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UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00075
 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 21, 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: UF00028408:00075
 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
    Section B: Prime
        B 4
        B 5
    Section B: Classifieds
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
        B 9
        B 10
Full Text





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NEWS


BRIEFS

Bust finds
FEMA trailer
used for drugs
Police are seeking the pub-
lic's help in locating a Jay man
who is under suspicion for deal-
ing drugs...out of a public-
funded FEMA trailer.
A September 10 police
search of Samuel Ellison
Hudgens' Highway 4 home
turned up 303 grams of crystal
methaniphetamine. 310 grams
of nlarijujna, $22.000 in cash
and assorted drug parapherna-
lia.
Officers from the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Office
Narcotics Unit, Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office SWAT
Team, DEA, and ATF respond-
ed to the search warrant.
Hudgens was not home at
the time and police have issued
a warrant for his arrest. The\ 're
seeking the public's help in
locating the suspect.'
Hudgens is being sought
for trafficking in metharipheta-
mine, possession with intent to
distribute. marijuana, ar.d pos-
session of drug parapherna ia.
The arrest warrant carries a
one million dollar bond.
Anyone iaih information
concerning Hudgens' %.here-
abouts. is asked to call Santa
Rosa County Crime Stoppers at
4;-7-STOP or the Sheriff's
Office .' 9:3-- [100.
Hudgens is described as a
25-year old %% hie male,
County nixes dump
near Whiting Field
' Allentown will not be get-
ting a landfill on Whiting
Field', periineter. That decision
Nvas made. klonda\ night, by
Santa Rosa County
Commissioner
The Board unanimously
voted down a controversial con-'
struction, and demolition
(C&D) landfill project.
Leaders ciued the potential
for fire and smoke, which could
interfere with Whiting Field
flight; operations, as the basis
for the decision.
Commission Chair Gordon
-Goodin says the' county has put
'.too much energyinto preserv-
ing land space around \\ hating
bo allow a possible flight haz-.
ard.
"My biggest concern is
about ihe smoke. and it's not if,
tt' when we have a fire,"
Goodin notes. "I don't see
Whiting Field shut down for a
week because we have a
fire...c.nie you get those fires,
.hey are mighty hard to con-
trol."
Neighbors and officials had
expressed previous concerns
.about the landfill's potential for
'groundwater contamination.
As'- far as further landfill
contamination, officials con:-
ceded that James Hopmeier's
landfill design exceeded DEP
!regulations, but in the end, said
'protecting Whiting Field opera-
tions take precedence over
other considerations.
news@sr-pg.com


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

ronmentally-friendly soy-based
ink.





7I rI H

71eD


Will County fund Rebuild?


Agency's reluctance to release salary info draws responses


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Recent revelations that
Rebuild Northwest Florida, in
April, approved over $1 million
in mostly managerial and
administrative salaries, has
Santa Rosa County officials'
wondering if the group should


get any county funds.
Rebuild documents also
show $18,564.61 in "entertain-
ment" costs and, over $55,000
in travel expenses.
Approved personnel includ-
ed two "Directors" .at $75,000.
each per year ($12,500 per
month, total), and two
Executive Assistants, at $35,000


per year.
Santa Rosa County
Commission Chair Gordon
Goodin says, depending upon
whether employees are "s* ing-
ing hammers" or "shuffling
papers," Rebuild salary spend-
ing information could impact
whether Rebuild receives coutn-
ty funding.


But answering Goodin's
question may prove difficult for
Santa Rosa. The agency has
refused to release that infornia-
tion.
Florida Governor Jeb Bush
released millions to counties
impacted by last year's hurri-
cane season. That includes at
least $23.8 million for


Area residents, including this young girl, watched Friday's Homecoming Parade for Milton High School with great interest A page
of photos recaps last week's event. See Page 5A.


Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin .


Army Reserve unit set to mobilize


By JIM FLETCHER
Pr. Gi: t A I slIamI P14l'/itl, r
Preparation:. continue for a
community, -,', ide sendoff to:
Santa Rosj's first militant unit
"mobilized in' support of
Operation Iraqi Freedom."
Monday members of
Nltlon's 842nd Signal
Company (Army Reser\e) \ Ill
convoy out of the area. While
the U.S. military does not
release particulars of any troop
movement, being mobilized for
Operation Iraqi Freedom could
mean the group's next stop
would be Iraq.
As such, Santa Rosa com-
munity leaders are wanting to


The Press Gazette will print a commemora-
tive poster Saturday for citizens to display.


make sure the men and women
of the unit get a "proper. good
ol' Santa Rosa send off."
After an initial meeting last
week; leaders are set to gather
once again...this morning. In
that meeting, the\ hope to ham-
mer out the final details of
Monday\' send off.
The signal company is set
to gather around 7:30 Mlond&a
morning... in preparation for an
approximate 9 a.m. departure.


Officials say the unit is expect-
ed to be gone for "12 to 18
months."
Santa Rosa County
Commissioner Don Salter, who
is often involved in local mili-
tary support matters, says, "Our
hearts go out to the families of
these people and we want them
all to know that everyone in
Santa Rosa County supports
them."
Local leaders are :hoping


Santa Rosans will turn Out in
force that Monday morning to
wave goodbye and offer sup-
port.
Those leaders hope: .
Businesses will be busy'
tying yellow, ribbons and wav-
ing in support as the unit's con-
Xoy, passes.
Schools will send their
students out to the roadside.
Residents will line the
streets to wave goodbye as the
convoy passes.
The convoy will stage at the
Signal Company's facilities on
Highway 89 in Milton. Many
can assemble there to watch the
group leave. Officials say park-
See UNIT, Page 3A.,


Escambia, and $14.5 million
for Santa Rosa.
And Rebuild reports over
$2 million in donations..some
raised from charity concerts bN
artists like Willie Nelson.
Rebuild has already applied
for a piece of taxpayers' dollars:
Santa Rosa recovery project
See REBUILD, Page 2A.


Liquor


issue


still big

13 Callers keeping
elections office busy.
By JIM FLETCHER
Press Gazette Assistant Publisher


Santa Rosa's wet/dry refer-
endum is history, but the issue
is still keeping workings in the
Supervisor of Elections office
busy.
"We've had a lot of people
dropping by, wanting to know
how they can get a .license,"
says .Supervisor of Elections
Ann Bodenstein. "I think the
most unique call I've, received
'was from a gentleman in
Australia calling for a license."
-,. ,,,,The local elections office
has nothing to do with granting
'liquor licenses-orrseltlinrgickets
for the lottery (which %ill be
used to allocate the 17 or 18
licenses in Santa Rosa). But
that hasn't stopped the calls.
"II don't get into that," .says
Bodenstein. "I just. gi\e the
State's number (1-850-414-
6480). It is a Tallahassee num-
ber and the people there can
"help with information about
licenses and the lottery."
Because only -a .limited
number of licenses will be
granted (one for every 7,500
citizens) the' state allocates
those licenses through a lottery
system. Buying into that lottery
isn't cheap: $10,000.
If those calls weren't
enough to keep Bodenstein
busy, she says she's still getting
calls from people on the other
side of the issue.
"We've had a good number
of older folks come by or call.
They say they just can't believe
the county went wet and fear
they didn't do all they could
have and are asking what they
can do now."
But there's nothing to be
done. Bodenstein says the wet
issue won 'by such a large mar-
See ISSUE, Page 3A.


No 'loveosthere

No 'love' lost here


-71


-a


I


The Fall 2005 love bug swarm is in full swing and there's little love lost between the winged creatures
and area motorists. Some say the September swarm (one of two each year...the other is in May) is one
of the largest in several years. Car experts warn motorists to remove the bugs' remnants every day. An
acid in love bug eggs (the mess you see on your car) can quickly penetrate a vehicle's paint.
Pres Gazette photo by Bill,Gamblin


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Want your neighborhood
road widened to improve
Woodbine/Chumuckla traffic?
Weigh in on growth, land
use, travel demands and sug-
gested improvements in an
upcoming forum to discuss pos-
sible changes.
"This is an extremely
important meeting," notes
Commission Chair Gordon
Goodin. "It's the meeting where
we kind of lay the groundwork
for how the community wants
that (future roadway) to go."
The first of: two planned
public workshops on roadway
needs in the Pace area happens
next Thursday, September 29,
in Pace High's Freedom Hall.
The meeting starts at 5:30


p.m. and lasts until 9 that night,
The shorter session is a
reschedule one from an all-day
event pre-empted by Hurricane
Dennis.
Project Development &
Environmental (PD&E) con-
sultants Baskerville-Donovan,
Inc., are seeking ways to break
up Pace area traffic flow and
manage future capacity require-
ments-projected to the year
2025.
Public input forums are part
of a $750,000 study.
Planned discussion topics
include land use and transporta-
tion growth, regional travel
demands and issues, local trav-
el patterns and possible
improvement strategies.
The PD&E aims tb increase


See WORKSHOP, Page 2A.


kt


Sept. 29 workshop

looks at area traffic


--- -P7r-~-------- _~~


-_~









Page2-ATheSana Rsa PessGaztteWedesda Setemer 1, O01


Local


Bagdad Village joins Florida Waterfront preservation group


By DEBORAH NELSON observes Waterfronts pla
By DEBORAH NELSON Jennifer Carver.
Jennifer Carver. -
Press Gazette Staff Writer "This is a beautiful con
The Bagdad Village is step- nity, we all realize that,"
ping up efforts to preserve that Bagdad- Preserve
area's, historical heritage-- Association President Chl
starting'with membership, in a D'Asario'. "We don't war
Florida State Waterfront preset-- change" too drastically.
vation program. don't want to destroy wha
The Waterfronts Florida have"'
Partnership Community offi- The Blackwater R
cially recognized Bagdad's. Foundation is dedicated to
entry in the program with a serving area.environmental
$25,000 grant to the Blackwater historical assets.
River, Foundation, Wednesday. Bagdad's historical cc
"As a community, you have tery has taken a recent bee
agreed to designate.your water- from activities like adja
front as a special place," construction, vandalism


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inner trash dumping.
Santa Rosa County
nmu- Commissioner Bob Cole
adds-,, reports the company building
nation homes on the cemetery's
arles perimeter will build a six foot
nt to- privacy fence to protect the
.. we area, and repair associated con-
it we struction damage.
*Cole says the firm has plans
Quiver to develop another 88 acres
pre- adjoining the Ventura Estates
Sand development. .
"They want to be a positive
eme- part of the community. he
eating, notes.
cent ."It's going to take a lot
and more work to restore the area .
but community efforts are not
new to Bagdad," observes
Foundation Director Josh
Wilk "
Area officials requested the
[ Waterfronts program help \% ith
visioning and master planning,,
as well as 'tormwater engineer-
ing ser'jces and 'anous archi-
tectural preser action services.
"We're surroundedd by-
g water on three sides." D'Asariu"
notes, "We have a lot. more
x \aiterfront than people realize.";
The area couered.extends
from the eastern half of the his-
toric Bagdad Village from
Forsyth Street :to the Pond
Creek shoreline, Black\ aeri-
River and Oakland Basin.
S. The program selected
Bagdad for its economic role .in
building the region.
C. Officials say they plan to


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build a "passive park" at
Bagdad's old mill site.
"You ought to be able to get
to that mill site park and you
ought to be able to use that mill
site park," D'Asarb remarks.
Also on the program,
encouraging eco-tourism and
heritage tourism throughout the
area. The plan includes steps to
preserve the Blackwater Riler'
and its w wildlife. "
"There aren't many places
like it remaining in the State
that are intact environment,,."
D'Asario sa s and notes that
invasive foreign plants are also
I a major threat to native growth.
and wildlife.
"Our (area is) being over-
run with invasive plants that are-


Workshop
Continued From Page One.
connection routes to Highway
90 and provide for "multi-
niodal" transportation. includ-'
ing bike paths.
It will look at projected new
housing, business and employ-
ment growth to get a handle on
expected future traffic patterns.
It's not just Woodbine and
Chumuckla that mav be looking
at changes., say experts. The
corridor is composed, of man'
neighborhood and'area roads.
Previous public input ses-
sions have identified a number
of suggestions to improve


destroying habitat right and
left," he observes. .
According to program offi-
cials, the area rIeeds help
removing .derelict boats and,
construction' debris from river
\ aterlront areas.
Program managers also
hope to- reroute, stormwater
drains: to existing, retention.
ponds, and, 'expand public
waterfront access.
The count. already has
plans for one stormwater proj-
ect, anid another is awaiting
grant money, approval. .
Officials sa\ they'll work'
on installing a.bike path con-
nectioni to the Blackwater
Heritage Trail and plan to
restore historical buildings,


Woodbine and Chumuckla traf-
fic.
The\ include sidewalks and
bike lanes. .
Residents say the 'd also
like to see. drainage improve-
ments : on Woodbine Road;
more, roadway corridors con-
'necting major arteries' wider'
Pace road\\als; an alternate
Quintette Road route; and safer
roads in general.
Hamilton Bridge Road,
Giddens Road and Norris Road
also received votes for- future
widening projects.
Also discussed, siting busi-


including the Mason-Allen
house, for possible relocation to
the Mill site.
"It's looking real positive
here," Cole notes. "We just
need to keep the enthti.isin
going and make sure we don't,
put all the burden on the backs
of two or three people."
Officials sa\ rhes 'll hold 'a
series.of town hall meeting [to
get Bagdad commn-nii) Inpuit
into future preser,.aion effors..'.
Organized neighiborlihod.
cleanup and a Bagdad .*cl'
come sign, says Wilks, are c t.;
rent priorities.' ,

Story written by Deborfah'
Nelson. Reach her ae',


nesses along travel routes to,,
spread access and reduce traffic,
disruption. .
.Residents also e\xpre.sed'
concern that roadway changes'
accommodate the historic
Macedonian Baptist Churchi
which dates to the turn of th&'
century, according to neigh-
bors.
Whatever final recommen-
dations emerge from the study?
officials -say the\ '11 include
funding provisions. ,
Contractors expect to corn,
plete the study by the Fall of:
2006.


Rebuild


Continued From Page One.
mone3, according to officials,
but the agency has not received
any county funds thus far,
according to County
Administrator Hunter Walker.
County commissioners did
recently approve a temporary
office building on county prop-
erty for the agency) and Walker
says Rebuild has bid on a recent
county project Request for
Proposal. The county just
closed a housing rehabilitation
project bid.
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last week, declined' a Press
Gazette request for specific
salary information and that has
manN raising eyebrows.
Commissioner Bob Cole says
the group should release the
information.
I:Noting that charities need-
some stipend money to allow
for gas and other volunteerr
expenses, he points out that
Rebuild is not an established,
charity, but was, specifically
formed to proyide Hurricane
I ian relief.
.."Iould like claritcanton,"
Cole sa) s.
"To clear the air, they're
going to have to; pro\ ide it or
this cloud of suspicion is going
to ride them." Commission'
Chair Gordon Goodin adds.
Commissioner Tom Stew art
says he's not concerned thus far
about the recent salary 'level
revelations.
"Not unless I see some evi-
dence iof wrongdoing '."
Stew art notes. "I need more
information."


Meanwhile, a number of
area charities say their books,
unlike Rebuild's, are open to.
inspection.
The ARC, which. helps
developmentally disabled
clients. will offer a look at the
books to any interested visitor.
Like many non-profits, the
ARC also makes IRS 990 finan-
cial report forms available oin
the internet ,
The United. Wayof Santa
Rosa notes it makes all infor-
mation except specific donors
and the amounts they. donate
available, according to Director
Guy Thompson.,
"We operate under an open
book policy," Thompson says..
,"My board has always felt, if
somebody gives of their money,
they're part owner and they
need to know (how that money
is spent)."
R.S.V.P. Director Brenda
Roland concurs. She says her
agency's financial information
is available upon request.
"Anybody who anis to


(look) is more than welcome to
look at our salaries," she notes.
"It's only fair and it's only
right.".
County officials and chari-
ties alike agree and note there
are still people in 'Santa Rosa
who need help.
Goodin says he belic.i es the.
number has'dwindled, but adds',
"Without .' doubt, there's peo-
ple out there, (but) it's not like it
was a month after Ivair, or even
after Dennis." ..
Either way, Goodin notes.
Rebuild's remaining 'r none,,
should be spent,
Well, 'there's no point ini
keeping it," Goodin says. "We
weren't (donating) it to them
for that. If you run'out of proj.
ects and you still have money
left, send it to somebody.
There's plenty of places thai,
could use it." .

Story "'riiten by Deboraf
Nelson. Reach her .an
Nelson@sr-pg.coiQ
.. ,*


4


t'


'4


-I


Page 2-A


Wednesday September 21, 2005,


#.


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette





\,


t










Local


Horida Association of School Psychologist, Children Services Fund
officials have donated more than 200 stuffed animals to the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Department. The animals are used by deputies
and members of area fire departments when they respond to trauma-
type incidents in which children are involved. The animals are given
to youngsters to help ease some of the trauma involved in such
instances. Mike Burleson, psychologist with the Santa Rosa County
School District and regional Representative for the Florida
Association of School Psychologists is shown here presenting some
of the Teddy Bears to Santa Rosa County Sheriff Wendell Hall. "Every
year," says Burleson, "at our state conference, we collect Teddy
Bears for the local area. This past November, we collected about
1,200 or 1,400. We were impressed we got that many. Then, two
months ago, I suggested if they had any left, we could use themhem here
i Santa Rosa. this shipment represents more than 200 of those
bears sent to this area."
(Submitted photo)


Issue
Continued From Page One.
gin, no recount was necessary.
Her office has already certified
the election and it has been
recorded and the results for-,
warded to Tallahassee.
The county is now in a 90-
day waiting period (which will
end on December 6). During
this period, the election can be
challenged, but only if a party
can show reason why the elec-
tion was illegal.
Santa Rosa's wet/dry refer-
endum was handled via mail-
the first of its type in the coun-
ty. Bodenstein says more and
more counties are opting to
conduct elections by mail.
"I know of three govern-
ments in north Florida that are
choosing mail-in ballots," says
Bodenstein. (Holmes,
Washington and the City of
Tallahassee.)
"In our software," notes
Bodenstein, "there is no way
for us to go back after an elec-


CINrEMA^li
4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600,


Continued From Page One.
ing at the unit is not available,
but parking is on hand at the
nearby Milton Assembly of
God Church and the county
extension office.
Others can line the convoy
route.
The convoy will leave the
J Signal Company's facilities,
travel east on Appaloosa to
Stewart Street, turn south on
Stewart and continue to
Highway 90, turn west on
Highway 90 and travel to
Avalon Blvd., and then contin-
ue down Avalon Blvd. to the
interstate.
Signs will blanket the con-
'oy route, wishing the soldiers
well and officials encourage
public members to bring their
t own signs of well wishes and to
eagerly wave them as the sol-
diers pass.


A story in Saturday's edi-
tion of the Press Gazette will
outline the final details and
explain to citizens how they can
take part in the send off.
In addition, the paper will,
Saturday, print a full-page
poster which citizens and busi-
nesses can remove and post in
home, business and vehicle
windows until the unit returns.
Also Saturday, the paper
will furnish an up-to-date map
showing the actual route the
convoy take as it leave's the
unit's facilities on Dogwood.
The convoy route men-
tioned in this story was accurate
at press time, but, officials say,
is subject to change as plans are
iorned out.
Story written by Jim
Fletcher. Reach him at:
fletcher@ sr-pg.comin


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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
40 Year Old Virgin (R)
1:40 4:15 7:00 9:40
*The Man (PG13)
4:00 9:35
*Brothers Grimm (PG13)
7:05 9:40
*Red Eye (PG13)
7:20 9:55
*Last Night Thurs. Sept 22


Flight Plan (PG13)
1:10 3:20 5:30 7:40 9:55.
Corpse Bride (PG) .
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:05 9:10


tion and produce precinct-by-
precinct breakdowns."
Such a break-down, if pos-
sible, would show how north
Santa Rosa voted vs. south
Santa Rosa.
"We are talking to our soft-
ware people," says Bodenstein,
"seeing if they can develop
something that would allow
such a breakdown in future
elections. But right now, out of
the 67 counties in Florida, 62 of
them use the same software that
we do."
Bodenstein says she was
surprised how few ballots
required "special attention"
during the recent balloting. "We
had several that had been
marked with a pen instead of a
pencil but out of all the ballots,
we probably only had about 40
that required the canvassing
board to try to decide what the
voter intended."


Our younger readers will want to take
part in the Press Gazette's "Just Say
No to Drugs" coloring contest. It's
coming in the October 5 edition of the
paper. Watch for it.


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING

The Avalon Fire Rescue District
has tentatively Adopted a budget
for 2005-2006. A public hearing to
make a FINAL DECISION on the
budget AND TAXES will be held on
September 26, 2005 at 7:30 PM at
the Avalon Fire Rescue District
firehouse located at
5408 Mulat Rd, Milton, FL.



BUDGET SUMMARY

AVALON FIRE RESCUE DISTRICT
FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006
THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURE OF THE AVALON FIRE RESCUE
DISTRICT IS 1.4% LESS THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURE
Proposed Mileage 0.8 Mils


Income:
Taxes (0.8 Mils)
Interest
Total Income
Expenses:
Vehicles
Insurance
Utilities
Professional Fees
Tax Collector Fees
Administration
Fire/Medical Equipment
Training/Retention
Building Maintenance
Capital Improvements
Total Income


$221,310
$ 1,500
$222,810


$57,372
$28,750
$9,610
$6,000
$10,250
$3,918
,$49,500
$20,250
$7,500
$29,660
$222,810


The tentative, adopted and/or final budgets are on file in the office of the above
mentioned tiiaxing authority as a public record.


6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida


.


Unit





y adsend September 21 2005


Page 3-A


e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


o^









PAGE 4A


It's just logic...

While we see that little that can be done to
convince the powers-that-be to adopt a better
development plan on Navarre Beach that takes into
total account the inevitable onslaught of future
hurricanes, it is important that we encourage
spending our tax dollars wisely.
After suffering substantial damage to our bar-
rier island over the last 12 months due to two hur-
ricanes as well as two tropical storms, we can only
hope that our elected officials, who are the care-
takers of our tax dollars, develop new guidelines
relating to future development.
The growing opinion of many citizens of Santa
Rosa County...mostly those of us who don't live on
Navarre Beach...now favors serious restrictions on
future development as it relates to the rising bur-
den on county coffers following the massive
destruction caused by unpredictable or uncontrol-
lable hurricanes..
One particular area of concern many are
expressing is the enormous amount of tax dollars
from both local coffers as well as the state budget
that are going to dredge the Gulf of Mexico to
pump millions of cubic yards of sand back onto the
barrier island.
Now we all know, despite the opinions of the
proponents of such action, that after Hurricane
Ivan and after Escambia County spent millions on
beach renourisment, much, if not all, of the sand
pumped onto the beach was washed away.
Since Ivan, the two following tropical storms
and Hurricane Dennis, erosion remains a reoccur-
ring problem that local and slate decision-makers
continue to deal with by pouring millions of our
tax dollars into a method that is, at best,: temporary.
Santa Rosa County officials, to the praise and
encouragement of Navarre Beach dwellers, are on
the verge of opening bids to once-again rebuild the
beach.
Plans call for pumping 2.4 million cubic yards
of sand equal to a whopping 150,000 dump-truck
loads on the Navarre Beach shoreline.
Promoters of such a repetitive, expensive proj-
ect ballyhoo the almighty tourism, theme as the
fundamental reason and absolute need to replenish
eroding sand on the barrier island.
.As we've repeatedly pointed out, the costs of
supporting "tourism" to the levels proponents
expect may very well exceed the benefits.
We would expect that adding up the bed tax
dollars and subsequent tourism dollars that are
mostly invested in neighboring Escambia County
pale in comparison to the millions of dollars this
county must spend to maintain the competitive
level which proponents want and expect.
While this particular project will go forward,
Navarre Beach, today, is in shambles. It has been
thus for a year now. Public access, with the excep-
tion of those who have their condos and homes
blanketing the coastline, remains restricted.
Decisions, on the future composition of
Navarre Beach can and should be re-addressed in
a manner that takes into account common sense.
How many times will we build our sand castle
beaches, only to sit back and watch Mother Nature
wash them into the Gulf?
How many dollars will we spend before some-
one stands up and has the courage to say the
Emperor has no clothes?
We all want our beach to remain competitive.
but at what, cost?
When will logic prevail?


SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


G 6arlfa QCi e ?-sAP
Gazette
VOL. 98. NO. 50
.Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze,
& surrounding communities
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS 604-
360) is published t% ice %%eek.\ on Wednesdays
and Saturdays for $28 per year (in count") by
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
Michael Coulter ... '.President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher ....... Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes .......Business Manager
Deborah Nelson ... .Staff Writer
Jeff Everts .........Staff Writer
Obie Crain, Jr. ......Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin ....... Sports Editor
Jim Martin ..........Adlertising Nianager
Debbie Coon .......Advertising Exec.
Tracey Murphree .Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly ...... .Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart ....... Archives
,Tracie Smelstoys ... .Circulation
.... .. ...& Classifieds
................... Classifieds,
.................. Graphic Design
Sheena Sorensen ... .Classifieds
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Esther Sears .... I...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


A


Why not switch to natural


FM: JERRY WASKOM
Dear Editor:
The current gasoline availability crisis should
awaken people to the fact that we desperately need an
alternative source of fuel to power our vehicles.
And we can't wait for hydrogen fuel technology
to be developed, which will probably require another
twenty years of research and development or more.
We need something now, something that can be
adapted to the current internal combustion engines
that are in our vehicles today.
Some years ago, we heard from our esteemed
politicians that the answer to our gasoline problems
:would be ethanol produced from corn and blended
into regular gasoline.
Well, they've been producing ethanol for a long
time and it hasn't solved the problem.:
It did, however, gain some votes for the politi-
cians, the senators and the representatives from the
corn producing states.
Well, that something new that we need is available
today and is really nothing new at all.
It is used in several cities and in several different
applications. That something is natural gas.
The City of Milton uses it in several of their vehi-
cles and has a refueling station available to the public.
It doesn't require rocket science to convert a vehicle
to use natural gas.
Detroit had factory-produced vehicles that were
set up to operate on natural gas as far back as the late
seventies or early eighties.
My nephew had an Oldsmobile that was set up to
run on either gasoline or natural gas by simply flip-
ping a switch mounted on the dash.
I, grew up on the farm and some of the farm trac-
tors in the fifties were running on natural gas. Natural
gas is, on average, about thirty percent cheaper than
gasoline.
Why then, have we not taken advantage of this
solution to our gasoline availability problem? I've
heard some say that there's no convenient, efficient
method of refueling a natural gas vehicle: We have
engineers that put a man on the moon.
I refuse to believe that a convenient, efficient
method of refueling a natural gas vehicle can not be
developed.
Another argument that has been put forth is the
availability) of a non-renewable source. natural gas.
That hasn't stopped them from producing more
and more gasoline-powered vehicles and the last time
I checked, crude oil was a non-renewable source.
But to counter the argument for availability, I
watched a documentary on the National Geographic
TV channel a few months ago that stated, the region
known as the Bermuda Triangle in the Atlantic Ocean
had several trillion cubic feet of natural gas belo%\ the
surface that could be extracted.
There are advantages and disadvantages to most
,every undertaken.
The use of natural gas in our automobiles is no
exception. The advantage is the increase in availabili-
ty of fuel and less cost to the consumer as well as less-
ening the dependence on foreign oil.
The disadvantage is a decrease in profits for the
big oil companies.
It doesn't take a Rhodes scholar to figure out who
might be putting pressure on our representatives in
Congress to persuade them not to aggressively pursue
any approach to our gasoline availability problem that
would have an immediate adverse impact on industry
profits.


SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


You


Phoned


gas?


We need to let our Congress people know that
they work for us and not for big oil. Of course, we
may not be capable of competing with big oil when it'
comes to monetary rewards, but we do have control of
the hiring and firing process.
It is time we exercised the power and control that
we do have.

Wondering about article figures
FM: W.O. JONES
Dear Editor:
The story by Deborah Nelson in the Sept. 14 edi-
tion about the school system said the spending would
be $231 million and that there were some 25,000 stu-
dents.
Your article said that the spending per student was
$5,814. Well, $231 million divided by 25,000 stu-
dents comes out to $9,240 per student.
Having done business with hundreds of business-
es, the $5,814 per student figure would be a lie versus
the $231 million.
No corporation in the U.S. would be allowed to
get away with this.
A question none seem to want to pose...at the
$9,240 figure, times a 20-student classroom equals
$184,800 per classroom and actual classroom teacher.
Assume an average of a classroom teacher's cost
including benefits of $50,000 per year, where does
the other $134,800 go?
Will the Press Gazette break this down and report
it?


Noah's Wish saves pets
FM: PATRICIA JONES
Dear Editor:
Noah's Wish, a not-for-profit organization that
works exclusively to rescue and shelter animals in
disasters, is caring for 642 rescued animals at a tem-
porary shelter in Slidell, Louisiana. Cats, dogs, rab-
bits, ducks, chickens, geese, a rat, a snake, a turtle,
hamsters,, a scorpion, a tarantula and one emu are
among the animals that have been rescued in the'
aftermath of Hurricane Katrina by Noah's Wish and
Slidell Animal Control. At the request of the Humane
Society of the United States (HSUS), Noah's Wish
has taken 49 owned cats from the Lamar-Dixon Expo
Center.in Gonzalez, Louisiana. The cats will be cared
for at the temporary shelter in Slidell until they can be
reunited \%ith their owners..
Slidell residents searching for their pets should
come to the temporary shelter in Heritage Park. The
information booth will be staffed from 8 a.m. to 7
p.m. every day for the next several weeks. Pet owners
must come in person to determine if their pet is at the
shelter. "'E ven day, owners are coming in and being
reunited with their animals," said Terri Crisp, Founder
& Director of Noah's Wish. "While some pets have
gone home, most have not been claimed. We have
many animals in our care who have been identified
but need to stay in the shelter until their owners find
permanent housing."
The Slidell Animal Control building sustained
extensive damage during Hurricane Katrina and will
need to be leveled' due to structural damage.
) Noah's Wish will provide financial assistance to
rebuild and replenish the animal control facility so
that it may continue to provide animal care and coh-
trol services to the community after disaster recovery
efforts subside.


You Spoke Out,,i

Santa Rosa...


Sunday, 6:47 p.m.
What a disgrace our road'
commissioners are. They hire the
folks who do the work and :hosel
folks cut our medians, run ove ,
things and pay little attention.,
This is ridiculous and a disgrace"
to our economy. If I did things^
like this, I.wouldn't have a job their
next morning.

Sunday, 6:18 p.m.
My name is Dave. I as \w on-i
during if the county would con,
sider repaving DaLisa Road. It is
not a good road to travel on. The.
bumps in the road tear up my car
and the cars of the people I know:
I think, it needs to be repaved.
Also, congratulations to thd
Milton football team for beating
Navarre.

Sunday, 3:09 p.m.
I am responding to Fred's
comment that came out on thd
17th: He asked that everyone in
office be replaced. What level is
he talking about? Local, county;
state, federal? And what issue is it
that has him so upset?

Saturday, 5:32 p.m.
This is Jena. This is in
response to the people who are,
asking where the churches are. It
is funny. They were upset when
the churches were visible fighting
liquor. But when there is a disas-,
ter, they want to know where the;
churches are. Do you want them
involved or not?

Saturday, 4:14 p.m.
This is Alice. I agree with
Darlene .from Jay about the Jay
football team. I bet it would be
interesting to know why several!
of the top football players havd
quit.

Saturday, 3:41 p.m.
This is Jan. Good job to th4
caller who got the people up ari
involved with the churches. You
did a good job of marketing.
Maybe the paper should hire you.

Saturday, 3:25 p.m.
I have some comments abodt
our recent wet/dry vote. All fiv'p
commissioners voted for thp
mail-in vote. When have all five
agreed on anything. All the bal-
lots were to be marked in pern-
cil ..which makes them easy tp
change.










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 atid
address so we may phone for ver-
ification, if necessary.
1


p


I THE SANTA ROSA PR E


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


S. Copyrighted Material
_ T Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


p.
*


* AI IAJLJJ A vai JLiV/U laa JLLHxy Ik -Xziajri- I, I r


I I I r


I I I I


I. YOUR WRITTEN OPINIONS :1







Wednesday September 21, 2005 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 5-A
MHS HOMECOMING


Milton Baseball Coach Brian Howell gets a greeting from some students participating in Friday's home-
coming parade prior to the Panthers football game against Navarre.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


S S S


whipped out of shape!

-m ["--


lim r i
The acceleration/deceleration injury is usually related to motor vehicle accidents.
Current medical literature reveals that even minor accidents with speeds as low as 15
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a. f- If you, a friend, or relative have been involved in an accident, I urge you
S '. to call my office for a thorough evaluation by a physician who specializes in
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.. As an experienced health care provider, I utilize.the most up to date
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ur. William waters


Our goal is to provide experience you can trust, and depend on,
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(*- g"*



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Wednesday S


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Page 6-A


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signS!! '. ;u r'e-l
5186 HAy 90 .'.. & Much Morel!!
Pace, Florida 32572 ($50) 529-1598 w'%.BadMNoonI.com


/






t


Berryhill R ad


We repair your
fine jewelry


Brhig it in for a free estimate,
It often takes very Uttle to make
damaged Jewelry like new.
M AS T R a ((J I W S LErv


4954 Hwy 90 Pace (Across from Wal-Mart Supecenter)
995-7000


k


To Milton


., t
* 9 .

'" '". "







S People's
"_--_-_ Shopping Center El. em n a
b .PeaRidge
:Elementary
SPeople Paradise '
I Robinson Coffee .
New Barnes iShoppe
Air L co
Highway 90

Super
Walmart



.


4


SPeoplesFirst
S loridds Community Bank
The best bank in the neighborhood
O 4952 Highway 90, Pace
t 484-3000
MD I. Visit our website at: www.peoplesfirst.com s


m-- mm- N 'm m m%
D ER A L, CREDIT UNION
S'Serving in the community since 1936"


Milton office
5434 Dogwood D
Behind 6 Flags
Shopping Center


41..


Pace office
r, US Hwy. 90 and East 54
Spencer Field Road N,
Also located at Whiting Field


(850) 505-3200
www.penair.org


. Milton II office
434 Dogwood Dr,
ext to Winn Dixie

--rfl


EQUITY ACCOUNTING, INC.
ENROLLED AGENT
Q THE TAX PROFESSIONAL

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


Allstate.


S IJensen
Alternative "Ioects
Health


You're in good hands.


, RutI

4430 Hwy. 90,
Suite G
Pace, FL 32571


h McGlothren

Ph: (850
Fax: (850


)
)


994-4142
994-4128


American Cyan.


Avalon Middle
School


Haicar ail aning- Fcias -Masag


inmcu


Paradise,Too.
Embroidery & Screen Prihting -
4342 Hwy 90,Pace, FL
(Next To Pace Area Chamber Ot Commerce) .
995-2256,


uez flooring, Inc.
i Wood Ceramic Vinyl

\Frankie & Quinn Vasquez

-90 Fax: 850-994-8009
L2571 850-994-8788


D Tel. (850) 994-7708
88mail: rn mkaylorx@bellsouth..net

RILEY

0s/ 44Hgw 9SP a.

---4240 Highway 90, Pace


Cut Edg1

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


We offer a large selection of products
for hair, nails & tanning i which included:
'Redken Bed Head Michael O'Rourke Big Sexy Hair
/ latrL Scruples Sebastian Nexxus Paul Mitchell
OPI .California Tan Swedish Beauty

4455 Hwy. 90 Pace


Preferred 94Welcome


.1; 4


- 21. 2005


A


Arcadia


ILL


0.


F


icsd
Rd.
374


'


4;z%


j


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Page 7-A


, ?


.; ),,


A








The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday September 21, 2005,


Obituaries


il JcKUp POWER
No Fuel No Noise Safe Indoors

Under $500

6 678-49 4- 2 0 3 5
www.powerpal.us


Grand Re-Opening
Special for September
Carpet. Pad & Labor $1 .99 Sq yd


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 Flooring Needs.




SUARsi




CARPET & TILE HEADQUARTERS
6705 Berryhill St. Milton

983-0021 i


Lowery,
Claude David
. Claude David Lowery, age
46, of Milton, FL, died Sunday,
September 11, 2005 at his
home.
Mr.' Lowery moved to dhi
area in 1974 and was a master
boat builder.
He is survived by his ex-
wife-Deanne 'Lowery; 2
datighters-Sara Lowery
(Andrew) Martin, and Savanna
R.R. Lowery; 2. brothers-
Richard Allen Lowery, and
James Alton Lowery, Jr.; 3
grandchildren,-Alexander T.
L. Martin, Aydan T. D. Martin,
and Syndilynn R.M. Martin.


Nancy H.
Brown
REALTOR""
850-994-61 2%'
CELL: 485-49-1
nbrown@jmerei, ,.:,r|


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


NOTICE OF WORKSHOP AND PUBLIC

HEARINGS FOR A SMALL SCALE

AMENDMENT TO THE COMPREHENSIVE

PLAN AND AN AMENDMENT TO

THE ZONING MAP CONTAINED IN

THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE

Pursuant to Florida Statutes, the City of Milton Planning Board will conduct a workshop in :he C. urn, il Mcetiin.
Room of City Hall, 6738 Dixon Street, Milton, Florida on Tuesday, October 4th, 2005 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon,
thereafter as the issue may be heard to consider recommendation of the following: 1) a proposed small scale
amendment (Amendment 05-S1) relating to the assignment.of the Commercial land use category to 2.37 acres
of property. The subject parcel is identified as Parcel 34-2N-28-0000-10100-0000 which is located on the west
side of Stewart Street between Sanders and Elm Streets, and 2) an ordinance assigning the C-1, Neighborhood
Retail Commercial Zoning District to the parcel listed above.

Also pursuant to Florida Statutes, the City of Milton City Council will conduct a Public Hearing and first read-
ing of the ordinances in the Council Meeting Room, .6738 Dixon Street, Milton, Florida on Tuesday, October
llth, 2005 at 5:00 p.m,, or as soon there after as the issue may be heard to consider adoption of the above pro-
posed small scale amendment (Amendment 05-S1) and rezoning.

The purpose of the Workshops-and Public Hearings is to receive comments and make decisions regarding the
above matters.

Small Scale Amendment 05-S1
This amendment will be accomplished by adoption of an Ordinance set forth by title as follows:

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN OF THE CITY OF MIL-
TON, SPECIFICALLY THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP, SPECIFICALLY PARCEL 0000-
10100-0000 IN SECTION 34, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 28 WEST, SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, THE LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF WHICH IS CONTAINED IN
SECTION 2 OF THIS ORDINANCE, AND CONTAINING 2.37 ACRES MORE OR LESS
FROM A SINGLE-FAMILY RESIDENTIAL TO A COMMERCIAL DESIGNATION;
PROVIDING FOR. SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDIANCES IN CONFLICT
HEREWITH AND'PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
















Amendment 05-SI

Zoning of 34-2N-28-0000-10100-0000
The rezoning will be accomplished by adoption of an.Ordinance set forth by title as follows:

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS OF THE
CITY OF MILTON, SPECIFICALLY THE ZONING MAP, SPECIFICALLY PARCEL
0000-10100-0000 IN SECTION 34, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 28 WEST, SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, THE LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF WHICH IS CONTAINED
IN THE SECTION 2 OF THIS ORDINANCE, AND CONTAINING 2.37 ACRES MORE
OR LESS FROM A SINGLE FAMILY DWELLING (R-1A) DESIGNATION TO A NEIG-
BORHOOD RETAIL COMMERCIAL (C-l) DESIGNATION.


The Ordinances and analysis packets for the land use amendment and rezoning are available for public inspec-
tion at the Planning Office, City Hall, 6738 Dixon Street, Milton, Florida, from 7:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday
through Friday.
Pursuant to the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act, any person requiring special accommodations
to participate in these meetings is asked to advise the City at least 48 hours before the meeting by contacting City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street., Milton or by calling 983-5440. "If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board, agency, or commission, with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, he or she
will need a record of the proceedings, and that for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is based." FS 286.0105
0DC05177


Visitation was at Donnie
Sowell Funeral Home Chapel,
Wednesday, September 14,
2005 between 5 and 6 p.m.


Blakeney,
CDR USN (ret),
Hulon Ruport
1917-2005
Hulon Ruport Blakeney,
CDR, USN (ret), beloved hus-
band of Louise Bryan
Robinson Blakeney, died
September 17, 2005 in
Pensacola. He had been a resi-
dent of Milton, Florida since
1972.
Hulon Blakeney was born in
Smith County, Mississippi
May 20, 1917'to Mattie Ann
Tillson and Houston Marshall-
Blakeney. He enlisted in the
U.S. Navy in 1935. going on to
complete flight training and
received a commission in
1943. In May.1944 he and his
crew volunteered to fly the first
successful daylight photo-
graphic missions to the Kurile
Islands. He served with the
original .Black Cat Command.
His naval awards include:
Distinguished Flying Cross,


two Air Medals, Presidential
Unit Citation/Patrol 'Squadron
Twelve, Air Defense Medal,
American Campaign Medal,,
Asiatic Campaign Medal, WW
II Victory Medal, China
Service Medal and two
National Defense Medals. At
his retirement in 1969, he was:
Executive Officer of NAS
Meridian, Mississippi. He
attended the University of
Mississippi, majoring in
physics and mathematics with
a Spanish minor.
Hulon or "Blake" Blakeney
was a member of the .Silver
Eagles, an Enlisted Naval
Aviation Pilot Organization;
Military Officers of America;
Life Member of the Naval
'Aviation Museum and Wally
Byam Airstream Club. He also
belonged to the Protestant Men
of the Chapel, NAS Whiting
Field; Civilairs; Stardusters,
Rhythm Lovers, 'and Zelica
Grotto Dance Club. He volun-
teered his time with the hearing
impaired.
He is survived by his wife
of 37 years-Louise Robinson
Blakeney; his sister--
Elizabeth Ann McWilliams; his
aunt--Mildred Blakeney
Hennington, his cousin-G.C.


Hankins and his wife-
Bobbye; his daughter-
Darlene Blakeney Duffie; his
sons-James Blakeney and his
wife-Julia; John Robinson.
and his. wife-Judith; his
granddaughters -Kathleen
Duffie DeMond, Megan
Blakeney, and Emily Robinson
and his granrdsons-James
Duffie; Charles P. Duffie and
his wife-Joy Anna; Mark and
Adam Blakeney; Daryl and
Jeffrey Robinson; his great-
.granddaughters- Leslie
Duffie and Sarah DeMond and
great-grandsons-Charles J.
and Brian Duffie.
He was preceded in death
by his parents and his wife of
29 years-Agnes O'Brien
Blakeney, and son-in-law-
Charles L. Duffie.
A menionrl service will be
held at Lewis Funeral Home
chapel Thursday, September
22, 2005 at 11:00 am. Chaplain
William Milam, LCDR will
conduct the service with. spe-
cial remarks by Rev. Joe
Bamberg.
In lieu of flowers memorials
may be sent to The American
Cancer Society, The American
Heart Association or The Naval
Aviation Museum.


Divas wanted for chorus


Pensacola Sound Chorus
once again is hosting its annual
program in which it invites
local divas to sit in on-
rehearsals, learn some holiday
music and perform alongside
chorus members during the
month of December. So what is
a Diva?? The saying goes, "It
takes one to know one."
Pensacola Sound members can
spot potential divas in the gro-
cery store or standing in line at
the bank. They are the women
humming in the aisles to the
music of Frank Sinatra or pop-
ular Broadway music. They are
the women in the craft depart-
ment looking for sequins and
shiney fabric or in the make-up
department looking for eye
shadow and blush. But mostly
they are women who just pure-
ly like to sing and harmonize.
Sweet Adelines think it is a lot
'more fun to perform on stage
before an audience than to sing
in the shower.
Beginning Thursday,
September 22, Pensacola
Sound invites budding divas to


join them for the first in a series
of Thursday evening rehearsals
with no commitment, no dues,
no obligations. Chorus. mem-
bers are rarely soloists but
together they create, beautiful
four-part harmony. The chorus
makes it easy to learn even for
those who don't read sheet
music. Visitors are provided
with learning CD's to play at
their leisure in preparation for
following rehearsals. Sheet
music is also provided as a
learning tool.
Co-directors Linda Burge
and Tana McBroom have
selected new music for the sea-
son. Among others included in
the repertoire will be Have
Yourself a Merry Little
Christmas, It's Beginning to
Look a Lot Like Christmas,
MarN 'Did You KnotW, Santa
Baby, White Christmas and
others. Pat Webb joined
Pensacola Sound after partici-
pating in a similar offering
prior to Valentine's Day. "This
music is truly a song for all
ages".. The chorus is 19 mem-


bers strong and wants to
encourage participants 13 and
older and also wants to encour-
age a multi-cultural experi-
ence.
Rehearsal site is currently at
St. Luke United Methodist
Church at 1394 E Nine Mile
Road in Pensacola.
Registration begins at 6:30
p.m.. Rehearsals start promptly
at 7:00 p.m. and generally end
at 9:30 p.m. For more informa-.
tion go to
Pensacolasoundchorus.com
(under construction) or sweet-
adelineintl .org. To, reserve
your space on the risers call
429-SING (429-7464).,


IN TOCH PAIENT AFET


"I'll never give less than everything I've got."


Here, you're not a room number or notes in
a file-you're a person I can help. That's
why I get to know you,, how you're feeling,
what you're thinking, and what I can do
about it. As a nurse at West Florida Hospital,
I treat you as a person, not just as a patient.
There are plenty of reasons why I wouldn't
work anywhere but West Florida Hospital.


One is our commitment to safety. We're the
only hospital in Pensacola with bedside bar
coding to help prevent harmful drug
interactions. It's one more way for me to
protect my patient. Because I never forget
that the next patient could be a member of
my own family. That's always the first thing
on my mind.






West Florida
HOSPITAL


838 Noth Da-is Hihay185-9431


A. A


Page 8-A


Ak








Wednesday Septembe 5


e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Community Briefs


Photography
contest
begins Friday.
The Wide Angle Photo Club
is sponsoring the 12th annual
Photography Contest and
Show in the Gallery Room at
the Pensacola Cultural Center
on Friday, September 23rd,
2005.
The Power of Photography
Show is an exhibit of hundreds
of original photographs by area
photographers. Over $1,000 in
ribbons, cash and prizes will
be awarded to the best photos.
WEAR-TV anchorwoman Sue
Straughn again serves as hon-,
orary contest chair.
Sponsored by the Wide
Angle Photo Club, major con-
tributor People's First
Community Bank and 33 other
sponsors in Santa Rosa and
Escambia Counties, the annual
photo show is a benefit event
for ARC Gateway, which
received a donation of over
$1,800 last year from this
event.
Admission to view the
Pensacola show at 400 S.


Jefferson Street is free to the
public. Hours are noon to 8
p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 8
p.m. on Saturday, and noon to
4 p.m. on Sunday. While there
on Friday and Saturday, the
public may vote on their
favorite to win People's
Choice.
Some photographers will
offer their art for sale, with
commissions from sales going
to ARC Gateway, an organiza-
tion, which helps developmen-
tally disabled children and
adults.

Local
dealers offer relief
Milton Dodge Chrysler
Jeep made a sizable donation
to the American Red Cross in
the 'amount of $2,578.72 on
Monday, September 12 in sup-
port of the Katrina Relief
Fund. This amount includes
matching funds from the
Chrysler Corporation/
Tiffany Castleberry, a
Milton Dodge Chrysler Jeep
employee spearheaded the
effort, along with co-worker
George Vieira, by holding a car


wash, which earned $644.68.
Don Padget, president of the
dealership, matched the funds
bringing the total to $1,289.36
and Chrysler has agreed to
match the combined donation
bringing the grand total to
$2,578.72.
According to Mr. Padget,
"Tiffany put her heart behind
this effort and inspired other
employees to come in on their
day off to help." "Everyone
involved made a difference
and we are just glad to be able
to help in some way."

Area plans event
for Katrina victims
Santa Rosa Community
cares about Katrina victims.,
Beginning at 10 a.m. on
Saturday, September 24, there
will be bands, bands, and more
bands; bake sale, moonwalk,
foods, raffles, cake walk, snow
cone, arts and crafts, etc. -
something for everyone! All
proceeds will go to the relief
efforts in Alabama,
Mississippi, and Louisiana. If
you would like to participate
please call Teresa Coffield at


675-2558, Cynthia Porter at
390-0237, Pat Toole at 981-
0403, Alice Hamm at 623-
2036 or Joyce Powell at 983-
8925.

MHS Powder Puff
game is scheduled
Milton High School will
host its 10th ANNUAL POW-
DER PUFF GAME Tuesday,
Sept. 27th at 7:00 p.m. in MHS
Stadium. (Sorry, no Panther
Passes will be accepted at this
game.)

Relay for Life
car wash planned
The employees of First
National Bank (Milton Office
only) will be holding a car
wash on Saturday, September
24th, (tickets dated July 16,
2005 will be honored on this
date).
It will begin at 8 a.m. and
go till 12 noon. $5 or donations
will be accepted. Prepaid tick-
ets can be purchased from an
FNB employee. All proceeds
benefit the 2006 Relay for Life
Campaign.


Fall Jamboree set for S. S. Dixon Primary


The PTO of S. S. Dixon
Primary is asking the Chamber
of Commerce for its help. As
many of you know, Ivan
caused damage to the school
and we were unable to have
our fall Jamboree for 2004.
The Jamboree is a major


fundraiser for the 'school. It
provides the necessary funds to
purchase new curriculum,
update computers, new TVs
for the classroom and any
other items, the teachers
request to enhance the chil-
dren's development. This will


be held on October 22, 2005
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. If the
Chamber could provide or
direct us to businesses or indi-
viduals that could contribute
donations of any kind, it would
be greatly appreciated. We sin-
cerely thank the Chamber for


Pilot Club to hold yard sale


The Pilot Club of Milton,
Inc., a local civic service
organization in Milton since
March 1946, continues to
assist the community, especial-
ly in support of the elderly and
those with Brain Injury or
related diseases.
Our projects for this year
include emergency clothing for
students in the elementary
schools; support for TR
Jackson for their Turkey Trot,
Christmas Tree for the Milton
Campus Child Development
Center; Christmas Baskets for


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

623-8697
Small or Large Jobs Competitive Price


the elderly; The Nativity Scene
at the Courthouse, Flags for
Caroline Street in Milton;
sponsorship and support to the
Pace High School Anchor
Club, and' much more.
Meetings are the third Monday
of each month at the Milton
Community Center at 6:30
p.m. New members or interest-
ed individuals always wel-


CASH NOW


come. Fundraising this year
will include a Yard Sale at
MHS Bus Shelter (Stewart St.)
.on Saturday, September 24th
from 7 a.m. until 11:30 a.m.
Other fundraisers will be
the Gumbo Sale October 22,
RADA Knife and Candle sales
ongoing. For more informa-
tion, contact Susan Williams at
623-8807.


As seen
__ IT


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on I
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794.7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!


.V.


your vested interest in improv-
ing the quality of our chil-
dren's education. The PTO can
be contacted through the
schools e-mail' address at
lebere@santarosa.kl2.fl.us or
you can contact the PTO
Secretary Lynn Bruno at (850)
995-4721.

Check out the
Classifieds!


Page 9-A


LAND AUTO
30Acr irs* rv ffrdi-7 acl


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Excellent Income and Development Potential
Located in Highlands County, in the heart of
Central Florida, this property boasts over
three miles of frontage on SR-70.
Parcels range from 30 to 160 acres.
Buy one parcel or buy the entire trart.
Features 5000' Airstrip and access to
over 18 miles of navigable waterways.
Take advantage of the tax incentives and
benefits grove ownership offers.
Broker participation and 1031 exchanges welcome.


Auction Site: American Legion Placid Post 25
1490 US-27 North Lake Placid, FL.
Broker Participation Welcome.
ICt all for Information & due diligence packet
800-257-4161
M.E. Higgenbotham, CAI, FL Lic #AU305/AB158 www.higgenbotham.com


6056 N.A. SPOArfe P. AoA 3FZA2. 5M
(650) 625-94.5










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
www. efefd//h fi/woft'o/f0


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
A meeting of the Santa Rosa County Board of Adjustment will be held on
October 6, 2005, at 5:30 pm at the Santa Rosa County Administrative Complex,
in the Commisioners Boardroom located at 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida.

The public is invited to attend and provide verbal or written comment. You are
also invited to provide written comment to our office at least one day prior to
the scheduled meeting for presentation to the Board if unable to attend this
meeting.

Information concerning these items may be inspected during regular business
hours (M-F 7:30-4:30) at our office located at 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton,
FL. The agenda is available on the Plannifig and Zoning page of the County's
website at www.co.sant4-rosa.fl.us.

If you have any questions regarding this meeting, please call the Santa Rosa
County Community Planning, Zoning, and Development Division at
(850) 981-7075 or (850) 939-1259.


k 1 I
Mutual undsiIRAs


barrell R. Greer

lil,.:.r FL .A'--
ci ?" ,.8:i-' t



>Send in your

& community
Kews! Email:
Wchurch@st
pg.com, faxti,
.b23-2007,.
. stop by our".
Office at 662
,Elva Street,
Milton :
PC I"''.*5


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-


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Wednesday September 21, 2005


Pae1- h ataRs rs aet


Korerstone


"God is Crazy About You" Tour is coming


The exciting sounds of
Christian music entertainment
will ring loudly on Friday,
October 2 at the Dauphin Way
Baptist Church, Mobile, as pop-
ular Christian recording artist,
songwriter and comedian Mark
Lowry brings the God Is Crazy
About You Tour to Mobile, AL.
Lowry, who has spent the past
25 years on the road full-time,
has recorded six comedy and
music videos, four of which
have reached Gold status, with
two additional recordings
achieving Platinum recogni-
tion. He has been featured on
more than 60 of the popular
Gaither Homecoming Videos,
and his own video, "On
Broadway," soared to the top of,
the Billboard Charts after its
release. His new video, "Mark
Lowry Goes To Hollywood"
shows early signs of equal suc-
cess, and it hit stores September
13.
Joining Lowry on the God
Is Crazy About You Tour will
be master pianist Stan
Whitmire, and multi-talented
trio Lordsong.


A presentation of Premier
Productions, this event begins
at 7:00 p.m., and promises to be
an event to remember. "There's
something for everyone at an
event hosted by Mark Lowry,"
states Gary Gentry, President of
Premier Productions. "It's an
event the entire family can
enjoy. Obviously the music is
Christian based, but there's a lot
of variety, as all three artists
perform individually, and then
come together on stage at the
end of the evening. You never
know what's going to happen
when Mark Lowry is on stage.
There's great music, comedy
and thought-provoking insight,
as he shares from his heart. It's
always fresh and exciting."
The Dauphin Way Baptist
Church is located at 3661
Dauphin Street in Mobile.
Tickets are available at the
Dduphin Way Baptist Church
and select area Christian book-
stores. To charge tickets by
phone, call 1-800-965-9324. To
purchase tickets on-line, visit
www.premierproductions.com


Chrisnan recording artist, songwriter, comedian Mark Lo\ er)


First United Methodist Church

Seminar starts Sunday a. m


Stephanie

in Concert


Stephanie Lea'ins "ill
be in concert at Bagdad
First Assembly. of God.
'Sunday. September 25 at
6:00 p.m.. located at 4513
Fors th Street, in Bagdad.
Pastor Poole invites every-
one to attend this special
service. For more informa-
tion call 623-8906.


Often our spiritual lives
need to be re-charged, nudged
and stimulated. The Nurture
Committee, First United
Methodist Church, Milton, FL.
has planned an event to help in
.this need. A Spiritual
Enrichment Seminar is sched-
uled for September 25 through
September 27. Dr. Steve Dill
will be present to lead. in wor-
ship services during the semi-
nar. The public is invited to join
members and constituents in
any or all sessions of this semi-
nar. Dr. Dill's sessions will be
held:
Sunday, September 25,8:30
a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
Monday, September 26,
7:00 p.m.
Tuesday, September 27,
12:00 Noon (covered dish


lunch, Fellowship Hall)
Tuesday, September 27,
7:00 p.m.
Dr. Dill had a distinguished
career in the Alabama-West
Florida Conference of the
United Methodist Church, serv-
ing as minister in Tallassee,
Montgomery and Brewton,
Alabama, and serving as
District Superintendent of the
Troy (Alabama) District. For
the last eighteen years of his
active ministry he served as the
Senior Minister of Dauphin
Way United Methodist Church
in Mobile,, Alabama. Since
1990 he has continued at
Dauphin Way .as Pastor
Emeritus and works as
Scholarship Director for the
Bedsole Foundation.
Milton's First United


Methodist Church Pastor,
Gerald A. Shelton, served as Dr.
Dill's Associate from 1974-80,
and he considers him his men-
tor in the ministry. Pastor
Shelton says of Dr. Dill, "Steve
Dill is an excellent preacher,
who ,will challenge and inspire
us. We are fortunate to have
him be with us."
This Spiritual Enrichment
Seminar will be a wonderful
opportunity to recharge our bat-
teries as we continue our spiri-
tual growth and walk with
Christ. The public is welcome
a all worshipservices at;,First
United- Methodist Church,
located at 6819 Berryhill Street
in Milton, Phone is 850/623-
6683.


Prayer is the key of the morning and the bolt on the door at night.


Ask the Preacher

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


Dear Pastor Gallups, "Since the wet-dry election is over and
the 'wets' have won by a huge majority what do you say,
now?" ,S.J. Pace
Dear S.J., "The 'wets' won through a democratic, lawful,
political process:
Having said that, I still maintain that sadly, 29,000 people
made a huge mistake that is now levied upon the whole county.
We will now live with it until the Lord returns.
Remember the claims of the "wets" during the campaign:
"DUI's will probably not increase, in fact they may decrease..."
- in regard to the possibility of strip bars and nudity associated
with hard liquor sales... "It can't happen. It just won't happen,
there are ordinances against it now..." and... Going wet will
greatly increase the revenue to our county and improve the
overall quality of life in Santa Rosa."
Do you remember these claims? Theyare in print and on
tapes of TV and Radio campaigns that they did. Remember
them well. It is my humble opinion that you will soon see that
every one of them was not accurate at all. Many people were
simply deceived. They heard what they wanted to hear.
Remember, I speak not only as a Pastor and Christian ...but
as a former Florida law enforcement officer. I served in two full-
wet counties. The law enforcement concerns alone that came to
a full wet county were at times, overwhelming. And that is just
one angle. I know of no county that has gone full wet and after
some years...DUI's went DOWN, over all alcohol-related
deaths went DOWN and over-all quality of life went UP.
(Except for those who desire to frequent lounges, bars and strip
joints.)
In short...we will reap what we have sown. I know that many
disagree with my position on this matter. Time.will bear me out
to be more "wise" than "foolish". Sadly though, when the accu-
racy of my stand is fully visible there will be no turning back.
S.J., there is still time, for you to turn to Jesus with your life,
repent of your sin and call upon Him to save you. I pray that
happens for you soon. Before another mistake is made from
which there is no return.


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


Attention Churches!!
Do you have a special e\ent coming up that you
would like to announce to the community? Are you
having a Gospel sing. Revival meeting, Bible
Conference, Festival, or maybe a special guest com-
ing to your church? Articles are free; there is no
charge for placing them on the Kornerstone page.
This page comes out e'ery Wednesday.
Submissions mLust be in no later than Friday at 3 p.m.
previous to the Wednesday edition. Photos are
welcome. You may drop them by at the office located
at 6629 Elva Street: or fax articles to us at
(850) 623-2007. or email them to
church @vsr-pg.com.


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


West FJrda.
PRIMARY CARE


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


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AIWAGIrg V. W,


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


I


^


Pane 10-A








Wednesday September 21, 2005


"Ask

Ole'

Chief"

"Chief, what is the latest
information on SBP (Survivor
Benefit Plani ?"
Okay, here's what I got.
Expensive, Expensive,
Expensive! All the .past premi-
ums must be paid. I mean all the
way back'to retirement date. An
E-7 that retired last yearhas to
pay almost $5,000 and a 0-5
will have to pay about $10,500.
Now these retirees will have to
add monthly payments to costs.
See why I say it is expensive ,
DD Form 2656-9 is the item
you will need. The.form may be
obtained mon line v"at:
wu w, rdti- mil/whivtdirectives/'in


fogtiforms/eforms!dd2656-

There is. only a, one-year
enrollment period, October 1,
2005 through September 30,
2006. Those retirees that elect-
ed to terminate SBP coverage
are not allowed to. re-enroll in
SBP.. '

"Chief. I'm seeing a ,spe-
cialist in Biloxi at the Medical
,Center. What do I do now that
the Medical Center is
closed?"
Man, I've been burning up
all my communication sources
for the answer to your question.'
The VA has NO plans to cover
Hurricane Katrina's destruction.
You must contact your Primary
Care Provider at the Pensacola
Clinic. It was your Primary
Care Provider that authorized
your care at Biloxi VAMC in
the first place. My best guess is
that your medical care will be
provided by the Pensacola
Naval Hospital. NaN and VA
have a contract for medical
care, or the Pensacola Clinic
will authorize Fee Basis care in
the local community. The place'
to start will be at telephone
-number 476-1100. 'Now, the
phone will ring, and ring, and
Spring. Let it continue to ring
i because it v ill be, answered.-
Telephone service ,at the
Pensacola Climnic \ works through
the Biloxi VAMNIC telephone
s.ystem. We all knov. v.hat the
Biloxi VAMC conditions must
- L-:t4ke. ,
hiatfever medical care sys-
'tem is developed to assist \eter-
ans will be a lona-time process.
The problems in climbing this
hill require some time to
accomplish. Improvements will
happen, but it, will be slo"\ 'at
the start, then accelerate rapidly
.as e\erthing falls into place.
Please hae patience % ith the
VA healthcare system.
Eere thing v. ill %ork out fine. It
just Xill take time.


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KID GREENZ chewable tablet to help kids get broccoli, spinach, &
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researching the best possible Alternative Therapy for your specific problem.

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Page 11-A


TIi Odanl Dnnn DmO o.t lIO IL+


Local


Green-Up begins Fall stormscaping Sale


Green-Up Santa Rosa has
begun their annual fall sale
with a special emphasis on
stormscaping this year.
Stormscaping is placing plants
in your landscape that will
proye to be hardy in high winds
and other conditions during
hurricanes,and tropical activity.
One of the. best trees to tolerate
these conditions is the crepe
myrtle, which Green-Up has
thousands of on hand. They are
in a variety of colors,'with one
gallon plants priced 'at $4.99
each- and -three-gallon plants
$7.99. In addition, many orna-
mental trees,, large trees and-
.shrubs .will be,' available.,


Among the ornamentals, are the
Loquat, Bradford and
Cleveland Pear, Yoshino
Cherry, Japanese Magnolia and
Hawthorn. Large trees include
the sweetgum, red maple, yel-
low poplar, black gum, and sil-
ver maple. Hundreds of vari-
eties of trees and shrubs will be
available.
Experts say that planting in,
the fall gives, your plant the
best chance for success. Root
growth never stops here on the
gulf coast, so the plants get a
good start before the hot
weather hits again next sum-
mer., ,
Green-Up Santa Rosa is a


program of the Santa Rosa
Clean -Community System,
which administers over 20
environmental programs
throughout the county.
Proceeds from Green-Up go
toward public plantings and in,
support of the environmental
programs. The nurserN is locat-
ed at 6758 :Park Avenu. inr
Milton. which is mio traffic sig-
nals north from high\vay 90 on
Stei art St, lett on Park and
down about half a block on the
let. Hours of.operation are
Tuesday throughh Friday from 9
am through 4 p.m. For more
information, .call the nursery at
623-1930. -


Physician joins Sacred Heart Medical Group


Dr.: Matthew 'Kinzelmah, a
board certified family practice
physician in .Pace, has joined
Sacred Heart Medical Groip.-
Dr. Kinzelman will remain
in his 'office at 4288 Woodbine
Road ,unifl the'. opening of
Sacred Heart Medical Park., a
medical complex under con-
struction along Highway 90 in
Pace. The new medical park,
which \.ill include diagnostlu
and imaging ser ices. an out-
patient surgery center. rehabili-
tation services and physician


.offices, is expected to open by.
the end of this year.
:Dr. Kinzelman is a graduate
of the University of Wisconsin
and- the Medical College of
. Wisconsin. He performed his
'residency training in family.
practice at Tallahassee
Memorial Regional Medical
Center ..'" -
' He also has advanced train-
ing in public health and served'
for eight years as medical
director of the Okaloosa
County Health Department. Dr.


Kinzelman is a member of the
faculty with Florida State
University College of
Medicine.'
For more :'nfomiation. call
995-1980 .or viit Sacred
Heart's ,' web site at
www.sacred-heart.org Sacred
Heart Medical Group is a
regional network of more than
50 primary care physicians and ,
other specialists %ith offices
stretching from Fole, AL., to
Panama Citl Beach. FL. ,


Poetry.com to help victims of Katrina


Poetry.comn and The
International Library of Poetry
announced that they will
donate one dollar ($1.00)'to the
American Red Cross for every
poem the-' receive during the
month of September. Company
spokesperson. Erik Nlueck
said, "Our Board of Directors
has decided to focus all of our,
charitable efforts on helping
the people affected by
Hurricane .Katrina. The
American Red Cross 'is our
Nation's premier emergency
response organization. and we
are confident that they will put
our money to good use."


All poetry received will be
entered into the International
Open Amateur Poetry Contest,
N here o er $1,000,000.0.0 has
,been awarded to amateur poets.
., "We. welcome all types of
poetr\." stated Howard. Ely,
Managing Editor for
poetr.com "When people
learn about our donation, they
will. suddenly` realize that their
own poetic works can make a
difference, as well as gain
national recognition. In fact,
Swe are already receiving thou-
sands of poems expressing per-
sonal feelings about this tragic
disaster."


T To enter, send ONE original
poem, any ,subject, and any
strle to: The International
Library,of Poetry, Suite 19923,
1 Poetry Plaza, Owings Mills,.
MD 2117. The'poem'must be
24 lines or less, and the poet's
name and address\ should
appear on the top of the page.
Entries must be postmarked or
sent via the Internet by
September 30, 2005. You may
enter online at
w" w poetry.com
The International Library of
Poetry, founded in 1986, is the
largest amateur poetry publish-
er and membership organiza-
tion in the world.


Milton Relay for Life receives award


The NMilton Relay for Life
is the third Rela\ in Northwest
Florida to join the elite as qual-
ifying recipients of 'the 2006
American Cancer Society's
Pacesetter A\\ard. This award
is given to Florida Relay for
Life events that are "setting the.
pace" in order to achieve their
goals. To qualify for the presti-
gious Pacesetter Aw ard. Relays'
had to meet certain require-
ments by September 15. which


includes having 10% of their
team goal achieved, with 20%
of past teams recruited,.as well
'as,, having an Executive-
Committee in place, and all
Chair positions filled. The
20Q6 Relay 'for Life Executive
Committee' has been hard at
work since June in order to
achieve the Pacesetter Award.
The Pacesetter Award demon-
strates Milton's commitment to
Relay as a year-round e ent
and the committees ha\e done


Legals
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF d.ifer,s it any. to it on Guy Supreme Court Approved 09i4C'5
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- Anta,,rs.n nDoEe acdare., Is Family Law Form 12.915.) 092 05
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA 71-9 Aadriral Hala, Circle Future apers In this lawsuit 092805
ROSA COUNTY. FLORIDA M.ltio.-. FL 1583 on ,or before will be mailed to the address 9/I2N
Case No.: 05-1384-DR C10-3-05 anad isle ma original on record at the Clerk's
Division: M *.iar inr. C.K ol ir,. Couri at office. NOTICE OF MON THLY
S I6665 Caroire Sire rIllor,. MEETING OF THE SANTA
Cu, Ander,. : r FL 325"' before aeri.: or, WARNING: Rule 12.285. ROSA BAY BRIDGE
Pe iicn.rer Peiltioner c.r immediately Florida Family Law Rules of AUTHORIY
r areaner It you fall to do so, Procedure, requires certain
ar a default may be entered automatic disclosure of doc. The Santra Rosa Bay Bridg
Cinr,.. sof,r against you for tne relief uments and Informailon. A.ihornty .A i c;.nauci Ita regu-
t.A.por..-lni a smanded in the petition. Failure to comply can result lar m.rilyIv auinority meeting
In sanctions. Including dis- at 5 30 pm Wednaes.da .
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR Copies of all court docu- missal or striking of plead- Sepiember .8i 200C in In
DISSOLUTION OF MAR- mantia In this case, Including Ings. Fiorida L',eprlrne'r. .I
RIAG orders, are available at tne Transporliacn iFOOT
Clerk of the Circuit Court's 'al .a i-1-0'5 .Cor.erence Rc.m C loca.id
TO: CIndy Andereso office. You may review these t 6025 Old BagoaEa Hignva,
71' Adm77 ira HaiE.-/ Circi documents upon request. CLERK OF THE. CIRCUIT llion, Fioriaa F.~,r furlthr
SMinior., FL 32583 COURT Information call (850) 981-
You must keep the Clerk of CiRCuIT COURT SEAL 2718,
.YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an the Circuit Court's office By Ricnaile Lernara
action has been filed against, notified of .your current Oeputy.Clerk 092105
you and that you are required address. (You may file Notice 092105
to serve a copy of your written of Current Address, Florida 090705 /Z1



Comprehensive Cancer


Treatment Close to Home

Gulf Coast Cancer Center in Foley and
Brewton, as well as Southwest Alabama
Community Cancer Center in Monroe% ille.
offer patients Intensity Modulated
Radiation Therapy or IMRT.' IMRT more
accurately pinpoints cancer cells, thus
protecting surrounding healthy tissue. A
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treatment close to home.


Gulf Coast
866-970-GCCC (4222) Cancer Center
www.gccancercenter.com Brewton Fl61ey Monroeville


i


the advance work necessary to,
ensure a successful 2006 Relay
for Life event. If you are inter-
ested in forming a team for the
,April 28-29, ,2006 event at
Pensacola Junior College
Milton Campus, contact Wes
Rutherford at 995-4991 or Jane.
Vaugln at 623-5831 or for
more information, contact.
Mellani Gilbert at 626-5044.
We are a community dedicated
in the fight against cancer!


Advertise

your business
or skill'

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623 2120

for details


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Walk Ins Welcome .oTMOoo0







*{, ,. CRAFT ITEMS, BUFORD LANE-
L "' ; computers, comput- NEIGHBORHOOD
S- '^ ",er books, printers. YARD Sale Sat.
J :4'1' ,, clothes, household Sept. 24 7 a.m.-2
S tems. 6601 Ma .n m. Rain Date Oct.

i '.ir '' Rd, Milton. Friday 1t
a i and Saturday 8am- GIGANTIC ANTI-
'(~ ( f 2pm. Rain or shine. ,QUE Yardsale. Anti-
i J i ques, furniture,
SHUGE MOVING clocks, watches, kni-
"'.' -.< y sale. Living room., es, glassware, col-
''. ', 7 bedroom, dinette, lectibles, tools, prim-
S dishes, small appli- itives, toys, dishes,
ances. 1682 Crystal and many more
Dr., Cantoment. Sat- items: Don't miss
urday 8am. out on this awesome
estate like sale.
YARD SALE. Baby Bring your trailers.
MOVING SALE. items, bathroom Dealers welcome.
5764 Cactus Dr. in items, accessories, Big' reductions on
Million. Saturday ahd boys clothes and Saturdayll About 8
Sunday, 8 ?. women clothes. -until. Friday 23 and
Glassware, Delf 5424 Timber Creek Saturday 24. 5600
Blue, Capo furniture, Cir., Pace. Sept. 24 Hamilton Bridge
linens, misc. 7am-11am. Road. Milton.


f-1


I

































































































































( A















Gt 8 tte
Gazette


)orts


Look Inside for

Classified

*Saturday FeatureAdopt-A-Pet
*Business Service Directory -
*Find Your Name *Plus much more


Sports

S"


All eyes will look across the bay Friday

Pace, Milton, and Jay take shows on the road for key,district and non-district match-ups


St. Rosa of Lima Fall
Festival 5K Sunset Run
St. Rosa of Lima Catholic
Church in Milton is taking regista-
tions for their annual Fall Festival,
5K Sunset Run.
This year's event is scheduled
for Oct. 14 at 5:30 p.m. and will
serve as the kickoff event of this
year's fall festival.
To register for this year's you
can pick up a form at the Parrish
Office on Park Ave.
Fees for this year's race is $15
for participants who want a T-
shirt and $7 for those runners
who don't until Oct. 7.
From Oct. 7 until race day the
entry i fees are $18, which
includes a T-shirt, and $10 with-
out a shirt.
Race organizer Tim Viau stat-
ed he would like to see more high
school runners enter this year
along with members of area run-
ning organizations.
For more information contact
Tim Viau at 435-3537.
Pensacola Power set
tryout dates for 2006
Ladies are you interested in
playing for one of the most suc-
cessful women's professional
football teams in the United
States?
The Pensacola Power -have
announced tryout dates for the
upcoming 2006 season will be
Sept. 25 and Oct. 2 at Escambia
County High School practice
field.
Tryouts will get underway at 2
,p.m. with registration starting at
1:30 p.m.
There is a mandatory $35 reg-
istration fee for any player who
was not on the roster during the
2005 season.
Prospective players are asked
to bring a copy of your insurance
card and proof of age.
Coaches of the Power urge'
you to come prepared to run,
bring cleats, paperwork, fee, and
water. Veteran players are highly
encouraged to attend the first
tryout.
Cajun Championship at
Southern gets cancelled
.; Due to the events of
7 Hurricane Katrina and its lingering
effects Saturday's Cajun Sprints
Championship event at Southern
Raceway has been cancelled.
According to Mel Langham
at Southern Raceway a -full slate
of racing will be offered in all'
classes. For more information
contact Southern Raceway at
-623-2333.
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.I
Participants can choose,
between 100, 65, 42, or 18-mile
courses. The 65 mile course has i
the most participants and the
Blackwater Heritage Trail will be
utilized as a starting point for all
riders.
Entries postmarked before
Sept. 15 are $20, and are $25
thereafter. For more information
'contact Randy Bullock at 429-
2008.
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


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


All eyes will be looking
across the river this Friday
night when the Patriots try to
skin a cat.
Pace (4-0) will face yet,
another tough challenge this
season in the likes of the
Washington Wildcats in
Pensacola at 7:30 p.m.
So far this season Pace has
handled Ft. Walton Beach, Gulf
Breeze, Woodham, and
Crestview, but : Washington
could be a completely different
game.


"This
could be our ,-',.
toughest test
yet," said
Pace head
coach
Mic k e N,
L in d se Ny,.
who's Pats
are coming
off a 31-13
win on the
road Friday Lindsey
against ,
Crestview who offered a loaded
backfield. "Washington has
very good skill players.


"And their defensive squad
is equally impressive with their
speed and size as well."
Washington (3-0) got their
season started with a win over
Milton 23-7 by scoring the final
23 points of that contest after an
early Panther touchdown.
The Wildcats started their
district play last week with a
31-8 win over Gulf Breeze.
But Pace won't start all of
the excitement, as Milton will
travel east to Ft. Wahon Beach
on Thursday to \isit Chocita%
on their reservation.
Both teams are familiar


another four

in the kick-
off classics,.

Milton coach Mike McMillionon
thank regards to
their defen-
sive effort. McMillion
"We are
both in the same situation," said
Milton coach Mike McMillicin
in regards to the short week to


prepare. "The short week will
hurry us up,' but we will be
ready to play by Thursday."
Defensively the Panthers
have started showing their
strength as the offense is start-
ing ,to catch up despite a ten-
dency to fumble the football.
"We have some issues that
we need to correct," said
McMillion. "But our. team has a
strong motor and giving a
tremendous effort that has
allowed us to overcome those
mistakes as of late."
Since a season opening win
See, PREVIEW, Pg. 3B


Patriots


down


1Dawgs


By KYLE WRIGHT


(Above) Milton running back Zach Powell works his way past a couple of Navarre defenders on Homecomming night as the Panthers defeat-
ed the Raiders 28-8 on Friday night. (Below right) .Milton's Jeremy Tolbert is seen running after one of his three receptions for 88 yards and
two Panther touchdowns.


Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Panthers roar


past Raiders


B) BILL GAMIBLIN
PG Sports Editoir
There is no fuel shortage at
Milton High School as the
Panmhers defensive unit had
their motor turned up FridaN for
ma\imum performance where
the\ won on homecoming night
oer Navarre 28-8.
OffensivelN the Panthers
roller coaster nde continued as
a 394 ard offensive perform-
ance was marred by three
turno ers and 50 yards in penal-
ties.
On the defensive side of the
ball the Raiders were picking
up more than an\ gold., whichh
might have fallen from their
teeth as the\ could on]\ muster


up a total offensive output of 89
\ards.
"iMiltoni out pla ed. out
coached, and out hit us the
entire night," said Natarre
coach Larry Olson. "The\ did-
n't do anything %we weren't
expecting. but thev physically
w hipped us.
"Later on w e ran out of gas.
but all the credit goes to Milton
for their performance tonight."
Both teams tried some
things,. but Milton got rolling
with Josh Land at the helm
leading the Panthers 80 Sards
before halftime to take a 7-0
lead.
Along with big runs from
See. MILTON. Pg 3B


A


Big


Bird



Tim Booker is seen
sinking a birdie putt
Monday on the 1 th
hole at the Moors
Golf and Country
Club during the
Blue Angels Golf
Scramble.
Press Gazette photo
by Bill Gamblin


Cerage
Coverage


September 22 (Thursday)
TATE at RUTHERFORD (Springfield)
September 23 (Friday)
BAY at PENSACOLA
PRE-GSHOWSTWnTMIN. BEFORE CKO


Special to the Press Gazette
CRESTVIEW The Pace
football team took Crestr ie% 's
best punch Frida% night, and
responded with a knockout
blow.
The visitingg Patriots denied
the Bulldogs' bid for a rNing
score late in the third quarter.
and then came back %\ ith a pair
of touchdowns to cap a 31-13
victory Friday night.
..W\"hat [\e did isn t eass.
coming over here and w inning
by this score" Patriots coach
Mickey Lindse\ said inside j
jubilant Pace locker room.
Pace 1.4-01 made the
Bulldogs 12-1) pa\ for e\ery
mistake and every missed
opportunity. The "Patriots
answered both of Crestview 's
touchdowns with touchdowns
of its own. Pace turned the
Bulldogs' fi\e tumo'ers into 14
points.


The game turned on
Crest% iew 's second drie of the
second half.
The Bulldogs trailed 17-10.
but got in position for a tling
score %\hen Joseph Thigpen
threw to Mike Rose for a 43-
yard gain to the Pace 10.
Crestl.iew ran seen plays
and took two time outs trying to
punch in the tying TD. Instead.
the Bulldogs had to settle for a
22-yard Nick Je%\ell field goal
that cut the deficit to 17-13
The Bulldogs briefly
thought they had the equalizer
when Reggie Speights reached
the end zone on a file-yard run
to the right side. but a holding
penalty negated the score.
"We really wanted that
TD," Thigpen said. "We
thought we had it, but it got
called back. We didn't agree,
See. PACE. Pg. 2B


Royals still searching

for win number one


By NONA BARDIN
Press Gazette Correspondent


After a stinging loss at the
hands, of the Vernon
Yellowjackets last Friday, Jay's
Coach Elijah Bell made some
significant changes for the
matchup in their first district
appearance against the
Wewahitchka Gators.
With first string quarter-
back, sophomore Brandt
Hendricks,. back under center
and some changing of the guard
on the offensive receiving line-
up, the Royals were hoping
against hope that this game
would prove that their strug-
gling season was beginning to
come together.
The Royal defense made an
initial impressive show on the
first series of downs by the


Gators (all 12 of -
them). The Jay
Gators marched
downfield, but loses
the Royal
defense protect- kicker
ed their end-
z o n e to old
Unfortunately,
it seemed that School
they were no
match for the See
more condi-
tioned Gator Page
team. Senior
Michael Wade 2B
went down ___
again with
cramping due to fatigue and
heat. The Gators lost no players
to injury until late in the third
quarter, when quarterback Sean
See, JAY, Pg. 2B


4


A


i1


I


iMMMection B


I ~ '7'-=1


**"^*^


'k!-












Sports


By NONA BARDIN
Press Gazette Correspondent


Jay

Continued From Page One
Beirman, a junior took a Royal
hit and was replaced with the
backup quarterback, senior
Johnny Jones.'
It was time for the offerise
to do their job. One of the
biggest changes was adding
junior Brad Lowery (who also
kicks and punts for the Royals)
to the receiving end of the foot-
ball. While Hendricks' passing
game was not impressive, the
times that he could find the
hands of Lowery, the Royals ate
up some turf. Lowery led the
Royals in yardage with 127
yards on the night. But Jay
failed to score, coming up
against a strong Gator defense
which did some damage to the
young Royal quarterback.
Hendricks took several hard
hits, but pulled himself together
and came up strong again and
again. '
Hendricks went six for
twelve in his passing game,
gaining 108 yards, mostly due
to the capable hands of Lowery.
Hendricks also gained 54 yards
on the. ground with quarterback
keep plays.
The Royal defense was vir-
tually nonexistent for the
impressive Gator offense.
"What could go wrong, usually


will" seemed to be the motto for
the Royal offense. Missed tack-
les were major problems for the
struggling team. Where there
were no holes in the ,defense,
the Gators made them, squirm-
ing passed attempted Royal arm
tackles and running for the goal
line.
Wade managed to add 56
yards for Jay, while a trio of
juniors JD Diamond tacked pon
2 more. Josh Marshall also
added. 7 yards, while .last
week's quarterback Devin
Castleberry picked up 31
yards. Jay's total offensive
yardage was 274 yards.
While that number is
impressive, given the fact that
the Royals were looking down
the barrel of a smoking gun, the
Gators gained 359 yards on the
Royal field.
The only touchdown for Jay
came on a Hendricks 48 yard
pass to Lowery. With "visiting"
team mate David Eiland mak-
ing the extra point, that was the
only touchdown that Jay would
find. Eiland is an evacuee from
.Saint Tammany Parish,
Louisiana.. He also kicked a
field goal, giving the Royals the
three points that made the ball-
game a 10 26 loss for Jay.
The Royals did recover one


David Eiland, a 15-year-old
high school freshman was just
beginning his football season at
Mandeville High School, in
Tammany Parish, Louisiana
when Hurricane Katrina
entered the Gulf of Mexico.
As it became more apparent
that the storm would have a
direct impact on, New Orleans,
Eiland's parents loaded him up
and traveled to Jay, Florida for
him to stay with relatives there.
He arrived in Jay on Sunday,
the day before the storm.
Eiland's mother, a nurse,
had to/be on the- job .in
Mandeville, about 25 miles
north of New Orleans, and his
father had to take care of busi-
ness in Dallas, Texas. They
knew that their spn would be
safe in Jay.
Mandeville High School is
a 5A school and has approxi-
mately 1,566 students, grades.
8-12, with 419 fellow freshman.
David was the kicker on the
ninth grade team for the'
Skippers.
"One my first day of school
at Jay, I just walked into the
field house. Everybody was
nice and accepted me as one of,
their own," said Eiland. "I feel


fumble, but had four penalties
on the night for a total of 35
yards, one of which was a ques-
tionable roughing the kicker
call.
Hendricks threw 2 intercep-
tions, one of which cost the
Royals dearly, as Gator Tyler
Bush sophh) ran the ball back
for a 43 yard touchdown.
The Gator quarterbacks
completed 2 out .of 7 passes for
76 yards and had 5 penalties for


at home here."
When asked about the dif-
ferences in coaches, Eiland said
that his coach at Mandeville has,
so many athletes to deal with
and teach that he gets more one
on one coaching at Jay. "Coach
Bell is a good teacher, too. He
taught me how to play corner-
back in just a day or two."
The Eiland family home
has some trees downed in their
yard, but fortunately, their
home is standing and has no
damage. Mrs. Eiland was able
to attend Friday night's game
against Wewahitchka where, for
the first time, she: was able to
watch her son play Varsity foot-
ball.
Coach Elijah Bell stated
after the game, against Vernon
that he didn't know how long
that the Royals would be'able to
keep him. He has added to the
team, stepping up when he
needed to.
Eiland, who has already
withdrawn from Jay, will return
to Mandeville for the beginning
of school on October 3' The
Royals will lose a great young
athlete and an even greater
young man!
Story written by
Nona Bardin. Reach her
at sports@srpressgazette.com


25 yards.
Wewahitchka had big runs
that led to touchdowns, broke
down the Royal defense, and
had a solid ground game. It
proved too much for the Royals.
Jay now falls to 0 3 (0-1).
The Royals will travel to
Sneads on Friday night. The
kickoff will be at.7PM (Central
Time).

sports@srpressgazette.com


Football contest ends in a tie for two players


Pace


Continued From Page One
but it sure helped them."
Pace seemed energized by
its defensive stand..The Patriots
promptly .embarked on an
:impressive 11-play, 76-yard
touchdown .drive. John Mark
Patrick scored the TD on a
high-legged 28-yard run to the
..right side. Ryan Strang 's extra
point boosted Pace's lead to 24-
'13 with 8:29 left.:. "'
"We had gone through a lit-
tle lull," Lindsey said. "But that
gave us the momentum back."
Crestview took to the air to
try to answer, but the Patriots
intercepted a Thigpen pass.
Pace quickly drove into the,
Bulldog red zone. The Patriots
tacked on the game's final
points on a fourth down pass
from Chris Sorce to Matt
Lewis.;
"We kept giving them a
short field," Crestview. coach.
Matt Brunson said. "And they'
took advantage."
Pace also took advantage of
Crestview miscues to grab an
early lead.
The Patriots scored, the'
game's first points on a 23-yard
field goal by Strang. Pace got
the ball right back when the
Bulldogs fumbled, away the
ensuing kickoff. Sorce, scored


on a 14-yard run to the left side
on the next play to put the'
Patriots ahead 10-0.
Crestview got within 10-7-
on a 74-yard TD pass play'
down the left sideline from'
Thigpen to Rose with 5:21'
before halftime. The Thigpen-:
Rose connection would prove,
the Bulldogs' most. effective
offensive option. Thigpen fin-;
ished the evening with 16 com-;
pletions in 28 attempts for 232;
yards. Rose caught nine of,
those passes for 183,yards.
"We 've been working on it;
every day in practice, and
tonight we got to show it,"i
Thigpen said. "Things weren 't;
. perfect, but they are getting bet-:
ter."
Pace answered immediate-;
ly. Drew Cumberland broke;
loose for a 65-yard catch-and-:
run on the Patriots' next play;
from scrimmage. Pace punched!
across a score: on fourth-and-i
goal from the CHS 1. Josh.
Batchelor got the TD on a'
plunge up the middle, putting;
the Patriots ahead 17-7.
Crestview got a field goal,
just before halftime, and anoth-'
er field goal to get within 17-13.1
But no closer.

sports@srpressgazette. com


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


Readers of Santa, Rosa's
Press Gazette definitely know
their football.
For the second time this
season we hae received perfect
10-0 cards and for the second
time we have two perfect card.
An impressive feat, but
what was.even more impressive
is that both cards had the exact
same tie breaker score.
So with the power, vested in


me as, the sports editor Glenn
Chavers and DeWa' ne Queen,
both of Milton, will each get to
enjoy $25 as they will split the
money for a 10-0 card.
.Six others were right on
their heels at 9-1.
Shawn Hill, Danny Salter,
and Nlurray Rutledge got stung
when, ULCL boomed the
Sooners in the Rose Bowl; F. C.
Brake, Jr. and Ronald Taylor
were disappointed when Jay
could not stop Wewa; and poor


Debroah Cook was let down by
"The Old Ball Coach" Steve
Spurrier when the Crimson
Tide rolled all over South
Carolina.
Checking in with a record
of 8-2 from this past Saturday
were Shelen Kennedy, Sharon
Taylor, Martha Chavers,
Barbara Morovek, Tami Cooke,
Jerry Miller, and Wade Miller.
Ray Cooper, Corey Brake,
R. D. Williams, and Carroll
McCoy checked in with a


respectable 7-3.
Finishing Saturday at 6-4
were Bryan Hathaway, Paul
Tate, LynRae Johnson, Scott
Miller, and Donna Miller.
Rounding out the week at
an even .500. were Richard
McNew, and Rulan McWaters.
Good luck this week and
lets see if we find any more
upsets. .
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
Thursday, Sep[ 22. 2'm5 Thu J.., c I, 2"2 l Thu ',.I.U ,, Scri .'' "i'l. Thur..! Se-pi 2. _i' ,
S`1-2 1' AN .II IfCI 1 2. LM .2- -4 -5 ..1 S1n ..r c iH.o C I
6.- -. 3o. AM Sun nse : I0:1I Isu1 1'1'i 2 i,-er ,.' M Sun ..LI
S II 26 AM Moon set 11:28 AM Moon set 11:26 AM Moon set 11:27 AM Moon set
2 2uI PPM 0.24 feet 12:38 PM 0.16 feet 6:43 PM Sun set 2:59 PM 0.24 feet
6:43 PM Sun set 6:45 PM Sun set 9:45 PM Moon rise 6:44 PM Sun set
9:45 PM Moon rise 9:47 PM Moon rise 11:38 PM 1.84 feet 9:45 PM Moon rise


Friday, September 23, 2005
3:21 AM 2.25 feet
6:36 AM Sun rise
12:29 PM Moon set
3:35 PM 0.18 feet
6:42 PM Sun set
10:31 PM Moon rise

Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005
4:17 AM 2.26 feet
6:37 AM Sun rise
1:28 PM Moon set
4:40 PM 0.18 feet
6:41 PM Sun set
11:22 PM Mdon rise

Sunday, Sept. 25, 2005
1:56 AM Third Quarter
5:19 AM 2.22 feet
6:37 AM Sun rise
2:21 PM Moon set
5:45 PM 0.23 feet
6:40 PM Sun set


Friday, Sept. 23, 2005
1:14AM 1.50 feet
6:38 AM Sun rise
12:30 PM Moon set
1:44 PM 0.12 feet
6:44 P1M Sun set
10:33 PM Moon rise

Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005
2:10 AM 1.51 feet
6:38 AM Sun rise
1:29 PM Moon set
2:49 PM 0.12 feet
6:43 PM Sun set
11:24 PM Moon rise

Sunday, Sept. 25, 2005
1:56 AM Third Quarter
3:12 AM 1.48 feet
6:39 AM Sun rise
2:23 PM Moon set
3:54 PM 0.15 feet
6:41 PM Sun set


Friday, Sept. 23, 2005
6:36 AM Sun rise
12:24 PM 0.20 feet
12:29 PM Moon set
6:42 PM Sun set
10:31 PM Moon rise

Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005
12:34 AM 1.84 feet
6:36 AM Sun rise
1:26 PM 0.17 feet
1:28 PM Moon set
6:41 PM Sun set
11:22 PM Moon rise

Sunday, Sept. 25, 2005
1:38 AM 1.79 feet
1:56 AM Third Quarter
6:37 AM Sun rise
2:21 PM Moon set
2:22 PM 0.19 feet
6:39 PM Sun set


Friday, Sept. 23, 2005
4:17 AM 2.25 feet
6:37 AM Sun'rise
12:30 PM Moon set
4:05 PM 0.18 feet
6:43 PM Sun set
10:31 PM Moon rise

Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005
5:13 AM 2.26 feet
6:37 AM Sun rise
1:29 PM Moon set
5:10 PM 0.18 feet
6:41 PM Sun set
.11:22 PM Moon rise

Sunday, Sept. 25, 2005
1:56 AM Third Quarter
6:15 AM 2.22 feet
6:38 AM Sun rise
2:22 PM Moon set
6:15 PM 0.23 feet
6:40 PM Sun set


C mun I

Scoreboar


Southern Raceway

Results from Sept. 1 7

IMCA Modified Feature
1. (39) John Melton, 2. (G17)
Greg Hopkins, 3. (8) Kevin Bell,
4. (81) Rusty Lee, 5. '(2) Randy
Polk.
IMCA Heat winners
Heat 1 (8) Kevin Bell
Heat 2 (39) John Melton
Heat 3 (94) Buddy White
Street Stock Feature
1. (10) Kyle Elliott, 2. (OOL) Brad
Lee, 3. (33):Billy Shaw, 4. (1BB)
Billy Boyett, 5., (23) Jason Dollar.
Street Stock Heat winners
Heat 1 (2) Brandon Harris
Heat 2 (6) Calvin Cook
Heat 3 (70) John Cody
Stinger Feature
1. (7) David Steffens, 2. (37)
James Kimbrough, 3. (33)
Charles Coborn, 4. (4) Chris
Gibson, 5. (26x) John Jones.
Stinger Heat winners
Heat 1 (37) James Kimbrough
Heat 2 (7) David Steffens
Hogg Feature
1. (45) Jeff Woodall, 2. (57) Carl
Cordell, 3. (00) Billy Fletcher, 4.
(4) John Taylor, 5. (72) Shane
Haynes.
Hogg Heat winners
Heat 1 (26) Aalan Seitz
Heat 2 (72) Shane Haynes
Heat 3 (0) Bobby Fletcher
Late Model Feature
1. (56) Johnathan Joiner, 2. (L97)
Randy Little, 3. (90) Larry
Lambeth, 4. (17) Ricky Soleman,
5. (8) Dewayne Morris
Late Model Heat winners
Heat 1 (L97) Randy Little
Heat 2 (56) Johnathan Joiner
Hobby Feature
1. (00) Devin Jones, 2. (33) Dan
Allen, 3. (6) Ryan Fowler, 4. (27)
Matt Miley, 5. (181) Bo Bailey
Hobby Heat winners
Heat 1 (33) Dan Allen
Heat 2 (7) David Windham
Thunder Truck Feature
1. (20) Les Smith, 2. (81) Bo
Bailey, 3. (21) Sammy
McMullen, 4. (01) Bobby
Jernigan, 5. (32) Greg Jones.
Thunder Truck Heat winners
Heat 1 (3) Aaron Perritt
Heat 2 (20) Les Smith.


Vintage Feature
1. (69) Russell Galbreath, 2. (71)
Stuart Wilson, 3. (18R) Raymond,
Ray, 4. (234) Wesley Griffin, 5,
(58) Tony Robinson.
Vintage Heat winners
Heat 1 (69) Russdell Galbreath
Heat 2 (12) Chris Bayhi

Five Flags Speedway

Results from Sept. 16

Pro Late Models
1. Chris Bayhi, 2. Sammy Md
Mullen, 3. Scott Carlson, 4:
Lorenzo Benton, 5. Devon Hall'
6. Gregory Talent, 7. Brandori
Sager, 8. Jerry Bohlman, 9. Paul
LaCourse, 10. Todd Jones.
Super Stock Feature
1. Robert Royce, 2. Jessie Reid, 3:
Shannon Jackson, 4. James
Alonzo, 5. Ron Joiner, 6. Gary
Sutton, 7. Chris Sutton, 8. Mike
Moore, 9. John Adamson, 10,
Shannion Jackson.
Heat 1: 1. Freddie Tanner, 2:
Robert Royce, 3. James Alonzo "
Heat 2: 1. Ron Joiner, 2. John
Adamson, 3. Mike Moore.
Spectator Feature
1. Stevie Mercer, 2. Mike Austin
3. J.C. Flowers, 4. Gary
Robinson, 5. Keith English, 6. Jim
Pokrant. 7. Shannon Ard, 8. Ken
Hatcher, 9. Littleman Basile, 10:
Michael Moody.
Heat 1: 1. Gary Robinson, 2:
Mike Austin, 3. Ken Hatcher
Heat 2: 1. Jim Pokrant, 2. J.C.
Flowers, 3. Bo Resmondo
Bomber Feature
1. David Holland, 2. Tyler
Chapman, 3. Mike Kitchen, 4.
Tim McIntosh, 5. Rocky Boyd, 6,
Tony Mandel, 7. Pete Kitchen, 8,
James Patrick, 9. Randy
Thompson, 10. Nathan Sapp.
Heat 1: 1. James Patrick, 2;
Rocky Boyd, 3. Ronnie Powell
Heat 2: 1. Tim McIntosh, 2.
David Holland, 3. Mike Kitchen,
Heat 3: 1. Tony Mandel, 2. Tyler
Chapman, 3. Danny Burns


To get your league or team
results in please e-mail
sports@srpressgazette.com or
fax them to (850) 623-2007.


a


Page 2-B


Displaced kicker


&returns home to


^.Mandeville High


J.D. Diamond is seen busting through the pack for the Royals earlier
this season.


-- -- L--


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


f


Wednesday September 21, 2005









The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


, Wednesday September 21, 2005


Milton
Continued From Page One
.' .Kyle Conrad, who finished the
.: game with 107 yards on 21 car-
ries, Land found Keenan
'" illman and Robert Carson on
,6ig gainers to set up Caleb
$tewart's 1-yard plunge with
1 :31 remaining in the first half
to give Milton a 7-0 lead after
Siatt Shouppe added the extra
.point.
"When I come on the field I
Sry to encourage everyone," said
Land. "Tonight the line did a
real good job.
"The key for me when I am
n the field is to try to keep
S, everyone'ss energy up."
The score remained 7-0
nntil the fourth quarter when
Land connected with Jeremy
Tolbert for an 11-yard touch-
down pass.
Zach Lowe added the point
S after and made it 14-0.
"I was very pleased with
I the team's intensity tonight,"
said Milion coach Mike
McMillion. "The coaches pre-
pared the team well and worked
extremely hard to get ready for
this game.


"We still made some mis-
takes that we need to correct,
but everyone had a strong
motor during the entire game
and that made up for our mis-
cues."
Milton continued their
dominance as Conrad would
use a three-yard run to make it
21-0 and not only did it look
like the Panthers (3-1) would
avenge last year's heartbreaking
loss, but do so with a big goose
egg for Navarre, who entered
the contest ranked number 10
by the Florida Sports Writers
Poll in Class 4-A.
But Olson's hard nosed
determination has been passed
on to every member of this
year's Raiders squad, which
was evident by Donte' Rome's
93 yard kickoff. return for a
touchdown.
Jeff Van Camp called his
own number in the attempt for
two as Navarre (3-1) cut the
Panthers lead to 21-8 with 4:17
remaining.
On Navarre's ensuing kick-
off Milton looked primed. to
return the favor as Tolbert,


returned the ball to the Raiders
39 yard line.
Four plays later Land
.rewarded Tolbert with his sec-
ond touchdown reception, this
time covering 38 yards to make
it 28-8 and extend the Panthers
winning streak to three games.
Land finished the night
going seven-of-10 passing for
149 yards and two touchdowns.
He /also carried the ball six,
times for 73 yards.
"We are taking it one game
at a time," said McMillion
about his team and their youth.
"We are looking for weekly
improvement since we are a
really young team.
"Realistically we want to
grow game by game. and week
by week."
Milton is now looking to
make it. four wins in a row, as
they will travel to Ft.. Walton
Beach on Thursday to play
Choctaw at 7:30 p.m.

Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


Preview


,j.ii


Hole ir
There was a
park. On Sat
: ill get unde


V


1 KEN

Jil.I"


1


I the wall!


hole in the wall for this free kick during Saturday's soccer jamnboree at Gospel Projects
urday teams played quarters against various teams in preparation for their season whcih
erway this coming Saturday. P
!' ... .. ... ... Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
over Gulf *Breeze 14-9, the
Indians of Choctawhatchee
have suffered through a three
game losing streak. Its three
losses have come in contest
against Pine Forest (18-13),
Niceville (34-14), and
Columbia Lake City (28-21).
.But why would the
Panthers face a team in their
kickoff game and then play then
later in the season?
"This is the toughest com-
petition we could get that would
help us prepare for dur upcom-
ing district schedule,", said
McMillion.
Speaking of district games,
Jay (0-3, 0-1) is looking to put
one on the positive side of both
columns this Friday when they


,make the long trip to Sneads (1-
3).
The season might not have
started to the liking of Jay
coach.Elijah Bell, but neither
him nor his team is giving up.
"We just didn't catch a
break against Wewa
(Wewahitchka)," said Bell. "If
you look at how are season has
gone and no one here is happy

right now."
In some eyes it is not going
to get any better as the Royals
will square off against a much
bigger team.
."They are some big old
boys," said.Bell. "They have got
some big linemen on offense
and defense.
"They are not fast, but they
will go toe to toe with anyone."


So far this season limited
numbers and the heat are work-
ing against the Royals.
After winning against
Cottondale to open the season
14-12, Sneads has dropped
three straight to Northview (39-
8), Trenton (27-19), and a
speedy squad from West
Gadsden (34-14).
"(Sneads) is big and they
come at you," said Bell. "They
don't play smash mouth foot-
ball
"But they control the clock
and before you know it the half
will be over as they get ready to
score."
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


I Gazte0o Const


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 G
2. Jay @ Sneads'

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

CONTEST RULES:
1. Anyone may enter, except
Press Gazette employees and
their families.
2. Entries must be on an official
blank-no reproduction will be accepted.
3. In case of ties in the number of winners picked,
the total score of the "tiebreaker" game will be used
to determine the winner. Should tied entries have the
same correct, or same number of points
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 /.,
Gazette. /,,/ti o; ,,/
7. Entries must be in the /
Press Gazette office or f/o.,// ,
postmarked not late ,
than 5 p.m. on Fiday of '" T'
the contest week. 4. Tennessee @ LSU


D- 5, Notre Dame @ Washington



DowPAINT & BODY s@on
PAINT & BODY 6. Boston Collega @.Clemson


BOB DOWNS, Owner
Phone: 623-4342
Hwy. 90 Milton, Pace


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Phone07 (850) 623-2084
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Gary Mooneyhamn


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Center sponsors
mature driving
program.
Call 626-5113 for
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Second to None!


Prime Time
With Obie


Who says you get tired of it!


Retirement really is

worth the sacrifice!


By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor


Although summer is not
over yet, I do feel some of these
September nights cooling off
just a bit. Fall, which begins on
September 22, is always an
exciting lime of year with
Halloween. Thanksgiving, and
Christmas to look forward to.
Daylight Saving Time ends
tie last Sunday in October, and
tnat's something else to give our
hearts a rush. If I remember cor-
rectly, it's "Spring forward, Fall
back", so the October 31 back-
winding will provide an extra
hour of sleep for those who find
it 'tooth-pulling" to get up in the


morning!
And as the weather
cn a more autumn hue.
sonally will find my


takes
I per-
40-50


minute walk every day much
more comfortable. Incidentally,
for the past year since I've got-
ten heavily involved in my walk-
ing regimen through the com-
munity, I feel I've made a lot of
new friends (and rekindled rela-
tionships with some old ones.)
Everybody, it seems, has taken
notice, and it's always men-
tioned when we talk.
The gas crisis has taken its
toll on some of our life-styles,
too. My.friends tell me they are..
making far fewer trips to the
store, and "joy riding" is com-
pletely out! And if the shortage,
itself weren't enough, the price
just adds insult to injury.
Negotiating the long lines
recently just to get enough gas
to survive on brought back
memories of the rationing days
of the 1940s.-
But you know what? Even
though I was too young then to
really appreciate what was hap-
peninrg, I' don't 'remember the
bitterness, acrimony, and frus-
tration in those times that's
apparent these days among
consumers. 'Perhaps it was
because back then there was
more purpose behind the sacri-
fice, there was more reasonable
rationale, and people felt like
they were doing without for a
noble cause.
Today we are struggling just
to keep up, to keep food on the
table, to make a living, fighting
someone else's wars, making
unmerciful sacrifices for causes
,with which we can't readily iden-
tify. Wages don't seem to be
going up, but the price of
Medicare and other, health
insurance, home heating fuel,
electricity, gasoline, and the fun-
damental items that we have
come to realize as basic neces-
sities like food, telephones, and
even a home to live in, have
skyrocketed..
When and where will it end!
Of course that's a rhetorical
question and doesn't demand
an answer because no one can
tell what the future holds. But it
is more frustrating than ever to
observe and experience the
leadership, or lack thereof, that
we're getting from our leaders.
We. really do deserve better, yet
there are those who think we're
doing fine.
I'm hoping against hope
that we've had all the natural
disasters we'll get this
year-and forever, for that mat-
ter. But there's a good chunk of
time left in hurricane season, so
we can't let our guards down.
There's something I can say for
sure, however. I won't be with-
out electricity for 14 days in'a
row because of power line infra-
structure damage. I decided to
get a generator-and wound up
buying two! If I never need both
of them, maybe I'll be able to
alleviate someone else's suffer-
ing by lending them one! So you
see, I'll be a winner whichever
way I go.
Take special care and have
a safe and happy season!


RETIREMENT HAS ITS PERKS-For Paul and Margaret Richardson, his retirement means they
have more time to spend together. Although she works part-time, It doesn't noticeably detract
from the quality time they share at their comfortable home a mile or so off Jones Road In East
Milton. (Photo by Oble Crain.)


Golden Corral, Disabled American Veterans

team up to show their military appreciation


By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor

It's that time again when
.Golden Corral Buffet and Grill
shows its colors.
On Monday, November 14,
2005, Golden Corral and the
Disabled American Veterans
(DAV) are partnering for another
great Military- Appreciation
Monday between 5 p.m. and 9
p.m. on the Golden Corral prem-
ises.


It's a day nationwide that
Golden Corral Buffet and Grill
welcomes the nation's veterans
and active duty military men
and women to a free buffet din-
ner and drink, and lots of cama-
raderie.
Military Appreciation
Monday is Golden Corral's way
of saying "Thank You" to the
nation's veterans and active
duty military men and women.,
It's also a great opportunity for
individuals to learn more about


OSKAR'S KORNER

And you are welcome to it!

By Oscar Davis

During the past two decades we have witnessed a great many
changes in our life-styles, science, and morality. While some
changes may have been very good for us, others seem equally as
bad. It seems that in some way most of us have been caught up in
all these changes, good or bad.
It would have been nice if we could have culled them out and
just took the good ones, but we all don't think alike: As a person,
there is no doubt we are better off then. A simple life with simple
problems resulted in our being rewarded by good feelings for the
things that were good in our life.
Well, it is our choice. Things that happen to us that are not good,
makes us a victim the first time. But if we put. ourselves in a position
for it to happen again or continue, we become a volunteer instead of
a victim.
I remember one time in Jay at Scott's Grocery, when Walter
McGurity who was the Carl's bread man, -and II were worKing the
bread rack. Carl's bread had a picture of a lady in a bathing suit
holding a beach ball. It was a beach scene.
When I came into the store, Walter was just about through'work-
,ing the rack, and a little old middle aged lady had him cornered and
was giving him a real hard time about the picture on the bread wrap-
per because she said it was immoral. Walter, being the nice guy and
polite person that he was, was trying very hard to be polite and was
easing toward the door. The little old lady was moving right along
with him with her finger in his face., :
I'd have to admit that it took all I could do to keep from laughing,
but there surely wasn't any humor in it for Walter. What made it so
bad was that Walter was the same religious denomination as the
lady, and Walter knew it.
I saw Walter later on that day at Gerald Barnes's'store, and
before I could even speak, Walter told me he didn't want to hear
another word about it. So, I obliged him!
Regardless of what we think, we would all be better off if we
stood firm in our convictions instead of accepting 'things that we
don't agree with. After all, silence is a form of agreement.
You know, Santa Rosa County has been known for standing
firm, and it shows in the schools as well as the overall picture of life
in Santa Rosa County. Our senior citizens didn't give in, and now we
enjoy the benefits of their steadfastness.


the DAV as arn organization.
Both the DAV and Golden
Corral Buffet and Grill urge
everyone attending to visit the
DAV information table to meet
members of Chapters in their
respective areas and check out
the free DAV information that
will be available.
Veterans and active duty
personnel are reminded to mark
calendars now for Monday,
November 14, 2005 to join thou-
sands of veterans and active
duty military members, both-
local and nationwide, at their
local Golden Corral for Military
Appreciation Monday.
The nearest local Golden
Corral Buffet and Grill is located
at 2260 Langley Avenue just off
North 9th Avenue in Pensacola.
The telephone number is 473-
0185.
Golden 'Corral manager
Mike McLaurin says he's happy
to be associated with such a
worthwhile event. "I'm looking
forward to making the evening
as enjoyable as possible for this
very worthy group of special
people," he said. "Last year's
dinner was a memorable occa-
sion, and I think this one will be,
too!"..


How to avoid

being victim of

identity theft
To reduce or minimize the
risk of becoming a victim of
identity theft or fraud, there are
some basic steps you can take.
For starters, just remember the
word "SCAM."
S-Be Stingy about giving
out your personal information to
others unless you have a rea-
son to trust them, regardless of
where you are.
C-Check your financial
information regularly, and look
for what should be there and
what shouldn't.
A-Ask periodically for a
copy of your credit report.
M-Malntain careful records
of your banking and financial
accounts.
Even if you take all of these
steps, however, it's still possible
that you can become a victim of
identity theft. Records contain-
ing your personal data-credit
card. receipts or car rental
agreements, for example-may
*be! found by or shared with
someone who decides to use
your data for fraudulent purpos-
es.
The bottom line is: Be care-
ful, be cautious, and be alert.


By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor


Arter a 42-year career as a
journeyman electrician, Paul
Richardson feels that he's
earned whatever privileges
retirement has made available
to him. And that's mOsllvy doing
whatever he wants to do, when-
ever he warts to10 o itl
After being at the beck and
call ol his profession for most of
his four-decade-plus career.
Paul says he finds a great deal
ol pleasure in doing many of the
things he's always wanted to do
but never had sufficient time lor,
like two-wheeling around in the
rural environment where he
grew up.
As site manager for the
Area Agency on Aging of
Northwest Florida's congregate
meals fur seniors at the First
Baptist Church of Harold, his
wife Margaret spends part of
her weekdays .attending to
duties there. This "free time" for
him when she's busy means he
as a quality opportunity for bik-
ing and other recreational activ-
ities that he's never outgrown.
His "two-wheeler" is one of
his favorite means of local
transportation. Not only does he
save on gas (and that alone jus-
tifies the sports), but it's just
plain and simple, funi He was a
bicycle enthusiast growing up
on Hoppy Trail (named in honor
of one of his older brothers) at
the end of Porter Lane in south-
eastern Santa Rosa County,
and the yen to roll, with handle-
bars and rubber on the ground,
just seems to linger after all
those years. Only this time' it's
motorized, faster, and the seat
is a lot more comfortable!
Biking aside, Paul finds a


host ol other activiii'es arlriund,;
the house to be equally enter-
taininq and challenging. He and",
Maroaret have a goo':d-sized:,
lake on their pioperry, stc'cked
with seveiai different types of;
domestic liish such as cattish.,
and bream, arnd of course iti has
10 be attended ic. I
In fact, some "slrnmp-krnock-,
ers" that he caught in Yellow.
River have become so domesli-'
caited thai e :can feed them by',
hand. He says irainingj hern
was a tedl':'us prr'cess brut'
explains the rewards were well1
worth the ef-rlt.
Paul and Margaret are plan-"
ning to take a Soulh Atlanticj
cruise this corning October, his'
first, and he's understandably
excited about the excursion.
Some of the exotic ports of call
on their agenda sound like they
really would be great places to
visit.
But even with all the aclivi-'
ties he has at his disposal, Paul:
misses the work that he's done:
all his life. He has maintained
his ties with the local electrical,
union and is thinking seriously
of doing some more work now:
and then should the occasion,
arise. If and when there might
appear to be a shortage of elec-i
tricians at some point in the,
future, and he's sure he's not,
depriving a younger profession-,
al of an opportunity, he says he
will activate his ticket and get
back in the swing of things.
But% that's tomorrow and,
beyond. Today he wants to sim-
ply continue his laid-back life-
style, enjoy his family, relation-
ship with his wife and friends,:
and plan for their upcoming'
cruising adventure. Wouldn't
that be enough to -make anyone!
happy?


"'V M .-I M r. ". .. ; .

SHE LOVES HER GRANDMAI-And her Grandma loves herl
When Grandparents Day rolled around this year (the Sunday
after Labor Day), six-year-old Ashley Rae Wilson was quick to
relate It to one of her paternal grandparents, Mrs. Faye Wilson
with whom she spends a lot of her time. The daughter of Frank
and Raeann Wilson of Harold, Ashley lives just across the street
from her grandparents, Gary and Faye Wilson on Miller Bluff
Road. She's In the first grade and also In her first year of cheer-
Ing for the East Milton Road Runners at East Milton Elementary.
Ashley has a brother, two-year-old J.C., and enjoys her dad's
sport of racing, four-wheeling with Grandma Faye, shopping
with her, and thinking of her every day, not Just one Sunday In
September every yearl It Just so happens that today she's being
met again by Grandma Faye for a ride home ".. after a gruel-
Ing day of school" Grandparents have a special day set aside
for them every year. As the name Implies, Grandparents Day
honors the community's and the nation's grandparents who
* play an Important role In the lives of many young people and
their families. It helps children become aware of the strength,
Information, and guidance older people can offer. (Photo by
Oble Crain.) ,


.I


Do you have the right protection for your needs?

FISHER,-BROWN
INCORPORATED




IT PAYSIn )5318tewart treet, Mton
IT PAYS 5318 Stewart Street, Milton


r'li


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I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005 .








WEDNESDAY,~~~~~~ ~ ~~~~ SETME 120 h at Rs rs aet ae


Over 100
Physicians in
Pace, Milton. Navarre
and Pensacola


SPONSORED IN PART BY SANL CTSA Second to None!
MEDICAL CENTER


Here's to your health!


Food safety for seniors is as important as life!


Seniors have a lifetime of
experience shopping, prepar-
ing, and eating food. And forlu-
nalely we as Americans enjoy
one of the safest most healthful
fcod supplies in the world.
But a lot has changed over
our lifetime-from the way food
is produced and distributed to
the way it is prepared and
eaten. What is also changing is
.your ability to fight off danger-
ous bacteria that may invade
your body through the food you
eat.
The good news is that well-
known saying-"An ounce of
prevention is worth a pound of
cure"-remains Irue. Preventing
the growth of dangerous
microorganisms in lood is the
key to reducing the millions of
illnesses and thousands of
deaths each year.
You may already know a lot
about now to prevent illness
from mishandled food. Federal
studies show that seniors do a
better job of handling food safe-
ly than any other age :group.
Even so, when it comes to stay-
ing safe, we can never know too
much.
For maximum food safety at
home, just .follow' four basic
rules-Clean, Separate, Cook
and Chill-and you will fight
BAC bacteria that can cause
food-borne illness). Fight BAC
is a national education cam-


By the

Numbers...

EDWARD M. ROUSE, CPA.
edward @timwheatcpa.com
S Corporation owners are
herewith warned! Watch
out for a possible audit!


paign designed to teach every-
one. about tood safely Keep
these Fight BAC rules in mind..
Tell your friends and family and
grandchildren to 0oin the team
and get them tr, be "BAC-
Fighters" to10..
Clean means washing
hands and surfaces often An
often onitied rule is to rinse raw
produce in water Don'l use
soap or other detergents It nec-
essary-and appropriale-use
a small vegetable brush IOc
remove surface dirl.
Separate means just what it
says. Cross contamination is inhe
scientific word for hiow bacteria
can be spread from one toiod
product to another Separate
raw meant, poultry. and seato.-:l
from other foods in your grocery
shopping cart and in your retri.)-
eraior, and it possible, use a dif-
lerent culting board for raw
mea31 products.
Cook food to proper temper-
atures. Food safety experts
agree that foods are properly
cooked when they are heated
for a long enough time and at a
high enough temperature to kill
the harmful bacteria that cause


food-borne illness
Chilling i not lust an, alti-
lude Did Vou know that ait room
temperature, bacletea in Iocd
can doublr- e',ery 200 minules?
The more bacteria Iheie are
the greater Ihe chance yo.u
could bttcoie ick. So refiir.er-
ale foods quickly because cold
lemrperature.s keep most harm-
lul tacieria from rnulliplyvinrg. A
lot ol people think it will harm
their refrigerator to put h,.tl food
inside-it'.. no I true. It won't
harm your relrigeracor and ii will
keep your lriod-arnd you-safe.
Set Vyou home reli igeralor
at no higher than 40 degrees
and the freezer unit at 0
degree-.s. Andj there's a two-hour
rule that cc.mes in hand and
5sho uld be .ll.:-wed Ha lmiil
raclenra can rriulltply in the
rJanger zonre ibelween 40 and
140 degrees Fi. S:, remember
tne two hour rule: Discard any
perishable foods left at room
temperature longer than two
hours. (When temperatures are
above 90 degrees, discard food
after one hour!) Plan smart!
Cook Smart! Eat Smart! You'll
be healthier and ]happier!


SUMMER'S NOT OVER YETI-But from the looks of the deserted summer-time haunts, one might
get that Impression. Swimming holes like this one on Blue Barnes Road at Burnt Grocery Creek
south of Harold appear deserted as all those happy campers have headed back to school. But
that's not to say these places are used only by kids. From time to time adults can be seen loung-
Ing around on the creek banks In their folding chairs enjoying the solitude that only the outdoors
can provide.This scene will more than likely bring back a host of memories for a lot of older Indl-
viduals who might have used the facility more than a half century ago. (Photo by Oble Crain.)


Eating out is a national past-time, but caution is
necessary to insure that your safety is preserved


All food service establish-
ments are required to follow


Edward Rouse


As a former Marine I know that Nothing in life is so exhilarating
as to be shot at without result.T However to be audited without addi-
tional tax comes close. OK boss where are we going with this? NRP
is coming to your neighborhood! If you own a business it is likely
that you are an S Corporation and you need to be aware of IR-2005-
76, released by the Internal Revenue Service on July 25, 2005.
NRP and Compliance
In 2000, the IRS created a program called the NRP for National
Research Program. This is a comprehensive effort by the IRS to
measure payment, filing and reporting compliance for different types
of taxes and various sets of taxpayers..It is data gathering, used by
the IRS to construct criterion for selecting future returns for audit.
The IRS explanation is that administering a tax system that serves
America's taxpayers .by promoting fairness and operating efficiency
and effectiveness is dependent on the agency's ability to measure
and distinguish between the many factors that impact compliance
with tax laws. Without reliable measures, the IRS faces major chal-
[enges in enhancing its ability to detect noncompliance, improve
overall compliance and develop methods for allocating resources
more effectively.T Translation, we need to update our program.
S 1040s First
The initial part of the NRP involved audits of 1040s. In the NRP,
the IRS performs an exhaustive audit, where they can potentially
review every line item of the return. These audits are arduous, tirrie
consuming, and a pain. The predecessor to the NRP was called the
TCMP,.. the taxpayer compliance measurement program, which
some described as the equivalent of an autopsy without the benefit
of death! The NRPs are not that harsh, but they are less than pleas-
ant. Now that the IRS has completed the 1040 NRP audits, they are
turning to audits of S Corporation returns. They will examine 5,000
randomly selected S Corporation returns from tax years 2003 and
2004. S corporations are now the most common corporate entity. In
2002, the latest year for which data is available, S Corporation
returns accounted for 59 percent of all corporate returns filed for
that tax year. Two million S Corporations reported net income of
about $248 billion and 1.2 million S corporations reported net loss-
es of about $63 billion.
'S Corporation audits will begin later this year.
Program officials expect these audits to begin later this year.
The last reporting compliance study of S corporations involved
about 10,000 returns from tax year 1984, prior to the tax law
changes that spurred the growth in S corporations. The new NRP
initiative will use a study approach designed to reach statistically
Valid conclusions regarding compliance behavior, while using a
smaller sample of returns than in the past.
If. your S Corporation is chosen for an audit, please let your pro-
fessional advisor guide you through the maze as you present all the
pertinent information to the IRS. Remember that these audits are
randomly selected and are used for generating data and that an
audit does not necessarily mean that there will be an assessment of
additional tax. It is quite possible that, if chosen, you will not only
survive, but you will find the experience exhilarating. Sure enough
and after dinner I will play the accordipn!

(This article Is for general Information purposes only, and Is not Intended to
provide professional tax advice. To determine how this or any other tax Informa-
tion may apply to your specific tax situation, contact your tax professional for
more details and counsel.)


food safety guidelines set by
state and local health officials,
so whether you're eating out at
a restaurant, a senior center, or
a fast food diner,.it can be both
a safe and enjoyable experi-
ence.
And although all food serv-
ice establishments are required
to follow food safety guidelines
set by state and local. health
departments, you should be
concerned. You can take actions
to insure your food's safety.
Keep those Fight BAC!
rules in mind: Clean, Cook,
Chill.
Clean: When you go out to
eat, look at how clean things are
before you even sit down. If it's
not up. to your standards, you
might want to eat somewhere
else.
Cook: No matter where you
eat out, always order your food
cooked thoroughly to a safe
internal temperature. remember
that foods.like meat, fish, and
eggs need to be cooked thor-.
oughly to kill harmful bacteria.
when you're served a hot meal,
make sure it's served to you pip-
ing hot and thoroughly cooked,
and if it's not,' send it back.
Don't eat undercooked or
raw foods, such as raw oysters
or raw or undercooked eggs.


Undercooked or raw eggs can
be a hidden hazard in some
foods like Caesar salad, cus-
tards, and some sauces. If
these foods are made with
commercially pasteurized eggs,
however, they are safe. If you
are unsure about the ingredi-
ents in a particular dish, ask
before ordering it.
Chill: It seems like meal
portions are getting bigger and
bigger thee days. A lot of peo-
ple are packing up these left-
overs to eat later. Care must be
taken when handling these left-
overs. If you will not be arriving
home within two hours of being
served, it is safer to leave the
leftovers at the restaurant.
Also remember that the
inside of a car can get very
warm. Bacteria may grow rapid-
ly, so it is always safer to go
directly home after eating and
put your leftovers in the refriger-
ator..
Some Senior Centers that
provide means do not allow
food to be taken away from the'
site because they know how
easy if is for bacteria to multiply
to dangerous levels when.food
is left unrefrigerated too long.
Check with your center for
its policy on taking leftovers
home.


SOMETHING YOU SHOULD KNOW-Are you familiar with the
2 hour rule? Harmful bacteria can multiply in the "danger zone"
(between 40 and 140 degrees F). So remember the 2-hour rule.
Discard any perishable foods left at room temperature longer than 2
hours-One hour if room temps are above 90 degrees F.


(Our Family Serving Yours

for Seventy-Six Years!












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


Lewis JFunerafHomne
Pre 9Need[Services PVaufts vMonuments
"Two Locations to Serve Our Growing County"
6405 Hwy. 90 West Coining cot7794 Navarre Pkwy.
Milton, FL Our New Pace Location on Navarre, FL
e623-2243 q4) Spenrcer Field Road 939-5122i


TIPS FOR SENIORS ON RAW PRODUCE-Raw fruits
are safe at room temperature, but after ripening they will mold
and rot quickly. For best quality, store ripe fruit in the refrig-
erator or prepare and freeze. After cooking, fruit must be
refrigerated or frozen within 2 hours.
Some dense raw vegetables-like potatoes and
onions-can be stored at cool room temperatures. Refrigerate
other raw vegetables for optimum quality and to prevent rot-
ting. After cooking, vegetables must be refrigerated or frozen
within 2 hours.


ALTERNATIVE






HEALTH






FOOD STORE






"Where Ld retiurl

hI1th dcriyi are nwe."




Deanna Gilmore: Manager


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


Email address: GWYHILL@aol.com





5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge

994-3606

Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.,

Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.


S


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5B


P~IPI~












G anta o Pre
gazette


PAGE 6-B


/


assi


1C


S


WEDNESDAY
SEPTEMBER 21.


2005


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


.4


I


I


~I~dc-r.)~ r~ S ~i s ~ -


HOT JOBS NOW REALLY WORKS! PLACE YOUR AD
TODAY AND RECEIVE A FREE LINE AD. CALL
SHEENA, TRACIE, OR DALE FOR MORE
INFORMATION AT 623-2120.


B SI Holi ayS. Sxpi'':


~..


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.


I


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.
Call 777-9851


~r ~ ?r~rrl~~pe]


.,~ ,.


LOT PERSON NEEDED FOR
USED CAR DEALERSHIP IN
PEA RIDGE. PART TIME,
APPROXIMATELY 10 HOURS
PER WEEK. VERY FLEXIBLE
HOURS. PERFECT FOR AFTER
SCHOOL, 2 OR 3 DAYS PER
WEEK. APPLY IN PERSON AT
CATS CARS (HOME OF THE
BUCKET TRUCK) 5436 HWY 90.


fllTITTei:F MET,


FIREPLACE COMPANY
NOW HIRING MANAGER
TRAINEE. EXCELLENT
OPPORTUNITY. CALL
324-8337. MUST HAVE
VALID D.L. DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE.


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



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


SMALL ENGINE
MECHANICS
NEEDED IN PACE
AREA. MUST HAVE
OWN TOOLS. CALL
(850)995-1672.


LOCAL BUSINESS
LOOKING FOR
OFFICE ASSISTANT.
MUST HAVE
COMPUTER SKILLS.
CALL 995-1672.



Experienced Dump
Truck Driver needed.
Drug-free workplace,
EOE, Salary negotiable,
must know local area.
Call 983-8822


-." ', c i* ;'
* .. . .
* i,, '- ; '" .


' .


'AYSA..- 0P AC 3A A


I e


[ h h



lip Pw IM
Fl'____F__


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


S5.00
up to 20 words
.25 PER WORD
OVER 20
PRE-PAYMENT
REQUIRED


COMMERCIAL
ADS

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


i in
Us /3 0ls^ 'B H







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ar
.9' Elva.St.,
*-B~ftMMiL'3S570.|H


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ELECTRIMAW&
SERVICETECHNICIIAt4S,


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I










PAGE 7-B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS SEPTEMBER 21,2005


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.


I nnrOUCE


N -



GIGANTIC 3-DAY
Auction. Aug. 31,
Sept 1 & 2, 2005.
Montgomery, AL.
Single, Tandem &
Tri-axle Dumps ,
Truck tractors, Low-
bpys, 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.


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
HUMAN RESOURCES
EMPLOYMENT ANNOUNCEMENT

******* !**** ******************** ***
ATTENTION: The information given on your
application will be evaluated against the mini-
mum qualifications of the job description. The
length of related work experience, training and
education described on your application, will be
an important consideration in the entire applica-
tion and selection process. After all applica-
tions are evaluated, your name will be placed
on the employment list; ranked accordingly.
Other than this announcement, no further
notification will be sent.

Recording Clerk I (9031)
Range: 9 $ 8.83 per hour
**09/19/2005 09/26/2005**
Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date)
HS/GED. 1 yr clerical exp in cash receipting
and verification of funds, Type 30 wpm.
**Please Note**
Those individuals, who previously submitted
their applications for Recording Clerk I. will
NOT have to submit a new application.

Detention Facility Control Room Operator
(1246)
Range: 10 $ 9.05 per hour
**09/19/2005 09/26/2005**
Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Oualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date)
HS/GED. 1 yr of exp in dealing with the pub-
lic. ADDITIONAL: Must successfully/pass
CVSA, drug screening, physical exam, and
background investigation. Must be willing to
work rotating shifts, weekends, and holidays
when required.

Emergency Management Deputy Director
(1240)
***RESUMES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED***
Range: 28 $ 40, 477.24 44, 679.29
DOQ
**09/19/2005 09/26/2005**
Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date),
Bachelor's degree with major course work in
public safety, emergency management, public
administration or a related field and three (3)
years professional public safety/emergency
planning experience; or equivalent combination
of education, training and/or experience
required to perform the job. LICENSE:
Applicant must have a valid Florida Driver's
License at the date of hire and maintain said
license while employed in this position.

Asst. County Engineer (Unclassified) (6071)
**Resumes Only**
$ 57,193.30 $78,841.61 DOQ
-**Open Until Filled**
Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date)
Graduation from college or university with
major course work in Civil Engineering. Four
years professional engineering experience, '
including four years in a supervisory capacity.
CERTIFICATE: Registered Professional
Engineer by State of Florida.

Planner I (6037)
Range: 23 $ 31,620.74 $ 34,903.40
DOQ
**Open Until Filled**
Note: All experience and/or educational


102
Drivers
DRIVER LETS
TALK Up to $.40 to
Start!! Plus $.03 Bo-
nus NO NYC KLLM
Dry Van Training
Available Home 7-
10 Days 866-357-
7351 EOE CDL-A
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.


102
Drivers
DRIVER- DEDICAT-
ED S.E. Coastal
Transport HOME
EVERY WEEKEND
GUARANTEED
*65% pre-loaded /
pre-tarped *Avg.
$718-$918/ week
Mobile, AL Terminal
CDL-A req'd. 877-
428-5627.
www.ctdrivers.com
PORTABLE TOI-
LET Pump Truck
Driver. $12 an hour
plus benefits. Apply
in person @ 3940
Kimberly Rd, Pace,
FL from 9am to
2pm. Call for direc-
tions only @ 995-
3375. Drug Free
Work Zone.

Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.


requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date)
Bachelor's degree in Urban and Regional
Planning, Environmental Science, Architecture,
Landscape Architecture, or related field and 1
year of relevant planning and zoning experi-
ence, or Master's degree in Urban and Regional
Planning or related field and no experience.
LICENSE: Applicant must have a valid State
of Florida Driver's License at the date of hire
and maintain said license while employed in
this position.

Planner II (6038)
Range: 25 $ 34,903.40 $ 38,526.82
DOQ
**Open Until Filled**
Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date)
Bachelors Degree in Urban and Regional
Planning, Environmental Science, Architecture,
Landscape Architecture, or related field, and 2
years of relevant planning and zoning experi-
ence, or a Master's Degree in Urban and
Regional Planning or related field and 1 year of
relevant planning and zoning experience.
LICENSE: Applicant must have a valid State
of Florida Driver's License at the date of hire
and maintain said license while employed in
this position.

Planner III (6035)
Range: 27 $ 38,526.82 $ 42,526.41
DOQ
**Open Until Filled**
Note: All experience and/or educational
requirements must be clearly documented on
application before qualification for employment
is determined.
Minimum Qualifications (Must Be Attained
Before the Closing Date)
Bachelor's degree in Urban and Regional
Planning, Environmental Science, Architecture,
Landscape Architecture, or related field and 4
years of relevant planning and zoning experi-
ence, or Master's degree in Urban and Regional
Planning or related field and 2 years of relevant
planning and zoning experience.
LICENSE: Applicant must have a valid State
of Florida Driver's License at the date of'hire
and maintain said license while employed in
this position.

Testing will be held on Thursday September
29, 2005 for Communications Dispatcher I
and Recording Clerk I. The APPLICANT
must contact Human Resources at 850-983-
1948 to receive their assigned testing time for
the date above. All applications and support-
ing documents must be received on or before
Monday September 22, 2005 at 4:30pm in order
to obtain a testing time.
**NO EXCEPTIONS WILL BE MADE ON
DATE/TIME**
FOR EACH POSITION APPLIED FOR, ALL
REQUIRED SUPPORTING DOCUMENTS
(i.e. diplomas, transcripts, and/or
certificates) LISTED ON THE JOB DESCRIP-
TION/S, MUST BE SUBMITTED BY THE
CLOSING DATE/S NO LATER THAN
4:30pm. DOCUMENTS MAY BE DELIV-
ERED BY US MAIL, FAX, EMAIL, OR
HAND DELIVERED. If the required sup-
porting documents are not in by the close
date, your application will not be submitted
for consideration. In an effort to further assist
applicants, we offer the ease of applying online
at www.santarosa.fl.gov. Complete job descrip-
tions and applications are also available at the
Santa Rosa County Human Resources Office,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite H, Milton, FL
32570, phone (850) 983-1948, Fax (850) 981-
2003. Veteran's Preference will be given in
accordance with Florida Statutes.

A Drug Free Workplace/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


t


102
Drivers

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.

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


ULBERTY
TAX
^ SERVICE


104
General Help
$600 WEEKLY
working through the
government part-
time. No experience.
A lot of Opportuni-
ties. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT
^.


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.

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers






15 DAY LOCAL
CDL TRAINING
SFull and Part Time Classes
Major careers hiring on site
STuition Assistance tI qualified
For over 29 years-
we've been training
America's Truckers!
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364
ROLL OFF Driver
needed. $12.00 an
hour plus benefits.
Apply in person @
3940 Kimberly Rd,
Pace, FL from 9am
to 2pm. Call for di-
rections only @ 995-
3375. Drug Free
Work Zone.
NOW HIRING
No CDL required.
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.


623-1110
www.libertytax.com


104
General Help
COOKNEEDED for
Bayou Cafe.' Mon-
day-Friday. Call
994-9232.
DELIVER MAGA-
ZINES to conven-
ience stores 2-3
days/month. No
selling. Earn extra
guaranteed pay.
800-597-6828-Alan.
DEPENDABLE
PERSON with own
equipment to maifi-
tain yard on regular
basis. Call 675-
1986.
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.
FULL TIME
HANDYMAN
NEEDED.
Experience
required.
Call 9832501

FULL TIME & part
time light janitorial
work. $6.75 to $7.00
per hour, to start.
291-0124 -Sam
GULF ATLANTIC
Shutter Company
needs full time fabri-
cators. Located in
Milton. Need good
work ethics, Hours
6:30 to 4:30, option-
al overtime. Call
Mike at 626-4880.
HIRING- PANHAN-
DLE Concrete Cut-
ting, Inc. Laborers-
no experience nec-
essary. Will train.
Good pay and bene-
fits. Call 850-572-
9749;
LABORERS
NEEDED Starting
pay $9 an hour. Call
554-0998 for more
information.
WALMART SUPER-
CENTER Now Hir-
ing part-time & full-
time positions for
2nd & 3rd shifts,
weekends a must.
No phone calls, ap-
ply within Pace
store.


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 more! No
experience neces-
sary. On-the-job
training Require-
ment: honesty, hard
work, dependable
transportation, and
the willingness to
follow our system.
We are an Equal
Opportunity
Employer.,
Find out more Call:
983-7576.

LICENSED PLUMB-
ERS & Helpers
needed. Benefits
Available. 626-8456;

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
WE ARE expand-
ing our Nursing
Department!!
NURSES-ALL
SHIFTS-RN/LPN
$5.000 Sign-on Bo-
nus Excellent Wage
Scale, Shift Differen-
tial, Medical/Dental,
Flexible Schedule.
Apply at Parthenon
Healthcare of Crest-
view. 1849 1st Ave-
nue East. Phone
(850) 682-5322
EOE. "We are a
smile certified facili-
ty" (Safe minimal
lifting environment)


l okiiing for a local driing oppo unity?

Idiafla Rock & Tank Line, Inc. is growing and
ceping application for PETROLEUM DRIVERS.

PAID TRAINING

MINIMUM PAY GUARANTEE
401K WITH O. MATCH ,
PAID TIME OFF"
HEALTH, DENTAL VISION INS .

00. PAID DFE INS.
*SAFETY BONUSES


104
General Hel

S.w5~


- n oZ#,dd:e


Hours range part-time'
to full-time, ,mostly
weekends. $10/hour
plus bonus
Great for retiree's!


Majors Home
Improvement
983-299

NEEDED AUTO
mechanic. Call 623-:
4045.
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.
PART TIME mainte-'
nance. A/C knowl-,
edge, 20 to 25 hours:
per week in Milton.,
Fax resume to 850-
626-1939 or call'
850-626-1939 for
more information.
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.
WANTED HANDY-'
MAN AND/or Clean-
ing Lady. No experi-
ence necessary.
626-8973.
WANTED INVEST-
MENT Banker with
the knowledge of
Forex currency trad-
ing, private place-
ment programs and
all paperwork per,
training to templates,
sample program de"
scriptions, etc. For
more information
Call 786-522-3572.


310
Business
Opportunities
A CASH COW! 90
Vending Machine
units/You OK Loca-
tions Entire Busi-
ness $10,670 Hurry!
(800)836-3464
#B02428
BUSINESS FOR
sale. Great location
on Stewart St. Thrift
store. Very loW
lease payment. Must
sell due to illness:
Over 2100 sq ft of
inventory $8,000
firm. Home 626-'
6149 (leave mes,
sage).


Learn


f Practical

J That's
K FREE!
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.
Small fee for books and supplies


Hurricane Temporary Jobs Program

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

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

Case Workers

Administrative/Clerical Workers
Construction
Laborers and more...

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

3670-A North "L" Street
Pensacola, FL 32505
(850)595-5200 ext 232


6570 Caroline Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 983-5325 ext 114

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


------------ ---------


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Oct. 3rd
Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com
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.
CLERICAL POSI-
TION Needed. $9.00
an hour plus bene-
fits. Apply in person
@ 3940 Kimberly
Rd, Pace, FL from
9am to 2pm. Call for
directions only @
995-3375. Drug
Free Work Zone.


4











I PAGE 8-B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS SEPTEMBER 21,2005


310
Business
Opportunities
DO U WANT CON-
TROL Of Your Life.
Fire Your Boss. Stop
Climbing The Corpo-
rate Ladder. 888-
283-5603
www.choose2bhap-
py.com
PROFIT NOW! With
your own
Landscape
Curbing Business
full training/support
complete business
system CURB AP-
PEAL USA, INC.
(800)710-2872 Dis-
tributors needed (se
habla espanol).,
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, lo-
cally owned and li-
censed, senior citi-
zen and military dis-
countsl Tree remov-
al, tree trimming, de-
bris removal, tractor
work. We also offer
lawn service. For
free estimates
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
ABOVE & Beyond
Tree Service. Li-
censed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Ke-
vin Frey (850) 983-
7820. Call us...or
pay more!
3 NATIONAL Con-
tractors. Shingle
roofing. licensed and
insured, free esti-
mates. Call Royce
Schneider (850)623-
2933
www.jnational.com.


O'U S I' '-lA -"3


315
Business Services


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

ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING Dirt
Work, Asphalt,
Limestone Rock,
Driveways. Call for
price. (850) 623-
3461 (850) 232-
0670. Free Estl-
matesl
ARTIE KELLER
STUCCO. Licensed
and Insured. Con-
ventional and Syn-
thetic Systems. No
Job to big nor to
small. Call 698-8327
or 628-9164,
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.
CNA WILL run er-
rands, sit w/elderly,
light housekeeping,
take for appoint-
ments-anything of
that nature. Call
Mary 626-9604-
Very -reasonable
rates.


315
Business Services
D&D REMODELING
INC. General Con-
tractor All Types
Home Maintenance;
Roofs to Floors,
Renovations, Decks,
Tile, Plumbing, Etc.
Evictions, Move-
Outs, Construction
Cleaning, Pressure
Washing, Painting,
Tree work, & Etc.
Locally owned.
FREE ESTIMATES,
Lic.#4710-0037952
CELL#261-1173
CELL#261-3598
DAY BY Day Quality
Fencing. Competi-
tive pricing for all of
your fencing needs.
Locally licensed,
.owned and operat-
ed, We look forward
to your call. New
fencing or repairs,
Call 850-529-3546.
DIRT CHEEP
Cleaning Service.
,"HOLIDAY SPE-
CIAL" One deep
clean $10 discount
with ad, Homes,
condos, offices, Call
384-2388
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insured. Bryon Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
DRIGGER'S HOME
Improvements Spe-
clalizing 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.
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


SCRATCH & DENT SPECIALS
- On New Vehicles PLUS-



2005 DODGE RAM

1500 QUAD CAB SLT
Leather, Power Stk.#5083


315
Business Services
FIRST CLASS
Home Repair. Roof
repair, painting,
pressure washing,
also mobile home
repair. Over 50
years experience.
Free Estimates. Call
Robert at 981-8257.
HOME SERVICE
Roof systems. Com-
mercial/Residential.
All types of Roofing,
Home Repairs.
FREE Estimates. Li-
censed & Insured,
cc 049371 Call 850-
494-7777.
HUSEBY FLOOR
covering. Installing
Hardwood & Laml-
nate Flooring, sand
and refinishing. Rea-
sonable Rates. Li-
censed & Insured.
Call for quote 850-
994-7561 or 490-
0404.

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
McMllen 850-723.
9767.,.
MATURE, HON-
EST, cleaning lady.
Will clean houses in
Milton area. Have
references. Call
981-0404.
MCARTHUR'S
STUMP Grinding.
623-6634 Call for
Pat 293-6500 or Call
for Doug 382-0393.

MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason
*Patios
*Walnks
*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


1iI4t s.I.ft.i t o2 ,4 i.f, i


Cathedral Ceiling In Great Room
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets
Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Garden Tub and Shower
Ceiling Fans In all Bedroom and Great Room
Walk-in Closets In Bedrooms
h M.... m e z. ... Ar --A l i-anla -


r uot isiV website www.st e


Baths Sq. Ft.
Bellehaven I 1040
Chadwick 2 1149
Stratford 2 1257
Norwood 2 1341
Mayfair 2 1418
Diplomat 2 1510
Hampton 2 1525
Oaenlnl 2 1579
Inglowood 2 1586
Ambioudor 2 1610
SYork 2 1622
Oxford 2 1713
Lexington 2 1812
Lxlnglon 4 BR 2 1812
. Plibohrook (Silaturo Sorluo)2 1833
Plootwood 2 1949
Kingilon (SIgnatur Seorlei) 2 2129
xeouilve 21/2 2215
Regency (SIgnalurxe Suel1) 3 2495
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (I ech untll) 1740
3 Bodronom Duplx 4 (2 hcai untll) 2062


S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
,, .,,L 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL, Lo, #Rc044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Price
67,800
70,600
78,100
83,000
83,900
86,800
87,600
90,600
98,100
91,200
95,000
97,300
101,300
101,700
116,600
108,400
131,300
126,300
155,000
117,600
13m,800


|IrViODEL OPE
MONDAY-FRIDAY
1 :0 -500
SA.9:05:0
SUN-C OSED


315
Business Services
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.
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 Erlckeens
today (850)723-
2550 or 623-6034



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

M O1 A2nnf
in vuaiu- 1,Ja i t.iuup- ion


UI i U ,1.'lU Adoption au
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434.7524
1850 N. "W" St.
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)

RELAX
Let me clean your
house. Honest,
Experienced, Great
References.
626-9055

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-
S1426.'

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
(850)390-6756.

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.
VICKERS FENCING
"Making good neigh-
bors one fence at a
time." Specializing in
wood -fences. New
installations and re-
pairs. Competitive
pricing. Free esti-
mates. 994-7585 or
791-0198.


315
Business Services

TNT CARPORTS
R.V. & Boat covers
Buildings,
Garages.
Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Single $595
Double $695,
12 X 41-$1295
24 X 31 $1990
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors.
Financing-Available
Free delivery & setup
(850)983-2296 or
Pager 505-1867
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.
NEWLY REGIS-
TERED In home
daycare provider
has 4 opening slots.
Nutritious meals &
age appropriate ac-
tivitles provided.
Hours available 6:00
a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
registration #
R01SR0099. Call
Krystle at 981-0493
or 850-758-8959.
REGISTERED
HOME in Milton has
2 openings for an in-
fant through 2 years.
I also have openings
for after school.
Mon.-Frl. 7:00am to
5:30pm. 6 1/2 years
experience, referen-
ces available. Regis-
tration #FR-6159-S
Please call 623-
1670.
STAY AT home
Mom to baby sit
near King Middle
School. Call 623-
1779.
325
,. Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
TEN YEARS EXPE-
RIENCE. REASON-
ABLE RATES.CALL
994-6236

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-
torsi (800)856-9591
EXT #113.
****$500-
$100,000++ FREE
Cash Grantsl 20051
Never repay! Per-
sonal/medical bills,
school, new busi-
ness- home. As
seen on T.V. NO
CREDIT CHECK!
Live operators!
(800)270-1213
ext.95.
FREE MORTGAGE
Analysis. 100%
Home Loan financ-
ing available.
FHA/VA Loans. Re-
financing/Consolida-
tion. Home Improve-
ment Loans. Over
100 mortgage pro-
grams to fit your in-
dividual needs. Call
Me Today...I
850.496.0418.


The All New!


Jay



Apartments


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




850623-0609


340
Home Repair
LAYTON AND Sons
General Handyman
Services. Interior
and Exterior Remod-
eling, Vinyl Siding &
Soffits, Fences, Car-
ports, Pole-Barns,
Decks, Roof Repair.
994-7570. Cell: 850-
225-5377 or 850-
225-9817.

346
Lawn Care

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

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

350
Senior Care


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


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.


JUST JUDY'S
SEAMSTRESS
YEARS OF
EXPERIENCE,
FAIR PRICES.
Alterations
Dress-making
.* Repairs
*Weddinigs
*Formals
JUDY HARVEY
5901 Castle Drive

Milton, FL
626-6349


402
Apartments

2 BEDROOM, 1
bath duplex in Mil-
ton. $400. month,
$200. dep. Call 994-
8045

SMALL EFFICIEN-
CY apartment, clean
and quiet, all utilities
furnished, no pets
Pace. Call 995-1717
406
Homes
FOR RENT 2 br
house with family
room. Total electric
3 miles from milton.
$700 Call 626-8973.
FOR RENT- Brand
New Single Family
House- Country liv-
ing In 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 dally,
weekly and
biweekly,
No pets,
8175 Couey Rd,
Milton,
(662)397-6292.

UNFURNISHED
HOUSE for rent in
North Milton (6573
Sinclair) 3 bed-
rooms/2 baths,. No
pets. Total electric.
$875. deposit, $875.
per month. Baycrest
Realty 994-7918


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
1 BEDROOM with
fireplace. Ideal for
single or couple.
Avalon Blvd. 626-
8973,
16X80, 3BR/ 2ba
Eastgate Mobile
Home Ranch, Total
Electric. Call 626-
8973,
2 TO 3 bedroom
rentals. Jay, Milton
and Pace. $400 to
$650 per month.
Call 994-5703, leave
message.
2BD/2BA, TOTAL
Electric, Eastgate
Mobile Home
Ranch, 626-8973.
2BR/ 1BA trailer,
Nice and clean
Completely remod-
eled. Pace. Call
995-1717.
EAST MILTON- 2
BR/1BA, mobile
home, nice shady
lot. $375 month,
$250 deposit. Gar-
bage and water In-
cluded. Call 623-
1159.
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/$150wk. 983-'
4884. Cable, Refrig-
erator, Coior TV, Mi-"
crowave, A/C, gar-
bage, parking in-
cluded. Clean.
414
Roommates
Wanted
MATURE FEMALE
to share home. 3br/
1 1/2 ba. Pace area.
All utilities included
with laundry and
kitchen privileges.
$500. Call 384-9088
(leave message)

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

Eli


504
Commercial
COMMERCIAL
PARCELS of Land
464 ft. frontage on
Johnson Road. Also,
1100 ft frontage on
Hwy 90. Call 626-
2314 or 850-313-
9590.

506
Homes
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)397-6292. By
appointment only,

LAKE ON 17 acres.
3 houses, barn,
pool, oversized
workshop In Chu-
muckle $679,900.
Will consider partial
sale or trade 994-
1989 or 712-5983.


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.
HOUSE FOR SALE-.
3 bdrm, 1 1/2 bath,
1
acre lot, shop,
pump, fireplace-ln
Milton. Priced for
quick sale.
$125,500, Conven-
tlonal only, By appt.
5178 Sprlngdale Dr.
Call 623-9481.
HOUSE FOR sale-
Just under 1 acre In
Milton, Fl. 5 bdrms/
3 baths, 2,800 s.f.,
brick. Call 850-623-
8875.
MILTON- 3BR/2BA
Brick home. In a
really nice and quiet
neighborhood. 5429
Homestead Dr.
Asking $125,000.
Call 626-4897,,
MILTON- NEW
2005 All brick,
4BD/2BA w/fireplace
on .35* acre.
$188,900. Call 585-
3975.
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. building
$221,000. 15 acres
in East Milton
$180,000. Linda
Owens, Exit Realty,
850-698-9854.
5 ACRES, American
Farms, fenced, bam,
trailer. $115,000.
Cash. 981-0760
LAKE ON 17 acres.


512
Mobile Homes
DESIRED HORSE
HAVEN
20 acres North of
Milton; zoned agrid-
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.
Marlborough vl-
lage, 2br/ 1ba and
land for sale. Nice
lot owner finance/
offer723-2532."
MOBILE HOME for -,
sale- Real sharp
doublewlde w/6
bdrms/4baths, gar-
den tub, vaulted cell- :
Ings, new roof and
carpet. $112,900.
Seller says make of-
feri ERA Bill Wal-
lace Realty 623- '
5330.

SECLUDED 6
acres Northeast of
Milton, 10 minutes -!
from Blackwater
State Park.
2- 1999 Palm
Harbor modular
homes, 3B/ 2Bath,
front and back 'i
porch on both,
shop, storage, fully
stocked fish pond.
Four acres fenced
pasture. Beautiful
family homesite,
must sell for
medical reasons,
$380,000 for all.
Call 850-957-8784
or 850-554-5237.

3br/2 1/2 bath in
Milton on over 1/2 .1
an acre.
Townhouse
in Pensacola. Great
investment
opportunity. Canal
front property.
Cleared -
and ready for your
dream home! Lori
Frey, 1 First Choice
Realty 476-2154.


3 houses, barn,
pool, oversized. 706.,
workshop- in Chu-. Livestock S.ppjies
muckla $679,900.
Will consider partial HAY
sale or trade 994- HAY
1989 or 712-5983. FOR SALE
S FO R R T Coastal Hay. 623-
LAND FOR RENT 6769 or 336-2267.
Refer to
Classification
#408 708
Pets
-AND FOR Sale-
Beautiful residential FEMALE 9 month
wooded lot in Pace. old black lab akc,
.65 acres. Great lo- for sale to loving
cation, pace school home. registered.
district. Must see, Has all shots, $150
$54,000. Call 995- obo. Call 626-9277.
0661 or 380-0061.
LAST AVAILABLE FREE TO good
LAST AVAILABLE home. Young male
lot- 65 x 50In the o n
Glen at Moors Golf dog, very friendly,
Club. $60,000.904 good with children.
Club. $60,000. 904- Call 485-2532
215-4205/904-403- Call 485-2532
9157. WANTED- YORK-
T ENATHSHIRE terrier, fe-
THE BERNATHmale, approx. 6
Place/Waterfront lot. weeks old, a special
80ft on Mulatto Bay- home with lots of
ou. $250,000. 623- love to give. Puppy
6848. needed for senior
WANTED: 1 to 5 citizen. Call 626-
acre homesite North 9996.
of Milton. Please call
850-623-8104. 712
Lost & Found
512 PETS
Mobile Homes
1988 DELTA 2/2 16 LOST BEAGLES in
x 70 for sale. Cor- East Milton area.
ner lot. Call 983- Right after Dennis
4930. near the end of July.


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.
3 BEDROOM, 2
BATH, 16 x 80 mo-
bile home, must
move. $24,500.
537-8398 leave
message.
CHARMING 48 x 28
2000 doublewIde w/
3BR/2BA, french
doors to garden tub,
all appliances & A/C
Included. Very spa-
clous kitchen &
many upgrades If
you see It, you'll
want Itll $29,900-
that's only $210 per
mo, Must be moved.
850*572-5139.

Land for sale, awe-
some lot, SBr/2Ba.,
Ward Basin, large
shop, owner
finance/offer. Call
723-2532.


1 male, 1 female.
Please call with any
information 626-
2428 or 516-7983.

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 upi
850-983-4680





804
Apparel



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


- - l -*


PESI


NWRNI


A


1








PAGE 9-B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS SEPTEMBER 21,2005


804
Apparel

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

806
Appliances
FOR SALE- 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.


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.
810
Computers
HP PAVILION Com-
puter system with
HP Office Jet all in
one. Copier, fax and
scanner. System
complete and ready
to use with all ca-
bles. $600 Call
626-9681.
816
Jewelry
Sharon Weldon
828
Electronics -
Steree-TV-VCR
36". TOSHIBA Sur-
round Sound TV
with matching stana.
$300 Call 626-9681.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
1983 NISSAN king
cab for sale, runs
but needs transmis-
sion. 1986 trans-
mission for sale. 2
bathroom sinks (1)
16x191/2 (1) 17x
20 Pack and Play
for child, baby bath
seat, baby car seat.
623-4278.
FREE
1987 GRAND AM.
Front end damage.
New engine, tires,
etc. You tow. Call
981-9519


m


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Balled Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87So. Milton
620-8578

QUEEN BOX
SPRING AND
MATTRESS
$200.,
QUEEN FEATH-
ER MATTRESS
$30, BASS
BOAT $3,00.
PLEASE CALL
(850)981-3879
OR CALL
(850)572-4305.


Centipede-
St. Augutstine
Farm Directc |
We Deliver |
434-0066 |
WASHER $35, Dry-
er $25, 25 inch color
TV Sanyo $25, Web
TV $35t All in good
condition. If inter-
ested'call 626-6077.
832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
GLASS CRAFTER


-r----:- : needs empty..glass
830 soft drink bottles, (all,
Miscellaneous- "- kinds). Not necessaK;...
For Sale rily collectors .-edi-
tions. Will pick up.
ONE CEMETERY 983-8042.
PLOT in Serenity
Gardens near the. PAY CASH for junk
highway, up front. cars or trucks. Run-
For further informa- ning or not. Call
tion, call 623-6967 983-9527


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
WANTED MORE'S
Paying up to $10 a
case for MRE's. Will
,pick up. Leave mes-
sage. 304-1263.
834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE
LOST CAR keys-
Anderson Lane
area. Call 207-8425
or 723-2767.


tRA-.POR


902
Auto Supplies
SET OF 4 Michlen
LTX Tires. 17-
245/70. $200 Call
(26-9681.


Place a
classified ad
today. Phone
623-2120.


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Find
s.
Satu
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iden
the


904
Cars
'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 981-
1553.
FOR SALE- 2000
Plymouth Breeze,
automatic, good
condition.- 94,000
miles. $3,500. Call
995-0223.904
904
Cars
FREE
1987 GRAND AM.
Front end damage.
New engine, tires,
etc. You tow. Call
981-9519
HONDA CIVIC LX-
2000. Only 13,000
mi. $10,500. Call
850-626-6272.


904
Cars

LOW RIDER
82' Cadillac.
Hydraulics, subs,
t.v.'s, rag sunroof,
new paint
(Pearl White),
100,000 miles,
14" knock offs,
street charger.
Hops and turns
on three wheels.
$6,500 OBO
Call 626-5595
or 450-9201.

906
Boats
1993 GLASS-
TREAM 15ft. boat
w/trailer ,w/trolling
motor & depth find-
,er, $3,500. Call
983-8355.


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 for
hunters or fisher-
men. Self contained.
Great. shape me-
chanically. About fif-
ty five thousand
miles. 850-477-
3040.
914
Recreational
2002 CARRIAGE
Cari-lite. 36 foot 5th
wheel, 3 slide outs,
island kitchen.
$62,000. 10% down,
financing available.
850-981-1951.
25 FT. Travel Trail-
er. Coachman (Lite,
4200 Ibs) Needs
roof work. Extra
clean! 'As is' -
$6,500. firm. Call
982-6714


Find your .


nameand.


win $5.00*
Dull

your name in the Classified r
Section of Wednesday's or
rday's Press Gazette and you
n win $5.00. Bring proof of
itification by our office before
date of next publication and


L1


bsc


ibe


914
Recreational
88 ALLEGRO- 28 ft.
52,700 miles, 194
hours on Onan Gen.
$9,000. 850-623-
4263.
2002 DUTCHMAN
25 ft. Travel Trailer,
sleeps 6, queen
bed, separate bath-
room, very good
condition. $8,500.
981-1609 after 5.
918
Trucks
91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6.
$2,500. 994-7286
0 i I


4


Copyrighted Material 1
'w Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers
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6629 Elva St. Milton 623-2120
Visa & Mastercard Accepted


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Goq


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I







PAGE 10-B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTi, '. SEiPT- 21, 2005


U


/


L U N I A L


Shingle Roofing
Licensed Ro Free
& Insured Royce Estimates
Schneider
(850) 623-2993
www=jnational.com T-


A


I
>7


K


Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason


Patios Driveways Walks
Free Estimates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices
850-994-0897


M Ale's Tree Service
.Tree Trimming
*Specializing in Dangerous
Tree Takedown
*We Do Fencina Also!


I


*Ir


Suol harlie IngeII
Office: 850-995-4930.
KCell: 850-490-0508/


McArthur's Stil /


Licensed & Insured
Cell for Pat Cell for Doug
293-6500 382-0303
You do not have to pull
stumps. Just grind them
down below the ground, j


Place your
Business Service
Directory today and
receive a FREE line ad.
Call Sheena, Tracie, or
Dale at the Press
Gazette for more
details. 623-2120.
^ 2


atflsflflmafl


A uLm A iMnLIlm


ANN BAINHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
Asphalt


Florida Rooms, Screen Rooms, Pool
Enclosures, Patio Covers, Carports,
Vinyl Siding, Shutters, Skirting,
Awnings, Gutters, Replacement
Windows, Aluminum Columns,
Handrails, & Fencing
LICENSED AND INSURED
D o S e n e T d B r g n n


Also Removes
Roots, Bushes, Hedgerows
6 Backyard Accessible
Local Contractor-Retired USN
Senior Discount '
Licensed 232-8746 Insured)


General Home Improvements JL-' & IL)'
nRoom Additions Home Improvements
Specializing in: Room Additions OMe mproVeniS
Porches N.F., Inc. ,
SPatios Insured
No job to small, so give us a call! Free Estimatesed .
50-626-7874 25 Years Experience a
850-686-0733
K 850-623-2805 '850) 981-3936 anytime


SHAW'S HOME IMPROVEMENT New Hope Painting
remodeling replacement doors & Wallpapering
carpentry decks Interior & Exterior Residential
bath remodeling general repairs a Drywall
S* Pressure Cleaning
repairs pressure wash Wallpapering
YOU NAME IT WE MIGHT DO IT Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens tsoda
ALL 850-626-1910 723-250 23-034
1 rn L '850 6 26 J (if no answer, please leave message)


/





4


Vickers Fer

Specializing in wood fe
New installations and r
Competitive pricing
Free estimates.


L994-7585


SORENSEN'S


REMODELING SPECIALIST
*Home Repaiirs *Remodeling
*Tile *Wgill Texturing
*Painting Interior and Exterior 1tl"
*Wallpaper and Removal
*Kitchens and Baths *Cabinet Refacing
12 years, experience 4 M
M Licensed and Insured .
Deal Directly with Owner
Call JonAt
(850) 3 90-67 56


icing FIRST 476-2154
.. sta ling La In Ho ae ae d piG N: wwv;.1firstchoicerealty.com
we a4"t4an1441 CREIGHTON RD, PENSACOLA, FL 32504
aFax: (850)479-2555
ences. Sand & Refir,;h.ifi, Cell: (850) 777-1153 .
repairs. Renovations nari r.iirs ... EMAIL: freyselistoday@hotmail.com. Lori Frey
Santa Rosa Native <>3 br/ 2.5 bath in Milton on over 1/2 an acre REALTOR
g. Licensed & Insured Han;d~,ar Townhouse in Pensacola. Great investment
O9f1Ce fO9 Qoo teo 5 opportunity yo- d
7Q -00 Offi'ce 850-99"4-75 I Canal front property. Cleared and ready for your dre'am-
791 -01 9 4 Cell 850-490-01'40'' ... -\home! J


VCommercial Home Service F
Roof Systems
All Types of Roofing
Home Repairs

Licensed 850-494-7777
L& Insured 850-494-7777


Residential


EXIT REATY N
Linda Owens Realtor
850-698-9854
5345 Hwy. 90
Pace, FL 32571
cc 049371 J Email:
lindaowens@exitrealtynfi.com


-~


Mobile Home Brokers "
Major and Minor Repairs
~ Reroof ~ Patio Covers ~
~ Screen Rooms ~ Leveling
Locally OwnBd and Operated'
Free [Estimates
100% Financing WAC
. (850) 857-1051


S S &


K850-572-1390


L Fencing


,., s' '1
.I- : ..

t *^ *

Stump
Grinding


850-572-1426)


Above & Beyond
Tree! Service
Don't wait until it's ,
too late
Senior & Military Discounts
licensedd Free
& Insured. Kevin Frey Estimates
(850)983-7820


Visiting Angels
S A= -1


In home
Companionship
. Meals
Light housework
Errands


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



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


Need Stucco Work?



LICENSED AND INSURED
Conventional and Synthetic Systems
698-8327
K 626-9164 j


Miza


e Backhoe Work '4
> Stump & Tree Removalc'
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small,
Bryen Ballard


N.ZU
p


Home Improvements


\ 850-626-7390


Custom Design
Fabrication & Installation
for Walls or Floors
Mosaics, Medallions,
Backsplashes and More
Free Estimates
S', 572-0024


/A+ Tree Servicel
Free Estimates
Locally owned and licensed
Senior citizenarid military discounts!
Tree removal
Tree trimming
Debris removal
Tractor work
We also offer lawn service
For Free estimates please call
Nathan at 777-9535 or
K, Aaron at 554-2364

/ SORENSEN'S 1
REMODELING SPECIALIST
*Home Repairs *Remodeling
*Tile *Wall Texturing
*Painting Interior and Exterior
*Wallpaper and Removal
*Kitchens and Baths *Cabinet Refacing
S12. years experience
Licensed and Insured
Deal Directly with Owner
Call Jon At
6 637-7044.
.Arwf 111111211.1


General Contractor
All Types Home Maintenance
Roofs to Floors Renovations
Decks Tile Plumbing Evictions
Move-outs Construction Cleaning
Pressure Washing Painting Tree Work Etc.
Locally owned
FREE Cell# 261-1173
,L ESTIMATES Cell# 261-3598
ic.#4710-0037952 A


'Layton and Sons
Home Repair and Remodeling
Roof Repair
'klnterior & Exterior Remodeling
XFences Carports
SViny Siding & Soffits
B Vn ecksdi Pole Barns
994-7570
/ Cell: 850-225-5377
Cell: 850-225-9817
Licensed & Insured
,.,,1:-1-1 Since 1996 .


SY- : ".


Cleaning Service.
"HOLIDAY SPECIAL" 1
One deep clean
$10 discount with ad
Homes Condos
\ 850-384-23.3 /


j~I V *....,19r,'T::-*c~ I F


Licensed & Insured
Locally owned & Operated
Reasonable Prices
All Phases of Drywalling Any Texture
Painting Remodeling Damage Repair
NO MONEY DOWN
REFERENCES AVAILABLE
Roger Tootle
H- (850)994-6713
Cell: (850)501-0519 9


/Offering Economical Elegance
To Private Individuals
Laminate Ceramic Wood
Installation Only

1111PERGO

Various Military discount
Call Robert
850-255-8414
S 995-7705


NWi,31


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All types .of fences, new and repaired
Specializing in custo-m ..privacy fences
FrOO Tbar'Down5!
-Esti' ates!
Free m
Open. 7.davs, a, week!


rI


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