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UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00100
 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: December 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: UF00028408:00100
 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
    Section B: Classifieds
        B 3
    Section B: Prime
        B 4
        B 5
    Section B: Sports Continued
        B 6
    Section B: Classifieds Continued
        B 7
        B 8
        B 9
        B 10
Full Text








Milone ac Io Pa* ide Jy Ale I-wn Hrod Bgado as io


Santa 1o a's Press


S" 7VI


12/01/06 **B010
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


WEDNESDAY

December 14, 2005


w Iw.sr g e. cm T oe* t i os* 0 (Pstx* Yo on hmt n es p freay


INSIDE


Area registers ringing in the season


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Christmas shopping during
Mall holiday rush-the half-
hour parking search.. .the walk-
ing...the prices.. .the crowds...
Could anything be
more...eh, festive?
The good news is, Santa
Rosans hoping to avoid the
Christmas crush and do gift


buying a bit closer to home this
year will be in good company,
if area holiday sales are an indi-
cation.
Area retailers say this
year's holiday sales are looking
pretty healthy and popular
items are'flying off the shelves.
At the Six Flags Radio
Shack, on Highway 90, man-
agement says ,this year's sales
are as good or better than last


'year.
"I'm quite pleased with
them," notes Manager Robert
O'Neill.
Hot sellers at the electron-
ics and equipment store include
the new iPod and X-Box 350
models. O'Neill says the X-Box
is an especially sought-after
item this year.
"If you had a billion of
those, )ou could sell them," he


notes.
Shoppers at Highway 90's
Bealls will notice a little more
Christmas shopping elbow
room this year.
The store has just finished a
renovation that increases the
facility's square footage from
60,000 to about 90,000.
Bealls opened five years
ago, in part of the old Wal-Mart
building. Recent renovations


Friday, 17 seniors representing
Jay, Milton and Pace will play
one final game before graduat-
ing. There are lots of All-Stars
this year, and we look at them.
See SPORTS, Pages 1 & 2B.


included knocking a wall out to
expand into the remaining
space available.
"Milton is growing,"
observes Manager Elizabeth
Akins. "We're trying to grow
along with it."
Akins notes this year's
Christmas sales are keeping
pace with last year, and it's not
just the usual sweaters and
See RINGING, Page 3A.


Housing


group gets


top honors

By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


NEWS


VIEWS
OLHow do you feel about the
"Happy Holidays" vs. "Merry
Christmas" debate?


SANDRA
OLMSTEAD
"People
tend to
major in
minor things
and minor
in major
things."


Every year, Pace High School takes the opportunity to say thanks to the Pace Rotary Club and the Pace Chamber of Commerce by
presenting a morning of music and food. Food workers prepared a breakfast and Band Director Lonny Finley and the Pace Jazz
Ensemble presented Christmas music. (Above) the group, on stage, during the preformance. (Lower left) Joey Cribbs, sophomore,
on bass. (Lower right) Kendrick Hobbs, senior; Alyson Thompson, junior, and Mitchell Brent, junior on trumpets. The event was held
in Freedom Hall at Pace High School last Thursday. (In the photo inset, above) the hands of Ian Cook, junior, on keyboard.
Press Gazette photos by Jim Fletcher


H. 1. LEE
S"Christmas is
here for one
reason,
because Jesus
Christ was
born."


'MARY
MCHENRY
"I definitely
think.Merry
Christmas
,should stay in
'it. It's the
meaning of
the whole
Fioliday."


GINA BROUGHTON
(Photo declined)
"It's a holiday, doesn't matter if
it's Christmas, Thanksgiving, or
the Fourth of July."
'CINDY NELSON
''(Photo declined)
''I think it should be Merry
Christmas."




*,The Press
Gazette is
printed on
100% recy-
ronmentally-friendlylad)pb~d
using enkrik.



PRINTED WHO

SYINK





11
1aiH


4'.


Programs like literacy
classes, community computer
access and afterschool home-
work assistance helped the
Milton Housing Authority
Community Resource Center
receive the State of Florida's
Best Practices recognition this
year, say Housing officials.
The state 'also recognized
'the Center's newsletter.
The Resource Center, locat-
ed at the James St. housing
complex, offers residents after-
school care, homework assis-
tance, help with job applica-
tions and other programs.
The faciity h.,v been up and
running for about five years,
funded by grants and donanons.
Officials say housing resi-
dents play a major role in the
Center's success, by volunteer-
ing to help out with agency pro-
grams.
In coming months, the
Center plans to offer a new pro-
gram to improve area literacy.
GoodWill/Easter Seals is
sponsoring the course to help
residents finish GEDs and bol-
ster workplace skills.
To promote workforce and
education efforts, the Resource
Center currently houses four
computers.
They're available to help
residents prepare resumes, find
work and help with school-
work.
Big Brothers Big Sisters of
Northwest Flonda is sponsor-
ing an afterschool program to
provide youngsters with home-
work help and mentoring.
Big Brothers is currently
seeking volunteers for the pro-
gram.
Last year's hurricane sea-
son created a spike in public
housing needs, say officials,
that is not expected to subside
any time soon.
See HOUSING, Page 3A.


Despite storms, live trees still available here


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


For some families,
Christmas just isn't complete
without a trip to the woods to
select and cut a tree to decorate.
Last year's not-so-tree-
friendly storm season put a bit


of a dent in that tradition-but
for the dedicated, it's still a pos-
sibility.
Whispering Pines
Christmas Tree Farm, located in
Allentown, has a limited selec-
tion of live trees available this
year.
Storms damaged part of the


farm's stock, says owner opera-
tor Joyce Schnoor-but some
customers are overlooking the
damage in quest of a live tree.
Storm winds stripped trees
of needles, and left leaners and
bald spots on windward south-
east sides.
Whispering Pines stepped


Hendrix heads county's new library system


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Santa Rosa's newly-formed
library system has its first
Director lined up to begin oper-
ations, and a place to house
them in.
Linda Hendrix, who cur-
rently oversees the Milton
Library, will take the helm of
the county library program.
Hendrix says Santa Rosa
libraries will tailor operations
to the needs of each specific


community, but that all will
participate in long-term plan-
ning and other developmental
processes.
County officials 'also
approved a location, for central
library administration,
Thursday.
Milton's Gateway Plaza
will serve as temporary host for
library system administrative
and technical services, begin-
ning in January.
That includes book 'pro-
cessing, interlibrary loans,


financial '" :,
services, '"
website ...
produc- -'
tion and '.
other
overhead
costs. ,
Offi-
cials had LINDA HENDRIX
predicted Program Head
the trans-
fer would allow more compre-
hensive planning for library
See LIBRARY, Page 8A.


up this year's planting, and
hopes the stock will recover to
normal availability levels by
next Christmas.
But a few brown spots
haven't stopped some families
from coming out.
In operation since 1980, the
farm is currently on it's second
generation of customers.
For some, driving up to
Allentown to cut a tree is a
yearly family event that, per-
haps, has more to do with tradi-
tion than relative pine bough
fluffiness.
"They don't mind it being a
Charlie Brown tree," Schnoor
remarks.
Some visitors, she recounts,
even found an advantage to
"slightly used" trees.
"[Customers said] they
wouldn't have to worry about
needles falling off if they forget
to water," she recalls.
The farm is out of larger
trees, but Schnoor says there


are still some small ones avail-
able.
It might be a good idea to
call first-Schnoor notes the
pickings are slim.
Whispering Pines includes
a free live, baby tree with each
cut one sold, as a replacement.
Trees are $20 or less for
damaged specimens. The farm
is open from 9 a.m. to 5, seven
days.
It's located at 1603 Penton
Road.
Contact Whispering Pines
at 675-3563 or 449-4316.
Just up the road, Allentown
resident Gwen Rutan still has
larger trees available for cut-
ting.
"We have them between
four and 24 feet," she notes.
Varieties include Leyland
Cypress, Virginia and Sand
Pine, and Red Cedar.
Customers may cut their
own trees, or have them cut and
See TREES, Page 3A.


BOB COBB
"I'm a
Christmas
traditionalist,
so I'm in
:favor or
Merry'
Christmas."


A,
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Vednesday December 14, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


Munson youth offer storm relief


BP JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
'When it comes to knowing
th, meaning of "Holiday
Spirit". ten local second grade
students may not have all the
matev in the world, but they do
haye a lot of compassion.
The ten youngsters, mem-


]rees
lt.. Continued From Page One.
loaded.
Rutan says customers are
itr.eling from as far as
Albama to pick out trees.
S"We have been so busy,"
shi .notes, "since two days
bed'ore Thanksgiving."
b. The trees are $5 a foot, and
ar tied and netted before load-
ing.
The farm is located at 5449


Housing
| Continued From Page One.
S"We expect a two to three
lyqar recovery process," says
Director Phyllis Broxson.
: The agency opened a HUD
rental voucher list last
December. and is still working
applicauons from that round of
request s.
', ..HUD Section 8 vouchers
are issued to clients, who must
then seek an affordable apart-
: ent.
But many renters have been
u able to find affordable apart-
ments, since last year's storm
s'son.
S Before Ivan, says Broxson,
thi agency placed about eight in
teiK-applicants. Now, that num-
b4t is down to one in ten.
*' Rent increases, combined


Ringing
Conunued From Paie One.
Ikebs that are moving i, off' the
a hies. .- .
4V.fa _.tai4. pe.L o, ry gifts,
a hot item this year. says"
Akins.
'That encompasses such
dp-ggie necessities as beds,
trials and even ceramic food,
bQt vIs.
; On the clothing side, jeans
eMbellished with embroidery
aOd other work continue to be
gapd sellers.
And for the little fellas, cus-
to ers are snapping up pajamas


bers of the only second grade
class at Munson Elementary
School, wanted to help victims
of Hurricane Katrina still trying
to get their lives back in order.
Their teacher, Kellie
Nance, had told them about the
devastation Katrina brought to
the residents of Mississippi and '
Louisiana.


Calvary Church Road. For
more information call 501-
0915. -
Another option after hurri-
canes ravaged local lanrdscap-
ing-plant a live tree.
Experts recommend
Leyland Cypress, Sand Pines,
Virginia Pines and Red Cedar
for the Panhandle-that's what
local Christmas tree farmers are
growing.


with Santa Rosa's low number
of actual rental units, add up to
'a severe affordable rental hous-
ing shortage, officials point out.
"After Hurricane Ivan, it's
just not there," says Broxson.
Housing officials say they
may have to reopen the HUD
list in coming weeks.
But hurricane-related
delays could endanger program
funding, say officials, because
the unused vouchers registered
as excess that must be returned.
The Housing Authority
plans to meet with Federal
housing officials to iron out the
glitch.
A similar emergency hous-
ing shortage, say officials, cre-
ates difficulties finding short
term shelter for cases like single


that feature kids' characters like
Spiderman a9d Sponge Bob.
Bealls isn't the only area
retailer .',ith plan:. to expand.
A"' t Hichwa:, 90's Hall's
Hardware, items like specialty
birdhouses and a gifts depart-
ment have been diversifying the
store's inventory in recent
years.
Owner Wade Allen says it's
time to add floor space to
accommodate everything.
An addition for pets and
gardening will be finished in.
the Spring.,


The students knew first
hand what a hurricane could do
after living through both Ivan
and Dennis.
They held a class discus-
sion and discovered they knew
what they needed to do...they
needed to help.
The second graders decided
to. join the United Way cam-


The advantage-the tree
adds a bit of curb appeal after
Christmas is over.,
"Some people really enjoy
that, especially after the hurri-
canes," Schnoor points out.
"There's been so much damage
to the landscape."

Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @sr-pg.comrn


paign being held in the Santa
Rosa County School District.
Nance bought a three-foot
tall plastic crayon for her class
and, for over a month, they
filled it with extra change they
saved from passing up snacks
and ice cream at the school.
Their hope was to have the
crayon completely full by the
end of the campaign, which fell
on December 6.
On December 7, the stu-.
dents presented campaign head,,
Rod Gracey the crayon with a
total of $127.10 inside to help
others in need.
In all, Munson Elementary
and the local community were
able to raise almost $1,000 for
the United Way.

Story written by
Jett Evtrti.
Reach him at:,
jeterts @i.rpressgazette.cohin


Second Grade Students at Munson Elementary raised money by plac-
ing spare change in a giant plastic crayon. Pictured here are back
row left to right Jack Taylor, MES Principal, teacher Kellie Nance, and
Santa Rosa County Schools United Way Coordinator Rod Gracey.
Middle row left to right, Troy Seyler, Savanna Foster, Sonja Binder,
.and Samantha Seals. Front Row left to right, Tara Fournier, Zachary
Pittman, Kennedy Fuller, Nathean Holley, Dalton Buffkin, and Drew
'Mobley.


mothers who suddenly find
themselves out of a home.
"It's really hard telling
somebody [in that situation] we
don't have any emergency
housing," notes Broxson.
The Center serves Milton
Housing residents in the James
St. area, but officials say they'd
like to see other Housing resi-
dents use the facilities.
The Center welcomes
donations, say officials, includ-
ing computers, clothing or other
items.
To donate or volunteer at
the Community Center, contact
the Housing Authority at 623-
8216 or 623-0895.
Story written by Deborah
'Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg. coin


In the' meantime, Christmas
Sales are up and running-
,Allen. says customer-s %ere
looking for gifts early 'on this
year-even before
Thanksgiving.
He says the store's collec-
tion of specialty wind chimes
are proving popular, but notes
customers are seeking all kinds
of gift items.
"People have been shop-
ping it all," says Allen.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


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rAGE 4j A .


We get crumbs
How is it that every time government, at any
level, finds itself in a financial crunch dealing with
providing public services, the liberals and their
supporting media automatically suggest raising
our taxes?
Case in point, recent news that some state road
projects, including Avalon Boulevard, will be post-
poned because of unanticipated financial con-
straints, has sparked the attention of our neighbor-
ing liberal print media to suggest simply raising,
gasoline taxes.
From the burdening scores of tax-supported
social service programs to fixing our overcrowded
roads and highways, the answer from left-wing
liberals is always pass or increase taxes rather than
eliminating unnecessary government spending.
State road projects in Santa Rosa County, such
as the heavily traveled two-lane Avalon Boulevard,
have been put on the back burner due to what state
officials now say is a statewide funding shortage.
How can that be when these very same state
officials announced with glee that an extra $3 bil-
lion would be coming in over the next six years?
This money, they previously said, would be devot-
ed to projects like roads and other growth-relate'd
problems?
We certainly don't see a shortage of state-
funded road projects underway in Escambia
County, i.e., Davis Highway and the I-110 widen-
ing.
With increased property assessment values,
additional taxes being paid by the hordes of new-
comers moving to Florida, as well as the enormous
amount of "new" money being spent on rebuilding
our state after a devastating hurricane season, it is
difficult to believe money isn't available to meet
our needs..
As we're all aware, the liberal loud mouths
never support tax cuts and sharply criticize any
effort to help the tax-burdened wage earners and
property owners. Their solution to the problems is
simply tax them more.
Contrary to the liberal belief, most people
don't think state and federal gasoline taxes are too
low. One of the problems is the fact that despite the
increase in the number of vehicles that travel our
roads, gas. tax revenues aren't meeting expecta-
tions due to fuel efficiency.
And with further. federal mandates on fuel
economy, revenue expectations will continue to be
disappointing.
If it were up to the liberals not only would
gasoline taxes increase dramatically, which would
impact the so-called "economy" mentality, but
also "user fees" would be implemented. .
What is being suggested is toll roads whereby
"users" would be required to pa\ t1 travel specific
roads in our county and state.
So, with those, points said, it appears that' no
matter wvhat we do to abide by the wishes of the
liberals and environmentalists, the costs of driving,
regardless of the vehicles we own, will sharply
increase.
Who suffers? Driving shoeboxes with electric
motors for the sake of conservation comes with a
hefty price. Not only are these vehicles expensive
at time of purchase, but the savings that are
claimed by driving them now goes out the window
with increased taxation and tolls.
Are we being deceived by a bunch of liberal
do-gooders? We might be able to use some local
gas tax revenues, but not if the state rushes to up
the cost first. When is it our turn?


DECEMBER 14, 2005


G Santa Eosa'e IDcm
VOL. 98, NO. 74
Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS 604-
360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays.
and Saturdays for $28 per year (in county) by
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida.. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
Michael Coulter .. .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher .......Assistant Publisher
Carol Bames ...... ..Business Manager
Deborah Nelson ... .Staff Writer
Jeff Everts ........Staff Writer
Obie Crain, Jr...... Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin .......Sports Editor
Jim Martin .........Advertising Manager
Debbie Coon .......Advertising Exec.
.................. Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly .......Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart ...... .Archives
Tracie Smelstoys ... .Circulation
Dale Bowden ..... ..Classifieds,
.................. Graphic Design
David Janer .. ...Classifieds,
..................Graphic Design
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Esther Guerra ..... .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 Guerra .. .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


I THE SANTA ROSA PRES E


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DECEMBER 14, 2005






IdififiRS


I a 11


Still working on Imogene
a er hitms n apy.elh adpopr


FM: JOHN REBLE
Santa Rosa Historical Society
Dear Editor:
In response to the comments printed in your paper
in the "You Spoke Out, Santa Rosa" section on
November 26 regarding the Santa Rosa Historical
Society, we offer the following information: The his-
toric Imogene Theatre, headquarters of the Santa Rosa
Historical Society, was heavily damaged by Hurricane
Dennis.
A portion of the brick wall above the roofline col-
lapsed. The entire roof covering was ripped loose,
destroying all air conditioning units and causing dam-
age to the roof, allowing rainwater to flow freely
throughout the building.
The succeeding five days f heavy rains only made
the problems worse, destroying the custom ceiling
system and soaking walls, hardwood floors and fur-
nishings. Only through the extensive labors of mem-
bers of the society; daily cleaning, mopping and
removal of debris was the building spared from far
'greater damage.
Aggressive efforts were undertaken to have a tem-
porary roof installed and replace destroyed air condi-
tioning units to begin the "drying out" process and
, prevent further loss. This work has nearly exhausted
our meager savings.
Due to the extent of damage and the potential dan-
gers posed by the impact on the building's structure,
the painful decision was made by our board to close
the theatre to use until all necessary repairs could be
made to render the building safe.
As such action has essentially eliminated our pri-
mary source of operating funds, las well as forcing us
to cancel our normal scheduled events and activities,
we are as eager as anyone in the community to see the
repairs made and have the facility reopened as soon as
possible.
We have sought assistance through the Small
.Business Administration, FEMA, and our insurance
company and have been working diligently to have
the necessary engineering done, plans drawn and all
repairs made. In the wake of so much: damage in the
region, this is a frustratingly slow process for every-
one. Needless to say, we are doing everything at our
disposal to have repairs made and reopen the theater
as soon as possible.
As, to our calendar of events, this is entirely
dependent on the course of reconstruction. As soon as
we have a firm idea when we can resume normal oper-
ations, we will begin planning upcoming events.
Throughout these difficulties, we have kept our
Museum of Local History open on its normal sched-
ule (Wednesdays 10 a.m.,to 4 p.m.).
We welcome any meaningful help that anyone in
our community wishes to provide as we work to
restore this local gem to its proper place in our down-
town community.

Thanks for the publicity
FM: CECILE STEPHENS,
Dear Editor:
On behalf of the organizers of the Oak Street
Christmas Fest, I' would like to take this opportunity
to say thank you for all you did to assist us in publi-
cizing the event.
The Milton Clubhouse Trustees (the GFWC's
Milton Woman's Club and the Milton Shakespeare
Club), St. Mary's Episcopal Church and Friends of
the Arts, worked hard td sponsor the event and, with-
out your assistance, it would not have been a success-
ful one.
Even if you were unable to use all of any part of
the numerous news releases sent to you, thank you for
your consideration.
We wish you and yours the happiest of holidays,


a Merry Christmas, and a happy, healthy and prosper-
ous New Year.

What's next to be cut?

FM: JIM HIGHTOWER
Dear Editor:
Isn't it just pure pleasure to fly the friendly skies
these days? I'm sure there are mule trains that have
more joy per mile.
I know that airlines have been hard-hit financial-
ly, but what management genius came up with the
idea that Hey, I know, let's cut back on the employ-
ees that serve the public, eliminate everything from
meals to movies, charge customers for services that
should come with the price of a ticket, jam people
onto the planes like chickens in a cage, even take
away those little pillows that offered a modicum of
comfort ... and then run TV ads that show delighted
customers and happy-go-lucky workers skipping
along together and singing "Zip-A-Dee-Doo-Dah."
Yet, we might soon remember the unpleasant-
ness of today's travel reality as the good ol' days, for
the industry's bosses are scheming on new ways to do
less for customers ... while charging more. For exam-
ple, why should you get a seat that reclines and has
padded armrests for nothing, you bum? Airlines are
thinking they could charge extra for such frills. Also,
while the companies .iiie.,d, are charging passengers
for boxed lunches, they're now looking at the revenue
possibilities oft"dding a lee f'.r ',,.u t-6t u a tt'ay table: "
Luxury isn't free, bucko.
Then there are your bags. Why should airlines
check, load and unload them for nada? Since adding
a charge for this is expected to tick off a whole lot of
travelers, the savvy executives are contemplating a
phase-in strategy, beginning by assessing a fee for
priority baggage service. For ten bucks or so per bag,
you could get yours unloaded ahead of all the dead-
beats standing around the baggage carousel scowling
at you.
The nickel-and-diming is practically unlimited.
Who says your orange juice should be free? An aisle
or window seat could come at a premium. That flight
attendant call button and the little air vents could be
equipped with coin slots.
The customer may always be right... but there
could soon be a fee for that in the friendly skies.

Parents should be parents
FM: RAYMOND JOHNS
Dear Editor:
The hope of our children's future won't be if
some of the parents have their way.
We have some who will let their children walk on
them, talk down to them, lay up in the parent's home
with their boyfriend. Some of the parents buy their
children cigarettes and soon will be letting them have
whiskey and wine parties. ,
We still have parents who knowingly let some of
their brats sell drugs from their home-black and
white parents who turn their head out of love... the
wrong love. Some of them even go on to say, 'I don't
like to fuss with my child.' Well, to you who won't,
fuss at your controller, you are a parent who repre-
sents infamy. You let your children plunder the life of
home by letting them drag up and down the world in
an outfit that's fit only for a fool.
Why do some parents even have children when
they run the home? And some of them even run the
'parent up the street, the wall and to the hospital.
You don't talk back, but yoft think they need to
see a counselor, but the only thing your children need
is to be taught how to be children.
You must have, tough love and instill the Ten
Commandments.


. S ..


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...

Saturday, 11:06 p.m.
This is James. I'd like to see
someone enforce this noise ordi-
nance. Since they lowered it, it
seems like the booms boxes have
gotten louder and not softer.
Thanks.

Saturday, 9:03 p.m.
Hi Santa Rosa. Friends, we
will soon be out of small pine
trees. If so, we will not enjoy car-
rying shopping bags to the mar-
ket. We can improve my recy-
cling. This is a bit of New Year's
team work we can all do that will
make things better.

Saturday, 5:48 p.m.
This is Ann. In reference to a
call I made last week, it was print-
ed incorrectly. About Social
Security, I feel like the govern-
ment should replace the IOUs
they have put into the Social
Security pot. If they did this, it
would be there for the people that
need it now and in the future
instead of trying to make people
work longer. Thanks for correct-
ing this.

Saturday, 2:25 p.m.
While we have Whiting Field
in our backyard, I'd like to put a
request in for our commissioners.
Let's put an ice skating rink in so
our kids can train for the
Olympics. Such a rink would
bring much more shopping busi-
ness out here and be good for all
the kids including those at
Whiting who have been trans-
ferred here from up north.

Thursday, 6:32 p.m.
My name is Erica. I'm calling
to say thanks to someone from K-
mart on Airport Blvd. They
returned items I lost that totaled
over $200. I just want to say
thanks and God bless you.

Thursday, 2:31 p.m.
I'm appalled at the businesses
in the area that are saying Happy
Holidays instead of Merry
Christmas. I am offended. they
won't get my business and I'm
sure there are other Christians
who feel the same.

Thursday, 10:40 a.m.
I watched the news this morn-
ing. People are still upset about
liquor sales. They say the quality
of life is going to go down hill.
The thing that will cause the qual-
ity to go downhill is all the agri-
cultural land that is disappearing.
Who will pay .
for all of
this? Why is 4 ,
everything : L' .I '
b e i n g .
rezoned? '.:,' J

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


^ 0


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Copyrighted Material --

Syndicated Content

I Available from Commercial News Providers

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raf


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


AL


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(Above) Third grade students at
Rhodes Elementary recently
built ginger bread houses for
Christmas. Here, Dezhyra
Thomas licks the spoils of the
construction from her fingers
after she had finished. (Left)
Lamar Hilliard is covered with
icing from head to toe after
building his house.
Press-Gazette photo
by Jeff Everts


- By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
One of the things most pc' -
ple stress about during the holi-
days, according to officials, is
how to protect themselves and
their gifts during the Christmas
season.
Tips abound for those who
make the annual trek to the
malls and department stores to
do their holiday gift buying.
Other tips are available to help
protect people, their money, and
what they have purchased.
For those who are cyber-
buying this year, here are a few
simple tips to follow:
Know whom you are deal-
ing with. Check out any unfa-
miliar vendors with the Better
Business Bureau before making
purchases.
If you are buying from an
online auction site with a feed-
back forum, check the vendor's
track record before placing a
bid with them.
Get the facts, such as the
physical name and address of.
the vendor, what all is included
in the price, any shipping
charges, and the delivery time
as well as the cancellation and
return policy.
SWatch for any signs that
your online purchase will be
secure. Look for a security
symbol on the vendor's website
or watch to see that the website
address changes from http to
shttp or https meaning your
information is being encrypted.


shopping tips


them in your trunk. But even
this, experts say, is not com-
pletely snatch-proof.
Thieves watch parking lots
looking for easy targets and can
break into trunks just as quickly
as the interior of your car.
Do not carry a large amount
of cash with you. Instead, use
credit or debit cards whenever
possible. Also, women should
carry their purse close to their
body.
A few other simple security
steps to take include having
your keys in your hand when
you leave the mall or store,
parking in a well lighted area
after dark, and not parking near
bushes or running vehicles
where thieves might be lurking.
You should also teach your,
children what to do if they
become separated from you.


Use a credit card for your
purchases, as this will give you
the ability to dispute the
charges if the item does not
show up or is not what was
promised.
Never enter your personal
information into a pop-up
screen.
Keep all documentation
that has to do with your online
order in case you need it later.
Be very suspicious if
someone contacts you unex-
pectedly asking for personal
information. Cyber thieves
often send bogus emails about
problems to get your informa-
tion.
Finally, check your bank
and credit card statements care-
fully to be sure no unknown
charges appear on your
account.
For those who prefer to do
their shopping the old fash-
ioned way, many of the same
principals apply regarding your
bank and charge accounts.
As for protecting your pur-
chases while shopping, officials
say the best place to keep pack-
ages is with you.
Security experts say too
many people put holiday pack-
ages inside their cars where
they can be seen, tempting
would-be thieves to take them.
They also say shoppers are
leaving their cars unlocked,
allowing thieves easy access to
packages and gifts.
If you must place your hol-
iday purchases in your car, lock


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e hT Santa Rosa Press Ga e


Wd d December 14 20 5


A


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Page 5-A












Business Review


Topline Equipment and Supply, LLC:

Stihl, Toro, Dixie Chopper dealership offering lines of powerful new equipment, accessories


i,
A"d
.9


By OBIE CRAIN
Special Projects Writer
With a brand new dealer-
ship in Milton featuring Di@ie
Chopper commercial mowers,
Stihl power tools and acces-
sories, and Toro's@ Dingo
compact utility loaders, avail-
ability of high profiled, name
brand equipment and a wider
range of quality upkeep servic-
es is instantly apparent.

TopLine Equipment and
Supply, LLC has made it hap-
pen!
Established in May of this
year at 6650 Elva Street in
Milton, on the east side of
Milton Auto Parts behind
Regions Bank, TopLine
Equipment and Supply is
offering area customers an
alternative to the way residen-
tial and industrial landscaping
and property maintenance
needs are met and is already
attracting considerable atten-
tion.
With an impressive inven-
tory of Stihl@ power tools and
accessories, a Dixie Chopper
line of high performance mod-
els, constituting ". the
world's fastest lawn mowers," .
and Toro@ Dingo@ utility
loaders characterized as ". .
the hardest working, most reli-
able, and versatile compact
utility loader on the market,"
no wonder TopLine
Equipment and Supply, LLC
in Milton is changing the way
residential customers and,
commercial interests alike,
look toward solving their land-
scaping problems.
TopLine Equipment and
Supply, LLC, with a store in
Pararieville, Louisiana, and
two in Houston, Texas, has had
its eye on Milton for some
time, assessing the mid-Santa
Rosa County market potential,
and determined last year that a
significant need for its prod-
ucts and services did exist
here.
Billy A. Thompson was.


selected as Territory Manager,
and preparations for a store in
the area began in earnest. "We
looked at a lot of factors in
selecting this site," according
to Billy who said the fast paced
growth of the area and the
potential need for the compa-
ny's lines of equipment and
services also factored into the
selection of the' Elva Street
property.
"It's ideally situated in a
central location that's easy to
get to," Billy said of the store's
location, "and the two build-
ings fit our needs perfectly as a
show room and a repair service
shop."
The expansive showroom
is filled with an impressive
inventory that allows the cus-
tomer ample space and oppor-
tunity to examine the equip-
ment, size it up, so to speak.
Stihl@ chain saws, trimmers,
edgers, and backpack blowers
along -with Toro Dingo
compact loaders, and Dixie
Chopper mowers are on dis-
play and available for immedi-
ate delivery.
A good question: Why set-
tle for a mower of inferior
quality just because you don't
mow grass for a living? Dixie
Chopper doesn't think you
should compromise, nor should
you have to because the quality
you deserve at a price you can
afford is available now, Billy
said.
Models like. the Silver
Eagle, the Coatesville Classic,
the Supreme "Mowchine", and
the Xtreme Mow-chine, are
some of the toughest mowers
built, illustrating the Dixie
Chopper's philosophy to "build
up to quality, not down to
price."
In fact Billy is prepared to
let you test run the Dixie
Chopper and see for yourself
what a mighty machine it real-
ly is. You see, the showroom is
located on a grassy, landscaped
lot where a test drive is .not
only possible bu.t entirely prac-
tical.


TOPLINE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLY, LLC MAKES IT HAPPEN!-
With somewhat fewer lines to deal with, Billy A. Thompson,
Territory Manager at TopLine Equipment and Supply, is able to
concentrate on the quality and integrity of those products and
services that he does make available. If you're in the market for a
mower (personal or professional), a compact utility loader, or any
of the comprehensive line of Stihl power tools and accessories
(Stihl is the market leader in the chain saw industry), be in touch
with him at (850) 626-7550. Or if you prefer, drop by for a visit at
6650 Elva Street (behind Regions Bank.) Chances are the tools and
equipment you may need are just waiting for you to pick them up!
(Photo by Obie Crain.)


The seat height on these
mowers provide a lower-center
of gravity, and stainless steel
body panels are standard on,
every model. And add to this
the fact that nearly every model
includes a hinged floor pan to
allow for easier access to the
critical,,areas of the mower.
With such advanced features as
this, it's quite easy to under-


stand why Dixie Chopper is .a
leader in the field of mowers!
To acquaint yourself in
more detail with the Dixie
Chopper line of mowers, go
online to
www.dixiechopper.com, -where
a whole new dimension of
explanations andexamples will
dazzle you.
But there's a lot more to


meet the eye within the
TopLine Equipment and
Supply showroom than mow-
ers and compact utility loaders.
The Stihl@ family of power
tools and accessories will cer-
tainly invite a second look.
It's a fact that Stihl@ is rec-
ognized worldwide for its qual-
ity power equipment and is
number one in several product
categories, including market
leader in the chain saw indus-
try.
As Billy points out, every
year Stihl@ produces millions
of high quality power tools and
accessories for professionals
and others around the world.
But the company will forever
be known for its first and most
famous creation: the chain saw.
The Stihl line of occa-
sional use, gas-powered chain
saws perfectly fits the bill for
the serious homeowner who
prefers the features of a profes-
sional saw. Comfortable, light-
weight design, easy starting,
and excellent power turn tasks
such as cutting and trimming
small trees into a breeze.
Whether you're a profes-
sional looking for a chain saw
that's adaptable to commercial
grade cutting or a homeowner
with domestic chores to com-
plete, there's a Stihl@ designed
just for your job. And chances
are the model you want is in
inventory. If not, turn around
time for getting one shipped in
is two to three days.
And for your convenience
and job efficiency, all the
Stihl@ accessories are immedi-
ately available also. Whether
it's saw chains, guide bars, or
oils and lubricants, TopLine
Equipment and Supply can fur-
nish whatever you need.
But although Stihl and
chain saw are practically inter-
changeable terms, the brand
fits many other reliable land-
scaping tools, including occa-
sional use and professional
trimmers, brush cutters, edgers,
and hedge trimmers, among
others, most of which are in


stock. But others are only a
shipping distance away.
With an inventory of quali-
ty products such as this, along ,,-
with the capability of servicing
the equipment as well, it's no ;
wonder .Billy is proud to be :
TopLine Equipment and
Supply's territory manager.
He says he's making
friends on a daily basis and .,
considers it a privilege to intro- ,
duce a new user to the Stihl@
product line. A "family man,"
with chores like everyone else, '.
Billy is mighty obliged to the
ease and convenience that ,
Stihl@ products brings to his.
domestic chores.
With sons Stephen and,
Paul in college and daughter '
Laura, a senior at Milton High
School, Billy doesn't get a lot
of help with his, own yard-)
work! His wife, Diane, a career
educator and school principal, .
rarely has time for that kind of
activity either!
But Billy says he likes ,,
Milton and is finding the peo-)
ple friendly and the quality of
life here sterling. He's looking;'k
forward to spring .which, he',
says, "...is a time you really-,
get to know the people who use
the tools and want to know.,
more about them."
Visit him at the store
Monday through Friday from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. In the event you
find it inconvenient to fit that
time frame into your schedule,-
Billy will be happy to make
arrangements to see you
beyond these hours. Call him at
(850) 626-7550 to make
arrangements or for any other
information you want about
TopLine's equipment and sup-
plies.
If Billy is not immediately
available, his assistant Karen
Smith will give you whatever
information you need. They i
will be happy to hear from you.,
St.,,' it i i by Obie
Crain. Reach him
at:ocrain@srpressgazette,.com


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UI)a.ft ii Sr\ .\- Scui to o\ta"

6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida
850-626-SRMC (7762) www.srmc.cc .


A


-JL-.O %.I JL v v


Wednesday December 14, 2005 '


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


IU DOl


Pana R-A


6,













Obituaries


Hale, Ronald C.,
U.S.N. Retired Chief
Petty Officer
1944-2005
Ronald C. Hale, U.S.N.
Retired Chief Petty Officer,
age 61, passed away Sunday,
December 11, 2005. He was
born in Johnson City, TN, and
grew up in Cherokee, TN, and
had lived in Berrydale, FL for
42 years.
He Was a retired U.S.N.
Chief Petty Officer with over
27 years of service. He worked
with L-3 Communications at
NAS Whiting Field for 19
years. He was an avid out-
doorsman and a member of the
Red Hill Hunting Club.
He was preceded in death
by his father "Bud" Hale.
Mr. Hale is survived by his
wife of 42 years- Verlen Hale
of Berrydale; three daugh-
ters-Valeria (Stephen) Shaw
of Holt, Ronda Adkinson of
Berrydale, Debie Mitchem of
Chumuckla and Ron Mitchem
of Allentown, whom he loved
like a son; five grandchildren,
Lynzi, Wesley, Sydni, Chase,
and Sarah; one great grand-
son-Dustin; his mother-
Lillian Hale of Jonesborough,
TN; brother-Brian (Brenda)
Hale of Bristol, TN; two sis-
ters-Mary Anne (Anthony)
Lerza, of New .Kingston, PA
and Janie (Powell) Mitchell of
Jonesborough, TN; and many
nieces, nephews and two spe-
cial aunts.
Funeral services for Mr.
Hale will be 12 Noon
Wednesday,- December 14,
2005 at Lewis Funeral Home
Milton Chapel with Rev.
Charlie Bradshaw and Rev.
Eldon McCormick officiating.
Friends may call on the family
one hour prior to services.
Burial will be at Barrancas
National Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
Pallbearers will be Larry
Emmons, Lloyd. Blackman,
R.M. Scott, Gary Pittman,
Robert Anderson, and James
Hill, Sr.
Lewis Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

Marshall,
Joanna Edith
1962-2005
Joanna Edith Marshall, age
43, of Cantonment, passed
away on Saturday, December
10, 2005 in a local hospital.
Joanna was born in
Bluefield, West Virginia on
June 21, 1962, and had resided
in the Northwest Florida area
for the last 15 years.
She was preceded in death
by her mother-Carol
Cameron Marshall.
Joanna is survived by her
father-Patrick Sullivan of
Gulf Breeze; 3 daughters-
Katerina Ann Marshall of
Milton, Tifanie Jean Hubbard,
of Ft. Campbell, Kentucky;


and Lisa Michelle Marshall of
Milton; 2 brothers-Anthony,
Jesse Sullivan of Milton; and
Paul Cameron Sullivan of
Pace; 1 sister-Anne Marie
Sullivan of Princeton, WV; 1
grandson-Taylor Hubbard;
and her fianc6-Leonard.
Funeral Mass Services will
be held at 10:30 a.m. on
Thursday, December 15, 2005
at the St. Rose of Lima
Catholic Church in Milton
with Father Dennis O'Connor
officiating and Lewis Funeral
Home directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6 to 8 p.m. on
Wednesday December 14,
2005, at the Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton.

Hendon, Madeline
"Maddy" Georgette'
1935 -2005
Madeline "Maddy"
Georgette Hendon, age 70, of
Milton, passed away on
Sunday, December 11, 2005 in
a local nursing facility.
Mrs. Hendon was born in
Boston, Massachusetts on
March 27, 1935 to George
Hancock and Helen
Cunningham Hancock.
She has lived in the Milton
area since 1969 after moving
here from Jacksonville, FL.
She was an antique & col-
lectibles dealer for many years,
and she also had a great love
for reading.
She was a member of the'
First United Methodist Church
of Milton.
Mrs. Hendon is survived by
her husband of almost 52
years-Clarence L. Hendon; 2
sons;- George (Tamara)
Hendon and Steven Hendon; 1
daughter-Laura Lee (Chuck),
Davis; 1 brother-Frances
Hancock; 6 grandchildren and
2 great-grandchildren; and
many, many friends.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Hendon will be held 3 p.m.,
Wednesday (Today),
December 14, 2005 at the First
United Methodist Church in
Milton with Rev. Gerald
Shelton officiating.
Burial will follow in the
Serenity Gardens Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home offi-
ciating.
.Maddy requested that in
lieu of flowers, to make memo-
rials to the American Cancer
Society, and also requested
that if flowers are sent, "please,



no Lilies."

Mullen,
David Wayne
David Wayne Mullen, age
50, of Milton passed away on
Wednesday December 7, 2005
at the William F. Green State
Veterans Home after a lengthy
illness.
David was a native of
California, but had lived the
last thirteen years in Milton. He
served proudly in the U.S.
Marine Corp. David was a lov-
ing husband, son, and brother,
and will be greatly missed by
his family and friends.
He is survived by his moth-
er and dad-Lee and Bill White
of Pensacola; 'his father and
stepmother-Jim and Lois
Mullen of Washington; his
wife-Peggy and her family-
Matt, Wade, Kim, AJ and Haley
Holland; brothers--Patrick
Mullen, Brian and his wife
Diane White; sister-Cindy
and her husband-Bill Freauff;
sons-Robert and Johin.
Funeral Services were held
at 12:00 noon, Monday
December 12, 2005 at the
Lewis Funeral Home in Milton.
Burial followed in the
Barrancas National Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing.
The family wishes to espe-
cially thank the staff of
Community Hospice of Bay
Minette, AL, and William F.
Green State Veterans Home for
their loving care and support.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
may be made to Community
Hospice of Bay Minette, AL,
2770 South McKenzie St.,
Foley, AL, 36535.

Linville, Ronald
"Ronnie" Allen
1951 2005
Ronald Allen "Ronnie"
Linville was born April 23,
1951 in Memphis, TN, and died
Friday, December 9, 2005 in
Milton, FL.
He resided in the Pensacola
& Milton area for the last 30
years. He worked'ahd loved his
career as a sound technician for
many local bands and bands
abroad.
Ronnie leaves behind his
mother-Jaunice Linville and 3
sisters-Terri (Rick) Gibson,
Denise Taylor, and Kathy
(Frank) Cahoon of Milton, FL.
Ronnie had 4 children-Tim


CASHOWAsseen

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ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

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T,.-m Tinum ,, 'A ..re:. e
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Tom Tr.um r. Cro. .. d,
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Ljfe.stles Obituaries Sports Business Re' lews
* Kornersitone Education Classifieds Business & Sen ice Directo
Church Commumnit Militar\ Editorial ...plus more
1 Year in County = $28.00,
1 Year Out of County = $40.00,
Senior in County = $22.00


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Linville of Dallas, TX, Jessica
Cleveland of Mansfield, TX,
and Cody South Linville of
Perdido, FL, and Stephanie
Lightfoot of Pensacola, FL; 8
grandchildren and 1 great
grandchild due in March.
Services were 10 a.m.
Tuesday, December 13, 2005 at
Donnie Sowell Funeral Home
Chapel. Rev. Donald Leavins
officiated with the burial in the
Crain Cemetery.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

Wiggins,
Joseph Turpen
1925-2005
Joseph Turpen Wiggins, age
80, went home to be with the
Lord on Wednesday, December
7, 2005 after a humble and
courageous battle with cancer.
Survivors include his son-
Joseph Carl Wiggins; daughter
and son-in-law-Nancy and
Tommy Payne; step-daugh-
ter-Susan and Herb Moore;
grandchildren- Daniel and
Joseph Payne, Jessica Wiggins,
Justin Wiggins, Rachel Park
and great granddaughters-
Kaleigh Grace Wiggins and
Rebekkah Park; sister-Vernell
(Nell) -Thrash and brother-in-
law-Rassie Thrash; brother-'
James Dewey Wiggins and sis-
ter-in-law -Jean Wiggins;
nieces-Jean Wendt, Linda
Shah, Sylvia Phillips and Vicki
Nielson; nephews-Chris
Phillips, Greg Wiggins, Wayne
Wiggins, and Scott Wiggins.
He is also survived by his
wife of 6 years--Onieda (Ann)
Wiggins.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, December 10, 2005
at 11 a.m. in the Rawson'
Chapel of Campus Church,
Pensacola, FL.


Mediacom)
Important
Rate & Lineup Information
for Milton, East Milton, Pace,
Whiting Field, & South Santa Rosa County

Mediacom provides the latest digital technology to deliver
the best telecommunications services to your home. While
we continue to take every measure to keep our costs
under control, our operational and cable programming
costs have risen sharply. Because of these increases, we
now find it necessary to adjust some of the product and
service rates commencing with the March 1, 2006 billing
statements. Changes are listed below.


Product and Services Price List Changes*


Old Rate New Rate AdjustedCost
Broadcast Basic ........... .. . $17.95.. $19.95 $2.00
Family Cable (Includes Broadcast Basic) $47.95. $49.95 $2.00
Digital Packages and Servicest
In addition, all digital accounts will be increased by $1.00 on
the primary TV and $1 .00 on each additional TV receiving
digital programming.
For example:
One Star Pak. . . . . $4.95. $5.95 $1.00
Two Star Showtime Pak ............ $12.95.. .$13.95 $1.00
Two Star HBO Pak ............. .$16.95. $17.95 $1.00
Three Star Pak .................. $24.95. $25.95 .. $1.00
Four Star Pak.................. $37.95.. $38.95 $1.00
tFamily Cable and converter charges not included
in above listed rates.
Digital Gateway (additional outlet) $3.00. $4.00 ... $1.00
*Rates shown do not include franchise fees, copyright fees, taxes
and associated surcharges.


d260i,270o,
MediacoM. 888-333-4039 280
280^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ _O(3


PUBLIC NOTICE
Santa Rosa County has received funding approval for participation in the Florida Hurricane Housing
Recovery Program (HHRP) as governed by Chapter 420, Florida Statutes, and Florida Administrative Rule
67-ER05. All HHRP Program funding must be fully expended within a maximum of three years. The
planned HHRP distribution by activity for the planning period of:
July 1, 2005 June 30,2008


Home Repair Strategies:
Substantial Rehabilitation/Replacement Housing
Emergency Repair
Volunteer-Based Housing
Homeownership Strategies:
Home Purchase Assistance
New Construction Subsidy (VLI & LI Priority*)
Construction/Development Financing
Rental Assistance Strategy
Rental Development (ELI Priority*)
Home Ownership Counseling
HHRP Program Administration & Operation


$3,000,000
$1,125,000
$687,892

$775,000
$1,200,000
$3,500,000

$2,000,000
$100,000
$2,186,099


TOTAL 1FTNDTS AVATT.ARTiw


*Note: ELI=Extremely Low Income (30% of area median income); VLI=Very Low Income (50% of area
median); LI=Low Income (80% of area median income)
**Note: The amounts cited may be periodically adjusted by HHRP Budget Revision to reflect demand for
assistance, and/or to meet spend-out requirements.

This PUBLIC NOTICE announces the impending availability of HHRP Programs funds with Santa Rosa
County. The funds for Home Repair and Homebuyer Assistance activities are available. However families
wishing to apply or be placed a waiting list can contact the office denoted at the .end of this notice.
Applications for assistance or placement on the program.waiting list(s) in response to this notice will be
accepted on a first come/first served basis.

West Florida Regional Planning Council will directly administer the Substantial Rehabilitation or
Replacement Housing activity and the Home Purchase Assistance activity within the County.

Habitat for Humanity'and additional non-profits will maintain waiting.lists of eligible applicants for new
homes constructed with HHRP financing. Private builders and developers will also be involved in new con-
struction activities based upon the results of Request for Proposals (RFPs) solicitation for participation in
HHRP.

USDA Rural Development and Rebuild Northwest Florida, Inc. will administer Emergency Repair activities
in Santa Rosa County.

Persons or families directly impacted by Hurricane Ivan, that. meet HHRp eligibility requirements shall be
afforded a priority by the various entities implementing HHRP activities via contract with Santa Rosa
County.

Rental development proposals will be solicited through separate public advertisementss. Once developments
are constructed income eligible families will make application directly with the owner or manager of the
rental developmentss).

HHRP funds are targeted to various income categories, with priority given by strategy to families at 30%,
50%, and/or 80% of the area median income. HHRP agreements with area lenders, non-profit agencies, gov-
ernmental entities, and private builders/developers shall stipulate income benefit thresholds.

INCOME ELIGIBILITY LIMITS
FOR EXTREMELY LOW, VERY LOW, AND LOW INCOME FAMILIES
(Effective February 11, 2005)


# PERSONS
IN FAMILY


1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8


EXTREMELY LOW
INCOME
(30% OF MEDIAN)


VERY LOW
INCOME
(50% OF MEDIAN)


$10,650
12,150
13,700
15,200
16,450
17,650
18,850
20,100


$17,750
20,300
22,800
25,350
27,400
29,400
31,450
33,450


LOW INCOME
(80% OF MEDIAN)


$28,400
32,450
36,500
40,550
43,800
47,050
50,300
53,550


For further information contact:


SVis&-& MaW t ariCr Acceptedla j*,l'e -: ,,... I. .


West Florida Regional Planning Council
Kevin Wagner, Regional Planner
850-595-8910 ext 232


OJM05275


Ab


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Pane 7-A


Wednesday DeC6mber 5


I


Yo a as om yte fie rcl t trta suabcipto.


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e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday December 14, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, STATE OF FLORI-
DA
Case No. 05-506-DR-01-AD-
R'
Dlv.R
IN RE: Adoption of a minor.
AMENDED NOTICE OF
SACT~ON
TO ANY AND ALL INTEREST-
ED PARTIES:
NOTICE IS G!VEN that a
Petition for Adoption regarding
a child known as DEMETRE
LAVONTE POPE, born
November 2, 1997, at
Pensacola, Escambia County,
Florida, has been filed and any
interested party is required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on V.
Keith Wells, V. KEITH WELLS,
P.A., .904 East Gadsden
Street, Pensacola, Florida
32501, within thirty (30) days,
and to file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioners'
attorney or immediately there-
after.
DATED the 16 day of
November, 2005.
DATE OF FIRST PUBLICA-
TION: November 23, 2005
As Clerk of the Court
Circuit Court Seal
BY: Rochelle Leonard
As Deputy Clerk
112305
121405
11/835
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 57-2005-CP-383
Division:
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MILTON A. BARTHELL
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL'PERSONS HAVING


Legals


CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary
Administration has been
entered in the estate of MIL-
TON A. BARTHELL,
deceased, File Number 57-
2005-CP-383, by the Circuit
Court for SANTA ROSA
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is P.O. Box 472 Milton, Florida
32572; that the decedent's
date of death was July 22,
2004; that the total value of the
estate is $12,000 and that the
names and addresses of those
to whom it has been assigned
by such order are:
Name
ROBERT BARTHELL
Address
501 4th Avenue
Two Harbors, MN 55616
PAM WOLFE
1006 East 14th-Street
Davenport, IA 52803
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other
than those for whom provision
for full payment was made in
the Order of Summary
Administration must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is December 7,
2005
Attorney for Person Giving
Notice:
/s/ Martin S. Rosenbloom
Martin S. Rosenbloom, Esq.
Attorney


Florida Bar No. 323470
BAKALAR & EICHNER, P.A.
150 South Pine Island Road
Suite 540
Plantation, Florida 33324
Telephone: (954) 475-4244
Person Giving Notice:
/s/ Robert Barthell
Robert Barthell
501 4th Avenue
Two Harbors, Florida 55616
120705
121405

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S
SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that
pursuant to WRITS OF EXE-
CUTION issued in Circuit
Court of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, on the 29th day of
April, 2004 .in the cause
wherein Paul Russo and
Bobbie Russo were plaintiffs
and Debra Kay Kea was defen-
dant, being Case No. 57-2003-
287-CA in said court, I,
Wendell Hall, As Sheriff of
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
have levied upon all the right,
Title, and interest of the defen-
dant, Debra Kay Kea in and to
the following described real
property, to wit:
DESCRIPTION OF PROPER-
TY
Begin at the Northwest corner
of the North half of the South
half of Lot-5, of a Subdivision
of Section 41, Township 5
North, Range 29 West,
according to the Plat of Record
as recorded in Deed Book "Q",
at page 151 of the Public
Records of Santa Rosa
County, Florida. Thence' go
South 00 degrees 30 minutes
58 seconds West along the
West line bof said Lot-5 a
Distance of 119.16 feet to a
point of Intersection with the
East Right-of-Way of Beck
Avenue (Apparent 50' R/W),
Thence go South 01 degrees
57 minutes 54 seconds West
along said East Right-of-Way a
distance of 88.15 feet, Thence
departing said East Right-of-
Way go South 88 degrees 19
minutes 19 seconds East a
distance of 652.26 feet to the
East Boundary Line of the


Town of Jay City Limits,
Thence go North 01 degrees
32 minutes 20 seconds East
along the East Boundary Line
of said Town of Jay City Limits
a distance of 207.29 feet to the
North Line of the North one
half of the South one half of
said Lot-5, Thence go North 88
degrees 19 minutes 19 sec-
onds West along .said North
Line a distance of 653.73 feet
to the Point of Beginning, the
above described Parcel of
Land is situated in Sections
41, Township 5 North, Range
29 West, Santa Rosa County,
Florida, and contains 3.1 acres
more or less.
And on the 10th day of
January, 2006 I shall offer this
property for sale, at the east
front door of the Santa Rosa
Criminal Justice Facility, in
Milton, Santa Rosa County,
Florida, at the .hour of 1:00
p.m. on or as soon thereafter
as possible. I will offer for sale
all the said defendants, Debra
Kay Kea right, title and interest
in the aforesaid real property,
at public auction and will sell
the same, subject to taxes, all
prior liens, encumbrances and
judgments, if any to the high-
est and best bidder for CASH
IN HAND. The proceeds to be
applied as far as may be to the
payment of costs and the sat-
isfaction of the above-
described execution.
WENDELL HALL, SHERIFF
OF
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
By: Deputy James E.
Chessher
James E. Chessher,
Deputy Sheriff
IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY
REQUIRING SPECIAL
ACCOMMODATIONS OR TO
ARRANGE TO VIEW THE
PROPERTY, PLEASE CON-
TACT JANICE PLATT (850)
983-1281 AT LEAST SEVEN
(7) DAYS PRIOR TO THE
SALE DATE.
120705
121405
122105
122805 /
I 21M7


NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S
SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that
pursuant to WRIT OF EXECU-
TION Issued in the Circuit
Court of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, on the 9th day of
September, 2005 in the cause
wherein Chase Manhattan
Bank, USA, N.A. was plaintiff
and Andy Wilkinson was
defendant, being Case No. 03-
558-CA in said court, I,
Wendell Hall, As Sheriff of
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
have levied upon all the right,
title, and interest of the defen-
dant, Andy Wilkinson in and to
the following described per-'
sonal property, to wit:
DESCRIPTION OF PROPER-
TY
1965 FORD MUSTANG
VIN # 5F071677037
I shall offer this property for
sale, at east front door of the
Santa Rosa Criminal Justice
Facility, in Milton, Santa Rosa
County, Florida, at the hour of
1:00 p.m. on January 10, 2006
Or as soon thereafter as possi-
ble. I will offer for sale all the
said defendants, Andy
Wilkinson, right, title and inter-
est in the aforesaid personal
property, at public auction and
will sell the same, subject to
taxes, all prior liens, encum-
brances and judgments, if any
to the highest and best bidder
for CASH IN HAND. The pro-
ceeds to be applied as far as
may be to the payment of
costs and the satisfaction of
the above described execu-
tion.
WENDELL HALL, SHERIFF
OF
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
By:/s/ Deputy Jason Rickmon
Jason Rickmon
Deputy Sheriff
IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY
REQUIRING SPECIAL
ACCOMMODATIONS OR TO
ARRANGE TO VIEW THE
PROPERTY, PLEASE CON-
TACT JANICE PLATT (850)
983-1281 AT LEAST SEVEN


Advertise your business or skill

with the Press Gazette! Call

today for details at 623-2120


S QUALITY!
Dog & Cat Supplies






Pe.a Ridge Flea Market
Booth 27


Saturday & Sunday 84


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*Debris Removal
*Tree Trimming &
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Yard Clean Up
Local Licensed Insured


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Small or Large Jobs Competitive Price


Co muiy rif


SR Literary

Society to meet
The Santa Rosa Literary
Society/Milton/Pace chapter
will meet every Thursday
starting January 12, 2006 at
5:30 p.m. at the RSVP Center
on the comer of Dogwood and
Buckskin.


for February 11 & 12th, 2006.
The fee is $35 for a 10 X 10
space plus a returnable $20
take down fee. (This is an
indoor show.) Deadline is
January 10, 2006. For applica-
tions or more information,
please call Jim or Helen Berry
at 850/626-7509 or email at
artstwo@juno.com.


Art Association Holiday Fun

accepting Night planned

applications Parents, are you needing to
The Santa Rosa Art "talk" with Santa without tak-
Association: is now taking ing little Johnny or Suzy? Well
applications for their 6th annu- here's your chance! The Milton
al Fine Arts & Fine Crafts High School African American
Show at PJC,'Milton Campus Cultural Club is giving you the


U-aiirrnFull -Service


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

af-state

junction, Inc.
www.realestateiunction.com


------ --


The Waggoners Trucking-Established 1951
Now Recruiting drivers for our SE Auto Transport Division.
Drivers must have a valid Class A CDL,
1 year and 100K verifiable OTR miles.
Stable work history and clean MVR Is a must.
Great Pay, Great Benefits, Matching 401K.
Contact Susan or John at (866) 413-3074 EOE
0M05172


opportunity to "shop till you
drop."
Bring your child for food,
fun, and games while you get
your shopping done. While
being supervised at all times,
children will enjoy games,
prizes and get to make
Christmas ornaments.
Children ages 5 to 10 are
accepted. There is a fee of $10
for the first child and $5 for the
second child. Please contact
the MHS AACC sponsor for
more details (850) 983-5600.
Merry Christmas!



Clothing

Drive to be held
Pace High School's
Student Government
Association is sponsoring
"Make ,A Difference Day" on
December 17th. It is a national
day of helping others a cele-
bration of neighbors helping
neighbors. The event is usually
held in October. Due to school
scheduling conflicts and the
hurricanes, the event had to be
rescheduled.
For the fifth year, Pace
High's SGA is organizing a


clothing drive for families in
need. The families will be
selected from requests by
school guidance offices,
churches, and various organi-
zations in Santa Rosa County.
These families will be allowed
to pick out clothing and other
items throughout the day.
SGA is asking for dona-
tions of clothing (all sizes from
baby to adult), shoes, baby
items, bedding, kitchen items,
.toys, games, books, etc. They
ask that all items donated be in
good condition. Your dona-
tions are vital to the success of
this project.
Items should be delivered
to the Pace High School office
(specify Room 126 Make A
Difference Day) by
Wednesday, Dec. 14.
For further information,
call 995-3600 and ask for the
SGA room or Kami Russell at
994-3825 in the evening.






Library

Continued From Page One.
growth requirements, county-
wide.
Through local oversight,
library officials hope to better
tailor purchases (like books)
and services to individual
needs.
In the future, that could
include integrating the library
website with other county sites,
to allow for one-stop access.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @sr-pg.com


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600


Bo Tiens1:3
^^^^^^^^^^^W1 1


King King (PG 13)
1:30 3:30 5:15 7:15 9:00
Chronicles of Narnia: The
Lion, the Witch and the

Wardrobe (PG)
1:00 2:30 4:00 5:30 7:00
8:30 9:55
Yours, Mine & Ours (PG)
1:10 3:15 5:20 7:25 9:30
Harry Potter & the
Goblet of Fire (PG 13)
1:20 4:25 7:30
Walk the Line (PG 13)
1:05 4:05 6:55 9:45
*Aeon Flux (PG13)
1:45 4:%0 7:20 9:50
*Last Night Thurs. Dec.15


Stars Fiday De.16


Family Stone (PG 13)
1:15 4:10 7:05 9:40


A
.4


Paoe 8-A


I


(7) DAYS PRIOR TO THE
SALE DATE.
120705
121405
122105
122805

INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No.: 57-2005-CP-36
Division B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Myrtle Audrey Perrin
(a/k/a Audrey B. Perrin)
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Myrtle Audrey Perrin
(a/k/a Audrey B. Perrin),
deceased, whose date of
death was October 11, 2004
File Number 57-2005-CP-36,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Santa Rosa County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is PO Box
472 Milton, FL 32572. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.


NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is December 7,
2005.
/s/ William R. Mitchell
William R. Mitchell, of
Wm. Rod Mitchell P.A.
125 South Alcaniz Street,
,Suite 1
Pensacola, FL 32502
P.O. Box 30056 (Zip 32503)
Telephone: (850) 439-1003
Facsimile: (850) 439-1002
Florida Bar #: 0896462
Attorney for Personal
Representative
/s/ Patricia Mohan
Patricia Mohan
Personal Representative
3916 Deerwood Circle
Pace, FL 32571
120705
121405
12W/59
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMU-
Nn Y AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND
THE
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
AMENDMENTS) IN COMPLI-
ANCE
DOCKET NO. 05-2-NOI-5701-
(A)-(1)

The Department gives notice
of its intent to find the
Amendment(s) to the
Comprehensive Plan for Santa
Rosa County, adopted by
Ordinance No(s). 2005-33 on
October 24, 2005, IN COMPLI-
ANCE, pursuant to Sections
163.3184, 163.3187 and
163.3189, F.S.
The adopted Santa Rosa
County Comprehensive Plan
Amendment(s) and the
Department's Objections,
Recommendations and
Comments Report, (if any),
are available for public inspec-
tion Monday through Friday,
except for legal holidays, dur-
ing normal business hours, at
the Community Planning and


Zoning Department, 6051 Old
Bagdad Highway, Milton
Florida 32583.
Any affected person, as
defined in Section 163.3184,
FS., has a right to petition for
an administrative hearing to
challenge the proposed
agency determination that the
Amendments) to the Santa
Rosa County Comprehensive
Plan are In Compliance, as
defined in Subsection
163.3184(1), F.S. The petition
must be filed within twenty-one
(21) days after the publication
of this notice, and must include
all of the information and con-
tents described in Uniform
Rule 28-106.201, F.A.C. The
petition must be filed with the
Agency Clerk, Department of
Community Affairs, 2555
Shumard Oak, Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
2100, and a copy mailed or
delivered to the local govern-
ment. Failure to timely file a
petition shall constitute a waiv-
er of any right to request an
administrative proceeding as a
petitioner under Sections
120.569 and 120.57, F.S. If a
petition is filed, the purpose of
the administrative hearing will
be to present evidence and
testimony and forward a rec-
ommended order to the
Department. If no petition is
filed, this Notice of Intent shall
become final agency action.
If a petition is filed, other
affected persons may petition
for leave to intervene in the
proceeding. A petition for inter-
vention must be filed at least
twenty (20) days before the
final hearing and must include
all of the information and con-
tents described in Uniform
Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C. A peti-
tion for leave to intervene shall
be filed at the Division of
Administrative Hearings,
Department of Management
Services, 1230 Apalachee
Parkway, Tallahassee, Florida
32399-3060. Failure to petition
to intervene within the allowed
time frame constitutes a waiver
of any right such a person has
to request a hearing under
Sections 120.569 and 120.57,
F.S., or to participate in the
administrative hearing.


After an administrative hearing
petition is timely' filed, media-
tion is available pursuant to
Subsection 163.3189(3)(a),
F.S., to any affected person
who is made a party to the pro-
ceeding by filing that request
with the administrative law
judge assigned by the Division
of Administrative Hearings.
The choice of mediation shall
not affect a party's right to an
*administrative hearing.
-s- K. Marlene Conaway
Chief of Comprehensive
Planning
Division of Community
Planning
Department of Community
Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-
2100
121405
121405

NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will
sell at Public Sale at Auction
the following vehicles to satisfy
lien pursuant to Chapter
713.78 of the Florida Statutes
on December 29, 2005 at 10
A.M.
* AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
1992 CHEyROLET, VIN#
1GCHC34K8NE229317
Located at: 5438 HIGHWAY 98
WEST, SANTA ROSA BEACH,
FL 32459 Santa Rosa
Any-person(s) claiming any
interests) in the above vehi-
cles contact: Rainbow Title &
Lien, Inc., (954) 920-6020
ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
wrrI RESERVE *
Some of the vehicles may
have been released prior to
auction
LIC # AB-0001256
121405
121405
12/871


I









Wednesday December 14, 2005 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 9-A
Community


Breast Cancer: Awareness

& Action Saves Lives


Ask Ole'

Chief

"Chief, when I went to
the Pensacola Clinic, I was
told I would need a new ID
card. Why?"
Some months ago I wrote
that the VA medical system is
. issuing new ID cards to
Veterans to help with the
reduction of identity theft. The
new Veterans Identification
Card (VIC) does not have your
VA Claim number or social
security number visible on the
card. All your information is
located on the magnetic strip
on the back of the card. The
only information on the front
of the card is the words
"Service Connected" under
your picture if you have a serv-
ice connected disability.
All veterans using the
Pensacola OPC should ask for
the new card the next time they
. are at the Clinic. It will take a
. week to receive the new card.
The old card is GOOD until
the new card is received.
"I used to live in New
Orleans, had to move, and
now live with relatives.
Chief, what address do I use
to send mail to the VA in New
Orleans?"
Effective December 12,
2005, ALL VA mail is to be
sent to VARO, P.O. Box 1278,
Gretna, LA 70054. The physi-
cal location of VARO is
Building "A", 671 Whitney
Avenue. Gretna, LA 70056-
-. 2692. I do not know the local
telephone number.. The VA's
800 number will not ring in
Gretna, LA. The 1-800-827-
.1000 rings in St. Petersburg.


USPS "Circle of Hope"
aims to build awareness,
encourage action, fund the fight
and find a cure
Since May, many post
offices in North Florida have
posted "Circles of Hope" hon-
oring those who help "fund the
fight and find a cure" for Breast
Cancer.
Those who purchased
booklets of 20 Breast Cancer
semi-postal stamps were invit-
ed to sign their name-or the
name of a loved one-on a'
"Circle of Hope" which was
displayed in the Post Office
' Lobby. "I'm glad to say we
have circles of hope almost
everywhere you look," said the
Postal Service's top executive
for North Florida, Harold L.
Swinton. "Every circle is a
reminder that, in spite of every-


COURAGE
HOPE

AN)ArEr?'
WEULL-BEING
AWARE FAITH
SURVIVAL VURFrRE
SELF- CARE
EXA M1
tv'e SUPPORr

thing else they've got going on,
people still care, and want to
help. We are all impressed by
the response and the
researchers are, I'm sure, grate-
ful."
The eight-cents difference
between the sale price of the


Breast Cancer semi-postal and
the First Class one-ounce letter
rate helps fund federally-super-
vised Breast Cancer research.
Since its release July 29, 1998,
the Breast Cancer Semi-postal
stamp has generated more than
$45 million for research from
the sale of 606.8 million
stamps.
The stamps can be used
like any other First Class
postage stamp. In addition to
benefiting research, using the
Breast Cancer semi-postal on
cards and letters can help raise
awareness of the disease and
may inspire more Americans to
acquire the skills and habits
they need to stay healthy..It is
estimated that 40,410 women
and 460 men will die from
breast cancer in the United
States this year.


PHS hosts
"Make A Difference Day"


Pace High School's Student
Government Association is
sponsoring "Make A Difference
Day" on Saturday, December
17th. "Make a Difference Day"
is sponsored by USA Weekend,
the Points of Light Foundation,
Disney World Company and
Paul Newman's food company
(Newman's Own). It is a
national day of helping others -
a celebration of neighbors help-
ing neighbors. The event is usu-
ally held in October. Due to
conflicts with the school sched-
ule and the hurricanes, the
annual event had to be resched-
uled to Dec. 17th.
For the fifth year, Pace
High's SGA is organizing a
clothing drive for families in
need. SGA has aided approxi-
mately 3,500 people in the first
four years. The families will be
selected by school guidance
offices, churches, Family
Services of Milton, the Red
Cross and other business organ-


izations in Santa Rosa County.
These families will be allowed
to pick out clothing and other
items for their families through-
out the day. The cafeteria will
be transformed into a retail
clothing and department store,
except the items will be free for
the families in need.
SGA is asking for donations
of clothing (all sizes from baby
to adult), shoes, baby items,
bedding, kitchen items, toys,
games, books, etc. They ask
that all items. donated be in
good condition. Your donations
are vital to the success of this
project.
Items should be delivered to
the Pace High School office
(specify Room 126- Make A
Difference Day SGA) by
Wednesday,. Dec. 14th.
For further information, call
995-3600 and ask for the SGA
room or Kami Russell at 995-
3825 in the evening.


We have a lot to be
thankful for during the
holidays because of you-
our friends and neighbors
here in Milton.
It is a pleasure to be part
of this community. Enjoy
the holiday season.
Call or stop by today.
Darrel R. Greer
Parkmore Plaza
6259 Highway 90
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 983-1471
www.edwardjones.com
. M berSIPC 0
EdwardJones


'KA'1 a I'1 I^ g 1m I.y iniii I^TY^Ke1U^
When's the last time* you .


MORGAN
INVESTMENT
SERVICES, INC.
6815 Caroline Street, Milton, FL 32570
Office (850) 623-1113 Fax (850) 623-1337
Securities Offered
Through Linsco/Private Ledger
Member NASD/SIPC


... I. -..- h ,
Fred T. Morgan
LPL InvcstmQnt


Steel Roofing

And Siding
And everything in between including zee purlins, cee
channels, trim, fasteners, windows, doors, and skylights.
They're manufacturer direct, too. Aimwsfi,
Jackson, MS 1-800-647-854015M .1


YARD SALE
Fri. & Sat. 8 to 4
(if no rain)
Toddler toys, infant
and toddler clothes,
Eddie Bauer car seat
and stroller, elec.
stove, elec. dryer.
Queen mattress/box
spring/frame, cos-
tume jewelry,
miscellaneous, nic
nacs. 5487 Chantilly
Circle.

Yard
6925
p 7 am-
,LW tires.
M curio,


STORAGE
BUILDING
contents for sale.
Washer and dryer,
one more dryer,
bedroom, 3 desks,
2 antiques, a lot
of misc. items.
All must go, all or
individually.
Dogwood Storage,
Unit 195,
Thursday 15th,
3PM until ?


MULTI FAMILY
Yard Sale.
Save gas, shop
from home.
www.yardsale
8502919909.com
delivery available
or call 291-9909

FURNITURE,
Toys, clothes, misc.
8A.M. until?
4288 Dana
(at Vicksburg) Pace.


sale- 12/17/05;
Martin Road, Milton, FL.
-1pm 16" Truck rims/
GMC grill, clothes, toys,
TV, Christmas, misc...


9 IIOTPOINT








Magic Chef



,J EN N-AI R



i Get all these great

products at...


Serving Santa Rosa County


since 1957


U.S. Hwy. 90 Milton,


623-3371


i Santa Rosa's Press



11 Gazette
Subscribe or renew your subscription now!! Between now and
December 15, 2005 each paid subscription will be entered into a
drawing to win one of four $25.00 gift certificates. Gift subscriptions also
available and qualify for drawing (payor is entered in drawing.)


i I
r -_--- --------------_---!- ----- _--- ------
Mail to or stop by The Press Gazette, 6629 Elva Street, Milton, FL 32570 or
you may phone or fax your order in. Ph: 850-623-2120 Fax: 850-623-2007
Name

Address

City State Zip Phone

D New ] Renewal [] Cash [] Check ] Number of Years
n Visa lF Mastercard Acct. # Exp.
-- --.- -----------_-- -----_-----------.


I II I II I


YARD SALES


l rUe IB


R

3










P,.ia -A Te


~f
:1


Kornerstone


Vs..
'AA,)


Christmas in Aentown 2005....

Christmas in Allentown 2005....


Chnristmas in Allentow n v as
created 8 years ago while a
group of friends and family sat
around the kitchen table. They
chose to pool their decorations,
time and .energy to create one
big holiday display. It is hoped
that you and your family have a
wonderful, safe holiday and
enough time to -come visit the
display! Feel free to walk in the
yard, remember what Christmas
is truly about and enjoy the
lights. The first year there were
40,000 lights and this year it is
in excess of 150,000! Bring the
kids and grandma too! Merry
Christmas to all!
Please be kind to our neigh-
bors who allow us this opportu-
nity each year. Please obey the
speed limit and be watchful of
pedestrians, children and pets.
Please monitor your children!


Mt.Pleasant Baptist
hosts Stephanie


\\e strive to mak,e this a sate
display, but your direct parental
supervision is the best way to
assure your child's safety. Look


out for unleveled ground and
there may be a few cords
stretched out...So watch your
step.


Please do not enter the dri-
veway or block the drive. If you
have a special need let us know
and we will try to accommodate

A Wonderful


you, (57UU Forest Hills Liane,
Allentown, 623-8523).
The Wishing Well is placed
near the sign-in book each year.











This exhibit is free, but dona-
tions for charity are accepted.
Monies collected in the past
have gone to needy families,
various charities including
Relay for Life, Hospice, PJC
Scholarship Fund, and several
youth groups. Last year your

Christmas


doliations erc doi ded
between two local church youth
groups and Relay for Life. All
expenses for the lights, electric-
ity and various displays are paid
for by the creators of this dis-
play.
Directions? Turn north onto
Hwy. 87 from Hwy. 90; turn
north onto Hwy. 89 at Point
Baker. Go 5 miles to Forest
Hills Ln. Turn east onto Forest
Hills and follow the pave-
ment...you'll see it! .
The Christmas display is
open to all our neighbors,
friends and friends we haven't
met yet. It is family friendly,
fun and free. Hours begin at
dark and last till 9 p.m. It will
be closed in case of rain. Last
night to see the display will be
January 1, 2006.


presented


by


Immanuel Choir is set for Friday & Saturday


The Adult Choir of
Immanuel Baptist Church in
Pace will present the dramatic
musical, "A Wonderful
Christmas," on Saturday and
Sunday, December 17 and 18th
at 6 p.m.
The evening will include
the trials and struggles of a wife
and mother struggling to pro-


vide a perfect Christmas for her
family. It will also include a
businessman's search for
Christmas truth. .
Featuring a variety of musi-
cal styles, the choir will sing
both the familiar "and the new,
ranging from the popular "The
Most Wonderful Time of the
Year" to the majesty of "The


Glorias of Christmas."
You will laugh; you may
cry. Come and experience "A
Wonderful Christmas,"
Saturday and Sunday, Dec. 17
& 18, at 6 p.m. at the Immanuel
Baptist. Church, Hwy. 90 in
Pace.


A street called Bethlehem Boulevard


Stephanie Leavins will be
in concert at Ne%% Life Church
of God. December 18 @C 6:00
PM. the church is located at
9910 Guidy Lane, Pensacola.
Pastor Ray Sunday invites
everyone to attend this special
Christmas service. For more
info call 484-8265.


Visit a, street called
Bethlehem Boulevard! Walk
among the common folk on the
Day Jesus was born. -Meet
Roman soldiers, census takers,
synagogue worshippers, fami-
lies and angels!
Eat in the marketplace,
learn games, visit a Jewish


A Christmas to remember


T, he music and drama
depanments of Fir-i A.sembly
*of God cordially invite you to
experience... "A Christmas to
Remember." Featuring the
Sanctuary Choir of First


Assembly of God, ith special
performances by the Children's
Church Ministries. The date is
Sunday, December 18,,2005 at
10:30 a.m.


"God is our refuge and strength, a
very present help in trouble."-


Psalm 46:


1


home, talk to Joseph and Mary,
and hold baby Jesus!
The presentation of
Bethlehem Boulevard is by
Chumuckla United Methodist
Church on Sunday, December
18, 2005 at 11 a.m. A Christmas
event you will not want to miss!


Attention Churches!!
Do you have a special event coming up that you would like to
announce to the communityi? Are you having a Gospel sing,
Revival meeting, Bible Conference. Festin al. or maybe a special
guest coming to your church? Articles are free; there is no charge
for placing them on the Kornerstone page.
This page comes- out eerN Wednesday.
Submissions must 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@sr-pg.com.


Ask the Preacher

S ...a neeldv column answering .our questions
S. nitdh Biblical answers about life.
Dear Pastor Gallups,
"Should churches be involved in politics? I am a Democrat
and I, think it is shameful the way so many Republicans are
playing the "church and religion" card in the political structure
of our nation. Especially in the last two presidential elections."
- P.R. Milton
Dear P.R. -
YES. I think that churches should be involved in politics.
Our founding fathers were very clear in expressing their
belief that God and Country go together. THEY NEVER
preached a "separation of church and state" EXCEPT to insist
that the Government NEVER interfere with matters of the
church. They fully expected that the church would impact and
influence the Government through lawful, reasonable means.
I think that Christians should educate themselves on political
matters. I think that they should vote. I think that Pastors should
speak from the pulpit...boldly, especially concerning ISSUES
that become political talking points, (Homosexuality, abortion,
Evolution vs. Creation, etc.)
A pastor does not have to openly "endorse" a specific
candidate these days. All he has to do is speak to the Biblical
issues and the choice of candidates often becomes crystal clear.
I find your hypocrisy on this matter a bit overwhelming, though.
It was the Democrats who put candidates in churches and their
pulpits on Sunday mornings during the worship hour all over
the nation. It was the Democrats who allowed their candidates
to give political speeches and stump for votes from these same
pulpits.
This was done many times by Kerry, Edwards, and Al Gore
in the last two presidential elections. It was the Democrats that
carried their bibles into these churches and attempted to quote
scripture and invoke biblical principles upon their campaigns.
Their mixing of church and politics was reported with great
pride by the major news networks and political leaders, without
condemnation. Not only was this shameful, but blatantly illegal.
, All of the polls confirm that many people voted in -this
election with the issues of morals, values and integrity at the top
of the list. Like it or not...but the church certainly played a part
in "influencing" this election...just like our founding fathers
envisioned! I pray that it never stops. I know that I won't!
Thanks for writing P.R.
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 a'i Iniernan.',al 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 @
ww'w.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


Christmas Eve service at Bagdad
United Methodist Church
Bagdad United Methodist Candlelight' Service at 5:30
Church, located at 4540 p.m; A Christmas Day worship
Forsyth Street in Bagdad, will service is also scheduled for 10
have a Christmas Eve a.mn. All are welcome!


"In order to learn from others, we

must listen and sometimes say, I
don't know." F. Littauer
"He that answereth a matter before he

heareth it, it is folly and shame unto
him." Prov.4l8:13


re s to



our


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


alth


Park Avenue

PHARMACY, Inc.


PRIMARYCARE ;, ,., ",M,'i'


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


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH


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


623-2222


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


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


Professional Hearing Aid Centers


& Advanced Audiology, Ine.
"Hear what another satisfied
Sabrna atpatient has to say... !"
Peterman, "I've never "heard" it so good! I want to thank
Au.D., CCC-A yOu & your people for the outstanding care &
concern in solving my hearing, problem."
Vlnce Whlbbs


Milton
5851 Berryhill Road
623-8818


Pensacola
115 North Palafox
438-4092


Crestvlew
502 N. Main St.
689-0545


John C. Wilson, III,BC-HIS
Patricia Wilson, BC-HIS


..
MR


*


,IN


Wednesday December 14, 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


e gaP 1 0-A










Wvednesauy uDecema er ,
Taa- .I ,ife~style5


Cox & Bowling wed
Sheri Lyn Cox of Jay, David Settle, cousin of the
Florida and John Howard bride, served as usher and
Bowling of Biloxi, Mississippi escorted the mother of the
were. united in holy matrimony bride.
on October 29, 2005. The can- On Friday, October 28,
delight ceremony was held at Mitchell and Nelda Mishoe
First United Methodist Church hosted a poolside dinner in
of Milton with the Reverend honor of the bride and groom at
Gerald Shelton officiating, their home in Milton, FL.
Sheri is the daughter of Cathy Phillips and Kathy
Woodfin D. and Dr. Hilda Cox Hodges assisted Nelda in serv-
of Milton. John is the son of ing a delicious meal to the fam-
Raymond and Virginia ilies and friends of the bride
Bowling of Mansfield, Ohio. and groom.
Maid of Honor was Karen After a wedding trip to New
L. Cox, sisterof the bride. Best England, the couple resides in
man -was Roger Bowling, Biloxi, MS where the groom is
brother of the groom. Bridal employed as a surgical manag-
attendants included Dr. Jill er at the Veterans
Hall of Atmore, Alabama and Administration Medical Center
Desiree Jones of Enterprise, and the bride is employed as
AL. Dennis Bowling and Jim director of hurricane recovery
Hagerman of Mansfield, OH for the Catholic Diocese of
served as groomsmen with Biloxi.
Alex Hagerman as ring bearer.


,5.







, /


A lye U mdi!


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after you've gone through the entire

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1-800-700-1242 ext. 243


Sheri and John Bowling


Jordan &

Hathaway to marry


Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Jordan of Milton are pleased to
announce, the engagement. of
their daughter, Jada Kae
Jordan, to Mr. Bryan Curtis
Hathaway, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Terry Hathaway, also of
Milton.
Jada is a graduate of Milton
High School and currently a
student at PJC. She also works
part-time with the Santa Rosa
County Property Appraiser's
Office. Bryan is the MIS
Coordinator Assistant for the
Santa Rosa County Tax
Collector's Office. Bryan also
graduated from MHS and has
an AS degree in Multimedia
Technology from PJC. He is
currently working on his BS
degree in Information
Technology and Digital Media
from the University of West


Rutherford to

graduate from FSU

The proud parents of Charles Michael Rutherford announce his grad-
uation from Florida State University Saturday, the 17th day of
December 2005 with a Bachelor of Science in Finance.
Thank you everyone for your kindness, thoughtfulness and prayers,
as his journey in life begins.


REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS

Santa Rosa County has received funding approval for participation in the Florida Hurricane
Housing Recovery Program (HHRP) as governed by Chapter 420, Florida Statutes and Florida
Administrative Rule,67-55. The County is requesting proposals from qualified private-for-
profit builders/developers interested in implementing the following HHRP activity during all
or a portion of the anticipated HHRP contract period (anticipated to be 9/1/2005 3-31/2008)

Rental Development
The successful proposal from an organization will include the identification of lower income
families in need of low cost rental housing; complete documentation of client eligibility of
HHRP assistance; the ability to construct, or arrange for the construction of low cost rental
housing, and manage the units on a continual basis. The primarily focus of the rental housing
will be to target families with income below 60% of the area median (at least 75% of those
assisted must have income below this level) and at least 25% of those assisted must be
extremely low income (30% of the area median). In addition, a proposal must provide evi-
dence of a past performance record in production of affordable housing.

Agencies must afford a priority to documented Santa Rosa County (including the municipali-
ties of Jay; Milton, Gulf Breeze) victims of Hurricane Ivan or Dennis, including those families
residing in FEMA provided temporary housing.

Important Notification: Proposal packets that need to be filled out can be obtained by
contacting Kevin Wagner, West Florida Regional Planning Council, 1-800-226-8914, x
232 or 850-595-8910, x 232 or email: wagnerk@wfrpeAdstLus. Packets received after the
due date and time stated on this notice will be deemed ineligible.

Important Notification: HHRP funding provided to the County is performance based.
Evaluation will be based upon past experience of the agency in constructing and managing
rental developments; commitment of non-HHRP funds as leverage for HHRP dollars; capacity
of the agency to enter a legal binding contract and unit production goals for completed housing
in relation to HHRP funds requested. Therefore, the County reserves the right to limit initial
builder/developer awards and/or to base individual builder/developer awards upon prior per-
formance by each builder/developer. Builders/developers who have no prior experience with
Santa Rosa affordable housing programs may be initially limited to development of one unit at
a time until capacity is demonstrated.

Proposals must be received by mail or hand delivery before 2:00PM CST Friday January 6,
2006, at: West Florida Regional Planning Council, Santa Rosa County Hurricane Housing
Recovery Program, Mail to P.O. Box'9759, Pensacola, Florida 32513-9759, or hand deliver to
3435 North 12th Avenue, Pensacola, Florida 32503.

For further information, please contact Kevin Wagner, West Florida Regional Planning
Council, 1-800-226-8914, x 232 or 850-595-8910, x 232 or email: wagnerk@wfrpc.dst.fl.us.
OJM05274


Florida.
The couple plan to wed on
February 4, 2006 at First
Baptist Church of Milton at
4:00 p.m. Friends and family
are invited to attend.


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Page 1 I-A


Jada Jordan anda ryan Lurtis


b 14 2005


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Wednesday December 14, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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Sports



P'cola Marathon due
date is set for Dec. 31
Runners you have until Dec.
31 to take advantage of the early
registration discounts for the
secondd Annual Pensacola
.Marathon and Half Marathon set
for Feb. 19.
Online entries must be com-
pleted by midnight and mail reg-
istrations must be postmarked
by then to take advantage of the
discounted rates.
Entry fees are $45 for the
marathon and $35 for the half
marathon.
After Dec. 31 the cost will
increase to $55 and $45.
You can register online at
www.pensacolamarathon.com
PSA All-Star game
tickets on sale now
Tickets are on sale now for the
2nd annual Pensacola. Sports
Association High School All-Star
Football Game.
This game will be held Dec. 16
at 7 p.m. at Escambia County
High School and will feature high
school seniors from Escambia,
Santa Rosa, and Okaloosa coun-
ties.
i Tickets are available from PSA
for $5. Tickets will be $7 at the
gate on the night of the game.
children ages 13 and under will
be $3.
For more information contact
the Pensacola Sports
,Association at 434-2800.
SMilton softball holds
Christmas Dance
The Miton High School girls
softball team will be having a
Christams Dance on Dec. 17 at
the high school cafeteria.
There will be a dance con-
test, games, anad a godd nightfor
everyone starting at 6:30 p.m.
and lasting until 10 p.m.
All proceeds from this dance
will benefit the Milton High
School girls softball program.
Beach Run start time
is now set for 8 am.
The start time for the
,Pensacola Runners Association'
,Beach Run has been moved to 8
a.m. on Jan. 7, 2006.
This year's beach run will be
held at Pensacola Beach.
Registration forms for this
event are available at area fitness
centers and sports outlets or
online at www.pensacolarun-
ners.com.
Early registration discounts
end on Dec. 17.
For more information con-
tact Gary Bunde at 476-7434.
JofC to hold a hoop
contest at Milton HS
The Milton Knights of
Columbus will have a basketball
free throw contest on Jan. 7,
2006
i'- This contest is open to boys
'and girls ages 10-14.
I Kids will compete against
their own age and gender group.
'Prizes will be awarded at
this competition with winners
progressing to regional, state,
and national competitions.
Official rules and entry forms
are available at the Knights of
Columbus website
*www.kofc7027.org.
"w Or you can e-mail questions
'to e_c_grillot@yahoo.com.
PSA releases date for
Double Bridge Run
The Pensacola Sports
Association says the ninth annual
Double Bridge Run will take
place Feb. 4, 2006.
e The event will include a 15K
and 5K course and a junior 5K for
children under 14.
For more information, contact
the Pensacola Sports
.Association at 434-2800.


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@p etteom


Holiday tourneys are on


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The Christmas Holiday sea-
son is quickly approaching and
with it are some key basketball
tournaments in the area.
One tournament will tip off
Thursday when Jay High
School will host their holiday
tournament.
Tournament activities will
continue in Jay on Friday as.
Milton High School will pre-
pare to tip off The Santa Rosa
County Shootout, which will
feature some of the top teams
across Northwest Florida and
South Alabama.
Girls action will get under-
way on Thursday featuring Jay
and Northview at 3 p.m. fol-
lowed by Central and Freeport.
At 6 p.m. boys action will
get underway when the Central
Jaguars face Northview, while
Jay is scheduled to play
Pensacola Christian Academy, a
district foe, in the night cap.
Jay and head coach Becky
Holley are hoping the third time
is the charm this weekend.
"We have not won our tour-


Jay High School
Christmas
Tournament 2005
Thursday, Dec. 15
Girls
Central vs. Freeport at 3 p.m.
Jay vs. Northue\\ at 4:30 p.m.
Boys
Central vs. Northview at 6 p.m.
Jay vs. P'cola Christian at -.30 p.m.
Friday Dec. 16
Girls Consolation at 3 p.m.
Boys Consolation at 4:30 p.m.
Girls Championship at 6 p.m.
Boys Championship at 7:30 p.m.


nament in two, years," said
Holley. "We are going into this
tournament with victory on our
mind.
"I don't know much about
Northview, but if we can make
it past that game I feel we can
win the tournament."
Ja. got their first win of the,
season by defeating Central at,
home and they were very close
to accomplishing that feat a
couple of games earlier against
Freeport.
"We are hoping this tourna-
ment will be an opportunity for
See, TOURNEY, Pg. 3B


Santa Rosa
Shootout
Dec. 16 at
Milton High School
Catholic vs. Flomaton, Ala.
at 2:30 p.m.
Niceville vs. Walton Co.
at 4 p.m.
Ft. Walton Beach vs. Malone at
5:30 p.m.
Pace vs. Mosley at 7 p.m.
Milton vs. Port St. Joe
at 8:30 p.m.
Dec. 17
at Central High School
Flomaton, Ala. vs. Laurel Hill at
4:30 p.m.
Malone vs. Jay at 6 p.m.
Central vs. Catholic at 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 17
at Milton High School
Mosley vs. Niceville at 11 a.m.
Washington vs. Ft. Walton
Beach at 12:30 p.m.
Crestview vs. Marianna
at 2 p.m.
Walton Co. vs. Port St. Joe
at 3:30 p.m.
Gulf Breeze vs. St. Paul's. Ala.
at 5 p.m.
Escambia vs. Pace at 6:30 p.m.
r.ilton '\i Rickards at 8 p.m.


Santa Rosa has plenty of All-Stars


M Pace has 10
and Milton six

on North Squad


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sp;-ts Editor
..-There is one more football
game to play for some elite
Santa Rosa County Seniors.
Friday 17 seniors represent-
ing Jay, Milton, and Pace will
play one final game before
graduating in May.
Pace not only has the most
members of any school on the
North Squad. but with 10 play-
ers the Patriots have the largest
group from any high school
being represented in Escambia,
Santa Rosa. or Okaloosa coun-
ties.


The North Squad in
Friday's All-Star game, which
is set to begin at 7 p.m. at
Escamibia High School, is com-
prised of Niceville (9), Milton
'(6), Ft: Walton Beach (5), Tate
(4), Northview (3), Pine Forest
(3), West Fla. Tech (2), and Jay
(1).
"This game will showcase a
lot of outstanding football play-
ers in Northwest Florida," said
Pace Head Coach Mickey
Lindsey, who was named the
head coach of the North Squad.
"I am honored to have been
named the head coach because
there are a lot of great coaches
here in the area."
Lindse\ saw his regular
season end just over a week ago
when his Patriots lost to eventu-
al 4A State Champion Ponte
Vedra Beach Nease in St.


(Above) Members of the North Squad defensive unit listen to instruc-
tions on the first day of practice at Pace High School Monday for
Friday's Second Annual Pensacola Sports Association High School
All-Star Football Game. (Right) The North offensive unit prepares to
go through some of the plays they will use in Friday's game at
Escambia County High School, which will begin at 7 p.m.


Press Gazette Photo by Bill Gamblin


Augustine.
Other teams represented on
the North Squad who made a
strong playoff push are Milton,
Ft. Walton Beach, and
Niceville, who lost in the semi-
finals in Class 5A to eventual
state champion Lakeland.


Every school has at least
two participants except for Jay
High School, who finished this
past season with only two sen-
iors, one of which (Michael
Wade) is focusing on the'
Royals basketball season.
See, ALL-STARS, Pg. 2B


Milton rallies past Titans; Jay tops Central


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


Milton had what it took on
Saturday to win a key district
game over Woodham High
School 58-54.
The Panthers (6-1) trailed
the visiting Titans by 10 at half-
time, 30-20.
Sophomore guard Jeremy
Tolbert cut the Titans lead to 10
when he hit the Panthers only
three pointer on the night.
In the third quarter Milton
went to work and took control
of the game by outscoring
Woodham 23-13 in the third
quarter to tie the game at 43-43.
Down the stretch in the
fourth quarter Milton got the
job done at the charity stripe s
they hit 20-of-22 in the second
half.


For the night Adam Allen
led all scorers with 18 points
and 17 rebounds.
Allen also had six blocks to
limit the effectiveness of the
Titans inside game.
Rounding out the scoring
for Milton was Tolbert who fin-
ished with 13 followed by
Terrance Mitchell and Jeremy
Millar who added 10 points
each.
For the night Milton hit 25-
of-33 attempts from the free
throw line, while Woodham
was eight-of-15.
Woodham (6-1) suffered
their first loss of the season and
in District 1-4A.
Milton 73, Gulf Breeze 61
The third quarter proved to
be pivotal for Milton as they
defeated Gulf Breeze at home


73-61 at home Friday.
After falling behind by six
at halftime 34-28 Milton awoke
in the third quarter.
Milton outscored the
aggressive Dolphins 29-12 in
the third quarter to secure the
win.
Adam Allen scored 28
point and grabbed 10 boards in
the win, while Jeremy Tolbert
added 11 on the night.
David Tucker led all scorers
on the night with 33 points for
the Dolphins.
In other boys action:
Catholic 58, Pace 45
Catholic slowly picked
away at the home standing
Patriots to win Friday 58-45.
Pace (3-2) trailed after the
first quarter by one, 11-10.
The Crusaders would


extend that margin to five at
halftime, 29-24.
Sean Cassell led Pace with
18 points.
Jay 48, Central 40
The Jaguars were dealt
their second straight loss of the
season when Jay visited
Allentown Friday 48-40.
Central (5-2) started off
slowly in the first quarter as Jay
(2-1) took at 14-4 lead after the
first eight minutes of play.
The Royals would extend
that lead to 15 by halftime, 29-
14.
"We have been having good
practices," said Jay Head Coach
Lance, Youngblood. "But noth-
ing takes the place of playing.
"As a team we continue to
get better, now the question is at
See, PREPS, Pg. 3B


I


I











The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday, December 14, 2005'


Page 2-B


SDorts


Santa Rosa North Squad Members in PSA All-Star Game


wl'-


A


I


Emery Allen
Milton HS
5-11,170
Defensive Back


Justin Baker
Milton HS
6-1, 190
Linebacker


Kevin Bradshaw
Milton HS
5-8, 175
Defensive Line


Robert Carson
Milton HS
6-1, 175
Wide Receiver


Kyle Conrad
Milton HS
5-10, 155
Running Back


Grant Duren
Pace HS
6-2,295
Offensive Line


All-Stars
Continued From Page One
The South Squad, which is
being coached by Gulf Breeze
Head Coach Chris Nemith, is
equally as loaded.
Pensacola High leads the
South Squad with eight mem-
bers followed by Gulf Breeze
(7), Washington (5), Choctaw
(5), Woodham (4), Crestview
(4), Escambia (3), Catholic (3),
and Navarre (3).
The
neatest thing -
about this .
game is
watching
these kids
bond so
quickly,"
s a i d '
"Most ...Of
these kids
have spent Lindsey


Jacob Dwyer
Pace HS
6-3, 190
Tight End


Jamie Jacobs
Jay HS
6-1, 250
Offensive Line


Matt Lewis
Pace HS
6-0, 180
Wide Receiver


Eric Lowe
Pace HS
6-1, 235
Snapper


John Mark Patrick
Pace HS
6-4, 220
Full Back


k


Josh Smiley
Milton HS
6-2,215
Defensive Line

four years competiting against
each other, but here they bond
so quickly to work as a team.
"It is neat watching them
come together during practice."
Milton Head Coach Mike
McMillion, who will be work-
ing with the defensive units, is
honored to be involved in this
game.
"This is a great thing that
has started locally," said


Chris Sorce
Pace HS
6-1,190
Quarterback


McMillion,
who s
Panthers
advanced to
the second
round of the
Class 4A
playoffs.
"Other areas
have been
doing this
for awhile


J,



Brad Stickle
Pace HS
6-1,170
Defensive Back


and I am glad to see in being
done here.
"It is a great honor for the
kids arid they get the chance to
show their abilities against the
top talent in the area."
Also assisting on the North
Squad is Jay head coach-Elijah
Bell
The North Squad is looking
to make it two victories in a row
Friday.


Ryan Strang
Pace HS
5-10, 145
Kicker


Tonight
will mark
the final
practice for
both squads
with a pre-
game ban-
quet being
h e I d
Thursday at
t h e
Pensacola


nell


Matt Wheeler
Pace HS
6-0,205
Linebacker


I
Junior College Gym. I
This banquet is open to the;
players, coaches, college'
coaches, sponsors, and school;
board administrators.
Prior to the banquet both:
squads will hold a combination:
practice at Washington High:
School at 3:45 p.m.
Stor' 'ritren by!
Bill Gamblin. Reach himn
at sports@srpressgazette.comrn


"2005 PRESS GAZETTE WINGS ON THE GO WILD BOWL CONTEST"
Heres how to win:
PicklCircle the most bowl winners correctly and win a 200 wing package from Wings On The Go. The tie breaker will be the winner and score of the national
championship game in Pasadena, California. Contest rules 1. Anyone may enter, except Press Gazette employees and their families. 2. Entries must be an official
blank No reproduction will be accepted. 3. Note: In case of a tie after the final bowl game, the winner will be decided by a random drawing 4. Only one entry may
be submitted per person. 5. The decision of the judges will be final 6. Updatres will appear in the PG with the winner announced on January 7, 2006 7. Entries
must be turned in by 5pm an December 19, 2005 at the Press Gazette office or at Wings To Go.


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9un-Thurs 10:30 am 9:00 pm Fri-gat 10:30 am 10:00 pm


CITY

PHONE


i'


I


SWednesday, December 14, 2005


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


,.*


iLI


!


.


/A 7A" "r














'G anla zos 4Pess

Gazette


PAGE 4B


1


SS1


Ie
Ui


WEDNESDAY

December 14, 2005


ms


* ~i


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 LUMBER.'HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
(STEREO.'TVVCR) ,
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


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at least 23 wain a
good dnri.ng record
wilh a HAZMAT ern-
dorserrenl please
come by our lermi-
nal located at 300
Hwy. 95A Cantlo-
meni. Florida across
from IP paper mill or
call 850-968-1702
---NOW HIRiNG
hlo CDL requir-d.
Truck drier vlinl
Iractor trailer and
irklin experience a
must 623-5385
0/0 DRIVER- FFE.
The F.S is- higrer
here' $1 11 g.
$2.000 sign-orn
$2.600 referral abe.
rius Base plate pro-
%.,ded lo Itruck no
problem low pay-
ment with shon
lease-. i800i569-
9298
OWNERS OPERA-
TORS *$1.000
SIGI.-ON BONUS
"Relrigeraled *SE
Regional 'Home
Week Weekly
Serllemrneni "Top
Percentage Pay +
Fuel Surcharge
"Dedicaied Dis.
paicher "Own Lighl-
weight Lale-1Model
Truck Call Cammy
*a' (800F237-8288
WANTED EXPERI-
ENCED Dump iruck
driver Ref-erence re-
quired $1O'rir
Please call (850)
336- 3084


104
General Help

AUTOMOTIVE
TECHNICIAN
needed Must be
cenified in air condi.
loning and have
experience in diag-
nostics and drnvatuai-
irv Apply in person
alt 4916 Glower
Lane in Milton No
phone calls please

CLEANING PER-
SON Needed Seri-
.us long lerm em-
ploymeni applicants
only Must be relia.
ble & dependable
Must have car avail-
abl Call 994-1785
COMPANION
WORKER needed
for elder care. 32
rrs weekly. Days
Mon: Tues. Thur.
8nrs each and, Sat
and Sun 4-hrs each.
Must be able to
iranster Call Mary.
Loving Care, at
675-4278
COOKNEEDED f;r
Bayou Cate. Mon-
cay-Friday. Call
99-1-94_'32
DENTAL HYGIEN-
IST full lime. part
time 850-623-2294
or resume to 5603
Stewarl SI Milaon
FL. 32570


I 1

DRIVER- NOW HIF,
IrjG QUALIFIED
DRIVERS for Cen-
iral Florida Local &
national OTR po.i-
tions. Food grade
banker, no hazmal
no pumps, greal
beneilst. competitive
pay & new equip-
merint Need 2 years
experience. Call Bv-
num Transpon lor
your opportunity to-
day 18001741-7950


~0~


104
General Help
EXPERIENCE
BODY Tecri need-
ed Faciory Spec
C.llision -enter
Cresslvew 4 days
wotn, week real
benefits excellent
work environrener
Call Kvle for ap-
poiniment
i850:423-0691
HAIRDRESSER (2)
SrNAIL TECH i1i
Experienced Boolh
Rental Eslablisred
business 6+ yrs
Full Salon w'Salon
and General Relail
Tanning Prolessio-
nal. Team Player
Good Work Ethic
Call Gayle ioda',v
850-626-1553,
HANDYMAN-
COUNTRY Haten
apis. 10 nours a
week al $10 per
hour Please call
626-7929
HEAVY EQ UIP-
MENT "Operalof
CERTIFIED Hands
orn Training Jobt
Placement Assis-
lance Call Toll Free
i866)933-1575 AS-
SOCIATED TRAIN-J
ING SERVICES
5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanro, FI
34461
IMMEDIATE OPEN-
ING lull time general
greenhouse work
propagation, waier-
rig weeding. lad--
rig unloading i.or
greenhouses Milton
623-6287
IMMEDIATE OPEN-
ING tluliime book-
keeper 3 company
Milton orfce. Music
know OuickBook &
once equipment
623-6287
NOW HIRING cash,.
ier for Baileys Penny
Pantry 38410 Hwy
90 Pace 994-7801


Camp Night

Watch/Security
Full time, excellent benefits -
that start da. one!
Eckeid Youth A'iernai ces Inc..
is seeking a Night \Vich si l'tl
menmbefor or ur % ildcrness camp
in Milton. FL Monitoir -a.'iapMites
tO ensi.ie sal'etN 'ecurii\ Jdu ine
nigitunce hrs. H.S diplomna or
equi\ lent pieleired. Previous,
e\peiience anid ability oo '(,oik
o( 1er night shiftt iclquiied.
You mIl\lI.i a\ a letii 1C i0
850-(675- 1230
or tor l-iic 0 lInlliorniiiol C -I[I
S50 -675-4512. :


104
General Help
IMMEDIATE OPEN-
ING parn inme main-
lenance
Han idymran.
structural eleciric.al
plumbing .erncle
maintenance, for
greenhouses Mlt.ion
623-6287
JANITORIAL ..
PACE., 11pm
2.30arri, Thurs.
Sum $i7 00-$7 50
per hour Call Sam
291-0124.
LIBERTY
NATIONAL Life
Insurance
Do .You Earn
75 000 A 'Year"
Would 'ou Like
Tc'o" sing our pro-
ven marketing plan
you could earn
S75K your hirsi dear
wilh uJs--even mnre
me not year wiih
renewals and bo-
iue.-. Vle nter rwo
rehremr-ni lunds.
nealltr insurance
paid vacation
converniion trips
andr more r .:
e\perlence neces-
sary On-lhe-lob
training Require-
menr hc.nesry hard
o,,rk dependable
iransponaiion and
ihe willingness 10
follow our system
We are an Equal
Opportunity
Employer.
Find cut more Call

MOVIE EXTRAS.
ACTORS & MOD.
ELS' Make $75-
S250.dav All ages
and aces- wanted'
tJo exp Required
PT PTi
1800)545-1351
MOVIE EXTRAS,
ACTORS & MOD-
ELSi Make $75-
$.250.day All ages
and laces. wanted
rio exp Required
FT PT' 8001851-
9046
MOVIE EXTRAS,
ACTORS & MOD.
ELS' Make $75.
$250,day All ages
and aces wanted'
no exp Required
FT,PTi (800)851.
9046
NEED EXTRA
CHRISTMAS
CASH"
rlow Hiring Dri.ers
Staring pay is S6 15
h,.urly I $1 25
dell.'en ,
(Sign in Bonusi
Apply in person
Papa John s
Highway 90. Million


IS STRESS Ruining
Your Life? Read Dl-
ANETICS by Ron L
Hubbard Call
1813)872-0722 or
send $7.99 to Dia-
nerics, 3102 N Ha-
bana Ave Tampa
FL 33607.
RUN YOUR ad
STATEWIDE"' For
only $450 you canr,
place your 25 word
classified ad in over
150 newspapers
throughout e state
reaching over 5 MIL-
LION readers. Call
this newspaper or
Advertising rjel.
works of Florida at
18661742-1373 Vis-
I1 us online 3a
www flor;da-classi.
f1ieds.com Display
ads also available.


AUCTION! 347+/-
acrest, ohered divid-
ed. Early County.
GA. Excellent larrn
& hunting land
Thursday Decem-
ber 15 2:00pm
Rowell Auctions.
Inc. 18001323-8388
www.rowellaucllions.
corn l0c BP GAL
AU-C002594.
OCALA COM/RES.
High visibility & de-
siable locations.
501 Spring Lake Rd
& 103 SE Tuscawilla
Ave. Tranzon Drig-
gers Walt Driggers,
Lic. Real Eslale
Broker 1877,347-
4437.


102
Drivers
ACT NOW DRIV-
ERS- Flatbed. Bulk
Tank and Refrigerat-
ed Divisions. Per-
formance bas ed
pay Experienced
Operalors inde.
pende-nl C,:inlraciors
.:.r Comparv Drivers
CDL Instrucilrn Pro-
gram available
1800771-6318
www. primeinc cornm.

CDLA OTR DRIV-
ERS TEAMS 60
CPM SOLOS 34
CPM 100-: DROP&
HOOK HEALTH
BENEFITS AS-
SIG JED EOUIP-
MErIT REOUIRE- 1
YEAR OTR HAZ-
MAT & DOUBLES
1321 202-4406
CYPRESS TRUCK
LINES INIC Dri,.er
Designed Dispaicrh
FLA ONr'LY Flat Bed
studenIi. welcome
Home Every,
WeekEnd Mosl
Nirghis 18001545--
1351 Aww Cypres-
Struck cnrn
DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed Now rio
experience required,
Werner Enterprises
ras immediate
openings for eniry-
level semi driers
Oui avg drivers'
earn more than
$36K Iurst year 60'
CO our drivers gei
rirme nightlv week-
Iv 15.day CDL train-
ing available in your
area Call icrJav 1-
866-280-5309


Liberty National
Life Insurance Co.
Is expanding its operation
and is looking for people to
fill insurance sales &
service positions. Average
annual earnings $48.554.
Fringe benefit package: 2
retirement funds, health
insurance, paid vacation,
convention trips & man\
others. No experience
necessarN. We have on the
job training.
Requirements: honest\i
hard \worker & dependable
transportation.
Contact: Don Wiggins at:
983-7576
or Fax resume to:
I85-68_2- 153
Libemn National i., an EOE


Outside Sales Executive
. I ........... ... -. i
i,.,,,l ,,,,,,, A L,,,,I I


I.' i lll:,i:- .: r :, .:ll i l, i ..,. ^




riim -,r. ,:= i. .. i ,-.. : -, n ;.,,


102
Drivers
DRIVER-COVE-
NANT TRANS-
PORT. Excellent
pay and benehis I..:r
Experienced Dri..-
ers, O'O. Solos
Teams & Graduale
Students Bcnuse:.s
Available Relnger-
aied rjow Available
1888) MCRE PAY
1888-667-3729 1
DRIVERS WANTED
Average dispatch ri
2,100 miles "3-Pay
Packages ci choose
from "Lale model
Equipmen i 'Jo Haz.
Mat "No East-Coast
S100'- rjo-Toucr
Freighi "Weekly Ad.
dances "Direct De-
pr's weeklyy (same
weep m Senlemenits
Solos and Owner
Operators Welcome
Requirements 1 .
year OTR verniable
experience CDL
CLASS A Plus Sate
Driving record
* Call Smtlhway LO-
gisiics Inc
18001282-1911 ex''
115

DRIVERS-

NEW SE
Regional Pay
Package NEW
IA l DtlCTA


TERMINAL
5 Immediate
Openings
GREAT Pay' -
GREAT
Benelis GREAT
Homeiime. 6 Mo.
T T experience &
Class A CDL Req d.
Epes Transport
System
1-800-5,87-1964
epeslransporn clrn


Code J-14.


N


Service Plumber- with a
minimum of 3 years
experience. Starting pay-
$14.00 $16.00 an hour
depending on experience.
We are looking for a team
player that has a desire to
grow with us. Your work
effort will be appreciated.
Call 626-8552 for interview


A TO A CE AN


S



Wedneday.
iJ


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


$5.00

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


COMMERCIAL

ADS

$11 .00/1 st week

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


Via o asead
to usat* ,
(860)^^^<* 623-2007'^^^^^

(24 ^*.m~hours). ^^
For assgistancef3^^^B
in placingf7?7T^^^^^^^
B^^KYour ad, caFflBlB


Immedia .St.Opning


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


NEED EXTRA CHRISTMAS
CASH?
NOW HIRING DRIVERS.
STARTING PAY IS
$6.15 HOURLY + $1.25
DELIVERY
(SIGN IN BONUS)
APPLY IN PERSON.
PAPA JOHN'S
HIGHWAY 90, MILTON


0


i










PAGE A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 14, 2005-


Santa Rosa Medical
Center sponsors
mature driving
program.
Call 626-5113 for
information
or to register.


^ =


* I*'


www.srmc.cc
SPONSORED IN PART


BY


SANTARDSA
MEDICAL CENTER


PrimeTime
With Obie


By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor
In spite of the heart
quickening excitement gen-
erated by the Yuletide and
New Year's seasons, there's
also a somewhat pervasive
sadness of sorts at the
passing of another block of,
time that's irretrievably gone
and over which we have no
control.
Somehow I just can't
accept the fact that it's pes-
simistic to look back and
think about what we've
accomplished and what
we've not, and how we
could have "done it different-
ly." I consider it healthy to
have the opportunity to
review the past year and
use that recollection to build
upon.
Couldn't I have made
just one more friend?
Couldn't I have been just a
little bit kinder to someone?
Given just a little more
assistance to someone in
need?
Oh, if we just had the
opportunity to do something
over again ...
But we don't, and we
can't, and it's at this juncture
that we must recognize the
fact. Otherwise that pes-
simistic label might be hung
around our necks legitimate-
ly.


But this has been a good
year, and we don't have to
look far to recognize some
of the advancements that
have been achieved. We
can look on it as the year the
Medicare Drug Coverage
program was established, a
time when the military inter-
ests of the area were
secured, and an a year in
which unprecedented social
and economic changes
were effected on the home
front, just to name a few.
Another plus for the area
that got attention this 'year
was the upward movement
of Northwest Florida's place
on the list to receive a public
nursing home for veterans.
Although it is not anticipated
that construction of such a
facility could start in less that
five years, it is comforting to
know that this area is
Number 4 on the state's list.
Site selection depends
on need, availability of -
health care professionals,
site suitability, infrastructure
accessibility, and attainabili-
ty of emergency health care.
This area scores high in all
these selection criteria, and
we are confident that a pro-
posed veterans nursing
home to accommodate vet-
erans from Escambia, Santa
Rosa. and Okaloosa coun-
ties will eventually become a:,
reality.
This would be the sev-
enth such facility since the
state program for them was
started in 1989. The state
furnishes one-third of the
construction costs while the
Department of Veterans
Affairs funds the other two-
thirds. Officials are looking
at 16 acres of Navy property
near the present naval hos-
pital and the Super Clinic
that is in the works, sched-
uled to open in 2007.
Such a project would not
only bring security to the
area's aging veterans popu-
lation, but it would also be a
boon in terms of millions of
dollars to the area's econo-
my.
But let's get back to the
season at hand. Enjoy your
Christmas holidays with
friends and family. Eat,
drink, and be merry. You
have all of 2006 to address


Second to None!


Take 10,000!


The number of daily steps you


take will influence your fitness!


4-


I'V


I
.1

~


' .


MORNING ACTIVITY ENERGIZES!-Bill Richardson,
whose family owns and operates the Richardson-Morris
Quarterhorses stables in Harold, considers some brisk
activity each day a vital part of his physical fitness regi-
men. An early retiree of the Santa Rosa County School
'System as an electrical instructor at Locklin Vo-Tech, Bill
continues to keep in shape through activities such as
walking that he not only likes, but which he finds cardio-
vascular-friendly as well! (Photo by Obie Crain.)


Just when did life
become a numbers game?
The day kicks off. with a
radio recap of travel times
that sounds like a fourth-
grade math problem.
Meal planning is
expressed through calories,
points, or fat grams.
Rarely a day passes that
does not require at least one
access code, pin, or pass-
word.


And no. one wants to
think about the ,number of
extra calories consumed dur-
ing the holiday season until
it's time to make that new
year's resolution.
While numbers have
always played a large role in
fitness-30 minutes of activity
per day, three sets of 15 reps
etc.-a new number has
emerged that can simplify
efforts to stay in shape.
When in doubt, aim for
10,000!
Ten thousand steps, that
is.


Experts in fitness and
weight management say that
walking 10,000 steps per day
can provide enough physical
activity to achieve average.


weight loss goals and
increase fitness.
With a basic pedometer
that tracks the number of
steps taken, a. normal day-
one that involves a few
errands, a walk with the dog,
or perhaps a sprint for the
bus-takes on the importance
of a regular workout.
While 10,000 ,steps
sounds like a huge number,
consider that the average
city blocks is approximately
200 steps long.
, Ten Thousand steps
equals approximately five
miles.
The best way to get start-
ed is to figure out how many
steps you normally take per
day.
This number can be any-
where from 700 to 3,000 on
average, and it's surprising
how much untallied walking
a day contains.
A few steps around the
office can be all in a day's
work, but if the office covers
the entire floor of a building,
the steps add up.
Any mom who pushes a
stroller around knows that
qualifies as exercise, but she


WERE YOU BORN BEFORE 1940?

Here's a few memory-refreshers for some of us who may have forgotten!


We are survivors!
Consider the changes we
have witnessed.
We were, before televi-
sion, before penicillin,
before polio shots, frozen
foods, Xerox, contact lens,


frisbees, and the pill!
We were before radar,
credit cards, split atoms,
laser beams, and ballpoint
pens; before pantyhose,
dishwashers, clothes dryers,
electric blankets, air condi-


OSKAR'S CORNER
And you are welcome to it!
By Oscar Davis


Watching my family prepare thanksgiving dinner, a task
which I know will be repeated for Christmas; brought back a
lot of memories.
Being raised on a farm near Hattiesburg, Mississippi
resulted in food not being a problem during the Depression.
We always had plenty of food, including apple trees, pear
trees, peach trees, plenty of pecans and walnuts, and all
kinds of vegetables. Plus, there was plenty of pork, beef,
turkey, and chicken.,
All the meat was smoked and kept in the smokehouse.
The vegetables were put up in glass jars, and a lot of the
fruits were fried (on top of the chicken houses). It was all very
good.
I remember the city people who would come to our house
to trade us things for food. We call them "traders." We saw a,
'few every week, but near Thanksgiving and Christmas, they'
came in flocks.
They would get bags of things from the government every
week, accepting them without choice. Then they would bring
out to us things to trade, things they didn't or couldn't use, or
had gained a surplus of, like grapefruit, oranges, lemons,
powdered milk, margarine, potatoes, and more..
A lot; of the things we already had plenty ef, but
Grandmother would swap whatever she had. She used to
say we might not need it or even use it, but they did need
what we had to spare.
Grandmother kept count of how many people came, and
when she said the blessing over our dinner, she.would tank
God for what we had and also thank Him for allowing us to
help 42 (or whatever) families have a good Christmas dinner.
She and Mom gave away much more than what they got
in return. Mother told me why they did that. It was because
we had it to give, and they didn't. In that sense, I think our
dealing with the "traders" taught me what the spirit of
Christmas was all about.
Lois, Robbie, and I all wish you the best for Christmas
and the Holiday Season! And remember, the cause is much
more important that the Clause!


tioners, drip dry clothes, and
before man walked on the
moon.
We got married first and
then lived together. How
quaint can you be?
In our time closets were
for clothes-not for coming
out of. Bunnies were small
rabbits, and rabbits were not
Volkswagens. Designer
Jeans were scheming girls
named Jean or Jeanne, and
having a meaningful rela-
tionship meant getting along
-well with our cousins.
We thought fast food
was what you ate during
Lent, and outer space was
the back of the drive-in the-
atre. We were before
house-husbands, gay
rights, computer dating,
dual careers, and computer
marriages.
We were before day-
care centers, group therapy,
and nursing homes.
We never heard of FM
radio, tape decks, electric-
typewriters, artificial hearts,
word processors, yogurt,
and guys wearing earrings.
For us time-sharing meant
togetherness, not computes
.or condominiums.
A chip meant a piece of
wood. Hardware meant
hardware, and software
wasn't even a word!
In 1940 "made in Japan"
meant junk, and the term
"making out" referred to how
you did on an exam. Pizzas,
McDonald's, and instant cof-
fee were unheard of. We hit
the scene when there were
5 and 10-cent stores where
you bought things for five
and ten tents.
Harrell's Drug Store sold
ice cream cones for a nickel
or a dime. For one nickel
you could ride a bus, make
a phone call, buy Pepsi, or
enough stamps to mail one
letter and two postcards.
You could buy a new
Chevy coupe for $600, but
who could afford one? A
pity, too, because gas was
only 11 cents a gallon!
In our day, cigarette
smoking was fashionable,
GRASS was mowed, COKE
was a cold drink, and POT
was something you cooked


in. ROCK MUSIC was a
grandma's lullaby, and AIDS
were helpers in the
Principal's office.
We were certainly NOT
before the difference
between the sexes was dis-
covered, but we were surely
before the sex change., We
made do with what we had.
AND we were the last gener-
ation that was so dumb as to
think you needed a husband
to have a baby!
No wonder we are so
confused, and there is such
a generation gap today!
But we survived.
What better reason to
celebrate?


may forget that chasing the
toddler around the play-
ground-or the grocery store;,
counts, too.
Dixie Thompson, Ph.D.,
director of the Center for
Physical Activity and Health
at the University of
Tennessee, Knoxville, rec-'
ommends in Shape maga-
zine that you wear a
pedometer for a week (it can
cost less that $30) while
going about your normal
routine to determine the
number of steps you take on
average every day.
With an idea of your nor-
mal day's activity, it will be
easier for you to add more
steps gradually..
Park farther away from a
destination or store and walk
the rest of the way; get off
the bus or out of the taxi a
few blocks early; make it a
rule to walk to any place
that's less than a mile away
(if it's safe, of course). Steps
accrued through jogging and
,running count, too, so don't
count them out.
If daily demands make it
difficult to add enough steps,
consider investing in a home
treadmill.
A treadmill in front of the
television can make the goal
an easy one for-anyone -to
" reach, all while enjoyingl-te
latest episode of his or her
favorite television program.'
Aiming for 10,000 steps
per day can bring unexpect-
ed benefits. Adding a short
walk at lunchtime will accrue
steps and some fresh air,
which can lead to a' better
night's sleep.
Leaving the car behind
to run errands on foot can
make that very expensive
tank of gas last longer, also.
But best of all, walking is
a terrific stress management
tool. And with a clear mind, it
will be a snap to remember
all those other vital numbers
you need every day and
make that new year's reso-
lution easier to attain.
(NAPS)


Myths about the common

cold can be ... well, myths!



When the sniffles and
aches invade your home this
year, it might be time to
reconsider your approach.
Millions of Americans get
a cold or the flu each year
and,, for many, acting on
common misconceptions
about treatments may actu-
ally prevent them from get-
ting better faster.
"The best approach to
treating symptoms is to talk
to your pharmacist or doc-
tor," said Lindsey Stephens,
pharmacist. "There are
countless old wives' tales
about colds and the flu but
your pharmacist can help
identify remedies for your
individual symptoms."
So what's true and
what's myth? Here are three
popular cold and flu miscon-
ceptions as well as tips for
avoiding a cold or the flu.
Myth 1: getting a flu vac-
cine can give you the flu.
Flu vaccines are not live
viruses and cannot give you
the flu. But some people may
have reactions to the shot or
inhalation, including achy
muscles, fever, and drowsi-
ness.
Myth 2: Antibiotics can
cure the flu.
Most flus are viral illness-
es, not bacterial, so antibi-
otics are not usually the best


treatment option. Instead,
treat the flu with rest, fluids,
arid medications. such as
pain relievers, and decon-
gestants that relieve symp-
toms.
Myth 3: The more vita-
mins you can take, the bet-
ter.
Taking a multivitamin
helps strengthen your
immune system, but excess
vitamins are eliminated by
the body. For some people,
unpleasant symptoms such
as stomach discomfort may
, occur due to unabsorbed
vitamins in ,the intestinal
tract. Talk to youth pharmacist
to find the right balance for
your health.
There are proactive
measures to protect your
family from viruses this sea-
son.
-Getting a flu shot-even
if you had one last year, get
it again. Flu viruses change
each year and immunity
declines over time.
-Taking a daily multivit-
amin-strengthen your
immune system with the rec-
ommended amount of vita-
mins and minerals.
-Considering a zinc
regiment-if you feel a cold
coming on, try a zinc supple-

See Cold Myths, Next p&ge


Do you have the right protection for your needs?

FISHER-BROWN
INCORPORATED



IT PAYS 5623 34Stewart Street, Milton
IT PAYS 5318 Stewart Street, Milton


II


WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 14, 2005


PAGE A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette









Over 100


/ Physicians in
Pace, Milton, Navarre
and Pensacola




"" i I ." ". .


SANTAROSA
MEDICAL CENTER


It may be out of balance, but it just went up!


Life expectancy is precious. Treat it kindly!


Hoo-ray! Life expectancy
just increased another frac-
tion of a percent. Three-
tenths of one percent, actu-
ally.
i According to the govern-
ment's calculations, a child
born in 2003 can expect to
-live 77.6 years on average,
up from 77.3 years the year
.before.
That doesn't seem like
Much of an increase, but just
consider that in 1990 life
:expectancy was only 75.4
'years.
But look at it from anoth-
er angle. For men, life
Expectancy in 2003 was
r74.8 years, while it was 80.1
Years for women.
The gradual, but steady,
! .increases can be attributed
"to many factors, among
which include extraordinary
advances in medicine and
:sanitation, and declines in
-some types of unhealthy
behavior, such as smoking.
- But there's a lot more we
"need to be aware of.
Half of Americans aged
55-64 years have high blood
_.pressure- a major risk factor
'for heart disease and stroke
-- and two in five are obese,
.according to Health, United
.States, 2005, the
Government's annual report
t-to the President and
'Congress on the health of all
LAmericans. The report was
prepared, by the Centers for
Disease Control and
fPevention's (CDC),National
c.Centefrfor Health Statistics


- wof


from data gathered by State
and Federal health agencies
and through ongoing nation-
al surveys.
The report features an
in-depth look at the 55-64
age group, which includes
the oldest of the baby
boomers. In 2011, the oldest
of the boomers will be eligi-
ble for Medicare, and by
2014, the ranks of
Americans aged 55-64 will
swell to 40 million, up from
29 million in 2004.
"Controlling high blood
pressure and obesity is cru-
cial for health, and particu-.
larly for baby boomers as
they grow older," said HHS
Secretary Mike Leavitt. "It's
time to act against both con-
ditions so more Americans
can live longer, healthier
lives."
Dr. Julie Gerberding,
CDC Director, urged 55-64
year-olds to take careful
stock now of their health,
including such vital meas-
ures as weight, cholesterol
level, blood pressure, risk of
heart attack and any signs of
diabetes. "The late fifties and
early sixties are a crucial
time of life to focus on dis-
ease prevention. It's never
too late to adopt a healthy
lifestyle to enjoy a longer,
healthier life," she said.
Although many adults in
their late fifties and early six-
ties enjoy good health, oth-
ers are dealing with chronic
and debilitating diseases
and lack of health insurance.
;Xr


By e .
Numbers... -
EDWARD M. ROUSE, CPA
edward @timwheatcpa.com
A.


Charge ahead? Or walt.
Well, It ust depends on a,
number of things


Eawara house


+ My Granny always said, "What a difference a day makes".
' Now as we approach the end of the year, I have this say-
1'ing in mind because -we all have the opportunity to pay
money out this year or next year. Given that a payment at the
end of December or the beginning of January does not have
much foregone investment interest on the proceeds, the
,question is frequently resolved by looking at the tax implica-
tions.
For example if you already file Schedule A and itemize
your deductions, increased charitable contributions in
December 2005 vs. January 2006 will give you tax savings
p during the 2005 tax year and you will not have to wait until the
Filing of the 2006 return, which otherwise would be the case
with gifting in January 2006..So if you are inclined, pay your
,'tithe for January 2006 in December of 2005 and everybody
Swill be happy.
e Sometimes it pays to'wait. For example, if you pay for the
' first two years of post secondary education for any depend-
iAent, you can save tax using what is called the Hope
Scholarship Credit. This amount is capped at $1,500 for
_'2005, and is calculated at 100% of the first $1,000 of quali-
flied tuition and related expenses and 50% of the next $1,000
of qualified tuition and related expenses. Therefore, if the
n tuition is at least $2,000, you would save tax of $1,500 in
h2005. If the student starts school in 2005, the credit can be
-'taken in any two years consisting of 2005-2007. Usually tak-
ing a deduction as soon as possible is the best alternative.
K However, the inflation-adjusted base for 2006 is not $1,000,
but is $1,100. So, the maximum Hope Credit for 2006 is
Y' 100% of the first $1,100 of tuition plus 50% of the next $1,100
r of tuition, for a total credit of $1,650. This results in $150 of
; tax savings in 2006 over the amount available in 2005.
OK Captain is there anything else I need to know? Yes try
this on for size. The amount you can gift without worrying
about estate and gift tax implications is $11,000 in 2005 but
w $12,000 in 2006. Now, you can usually, gift these amounts in
2005 and 2006, but there is a Code Section that allows you
to get round this restriction. A Qualified Tuition Program is a
state managed college savings plan, frequently referred to as
a QTP or a 529 Plan. It is possible to fund 5 years worth of
the gift tax amounts in one year for a tuition plan. So if you
fund the 5 years in 2005 you can put $55,000 in the account
or $60,000 in the 2006 year. However you cannot fund both
.years without other tax consequences. This type of funding
can be done only once. every 5 years.
Well there you have it. Sometimes it pays to getter done
and sometimes it is better to wait 'till you get round to it. As
the year-end approaches make sure you know where you are
at in this deal. Y'all have a Merry Christmas and blessings in
the New Year.
(This article is for general information purposes only, and is not intended to pro-
vide professional tax advice. To determine how this or any other tax information may
apply to your specific tax situation, contact your tax professional for more details and
r' counsel.)


The report finds that minori-
ties primarily blacks and
Hispanics are more likely
to fall into those categories.
The report also notes
that 11 percent of Americans
aged 55-64 years lack
health insurance-compared
with the national average of
Americans under age 65
without health insurance
(16.5 percent). Eighty-three
percent of married adults
aged 55-64 years had pri-
vate health insurance, com-
pared with 60 percent of
widowed, separated,
divorced, or single adults in
. that age group.
The report also outlines
how the United States spent
$1.7 trillion -15 percent of
the gross domestic product
on health care in 2003.


That works out to $5,671 for
every man, woman, and
child.
Other highlights:
More than a quarter of all
adults suffered lower back
pain in the past 3 months.
Fifteen percent dealt with
severe headaches or
migraines (more commonly
a problem for women).
Fifteen percent had neck
pain.
Life expectancy at birth
in 2002 reached 75 for
males and 80 for females. At
age 65, life expectancy was
almost 82 for men and 85 for
women.
Two-thirds of high school
students exercised regularly
but only one-third of adults
were physically active in
their leisure time.


Dept. of Elder Affairs

is seeking volunteers
Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders, also known as
SHINE, a Florida Department of Elder Affairs program is in
need of volunteer counselors to provide Medicare Health
insurance and prescription counseling to elders and care-
givers.
The Department of Elder Affairs will present an introduc-
tory session on January 24th, 2006, and a three-day training
session on February 7, 8, and 9, 2006.
The volunteers must be willing to give at least 12 hours of
volunteer service each month and must have some knowl-
edge of computers.
There is a great need for volunteers in Santa Rosa,
Escambia, Okaloosa, and Walton counties. This is a very
worthwhile service to our elder community to give them coun-
seling, so they baff make a Thore informed decisionn about
their Medicare needs.
If you would like to join our volunteer group, please call
Sandra Cleckler, SHINE liaison, for more details at Northwest
Florida Area Agency on Aging .Inc., phone 850-494-7100 ext
213, or toll free 1-866-531-8011.

Cold myths:


Be informed about them
From previous page.
ment, which is intended to shorten the duration of a cold.
-Talking to your pharmacist-if you do get sick, your phar-
macist can help you choose the best medicine to treat your
symptoms. If your symptoms persist for longer than a week,
check with your doctor. (NAPS)


The people who bring PRIME to you each month,
including editorial, production, and
marketing staff, would like to take this
opportunity to wish you a very Merry Christmas
and a Happy New Year!
It has been a wonderful, exciting year.
And in spite of some unexpected unpleasantries,
2005 has been a most unusual year of
enlightenment and progress, and we are
optimistic about more of the same as this young
century evolves.
Thank you for your continued friendship, and we'
look forward to serving you in 2006!


/


Our Family Serving Yours 3'

for Seventy-Seven Years!


Pre NeedServices qVaults Monuments
'Two Locations to Serve Our Growing County"

6405 Hwy. 90 West 7794 Navarre Pkwy.1
Milton, FL Navarre, FL
623-2243 939-5122 2


GETTING BACK TO BASICS-The holiday season is
"cooking time," and a lot of the dishes prepared are tra-
ditional in a sense that we do them the way they used to
be done! The old iron skillet, coupled with a new recipe
book written from scratch by our very own columnist
Oscar Davis, will take you back in time to frying chicken
and baking country style cornbread in a warm and cozy
kitchen dominated by cooks who took pride in their
accomplishments. Your Kitchen Manual contains basic
recipes and other useful information, including "... a lot
of outlandish things that you may have never heard of
and a reminder of many things that you may have for-
gotten!" From "The Wonderful World of Meat Loaf"
where what he projects might intrigue you, to "That
Fantastic Tomato" to "Holiday Cuisine" and "Basic Cup
Cakes," Oscar will entertain you royally while giving you
some basic information on "Safety Tips and Pot
Protection"on how to take care of your utinsels, includ-
ing your iron skillet. If you wish to talk with Oscar about
his new book on cooking and other kitchen tools give
him a call at 850-477-3040. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


ALTERNATI'WE.





HH TH




















Deanna Gilmore: IManager


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


Email address: GWYHILL@aol.com





5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge



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

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


1%Qft ;;OF











Th6 Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday Decem er ,

Sports


/-

Preps

Continued From Page One
what rate do we continue to
improve?"
Brandt Hendricks led Jay
with 14 points while Brad
Lowery added 13.
Central got a double double
from Logan Campbell who had
14 points and 14 rebounds.
Keith Germann led all scor-
ers on the night with 16 as the
Jaguars attempted a comeback
in the second half, but would
only outscore Jay 22-19.
Gainer 87, Central 70
Gainer ended the Jaguars
winning streak Thursday 87-70
Central fell behind early in
the first quarter 23-15 and slow-
ly pulled away to capture their
third win of the season.
Keith Germann led Central
with a game high 39 points.
In girls action:
; Woodham 60, Milton 47
Woodham defeated Milton
60-47 in Pensacola on Saturday.
After ending the first quar-
ter tied 9-9, the Lady Titans
took control of the game by
outscoring the Lady Panthers
37-19 in the second and third
periods.
r Meredith Pastucha and
. Paris Brewton led Milton scor-
r ing 10 points each.
The Lady Panthers tried to
make a late charge in the fourth
-, quarter by outscoring
Woodham 19-14, but the game
.; had gotten away from them by
that point.
Gulf Breeze 54, Milton 40
The Lady Panthers saw
: their early lead quickly disap-
pear in a 54-40 loss to the Lady
Dolphins on Friday.
Milton took an early 19-11
'lead after the first quarter
before Gulf Breeze went on a
'24-8 run during the second and
third quarters.
Brewton led Milton with
eight points, while Megan
Stokes and Deidre Schuchardt
added seven each.
Crestview 37. Pace 29


r


Crestview won a very low
scoring affair over Pace at home
37-29 as the Lady Pats fell to 1-
3 in District 1-5A Friday.
Pace and Crestview traded
the lead until halftime when the
Lady Bulldogs took a one point
lead into halftime, 17-16.
Crestview came out in the
second half and took control of
the game by outscoring Pace
20-13.
Erica Wright led Pace with
eight points.
Catholic 50, Pace 45 (OT)
Pace could only manage a
single point in overtime as they
lost to Catholic 50-45 Thursday
in Pensacola.
Pace dominated the entire
game until the fourth quarter


when the Lady Crusaders
outscored them 25-6 to tie the
game at 44 when regulation was
over.
"Our girls played the best
three quarters we have played
all year only to give it right
back to them in the fourth quar-
ter by missing free throws," said
Pace Head Coach Chad Rowell.
"We missed several shots and
had some turnovers -which
would have made all the differ-
ence had we executed.
"When we get to the point
at which we can play four quar-
ters like we played three, we
will be able to play with any-
body."
Ashley Fabery's basket at
the buzzer was ruled to have
occurred after the clock
expired.
Wright led Pace with 10
points followed by Surita
Guyton and Samantha Lewis
who added nine points each.
On the night Pace made 13-
of-31 attempts from the charity
stripe.
Spanish Fort 37, Central 30
One quarter tamed the Lady
Jags as they lost to visiting
Spanish Fort 37-30 Thursday.
After trailing by two at the
end of the first quarter 8-6,
Spanish Fort extended its lead
to 10 at halftime 20-10.
From their Central was try-
ing to play catch up despite
Jenna O'Kelly's 11 points and
16 rebounds.
Daysha Enfinger added 10
points while Jill Massey
grabbed 12 rebounds in the los-
ing effort.
In soccer action:
Milton 4, Escambia 4
Milton rallied late to tie the
Escambia Gators 4-4 on
Saturday.
The Panthers took a quick
2-0 lead before the Gators tied
the game in the second half on
Nick Serrano's penalty kick.
Escambia then took a 4-3
lead before the Panthers tied it
with less than a minute left in
the contest.
Dakota Sams led Milton
with, two goals, while Corey
Hall and Stephen Gillis added
'one each.
Nathan Stults had seven
saves in the contest, while .Ray
Lynch was credited with three.
The Panthers are now 3-9-2

on the season and 2-7-2 in
District 1-4A.
Washington 8, Milton 1
On Thursday the Panthers
suffered an 8-1 loss to
Washington High School at
home.
Joey Jardine scored the
Panthers only goal of the con-
test on an assist from Mat
Shouppe.


Pony





rides


(Right) Jennica Smallwood and
her miniature buckskin paint
Chubby wow those at the
Blackwater Saddle Club Timed
Horse Show Saturday by winning
the Junior Division pole weave
competition. Overall winners for
Saturday at the East Milton arena
were Larry Peterson (senior),
Smallwood (junior), Haley Cook
(intermediate), Hannah Lee
(beginner), Jade Halfacre (pee
wee), and Katrina Smith (easy
rider). (Below) Laura English is
busy making sure she has a
straight path in the Texas Barrel
Weave. Unfortunately English got
the barrels straight before her run,
but she was penalized for knock-
ing over a barrel.

Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Tourney
Continued From Page One
us to gather some confi-
dence going into the Christmas
break," said Holley. "We have
not had anyone to step up and
decide they are going to be that
go to player.
"We are able to play 10
players at this time, but we still
need a player to take charge
both on and off the court."
For Central the defensive
effort is there, the biggest need
for the Lady Jags is points.
"From what I know about
Freeport they shoot the ball
pretty well," said Central head
coach Scott Campbell. "We will
need to get out and cover to
have a chance.
"I don't think they will han-
dle pressure very well, so we
will try to apply some early and
see how we do with it."
Central has been holding
opponents to low offensive out-
puts, but they have not been
able to capitalize by scoring on
their offensive end.
Campbell is looking to
change the lack of offensive
punch now that Jenna O'Kelley
is getting back to 100 percent.
"We are going to try to fea-
ture Jenna more in our offense,"
said Campbell. "She is scoring
for us with a limited amount of
shots.
"We will try to get her more
looks if we can."
For Jay, the Royals and
head coach Lance Youngblood
is looking to see how they
measure up before district play
begins in January.
"I am very pleased with


what we have accomplished as
a team in a short amount of
time," said Youngblood after
reflecting on the pre-season
games at Milton. "Now I want
to see how we stack up with
district competition.
"PCA does a good job in
their half court offense and are
very sound fundamentally so it
will be good to see where we
are."
Youngblood feels all four
teams have a chance to win the
tournament and each team is
evenly matched.
Central is looking to
rebound after suffering their
first two losses of the season to
Gainer 87-70 on Thursday and
48-40 to Jay on Friday after
starting the season 5-0.
On Friday the Santa Rosa
Shootout will get underway at
2:30 p.m. with Pensacola
Catholic playing Flomaton
(Ala.).
Pace is scheduled to play
Mosley at 7 p.m. followed by
Milton facing off against Port
St. Joe at 8:30.
On Saturday the action will
be held at Milton and Central
high schools.
At Central Jay will be play-
ing Malone at 6 p.m. followed
by Central and Catholic playing
at 7:30.
A long list of games are
planned fe: Saturday at Milton
High starting with Mosley and
Niceville at 11 a.m.
Pace will play their second
game of the shootout against
Escambia at 6:30 followed by
Milton and Rickards at 8 p.m.


Pane 3-B


b 14 2005













I PAGE 5B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS DECEMBER 14, 2005


104
General Help
NEEDED:
'CHURCH Custodi-
!an/Groundskeeper,
:30 hr. per week,
,day-time hours, be-
I ginning Jan. .1,
!2006. Variety of
?tasks: weekly clean-
ing and grounds
Maintenance, minor
repairs. Excellent
.i references and
,background check
required. Call 623-
6683 ( Milton First
,UMC).
NOW HIRING for
'2005 Postal posi-
tions $17.50-
S$59.00+/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Train-
;ing and Vacations
SNo Experience Nec-
essary (800)584-
'1775 Reference #
15600.
NURSERY/GREEN-
HOUSE WORKER
full time entry level
position, Milton
(850) 623-6287

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


i PRESS OPERA-
TOR NewsKing ex-
Sperience preferred.
Benefits group
health, vacation/sick
time and holidays.
E-mail
belderton@nsb-ob-
server.com, fax
(386)424-9858, Pub-
lisher, Observer
Newspapers. P.O.
Box 10, New Smyr-
na Beach, FL
SI 32168.
i PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
i Milton Newspapers,
SInc. (dba The Santa
Rosa Press Gazette
Sand The Santa Rosa
SFree Press) re-
serves the right to
! censor, reclassify,
revise, edit or reject- -
any advenisement
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.
SATELLITE TECH-
NICIANS needed.
No experience nec-
essary. Great career
w/ benefits. Must
have driver's license
& cell phone. 1-800-
292-8421.
SPECIAL BABY-
SITTER needed for
CP baby in Pea
Ridge area. 994-
5719 after 5:00 or
S554-6038
114
Medical
MEDICAL TECH-
NOLOGIST- PRN,
FL certification re-
quired.

Registered Nurse
SFT/PT or PRN. FL
license required.

2 Physical Therapist
PRN, FL license re-
quired.

Speech Therapist
PRN, FL license re-
quired.

Medical Records
Transciptionist-FT,
40 hours per week,
HS graduate and
Medical Technolo-
gist Course, 2 years
experience, type 65
wpm, Microsoft'
Word Experience.
Knowledge of medi-
cal technology,
grammar, spelling
and punctuation. Be
able to transcribe 80
minutes per day.

Registration Clerk-
FT, HS/GED, Excel-
lent customer serv-
Sice and data entry
skills, detail orient-
ed, ability to handle
stress situations.
Medical terminology
preferred. Must be
able to work eve-
ning, weekend and
Holiday shifts.

Baptist Jay Hospital
Human Resources


114
Medical
14114Alabama St.
Jay, Florida 32565
Phone: 850-675-
8069 Fax: 850-675-
8026


310
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ARTIE KELLER
STUCCO. Licensed
and Insured. Con-
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job to big nor to
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installation, trim car-
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I SERVICE


315
Business Services
BORDER TO Bor-
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Company. All types
of fencing installed
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CAPITAL TRUST,
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Leading financial
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COKER'S LAWN &
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from trimming to
tractor work. Clean
ups, raking, hauling,
mowing, bushhog-
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Insured: Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
EXACT DRYWALL.
Licensed & Insured.
Locally owned & Op-
erated, reasonable
prices. All Phases of
Drywalling, Any Tex-
ture, NO MONEY
DOWN, references
available. Member
of the Santa Rosa
Chamber of Com-
merce. Roger Tootle
HM: 850-995-5090
Cell: 850-501-0519
FIRST -CLASS
Home Repair. Roof
repair,, painting,
pressure washing,
also mobile home
repair. Over, 50
years experience.
Free Estimates. Call
Robert at '626-2093
or 777-7161.
G&E LANDSCAP-
ING AND TREE
SERVICES .
Free estimates,
credits card ok.
Grading, mulching,
weeding, trimming,
new beds, old beds
redone, clean ups,
clearing stump
grinding, tree remov-
al. 850-529-5650
IRENE'S PET Care
Pet Sitting
Boarding
Dog Walking
19 yrs. in Rescue
Milton, Florida
(850)981-1007 '

J & C Construction.
Vinyl Siding, &
handyman
Lic#9840044249.
Locally Owned,,
Licensed & Insured.
20 Years Experi-
ence. 994-4426.


315
Business Services
LAND CLEARING/
Dozer/Tractor work
Specializing in col-
vert installation &
Driveways. Leveling,
root raking, bushog-
ging, disking. Equip-
ment and material
transport available.
By the Job or by the
hour. Call for esti-
mates. Call Billy
Rogers. 850-957-
4952 or Cell 850-
261-8407.
LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.
LYNNE HOUGH
Photography Photo
Restoration & Stor-
age. 48 hour turn-
around time on CD
or e-mail 8 mp digital
excellent quality
guaranteed. 623-
1440 or www.black-
waterimages.com
MANNING'S MEAT
All cuts of beef,
Pork, Poultry
Deer and Wild,
Hogs Ground, Cu-,
bed, Sliced. Sum-
mer sausage.
Smoked sausage..
Phillip Manning,
Owner 850-501-,
6861.
MCARTHUR HOME
Improvement.
Decks, Porches, Out
Buildings. 850-995-
7812.

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


MOBILE HOME
Brokers'. Major and
minor repairs. Re-
roof, patio covers,
screen rooms, level-
ing, locally owned,
operated. Free esti-
mates. 100% Fi-
nancing WAC. Call
*857-1051. '"
NEW CONCRETE
Construction
Patios Driveways -
Slabs
Also Tearout &
Replace damage
concrete
(850)494-7777
NEW HOPE PAINT-
ING & WALLPA-
PERING *Drywall
repairs & patchwork
*Pressure cleaning-
(homes, decks, pa-
tios, driveways &
sidewalks) *Carpen-
try work (crown
molding, paneling,
trim base & case, in-
stall cabinets & build
decks) Residential.
Interior/Exterior.
Family. owned busi-
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today (850)723-
2550 or 623-6034. ,


402
Apartments
1 BEDROOM unfur-
,nished apartment for
rent. 623-8875

BEDROOM/ 1
Bathroom duplex,
downstairs. 1 block
from the Milton
Courthouse, 5189
Santa Rosa St.
$390mo & $350dep
384-4361
MILTON S.GAR-
CON Point Road.
Clean 1BR/1BA w/
new washer, refrig-
erator,countertop,
and cable TV. $550-
400. (850) 572-6352,


402
Apartments
MILTON- 2 bdrm, 1
bath brick duplex,
laundry room, stove,
fridge, Central A/C,
water/sewer includ-
ed. Non-smoking
unit. $525 month.
MILTON- 2 bdrm, 1
bath brick duplex,
:laundry room, stove,
fridge, Central A/C,
water/sewer includ-
ed. Non-smoking
unit. $525 month.
626-2928.


315 355
Business Services Sewing &
Alterations
TNT CARPORTS MARIANNE
R.V. & Boat covers MARIANNE
Garages, alterations, custom

Portable Sheds sewing, crafted are
CARPORTS available.
CARPORTSSingle $595 Over 40 years
SingDouble $695 experience on
12Dou X 4ble1- $1295 sewing. For more
12 X 41 -1 295 details or services
24 X 31 $1990 please contact me at
Galvanized Steel Marianne Cichon
Many sizes/colors. 5662 Whispering-
Financing Available wood dr.Pace, Fl,
Free delivery & setup 32571
(850)983-2296 or (850) 994-3675
Pager 505-1867
HUSEBY FLOOR 360
covering. Installing Miscellaneous
Hardwood & Lami- CREDIT REPAIR -
nate Flooring, sand 29 years experience
and refinishing. Rea licensed and bond-
sonable Rates. Lic- ed. One price -
ensed & Insured. clean credit for life.
,Call for quote 850- Lee Harrison Credit
994-7561 or 490- Restoration. Call
0404. (903)835-1667 for

320 free information
Child Care 'package.
www.LHcreditrepair.
CHRISTIAN corn,
GRANDMOTHER LH2171@aol.com.
wishes to provide
child care. to infant,
toddler in downtown EARN DEGREE on-
Milton. $85 a week. line frbm home.
Call 850-449-4070. *Medical, *Business,
325 *Paralegal, *Com-
Domestic puters. Job Place-
S mestc ment Assistance.
DEPENDABLE Computer & Finan-
HOUSEKEEPER cial aid if qualify.
TEN YEARS EXPE- (866)858-2121
RIENCE. REASON- www.onlinetidewa-
ABLE RATES.CALL tertech.com.
994-6236 METAL ROOFING
335 SAVE $$$ Buy Di-
Financial Services rect From Manufac-
turer. 20 colors in
IMMEDIATE stock with all Acces-
CASH!!! US Pen- series. Quick turn
sion Funding pays around! Delivery
cash now for 8 years Available Toll Free
of your future pen- (888)393-0335.
sion. payments. Call NEW LOG CABIN-
(800)586-132,5 for a NC Mountains. New
FREE, no-obligation shell on secluded
estimate. wwwus mountain site.
pensionfunding.com Hardwood
$89,900. Hardwood
345 forest. Great fall col-
Lawn Care ors. Paved road.
Near parks & lakes.
PAGE'S TREE Acreage & financing
SERVICE Trim, cut available. (828)247-
& remove. Call 626- 0081.
2159 (if no answer, OXYGEN USERS:
please leave message) Enjoy more free-
FIREWOOD $50. a dom! Travel without
load and up. canisters, Oxlife's
CLARK'S LAWN_ lightweight, Oxygen
Care and' General -concentrators run off
Maintenance & All your car & in your
Types of Tractor home. U.S.A.- made
Work. Licensed & Warranteed
Insured. Call Mike (800)780-2616
Clark at 626-2428. www.oxlifeinc.com.
PURPLE MARTIN
350 Houses from
Senior Care www.SKMFG.com
are now available at
VISITING the World's Largest
ANGELS Retailer in Pet De-
SENIOR CARE apartment, $19.97,
l In home for a store near you,
C. nmnninn.hin call (800)764-8688.


The All New!

Jay

Apartments

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


850-623-0609,

404
Commercial
NEWLY REMOD-
ELED Office Spaces
Available for rent
$200-$250
conveniently located
across the street
from Santa Rosa
County Courthouse
Call 850-623-0208
for details

406
Homes
ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for,
rental homes in Mil-
ton & Pensacola. 3
bedroom,' 1 bath.
Rent for $725 and
last month's rent.
Deposit $500.
Phone 850-981 -
9695. Leave msg.
will return call
ASAP.

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.
HOUSE IN Milton for
rent 3BR/ 2BA really
nice. $1000 dep.
$1000 mo. available
now. Please call
698-8337
MILTON- IMMACU-
LATE 3/2 House on
quiet cul-de-sac.
Awesome school
district. New refrig-
erator included.
Sorry no pets al-
lowed. $975 month
lease w/ $800 secur-
ity deposit. Call
623-5483 or 384-
3973.
MILTON- NEW 4.
bdrm, 1 acre, all ap-
pliances. $1,250
plus deposit. Possi-
ble lease or pur-
chase. VA financing.
Call Tom (agent)
850-449-2983.
NEW 4BR/2BA all
appliances included
lovely
neighborhood,
large lot; $1500 mo.
Call.fo appointment
995-8588
TWO NEW 3/2
Homes, Planation
Woods- $1,150 per
month plus deposit.
077-5 -Ag4373


-iTARO

-EALTATE


406
Homes
PACE 3BD 2bath
2/car, office, &
fenced yard 1190.00
per month 4845 roy-
al Pines Dr. Call
Cumbie Realty 981-
1631

PACE-PEA RIDGE
3/2 house in con-,
venient location to
school and Walmart.
Recently updated,
no pets. $950 mo.
with $950 security
deposit. 626-3301 or
(850) 225-0047

408
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510
MOBILE HOME lots
for rent including
R.V's. FEMA wel-
come. Eastgate Mo-
bile Home Ranch.
626-8973.
410
Mobile Homes
2 BDRM/ 2 bath mo-
bile home, total elec-
tric. On Avalon
Blvd. 626-8973.

2 TO 3 bedroom
rentals. Jay, Milton
and Pace. $400 to
$650 per month,
Call 994-5703, leave
message.
MOBILE HOME
2br/lba on private
lot Pea Ridge'area
to apply call. 623-
9364
MOBILE HOME for
rent- 1 bdrm/1 bath,
Pea Ridge area.
$350 per month
$200 deposit. No
pets. Baycrest Re-
alty 994-7918.
NICE, QUIET, clean
park. Includes water,
garbage & lawn
service. Two new
2bd/ 2ba. from $500
to $600. No pets.
255-7772.
QUIET PARK, new
2BR 2B $525 + dep.
also 2BR 1B $425+
dep.NO PETS, Se-
niors welcome, Call
626-1552.
SMALL 2BR ideal
for single or couple
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-
8973.
412
Rooms For Rent
BEDROOMS FOR
rent. Downtown Mil-
ton, Glover Lane,.
Everything included.
$100/wk. 850-449-
4070. Cable, Refrig-
erator, Color TV, Mi-
crowave, A/C, gar-
bage, parking in-
cluded. Clean.

ROOM FOR rent,
Kitchen, washer' &
dryer, utilities fur-
nished, $75 a week.
Near King Middle
School. Call 626-
2786

414
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE
WANTED- Clean,
non-smoker house
in Navarre, $550
per mo. utilities in-
cluded. Available in
.lnnrs QR-QORRO


506
Homes
4743 WILDWOOD
DR. waterfront, 1
acre, 2 houses. Sale
by owner

BY OWNER
Cute Cottage
Style Home, in
Milton
3 bedrooms
1 1/2 bathrooms,
white picket
fence, flower
boxes, porch
and deck, 2 out
buildings.
$79,900. Call
(850)623-3190 or
(850)485-4439


BY OWNER/
AGENT 3bd/2ba.
Lakefront. The
Moors Golf & Rac-
quet Club.
$239,900. 380-
3660.
Garcon 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.
MILTON- 3 BR/2
BA, 1,000 s.f. All
brick home. Lot size
130 x 305. Must
see. 850-261-9889
or 850-626-4897.
Call after 5 p.m.
MILTON- NEW 4
bdrm, 1 acre, all ap-
pliances. $1,250
plus deposit. Possi-
ble lease or pur-
chase. VA financing.
Call Tom (agent)
850-449-2983.
POOL! 3br/2 bath
in Milton on over 1/2
an acre. Townhouse
in Pensacola. Lori
Frey, 1 First Choice
Realty 476-2154.

HOUSE FOR IN
MILTON 3bed/2 ba
single car garage
available now $800
deposit $895 a
month. No pets-
981-0495, leave
message

LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408

S510
Land
LARGE 1/2 acre lot
on paved street in
established neigh-
borhood, Milton
area. $25,000 call
:232-2789.


SECLUDED &
SERENE


* NW of NAS Whit-
ing Field

* 20 Placid acres
zoned agricultural

* Land prop. tax
value at $198,043

* 3 mobile homes,
garage, barn, shed

* 626-6767
* $247,239
WILL GIVE away
mobile homes, were
damage by hurri-
cane. 626-8973


FOR SALE 91 ALLEGRO
In Good Shape

$22,000 o.b.o.








850-675-3623 Cell 324-2350


50 1 Bedroom Apartments

FOR THE ELDERLY & HANDICAPPED
RENT BASED ON INCOME

LOCATED OFF OAKCREST DRIVE ON ASTOR ST.
MANAGED BY: MILTON HOUSING AUTHORITY


5668 BYROM STREET
MILTON, FL 3257,0
PHONE: 623-8216


Martin A. Hinote

> COINS, STAMPS

v & JEWELRY


65 478-3859 9
235 E. 9 Mile Rd. Pensacola, FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
WE SPECIALIZE IN
COIN JEWELRY FOR GIFTS
Pendants Rings Bracelets
SMoney Clips 14 ct. Gold Sterling Silver

L .............. .... J ....... ........... .


l s t i *04 si..- i l t 2,495 sq--


STAN Di N HISM O E eleven Baths Sq.Ft. Price
Sellehaven 1 1040 67,800
Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room Chadwick 2 1149 70,600
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets Stratford 2 1257 78,100
Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood 2 1341 83,000
Luxury Marble Vanity Tops Mayfair 2 1418 83,900
Garden Tub and Shower Diplomat 2 1510 86,800
Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2 1525 87,600
Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms Gemini 2 1579 90,600
French Doors Gas or Wood Fireplace lnglewood 2 1586 98,100
Ambassador 2 1610 91,200
A0York 2 1622 95,000
Oxford 2 1713 97,300
W ill build on Slab or Piers Lexington 2 1812 101,300
Lxinrto n 4 BR 2 1812 101,00


Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


Pinebrook (Signature Series) 2 .1833
Fleetwood 2 1949
Kingston (Signature Series) 2 2129
Exeetive 2 1/2 2215
Regency (Signature Series) 3 2495
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unit) 1740
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit) 2062


.S..STEELE
f1 2AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
E..H.. ,Oppjo-ny 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRCo44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


116,600
108,400
131,300
126,300
155,000o
117,600
135,800


MOELSOE
MONDAYFRIDA
8:00-5:00
SAT.:005:00,
SUN.6OS3


510
Land

FOR SALE-
Fenced, 4 acres +/-,
Deep well, septic
tank, zoned agricul-
ture. Partially wood-
ed and pasture. 4
miles from Milton
city limits. $16,500
per acre. For more
information call
261-2741 or
623-6329.

SECLUDED &
SERENE

NW of NAS Whit-
ing Field

20 Placid acres
zoned agricultural

Land prop. tax
value at $198,043

*3 mobile homes,
garage, barn, shed

626-6767
$247,239,
THE BERNATH
Place/Waterfront lot.
80ft on Mulatto Bay-
ou. $250,000. 623-
6848.
512
Mobile Homes
CHARMING 48 x 28
'2000 doublewide w/
3BR/2BA, french
doors to garden tub,
all appliances & A/C
included. Very spa-
cious kitchen &
many upgrades!
Seller will pay
$1,200 towards
moving. $29,900.
850-572-5139.
FOR SALE- Double-
wide mobile home
on 1/4 acre. 3/2,
1,600 s.f., f/p,
$89,900. Will do
owner financing
w/$20K down. Call
Barbara Cumbie
377-6787 or 626-
8959.


AJ


Divorce 108, Adoption 80
Name Change '55
FREE Tping, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W"St. %
(Iblk.N. of Flea Market)
STUMP-EASE
STUMP 'Grinding.
Most removals
$35.00. Discount for
multiply removals.
Backyard Accessible
Licensed & Insured.
Local Contractor.
Retired USN. 232-
8746.
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


Meals
* Light housework
Errands.
944-2211,


355
Sewing &
Alterations


JUST JUDY'S
SEAMSTRESS
YEARS OF'
EXPERIENCE,
FAIR PRICES.
Alterations
Dress-making
Repairs
*Weddings
*Formals
JUDY HARVEY
5901 Castle Drive
Milton, FL
626-6349













I PAGE 6B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS DECEMBER 14, 2005


512
Mobile Homes

SECLUDED 6
acres Northeast of
Milton, 10 minutes
from Blackwater
State Park,
2- 1999 Palm
Harbor modular
homes, 3B/ 2Bath,
front and back
porch on both,
shop, storage, fully
stocked fish pond.
Four acres fenced
pasture. Beautiful
family homesite,
must sell for '
medical reasons,
;$300,000 for all,
Call 850-957-8784
or 850-554-5237.


0-HE

556
Homes
BEAUFORT, SC BY
THE SEA. 4BR 3BA
CUSTOM WILLIAM
POOLE HOME IN
PRIVATE GATED
NEIGHBORHOOD.
COMMUNITY CEN-
TER, POOL, TEN-
NIS, AND LIGHTED
SIDEWALKS.
$625,000.00

(843)252-7645.
jfward@hargray.com


5566
Homes
MIAMI WATER-
FRONT Pre-con-
structlon 10% down,
2 year build out, GA
Coastal Waterfront
Pre-constructlon 1st
phase assignable/
GA Lots $6,900+,
RV lots $15k. Real-
tor/ (877)468-5687.
NC MOUNTAIN
LOG CABIN on
mountain top, unfin-
Ished Inside, view,
trees, waterfall &
large public lake
nearby, no traffic,
$89,900 owner
(866)789-8535 5.
Vww.NC77.com.
UNIQUE 6,000 sq.
ft. Lake Lanier
home, prlvate-2ac,.
325 ft on lake, ex-
quisite gardens, wa-
terfalls, boat dock,
50ml,. NE of Atlanta,
GA $1,500,000: Do-
ris, Savage RE,
(770)861-8525.
560
Land,
"TENNESSEE
LAKE. PROPER-
TIES" Located on
pristine Norris Lake,
TVA's first reservoir.
Lakefronis, lake &
mountain views,
homes and land.
CALL Lakeside Re-
alty (423)626-5820
www,lakesiderealty-'
tn.com.


I-c nie BeJi


IEMczeBe


560
Land
$10,000 DIS-
COUNTI Grand
Openlngl. Ocala
area- The Preserve
at Oak Hill, Upscale
equestrian commun-
Ity of 5 to 21 acre
parcels, Private, gat-
ed, trails, Discount
ends 12/15/05,
Broker/Owner,
(352)330-0022
ASHEVILLE, NC
AREA ACREAGE 1
to 8 acre mountain
view and riverfront
homesltes from the
$60s, Gated com-
munity, custom
lodge. Near natural
hot springs. Don't
miss outl Call
(866)292-5762,
BEAUTIFUL
NORTH CAROLINA.
ESCAPE THE
HEAT IN THE
COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL MOUN-
TAINS. OF WEST-
ERN NC. Homes,
Cabins, Acreage &
'Investments. Chero-
kee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy. www.chero-
keemountainrealty.c
om. Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-
5868.
COASTAL SOUTH-
EAST Georgia
Large wooded water
access, marsh view,
lake front, and golf
oriented homesites
from the mid $70's
Live oaks, pool, ten-
nis,: golf. (877)266-
7376, www.cooper-
spoiht.com.


560
Land
BEAUTIFUL
NORTH CAROLINA,
MUST SEE BEAU-
TIFUL & COLOR-
FUL FALL FOLI-
AGEI WESTERN
NC MOUNTAINS
Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & Invest-
ments, Cherokee
Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy www.chero-
keemouptalnrealty.c
om Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-
5868,
COASTAL LIVING,
at It's Best- Bruns-
wick County, North
Carolina. Homes
and homesites.
CALL NOWI
(800)682-9951
Coastal Carolina
Lifestyle Inc
www.coastalcaroli-
nallfqstyle.info.
EAST ALABAMA
Mountain Property
for sale, one hour
West of Atlanta in
Piedmont, AL Great
for enjoyment or In-
vestment 19.5-
acres- $6,142 down
$510 monthly.Infor-
mation Call Glenn
(850) 545-4928.


560
Land
FIND PEACE
FROM THE
STORMS
Magnificent Georgia
Properties For Sale,
Timberland, Farm-
land & Recreational
*Acreage's From 3
TO 3,000*
Call PeachState at
(866)300-7653,
wwwjrmandtimber.

GAL 2550
GRAND OPENING
SALE Phase 2,
Lake
View Bargains! Wa-
ter access from
$34,900 w/ FREE
Boat Slips, PAY NO
CLOSING COSTS
Sat & Sun 12/10 &
12/11. Huge pre-
construction savings
on beautifully wood-
ed parcels at 34,000
acre lake In Tennes-
see. Enjoy unlimited
water recreation.
Surrounded by state
forest. Lakefront
available. Excellent
financing Call now
(800)704-3154 x
701.


ESCAPE TO YEL-
LOW TOP MOUN-
TAIN, Western NC.
Easy Access, Paved
Roads, Privacy, Gat-
ed, Awesome views
Acreage w/creeks &
log cabin shell from
$89,900. Financing
Available. (828)247-
0081.


I Mcenzi Bets a TlleBkI


wa- am M


*100+ Point Inspection Process *3 Day/150 Mile Vehicle Exchange Policy
*24 Hour GM Roadside Assistance *Bumper to Bumper Coverage for 3 Months


THERIGHTWAY.THERGHTCAR. or 3,000 miles (Added to existing warranty, If In effect) *$0 Deductible Warranty
N N ANCING A a AS


'Plus tax, title & Iloense, +3.9% APR on select vehicles. WIth approved credit. See dealer for details,



McKenzie
PONTIAC GMC BUICK
See Us At www.mokenzlemotore.com


Hwy90 At

Moilo

85 2U
; I8


560
Land
MONTANA LAND
AUCTION 1/05/068:
Provides good In-
come & fantastic
wildlife habitat, +/-
1574.44 acres ,of-
fered In three tracts,
mineral rights Includ-
ed. (406)485-2399
or (406)485-3698
www.montanalan-
oauctlons.com.
MOUNTAIN, LAKE,
and Vacation Prop-
ertles available In
Northeast Georgia
and Western NC,
Contact Exit Realty
(877)203-5151
www.exitng.com


NC MOUNTAIN
LOG CABIN on
mountain top, unfin-
ished Inside, view,
trees, waterfall &
large public lake
nearby, no traffic,
$89,900 owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.,
NEW MEXICO -16
acres $24,990
Scen-
ic region, views,
canyons, trees, roll-
ing hills, wildlife. En-
joy hunting, hiking,
horses, great cli-
mate. Power, great
access. 100% fi-
nancing Call
(914)232-5100.
NEW1 LAKEFRONT
ACREAGE On the
Tennessee/ Ken-
tucky border. 1 to 6
acres from the $40s.
Incredible lake &
sunset views. Own a
private lakefront re-
treat call today.
(866)339-4966.
NORTH CAROLINA
Gated Lakefront
Communityl.5 acres
plus, 90 miles of
shoreline. Never
before offered with
%20 pre-develoment
discounts, %90
financing.
Call(800)709-5253


560
Land
OWN A LAKE-
FRONT RETREAT
Private community
.on the TN/KY bor-
der, Just 1-1/2 hours
to Nashville, Spec-
tacular views of
Lake Barkley. 1 to 6
acres from the $40s,
New to Market. Call
(866)339-4966,
OWN A PRIVATE
MOUNTAIN RE-
TREAT Spectacular
gated riverfront
mountain community
near Asheville, NC,
1-8 acre building
sites from the $60s8
Borders National
Forest, Community
lodge & river walk,
Call (866)292-5762.
SEASON CLOSE-
OUT SALE IN THE
TENNESSEE SMO-
KIES Gated Water-
front Community
Riverfront and
Mountain Views
Available. Prices
Starting Low as
$46,900. Final
Phase Limited Lots
Call Nowl Ask about
our lot/ home pkg.
Buy Direct from the
Developer SAVE
THOUSANDS$$$$
(800)559-3095 ext
327
www.rivercrest.com.

PLACE YOUR
AD HERE
SERENE MOUN-
TAIN Golf Homesite
$69,900. Breathtak-
ing views. Upscale
golf community set
amid Dye designed
18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains.
Near Asheville NC.
A sanctioned Golf
. Digest Schools
teaching facility! Ex-
cellent financing.
Call toll-free
(866)334-3253 x.
993 www.cherokee-
valleysc.com.
TENNESSEE
ACREAGE FOR
SALE Near Chatta-
nooga. Beautiful
new lakeside com-
munity. 1 to 5 acre.
homesites from the
$40s. Limited, num-
ber of private boat
slips. Call for appt.
(866)292-5769.


* '9 '9
S


560
Land
TENNESSEE WA-
TERFRONT Land
Salel Direct Water-
front parcels from
only $9,9001 Cabin
Package from
$64,9001 4,5 acres
suitable for 4 homes
and docks only
$99,9001 All proper-
ties are new to the
market Call toll-free
(866)770-5263 ext,
8.


TN WEEKEND RE-
TREAT ACREAGE
New lake community
close to Chattanoo-
ga & Knoxville. Lim-
Ited number of pri-
vate boat slips.
Community lake ac-
cess and amenities.
1/2 + acres from
$40K. Call (866)292-
5769,
WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS North
Carolina Where
there is: Cool Moun-
tain Air, Views &
Streams, Homes,
Cabins & Acreage.
CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE OF
MOUNTAIN PROP-
ERTY SALES
(800)642-5333. Re-
alty Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Mur-
phy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmur-
phy.com.
WESTERN NORTH
CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Cool Air, Views,
Streams, Homes,
Cabins, Acreage
FREE BROCHURE
OF MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY
(800)642-5333.
Realty Of Murphy
317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N.C.28906
www.realtyofmur-
phy.com


I 9


706
Livestock Supplies
- 3

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

708
Pets
FREE KITTENS- 2
Males, 8 weeks old,
1 black& white, 1 or-
ange & white. Call
for an interview.,
626-0255,
FREE TO good
home, cats- female-
6 yrs old-spayed
and male- 2 yrs. old,
,neutered, Inside
cats. Cat stands In-
cluded. 981-3418
leave message.
GERMAN SHEP-
HERD, excellent
coat, 13 months, all
vaccination, obedi-
ent trained, $200
with accessories,
call 292-8765
GIANT PLATED
Lizard for sale. Ac-
cessories included.
Call 418-0942 for
more information.

GREAT DANE
STUD- 7 month
old: Shows signs of
being a good ag-
gressive breeder.
Great bloodline,
AKC registered,
stud fee negotiable.
(850) 582-1551 or
(850) 449-1878.
Leave
message.

TOY POODLE pup-
py- great coat, AKC,
smart, healthy.
$350. 251-943-
7339.
712
Lost & Found
PETS
LOST 9' month old
white & black medi-
um hair dog look like
a Springer Spaniel.
Lost in vicinity of
Stewart St. Reward
offer. 626 6444 or
516-5445


11-1ANMAL.


804
Apparel


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


814
Furniture
FOR SALE- LAZY-
BOY recliner couch
and loveseat. Choc-
olate brown, 3 yrs.
old; $800 for both.
Call 850-995-2266.

FURNITURE- OAK
entertainment center
$75, kingsize bed w/
headboard & bed-
ding $250. Call 994-
7783 aytime & leave
message.
SOFA SLEEPER-
Like new, $250.00
(blue) 623-5736.


." w


b


Copyrighted Material
.--. Syndicated Content '

Available from Commercial News Providers


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

LOST MALE CAT
No tall, creamy
white with gray
face and blue
eyes. 623-3519

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

LOST- BOSTON
Terrier- black with
white on feet and
green collar with dog
tags. Answers to "
Little Bit". Please
call 623-6929or 981-
0808


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


.R- .--ss


dw
amomp"dw












I PAGE 7B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS DECEMBER 14, 2005


814
Furniture
TRADITIONAL
CHAIR- fabric
w/wood trim for den
or bedroom- also
Coffee table mahog-
Sony Queen Anne
legs. $150. for
both.994-4875.

818
Lawn Equipment


-o ... ..
Milton Lowrey
FOR SALE- Murray
12.5 h.p., 38 in. cut
riding lawnmower
w/dump cart. New,
less than 20 hours
running time. $700.
983-2779.


820
Lumber &
Hardware
SAWMILLS FROM
only $2,795.00 Con-
vert your LOGS TO
VALUABLE LUM-
BER with your Nor-
wood portable band
sawmill. Log skid-
ders also available.
www.norwoodindus-
tries.com -Free in-
formation:
(800)578-1363 ext
300N.
822
Musical
Instruments
PIANO -ACROSON-
IC by Baldwin. exc
cond. $450.00 981-
3839
826
Sporting Goods
BOWFLEX SPORT
purchased in April.
Paid over $1,000,
will sell for $700.
Please call 983-
3160 after 5 p.m.


826
Sporting Goods
GOLF BUSINESS,
play lots of golf, play
better golf, play the
best courses, help
others through chari-
ties, earn an awe-
some income. Call
24/7 (800)709-4684.
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
3-WEEK BUILDING
SALE! "Last
Chance!" 20x26
Now $3995. 25x30
$5700. 30x40
$8300. .40x60
$12,900. Others.
Meets 140 M.P.H.
Higher available.
One end included.'
Pioneer (800)668-
5422.
PINBALL
MACHINE New
Monopoly Theme.
Sounds + Lights!
$30.00 Call
626-6636 -
leave message
and number.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
ALL STEEL
BLDGS. UP TO
50 % OFF! Engi-
neered for Hurricane
Coast Ship factory
direct for quick deliv-
ery. 24 x 30 Up to
100 x 200 I Call
Now! (800) 499-
6401 Eddie.
AQUARIUM 40 Gal-
lons. Fresh water,
complete. .$225.00.
Call 623-8560

4W) I

FINAL MOVING
sale must go
1999 Chevy Lumina
-Low mileage -19'
charger fiberglass
bass boat- 150 hp
Johnson 18" home-
lite chain saw- used
twice Sears
LT2000 Riding lawn-
mower with trailer -
purchased July -
6184 Jays Way -
623-2748


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
FREE 4-ROOM DI-
RECTV W/INSTAL-
LATIONI FREE
DVRI FREE DVD
PLAYER! 3
MONTHS FREE
HBO CINEMAXI
ACCESS 225+
CHANNELS. 100%
DIGITAL CONDI-
TIONS APPLY.
CALL NOW.
(866)500-4056.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale



Centipede-
St. Auigustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066 g

SAVE ON PRE-
SCRIPTION MEDI-
CINES! Up to 90%
discount! Patent.
Generic. OTCs too.
Reliable. Safe.
Easy. 'Fast!. Order
via internet. CC pay-
ment. US Postal
Service delivery.
www.pharmamx.co
m.


SEARS 7 1/2 ft.
Christmas tree
with 6 ft. garland.
8 strings of lights
with star, 4 boxes
of balls, silver and
red rope, All for
$50. 994-1079.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
STAINED GLASS
fiberglass molds,
beveled, full sheet
Youghiogheny
glass, various tools.
623-6768.
THE LOWEST Pre-
scription Prices
LESS THAN CANA-
DA. Global. Medi-
cines, American
Physician owned.
(866)634-0720
www.globalmedi-
cines.net.

832
Miscellaneous
Wanted

GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors edi-
tions. Will pick up.
983-8042.
PAY CASH for junk
cars or trucks. Run-
ning or not. Call
983-9527


00


Call between 9am and 3pm Monday (12/12) thru Friday (12/16)

to subscribe and receive the low price of...


Per Year


lhat's less than 200 an issue


834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE
FOUND
Boating & Fishing
equipment left be-
hind at boat launch
at bridge by the Riv-
erwalk. Please call
983-8243 to identify.

PLACE YOUR
AD HERE



904
Cars
1980 EL Camino for
sale. Price negiotia-
ble. 626-8438.
1993 PLYMOUTH
Sundance, 4 dr,
needs some work.
Runs good, A/C
works. $1,500 obo.
850-582-1551.
1999 LINCOLN-
Less than 50K
miles. Extra clean,
leather. $11,000
obo. 623-9057 or
626-3380.


904
Cars
2001 CHRYSLER
Sebring LX Coupe
maroon, A/C, Sony
cd, 93k miles. Runs
and looks great.
Asking $6000. Call
Vicky @ 380-5783
'92 OLDSMOBILE-
A/C, runs good,
needs $40 brake
part. $700. obo.
Call 981-3800.
FOR SALE 2000
Dodge Stratus, SE,
,good cond. Av mile-
age for year, ideal
for students high
school and college.
priced right, $4365.
Call 623-6494.






FOR SALE 2002
Mercury villager Mini
Van less than 66k
miles, like new.
$10,000 OBO., Call
292-1234.


I


914
Recreational
12 1/2 FT. TRUCK
Camper, electric,-'-
jacks, air, furnace.,
$3,000.00 850-981-'
1951.
918
Trucks
1985 CHEVROLET,
Truck, good work
truck, $1,000. 623-
9057 or 626-3380.
91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6. ',
$2,500. 994-7286
920
Vans

'91 FORD High top
van. $1,900. 341--
6532.

922
Other
1998 AEROLITE 30' ,
trailer clean non-
smoker, pull W/SUV
aluminum "const.
.Must see $6500
OBO 623-8869 -;;


I,,


O e W1 1Stop by or Send coupon with payment to
6629 Elva Street I
I Milton, FL 32570
Recipient's Name 2 0 6
Address s *Per Year "Out of County
AdLdGTOSS $40 per year"


City (8501 623-2120


State Zip (850) 623-3616

Phone For your convenience...you can also fax your
Se subscription with credit card info to 623-2007
Circle One: Visa MasterCard
Name of person giving the gift: Acct. # Exp.

Visa & MasterCard Accepted
1L- - --i- --n- --, ,


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


I









I PAGE 8B THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS DECEMBER 14,2005


Business service Directory


McArthur Home
Improvement


Local Home Repair


Patios-Driveways-Slabs
Also Tearout &
Replace Damage Concrete
(850) 494 7777
K J


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work


Clean-ups Raking
Hauling Mowing
Bushhogging Dirt Work


Reasonable Rates Free Estimates
(850) 529-0434
(850 623-0493
SLicensed & Insured


Decks
Porchem
O ut Bildng


995-7812


I, & C ConstructioI


sZ.
S ^* -s *
ViylSiig &Zandma

S -. 0 *
Locll O ne


K


994-4426)


( MANNING'S ME
4 PROCESSING
asip Deer and Wild Hogs'
Sliced Ground Cubed
Smoked Sausage
Summer Sausage
PHILLIP MANNING, OWNER
850-501-6861


After Hours and Sundays
850-626-9156


DI1T CHEEP
Cleaning Service
"HOLIDAY SPECIAL"
One deep clean
$10 discount with ad
Homes Condos Offices
K 850-384-2388 )


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


D Home


K


Specializing in Insurance
Estimates, Small Home
Improvement Projects
and Maintenance
(850) 626-6944


J


iNiew Hope Painting
& Wallpapering
Interior & Exterior Residential
Drywall
Pressure Cleaning
Wallpapering
Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 6238-034
(If no answer, please leave message)


fxact flr s ,s
^^3PP3I ^Aj,' ^


LI ienseU d inllureU
Locally owned & Operated
Reasonable Prices
SAll Phases of Drywalling Any Texture
Painting Remodeling Damage Repair
NO MONEY DOWN
REFERENCES AVAILABLE
Roger Tootle "
HM: (850)995-5090
KCell: (850)501-0519 >


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


Above & Beyond
Tree Service
SDon't wait until it's'
too late
Senior & Military Discounts
Licensed Fri e Free
& Insured Kevin rey Estimates
(850)983-7820


1 FIRST 1777-1153
.1CHOICE 1www.1firstchoicerealty.com
1441 CREIGHTON RD, PENSACOLA, FL
S32504
REma Fax: (850)479-2555
Cell: (850) 777-1153
EMAIL: freysellstoday@hotmail.com
POOL! 3br/ 2 bath in Milton on over 1/2 an acre.
KY


KNeed Stucco Work)
SCall


Nojbli to H ig nor smal


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


)


Stump
Grinding


Ii S 3B 9LndC 0


eo Backhoe Work so
a' Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small
Bryen Ballard


(85)94 74 (
^^^^^t^II


Stum-Eas
Also Removes
Stumps.-N- St


Also Removes
Roots, Bushes, Hedgerows
e Backyard Accessible
* Local Contractor-Retired USN


Senior Discount
:., Licensed 232-8746 insured
* -*32-8746


a


15&E LANDSCAPING
AND TREE
SERVICES
FOR FREE ESTIMATES CREDIT CARDS OK
GRADING, MULCHING, WEEDING,
TRIMMING, NEW BEDS,
OLD BEDS, REDONE,
CLEAN-UPS, CLEARING, STUMP
GRINDING, TREE REMOVAL.
(850) 529-5650


r


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Lori Frey
REALTOR,-


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CONSTRUCION'


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