses didn't want to
return, says Brown, because
there was much else to be done.
"I just couldn't pull myself
away, because I knew I was
needed," says Brown. "All the
other nurses were the same
way.'"
"It was like we had known
these people forever."
"We (returned) Friday night
and, by Saturday, some of us
were trying to find gas to go
back," Nail recounts.
SRMC conducts mass
catastrophe exercises through-
out the year to prepare for just
such an event. All the drilling
proved invaluable, say team
members, when it came time to
put theory to practice.
"This is when it shows, and
this is when it pays off," says


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600


The Man (PG13)
1:20 3:20 5:25 7:25 9:50
Exorcism of Emily Rose (PG13)
1:45 4:30 7:10 9:45
Transporter 2 (PG13)
1:10 3:15 5:15 7:15 9:45
March of the Penguins (G)
1:15 3:10 5:05 6:55
Brothers Grimm (PG13)
1:30 4:20 7:05 9:40
*The Cave (PG13)
9:35
Red Eye (PG13)
1:05 3:10 5:20 7:30 9:55
40 Year Old Virgin (R)
1:40 4:15 7:00 9:40
*Valiant (G)
1:00 2:55 4:50
*Skeleton Key (PG13)
7:20 9:50
*Last Night Thurs. Sept 15


Just Like Heaven (PG13)
1:00 3:10 5:20 7:30 9:40
Lord of War (R)
1:05. 3:50 7:00 9:45
Cry Wolf (PG13) '
1:20 3:20 5:25 7:25' 9.50 ..


Brown.
"If we ever had to do this
here, I really think we could get
it up and running in hours,"
adds Newchurch.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach herat:
dnelson@srpressgazette. corn


Page 3-A


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


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


Rose Ella Hudson

Realtor Associate

(850) 698-8741 (850) 994-5051

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 18TH 1PM TO 4PM
THIS 3/2 BRICK HOME AT 5748 PECAN STREET, MILTON, FLORIDA
BELONGS TO MR. & MRS. SPIC & SPAN!!! GOOD AS NEW AND
READY TO MOVE INTO!!!
Quality features of this easy-to-maintain property are: Wife-saver eat-in kitchen
with breakfast bar... convenient dining room area off kitchen... large living room
for entertaining family and friends... family room has Sears woodburning
heater...master bedroom accommodates large furniture... new roof... detached 2
car garage with work-shop for dad...screened outside room for summer cook-
outs...outside storage building and a'well pump system for the sprinkler system
to keep a beautiful lawn on the super-sized lot. Best-of-all priced at only
$175,000!!! Motivated Sellers!!! MLS# 276794. Call Rosa Ella Hudson today!!!

HERE IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO OWN CHOICE WATERFRONT
ACREAGE!!! 4.5+/- ACRES WITH 272+/- FEET ON BEAUTIFUL
BLACKWATER BAY!!!
Waterfront acreage is hard to find so this property is the perfect serene setting
for your own private estate or family compound. Enjoy boating, fishing, swim-
ming, skiing or just sitting and watching the spectacular Florida sunsets from
your yard. Property also provides open-side RV/boat shed, tennis court and boat
launch. Conveniently located to Pensacola, Gulf Breeze and Navarre via I-10
and Garcon Point Bridge. MLS# 281265. $995,000. Call Rose Ella Hudson for
additional information on this one-of-a-kind waterfront property.

GREAT CORNER LOCATION...TO RELOCATE OR OPEN A NEW
BUSINESS!!!
Corner of 5770 Stewart and Lee in Milton. Property is being sold to settle an
estate. Heirs would appreciate you looking and submitting offers!!! 1800 sq.ft.
building provides ideal setup for many uses. Front part of building has carpet,
vinyl, central heat/air, bathroom and kitchen area. Back part of building was
upholstery/work area and has garage door, space heater and commercial size fan.
City of Milton C-I zoning. MLS#279099. Call Rose Ella Hudson to see if this
commercial property fits your needs!!! $165,000.

4675 WILLIAMS ROAD, PACE, FLORIDA THIS IS THE PROPERTY
YOU HAVE BEEN SEARCHING FOR!!!
Call Rose Ella Hudson-today to see this large two story brick home on 4.71 acres
near Wal-Mart and Home Depot in Pace. Downstairs: foyer, livingroom w/ fire-
place, den, kitchen/dining room area opens into sun room, bath and large laun-
dry. Upstairs: master bedroom (35'x15') w/2 walk-in closets, large bath, second
and third bedroom have large closet, library area and unfinished attic storage
area. 2/2 mobile home on property that rents for $450.00. Out buildings, large
oaks, pecan and fruit trees on property. MILS #285738. $349,900.


Jerry Wilson & Associates, Inc.

4529 Chumuckla Hwy.. Pace, FL 32571


GET UP AND DRIVE


with an auto rate


U


months


.5'
We'll even give you a
$50 Visa Gift Card.
Limted time special so
hurry in today!


FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

FEDERAL CREDIT UNION


(850) 505-3200

LoanLink Center 1-866-564-2938

www.penair.org

*APR= Annual Percentage Rate, Pen Air FC(I will finance up to 100% of MSRP on new or NADA Retail Value on used
including tax, tag, title, GAP and extended warranty, Rates are based on evaluation of applicant's credit and may vary.
S.~."' Other conditions and restrictions apply. Membership Eligibility Required.


t /


.5,
'5
a
4
'a


s low as ,



/...30


BoxOffceOpes 1:3


d


,-4


A,









m A AI U ASZB


PAGE 4A


Being prepared
It has been almost a year since Hurricane Ivan
and now, we're all watching the events unfold in
New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina seriously
impacted Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama.
Hurricane Katrina and the absolute devastation
she has caused to not only the highly publicized
New Orleans area, but to Mississippi and Alabama
as well has certainly ended the pity party we have
been having since Hurricane Ivan.
While no one will argue that "Ivan the
Terrible" seriously disfigured our homes, neigh-
borhoods and counties in Northwest Florida, it
pales in comparison to the destruction that Katrina
has caused.
Ivan, Dennis, two named tropical storms and
now Katrina have taught us all some very valuable
and important lessons.
The finger pointing, blame, accusations and
just plain anger that is now coming out of New
Orleans-and within the political arena--is some-
what similar to the events of Ivan right here in
Santa Rosa County.
Now, looking from the outside in, we can only
view the sharp criticism as premature, uneducated,
emotional and, to be quite frank, uncalled for.
Looking back over the past 12 months, Santa
Rosa County public officials as well as the citizens
of the area have definitely realized the conse-
quences of not being prepared for a serious hurri-
cane when it enters the Gulf of Mexico.
Disaster preparedness is now top priority and
something our local elected officials are taking
quite seriously. Since Ivan, we have seen many
important changes and improvements within coun-'
ty government and we've seen how our public offi-
cials deal with an approaching hurricane and just,
what can be done during the aftermath.
And since Katrina, local officials have learned
even more valuable lessons which, we expect, will
lead to even more important changes.
As we continue to recover from past storms
and as we watch the events unfold in Louisiana,
Mississippi and portions of Alabama, we can all
rest assured the way we handle the next approach-
ing hurricane will be very different.
Deadly storm surges and destructive high
winds are our biggest fears--especially for those
living along coastal waterways, on barrier islands
and at points south of Interstate 10 and possibly
Highway 90. Evacuation orders may be intensi-
fied, exit routes more accessible and we now know
that having ample fuel supplies will be a key issue
in the future.
While we all tend to put ourselves in panic
mode when a hurricane approaches our area, we
can honestly say that Florida and Santa Rosa
County are far better prepared than our neighbor-
ing states to the west were. The painful lessons of
years of hurricanes taught Florida much. We have
tough building codes and now have much
improved measures to deal with the devastation.
What local and state officials continue to turn
a blind eye to is where development is allowed to
occur. We have preached, and will continue to call
for, changes in what we allow to be constructed on
barrier islands and flood-prone areas.
Ma\be now, with all the emphasis. being
placed on hurricane issues, changes in this area
will be to the benefit of the taxpayers.
Years without storms had left us as complacent
as those in New Orleans. In a way, Ivan and,
Dennis were blessings...they taught us the impor-
tance of being prepared.


SEPTEMBER 14, 2005


G Santa Dosa's Pre8I
VOL. 98, NO. 48
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 iin country' bI
Milton Newspapers,. Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
Michael Coulter ... .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher ........ .Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes ...... .Business Manager
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


Youri-


Phoned

Opinions


You Spoke ut
You Spoke Out,,;


Wal-mart is not an evil thing


FM: SHELDON RICHMAN
Dear Editor:

When critics attack a big, successful corporation
no matter what it does, maybe it is the critics who
have the problem. Wal-Mart pleases tens of millions
of customers every day and provides desirable jobs to
thousands of workers. The company is a blessing par-
ticularly to the "working families" -whom the politi-
cians and social activists love to champion with
words. Yet these same politicians and activists have a
bottomless bag of charges against Wal-Mart. In their
eyes nothing the corporation does is right.
Consider this: Wal-Mart is the biggest corporate
donor in the country. The Foundation Center says the
Wal-Mart Foundation is second to none in contribut-
ing money to charitable causes, with annual donations
totaling $120 million. If for no other reason, you'd
think this would win some plaudits from Wal-Mart's
critics and you'd be wrong.
According to the National Committee for
Responsive Philanthropy (NCRP), Wal-Mart's efforts
hardly qualify as charity at all. "Unfortunately, their
philanthropy is more about corporate advertising than
it is about helping nonprofits or communities." That's
how NCRP deputy director Jeffrey Krehely sees it.
Anyone surprised?
It seems that Wal-Mart's giving is too locally ori-
ented. Store managers pick the beneficiaries. Now this
is a funny sort of criticism, since Wal-Mart is routine-
ly accused to destroying communities. Yet Wal-Mari
gives lots of small donations to the Little League, Girl
Scouts, United Way, literacy programs, teacher recog-'
nition, police and fire departments, and the Children's
Miracle Network, an alliance of children's hospitals.
How cynical, says the NCRP..It's all geared to make
the company look good! Why isn't it contributing to
international causes? ,
Whatever happened to "think globally, act local-
ly"? Smell some hypocrisy here?
Wal-Mart has also been criticized for giving
money to 261 women's clinics, some of which don't
approve of abortion, and for giving money to the Sons
of Confederate Veterans, which, while condemning
racism, supports use of the Confederate Battle Flag.
But this issue is not about whom.Wal-Mart gives
,money to or how much. One can make a case that cor-
porations shouldn't engage in philanthropy at all. A
corporation is owned by its shareholders,, who buy
stock to increase their wealth. Corporate money given
a\\aN is money that cannot be paid in dividends or
used to improve the company, %thich in turn would
raise the stock price. Thus, donated money is diverted
from shareholders, employees, and customers, who
are perfectly capable of giving to charity if they
choose.
On the other hand, charity 'can create goodwill,
%v which is good for shareholders and employees. At any
rate, if shareholders think the company diverts too
much money from the business, they can sell their
stock and invest elsewhere. Obviously that isn't hap-
pening.


The real issue here is the chutzpah of Wal-Mart's
critics. The NCRP supports the estate tax, opposes
income-tax cuts, and favors government intervention
in private economic affairs. Thus, ironically, if the
NCRP and its ilk had their way, Wal-Mart would have
far less money to contribute. As Ayn Rand wrote in
The Fountainhead, "Men have been taught that the
highest virtue is not to achieve, but to give. Yet one
cannot give that which has not been created. Creation
comes before distribution.. .or there will be nothing to
distribute. The need of the creator comes before the
need of any possible beneficiary. Yet -we are taught to
admire the second-hander who dispenses gifts he has
riot produced above the man who made the gifts pos-
sible. We praise an act of charity. We shrug at an act
of achievement."
The criticism of Wal-Mart amounts to people's
telling other people who satisfy countless consumers
every day what to do with their money.

Just wanting to say thanks

FM: ALEX FLETCHER
Dear Editor:

While we here were not affected too much by
Katrina, my son, his wife, and their in-laws evacuat-
ed to our home in Pace to be safe.
Added to that, my son's wife was expecting their
first child who was going to be .a breech birth. Their
honimes were &cated in Bay St. Louis, M1dsissippi arid
Long Beach,,Mississippi. u r ,. ,,
Dr. Coyle, his staff, the anesthetist and members
of the whole Santa Rosa Medical Center staff took the
'time and ifiterest to help give immediate assistance to
my son and his wife.
The, hospital' staff took up a collection to pass on
many brand new baby items such as clothing, cash
and a crib for our displaced families. I cannot sing
high enough praises that we were blessed by such
concern, compassion and caring.
We have been able to view aerial pictures on my
computer of Bay St. Louis and Long Beach and can
see only the tops of their homes that are still standing
amidst debris.
However, there are large holes in all of their roof
tops. Of course, this means there was severe water
damage not only from the deluge of rain, but the
bcean water surge..
Soon, they will go back to assess the damage. All
of the family members have no jobs to go back to. Not
an uncommon occurrence for.thousands of people in
the states of Florida, Mississippi and Louisiana due to
hurricanes.
I have seen so much outpouring of love and
understanding in this. country for people who have,
been through serious problems and dilemmas that the
tears I have shed were tears of joy for my 'son, his
wife and baby, and their extended family.
Thank you to all the medical people at the Santa
Rosa Medical Center and hospital and to the citizens
of Santa Rosa County.


P om


Cop yrighttd MaterialI
U. Syndicated Content"

Available from Commercial News Providers

R IAl, r oplo


4 *
6


*


r


I ~ -


, I I


I YOUR WRITTEN ]OPINIONS I


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



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


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS











Copy righted Mate rial

=Syn ilSyndicated Content 9 & .
Available from Commercial News Providers
& i l 1- t U


~ i I I' Ir :


r


SEPTEMBER 14, 2005


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS G TTE


Santa Rosa...
Saturday, 4:06 p.pm.
Shame on you Press Gazette)
I was very disappointed with your
Saturday top story/headline. Yes,
you had a compassionate humanri
interest angle on students who are
displaced due to Hurricane
Katrina. However, the headline
and closing of the story focused
more on people's concerns that
those students could potentially
affect the county's precious
FCAT scores! I found this quite
insensitive, in light of what
they've been through in the .last
two weeks. Yes, I'm sure it'.
something the school district
must look into, but it shouldn't
have been the paper's headline.

Sunday, 6:48 p.m. '
This is Sandy. I am respond-
ing to the lady named Patti who
was concerned about the churchy-
es. There are a lot of churches that
are responding to this. They may
not be splashed all over the pages
of the paper, but are responding.
Maybe some of the youth groups
went in on the weekend or maybe
they went in with their jobs and
careers. At an\ raie. the churches
did get involved %% ith clothes anjd
more. I just aunted.,Patti to know
there are a lot of people doing a
lot of things for these people.

Saturday, 9:54 p.m.
What is a kudo? I
.Editor's Note: The diction-
ary defines "kudo" as "an
expression of regard or praise."'

Saturday, 5:17 p.m.
I would like for people who
think churches are not helping the
people in Mississippi. to know
that I am aware of three churches
and they are all concerned aboit
those people.

Friday, 8:55 a.m.
My name is Tommie. I want
to say thanks to everyone that
voted wet and for standing up for
what is best for the area's econd-
my. I think it will be the best for
us all in the long run.
Thursday, 4:43 p.m.
This is in response to an issue
raised lately. As far as the church-
es stepping up to help out
Katrina's survivors. Just because
it is not publicized doesn't mean
it isn't happening. If you will call
a church, you'll find out what you
can do to help.








Wd d Setemb6r 14 20 5


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


Ivan
Continued From Page One.
.weeks.
Much of what was once
Navarre Beach was "simply not
i'ere."
: Farther inland, things didn't
get much better and he stories
1 of personal loss had many
wringing their hands, wiping
their tears and turning prayers
to God.
Then Santa Rosa County
Commissioner Robert Hilliard,
his home destroyed by the rav-
ages of Ivan, stood in the coun-
ty's Emergency Operations
Center and threw up his arms.
Looking up and down from his
feet to his chest, he announced
"you're looking at everything I
own."
Santa Rosa County Clerk of
Courts Mary Johnson spent
J much of the storm on the roof
of her Ward Basin home-
escaping rising waters and
awaiting rescue.
The County's new jail
received extensive damage-
and one year later, is still not
totally operational. Two 'pods
lost their roofs and inmates had
ib be hurriedly ushered to the
state prison for emergency
housing.
Virtually every water sys-
iem in the area lost pressure,
Resulting in orders to boil water
Before consumption.
And in the midst of it all,
'there were still residents who
just couldn't understand the
S'gravity of. what had happened.
"Why isn't my power on," one
lady asked when she called the
Emergency Operations Center.
'"I called Gulf Power more than
S30 minutes ago and my power
still isn't back on."
"These are frontier times,"
said Santa Rosa County
Administrator Hunter Walker.
"'We will do what we can, but
until we get some of the sys-
'fems operational, many people
i will just be on their own."
That was the case 365 days
1 ago. And while Louisiana and
lvississippi's brush with
-Hurricane Katrina last month
has caused memories of Ivan to
seem- "not so -bad," Santa Rosa
still carries the :scars of that,
S ept. 16 night nevertheless.
.Some of the deepest scars are
within the minds of area resi-
dents. The smallest chance of a
storm now, sends hoards of
i locals streaming to gas stations.
J -"What we are. seeing now,"
says Walker, "as we plan for
future storms is that it just does-
n't matter how much money we
have or how prepared people
xare if they can't get gas.


Budget
Continued From Page One.
Santa Rosa has hired over
300 new teachers in the past
Sithree years, and indications are
the area will continue to grow
by leaps and bounds into the
,future.
The District's long-term
building program is in place.
and on track, says Rogers,
-despite last year's unremitting
ptorm damage.
The county will pay about
A$4 million out of pocket in
storm costs, according to
: ;School Board estimates. That's
after insurance and FEMA pay-
| ments, the latter of which the
School system is still trying to
: collect.
cAlso under negotiation-
teacher salary increases.
.The teacher union, Santa
, Rosa Professional Educators,
S and the School Board met.last
_:' week to iron out the details of
Next year's pay contract.
tSRPE contends Santa Rosa
'teachers are underpaid com-
i pared to the county's high state
S achievement ranking and other
Florida counties.
Santa Rosa teachers rank
1 35th of 67 counties in the state
S..or pay, according to SRPE,
,while Santa Rosa students'
ranked 1, 2, 3 and 4th in FCAT


testing. The teachers had asked
f! or raises totaling $7.12 mil-
lion. The system, on the other
S-hand, countered with $2.79 mil-
lion.
This year, educating Santa
Rosa's youth will cost over
3$100 million for instruction,
,another $10 million for school,
,,administration, $12.8 million
for transportation and $8.9 mil-
S'.lion for food service.
This past year, each
$100,000 (with a $25,000


"This is something we will
have to deal with as we go into
the planning for future storms.
We've seen it since Ivan.
Gracicus knows, just a few
tropical storms that, a year ago,
would not have received much
play, and...all across the

.Panhandle...there's no gas."
Walker notes, "Our experi-
ence with multiple storms here
has resulted in people gobbling
up all the gas at the first sign of
trouble. In future storms, the
people will exacerbate the gas
situation. They know they need
gas to get out and, when they
come back, they'll need gas for
their generators.
"I have heard a lot of solu-
tiohls to this problem. Listening
to conference calls... all across
the Panhandle, if not across the
state, it is absolutely the same
thing."
Walker observes, "Katrina
was a much kinder, gentler.
storm when she went across
south Florida, but even then,
there were questions of how
long Port Everglades was going
to be down as a result of fuel
shortages."
That's the bad news...one
year later.
Other Ivan-related issues
are beginning to be handled.
Santa Rosa County. Public
Works Director Avis Whitfield
notes, "A year later, Ivan issues,
as far as the things I deal with,
are complete. We had just com-
pleted the debris removal of
Ivan and, almost immediately,
we went to Hurricane Dennis. It
will probably take the rest of
this month' to clear Dennis'
debris."
An emergency watershed
program--created to clear the
canals and waterways after
Ivan-is: still underway. "We
are down to just a handful of
them now," notes Whitfield.
"But we are really kind of
winding down with all the Ivan
work. We still have a number of/
retention pond fences that are in,
need of repair.. .many of them
we weren't even aware of until
recent months, but basically, we
are making good progress."
Debris removal was- the
county's biggest problem with
Ivan. 'More than $40 million
was spent getting rid of what.
Mother Nature swept into the
streets and yards of the area.
FEMA paid 90% of that,
removal cost, but getting the,
dollars from the federal govern-
ment has proven difficult.
"The biggest remaining
Ivan issue is that we still do not
have all of our reimburse-


ments," says Whitfield. "What
makes that unfortunate is that,
right now, we are having to pay
invoices to our contractors to
remove Dennis debris, but we
still have a shortfall of cash
because, we haven't been fully
reimbursed for Ivan."
Don't tell that to Santa
Rosa County Budget Director
Joel Haniford. As the county's
top bean counter, he knows
only too well how slow the
money has been in arriving..
"We just asked for another
$3 million today," he says. "We
have another $10 million that's
in the category of 'the check's
in the mail.'"
So far, Santa Rosa has
received $28.6 million in feder-
al dollars for Ivan and another
$1.6 million from the state.
That brings the total dollars
received, so far, to about $30
million-still several million
short of the total bill.
For Hurricane Dennis, the
math is much easier. "We
haven't received a thing, yet,"'
says Haniford. "There is sup-
posed to be about $8.6 million
'in the mail,' but we don't have
it yet.,
"And right 'now, we have
invoices for about $5 million
for Dennis debris removal.
.When I pay that, I'll ask for our
75% reimbursement for that."
FEMA paid 90% of debris
removal costs for Ivan, but is
offering only 75% for Dennis.
"We haven't expended
much on Hurricane Katrina,"
says Haniford, "but I'm looking
at about a half million to be
spent as a result of that storm."
In the meantime, Haniford
is also wrestling with the effects
of skyrocketing gasoline prices.
"Our Road and Bridge
Department is about $100,000
.over its original budget as a
result of higher fuel costs. I'm
sure the Sheriff is close to that
same figure. Just think of your
household spending and what
the fuel costs are doing there.
What it does to uis is not dissim-
ilar."
Every bad storm ends with
a rainbow. The same may be
true for Santa Rosa. Despite all
the bad news, Haniford says it
still looks .like the county will
end the year with a surplus of
money-the result of higher
home values and the taxes they
generate.
"We are estimating about a
million more in sales tax rev-
enue," he concludes.


Rea
jfletcher@srpress


"As a
right now, v
pretty good



JOHi
Santa
Su


homestead exemption) home
would have paid $581.33
towards schools' operations.
Next year, a home with the
same value wvill pay $569.10.
Of course, most homes
have increased in assessed
value since last year, but
Florida "Save our Homes" laws
mandate those assessed values
may only go up by three percent
per year.
Although the millage rate
goes down next year, incoming
schools revenue still increases
2.54 percent over this year. That
aggregate revenue increase
must be advertised as a tax
hike.
This year's millage stood at
7.751. Next year, county resi-
dents will pay 7.588 per, thou-
sand dollars of assessed value
to operate their schools.
That figure includes a 1.4
mills-unchanged from last
year-for capital expenses such
as classroom additions. The
state also requires a 5.428 mill
levy, in order for the School
Board to receive funding. ,


ch writer at:
sgazette.comrn







District,
we're in
shape."



N ROGERS, I
Rosa School
perintendent


,The District will spend
$5,814 per student, next year.
That's the fourth lowest in the
state, according to county fig-
ures. Monroe County is the
highest, at $7,295 per student.
Escambia spends $5,830.
Next year, officials project
25,005 students will matricu-
late into Santa Rosa schools,
with 1,700 teachers on the rolls.
That's up 2.38 percent-from
this year's count of 24,423 stu-
dents and 1,609 teachers.
In coming years, the School
Board will also be considering
whether or not to ask for an
extension of the current 1/2 cent
sales tax allotment, which ends
in 2008.
Voters would have to
approve a renewal. The school
board projects $6.3 million in
sales tax revenues next year.
Millage is measured in
cents per thousand dollars of
assessed property value.

Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
dnelson @ srpressgazette.comrn


I






I


Dr. William Waters


? V


No Clo0np s 9 Home Improvement

No Application TM ition Fees
Fee! Weddinas


Great Tax
Benefits!'



Get


A Home


Equity Loan

From Gulf Winds!


Vacation


Debt
Consolidation


Introductory Rate of Just...


For the first 6 months!


Are you wondering how you are going to pay for that
dream vacation, that long overdue addition to your
home, or those tuition fees you are facing? The answer
is simple at Gulf Winds Federal Credit Union!


Get a Special Home Equity Loan from Gulf Winds...
and cash in on the rewards waiting for you by way of the equity in your home!
You can get a Home Equity Loan with an introductory APR of just 3.25%
for the first 6 months! And after that a variable rate as low as Prime*



,,J S- ~Come Join Us Now!
Call 479-9601 for
More information! IflIS f
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
7 Convenient Locations to Serve Youl Pensacola, Milton, Atmore
Main Office: 850-479-9601 (800-650-6328) Atmore: 251-446-8669 Bellview: 850-456-4545
Eastgate: 850-476-1835 Milton: 850-626-7256 Newport: 850-469-0200 Solutia: 850-968-0366
*APR = Annual Percentage Rate. Some restrictions apply. Promotion limited time only. *After the first six months, the www.gwfCu.Org
variable rate will adjust every three months to Prime (ar loan to value 90% or less) or Prime plus 1% (for loan to value .
over 90%). Prime rate determined as published in the Wall Street Journal currently 6.25% APR). Maximum rate is 18% APR. Minimum loan amount is $10,000 for
no closing costs and Is subject to normal credit approval. Offer valid only or owner-occupiled properties within 100 miles from GWFCU's main office. Homeowner's
insurance required. Loan to value is determined by the 1st mortgage balance plus the HELOC amount divided by the value of the property. *Consult your tax advisor.


Page 5-A


e nes ay p ,


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


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


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

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

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


Chiropractic was ranked ahead of all conventional treatments,
including prescription drugs, by readers with back pain. (readers said
it also provided relief for neck pain.) Deep-tissue massage was found
to be especially effective in treating osteo-arthritis and
fibromyalgia, a painful musculoskeletal syndrome that conventional
medicine often remains at a loss to treat.



For Experience You Can Trust


T- WAT ERS T ,


CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC "

Glover Lane- Milton 623-2111


I


'. ...:







The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday September 14, 2005'


Local


LOCK-IN GREAT RATES

AND SAVE OVER $500


DIGITAL TWO STAR PAK
WITH HBO* AND STARZO


MEDIACOM ONLINEs"
HIGH SPEED INTERNET


+


There's never been a better time to connect to Mediacom. Call now and lock-in special
pricing when you get both our Digital Two Star Pak with HBO* and StarzP, plus Mediacom,
Online". You'll get great rates on 2 of our most popular services for the next 12 months!


Connect to over 150 channels with
Digital Cable and HBO& Starz HI
Real ON DEMAND that lets you start movies and shows on your schedule.
Pause, fast-forward and rewind with your remote.
Learn "how-to" with free ON DEMAND programs from Mag Rack.
45 channels of commercial-free digital music.
Interactive on-screen program guide with universal remote.
Family Cable on all additional televisions at no extra charge.

HBO and HBO ON DEMAND "tar,
Don't miss ROMEW, the biggest HBO* original series ever
The best original series, including a new season of the
comedy hit CURB YOUR ENTHUSIASM*. Shark Tale
More of the big Hollywood movies you want to see, like HBV
RAY, SHARK TALE, TAXI and I, ROBOT.
Hot-ticket stand-up comedy, superstar performances and exclusive specials.

,- Up.to5pte ,
Surf faster...and safer with Mediacom Online f
high speed Internet service.
Up to 80x faster than 56K dial-up.
Up to three times faster than most DSL services, ..
Includes eTrust" Internet Security Suite with full anti-virus,
firewall and Identity protections.
Always connected. No dialing in. No additional phone line required.
Share 6 e-mail accounts with your entire family.
We're always there with 24/7 online support.


Free Installation!*

1.866.966.CABLE dia
www.mediacomcable.com 1.866.966.2?25 ,M ed ,a o m


-wmv*"od seasl, v44 -"Iogwvnew w I-sese n anw d. mwo msas om nne...re.
bwW"e AO a.n ow tue pows xw a n W Mms mw.1 4024001w SW P~l ww bbw"wmm "Mom0 wt m


.s .. m ma esma s... r m .. w. s manu.ye ..anspomaewcases.n .....ww..wmasonse....nesm


on.aw.unanagans...auss.anese.......anes...o...a...acemenonses


Milton teen sings to fame


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


An area teenager's singing
talents have won him a shot at
$100,000 and a national televi-
sion appearance.
Sixteen year old Milton res-
ident Kelton French took home
a blue ribbon at the local leg of
WXBM's 2005 Colgate
Country, Showdown competi-
tion.
French garnered the top
spot for his rendition of Toby
Keith's "American Soldier,"
along with the song "Tough
Little Boys."
"I just stood there for a sec-
ond," French recounts. "I
thought, maybe I was dream-
ing.",
This first leg of the contest
happened at Chumiuckla's Opry
House, where the Sawmill band
provided backup.
The young man only began
singing two years ago, but fam-
ily members say they've high
hopes for the budding baritone.
French next competes at the
contest's Florida Championship
in Jacksonville on September
24.
If he wins there, he'll go on
to Regionals,, and then televised
finals in Orlando.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
jnelson @srpressgazette.com


Kelton French, 16, Milton, is on his way to regional competition in
* Jacksonville after taking top honors in the local portion of the
Colgate Country Showdown.
(Submitted photo)


FEMA addresses Rotarians


Hurricane
of Santa Rosa
too aware of wt
Emergency
Agency (FEMA
ing a disaster,
branch of FEMl
gets recognition
Best known
tance in obtain
food and even f
well as money
chain saws and
for displaced
FEMA's "Projec
compassion, c


IE~

fromAl e- Ameria's args owe &oeatedwirlesa a


what's not


*Y


weary residents: even "a shoulder to lean on",
County are all FEMA officials say.
'hat the Federal For many disaster victims,
Management there is no place to turn and no
k) does follow-, one to talk to that truly under-
but there is, a stands the pain and misery.
[A that seldom But under FEMA's "Project
''. Hope" there is help, so says
a for its assis- Dan Jones, who helps coordi-
ing ice, -water, nate the program in Santa Rosa
ood stamps-as' County.
for generators, Jones, speaking to Pace
mobile trailers Rotarians Thursday, noted
d families- Project Hope focuses on the
ct Hope" offers mental anxiety and "the person-
ounseling and al side" of people impacted by
the perils of disaster, .
"As many' as 79 people,:all
certified as counselors, are
.working in the area providing
information, resources and sim-'
Sply helping victims meet their
needs.
"We counsel, listen and
O offer the compassion needed to
survive," says Jones.
FEMA counselors operate
out of their homes as well as the
various disaster recovery cen-
ters...ready to help victims
work through trauma. Many
have absolutely no place to go,
Jones said.
Project Hope began in
1986, following Hurricane
Charlie, when FEMA realized


storm victims who were virtual-
ly without anything other than
"the shirts on their backs" need-
ed serious help.
"This program helps people
get back on their feet," says
Jones.
Another aspect of Project
Hope focuses on. working with
area churches in Santa Rosa
County.
"For instance," Jones says,
"Gulf Breeze Interfaith devel-
oped a model whereby various
churches are assigned responsi-
bilities fordealing- with victims
who have to rely. on shelters."
Jones says the ,strengthiof
one congregation may be pro-.
viding food, while another
takes care of ice and water.
"(Florida) Governor (Jeb)
Bush was so impressed with
this particular aspect of the pro-
gram, he wanted to start a simi-
lar plan for the entire state,"
says Jones.
Jones encouraged commu-
nity leaders to come together
and develop a disaster plan that
will better deal with specific
needs in times of a crisis.

Story written from
staff reports. Reach us at:
news@srpressgazette.com


1000 Anytime Minutes 49.-
Unlimited Mobile-to-Mobile Minutes
Unlimited Nights & Weekends
Limited time offer!


r.-'Id 31 -r.ri3,) i[,pi r ,., i'.


buy one
camera phone
ONLY
$1a99r


get one
FREE
With 2-year service agreement
:r, 1Cjr, Irin6 L,,TrT l :1.r


tOj^tarty b ighWs at '7 p.m.j
:^twr fr/,


come and get your love"


Cittel
^^^ wIreless


1-800-alltel9


alltel.com


SDonate $5 to the Hurricane Katrina Wireless Relief Fund by testing "give" to 24357 (2HELP). All funds will be forwarded to the American Red Cross.


SAIltel Retail Stores I Authorized Agentse Equipment & promotional offprsat these locations may vary,
Pace CoryNavyBase Shops at Milestone Defuniak Springs Gulf Breeze' Pensacola ,Cellular Services TCWireless
5090 U.S. Hwy. 90 5600 Hwy. 98W. 2146 W. Nine Mile Rd. The Wireless Compey Cellular Services Cellular Services 8942 Pensacola ilvd. Eastgate Center
(850) 994-5000 (850)457-7044 (850) 478-7035 (850)951-1211 Tiger Points Shopping Ctr. 503 B Navy Blvd. (850) 484-3977 6901 N. 9th Ava
Pensacola Marks Square Shop at a Participating Ft Walton Beach (850) 916-1007 (850)455-2772 (850) 505-0171
Airport 4600 Mobile Hwy URL*MFAR Cell-N-Accessories Pace Cellular Services
1838Airport Blvd. (850)457-0198 EglinAFBPX Cellular Services Bayou'Blvd. Proud Sponsor of:
(850)505-4624 NavalAirStation Bu S (850),651-7051 4958 Hwy 90 (850) 473-8884.
Cordova Mall. 250 Saufley St. an sWireless Advantage (850) 995-0099 Cellular Services
5100 N. 9th Ave. 1850)458-193 (50) 505-401Santa Rosa Mall 7171 N. Davis Hwy.
(850) 478-5420 (850) 243-8664 (In University Mall)
.(850) 475.0050
*Coverage may not be available in all areas. See Alltel for details.
"Federal, state and local taxes apply. In addition,Alltal charges a Regulatory Cost Recovery Fee(currently 56e), a Telecom Connectivity Fee (currently 59t). federal & state Universal Service Fund fees (both vary
by customer usage), and a 911 fee of upto$1.94 (where 911 service is available). These additional fees may not be taxes or government-required charges and are subject to change. Largest Network Claim Based
upon analysis by an independent research company in July 2005, which compared marketed coverage patterns at the times of their creation of each wireless carrier without allowance for variations due to electrical
interference, customer equipment, topography and each carriar'stranslation & defined preferences ofatheir own internal engineering data. Coverage: Promotional minutes apply within the National Freedom calling area,
See coverage map at stores or alltel.com for details. Usage outside,of your calling plan is subject.to additional roaming, minute & long-distance charges. Plan Details: Mobila-to-Mobile Minutes apply to calls between
Alltel wireless customers thategin & end in your plan's calling area. Call forwarding. 411 & voice mail calls excluded. Nights are Mon-Thurs 9:00pm-5:59am. Weekends are Fri 9:00pm-Mon 5:59am. 2 lines i y**
for $75:1000 anytime minutes shared between two lines. Extended night minutes begin at 7 p.m. and end at 5:59 a.m. Phone Promotions: Phones available at sale prices to new customers and eligible ,' .~
existing customers. ContactAlltel to determine if you are eligible. Hurricane Katrina Wireless Relief Fund:Your donation will appear on your monthly bill. Each text message sent may incur a charge as /tIa gr
provided in yourrate plan. Additional Information: Limited-time offer atparticipating locations. While supplies last. Credit approval & approved handset required,$20non.refundable activation fee applies ilanelolr
per line.$200 early termination fee may apply per line. Offers are subject to the Alltel Terms & Conditions for Communications Services available at any Alltel store or alltel.com. PAC-MAN 1980, 2005 M .
Namo Ltd.,All rights reserved. All other product& service marks referenced are the names, trade names, trademarks & logns of their respective owners. v ,4


{: 5,


Page 6-A


Audlovox OMB910
Camera Rhone
r


w626=129
656 Croi ne Streeteil to


-iC


^


.......... .......... .-ly U- -~I


1 .


49









Obituaries


Arnold,
June Maureen
June Maureen Arnold, age
68, passed away Monday,
September 12, 2005. She was
born in Syderstone, Norfolk
county, England. She was a
member of the Bagdad United
Methodist Church. -
June is survived by her lov-
ing husband-Kenneth "Doc"
Arnold; 1 son-David Edge of
England; 3 daughters-Robin
Harrison of New Smyrna
Beach, FL, Julie Kearney of
Milton, FL, and Kim Flakes of
Waynesboro, GA; 5 brothers-
Arthur Edge, David Edge,
Trevor Edge, Kevin Edge, and
Keith Edge, all of Syderstone,
Norfolk County, England; and
i sister-Jacqueline Dean.
She is also survived by 6
grandchildren; and 1 great-
grandchild.
:, A memorial service will be
held to honor her memory on
Wednesday,' September 14,
2005 at 1 p.m. from the First
united Methodist Church of
Bagdad, FL with Rev. Gary
Jones officiating.
Donations may be made to
the American Cancer Society
in her name.
SDonnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton is in charge of
arrangements.

Barker, Dorothy D.
Dorothy D. Barker, age 91,
who retired as an elementary
school teacher, died
Wednesday, August 31, 2005.
The service was 11 a.m.,
Saturday, September 3, 2005
at Centenary United Methodist
Church, Quincy, FL, with bur-
ial at Hillcrest Cemetery.
Memorial contributions can be
made to Centenary United
Methodist Church, 206 N.
Madison St., Quincy, FL
32351; Greensboro United
Methodist Church Thrift Shop,
P.O. Box 39, Greensboro, FL
32330 or a favorite charity.
Mrs. Barker was an elemen-'
tary school teacher in Santa
Rosa and Gadsden counties for
35 years. She moved to
Gadsden County from Santa
Rosa in 1953. She was active
in,, the. Centenary United
Methodist ,Church.; and the
'Greensboro United Methodist
Church Thrift Shop for many
years.
She was preceded in death
,by her .husband-Joseph W.
Barker.
Survivors include a devoted
friend-Charles Hubbard Sr.; a
daughter-Rosanne Barker
(Dr. James) Neill of
-Tallahassee; 4 nieces-
Virginia Tindel of Tallahassee,
.Louise McKelvy and Olive
'Wylie, both of Pensacola, and
Evelyn (Bill) Prosser of
Ardmore, OK; 3 nephews--Dr.
,Raymond (Gretel) Tindel of
.Chicago, IL, Edward (Sue)
Allen of Pensacola, and
Michael (Wanda) McKelvy of
Birmingham, AL; a number of
great-grandnieces and
nephews; and a host of friends
.,and beloved neighbors.
Charles McClellan Funeral
,Home of Quincy,. FL was in
charge of arrangements.

: Black,
tViola Mae Bass
1911-2005
Viola Mae Bass Black, age
S94, of Milton, passed away
peacefully on Sunday evening,
SSeptember 11, 2005. She was a
; native of Santa Rosa County.
Viola was a dedicated wife,






YARD SALE. 5354 BABY ITEM
SWilliam .St., Milton, clothing, birt


FL. Saturday 17th.
8am-until.
MOVING SALE. Fri-
day-Saturday. 7am-
1pm. Loads of furni-
ture, toys, clothes,
electronics, sporting
goods & tools. 5408
Columbia Ave. Ber-
ryhill to Windham to
Columbia.

YARD SALE-FRI-
DAY and Saturday
8am to 4pm, 5921
Starlite Lane, Milton.
Exercise equipment,
Christmas decora-
tions, Miscellaneous
household, Some
craft supplies and
more.,


mother, grandmother and
great-grandmother. She was a
member of New Life Baptist
Church. Viola had worked
many years with the Santa
Rosa County School Lunch
System and also retired from
the U.S. Postal Service.
Viola was preceded in death
by her husband-Frank (Red
Bug) Black; parents-Luther
and Emily Bass; four broth-
ers-Louis, Bob, Hillary, and
Lonnie Bass; two granddaugh-
ters-Vicki Jernigan and Kay
Lynn.
She is survived by her two
daughters-Lucille (Earl)
Jernigan and Eileen (Jim)
Lowery; two grandsons-
Randy Jernigan and Jeff Lynn;
five great-grandchildren-
Ashleigh and Adam Jernigan,
Nicole, A.J. and Amie Lynn;
two sisters-Verlie (Allen)
Edwards and Phala (Millard,
Sr.) Adams; numerous nieces,
nephews and friends; and two
special friends-Shelby Wolfe
and Genevie Smith.
Funeral Services will be
held at 4 p.m., Wednesday,

September 14, 2005 in the
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Rev. James
Copeland officiating. Visitation
will begin one hour prior to
service. Burial will follow in
Crain Cemetery.


Advisory
Council to meet
W.H. Rhodes Elementary
School will be having their
Advisory Council meeting on
Thursday, September 15 at 1
p.m. in the Conference Room.
All interested persons are
,invited to attend!

Benefit for art
education planned
The public can support art
education in Santa Rosa class-
rooms this year by purchasing
refreshments from the Santa
Rosa Art Association at the
September 23rd Main Street
Nights- concert in MNilton.' ,
All proceeds from SRAA
'sales ':of hot' dogs,; chips,
drinks, and homemade
desserts during the evening
concert at downtown Milton's
Riverwalk Park will be used to'
fund art education grants
through the art association's
Art Benefactors program. Last
year, five Santa Rosa schools
received art grant monies.
Food vending at the SRAA
booth begins at 6 p.m. that
. Friday and continues through-
out the concert time. Cash
donations are also welcome.
Those who contribute money
before Art Benefactors will be
recognized for one year as a
benefactor.
For more information, con-
tact the Art Benefactor coordi-
nator at 623-3711 or email the
art association at
SRAAemail @att.net.

K-Mart to hold
cholesterol screen
There will be a low cost
health screening at K-Mart,
235 East 9 Mile Road in'
, Pensacola, FL (484-7554)
September 21 to September 23
from 110 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and
2:30 to 5 p.m.
Lqw cost health screening!
There are a variety of tests
offered Cholesterol,


S, girls
h to 2


years," misc. items,
children toys. Sat-
urday 7:30am-noon.
4725 Timberland Dr.
MULTI-FAMILY
YARD Sale-Sat.-
Sept 17th 8-12.
3921 Harbors Port
St-North Harbor
,Sub-Pace. Lots of
furniture-LR suit
w/recliners (exc
cond) DR table
w/4chairs, coffee &
end tables, baby
items, country home
decor, clothes, ev-
erything in very
good condition.


YARD SALE/SAT.
9-17-05. Stove,
washer, dryer, old
corner what-not cab-
inet, entertainment
center, counter style
glassfront-glasstop
display, cases, fiber-
glass camper top,
lots of other stuff.
Good Deals/Priced
To' Sell. 4039
Charles Circle-Can-
cel if raining. Day-
light to dark sales.

BIG GARAGE Sale
5587 Russell Drive
(4th Street West of
SR Medical Ctr) Sat-
urday, Sept. 17.
7:00OAM-TILL.


Active Pallbearers will be
Millard Adams, Jr., John
Adams, John Jenkins, Obie
Willis, Leo Griffith and Keith
Dreadin.
Honorary pallbearers will
bp Mike Long, W.C. Long, Ken
Smith, John L. Jones, Bill
Warren, and Roger Bass.
The family wishes to thank
Covenant Hospice for all their
care and help. The Family
requests donations be sent in
memory of Viola Black to
Covenant Hospice, 5041 N.
12th Ave., Pensacola, FL
32504.
Lewis Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

Hooks, John Otis
1929-2005
John Otis Hooks, age 76, of
Pace, passed away Friday,
September 9, 2005 in a local
hospital. ,
He was a native of Ohio,
and had resided in Milton since
1950, when the U.S. Navy
brought him to our area. He
went on to retire as a Chief
Petty Office 1st Class after 20
years of service.
Mr. Hooks also retired as a
support mechanic of NADEP
after 20 years. He was a mem-
ber of the Santa Rosa Lodge
#16 and a member of


Diabetes, Liver Function, H.
Pylori, Thyroid, PSA,
Hemoglobin Alc, Blood Type.
Most results are available
onsite.

CHS Advisory
Council to meet
The Central High School
Advisory Council will meet
Monday, September 19, 2005.
The meeting will begin at 1
p.m. and will be held in the
school conference room. The
meeting is open to the public.

SR Art Association
begins class
in acid etchiiig
The Santa Rosa Art
Association will kick off their
new year on Saturday,
September 24, at the PJC
Milton Campus in Bldg. #4900
with our meeting at 8 a.m. fol-
lowed by an expanded "Artist
Show Time" and a workshop.
The workshop is free to all
members and $10 for non-
members.
Angel Folker-Hammac of
Pensacola will conduct the first
workshop of the year. She is a
local self-taught artist in Acid
etching, Sand blasting,
Engraving and Cross-Stitch
Design. Angel Folker-Hammac
of Angel's Dream will be
teaching a class on Acid
Etching September 24th for the
SRAA. If you would like to get
to know the artist better before
the class, go to


Warrington Elks Lodge #2108.
Mr. Hooks was a charter mem-
ber of the Mt. Pleasant Baptist
Church.
He was preceded in death
by his first wife-Margaret
Crain Hooks.
He is survived by his wife
of 24 years-Gloris Hooks of
Milton; 1 daughter-Martha
Anne (Bruce) Hancock of
Pace; 1 son-Bo (Dell)
Johnson of Pace; 3 grandchil-
dren -John Hancock, Jeremy
(Jessica) Johnson, and Jessica
(Anthony) Melvin; 3 great
grandchildren-- Cody,
Savanna, and Kayla; 2 sis-
ters -Margaret Hollingshead
and Sue (Rex) Henry, both of
Wellston, OH; numerous
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services for Mr.
Hooks will be 12 noon,
Wednesday, September 14,
2005 in the Lewis Funeral
Home Chapel with Rev. James
Copeland and Rev. Fred
Rogers officiating. Burial will
follow at 2 p.m. in the
Barrancas National Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing.
Active Pallbearers will be
Don Price; Dale Hardy, Joe
Bergman, Ray Hall, John
Cummins, and Richard
Godfrey.
Honorary Pallbearers will
be Ken Forrester, Athel Slate,


http://www.angelsdream.com/
Supply fee is $10.00. This
money will provide partici-
pants with glass, carbon, pat-
tern, ruler, tape, window clean-
er, paper towels, acid for small
project they will have to pur-
chase the below items; you
would have to purchase a 380
cutter, a Picker and Tweezers.
No reservations are needed
unless they need the above
kits. For these, call Angel at
432-4677 or email her at
angel@angelsdream.com by
the 17th of September.
For more information,
please call Jim or Helen Berry
at 626-7509 or email us at
artstwo@juno.com.


John Hancock, Jeremy
Johnson, Bo Mitchell and'
Anthony Melvin.
Lewis Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

Keller,
Karen Marie
Karen Marie Keller, age 62,
went to be with her Lord on
Saturday, September'10, 2005.
Karen was the former owner
of K.K.'s Unique Shop in
Milton for 20 years. She and
her ,husband moved to Santa
Rosa County in September
1984.
Karen was a great loving
wife, mother and grandmother.
She was preceded in death
by her son-Wesley H. Keller,
Jr., and her mother, father, 2


brothers and 1 sister.
Survivors include her hus-
band-Wesley H. Keller; her
son-Brian Edward Keller; 2
grandsons-Brian James
Keller, and Michael Edward
Keller; a sister-Joyce
Schaefer, 2 brothers-James
D. Lucas, Jr., and Darrell
Lucas, and many nieces and
nephews.
A memorial service will be
held at the Eternal Trinity
Lutheran Church (6076 Old
Bagdad Hwy., Milton) at 2
p.m., Saturday, September 17,
2005.
No flowers please; anyone
who wants to donate the flower
money to Covenant Hospice at
5907 Berryhill Road, Milton in
memory of Karen Marie
Keller.


Steel Roofing


AndSiding
And everything in between including zee purlins, cee
channels, trim, fasteners, windows, doors, and skylights.
They're manufacturer direct, too. M0
Jackson, MS 1-800-647-8540 f fe ff


I


6056 A. Pt Wspa MAo',FL 52570
(&50) 625-9415


4









Don't forget we are open EVERY:
*Tuesday Nite 6:30-8:30 p.m. $2
Friday Nites 7:00-11:00 p.m. $6.50
Saturday Afternoon 2:00-5:00 p.m. $ 3.50
Saturday Nites 7:00-10:00 p.m. $5.50
Sunday Afternoon (After Labor Day) 2:00-4:00 p.m. $3.00
Y[y .s : /af f/^o.,o/f. T jZz
m oe


JAMIEE'S RIDGE
in Milton.
Multi-Family
Neighborhood
Garage Sale.
Friday & Saturday.
September
16th & 17th.
8am-2pm.
Hwy 90 across
from Sonic and Ollie's.


YARD SALE Sat
(Sept. 17) 8:00-
12:00 5134 Hamilton
Bridge Rd. Lots of
Knick-Knacks,
clothes, some furni-
ture, toys, bed-
spreads. No early
birds!
7959 S. Airport Rd.
Big sale. Lots of
children clothes, all
sizes, china cabinet,
books, dishes, etc.
7:00-3:00.
HUGE MOVING
sale 15 & 16 Sept.
Fleet ave. off Hwy
87. Furniture, kitch-
enware, appliances,'
washer, dryer, what
nots. Everything
must go, no reason-
able offer refused.


MOVING- MUST
sell Queen/King
headboard w/dress-
er & nightstand $250
obo., Dining room
set-round table w/2'
extensions, will ex-
tend up to 6 ft, 2
captain chairs, 4
side chairs & hutch-
$450 obo. Christ-
mas dishes, service
for 12 w/ 5 pc. serv-
ing set, 10 cloth pla-
cemats, 6 napkins
w/rings, all $35 firm.
994-3249.


Commnit 0


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-A


Wednesday September 14, 2005


ARD S ALES


*


T








T a


Cornerstone


Melissa Green in concert with duet, Reign


Hickory Hammock Baptist Church will be hosting Melissa
Green of Avalon, and the vocal duet, Reign on Sunday, September
18th at 5 p.m. For more information or directions call 850/623-
8959. An opportunity for a love offering will be given.


The Hendersons will be si

night at Chumuckla Holiness
Chumuckla Pentecostal music, and deliver a quality, I
Holiness of 2841 Hwy. 142 cor- first class fashion, believing
dially invites you to join them that with God's leading
for a special singspiration on Christians will be blessed and .
Saturday, September' 17, at 7 souls saved.
p.m. when they have as their Rev. Ira Decker, and the -'
special guests, The congregation of Chumuckla
Hendersons, from Milton, FL. Pentecostal Holiness welcomes
The Hendersons have been everyone to,be a part of these .
singing in the family ministry special services on Saturday,
since 1989, and bring to this Sept. 17. Admission is free;
evening of xnorship in song however, a love offering will be
expert experience, having been received for expenses of the
involved in the singing ministry concert. For directions or other
'for over 60 combined years. information, please call
They sing primarily traditional, 850/994-5444.
and southern Gospel style


Senior's
S T h 'e
Bagdadd United
Methodist ,'
Church. locat-
ed at 4540 T.
Forsyth Street.- .
in Bagdad. % ill l
host their


Luncheon to be held September 20th


Community Senior's Luncheon
on Tuesday, September 20th at
IT 'a.'m. Entertainment will"be
provided and the ladies of the
church will serve a delicious
lunch of porkchops, red beans '
and rice, cornbread and dessert.
There is no charge for the lun-


cheon and all Senior Citizens
are invited. For more informa-
tioin, pl' office at 626-1948.


True love is a heart
that beats for others.


Singing Saturday


~ee~


2005 Providence


Worldview


Conference starts Friday


Your worldview is the
comprehensive framework of
your basic beliefs about things
- and it is crucial when it comes
to the education of your chil-
dren. The Providence
Worldview Conference. is
designed to equip Christians to
take every thought captive to
the, obedience of Christ by
applying Biblical worldview
thinking to the most.pressing
issues of our day. After
Darkness, Light: Recapturing
the Glory of God in Our
Children's
Education is the theme of


this informative and vision-
building conference. The
Providence Worldview
Conference is set for
September 16-17, 2005, at the
University of West 'Florida
Music Hall. Doors open Friday
night at 6:00 p.m., with the first
session beginning at 7:00 p.m.
On Saturday"the first session
begins at 9:00 a.m.
Conferencespeakers are' 13i
Gregg Strawbridge and Mr.
Christopher Schlect.
SYou can get more informa-
tion by going to www.provi-
dencepensacola.org


re's


to




ur


alth


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


MiVITON


1 4KICiAL
CENTER
6072 Doitors Park, Milion


7. 4,74-451.'
H.M. Meredith, 11, M.D.
Our facility provides a full range of services for children and adults to meet most of your health care needs.
In addition, we offer Basic X-Ray and Laboratory Testing.
Our office operates by appointment. Appointments are always held open for same day urgent problems.
We are accepting new patients. We would be honored if you considered us for your medical care.
This medicalfacility is equipped and staffed to care for you and your family needs.


Park Avenue
PHARMACY, Inc.


The people you KNOW and TRUST with your prescriptions "


623-2222

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


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH


u 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.


I


Professional Hearing Aid Centers


& Advanced Audiology, Inc.
"Hear what another satisfied
I've patient has to say...!"
John C. Wilson, IIIBC-HIS
Peteman, "I've never "heard" it so good! I want to thank Patcia Wilson, BC-HIS
Au.D., CCC-A you & your. people for the outstanding care & -- ^ .'. 1
concern in solving my hearing problem." -.-Free Hearin'g-
Vince Whibbs -'. r.,
Milton Pensacola Crestview
5851 Berryhill Road 115 North Palafox 502 N. Main St. W:
623-8818 438-4092 689-0545 9


A


West Florida
PRIMARY CARE


. 7


R


,- ~ ~ -


7,MA6
_71"EAR,
Ml Mo"


_


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday September 14 20 5


% ^ 1 ^


Page 8-A


If1 "Ask the Preacher
.''.. ...a weekly column answering t'our questions
u'ith Biblical answers about life.
Dear Pastor Gallups, "I know that you are a proponent of
"Intelligent Design" Therefore you must believe that Katrina
came from the "design" of this "intelligent designer". If this is
so, then your "designer" has something to answer for, huh?"
J.O. Milton
No, J.O., you and I have something to answer for, not God.
God answers to no man. It would do you well to stand with Job
and answer your Maker: "The Lord answered Job out of the
whirlwind and said: 'Who is this that darkens counsel by words
without knowledge? (Job 38:1-3, 8-11). Shall the clay say to the
Potter, "This is an unintelligent way to show your justice and
your omnipotence?" Instead, I believe that. we must stand in
awe and mourn both for those 'who have already perished and
for ourselves. If and whatever "judgment" has fallen, it is we
who deserve it-all of us. And whatever mercy is mixed with
judgment in New Orleans, Mississippi or Santa Rosa County
after Ivan and Dennis, neither we nor they deserve it! Ironically,
God will always be guilty of some sort of crime or injustice to
those who think, they themselves have never committed any.
Our guilt in the face of Katrina is not that we can't see the intel-
ligence in God's design, but that we can't see the arrogance and
pride in our own heart. The Mississippi casinos are announcing
that they will proudly rebuild and the Gay community is pro-
claiming that it will boldly go on with its Gay Mardi Gras.
Santa Rosa County (in the face of Katrina, Ivan and Dennis)
proclaimed "we want liquor, lounges, bars and all that will
come with it." It is not God who must answer to us; it is we who
must answer to God. God owes us no explanation. I am aware
that this explanation will always be ridiculous to those who put
the glory of man above the Glory of God. Unless a man's heart
is changed he will never see intelligent design in the way God
mixes His mercy and judgment. But for those who bow before
God's sovereignty and grace... we say, "Oh, the depth of the
riches and wisdom and knowledge of God! How unsearchable
are his judgments and how inscrutable his, ways!" (Romans
11:36, 33)
Carl Gallups is the Pastor.of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master
of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for
the Southern Baptist Convention since 1990 preaching all over the US. and
Canada. For more information about HHC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351
Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement









Wednda SeteT Rt V


Lifestyles


Bayo h ek


Cox &


Bowling to wed

Mr. and Mrs. Woodfin D. Catholic Charities in Pensacola.
Cox of Milton, FL, announce John is currently the
the engagement of their daugh- Surgical Nurse Manager for the
ter-Sheri L. Cox to John H. Veteran's Administration
Bowling, son of Mr. and Mrs. Medical Center in Biloxi, MS.
Raymond Bowling of The couple will exchange
Mansfield, Ohio. vows on Saturday, October 29,
Sheri is currently a 2005 at the First United
Hurricane Recovery Methodist Church in Milton,
Caseworker Supervisor with FL.


Comnt


Ask Ole'


Chief
Hurricane Katrina Impact
Ms. Katrina has caused many,
many unforseen problems for VA's
mplical care and' benefit systems.
Here's the. best information I
can supply as of this date Monday,
September 12, 2005). Those veter-
ants -who receive paper checks
should have received them by this
time. My advice is, "see why the VA
asks that you have your check be
deposited in your bank account by
electronic deposit". If you still have
not received your check you will
need to call 1-727-319-7200. Toll
Free number does not work. All VA
Regional Office communications
went through New Orleans, in
answer to your question as to why
the call will cost you.
S Medical care and drug ques-
tions need to be forwarded to your
i primary care provider at Pensacola
Outpatient Clinic. To check on
appointments and drug re-fills,
you'll need to call 1-800-507-4571.
This telephone number works at
times and. not at other times. Just
keep trying. New Orleans and
Gulfport VA Medical Centers are
CLOSED. Biloxi VA Medical
Center is open, but there is no way
to physically reach the facility,
therefore, contact your primary care
provider at the Pensacola Outpatient
Clinic for instructions. Pensacola's
clinic communications system is not
the best. The telephone will ring,
ring, and ring. Keep trying. To
receive medicine by mail the VA
medical system MUST have a phys-
ical address. Meds will not be
shipped to Post Office boxes.'
Please be patient with the VA's
employees because they themselves
are experiencing problems from
Hurricane Katrina. Our little clinic is
now handling most of the medical
care for veterans from Mississippi,
Alabama and the usual number from
Florida. An information note: VA's
communication system is down all
the way to Miami's VA hospital. *


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
have the right to request a
hearing pursuant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57 (1) and
(2), Florida Statutes, by mail-
ing a request for same to the
Department of Financial
Services, Division of Legal
Services, 200 E. Gaines St.,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
0333. 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


Local workers lend a hand in recycling

It's a lot like being handed between the county and the something that is needed. They \ *\ \ <
el mons and tuirninc theum intni ARC'"cndTrp n4~-n, n ,ul h,


lemonade.
A small group of dedicated
workers in Santa Rosa County
toil every 'day to take what
local businesses anid residents
throw away and turn into
something beneficial.
More than 7 million pounds
of cardboard, glass, plastic and
paper that would otherwise
have ended up in the Santa,
Rosa County landfill was recy-
cled last year, largely due to the
efforts of 11 dedicated employ-
ees from the ARC Santa Rosa,
an agency that serves develop-
mentally disabled individuals.
"This is a great partnership


Grant & Hyde


announce engagement Ricki Lynn Haugen


Mr. & Mrs. Terry Grant of
Pace, announce the engagement
of their daughter-Heather
Nicole Grant to Olon Joris
Hyde, son of Mr. Frank Hyde
and Mr. & Mrs. Mary Jo
.Balkum, of Milton.


The wedding will take place
on Saturday, October 8, 2005 at
Hickory Hammock Baptist
Church at 4 p.m.
All family and friends are
invited to attend.


Happy First Birthday to Ricki
Lynn Haugen! Her birthday
was Sunday, September 11,


2005. We love you Ricki, Mom
& Dad (Janet & Ricky Haugen)
and Granny (Edna Land).


I


Stk iB si


Darrel R Greer
Par i. :.e. P a: a
Mi C.r. FL ;'257 0
i,. A50,93.I1'i- I


www.edwardjones,com


Edwardjonei
**ewiakmdul *wip


Affordable $40 A Visit

Medical Care

Pensacola Pace
8am -5pm 6pm -8pm only
5500 Davis Hwy Suite 1&2 5553 Hwy 90,
Pensacola, FL Pace, FL
(850) 478-2440 995-8811
Walk Ins Welcome OTMO5008







MARSHA BEACH
850-572-5652
marshabeach@aol.com


unctiton Inc.
www.realestatejunction.com
Low LstinaRate


WHY PAY MORE?









"We will SAVE you $$$

Installation *Repairs *Drain Lines
Grease Trap *Certifications *Pump Outs
Septic to Sewers *Rod Outs


626-8552

PLUMBING & SEPTIC
Locallly Owned & Operated
Lc # RF11067221
Licensed & Insured


Santa Rosa County environ-
mental manager.
"We give them a great place
to work that's dependable and a
good .working environment,"
he explained. "In turn, they
give us dependable employees
who bring a lot of enthusiasm
to the work place and do a
great job."
Walt Reese, a member of
the ARC's Board of Directors,
said the recycling program is
invaluable to the agency's
clients.
"They love their jobs," said
Reese, who has been involved
with ARC since 1973. "It's


e.. J yAAi. sy S ley CO.J.UL.
to their community."
The ARC employees
involved with the recycling
program are Henry, Stanton,
Dennis Todd, Stanley Qualls,
Tony Corneilus. William
Shelton, James Ingram, Chris
Askew, Darren Papa and
Daniel Shelton.
Mack Galbreath and Jim*
Pittman ate the container truck
drivers.
Anderson also includes the
50 county businesses that par-
ticipate in the pick-up routes as
an important part of the part-
nership.


Spotlight on Cundiff at GBHS

Sue Cundiff has been teach-
ing Science at GBHS for 22 .
years and has taught a total of
25 years. She has a BS in
Physical Science and is
presently working on her
Masters in Instructional
Technology. She teaches AP
Physics, Physics I Honors and
Integrated Science I. Mrs.
Cundiff is a coach of our 2.
Science Olympiad and is the .
Interact Club Sponsor. Mrs. -
Cundiff motivates her students
and challenges them to excel.
We are fortunate to have her as
a part of the GBHS team!


Legals


dispose of this cause In accor-
dance with law.
082405
083105
090705
091405
8/577
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Case No.: 05-1384-DR
Division: M
Guy Anderson,
Petitioner
and
Cindy Anderson,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR-
RIAGE


TO: Cindy Anderson
7179 Admiral Halsey Circle
,Milton, FL 32583
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against
you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Guy
Anderson, whose address is
7179 Admiral Halsey Circle
Milton, FL 32583 on or before
10-3-05, and file the original
with the clerk of this Court at
6865 Caroline Street Milton,
FL, 32570, before service on
Petitioner or Immediately
thereafter. If you fall to do so,
a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments In this case, Including
orders, are available at the


Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current
address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers In
this lawsuit will be mailed to
the address on record at the
Clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of doc-
uments and Information.
Failure to comply can result
In sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
Ings.


Dated: 9-1-05
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Richelle Leonard
Deputy Clerk
090705
091405
092105
092805

STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRON-
MENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
The Department announces
receipt of an application for
permit from James Hart, File
No. 57-0199676-001-DF, to fill
0.0589 acres of DEP jurisdic-
tional wetlands for the con-
struction of an access drive-


Way. The proposed fill is for a
driveway that Is necessary to
access uplands. This proposed
project Is to be located on
Soundside Drive, Section 25,
Township 02-South, Range 28-
West, In Santa Rosa County.
This application is being
processed and Is available for
public Inspection during nor-
mal business hours, 8:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except legal holidays,
at the Northwest District office
at 160 Governmental Center,
Pensacola, Florida 32501.
091405
091405


r


I
N
C


I













I
S





3:


I


Wednesday September 14. 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 9-A





The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


ubscribe


";'.- ', ,

.- .
. ,< T .' ,;

t" Y., :.
y trd'**
Z^ ^ "1 ^v^ *
4- ;


Yearly-In
County


"" *- -* -"..


A


/
/


,-( ', .;; -.


<'-C


4t


of


County


S


< Q *a


Pes


Visa & Mastercard Accepted


6629 Elva St.* Milton
623-2120


c


ILI I I1L II I,_I I I --. ~LII -I I


Page 10-A


Wednesday September 14, 2005-


yp


I


j


so9





rage 11-A


Wednesday September 14, 2006


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

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


QUALITY MEATS


FOOD OUTLET


PIC1 SAV


Super


N'7


Market


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


Plus


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


10%


rida 32571


*


Phone 995-8778


* Phone 623-2313


Prices Effective September 14 thru September 20, 2005.
These Are Our Regular Prices, Not Special Prices. Prices Change Only When Our Costs Change.


I


SPlus.10%
Pensacola'a Own
I. i ,! :; ... .' ,


eI


Cost


-S.



































I


h


'


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


IA inng


F


/o








age 12-A


Wednesday September 14, 2005


Business Review



Edward Jones:

Providing sound financial planning services for individual and small business investors


By OBIE CRAIN
Special Projects Writer

: With an Edward Jones
investment representative situat-
ed in the immediate Milton area,
both individuals and small busi-
nesses in the community have a
far greater level of access to
adequate and competent finan-
cial planning geared to the ful-
fillment of their particular level
of needs and resources.
You see, Edward Jones is the
onli major financial-services
firm inr the country advising
indi dual investors exclusively.
And as an Edward Jones invest-
ment representative, Darrel
'Greer in the Milton branch takes
pride in his role as a trustworthy
financial advisor who is able to
provide meaningful, personal
services and recommendations
for his friends and neighbors.
v Although Edward Jones is
ihe langest investment firm in
the nation, in terms of branches,
ith more than six million
clients and nine thousand offices
in the United States and through
its affliates in Canada and the
tTnited Kingdom, the firm has
never lost sight of the individual
land his unique partner, the small
business entity.
Edward.Jones is perhaps best
*znown for its unrivaled
itpprojch at reaching its clients,
building upon the philosophy of
serving the needs .of serious,
long-term individual investors
from one-investment-represen-
lative offices.
"We deal in relationships,"
says Managing Partner Douglas


E. Hill, who once was an invest-
ment representative himself in
Dodge City, Kansas. "Our
investment representatives live
in the communities they serve,
so they get to know their clients
on a personal level long before
they do business together."
By .providing this kind of
personal service, the firm's bro-
kers are able to help their clients
find ways to achieve their short-
and long-term financial goals,
Hill pointed out.
The concept caught on and
has propelled the firm to its cur-
rent, elaborate network and an
unparalleled number of branch-,
es in rural and semi-metropoli-
tan areas, effectively "... bring-
ing Wall Street to Main Street in
communities across the coun-
try."
The one-broker office strate-
gy runs counter to that of virtu-
ally every other major securities
firm in the United States and has
helped fuel remarkable growth
for the company. Today 70 per-
cent of Edward Jones' offices
are currently in the suburbs of
the nations' largest cities.
Darrel R. Greer is a practical
individual as well as a financial
expert and his ideas on financial
planning and responsibility
show it. "There are many differ-
ent investments out ,.there,
depending on where you are in
life and what your goals are," he
said. "Planning is the key."
He said that focus must be
placed on the individual's life-
style and goals, whether it's
retirement or future projects
such as putting children through


college, and must be done on an
individual basis. His firm offers
clients a wide variety of invest-
ments, including certificates of
deposit, taxable and nontaxable
bonds, stocks, and mutual funds.
"There's no one formula for
everyone," he said, mentioning
a wide variety of offerings such
as life insurance, long term care
and disability insurance, bank-
ing services, individual and
business retirement plans,,
investor education programs,
and retirement plan rollovers
and consolidation.
"We employ a consulting
type approach." he explained.
"We sit.down with the client and
examine his needs and then see
what. we .can do to meet those_
needs."
Whether its setting up busi-,
ness retirement plans for small
businesses or working with indi-
vidual employees getting on
track with their own retirement
plans, Greer says there's a plan
that will suit each client person-
ally.
Pension plans are not cur-
rently in vogue, he pointed out.
"You don't see many of them
anymore, so actually, the person
responsible for your retirement
plan is you! And one of my
goals is to help you meet those
retirement planning goals," he
said.
"The paramount question
today for most people is this: To
maintain the' life-style that I
enjoy today, what do I have to
do? And that's where I come
in," Greer said. "Whether it's
estate planning or other wealth
transfers, it's something every-
one has to plan for, and I can.
help."
Greer also pointed out some
prestigious facts concerning the
firm. Edward Jones was. named
the Number One full-service:
broker in the August edition of
SmartMoney magazine, placing
ahead of seven other firms and,
receiving the highest possible
ranking in all four categories
surveyed by the magazine,
including stock-picking, cus-
tomer satisfaction, trust survey,


and customer statements."
Edward Jones was also
ranked first in J. D. Power and
Associates' annual survey of
customer satisfaction among
full-service investors The rank-
ing, released as the 2005 Full-
Service Investor Satisfaction
Study, ranked Edward Jones
ahead of 19 other firms.
Greer said he was thrilled by
both picks. "We are committed
to providing the highest level of
service to our clients," he said.
"Everything we do is focused on
building and maintaining strong
relationships. We are committed
to a long-term investment phi-
losophN that emphasizes quality
and d'ier-s4icainon and believe
that relationships with our
clients are key."'
The efficiency of any office,
of course, rests to a large extent
on the administrative expertise
of those who maintain it. And at
Ed%.ard Jone-, in Milton it\ Ms
Jacqueline D. Bro,:.n who
serves as branch office adminis-
trator.
As branch office administra-
tor, Brown works with invest-
ment representative Greer in a
team approach. She is an inte-
gral pan of' the Ed\\ard Jones
office and one reason why
clients enjoy working -. ith
them.As the "first responder" in
the office, Brown fits all the pre-
requisites that the firm requires.
She's warm, personable, serv-
ice-oriented, and responsive,
with a strong client focus.
She's courteous and efficient,
and clients feel at ease immedi-
ately upon meeting her. She is
able to set up appointments,.
answer questions regarding
account statements, and relays
questions to the investment rep-
resentative.
And she does all of this with
a level of professionalism and
personal care that every client
appreciates.
It's no \ onder Greer fits in
so v ell inr the local community.
He grew up in Escambia
County, attended Pensacola
High School, and graduated
from the. University of, West


PEOPLE YOU WILL MEET AT THE EDWARD ]ONES MILTON
OFFICE-When you visit Ihe Edward Jones office in Parkmore Plaza,
the two individuals you will most likely encounter are investment
Representative Darrel R. Greer, seated, and Branch Office
Administrator Jacqueline D. Brown; You will get a warm welcome


from either one!

Florida. He and his wife, the for-
mer Kathleen Forester who also
attended Pensacola High
School, have two sons, the old-
est of which is an Air Force
Captain. His younger son is also
in the military, currently serving
in the Coast Guard.
One of those closest to his
heart is his only grandson,
Conor James Greer, whom he
had the pleasure of visiting just
recently, in Utah. He says he's
looking forward to seeing him
again soon.
The office is located at 6259
Highway 90 in the Parkmore
Plaza in West Milton. For an


Pi to by Obie Crain

appointment concerning your
financial investments or to
inquire further about the
specifics they may offer you per-
sonally; give them a call at (850)
983-1487. You, can also reach
them on the web at
www.edwardjones.com
There's no doubt that you
will be pleased with their
response, their, service, and their
experience. With its unique out-
reach phil-isoph% and a track
record of ser ing individual
investors dating back to 1871, .;
Edward Jones appears to prove
it doesn't necessarily follow the
trends. It sets them!


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


CHRISTOHER E. VARNER.



.14 V850-9 1-995


i













\ Santa Qosa's Pres


Look

Cla
'Mi Wanted,


Help Wanted *
-'Saturday F
azee ons Busine
a. Fin


Inside for

ssifleds1
Real Estate *Automotive
Feature Adopt-A-Pet
ss Service Directory
id Your Name *Plus much more


Sports



Benny C. Russell Hall
of Fame search begins
Pace High School is now
accepting nominations for the
Bennett C. Russell Athletic Hall of
Fame.
This Hall of Fame was estal-
ished in 2003 to honor former
Pace athletes who now serve as
role models in the adult world.
Candidates must have been
put of high school for at least 10
years,, be an honorable individual
who reflects the strong character
of Bennett C. Russell, and have
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.
Dove permits go on sale
Sept. 18 for area fields
Dove hunting permits go on
sale at 9 a.m. Sept. 18 for spe-
cial-opportunity dove fields
throughout the state.
The cost for the daily permit is
$35, which enables one adult
and one youth (under age 16) to
hunt together, but allows only
one daily bag limit of birds to be
harvested between them.
Daily permits are available for
the following special-opportunity
dove fields at Schneider Farms
in Escambia County. They can
be obtained at MyFWC.com, by
calling 1-888-HUNT-FLORIDA
(486-8356), from county tax col-
lectors'. offices or through
licensed agents.
Gun and Knife show
dates are set for Sept.
The Santa Rosa Gun and Knife
Show will be Sel't. 17 and 18 at
the Santa Rosa County
Auditorium in Milton.
The show will be from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.
Admission is $4 for adults and
,children under 12 are admitted
'-free. 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.
S Participants can choose
'between 100, 65, 42, or 18-mile
bourses. The 65 mile course has
the most participants and the
Blackwater Heritage Trail will be
utilized as a starting point for all
iciders.
Entries postmarked before
Sept. 15 are $20, and are $25
thereafter. For more information
contact Tandy Bullock at 429-
2008.
Celebrity poker shoot-
out sign-ups underway
The Kash for Katrina Celebrity
Poker Shootout to assist local
hurricane victims: will be held
Saturday, Sept. 17, to benefit
those displaced to West Florida
.by Hurricane Katrina. H
The no-limit. Texas Hold-Em:
tournament will be held at the
West Florida MCC Cancer
'Institute on N. Davis Highway.
Featured celebrities include
WEAR's Bob Solarski and others
to include members of the
Pensacola Pelicans 'and
Pensacola Power.
There will also be various door
prizes given away during the
event.
Entry fee to participate in this
tournament is $40 per person.

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


Assist from Pace


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


A great deal of love is being
shown for New Orleans,
Mississippi, and everyone who
have been affected by
Hurricane Katrina.
For one group at Pace High
School a fondness of the
Crescent City has directed them
to take action and help.
The Lady Patriots have
been a regular participant at the
Battle on the Bayou basketball
tournament, which is in doubt
this season, but even if the tour-
nament has to be postponed a
year the ladies at Pace will get
one huge assist.
Lorien Althar and her team-


mates took
action for .
the city they f
have grown
fond of.
"As a
team Pace
has been -
going there
for years," .
said Althar.
"I have Althar
played in thea
tournament once myself, but I
have been there a bunch of
times before.
"And after Hurricane
Katrina we wanted to do some-
thing as a team to help."
And that is what the Lady


Pats did by.collecting toiletries
and other items needed in the
relief effort.
They even washed a motor
home to help obtain a donation
to assist their efforts.
"After we talked this is
something that we wanted to do
as a team," said Althar, the lone
senior on this upcoming sea-
son's squad. "So it was really
easy to get the team involved.
"We are talking about doing
a couple of other items to help,
but there is nothing definite as
of yet."
Once they had collected all
their donations these young
women started filling gallon
freezer bags and took them to a


x-.


*- "-,.'.1.w' .<.,.


,


U


- ~. ---I


Members of the Pace girls varsity squad is seen putting together
relief packages for Hurricane Katrina survivors.


drop off point in West Florida
where the supplies are being
gathered for New Orleans and
the gulf coast.
"What these girls did really
impressed me," said Rowell,
who is getting ready to start his


first season leading the Lady
Patriots. "It took a lot of work
on their part outside of school
and they did it.
"I am very proud of the
entire team and the leadership
shown by Lorien."


The heat


is on for


Billy Stokes is seen attempting to ride Scat Cat Jr. during Saturday's Bull Bsh to benefit Big Brothers/Big Sisters of Northwest Florida. Stokes
could not make the eight second whistle and was given no score, as were several cowboys Saturday night.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin,



-M B~ulls win ash


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


It rained on Berryhill Road
Saturday night.
The spontaneous mirco
burst wasn't of anything meas-
urable, but the count went very
high 25 cowboys high to be
exact.
During the. Bull Bash to
benefit Big Brothers/Big Sisters
of Northwest Florida it was the
bulls doing the bashing and
their targets were the cowboys
attempting to ride them.
In the long go-rounds,
which has the top five finishers
Milton's Chris Bizzel is seen
packing his gear after a very
short ride on Marsh Monkey
during the Bull Bash on
Saturday.


move to a second round, only
four cowboys were able to last
the eight seconds before the
horn sounded.
Brandon Brewer posted the
long shows top score with an 86
on Skoal Bandit, followed by
Timmy Josey's 79, Drew
Walters' 73, and Dustin
Delmas's 71.
Both Walters and Josey
posted their scores on a bull
called Roto Rooter, while
Delmas went the distance on
Copenhagen Roadkill.
And that proved to be
Saturday's finishing order as all
five cowboys Brewer, Walters,
Delmas, Todd Wright, and Max
Wilks were bucked off in the
short go.
"When I rode Skoal Bandit
See, BULLS, Pg. 3B


football


I


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


Friday football teams in
Santa Rosa County will be
looking for their first win, start
their district season, look to
continue the momentum to
avenge a loss from last season,
and contin-
ue to remain .
unbeaten '
against a
daunting o
foe. 4


Thi- is a Al
lot ofc.n W Iun
for otir ee
high school
football
teams, but '
this is Santa


- -)t,-:.


BolI


R o s a t. e
County.
Jay (0-2) is coming off a
stinging defeat' at the hands of
-the Vernon Yellow Jackets and
now will open district play at
home against Wewahitchka set
to begin at 7:30 p.m.
Wewa is currently 2-0 on
the season with wins over South
Wa I t rIor,
Beach and .
Cottondal]e. -..

are pretty,
good on
'film," said
Jay head
coach Elila iW-
Bell. "I
think .e
have got a
chance, but Lindsey


they are a
pretty good team.
"(Wewa) has two real good'
running backs and they run out
of the option."
Defensively this could pose
a' problem for the Royal, but
Bell is looking to minimize this.
"We have not seen. an
option offense that much," said
See, FOOTBALL, Pg. 2B


Moxy carries Milton


past Pine Forest 24-22


By RON STRICKLAND
Press Gazette Correspondent
Guts, never-say-die atti-
tude, moxy.
Call it what you will, but
what ever it is, the 2005 edition
of the Milton Panthers made
sure Pine Forest High School
learned all about it in 'a 24-22
last minute win.
Consider:
Milton turned the ball over
six times in the game (three
fumbles, an interception, a punt
that hit a Milton player in the
back, and a long snap that
sailed 29 yards over the punter),
and yet, with nine seconds left
in the game, Milton head coach


Mike McMillion was able to
send sophomore kicker, Matt
Shouppe, onto the field with a
chance to kick the winning field
goal.
Shouppe had never kicked a
field goal in a game before and
McMillion was asking him to
kick a 46-yarder for the win.
"I sure have confidence in
him now," replied McMillion
when asked about sending in an
untested player. "(Shouppe)
overcame a lot of injuries and
setbacks this, summer to get on
the field tonight."
The Panthers started the
game on a sour note, fumbling
See, MILTON, Pg. 3B


-.I~Zli~g2_;1~~


f


I C I ~ It~~ ~L1ICI ~-~ II -~C IPP-- -CI II


''~3P~,


1










The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday September 14, 2005


Sports


Football


Cheers




to Jay



(Above) Pictured are the lay High
School Varsity cheerleaders. Keeling
from left to right are Brittany Haveard,
Kendall Wolfe, Nikki Knowles, Amber
Batchelder, and Brittany Galbreath.
Standing from left to right are Brittany
Hammac, Kaitlin Boutwell, Alison
Westmoreland, Lindsey Foss, and
Genna Hardy. (Right) Pictured are the
senior members of the varsity squad,
from left to right, Amber Batchelder,
Lindsey Foss, and Nikki Knowles.

Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
Bell. "But we are working on a
plan to stop them."
Bell still has some ques-
tions remaining after the loss
to Vernon 42-7.
The biggest one is will the
Royals have to play without
the services of freshman Dale
Barlow.
Barlow was ejected fol-
lowing a personal foul in the
first quarter of Thursday's
game.
"I haven't heard anything
as of yet," said Bell. "'But
when we lose Barlow we actu-
ally will be losing two starters,
one on offense and another on
defense."
A call to the Florida High
School Athletic Association on
Barlow's eligibility, did not
warrant any information as
Sonny Hester with the FHSAA
cited student privacy in the
matter. :
According to rule the
severity of the penalty, which
could be .as long as six games,
is based on the report filed by
the crew officiating.
Hester would not acknow1-
edge if he had received the'
report from Thursda 's game
because of confidentiality\ as
well.
Numbers have been a big
issue for Jay this season as
they, are rotating 15 players in
and out despite having over 30
on the roster.
Pace is also looking at
numbers, but those are prima-'
rily how many are scored in
the first half.
Defensively the Patriots
(3-0) are holding their own,
but overall it seem to take
them a while to get going
offensi\ el\.
Friday the Patriots will
travel to face the Bulldogs of
Crestview (2-0) with kickoff
set for 7:30 p.m.
In just four weeks of high
school action both teams share
a common opponent in,
Woodham High School, which
Pace defeated 21-18 Friday.
Just a week earlier the
Bulldogs defeated the Titans
9-7.
"They are a very good
team,", Pace .head coach
Micke. Lindsey commented.
"(Crestview) is very fast and
quick squad with excellent
skill players.
"Friday's game will be a
big challenge."
Some have referred to
Crestiiew\'s backfield as a
ihree-headed monster, or a
Cerebus.
The ferocious Cerebus is
headed by senior 'Reggie
Speights along ,with juniors
John Robinson and Calvin
Siler.
Against Jay. Robinson led
the trio with 108 yards on
eight carries 100 of which,
came in the first half while
Speights added 101 on 10 car-
ries.


Siler added 40 yards on
seven carries.
Last week the Bulldog,,
-were to face Lawless High of
New Orleans, but that game
was cancelled.
In all three games this sea;,
son Pace has had to come From
behind as they spotted Ft.
Walton Beach 14 points before,
winning 21-14, Gulf Breezqe
who they trailed by 12 beforeq-
winning 33-30, and 6-0 at the,
half against Woodham.
This can be taxing on a,
squad, but Lindsey says his,
team is in good shape. ,,,
"We are doing okay con-
Ssidering the
games %e
have been
playing ."
s a i d
Lindse', .
"The ke\ Is
these kid.
have a greal
deal of
character
and don't
know the McMillion,
word quit."


Speakiing of not knowing
the word quit, that can also be.
used to describe the Milton
Panthers.
After a rough start to the
season, Milton has respond-
ed with two wins and hope.
to make it three in-a-row as
they look to avenge last seda
sons loss to Navarre (3-0) at
home.
One year ago the Raiders
used a last minute field goal to
defeat-Milton in the Panthers,
Den 26-23.
"Our young guys are start-
ing to grow up and get some
game experience," said Milton
head coach Mike McMillion.
"Defensively we are playing.
very hard and it is our defense
which is keeping us in the.
game." ,.
"Right now we need to cut
down on our mistakes.". .
Navarre is utilizing ball
control as they have defeated
West Florida Tech 25-6,
University Christian
(Jacksonville) 15-6, and most
recently Pensacola Catholicd
21-7.
Milton scored their firsi
win of the season against thq
same Jaguars of West' Florida
Tech 10-0 just over one weel
ago and followed that up
Friday with a 24-22 win a$
Matt Shouppe kicked a 46,
yard field goal for the win.
Friday also happens to be
homecoming for the Panthers
and their faithful.
Milton's game will begi4
at 7:30 with pre-game cere
monies set to begin at 7 p.m.
and the Panthers homecoming
parade starting at King Middle
School at 12:50.p.m. Friday.

Story written bj
Bill Gamblin. Reach hirn
at sports @ srpressgarette. corh


Taylor wins contest


in another squeaker
Th 'TT 1T C- A MTlT)I T .T


PG Sports Editor


East Bay
SWednesday, Sept. 14, 2005
2:17 AM Moon set.
-*^ 6:31 AM Sun rise
SS:39 AM 2.41 feet
4:56 PM Moon rise
6:54 PM Sun set
8:43 PM 0.02 feet'


Thursday, Sept. 15, 2005
3:30 AM Moon set
6:32 AM Sun rise
9:50 AM 2.30 feet
5:39 PM Moon rise
6:52 PM Sun set
9:38 PM 0.23 feet

Friday, September 16, 2005
.4:43 AM Moon set
6:32 AM Sun rise
11:02 AM 2.08 feet
6:16 PM Moon rise
6:51 PM Sun set
10:25 PM 0.54 feet

Saturday, Sept. 17, 2005
5:54 AM Moon set
6:33 AM Sun rise
12:22 PM 1.79 feet
6:50 PM Sun'set
9:11 PM Full Moon
10:45 PM 0.91 feet


Pensacola Bay


Wednesday, Sept. 14, 20C
2:19 AM Moon set
6:32 AM 1.61 feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
4:58 PM Moon rise
6:52 PM 0.02 feet
6:55 PM Sun set

Thursday, Sept. 15, 2005
3:32 AM Moon set
6:33 AM Sun rise
7:43 AM 1.53 feet
5:40 PM Moon rise
6:54 PM Sun set
7:47 PM 0.15 feet

Friday, Sept. 16, 2005
4:45 AM Moon set
6:34 AM Sun rise
8:55 AM 1.39 feet
6:18 PM Moon rise
6:53 PM Sun set
8:34 PM 0.36 feet

Saturday, Sept. 17, 2005
5:56 AM Moon set
6:34 AM Sun rise
10:15 AM 1.19 Feet
6:51 PM Sun set
o . PrM.I r rise
8:54 PM'0.60 feet
9:11 PM Full Moon


Navarre Beach
Wednesday, Sept. 14, 2005
2:17 AM Moon set
5:33 AM 2.04 feet
6:31 AM Sun rise
4:51 PM 0.09 feet
4:56 PM Moon rise
6:53 PM Sun set


Thursday, Sep. 15, 2005
3:30 AM Moon set
6:31 AM Sun rise
7:03 AM 1.97 feet
5:39 PM Moon, rise
5:45 PM 0.25 feet
6:52 PM Sun set

Friday, Sept. ,16, 2005
4:43 AM Moon set
6:32 AM Sun rise
8:34 AM 1.83 feet
6:16 PM Moon rise
6:29 PM 0.50 feet
6:51 PM Sun set

Saturday, Sept. 17, 2005
12:01 AM 0.82 feet
1:22 AM 0.80 feet
5:54 AM Moon set
6:33 AM Sun rise
10:01 AM 1.63 feet
4:44 PM 0.77 feet
6:50 PM Sun set
9:11 PM Full Moon
11:28 PM 0.92 feet


mlacKwaier Miver .-r -
Wednesday, Sept. 14, 2005
2:17 AM Moon set
6:32 AM Sun rise
9:35 AM 2.41 feet
4:57 PM Moon rise
6:54 PM Sun set
9:13 PM 0.02 feet


"y^


Thursday, Sept. 15, 2005
3:31 AM Moon set
6:32 AM Sun rise
-10:46 AM 2.30 feet
5:40 PM Moon rise
6:53 PM Sun set
10:08 PM 0.23 feet

Friday, Sep. 16, 2005
4:43 AM Moon set
6:33 AM Sun rise
11:58 AM 2.08 feet
6:17 PM Moon rise
6:52 PM Sun set
10:55 PM 0.54 feet

Saturday, Sept. 17, 2005
5:54 AM Moon set
6:33 AM Sun rise
1:18 PM 1.79 feet
6:50 PM Sun set
9:11 PM Full Moon
11:15 PM 0.91 feet


It appeared this weeks
games were just a little tougher
than the previous week.
But yet again we have to go
to the tiebreaker and determine
a winner.
F.C. Break Jr. and Roland
Taylor finished the weekend
with exact 9-1 marks.
So who came closest to pre-
dicting the 72 points scored
between Florida State and The
Citadel this past Saturday.
Taylor came the closest
with 58 points guessed while
Brake was just a few points
behind at 49.
Now Taylor will be enjoy-
ing a $25 prize, but everyone
should be watching Brake who
came close to winning two
times in three weeks of action,
Taylor's only error on his
card was not seeing the upset
Iowa State had planned for
instate rival Iowa, which hap-
pened to be the biggest game to
plague most prognosticators
over the weekend.
Brake's only miscue on his
card was Milton's victory over


Pine Forest.
Iowa State's upset over
Iowa placed several players in a
group at 8-2 to finish one game
back of the leaders.
Those at 8-2 this weekend
were Shelen Kenny, R.D.
Williams, Danny Saltel,
Barbara Marawek, Sharoi
Taylor, Jerry Miller, anl
Dewayne Queen.
Martha Chavers, Donna
Miller, Scott Miller, Rulan
McWaters, Shawn Hill an l
Tami Cooke all finished at 7-3'
Three cards finished the
day at 6-4 with Martin Brake,
Wade Miller, and Glenn
Chavers rounding out the pal-
ticipants.
By the way some entries*
have been cutting it close to
getting here on time, so fill out
those cards and remember ndt
to depend on the postal service
to get the right postmark oil
your envelope.
If it is postmarked on
Saturday, then it is no good.
Good luck this week as w"e
have some interesting games oil
tap at the high school and cot-
lege level.


A


Page 2-B


A,


By BILL GAMBLING


>5










The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Sports


Milton


Continued From Page One
This 'time Sorce. found
Riley Hawkins on the far side
1 for 34 yards as the ball was
spotted on the Woodham 25.
1 Batchelor carried the ball
J down to the 20 on he next play
giving Pace second-and-five..
With just over three min-
utes remaining Sorce directed
the Patriots at the line and hand-
ed the ball off to John Mark
Patrick who went 20 yards to
the end zone, but all was for not
due to a yellow hankie resting
oh the 18 yard line of
Woodham
A holding penalty negated
, the run and push Pace back 10
y~ards.
Following the third incom-
pleted pass of the drive Pace
was facing third-and-12 as the
clock had just over three min-
ites remaining.
A Woodham took their final
timeout in hopes of stopping
Sorce, but he would not be
denied on this occasion.
SAfter avoiding the Titans
defensive surge, Sorce rolled to
his left and set up to throw a
Sdart into the waiting arms of
1awkins.
Ryan Strang added the
point after to make it 21-18.
Then all eyes were on the
Patriots defense, which had.


given up two big plays earlier,
but not on this occasion.
With all 11 blue jerseys
swarming to the football Pace
stopped a very athletic
Woodham team to secure their
third victory and remain
unbeaten, while the Titans lost
their second consecutive heart-
breaker under first year coach
Michael Smith.
"We played our butts off
tonight," said Pace coach
Mickey Lindsey after the game.
"It is not planned like this, but
we will take it.
"Chris is a winner and he
wants to win as bad as anybody
I have known."
Sorce finished the night
with 174 yards passing by com-
pleting 10 of 21 attempts.
Many, Patriot fans thought
Sorce's first touchdown pass in
the fourth quarter to Lewis
sealed the game after Strang's
kick made it 14-6, but
Woodham had different ideas.
Patrick Richardson took the
very next snap and not only ran
past 11 Patriot defenders, but
saw a referee hit the turf as he
rumbled 80 yards to score less
than 30 seconds later.
After' the attempt for two
failed, Pace still led 14-12, but
Woodham had the Patriots deep
in their own end when Ray


7~ ~

A


.' r


Pace's Matt Lewis tries to stay in
Chris Sorce during the third quar
Hamilton came around the end
untouched, blocked the punt,
and recovered it in the end zone
to make it 18-14..
"(Woodham) has great skill
people," said Lindsey. "Tonight
we were just able to overcome.
That is all I can say."
After the game Sorce was
very thankful for his teammate
Hawkins.
"Thank god he caught it,"


bounds after catching a pass from
ter.
said, Sorce. "The wins keep
racking up, but it is not our
intention to scare the fans like
this.
"But we got the win."
Hawkins was just as excited
after the game.
"I wanted to do one for the
team," said Hawkins who led
Pace with 84 yards receiving. "I
love the pressure and was able
to get a good look."


Bulls


Continued From Page One
it just felt like a good ride,"
Said Brewer. "I was wanting to
draw him because he is a good
bull to score on.
"I knew if I could ride him
r'had a chance to go home with
the money."
Brewer knew after his short
ride on Midnight Express in the
short go that only Wright could
beat him if he went the distance
on the infamous Highway 101,
which has allowed few cow-
boys to last near eight seconds
ai d Saturday was no different.
Wright and Wilks got a
chance .to' enter the short go
because Josey had to drop out


due to a
knee injury
and a draw-
ing to see
who wbuld
be the fifth izze
rider n'to fill
outhe short go after being bucked
go field..
Milton'sh Monkey.
Chris Bizzel
was disap-
pointed he Bizzel
didn't make
the short go after being bucked*
off by Marsh Monkey. '
"I had my fingers crossed I
would get drawed," said Bizzel.
"Most of the bulls here tonight I


had never
seen before
and the one
I drew kind
of caught ,,
me off
guard and
got to me.
"But in
this business
you can't
quit."
Fellow Hinote
Milton bull
rider Randal Hinote didn't
fare mui better on Baby Bo,
which is the off spring of the
legendary bull Bodacious.
"He was a good sized


bull," said Hinote, who
attended the University of
West Alabama on a rodeo
scholarship. "But he wallered
in the bucking shut and I did-
n't get a fair shot at him."
Both bull riders are
expected to participate in the
upcoming event schedule in
October at Chumuckla, which
will be part of this year's
Beaches to Woodland Tour.
"I tired to go to five or
more rodeos a week back
when I was traveling as a
pro," said Hinote. "But'since I
have a full time job I haye had
to cut down on that quite a
bit."


Continued From Page One
the opening kick-off on the
Milton 29-yard line. Pine forest
was unable to capitalize, how-
ever, failing to convert on
fourth down and inches at the
Panther 20-yard line.
Junior running back/line-
backer Alfred Morris put Pine
Forest on the board first with a
5-yard touchdown. C.J. Dancy
converted on the 2-point try.
The Panthers, led by sopho-
more quarterback Dustin Land
and senior running back Emery
Allen, closed the gap to 8-6,
two minutes into the second
quarter. Allen racked up 21
yards on the three carries.
Land added 24 yards on a
sweep around right end and
threw a strike to Robert Carson
in the right front of the end-
zone.
With 2:11 left in the half,
Cedric Richardson took a toss
sweep to the left side back to
the middle of the field and out
ran the Milton secondary for a
75-yard touchdown to make the
score 14-6 at the half.
On the Panthers first pos-
session of the second half,
Allen ripped off a 23-yard run
over right tackle and scored
three plays later when Land
lofted a picture-perfect pass
from 38-yards out. Land added
the 2-point conversion to tie the
game.
Pine Forest had a shot to
close the game deep in Milton


territory, but Nathan Douglas
read the dive play and stopped
Dancy in the backfield on
fourth and inches.
"I just read the play and
reacted just like coach teaches
us in practice," said Douglas.
"It was a good tackle, good
stop, and a good win."
Milton's sophomore quar-
terback put the Panther's on top
with 31 seconds left in the third
quarter on a keeper up the mid-
dle. Land. picked his way
through the line and busted past
a surprised Pine Forest second-
ary to score from 52 yards out.
Shouppe .added the PAT, to
make the score 21-14.
Pine. Forest would knot the
score at 21-21 with 3:02 left in
the game on a Dancy 3-yard
dive. Dancy converted the 2-
point try to re-take the lead.
And then the fun began.
Milton started the final
drive on its own 39-yard line
with 2:54 remaining. Land con-
nected with Allen on the first
two plays moving the ball to
midfield. The sophomore quar-
terback would add 23 yards on
the next three plays before
McMillion called the final time-
out before sending (Shouppe)
onto the field for the game win-
ner.

Story written by
Ron Strickland. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


205Prs Gazett Foobal *o'te


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


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


1. Navarre @Milton


OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM



FOR 2005


a


I


CONTEST RULES:
1. Anyone may enter, except
Press Gazette employees and i
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 determinethe winner. Should tied entries have the
same correct, or same number of points
closest to actual score, the prize will be / -,
divided.
4. Only one entry may be submitted ,,"
per person.
5. The decision of the judges will be
final.
6. The winner will be announced
in the following Wednesday
issue of the Press i '
Gazette. /,t(4.t Hti
7. Entries must be in the
Press Gazette office or .'Z
postmarked not late ,
than 5 p.m. on Fiday of
the contest week. 4. Tennessee @ Florida


PRESS GAZETTE



FOOTBALL CONTEST


NAME!


ADDRESS:
CITY:
PHONE:


1.
2.
3.
4.


5.


6.
7.
8.
9.


10.


*TIE BREAKER/Total Combined Score
TIE BREAKER: Total Score of
Michigan St. @ Notre Dame


D- 5, Florida St. @ Boston College



Downs
PAINT & BODY 6. Mlami@Clemson
BOB DOWNS, Owner St
Phone: 623-4342
Hwy. 90 Milton, Pace


FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

Visit an ou at*
Pace, Field co
0co9

7. Oklaloma @ UCLA .org

SMembeishp EligibililtyReq ired .


9. Oregon St. @ Louisville Mooneyham Heating &
Air Conditioning, Inc.

4061 A valon Blvd
TRAE* Mi/ton, FL 32583
ItHard7bStopARne?: Phone: (850) 623-2084
(850) 476-5522

David Beach
CMC041io100 Gary Mooneyham


-1


Wednesday September 14, 200.5


Pace


Page 3-B


. L ,


rrri


I


ip


I







Wednesday September 14, 2005 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette ~ Page 4-B


MISJ-Iomecoming Queen nominees


- 2005


,Reb a ynne
Rebecca Lynne BaV


Victoria Rosseau Blocker


Anna Perica Brown


Magyn Eileen Brown Megan Nicole Coueyj


Linzy Leighann Frizzell


Rachel Beth Hammac


Lynne Marie Harman


Danielle Lynette Hood


r Tatayana Abeze Neely .viMessa Leign McMillion
(On September 16. 2005. Milton High School will celebrate
Homecoming. There are man\ club and class competitions such as
class spirit competitions. penn\ wars, dress-up days and skits.
The Homecoming assembly will be on Thursday, September 15,
at S:15 a.m. in the g nm. On Friday, Homecoming Day, at 8:15 a.m.,
the Homecoming pep rail i N ill showcase the winning class skit and
cro. n the Big Panther on Campus. The Parade will begin at King
Middle School at 12-50 p.m.
The Parade route %%ill travel south on Stewart Street, turn onto
Sanders Sreet,. then turn onto Byrom Street, then proceed to


I )


Shannon Maire Rader Robyn K. Salerno
Raymond Hobbs Street, and then back to Siteart Street and last\
it will then turn onto Park Avenue ending in the South Parking lot
of Milton High School.
Pre-game Activities begin at 7:00 p.m. in the football stadium.
At this time, there will be an introduction of the 2005 Homecoming
Candidates and class Representarites. During Half-time. Aimee
McMillion last year's Homecoming Queen '.\ il cro, n the 2005
Homecoming Queen.
Please make plans to come and join us as \e celebrate
"Homecoming 2005" at Milton High School.


(ig* Panther on Campus Jomiines


Emery Sherard Allen


Nathaniel Baker


Nicholas Brandon Cain


Robert Sylvester Carson Kyle Lee Conrad


Joshua Brian Edmonson


Tre' Hellwig


loshua Nickkola lohnson


ustin Tyler Meyers



t ." 2


Joshua Dewayne Smiley


Casey Lyle Smith Alfredo Soto


Zackery Buck Stokes


in!


Matthew Allen Whitfield


2I1


Blaine Riley Williams


05


A


t


Kayla A.


Lauren Bess Wiley


o Jordan Lee Cotton


itS~? rm"- Aac


I


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette id


Wednesday September 14, 2005


Page 4-B


AA 1- ;k A h;1-


\


NIfL\


I






Pae5BITeSnaRs rs aet ensa.Spebr1,20


MiltonJligh School


Class representatives


Sophomore Class


Melissa Welch


Julia Youngblood


C/,


Mallory Mucci


r~~~~.~~4$ e~ ~a q 8 ss~0


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


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


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


NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Ike's Food Mlart
Tom Thumb (@' High\\a\ 87N
Up The Creek Store
Bubba's (Berrydalei
JAY
Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store
Jay Hospital
PACE
Aunt Mlarv's
Whataburger
Wal-lIart
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner K\wik


Pic-N-Say
Groo\in Noovins
Groovin Noo ins \'Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @" Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highly 90
Tom Thumb Ca Crossroads
Toni Thumb @ Chumuckla
Ryans
Village Inn
Oops Alley
Pace Chamber of Commerce
CiCi's Pizza
Flea Market
Office Depot
AVALON
Tom Thumb @' Avalon Blvd.
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road
Avalon Express
BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


Lifestyles Obituaries Sports Business Reviews
* Kornerstone Education Classifieds Business & Service Directory *
Church Community Military Editorial ...plus more
1 Year in County = $28.00,

1 Year Out of County = $40.00,


Senior in County


= $22.00


Visa & MasterCard Accepted


I,- I*
,*.. *I*~


m'AJ TfIW an !et
Yb
D D


I


2


S 'I: .


K
It


~I


&e


/ --


i


4


s1


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^j^ESSEDEESB~f 0- FMSB
Youcanalo C' e b te ofie o cll o tar as ujH iHtionH
^^6629 E^v'a St. o,'Milton 9 623-2120


.1
iT


I I I I I I r. I II


I -- -- I I I


Il I s I I


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-B


Wednesday September 14, 2005


17


1' 1


i


I. -


; i L '


/


t>


~\as5








I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


.1


in side /U








Decorating your home might include an aquarium


Wednesday September 14, 2005 1


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Some 1 million hobbyists in
the U.S. keep aquarium fish in
the home. That amounts to 45
million fish purchased per
year, according to the Animal
Protection Institute.
Through careful equipment
selection and regular mainte-
nance, fish tanks may serve as
decorative elements, while
providing hobby and pet inter-
est.
Tanks may house freshwa-
ter or saltwater fish, depending
on how much work the hobby-
ist wants to expend.
Most experts advise begin-
ners stick to freshwater aquar-
iums, which offer a fairly
straightforward set up and
maintenance routine and easi-
er-to-care-for fish.
Aquariums require regular
filter cleaning and occasional
vacuuming or deep cleaning.


Most hobbyists endeavor to
strike an ecological balance
between water, fish, plants and
food, where only regular filter
changes are necessary.
Saltwater/reef tanks and fish
present considerably more
challenge to establish and
maintain. Many hobbyists
eventually .branch off into salt-
water after gaining experience
with freshwater.
Freshwater tanks can be
stocked more densely than salt-
water. Experts recommend one
inch of freshwater fish per gal-
lon of water. Saltwater fish
require about five gallons of
water per inch of fish.
Freshwater fish are general-
ly less expensive and easier to
find than their ocean-dwelling
counterparts.
Many familiar species, such
as guppies, mollies, plates and
tetras, thrive under basic water
maintenance practices.


I


PITTMAN S
PEA RIDGE CASH & CARRY
HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL BUILDING MATERIALS
DELIVERY AVAILABLE
Lumber Plywood Doors Roofing
Windows Nails Siding
994-8095 or 994-1360
5110 HWY. 90 Mon.- Fri.,7-5 Sat. 7-12


Like* a













jute e



paying



6w. tae 6ci


That includes maintaining a
temperature of around 72
degrees, keeping water clean
with filters and occasional
water changes, and providing
plenty of plant life.
Under those conditions,
"beneficial" bacteria will soon
establish a healthy balance
between fish, water and waste.
Proper filter maintenance
and regular water changes
ensure clear, clean water, and
an aesthetically pleasing tank
view. Experts at Tetra
Aquarium recommend chang-
ing 25% of your tank's water
on a biweekly basis.
Although many common
freshwater fish species origi-
nally hailed from South
America or the Far East, most
fish available at pet stores were
bred in captivity.
Not so with saltwater fish.
While some common
species, such as clownfish, are
occasionally captive bred, most
varieties arrive to the aquarium
shop directly from the ocean,
API estimates, 70-100 tons per
year make their way from the
ocean to home fish tanks. That
has lead to a worldwide decline
in oceanic fish and coral popu-
lations, and severely dwindled
wild seahorse numbers.
Arguably more "exotic" in
color, ocean-dwelling fish also
tend to require a more complex
upkeep.
Saltwater tanks must be


Every element of your Trane

air conditioner or heat pump

is designed to be very energy-

efficient. So along with staying

cool this summer, you can also

save money. Call your Tra'ae

dealer, and prepare to reap

the rewards for years to come.



S TRNF


It's Hard Tb Stop A Tane?


Mooneyham Heating & Air, Inc.



Gary Mooneyham

David Beach

CMC041100
www.mooneyhamhvac.com


24-Hour Emergency Service
Residential & Commercial Installations
Preventive Maintenance & Repairs


850-623-2084


filled with artificially created
"seawater," which must be
continually monitored for
saline density, as well as the
presence of various essential
trace minerals. Hobbyists can't
just dump seawater in the tank,
the complex mix of "wild"
microbes and other elements
would quickly go bad under
artificial, limited space aquari-
um conditions.
Unlike freshwater fish,
which originate in more
crowded lake or estuary condi-
tions, saltwater fish have
evolved in the ocean, with lots
of space between individuals.
As a result, healthy saltwater
aquarium keeping dictates
much less dense crowding.
Those limitations thus pre-
clude stocking marine fish into
freshwater-style "community"
setups using smaller aquarium
sizes.
Many saltwater hobbyists
end up keeping one lone fish in
a tank that nevertheless entails
all the associated salinity and
filter issues of saltwater aquar-
ium keeping.
Hobbyists who want to


Putting the

By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Grill, season has rolled
around again, as late evening
hours invite diners outdoors
for company, food, and maybe
a margarita or two.
When it comes to cooking
with gas versus charcoal, say
experts, for ease and conve-
nience, there's really no con-
test.
"With a gas grill, you don't
have to deal with building a
fire or ashes or anything like
that," notes Sears Lawn and
Garden Associate Jim
Richmond.
"Gas is cleaner," he adds.
"It's a much more even heat
for cooking purposes."
The major disadvantage to
charcoal cookers-a tendency
to be messy and time consum-
ing.
"With gas, you just go out-
side and push a button, and
you're cooking in ten min-
utes," Richmond observes.
"You don't have to wait


K


'--'I-


maintain a "community' style
marine ecosystem often turn to
maintenance-intensive reef
tank setups. Reef tanks incor-
porate fish, as well as plant life,
invertebrates such, as
anemones, "ocean floor" back-
drop elements, and sand. They
require larger tank sizes, and
specialized filtration systems.
Although more aesthetically
pleasing than a couple of
clownfish swimming around in
a bare tank, reef tanks consti-
tute extremely complex


ecosystems that require contin-
ual maintenance and special-
ized water and equipment.
Experts advise, read up on
aquarium keeping before buy-
ing an expensive tank and'
stand systef;i, check with local
pet shops on maintenance'
requirements, and make sure
your system has been up and
running for several weeks
before purchasing fish.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
nelson@sr-pg.com'


heat on grilling choices


until the coals get hot, or worry
about using lighter fluid," he
adds. "That process could take
you 10-15 minutes, plus you,
get charcoal all over your
hands and have to worry about
lighter fluid."


To further reduce cleanup
time, gas grills no longer use
spatter prone "lava rocks"''
under heating elements.
Instead, manufacturers have
switched to "vaporizer bars."
Shaped like a metal tent, the
bar stops liquids from reaching


the fire and cooking onto to
grill components.
Maintenance, too, is simpler
with gas. "With charcoal, you
have to dump the ashes each,
time you use it," says
Richmond. "With gas, you just
clean the grate and scrape the
bottom out once a month."
Charcoal grills tend to be.
less expensive, a primary.
advantage over the gas cook-,
ers. Some barbequer's prefer
the flavor a charcoal fire adds.,
Richmond points out, however,,
that using lighter fluid to start a,
cooking fire will also impart
that flavor to food.
Gas grills start at $100 and
range considerably higher for.
top-of-the-line construction.
"Cast iron is better," advises,
Richmond. "It lasts a lot longer.
and gives you a more even.
heat."
Top-of-the-line grills, com-
posed primarily of stainless
steel, hold up longer than those'
made of base metals.


&a


Page 6-B


.II.-.%7m -Rt ,A. M


anik~PPrW~~~~lla~uarpr~UI"~~


--.-,


I X L i I


a









Wednesday September 14, 2005 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 7-B


/f1.
~~/1 \~
~ -


04


i


Trellises give gardeners a boost


Trellises give gardeners a
chance to move up ih the world
up against a wall, up out of
crowded flower beds and into
the sunlight. Wherever' you
place a trellis, it gives the gar-
den a lift.
Gardeners are always run-
ning out of space, and trellises
and arbors (or pergolas) artful-
ly add extra square feet for
climbing and clambering
plants. Flowering vines put a
; new dimension in a garden by
bringing it up to eye level.
Various forms and interpre-
tations of trellises have been at
home in gardens for centuries.
The late Rosemary Verey, the
English plantswoman and
author, wrote that trellises were
depicted in wall paintings in
Pompeii and could be found
among the illustrations in
medieval manuscripts.
Elaborate trelliage, or trellis
work, was a gardener's art by
the 16th century. Catherine de
Medici's gardener, Pierre Le
Notre, created elaborate trellis-
work arbors and pavilions in
the Tuileries, in Paris, for his
royal patron. His materials
were willow canes and sturdy
shoots from nut trees. The
same materials can be used
today to make trelliage of near-
ly any size or style.
In Renaissance gardens,
trelliage was often inspired by
classic architecture, and was
built with great attention to
detail. These grand structures
still suggest ideas appropriate
for modem gardens, but trellis-
es need not be overbearing or
formal: Depending on your.
style, rustic twig trellises,,
arbors made with cedar posts,
and perfectly modern plant
supports of gleaming copper or
steel may be appropriate for
your garden.
Trellises and other such
supports for climbing plants
can be used to define bound-
aries, to screen pniate seating
areas, or to' cast shade. An
arbor, like a gateway of flow-
ers and foliage, may mark a
garden entrance, or frame a
view across an expanse of
lawn. Freestanding pergolas
are usually large enough to
shelter a table and chairs in the


- dappled light under a roof of
greenery. The style you choose
could echo details of your
home's design, extending the
architecture visually into the
garden, or it might be some-
thing completely different,
sending a subtle signal that the
garden is a place apart. ,
The material you 'choose
should suit the plants you
intend to grow. For permanent
plantings, such as wisteria,
climbing hydrangea, grapes or
trumpet vine, a sturdy structure
with._ substantial, posts and
cross-pieces is necessary. More
delicate climbers can make
their way up light-weight trel-
lises, but remember that a trel-
lis covered with plants must
also withstand wind, so anchor
it securely in the ground. One
way to do this is to bolt the legs
of a trellis or arbor to cedar or
redwood posts (which resist
rot) sunk several feet into the
ground.
These days, adding a trellis
or another structure for climb-
ing plants doesn't need to
involve calling a garden
designer or a carpenter.
Making your own trellis can be
a simple affair, using tomato
stakes or 1-by-2 lumber from a
builder's supply shop. All you
need are upright supports and
cross pieces to give roses,
clematis, morning glories or
other vines something to climb;
on. Easy designs andplans are
available in books and on the
Internet. "Trellises, Arbors and
Pergolas" (Better Homes and
Gardens, $20) has more than
20 different plans using bam-
boo, willow,. lumber, lattice
panels, copper tubing and iron
bars.
Garden shops and mail-


Looking For A New Car?
The Classifieds put you in the driver's seat with a large
selection of pre-owned automobiles at great prices. Pick
up a copy today and start your car search the smart way.
The Santa Rosa Press Gazette 850-623-2120


C4EnTER


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


Jack's beanstalk.


order specialists sell a great
variety of trellises of all styles
and materials, including weath-
erproof plastic, ready to set up
in the garden. Some offer metal
obelisks, designed in Italy, that
will fit right in a large flower
pot. Rustic pieces are harder to
find: crafts fairs and farmer's
markets are often a great source
of bent-willow, trellises.
Trelliswork of any kind may
take a season or two to settle
into the garden. Enjoy the new
architectural accent unadorned,
or plant annual vines (morning
glory, moonvine, hyacinth
bean, scarlet runner bean or
gourds). They'll shoot up your


new structure in the course of a
summer, while you wait for
roses, clematis or other perma-
nent plants to take their places.
Before you know it, your new
structure will be covered with
blooms, and you'll be looking
for another place in the garden
that just might 'need a lift:


1-.


4837 Glover Lane A
MILTON'
623-- 0797, amerlcan rental association


6433 Old Hwy. 90, Milton, FL 32570 FREE ESTIMATES
Vinyl Siding
Patio Covers
Sun Rooms
Screen Rooms
SAJ ORS Kitchen Remodeling
home improvement Replacement Windows
m / & Doors
Storm Protection
Michael Majors Pow0er
Owner
www.majorshomeimprovement.com


WE HAVE GENERATORS FOR RESIDENTIAL

& COMMERCIAL USE LICENSED

FOR NATURAL GAS, LP, AND ELECTRICAL


BEFORE things get HOT, call
us to keep you cool.
When quality, dependability and
experience count call...

Sk SYSTEMS. INC.


"Quality Built New Homes Since 1979"
An award winning Pensacola Home Builder
and real estate developer in Northwest Rorida
for over 25 years, Gooden Homes has new
homes in Pace, Navarre, Gulf Breeze and
Milton, Rorida, plus over 12 new communities
in Baldwin County, Alabama
Building beautiful new homes which gives you
quality and detail at affordable prices. This has
been the key to Gooden Homes continued tjh
success.


Prices depend on size, location, and upgrade options with floor plans that range in size from 1,500 to 3,000 square feet.
You can choose from a community that is minutes away from the beautiful beaches of the Florida Panhandle, the local Air Force
base, or vast shopping centers, while located on'quiet streets with very low traffic flow.
New homes are available now, or select your lot, floor plan and location for a new home built just for you.


Dwayne King, President
5463 Alabama Street,
Milton 623-5056
S.R. #0018419


We are not comfortable until you are...
Free estimates,
Everything's cool about Carrier. Residential, Commercial and Industrial
Including our service. We make the Factory-trained technicians
temperature drop. along with your *Licensed, and fully insured
headaches.


Serving Santa Rosa for 34 years.

KING AIR
SYSTEMS, INC.


mQQri%


Turn to the Experts


Featured Communities
1. Arbor Ridge
2. Adrian Woods
3. Habersham
4. Holley By The Sea
5. Terra Bella (coming Soon)
6. Woodlawn Heights








Q


GOODEN

HOMES
850-476-6764
quality Built New Homes on Your Lot or Ours


A


GENERAL


RENTAL


U


MEMBER
Northwlt Florida


-- -- ---


yr- I


7-


ar~w~wa-~i~a~or__


i~c.


Wednesday September 14, 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


9 k 1,


)


Page 7-B


'


ici~









I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday September 14, 2005


Begin now to get your lawn ready for next Spring


There's a breeze in the air
and the leaves are beginning to
turn from their familiar green
to a rainbow of bright festive
colors. Fall always arrives later
in the Gulf Coast, but it's cer-
tainly on its way and is a wel-
come treat to many Santa Rosa
residents tired of the heat and
humidity of the summer
months.
Some residents use the crisp
air of the early fall to clean up


their lawns and since Hurricane
Ivan caused such chaos, many
are ready to get their yards back
in some type of shape.
Experts say there are many
helpful hints to take care of
your lawn and it doesn't take a
professional to make it look
right.
Feed the Grass- Your
yard is hungry and using a
slow-release fertilizer allows
the grass to chow down on the


-. n Outdoor Projects

Portable Rmildings Carports
LFences ,-Decks Garages
*4!, Vinyl Buildings


s 35 (850) 995-2724


We Have Moved!

Due to hurricane Dennis our Previous location on
Hwy 90 in Milton'suffered extensive roof&
structure damage. Please visit our new location.



Now Located
at 6705 Berryhill Street at the corner of Berryhill & Strewart St.
(Aross from Santa Rosa Chamber of Commerce)


We Will Continue Serving
You and Your Floorina Needs.












CARPET & TILE HEADQUARTERS
6705 Berryhill St. Milton

983-0021 I


NA P 3


Anyhig esj st.WntCtI


much-needed nutrients, which
helps the grass recover from
the harsh dry heat of the sum-
mer.
Rake the Leaves-
Raking or using a mulching
mower helps avoid dead patch-
es in the spring. Leaving some
leaves on the ground, experts
say, is important in the insula-
tion of plants.
Water trees and
shrubs- Dehydration during
the cooler months is a cause of
tree damage. Give trees a nice
long drink before putting them
to bed. After they go dormant,
use a soaker hose or root irri-
gator to water them thorough-
ly. Remember, in Santa Rosa,
some plants never go fully dor-
mant. Azaleas, for example,
often get confused and bloom
several times during the winter.
They'll need extra food for all
that work.
Aerate- Heavy use
throughout the summer can
cause soil to become compact-
ed. Perforating the lawn with
small holes helps reduce com-
paction and lets water, air and
fertilizer get down to the soil,


which strengthens the grass
plant's root structure.
Remove thatch build
up A build up of above-
ground roots, called thatch,
prevents sunlight, oxygen and
moisture from getting to the
hungry soil below. Using a
dethatching rake in early fall is
a way to start.
Clean out the garden-
Fruits and vegetables left in the
garden can rot all winter long,
and provide shelter for insect
eggs.
Plant spring bulbs-- Fall
is the, perfect time to plant
spring flowering bulbs like
daffodils and tulips. But plant-
ing too early can cause bulbs to
sprout before winter and plant-
ing them too late can mean
their roots don't have enough
time to develop before the
ground freezes. Also, remem-
ber, some plants (tulips in par-
ticular) need a "sleeping sea-
son." Santa Rosa winters are
not cold enough and tulip
bulbs never get to go dormant.
If you want tulips, to bloom,
place the bulbs in the crisper of
your refrigerator for six to
eight weeks. Plant them in


January for a flush of color in
February.
Clean tools- Before
hanging up your yard tools for
the season, spend a few min-


utes wiping them down and
removing debris and dirt. Then,
apply a light layer of oil to keep
them from rusting over the:
winter.


Turn landfill refuse into a Bluebird refuge


Don't throw all those old
fence boards away. Save some
of them and build a few
Bluebird houses for your yard
and your neighbors'. Here's
how to do it.

These last two hurricanes,
Ivan and Dennis, have provid-,
ed most homeowners in NW
Florida with unique opportuni-
ties to restore their homes and
property.
I'm in that boat arid one of
my less critical jobs has been
repairing and replacing more
than 200 feet of damaged pri-
vacy fencing. During one of
several trips to the landfill I
pondered the fate of all those
old weathered 6-ft fence pick-
ets in the back of my pickup.
They still seemed perfectly
good and not yet ready to be
discarded.
How, then, could old fence
boards be recycled?
I had an inspiration. My
idea, practical though certainly
not brilliant, would turn old
fence boards into homes;
BLUEBIRD homes that is.
If you are only marginally
handy with tools. and want to
accomplish something that is
friendly to the environment and


Rear Engine Rider

$1399


I


Get America's #1 Selling

Rear Engine Rider For Less
* 12 HP Briggs & Stratton Engine Converts from Side Discharging
* Equipped With 28" Hi-Vac* to Mulching or Bagging
* Cutting Deck 5 Speed On-The-Go-Shifting
* Pivoting Front Frame Adjusts Stand-On-End Storage
to Lawn Contours Electric Start
Quick-Response Steering


0I 16


wildlife, take some of those old
fence pickets destined to fill up
our landfills and construct a
few bluebird houses,
My bluebird house design is
very simple and uses just a sin-
gle fence picket board to fabri-
cate a complete bluebird home.
As you can see from the photo,
the old weathered wood con-
struction blends nicely with the
surrounding treescape. Even
the most finicky bluebird will
be proud to call your handy-
work "home".
Don't be afraid to try it. It's
amazingly easy and requires
just a minimum amount of skill'
and time.
Good luck and thanks for
caring!

Requirements
one old 6-ft wooden fence
picket board
two 1-5/8" .exterior deck
screws
a few 1-1/2" galvanized 4d
box nails (4 penny) and one 1"
galvanized roofing nail
circular saw or jig saw
power drill with 1-1/2",
3/16" and 1/8" diameter wood
drill bits and phillips head drive
bit
hammer


small framing square, tape
measure and pencil
safety glasses

Step-by-Step Instructions
Sel;tg an old 6-ft wood
fence picket board with a nice
weathered patina. Be sure to
choose one that is fairly
straight and free of cracks, rot
and large knots. Remove all the
nails from it.
Lay out the birdhouse pieces
on the board as shown on the
sketch using the tape measure,
framing square and pencil. Be
sure to allow about 1/8" for the
saw kerf.
Use a circular saw or jig saw
to cut out the birdhouse pieces
from the board. If you happen
to have a table saw, use -it
instead to make more accurate
and clean cuts. (Don't forget to
wear safety glasses when oper-
ating power tools.)
Assemble the two side
pieces and back piece of the
birdhouse using 4d galvanized
box nails and hammer.
Using a power drill make
the small drain holes in the
floor section of the birdhouse.
Insert the floor piece
between the sides of the bird-
house and attach with 4d.galva-


nized box nails.
Using a power drill make,
the 1-1/2 inch diameter entry:
hole in the front section of the,
birdhouse. (Note: I have found:
it easier to drill the entry hole'
before cutting out all the bird-
house pieces.)
Attach the front piece to'
sides of birdhouse with two 1-
5/8" exterior deck screws as
shown on the sketch using the
power drill and phillips head
drive bit. To make this job a lit-
tle easier and reduce the risk of
splitting the wood, pre-drill the
screw holes using a 1/8" drill
bit. (Note: The screws act as a
hinge and allow the front of the
birdhouse to swing open for
inspection and cleaning.)
Install a small galvanized
roofing nail as a latch nail to
prevent predators from forcing
open the front of the birdhouse.
(Note: Don't drive the nail
home so that it can be removed
easily for birdhouse inspection
and cleaning.)
Attach the roof piece to
sides of birdhouse using 4d gal-
vanized box nails.
Now choose a desirable
location for the bluebird house
and mount it using either nails,
screws or wire whichever you
prefer. Be careful to install the
birdhouse at least five feet off
the ground and oriented with
the front facing in a northerly
direction away from the direct
sun rays. Try and choose a spot
that is as safe as possible from
jumping, climbing and crawl-
ing predators.
Great "job, you're done!
Now build some more bird-
houses for your neighbors and
friends and sit back, relax and
wait for the bluebirds.


A


Pann R-R


FUg-


mIII IoU


_


L.A-plia-ce


SIC















SSI:


PAGE 9-B


ie


WEDNESDAY
September 14. 2005

us


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
92 AUCTIONS
94 MEETINGS
96 PERSONALS
98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
108 HOTEL/MOTELS/
RESTAURANTS
110 LABOR
112 MANAGEMENT
114 MEDICAL
116 OFFICE WORK
118 PART TIME
120 PROFESSIONAL
122 RETAIL
124 SALES/
TELEMARKETING
126 SKILLS/TRADE
128 POSITIONS WANTED
GARAGE SALES -
STYLES SECTION-WED.
202 GARAGE SALES-SAT.
SERVICES
305 AUTO
310 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
315 BUSINESS SERVICES
320 CHILD CARE
325 DOMESTIC
330 EQUIPMENT REPAIR
335 FINANCIAL SERVICES
340 HOME REPAIR
345 LAWN CARE
350 SENIOR CARE
355 SEWING/ALTERATIONS
360 MISCELLANEOUS
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-RENT
402 APARTMENTS
404 COMMERCIAL
406 HOMES
408 LAND
410 MOBILE HOMES
412 ROOMS FOR RENT
414 ROOMMATES WANTED
416 VACATION/RESORT
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-SALE
502 APARTMENTS
50-1 COMMERCIAL
506 HO MES'
508 INVESTMENTS
510 LAND
512 MOBILE'HOMES
514 VACATION/RESORT
PETS/ANIMALS
702 BOARDING
704 LIVESTOCK
706 LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES
708 PETS
710 PET SUPPLIES
712 LOST PETS
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
802 ANTIQUES
804 APPAREL
806 APPLIANCES
808 ARTS & CRAFTS
810 COMPUTERS
812 FARM EQUIPMENT
814 FURNITURE
816 JEWELRY
818 LAWN EQUIPMENT
820 LUMBER/HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
(STEREO/TV/VCR)
830 MISC.!SALE
832 MISC.iWANTED
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


(


4,.g


.





..-I


,." -_.-l
:'or




4


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


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


*-r.-- --=. N ^, AM


THE PE NSACOLA U IM
JOURNAL HAS DELIVERY
AVAILABLE IN THE PACE/
AREA. PART-TIME, E
MORNING HOURS, AND Y(
TRANSPORTATION REQUII
MORE INFORMATION, P
CALL JOYCE SHERM,
850-435-8597 c
850-232-3918


~- i~jjSY


POPEYE'S IS NOW
HIRING FOR CREW
POSITIONS. FLEXIBLE
HOURS, COMPETITIVE
PAY AND BENEFIT
PACKAGE. APPLY IN
PERSON. 4683 HWY 90,
PACE. 995-0073.


TIRED OF RESPONDING TO


TIRED OF RESPONDING TO
THE SAME OLD ADS?
THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY!
IF YOU WANT A CAREER
MOVE. THIS IS IT!
If you reside in The Panhandle
of Florida or in Lower Alabama,
This Opportunity is for you.
Good pay with family benefits.
777-9841


' .


>4,4
4


Experienced Dump
Driver and Hea
Equipment Oper
needed. Drug-f
workplace, EOE,
negotiable, must
local area. Call 98:


4:'~~---~**S,404. -- 4.. 44~4
Ii.
4. -4. 4.~
-. 4 "4


SLearn
Something
Practical
S That's
S FREE!


Jobs! Jobs! Jobs!

JOB FAIR

WED, Sept 21

9am-3pm

Holiday Inn

UNIVERSITY MALL
7171 North Davis Hwy
PENSACOLA

Local & regional employers ready to hire!
Professional positions & customer service jobs
Production Manufacturing & Construction lobs

BRING YOUR RESUMES!!

Sponsored by The Escarosa Career Center
A, 4. 4, ,.,
i,. j., 3, *,. ih) ,i ,,.4 : .,- ,


Take the Liberty Tax Service
FREE Tax School
and learn how to prepare
individual income tax returns.
We offer various programs
to fit your schedule.
Call now for class information.
5r-al i, bnlPs and LUppIIls
S 623-1110
L:,'' www.libertytax.com
JLa''*
E WiRV-UF


The Heritage of
Santa Rosa
Commited t o Caring

*Assisiant Director of Nursing
Highly tvltitatd R,\
.hInI lhart strong clinical and

*CNA
M411 1ii4

*RN Unit Manager
*Housekeeping Super isor

*Floor Technician
E perii nce desired
55301 Northrop Rd.
Million, FL 32570
Ph. 1850 983-8888
EOE


The Cl


asifieds

SReally
Sweli

S Some things
never change:
Sthe Classifieds
are still a
super place to
shop, pal.

Santa Rosa
Press Gazette
CLASS IFI EDS
850-623-3616


APAC, Inc. Hiring qualified applicants
for the following positions:

Applicants for the following positions are
eligible for a $200.00 sign-on bonus

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


Apply in person, NI-F 8am-5pmn
4375 McCoy Dr., Pensacola, FL. S
APAC is a drug-free workplace & EOE


WAYS TO, PLACANA


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS,


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


GARAGE

SALE ADS



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


COMMERCIAL

ADS

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


,Visa orMaster~f^ard.^
2. ^^Bring d into 6629iElva St.,
Milton, FL 32570.l



to us a
(850) 623-2007
(24 h^B Fo^^^^^r asgsistance^^^^
in placing31^^^^^
your ad, calli^^^^^^
(8^^^^~50)?673-21?20.^^


Clas





Dea 0es
-on d.






and F-riday,
5 ~ .io
WednesdayIF,


- --


EWS
ROUTE'S
/ MILTON
ARLY
OUR OWN
RED. FOR.X
*LEASE .,
AN AT -
)R






3 Truck
Ivy
rator
ree
Salary
know
3-8822. ,


--


.1


^ anfa Pres

Gaette 88











I PAGE10-B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS SEPTEMBER 14,2005


Emily,
I miss you.


Let us put
this behind us.
Please
come home.
I Love You.
Mom.

RUN YOUR ad
Statewide!!! For only
$450 you can place
your 25 work classi-
fied ad in over 150
newspapers
throughout the state
reaching over 5 Mil-
lion readers. Call
this newspaper -or
Advertising Net-
works of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit
us online at
www.floridaclassi-
fieds.com. Display
ads also available.
SANTA ROSA
GUN & KNIFE
SHOW
September
17th & 18th
9am until 5pmrn
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.


ANNOUNCED


Liberty National
Life Insurance Co.

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


GIGANTIC 3-DAY
Auction. Aug. 31,
Sept. 1 & 2, 2005.
Montgomery, AL.
Single, Tandem &
Tri-axle Dumps ,
Truck tractors, Low-
boys, Crawler Load-
ers & Tractors, Ex-
cavators, Motor
Graders & Scrapers,
Backhoes, Rubber
Tired Loaders, Fork-
lifts, Paving, Skid-
ders, Feller Bunch-
ers, Log. Loaders,
Farm Tractors, J.M.
Wood Auction Co.,
Inc. (334)264-3265.
Bryant Wood 'AL
Lic#1137.



THANKS GOD &
St. Jude for prayers
answered. H.C. G.




102
Drivers

DRIVER LETS
TALK Up to $.40 to
Start!! Plus. $.03 Bo-
rnus NO NYC KLLM
Dry Van Training
Available Home 7-
10 Days 866-357-
7351 EOE CDL-A

DRIVER- DEDICAT-
ED Reg. Lane
Coastal Transport
HOME EVERY
WEEKEND GUAR-
ANTEED! *65% pre-
loaded / pre-tarped
*Avg. $718-$918/
week Mobile, AL
Terminal CDL-A
req'd. 877-428-
5627. www.ctdriv-
ers.com


I









I
0

S
S
9



S
S


102
Drivers
DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed Now! No
experience required.
CDL Training is now
available in your
area. Covenant
Transport has imme-
diate openings for
entry-level semi
drives. Our avg.
drivers earn more
than $36K first year.
OTR and Regional
runs get you home
weekly. Train for top
pay call today. 1-
866-280-5309.

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

DRIVERS-

NEW SE'
Regional Pay
Package. New Ter-
minal now open.
Come by for coffee
& talk to Terminal
Manager, Doug
Reed 1-75, Exit 11
GREAT Pay -
GREAT
Benefits. GREAT
Hometime. 1 Year
Experience & Class
A CDL Req'd.
Epes Transport
System '
1-800-587-1964
epestransport.com.

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


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 Truckersl
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364

WHY NOT drive for
CFI? Atlanta orienta-
tion. $0.05 NE bo-
nus pay! Think an-
nual earnings! XM
service. Class A
CDL required.
(800)CFI-DRIVE
(800-2234-3748) or
www.cfidrive.com.


Camp Night

Watch

Full time, excellent benefits -
That Start Day One!

Eckerd Youth Alternatives Inc., is
seeking a Night Watch staff member
for our wilderness camp in Milton, FL.
You will be be responsible for
monitoring campsites to ensure safety
and security during nighttime hours.
H.S. diploma or equivalent preferred.
Previous experience and demonstrated
ability to work over night shift
required.You may fax a resume to
650-675-1230 or for more information
call 850-675-4512.


i


D/V, Drug Free Work Place S


0
w


qmw
z
SMD -
40 4m



F'; b V-

-a,% Nn


102
Drivers

EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs drivers
to run the 13. SE
states with both
weekly and week-
end hometime. We
offer good pay and
benefits. If you are
at least 23 with a
good driving record
with a HAZMAT en-
dorsement please
come by our termi-
nal located at 300
Hwy. 95A, Canto-
ment, Florida across
from IP paper mill or
call 850-968-1702.

NOW HIRING
No CDL required..
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers
S '


104
General Help
$600 WEEKLY
working through the
government part-
time. No experience.
A lot of Opportuni-
ties. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.
ACTIVITIES ASSIS-
TANT Part-Time as-
sistant needed at
Santa Rosa Health
&_ Rehab Center.
Must have ability to
work varied hours,
evenings, week-
ends, and holidays
when necessary.
Job includes gather-
ing residents for
group activities and
spending time with
them one on one.
Please submit appli-
cation at 5386
Broad St, Milton.
CLEANING PER-
SON Needed. Seri-
ous long term em-
ployment applicants
only. Must be relia-
ble. & dependable.
Must have car avail-
able. Call 994-1785.
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, Jonhny
(800)845-7330,
ext.6604.
DAYSHIFT WAIT-
RESS needed for
Bayou Cafe. Mon-.
day-Friday. Call
994-9232.
EXPERIENCED
FLOOR technicians
& laborers needed.
Apply in person at
6705 Berryhill Rd.
EXPERIENCED
TREE climber, hard-
working groundmen.
Good pay. 449-
5243.
FLORIDA DEPART-
MENT of Agricul-
ture. OPS Peanut
Inspection positions
available, Jay and
Allentown area.
Contact Thomas
Vickers (850)981-
8672 E.E.O.\A.A.
FREE TAX school--
Earn extra income
after taking course.
Flexible schedules,
convenient loca-
tions. Register now!
Courses start Oct.
10. Call 623-1110
Liberty Tax Service.
Small fee for books.
LABORERS
NEEDED Starting
pay $9 an hour. Call
554-0998 for more
information.
PART TIME mainte-
nance. A/C knowl-
edge, 20 to 25 hours
per week. Fax re-
sume to 850-857-
1170.
NEEDED AUTO
mechanic. Call 623-
4045.


Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content s

Available from Commercial News Providers
N M % & r


*o -m








-wow












oq


9 -~
.





V
*

*
*


I




C -

* -

*

*

* ~- ~

* ~
m


I


Find yot


name ai


win $5.C


! Find your name in the (
Section of Wednesd
Saturday's Press Gazett
can win $5.00. Bring

. identification by our offi
r the date of next public


104
General Help

LIBERTY
NATIONAL Life
Insurance
Do You Earn
$75,000 A Year?
Would You Like
To? Using our pro-
ven marketing plan
you could earn
$75K your first year
with us--even more
the next year with
renewals and bo-
nuses! We offer two
retirement funds,
health insurance,
paid vacation,
,convention trips
and morel No
experience neces-
sary. On-the-job
training Require-
ment: honesty, hard
work, dependable
transportation, and
the willingness to
follow our system.
We are an Equal,
Opportunity
Employer.
Find out more Call:
983-7576.
LICENSED PLUMB-
ERS & Helpers
needed. Benefits
Available. 626-8456.

If you have been
relocated from
Hurricane Katrina
Majors Home
Improvement, Inc.
in Milton is looking
for Employees -
Installers for the
following:
Replacement
Windows,
Sunroom/
Screenrooms,
Siding and
Hurricane
Protection.
Call David/
Production
Manager at
983-2899
For more
information.
We are Drug Free
and EOE.
Great Pay
Bonus Plan
Benefits
No Sub-Contractors
NOW HIRING for
2005 Postal posi-
tions $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. ,Full
Benefits/Paid Train-
ing and Vacations
No Experience Nec-
essary (800)584-
1775 Reference #
5600.

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 EQE
Drug Free
Workplace

PART TIME janitor
needed. Call St.
Mary's Episcopal
Church 623-2905 to
apply.

WANTED HANDY-
MAN AND/or Clean-
ing Lady. No experi-
ence necessary.
626-8973.


310
Business
Opportunities
A CASH COW! 90
Vending Machine
units/You OK Loca-
tions Entire Busi-
ness $10,670 Hurry!
(800)836-3464
#B02428
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 fti of
inventory $8,000
firm. Home 626-
6149 (leave mes-
sage).
DO U, WANT CON-
TROL Of Your Life.
Fire Your Boss. Stop
Climbing The Corpo-
rate Ladder. 888-
283-5603
www.choose2bhap-
py.com
INTERNATIONAL
INVESTMENT bank-
ing firm has middle
market business for
sale. If interested in
buying or selling a
business, call
,(877)217-8231.
PROFIT NOWI With
your own
Landscape
Curbing Business
full training/support
complete business
system CURB AP-
PEAL USA, INC.
(800)710-2872 Dis-
tributors needed (se
habla espanol).





ur



nd


)0


Classified
ay's or
te and you
proof of
ce before
action and
iev.


104
General Help
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
,Milton Newspapers,
Inc. (dba The Santa
Rosa Press Gazette
and The Santa Rosa
Free Press) re-
serves the right to
censor, reclassify,
revise, edit or reject
any advertisement
not meeting its
standards of accept-
ance. Submission of
an advertisement
does not constitute
an agreement to
publish said adver-
tisement. Publication
of an advertisement
does not constitute
an agreement for
continued publica-
tion ..

TAX PREPARER-
free tax school.
Earn extra income
after taking course.
Flexible schedules,
convenient loca-
tions. Register now!
Courses start Oct.
10, 2005. Call 623-
1110 Liberty Tax
Service. Small fee
for books.
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.


Improvements Spe-
cializing in room ad-
ditions, porches, pa-
tio, and general
home improve-
ments. No job to
small, so give us a
call. Free Estimates
850-626-7874 or
686-0733 or 623-
2805.
MATURE, HON-
EST, cleaning lady.
Will clean houses in
Milton area. Have
references. Call
981-0404.


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.

A+ TREE SERVICE
FREE ESTIMATES
LOCALLY OWNED
AND LICENSED
SENIOR CITIZEN
AND MILITARY
DISCOUNTS!
TREE REMOVAL
TREE TRIMMING
DEBRIS REMOVAL
TRACTOR WORK
FOR FREE ESTI-
MATES PLEASE
CALL NATHAN AT
777-9535 OR AAR-
ON AT 554-2364.
ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service. Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call, us...or
pay morel
ADVANCED
VINYL
Systems Inc.
Home Improve-
ment Specialists.
*Florida Rooms
*Screen Rooms
*Patio Covers
*Carports
*and much more!
Call us
Don Sweeney
orTed Brignano at
850-623-5442
5851 Hwy 90
Milton. See our ad
on the Business
Service Directory
ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING Dirt
Work, lAsphalt,
Limestone Rock,
Driveways. Call for
price. (850) 623-
3461 (850) 232-
0670. Free Esti-
mates!
ARTIE KELLER
STUCCO. Licensed'
and Insured. Con-
ventional and Syn-
thetic Systems. No
job to big nor to
small. Call 698-8327
or 626-9164.
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. ,
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
DIRT CHEEP
Cleaning Service.
"HOLIDAY SPE-
CIAL" One deep
clean $10 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
600. (8am-7pm) Di-
vorce Tech.. Estab-
lished 1977.
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
DRIGGER'S HOME


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

MIZA HOME Im-
provements. Roofs,
siding, painting, win-
dows, and doors.
Specialty coatings,
block walls, flat
roofs, asphalt seal-
ers for parking lots
and driveways. 626-
7390
MOBILE HOME
Brokers. Major and
minor repairs. Re-
roof, patio covers,
screen rooms, level-
ing, locally owned,
operated. Free esti-
mates. 100% Fi-
nancing WAC. Call
857-1051.
NEED WORK done
around your house?
Fences & sheds-
Honest Christian
man will do it for you
at low prices. Call
626-8130.


315
Business Services
EXACT DRYWALL.
Licensed & Insured.
Locally owned & Op-
erated, reasonable
prices. All Phases of
Drywalling, Any Tex-
ture, NO MONEY
DOWN, references
available. Member
of the Santa Rosa
Chamber of Com-
merce. Roger Tootle
HM: 850-994-
6713, Cell:
850-501-0519
FIRST CLASS
Home Repair. Roof
repair, 1 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. Corn-
mercial/Residential.
All types of Roofing.
Home Repairs.
FREE Estimates. Li-
censed & Insured.
cc 049371 Call 850-
494-7777.
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. ,
LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.
Mickey Lindsey


Bobcat Work.
Tree Work
Free Estimates
850-957-0077


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


RELAX


house. Honest,
Experienced, Great
References.
626-9055


S & L Fencing- All
types 6f fences, new
and repair. Special-
izing in custom pri-
vacy fence. Free es-
timates. Free Tear-
down. Open 7 days
a week! 850-572-
1390 or 850-572-
1426.

S & L Fencing- All
types of fences, new
and repair. Special-
izing in custom pri-
vacy fence. Free es-
timates. Free Tear-
down. Open 7 days
a week! 850-572-
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


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

BABYSITTER
NEEDED. Pea
Ridge area. 994-
5719 after 5:00 or
554-6038.

325
Domestic .

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


.4


S .


* ~

* ~
*


315
Business Services

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


BobcthWork










I PAGE 11-B. THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS SEPTEMBER 14,2005


FIND IT IN THE


335
Financial Services
$50,000 FREE.Cash
Grants*****_2005!.
Never Repay! 'For
personal bills,
school, new busi-
ness. $49 BILLION
Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Opera-
tors! (800)856-9591
EXT #113.
****$500-
$100,000++ FREE
Cash Grants! 2005!
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.
CREDIT CARD
bills? Consolidate
today! Get., out of
debt fast. One low
monthly. payment.
Cut interest. Stop
harassment.
www.ihavetoomany-
bills.com Since
1991! (800)881-
5353 x 17.

Get-
RESU~LT


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

FREE MORTGAGE
Analysis. 100%
Home Loan financ-
ing -available.
FHA/A Loans. Re-
financing/Consolida-
tibn. Home-Improve-
ment Loans. Over
Sibo mortgage _pro -
-.. grams to fitfyour in-
'dividual needs. Call
Me Today...!
850.496.0418.


STA DAR INTHI MO ELBaths Sq. Ft.
Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room I -Beleaen 1 1040
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets Stratford 2 1257
Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood 2 1341
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops Mayfair 2 1418
Garden Tub and Shower. Diplomat 2 1510o
Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2 1525
Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms Gemini 2' 1579
French Doors Gas or Wood Fireplace inglewood 2 1586
Ambassador 2 1610
AlB ik 0 % o p t York 2 1622
Oxford 2 1713
Will build on Slab or Piers 2 1812
,eoxington 4 BR 2 1812
____________ __ _Pinebrook (Signature Series)2 1833
Fleetwood 2 1949
Kingston (Signature Series) 2 2129
Executive 2 1/2 2215
Regency (Signature Series) 3 2495
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (I each unit) 1740
Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc 3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit) 2062


S .SSTEELE
S AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
...H- ,oppoi.y 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL. Lip. #CRCo44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


340
Hpme Repair
LAYTON AND Sons
General Handyman
Services. Interior
and Exterior Remod-
eling,; Vinyl Siding &
Soffits, Fences, Car-
ports, Pole-Barns,
Decks, Roof Repair.
994-7570. Cell: 850-,
225-5377 or 850-
225-9817.
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 -ne.agei
FIREWOOD $50. a
load and up.
350
Senior Care
HELPING HANDS
In-Home Service.
Disabled and Senior,
Care. *Light/ Heavy
housework Basic
yard work Organiz-
ing Errands *
Meals Companion-
ship: "Let our hands
be your hands" Call.
850-565-7244 or
850-855-1345.

VISITING
ANGELS
SENIOR CARE
: In home
Companionship
' : ,,' iMeals :
i tLighthousework
Errands
944-2211


NOW R[ NTING


The All New!


Jay r



Apartments


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




850'623-0609


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.cbm.





402
Apartments
LUXURY APART-
MENT available,
2bd/2ba, ceramic tile
floors, fireplace,
laundry room $500
damage deposit,
$650 monthly .'rent.
Ask for Sheree. 623-
2500 or 994-4962

406
Homes
2 BEDROOM, 1 1/2
bath, $300. 623-
9011i >m i *' i
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

FOR RENT- Brand
New Single Family
House- Country liv-,
ingin Milton- 3 bed-
2 bath & office/den,
2 1/2 Car Garage.
$1,450. Mo. plus de-
posit. 850-449-2983
or 850-939-1414.


OUTDOOR
PARADISE!
3/2 completely
furnished.,
Wrap-around
deck.1/8 mile
from Blackwater
and Yellow River
boat launches.
Renting weekly,
bi-weekly and
I monthly.
$1250 month plus
deposit; no pets,
8175 Couey Rd!.
Milton.
(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.

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510

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


Cardinal Reality
4281 Hwy 90 Pace Fl
850-994-0666
Country living on 16 plus acre, 4B,2 B home
'Commercial lot, 1 acre + on Hwy 90 in Pace
'Just lied 3B.'2B homi 'i:n 1i cre in Milton
HandiLapped triendl., home, 3B/2B A'. alorin area
"2001 3B/2B home in Pace, new carpet
*3B/IB home in Milton near Carpenters Park
'Pauc home r Bi/'B in Pensacola
,Beautiful double wide M.H. in'Pace
.3B/2B M.H. on Culdesac in Milton, 1 acre:

Call Anni Tompkins or Carmen Resmondo
637-5611 261-5890


I, .sq.f.t ,4 s o.


Price
67,800
70,6W0
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


410
Mobile Homes
2BD/2BA, TOTAL
Electric. Eastgate
Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973.
2BR/1 BDNice,
clean, and quiet.
Water and garbage
furnished. 'No pets.
Call 623-6055.
412
Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent,
Kitchen, washer &
dryer, utilities fur-
nished, $75 a week.
Near King Middle
School. Call 626-
2786
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.
414
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE
WANTED to share a
new, 1700 sqft
home in Pace. All
utilities furnished.
$600 month. Call
380-5761.
ROOMMATE
WANTED to share
small house in Mil-
ton. Non-smoking
environment- Seri-
ous inquires' onlyll
$400.00 including
utilities'. $100.00 se-
curity- month to
month- call 626-
8748.
SAT RS


504
Commercial

COMMERCIAL'
PARCELS
of Land 464 ft.
frontage on
Johnson Road.
Also, 1100 ft.
frontage on Hwy
90 Call 626-2314
or.850-3.13-95.90.

506
Homes
2 YR. old custom
home, by owner:
5979 Running Iron
Dr. 3 bdrms w/ of-
fice, 1,926 s.f. on 1
acre, off of Pine'
Blossom. Asking
$229,000. Call 623-
4869.
BY OWNER/
AGENT 3bd/2ba.
Lakefront. The
Moors Golf & Rac-
quet Club.
$239,900, 380-
3660.

FISHERMAN'S
DREAM!
36 ft. house boat
with wrap. around
deck. Must see
inside to appreciate.
$5,500 obo.
Located on water at.
Old Nichols
Seafood. Call
(662)397-6?92. By
appoinlrment only


I


A


*SA 9005:0
SU* ** SED


506
Homes
Garson Point exit,
22 S. Custom built'
brick home 3br/2ba
2,428 sq. ft. with
separate finished
guest house 864sq.
ft. on 1.3 acre lot.
'Split floor plan with
master suite. Gar-
den, jacuzzi tub, se-
curity system, handi-
cap accessible
doors, and so much
more. $375.500 Call
850-572-5082.
LAKE ON 17 acres.
3 houses, barn,
pool, oversized
workshop in Chu-
muckla. $679,900.
Will consider partial
sale or trade 994-
1989 or 712-5983..
MILTON- 3BR/2BA
Brick home. In a
really nice and quiet
neighborhood. 5429
Homestead Dr.
Asking $125,000.
Call 626-4897,
SANTA VILLA,
3/1.5 with garage.
No hurricane dam-
age, 1,050 sq. ft.,
$99,900. Call 623-
8675 before 7pm for
more info.
510
Land
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. buiFding
$221,000. Linda
Owens, Exit Realty,
850-698-9854.
5 ACRES, American
Farms, fenced, barn,
trailer. $115,000.
Cash. 981-0760
GEORGIA COAST-
Larger wooded ac-
cess, marshfront
:and golf course
homesites. Gated
with tennis, kayak-
ng, and canoeing.
limited availability-
mnid $70's ana up.
Call today (8771266-,
7376.
LAKE ON 17 acres
3 houses, barn,
pool, oversized
workshop in Chu-
muckla $679,900.
Will consider partial
sale or trade 994-
1989 or 712-5983.
LAND FOR RENT
Refer to'
Classification
#408
.AST AVAILABLE
lot- 65 x 150 In the
Glen at Moors Golf
Club. $60,000: 904-
215-4205/904-403-
9157.
THE BERNATH
Place/Waterfront lot.
80tt on Mulatto Bay-
ou. $250,000. 623-
6848.
WANTED: 1 to 5
acre homesite North
of Milton. Please call
850-623-8104.


512
Mobile Homes
2002 BELMONT-
MOBILE home in
excellent condition.
Must be moved,
Zone 2, 3 bdrm/2
'bath, split floor plan,
nicer amenities, all
appliances included.
Call 675-2320.

DESIRED HORSE
HAVEN,
20 acres North of
Milton;. zoned agri-.
cultural. land tax val-
ue $165,730; 2000
s'q. 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.
Marlborough vil-'
lage, 2br/ 1ba and
land for sale. Nice
lot owner finance/
offer723-2532.
MOBILE HOME &
Land for sale. awe-
some lot. 3Br/2Ba.
Ward Basin, large
shop, owner
finance/offer. Call
'723-2532.


,706
Livestock Supplies


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

708
Pets
CHINCHILLAS,
,SEVERAL colors, 2
single, 1 pair, 1 trio.'
$75-$150 each.
(Food and dust in-
cluded). Negotiable.
Will arrange visit &
delivery. Call 994-
0047 to ask ques-
tions, please leave
message.
FEMALE 9 month
old -black lab ako,
for sale' to loving
home. registered.
Has ail shots, $150
obo. Call 626-9277

FREE KITTENS to
good home, 7 wks.
old. 1 orange tabby;
1! solid black, both
girls. Call 983-0548.'
FREE TO good
home- Bulldog/Lab,
female, sandy color,
her'name is Roxy, 7
months old. Call
983-0548.
FREE TO good
home- short haired,
very friendly female
dog. Approximately
2 yrs. old, good with
children. Doghouse
included. Call 983-
6244.
FREE TO good
home. Young male
dog, very friendly,
good with. children.,
Call 485-2532


Martin A. Hinote

-, COINS, STAMPS

& JEWELRY


478-3859
235 E. 9 Mile Rd. Pensacola, FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
WE SPECIALIZE IN
COIN JEWELRY FOR GIFTS
Pendants Rings Bracelets
Money Clips 14 ct. Gold Sterling Silver

S............... ....................................


708
Pets
SINGLE WHITE
male toy poodle, 3
1/2 yrs. old, seeking
female toy, color op-
tional. Want pick of
litter. Call my Hu-
mans at' 850-675-
4197 & leave mes-
sage.

WANTED- YORK-
SHIRE terrier,, fe-
male, approx. 61
weeks old. a special
home with lots of
love to give. Puppy
needed for senior
citizen. Call 626-
9996.

712
Lost & Found
PETS
LOST BEAGLES in
East Milton area.
Right after Dennis
near the end of July.
n1 male, 1 female.
Please call with any
information 626-*
2428 or 516-7983.

LOST CAT. Male,
blue eyes, Siamese
/tabby 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


JUST JUDY'S
ALTERATIONS
Dress Making
and More!
Call Judy at
850-626-6349


JUST JUDY'S
ALTERATIONS
Dress Making
and Morel
Call Judy at
850-626-6349


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- Ken-
more washer and
electric dryer $85
each. Whirlpool ca-
lypso washer and
dryer set $300.
Dishwasher $65, All
in excellent condi-
tion. Call 995-8730.

814
Furniture
FOR SALE- porch
or Florida room fur-
niture, settee, 2
matching tilt chairs.
Fabric w/foam cush-
ions, coffee table.
All are white
wrought iron, excel-
lent condition. $200
for all. Call 994-
4875.


814
Furniture
NEW BUNK beds-
Best offer. Dresser
drawers built-in.
Mattresses included,
light wood with hors-.
es engraved on foot
boards. 983- 1308.

818
Lawn Equipment
CRAFTSMAN
REAR tine tiller,
great condition,
$275. Call 293-
4251.
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
AdmissioT:
Adult $4.00
children under 1.2
admitted FREE.
For information,
call Billy Rogers
@ (850)957-4952,
after 5pm.

828
Electronics
Stereo-TV-VCR
53 INCH pioneer TV
HD TV projection,
like new, $1,100.
Like ,new.. Five
speaker surround
sound .with DVD
player $150. Like
new. 850-293-5877.,
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

1983 NISSAN king
cab for sale, runs
but needs transmis-
sion. 1986 trans-
mission for sale. 2'
bathroom sinks (1)
16x'19 1/2 (1);17x
20 Pack and Play
. for child, baby bath
seat, baby car seat.
623-4278.
CHINA CABINET
$300. Dresser & Mir-
ror '$95, Computer
cabinet $10. "74
Beanie Babies
$100.
Call 623-2341.
FOR SALE: Toy
truck collection. Ap-
prox. 200 pieces.
Call 626-3700
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.


I


AL-LIE
We'elvRM&IStl


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw

Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
826-8578


I


Centipede-
St. Aiuguistirne
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066
832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors edi-
tions. Will pick up.
983-8042.


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted

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-'v
sage. 304-1263.
F., PRO


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.
'01 JAGUAR S-
Type $13,900 Call
994-1989 or 712-
5983.
FOR SALE 2000
Dodge Stratus. 4-
door,. AM/FM radio
with CD player,
38,700mi, Asking
$6,400. MUST-,
SELL! Call 9.81-
1553.
FOR SALE- 2000
Plymouth Breeze,
automatic, good
condition. 94,000-
miles. $3,500. Call
995-0223.904

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.
$6,500 OBO
Call 626-5595
or 450-9201.


912
Motor Homes
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 foi0
hunters or fisher-
men. Self contained5
Great shape me+
chanically. About fif-.
ty five thousand'
miles. 850-477--
3040.
914 :
Recreational
2002 CARRIAGE
Cari-lite. 36 foot 5tth
wheel, 3 slide outs'
island kitchenP
$62,000. 10% down,
financing available*.
850-981-1951.
88 ALLEGRO- 28 ft
52,700 miles, 194'
hours on Onan Gen-,
$9,000. 850-623-'
4263."
918
Trucks
91' CHEVY S-10,,
4.3 Liter, V-6.:
$2,500. 994-7286





-. :.
U g B
2UW *


How To Make Your .
Car Disappear...
Suiplv ad ,i nm. thW Cltrss s
dg pt r quklts. li IkJy


850-623-2120

Gaette


L Sit h ...f' h ... (m i it. -Qi iri i 1 L iu, ,'

--:..._ .-- -. -_ .... -_


xi-". .


GENERAL
MERCHA3NDISE


II


1


II


I1


11


rM7EATURE THAT AR


d








I PAG'E 17-R THE SANTA ROSA PRES GAZ7.TT/IFREE PHFSS SEPTEMBER 14. 2005


Mike Kaylor
I., r j M I Cement Mason


Shingle Roofing
Licensed Royce Free
& Insured oyce Estimates
Schneider
(850) 623-2993 ,


ANN AKRNHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
Asphalt '
-imestone
Rock

Jesse Rarnhill Truckinn (R850136-308


Patios Driveways Walks


Axe's Tree Service
*Tree Trimming
*Specializing in Dangerous
Tree Takedown
-We Dn FeRninn Alsn!


Free Estimates Quality work


No job too small Affordable prices


1850-994-0897


lornda Rooms, screen Kooms, 'ool
Enclosures, Patio Covers, Caiports,
Vinyl Siding, Shutters, Skirting,
Awnings, Gutters, Replacement
Windows, Aluminum Columns,
Handrails, & Fencing
LICENSED AND INSURED


Charlie Inge
Office: 850-995-4930
CAI- InAn./IQ.n-9t.A


Also Removes
Roots, Bushes, Hedgerows


* Backyard Accessible


* Local Contractor-Retired USN


Senior Discount
-icensed 232-8746 Insured


overr Tree ser


.' Tree Removal
,..^ ^and ,
Trimming
Specialist in Live Oak Pruning,


*Free Estimates *Will Travel
*Insured and Licensed


"Spuggy"
50-698-9243


Office


850-698-7


general ome improvements
Specializing in:


Hoom Additions


Porches


Patios


No job fo small, so give us a call!
850-626-7874
850-686-0733
L 850-623-2805


ice ARE'S HEAVENLY HAND
DAY CARE FOR KIDS
"X' 6:OOAM
SWith a heart "*; 6:-0PM
S for every child M, ooPM.
*! Monday-Frida
Your child will ave fun, while
learning from our play activities


5961 Queen St
Milton, Florida 32570


(850a 626-469,7


.1 3


Home Improvements


N.F., Inc. -i
.-9i'


* Insured
* Licensed
* Free Estimates en
* 25 Years Experience _


) 981-3936 anytir


PSHAW'S HOME IMPROVEMENT 'New Hope Painting
remodeling replacement doors & WallpapePing
carpentry decks Interior & Exterior* Residential
bath remodeling general repairs Drywall
Pressure Cleaning
repairs pressure wash Wallpapering
YOU NAME IT WE MIGHT DO IT Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
,CALL 850-626-1910 723-250 23-034


SORENSEN'S


REMODELING SPECIALIST
*Home Repairs *Remodeling
*Tile *Wall Texturing
*Painting Interior and Exterior
*Wallpaper and Removal
S'Kitchens and Baths *Cabinet Refacing
A12years experience e
Licensed and Insured
Deal Directly with Owner
Call Jon At


Vickers Fencing
' at 9o"d neCdow4 one fence at a time.
Specializing in wood fences.


New installations and repairs.


Competitive pricing.


Free estimates.


791 -01


f -HusebyFlooring and ,
t "l" Hom-e Repair .
.InstallingLaminate and Hardwood
Floors
Sano & Refinishing
Renovations and Repairs
SSanta .Rosa Native
Licensed & Insured Handyman
Call for Quote
office 850-994-7561
L Cell 850-490-0404J


Advertising Works!


For more information on


advertising your business


in The Press Gazette


Call 623-2120


Home Service
Roof Systems


Residential


All Types of Roofing


C Mobile Home Brokers
Maior and Minor Repairs-


LTY


I &. I
Linda Owens Realtor
850-698-9854
5345 Hwy. 90
Pace, FL 32571


cc 049371 i Erna:
lindaowens @ exitrealtynfi.com


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


100% Financing WAC
(850) 857-1051


L Fencing


Above & Beyond .::-"
-:- Tree Service -
..-. Call us...or pay
more!
Senior & Military Discounts
Licensed Free
& insured Kevin Frey Estimates
(8501983-7820


850-572-1426


Visiting Angels


i, In home
'Il Companionship
Meals


* Light housework
* Errands


(8Ub) 5bb-7244
(850) 855-1345


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



NO JOB TOO SMALL!
Call Billy Rogers for estimate
Phone: (850) 957-4952
Cell: 1850) 261-8407 .


0e, Backhoe Work /,
V Stump & Tree Removal


,!


Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small
Brven Ballard


A+ Tree Service

Free Estimates
Locally owned and licensed
Senior citizen and military discounts'
Tree removal
Tree inrmming
Debris rerrio-vai
Traclor work


For Free estimates please call
Nathan at 777-9535 or


Aaron at 554-2364


Need Stucco Work ?
tu o H
Local Home Repair Call t Il

* Paint Drywall sTrim sTile
10 years experience LICENSED AND INSURED
Contact Paul McMullen Convenutionai and Synthrietic Syslems
850-723-9767 698-8327

S626-9164


D&D
(t Remodeling
General Contractor
All Types Home Maintenance
I,: -, ..I, : L l l lJ.nl I


FREE
ESTIMATES


Cell# 261-1173


Cell# 261-3598


lome Imorovements


Custom Design
Fabrication & Installation
for Walls or Floors
Mosaics, Medallions,


850-626-7390


"'


Backsplashes and More
Free Estimates
CR79-nnoA


Layton and Sons
Home Repair and Remodeling cense lnure
IkRoot Repair 'nT'rT T.TfPl LoCally. ,:,ne & Operaled
Xlnterior & Exterior Remodeling .L. L ,JLFJlXJJJL q Rea.onable Prices
kFences 'XCarports Cleanin Service All Prases o Drywailling Any Texure
"fVinyl Siding & Softfits .. ,. Pa.rmng Rerrioelin. Darrmage Repair
.-'VkDecksd Pole Barns "HOLIDAY SPECIAL" NCO MONE'' DOWNrj
994-7570 One deep clean REFERENCES AVAILABLE
... Cell: 850-225-5377 $10 discount with ad Roger Tootle
-. Cell: 850-225-9817 Homes Condos Offices i HM: (850)994-6713
Licensed & Insured. "0342 38 .li1
,0.4 ( )


r/ SORENSEN'S
REMODELING SPECIALIST


'Horne Repairs "Remodeling
Tile "Wall Texlurng
"Painirg interior and Exteror
'Wallpaper ana Removal
"Kitcnrens and Balhs "Cabinel Relacing
_ 12 years eper.ner ce
Licerse. a and Insureci
ffDeal D.r .:i,,',,,,r. Owrer
Call jon Ai
637-7044


tlering economical Elegance
To Private Individuals
Laminate Ceramic Wood
Installation Only

IIIIPERGO

Various Miliarv Discount
Call Robert
850-255-8414
QQ0_0-77n


v


Commercial


Home Repairs


Linsured 850-494-7777


-~ ~


850-572-1390


I


!


Y


G u N I ---


I


Fla.I, Ilds


1944-2


- I


I~I~II~ Il~,~~lll l~li-~l:'E


IFIAOeca' Pomimr'
Simgeirds4m jam.


'L I I A I AI I Al


Z)


1


-' ^-


I- :,,: jl11


3
S
IL


--W--