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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00128
 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: March 22, 2006
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)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028408:00128
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text



-*ltn*'s ae P6a m Rd*eay -A t *
- - -- - - - - - -


eSanta Qosa's Press


Lt/i I'F:.IF-,T T.' �'F FIL

G 4I111ES 1.'I1 L LE F FL 30 '
ESDAY

~ 22.2006


INSIDE


When


minutes


matter:


County to investigate expected ambulance response times, options


B. JIM FLETCHER
Press Gi:zeti A issuiu Piblislher
I's been a decade since
Santa Rosa County
Commissioners look a long,
hard look at emergency medical
response. But that's about to


change.
When leaders meet in for-
nial session ThursdaN. one of
the actions they 're likely to take
is to hire a "disinterested third
party" to. evaluate the county's
ambulance needs.
Santa Rosa Count\


Administrator Hunter Walker is
recommending commissioners
hire Fitch and Associates toi
help Santa Rosa decide if i's
doing the right thing \\ith
ambulance service or if some-
thing needs to change. That rec-
onmendation came during


Monday morning's comminee-
of-the-'. hole meeting.
The issue began t\\o weeks s
ago %% hen Rural Metro
Ambulance Sernice-the firin
currently under contract to pro-
\ ide emergency medical
response (or the areai-came to


renew\ its soon-to-expire 10-
%ear contract.
Leaders \\ere poised to
renet% that document \%hen
members of the Mid%\a\ Fire
Department brought a request
that, in the end. only confused
Sec AMBULANCE.. Pg. 3..


Kash Beauchamp was intro-
duced as the new manager of
the Pensacola Pelicans Friday.
Beauchamp looks to continue
the success of the franchise.
See SPORTS, Page lB.


NEWS


BRIEFS

Deputies charge
man for 'peeping'
S B JEFF EVERTS
SPress Ga:..rce Staff Writer
A person 'complaining
about a 'Peeping Tom' called
Santa Rosa Sheriff's deputies to
the 620') block of \\'ood\\ard
Lane in Milton on Thursda}.
When deputies arri\ed
_hortil before nudnimht. the\
sa\ the\ found a red Ford pick-
up truck registered to a man
kno\\ n to la\% enforcement offi-
cials for a prior htstori of peek-
ing into %%indows
Deputies then spotted a
man at the back of a residence.
looking throuLh a bedroom
\i indoni.
The\ then observed the
man mo\e from the %\indiov to
a back door -\ indov\ of the resi-
dence
As depuues approached the
man. Douulas \Va\ie Council.
Sr., he is said to ha'e begun to
run a\\ a-tr\ in to elude cap-
ture.
Council. 5S. of the I400
block of La n'ood Circle in
Milton. \vais captured a short
time later and taken to the Santa
Rosa Counti Jail
Council has been charged
\'ith one count of \oseurism
ifelonm i one count of resisting
an officer itlhoult violence
i misdemeanor . one count of
loitennln or prowling i misde-
ineanori. and one count of
crii-inal niiscliel inmisde-
mlea-nonr
He is beinr held at the jail
pending a $".000 bond.

Parks group set
to meet Tuesday
The City of Milton's Parks
and Recreation Comninrttee -, ill
meet on Tuesdau at S:30) a.m in
Conference Room B of the
Milton Cirt Hall. 6"38 Di\on
Street. For more information.
contact the (Ciit, manager's
office at[ 9s'-5411.

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









RINTEOD 1E5
* Ka1


Are you


Steady for


iB bird flu?


Traffic like this is the prime reason Santa Rosa County leaders say something must l
be done. They're considering asking voters to approve a one-cent hike in the sales tax
to fund more than billion dollars worth of roadway improvements. (file photo)


B\ DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Santa Rosa Commissioners. Tuesday. agreed to)
start the process for placing a sales tax referendum on
this Fall's ballot.
Indications are the one-cent tax\ would "sunset." or
end. in ten \ears. and that its proceeds would go strict-
1 tow ard roadwas needs
"To me. it's about establishing a track record."
sa s Comumssion Chair Bob Cole.
If the tax fails to pass. growth could stall. and
road\wa\ standards deteriorate further, he predicts.
During Tuesday's transportation workshop. offi-
cials presented a list ot expected County roady'a\
needs for the coming decade.
The list. sa\ officials, is not set in stone, but is a
starting point based on the Count 's long range Better
Santa Rosa Plan.
"It's going to be changing as growth changes and
as times change." notes Commissioner Don Salter.
Tuesday's list does not include alread\-pro-
grammied State and Federal projects
Estimated future count\ roadw\\a costs total $1.29
billion, and include a ne\\. $518 million Belth ay piol-
ect to connect noith-central Santa Rosa uiilth
Escanibia.
Projects .,ere selected to distribute impact fee and
sales ta\ dollars throughout the county, sa s Planning
Director Beckie Faulkenbern.
Impact fees can only be used for new gro\ilth
needs-officials ma\ not spend them to alle\ iate past
or listingg problems. officials note.


OCer the next ten \ears, officials predict the coun-
ty could generate $104.4 million in impact fees and. if
voters sa\ ses. $163.4 million from the extra penn\
sales tav
The Board disagreed as to hos\ man\ projects on
the list could actually be addressed by expected res -
enues.
OneA
hundred
dollars
todam is not
one hun-
dred dollars
tiie \ears
from no%
or one hun-
dred dollars
ten \ears
from no" ."
n o t e s
C o n in i -
Si O e r
Gordon
G o r d o n

Goodin s


\kotild push
future costs
past


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Ga:.cil Starf iItuei
"\\e are in a race against a
fast mo\ ing \irulent virus \\ith
the potential to cause an
influenza pandemic." says 1U.S.
Department of Health and
Human Ser ices Secretary
Michael Lea% itt.
"Let me be clear. it is only a
matter of tune before \ke dis-
cover H5NI1 bird flu) in
America."
Those very words have
struck fear in thousands, if not
millions, of Americans \\ ho are
worried a bird flu outbreak
. could cripple their country.
Leavitt's statement high-
lights the necessity for Santa
Rosa Counts and the State of
Florida ut. plan no\w for the pos-
sibility of a bird flu outbreak.
according to Health
Department Administrator
Kathleen DeVoreJones.
"The possibility of flu out-
break is not a cause for alarm or
panic. but is a reason to be pre-
pared." De\oreJones say s.
"As a counts. ie hase to
pick up the pace and be ready to
fight a possible outbreak at
e\er, leel and on e\er\ front."
That is \\ hy a group of local
participants gathered recently at
Santa Rosa Medical Center.
The task? To begin desel-
oping plans to protect and treat
count- residents in.the case of a
serious flu outbreak.
The group included facilita-
tors from the SRC Health
Department, the Florida
Department of Health, and
Florida State Linixersity.
They v worked together \ith
participants from 20 agencies to
develop effective and compre-
hensi\e plans for county side
preparedness.
DeVoreJones sa-s she has
concerns about \\hat would d be
needed to filht an outbreak
including the touted reedd.
Tamiflu.
"Even in the best, of
%w orld's,. Tamiflu does noi eradi-
cate bird flu and \%e are not sure
it's effective." De\oreJones
sass.
As far as when the bird flu
S(e FLUi. Puag 5.-.


Getting rid of old jail could cost $250,000, but...


By JIM FLETCHER
Pi s Go :e . A ssista, Pibli/h cr
Should \ou spend a quarter-
million dollars if it w ill sa\e
)ou a quarter-rmllion dollars?
That question has Santa
Ros.i Count\ Commissioners
scratching their heads.
Monday. Santa Rosa
County Commission Chair Bob
Cole said he had recently talked,
to a contractor who was willing
to tear down the old jail for
about $250,000.
Just a few years ago. when
Santa Rosa was looking at
building a new courthouse, the
figure for demolishing the old
county jail was $500,1)t0.)
Cole said the contractor had
told him many crews--in the


area for post-hurricane recon-
struction-were winding up
their jobs and preparing to leave
the county. The contractor told
Cole he'd be willing to tear
do., n the old jail for $250,000.
"I'd like .the Board's per-
mission to put this out for bids
and see if it really can be done
for that amount," Cole told his,
fellow commissioners. "There a
lot of growth going on and there
are a lot of plans under way for
the downtown area. (The jail)
has been an eyesore and I'd like
to see us go. forward with this."
While saving $250,000 is a
strong temptation, it would,
nevertheless, be an expenditure
the county had not planned to
make this year.


"I share your concern about
cleaning . that .up," noted
Commissioner John Broxson.
"But it just seems like (the dem-
olition of the jail) should be part
of a larger package when we, at
some point, look at building a
judicial center and we start
deciding what we're going to
do with the old courthouse."
But Cole wasn't so sure
$250,000 saved wasn't a bar-
gain at any time. "The problem
I see with (waiting)," he told
Broxson, "is that we have a lot
of developers who havealready
taken the first step toward
developing the downtown area.
There's no doubt there's going
to be dust, noise and a lot of
earth shaking. I think we should


just go� ahead and get this ball
rolling. Either way, we know
the old jail needs to come
down." '
Tom Scott told leaders he'd
prefer to see the demolition of
the jail not made part of a larg-
er package of building a judicial
center. "We've torn down five
buildings in that area," he
noted. "Every one was in haz-
ardous shape. There is no way
the jail cannot be a hazard if for
no other reason that the fact that
it has been empt3 for so long.
"A number of people will
be coming in over the next few
weeks and months for shows.
Yesterday was too late. We need
to start immediately.
See JAIL, Page 2A.


"We have a lot of
developers who have
taken the first step
downtown."
Bob Cole, Commission Chair









Local



Group seeks $15,000 to build park at Pensacola Airport


- By JIM FLETCHER
Press Gazene .4 ssisunt Publisht r
Should Santa Rosa donate
$15,000 to help construct an
, Aviation DiscoverN Park in
Pensacola? Thai's one issue


facing county leaders when
they meet in regular session
tomorrow morning.
NMonda.y during commis-
sioners' committee-of-the-
whole gathering, proponents of
the \outh-oriented park came


with hat in hand.
The group hopes to con-
struct a facility, adjacent to the
Pensacola Regional Airport
designed to grow interest in a\ i-
ation among children.
Proponents said they under-
stood there would always be a
"certain degree of contention"
when the county spends money
outside the county, but said the
park would gi\e students in the
area-including Santa Rosa
students-an opportunity to be
exposed to a\ nation at an early
age. The facility would also rec-
ognize Santa Rosa residents
w\ho have played a significant
role in a\ iation history.
The park will include small
scale "mini" runways and a
miniature "'control tower" from
which youngsters can oversee
the operations of the tin\ "air-
port." In addition, the park will
include an observation platform
where anyone. young or old.
can watch the "real" planes and
real "goings on" at the
Pensacola Regional Airport.
Making it happen isn't
cheap. The group has already
mustered $109.000 for phase
one of the project from sources
like Escambia CountN. the City
of Pensacola, Gulf Breeze and
from private donations. It
expects another $105,000 will
be needed to mo\e through the
second phase and the group
,would like to see Santa Rosa
County offer about $15.000 of
that figure.
Phase one includes parking.
display areas. the mini run-
w\ays, tower and play area.
Phase two would include.


among other things, tributes to
local history-makers in a'ia-
tion.
� "We have funding for phase
one." noted Dale Holbert,
Safety Advisor for Flight Watch
and a proponent of the park.
"Some of your young people
could be future students at NAS
Whiting Field. Currently, there
are no pro\ isions for citizens to
\iew their airport operations.
This will provide educational
opportunities for the students of
Santa Rosa Count\."
That prompted at least one
commissioner to suggest the
group contact the Santa Rosa
Count\ School Board. "The
reality of the situation is." noted
Commissioner Gordon Goodin.
"we are not in the business of
educating children. The School
Board is. The\ are right down n
the street and the\ are also a
taxing authority."
Goodin suggested if Santa
Rosa had $15.000 to gi\e away,.
it wouldd be better used
installing hangars at the coun-
ty's o\wn Peter Prince field
\\here the investment could
result in monthly income \ia
hangar fees.
."Until wre get our ow n Peter
Prince up to speed." noted
Goodin. "I think we need to
direct our money into things
that will generate mone\ for
us."
Still. Santa Rosa's o\wn
Aviation Ad\isorN Committee
is recommending the county
make the donation. That cares
%weight \with man. of the lead-
ers.
And Commissioner John


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Broxson announced his tenden-
cN to lean toward the donation.
say ing. "The fact of the matter
is. we are surrounded bN a real
immersion in aviation and any -
thing %\e can do to enhance that
opinion %would be well \\orth it.
I think \ou ha'e to plant the
seed early to get people inter-
ested in aviation and I think this
is an excellent idea."
With such mixed com-


ments. it is unclear if count.
leaders %\ill ultimately turn
thumbs-up or thumbs-down (I
the donation.
Either v.wa .the action is
expected tomorrow morning at
9 then leaders galel their regu-
lar meeting into session.

Story written by Jim
Flercher Reach him tit:
fletchcer@ sr-p_.coni


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worth finding out."
But Broxson still %wasn't
sure. Referring to a request ear-
lier that morning for a $15.000
donation, he noted. "'We almost
balked a little earlier at
$15.000. We don'i know \\here
we're going to get the money,
but to say \e are going to come
up \\ith $250.000 today...sho\\
me the money. Sho\w me \\here
it is going to come from. That's
not the "ay %we do business at
home."
"I don't ha\e an\ problems
with plans." noted Goodin. "but
demolition is a specialized skill.
Whether today, tomorrow or 1i)
\ears from now. % we're going to
ha\e to tear that jail dow n. I see
it as a necessary function of
what needs to be done."
Commissioner Tom Stew art
noted staff had. just a few
i\eeks earlier, been instructed
to begin finding suitable sites
for a nev, judicial center. He
asked staff return with some of
those recommendations
Thuisda\ w- hen fonrtal action is
expected on Cole's concept of
requesting bids for jail demoli-
tion.

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Continued Fr no Pate One.
NlainStreet Milton and mn\self
stand ready to go into this area
once the jail is dow n and help in
getting that area clean and
cleared."
Vernon Compton noted
both the Cit and Count\ ha'e
"more than a centun invested
in downtown n. What is exciting
right no\ is the strong building
support for that area again
becoming a business center.
Part of that \ision is remo ing
the old jail. It is a real impedi-
ment to people looking at that
dow nrow0 n area. People want to
know\ what is going to happen
dow n there."
Conunissioner Don Salter
said he would support going out
for bids to "see what it will
cost."
And Commissioner Gordon
Goodin noted. "There's onl\ a
handful of contractors capable
of doing this. A lot of hurricane
work is finishing up and it ima
be one of the reasons we are
seeing a lower price for this.
There are people read', to pack
up and nmo\e out thai are w ill-
ing to do one more job. No"\
might be the right time. If the
bids come back and they're too
high. at least we wv.ill ha\e a
new\ benchinarik. I think it's


- - - - ..-mi


z


I'


k


Page 2-A


Wednesday March 22, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


I I I I I I - -__- -- � - - - - - I


I









Wednesday Marcn z2 , 2 0uuo0I ,,,i t: -, *_.. . ^ ..u .... ,. _
Locall..


Ambulance


Continued From Paige One.
conmussioners on the issue.
Midway Fire Department
'officials said they would like to
be given the okay to transport
victims to hospitals when time
is of the essence and Rural
Metro had not Net arrived.
But Rural Metro represen-
tatives said such a change
would drastically alter the com-
pan\'s financial model and
'could affect its ability to contin-
ue offering ambulance sern ice
at no cost to the country coffers.
Santa Rosa current has a
two-tier system of emergency
response. Fire departments or
"first responders" as the\ are
often called. also receive basic
life support training. As the first
on the scene, they are to offer
basic first aide until an ambu-
lance can arrive.
But Nlida\a\ officials note
they are also certified in
advanceded life support" and are
asking Santa Rosa leaders to
give them the option of trans-
portinrg land billing i ctims
Swhen ntunutes matter.
Santa Rosa's contract with
Rural Metro stipulates ambu-
lances arrive in densely popu-
lated areas within 12 minutes.
The more rural areas of Santa
Rosa have a stipulated response
time of 20 mrunutes. Some hate
asked if those times are suffi-
cient-especially since some
national agencies recorrunend
-an eight-minute response time.
"The contract w ith Rural
Metro w ill expire on May 16,"
Walker told commissioners. "In
our ludgme.nt. our relationship
-with Rural Metroi has been a
* positive and beneficial one.
* But it does seem like this
is a good opporrunit1 to secure
the services of Fitch. This
would be the time for us to go
through the proposal process.
Not that v.e are unhapp.. Rural
Metro has gone above and
.'beyond. but staff is suggesting
:,,\\e get a disinterested third
-..part). I think that contract could
Kbe obi.iined at a cost not to
.exceed $1iori.,O NM1 e\peci.a-
i :'ti _n is that Fitch could also


assist us in developing a format
to go through for requesting
proposals and part of their job
could be to assist us in going
over any proposals we receive."
Commissioner John
Broxson agreed "1I do think."
he said. "this is something %te
need professional ad ice on.
I'm most concerned with peo-
ple getting to the hospital on
time."
But Commissioner Tom


Stev, art raised
an eyebrow.
"I'm not sure
%we're not ask-
ing Fitch to do
s o rn e i h i n g
that's not nec-
essary," he
noted.
"-The
problem does-
n't seem to be
%w ith Rural
Metro. \Ve
may \ant to
look at our


TOM STEWART
Commissioner


basic two-tier system."
Stew art suggested decreas-
ing the demand on Rural
Metro's response time might
not be enough. "Even if %'.e
make the time eight minutes."
he noted. "it ma\ not be
enough If I have a heart attack
and an ambulance isn't going to
be there for eight nunutes. don't
bother. I'll be dead.
"But if the first-responders
can get there quickly and tend
to my medical needs. then that's
okay because I'm not going to
be read\ to transport in 12 min-
utes any\va\."
Two weeks ago. conumrs-


sioners asked Rural Metro to
meet ilth officials of NMidway
Fire and see if there v\asn't a
compromise. Monday. Rural
Metro officials said they had
done just that, offering to place
an ambulance in the Midway
Fire Department's firehouse.
free of charge. If an accident
w\ arranged use of the ambulance
and Rural Metro w\as not going
to make it on time. MNidway
Fire Department's personnel
could use the ambulance for
transportation of the victim and
Rural Metro would "pay" the
firefighters for their work But.
Rural Metro said. NMidway offi-
cials were not receptive to that
concept.
Stewart again stressed his
belief %%as that the discussion
had shifted from Rural Metro to
"what do \we expect from tier-
one?"
"I don't disagree v\i th \\ hat
an one is saying." noted
Walker. "but regardless. I think
vwe need someone to help us
start looking at the system. I
don't know if vwe can ha\e it
done b\ May 16. We ma\ hate
to do a small extension on Rural
Metro's contract, but I do think
%we need some help."
Commissioner Don Salter
noted he had no problem i ith
any information Fitch could
provide, but said. "I %\ill be
adamantly opposed to frag-
menting our service I don'"
-want to see the da\x when \\we
have five fire departments run-
rung ambulance calls and ha\-
ing questions of \k ho is respon-
sible for going to this district or
that. Let's keep it to one com-


pany that we can hold account-
able."
In the end, leaders seemed.
to agree to staff's suggestion of
hiring Fitch to help evaluate
Santa Rosa's needs-for today


and years into the future.
-, Formal action is expected
when the count\ meets in regu-
lar session tomorrow morning
at9.
:. fletchei.&_sr-pe,.com


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Page 3-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Il ' " ** - --L n' ) nn


f sml i.









MARCH 22. 2006


PAGE4A IThhESAN~ ROS PRES GAETT


Stop the begging
It has cenainly become annoying enough for
us to avoid the hazards of traveling overcrowded
Highway 90 these days, but there is absolutely no
excuse from our public officials to allow beggars
and panhandlers to accost our vehicles while
trapped at the many malfunctioning traffic lights.
This practice has been allowed in our county.
and particularly in Milton, for some time now. but
it wasn't until some so-called church group (said
to be from somewhere in Texas started its begging
that action w'as taken to halt the annoying pracuce.
While this form of raising money for suppos-
edl\ good causes '\ill continue. Milton officials
are now taking a closer look at just who and %w hat
groups want to beg on our street comers and major
intersections.
Apparently. after receding complaints from
area motorists. Milton Mayor Guy Thompson says
the City should be asking more questions-as
should motorists who encounter solicitors.
Recent public complaints led Milton Police
Chief Greg Brand to revoke the soliciting license
of a group from a church out of Texas.
Brand was told the donations the\ were col-
lecting in Milton were going to help displaced hur-
ricane victims.
Upon further irnquiry, local officials learned
this very same out-of-to\ n group was practicing
its begging technique in other areas of the county
where the\ weren't %welcome.
Unlike most groups that solicit money on our
streets, these individuals were approaching vehi-
cles at intersections and tapping on their w windows
-when the occupants failed to acknowledge them.
This recent incident only highlights what
many motorists simply consider 'ery annoying.
especially when they are trapped in long lines at
busy intersecuons.
Our point of view is that there are many outlets
charitable organizations have at their disposal to
collect donations for worthy causes, but this one
may very well be the least acceptable.
Most, if not all of us. are very killingg to help
others %when the need anses, but to simply stand at
a buss intersection holding a can with a message
wrapped around it is simply annoying.
Our conuniumn has a number of worthy
organizations that readily gi'e to scores of causes
aimed at helping those in need.
And we totally support groups and organiza-
tions that conduct car \\ashes, bake sales, commu-
nity and religious vard sales as well as other inno-
\ati\e and acceptable public events.
But to simple beg for money at a busy inter-
section or stand in the median creates a safety
issue and is do\ wnright tacky.
We can only hope that the action the City of
Milton ha-s taken %%ill lead to a closer look at this
practice and. if it is allowed to continue, then \we
hope there - %ill be stricter guideline- placed on
such panhandling.
We aren't out to stop anm group from raising
money. but \we haie long maintained there is a bet-
ter wa\ to raise funds than standing in the street.
When a group offers a car wash. or a wind-
shield cleaning or an\ such thing, at least they are
offering some "sen ricee" If people are willing to
do "something" in rerum for a donation. 'Nou know
their hearts are in the right place.
Simple street panhandling is far too eas\ and
lends itself to just the tr pe of problems we are see-
ing here of late
Let's stop the begging.

MARCH 22. 2006


Gazette
VOL. 98. NO. 102
Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette iLUSPS 604-
3600 is published twice weekl\ on Wednesdays
and Saturda\s for $2S per year (in county by
Milton Newspapers. Inc.. Michael Coulter.
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton.
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
chances to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazelle. 6629
Elva Street, Milton. Florida 32570.
Michael Cotulter ... .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher . . . . .. ..Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes ..... . Business Manager
Deborah Nelson . . . .Staff \\ writer
Jeff E erts . . . . . . . . Staff W writer
Obie Crain. Jr .. . . . .Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin . . . . . . .Sports Editor
Jim Martin .........Ad ertising Manager
Debbie Coon ......Advertising Exec.
Lori Dempsey . .. ...Advertising Exec..
Toni Cober1 .......Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart......Archives
Tracie.Smelstoys .. .Circulation
Mary Crum ........Classifieds,
..... . . ... .... Graphic Design
David Janer ........ Classifieds,
. . .Graphic Design
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Esther Guerra .... ...Darkroom Technician


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


Let a 'bear' lend a paw...


FM: SHELLEY JOHNSON
Dear Editor:
The Gulf Coast Chapter of American Bikers
Aimed Toward Education re s up its annual Bears
for Bears Motorcycle Run to benefit the Pensacola
Police Department. Sunday. April 2.
Registration %will begin at 8:30 a.m. at the
American Legion Post 340. 8890 Ashland Ave. in
Pensacola.
The ride departs at 11:30 a.m and %will travel to
the Wall South on Bay front Parkway where the
Pensacola Police Department will be on hand to
accept the donations.
The cost to participate is $5 per person and a
small to medium sized stuffed animal.
"This is an excellent opportunity for the motorcs -
cling community to share its generous spirit." said
Chapter President Bob Jordan. "The police use these
stuffed animals %when responding to a situation
where a child needs to be comforted."
The first 400 riders who register will receive a
specially designed conmmemorative ride pin.
For more information, please contact Steve Knee
at 850-529-4446 or care taker(@'homnail.com.


This New Orleans, plan is bad
FM: MARC MORIAL
Dear Editor:
Nearly five months after the ravage.of Hurricane
Katrina. a new plan has been proposed to rebuild New
Orleans that could shake the foundation of the basic
rights to property and freedom of choice "we
Americans hold dear. And it's happening as we speak.
The "Bring New, Orleans Back Commission"
recently unveiled a plan that %was not onl\ an affront to
Katnna victims , but smacked of the exclusion, di' i-
sion and social engineering practices renuniscent of
an earlier, uglier time in this nation's history.
The proposal identified "certain neighborhoods"
for redevelopment and recommended the demolition
of many of the city's most racially diverse ones.
Residents from areas like die Ninth Ward. New\
Orleans East. and Lakeview would not be permitted to
move back for at least four months and would have to
pro'e \\h\ their neighborhoods should not be bull-
dozed. These same neighborhoods represent almost
txo-thirds of the city and more than half its home-
owners. To add insult to injury. the plan proposed a
building moratorium that would prohibit returnees
from obtaining city permits for their contractors eten
if they chose to rebuild and not sell their proper\ to
the city.
The commission's plan amounts to a massie,
red-lining scheme and a giant land grab for real estate
developers. Moreover, it has once again called into
question the ability of local leadership to demonstrate
any ability to unify the community or marshl. the nec-
essary, support and resources of the federal govern-
ment to rebuild the cit\ in earnest. Tlus lethaig, has
caused some to ask if Ametica should e'en invest in
rebuilding New\ Orleans? The answer must be y\es
First. wte must recognize that Kairina \as an
equal opportunity destroyer. Ih devastated the lives
and homes of the rich and poor, black and v. while, the
"hates" and the "have nois". Our nation's core talules
demand that Katrina's k victims ha\e the riiht to return.
rebuild and recover. And our nation's history\ has reaf-
firmed that right, in every century. again and a,,ain.
In the 19th century. the great city of Chicago was
devastated by. fire Three hundred people lost their
lives, and 90,000 people %were left homeless. Yet.
Chicago stands today as one of the nation's gc eat cen-
ters of commerce, culture, multi-culturalism and
diversity.
In the 20th century, San Francisco w ais ra' aged by
a great earthquake. It killed more than 700 citizens.
and caused more than $400 million in damage.
However, today San Francisco is one of the nation and
world's great cultural and financial centers.
In 2001, New York City, was struck by a terrorist
attack which left nearly 3,000 people of all races,
creeds and colors dead, and destroyed two great tow-
ers which were symbols of American strength and
commerce. Yet, New York City is now experiencing a
strong economic rebound. All of these cities have
risen from the ashes. They've come back from great
disasters.
But, will New Orleans stand alongside San
Francisco, Chicago and New York as a city that expe-
riences a great rebound? America must commit to
invest its muscle, its might and its will in the rebuild-
ing of this community.
People must have the right to return. No rebuild-
ing plan should write off, select out or redline any
neighborhood. Returnees need a "9/11"- like victim's '
compensation fund and fair repayment at up to 120.


percent of their home equity for property.
The federal government should support the build-
ing of a Category 5 levee and flood protection system
with coastal erosion protections. \We could pa\ for
this system 1 w ith some of the $6 billion dollars earned
annually from oil and gas leases located along
Louisiana's coastline. Katrina survivors must retain
their right to ote and ha\e the first opportunities to
work in the region. And finally . a memorial to the
1.000 victims w\ho died must be created to honor
them.
The images and reality of Katrina struck this
nation. It changed our lives, and it changed the course
of events in our lifetime. New Orleans and the region
need to be rebuilt, but an\ plan must include e'ern-
one.


We're in big trouble...
FM: LOUIS CLARK
Dear Editor:
The earth is on a collision course %with en'iron-
mental catastrophe. Scientific studies show that we
are fast approaching a point of no return - a tipping
point. Greenland is melting. Polar bears are disap-
pearing. The sea level is rising. The earth is becoming
hotter. Storms are intensify ing. All of these changes
are the results of a scientifically accepted consensus -
that of the human impact on climate change. Unless
humanity .takes dramatic steps now to correct this
trend, the v'.orld as w"e knov. it % ill no longer exist.
Nobod\ understands this more than Dr. James
Hansen. He is the top climate scientist at NASA, if
not in the ensure federal go\eninent. Hansen has spo-
ken out about the problem of global w\anning since
the Reagan administration and has been critical of
etern administration since. Although he is a brilliant
scientist of towering international reputation, there is
now\ an orchestrated attempt by political officials at
NASA to _shut him up. He refuses to be silenced.
His particular troubles began after he gave a
speech stating "In m3 more than three decades in the
government. I have never seen anything approaching
die degree to which information flow, from scientists
to the public has been screened and controlled as it is
ntov.."
The problem has become more ominous, not less.
since then. As a matter of police . NASA spokesmen
have stated "an\ NASA employee speaking on the
record...must coordinate such activities with the
Office of Public Affairs." Effectively, supervisors
uish to filter public information. Hansen has been
ordered not to respond to questions from journalists
or interciewt requests, instead being forced to provide
NASA spokesmen a "first right of refusal" to pro\ ide
public comment. T pically. journalists have received
no official response to their inquiries, lea\ ing the pub-
lic in the daik. Tlns has resulted in countless lost
opportunities to disclose scientific work and findings.
As NASA liddles around in bureaucr.itic censorship.
the earth sloi', Il burns.
Tins ine\w s is not ne% Last \ear, the White House
\'.as caught doctoring, censoring and ske�wing the
results of $2 billion dollars, worth of climate change
studies. The official \ ho changed the documents to
make scienuilic findings fit adminisitran ion policy %\as
forced to leate a few da s afltem the scandal became
public After scrutiny . it emerged that this indi idual
x\ is a lawt .er w ith no scientific training \ hose previ-
ouis job was as the lead lobby ist for the American
Petroleum Institute. Fittingly, he was 'hired by
ExxonMobil a couple of days later. Essentially, he's
been doing the same work for years.
Hard science is becoming "controversial." The
Bush administration has politicized the issue through
intentionally fogging data and information the public
receives. Not only is this done by skewing results, but
by clamping down on all those who do riot subscribe
to blind loyalty to the adrriinistration. E% en the eath-'
ermen at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration are being muzzled - unable to speak
openly and truthfully as the earth spins toward deso-
lation.


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...
Saturday. 4.25 p.m.
This is Ed. I just picked up
my Saturday paper and the cross-
word puzzle is going to be real
eas,, to do since the answers are
right there. Thanks. for nothing.

Saturday. 4:07 p.m.
This is Homer. I'd love to ask
wh\ the City of Milton can put
two portable toilets on the east
side of the nier. but none on the
west side. We sure do need a toi-
let o\er there b\ that boat ramp.
Thanks.

Saiurda\. 9:41 a.m.
I'm calling from Pace. Isn't
there enough construction and
places going in taking up hunting
and fishing places? No\ the\
twant to build condos on the
Black\water. People. we ha'e to
save somenic of these woods tor
future generations Let's ease up
on the building. That's all I' e got
10o say.

Friday. 5:05 p.m.
I think the idea of condos on
the Blackw.later is a great idea.
Once people live there, w.e would
probably begin to get some viable
businesses do' wn there. NIM hat is
off to w hoe\er is behind this idea.

Thursday. 11:10 p.m.
This is Catherine. I want to
speak to those on Medicare that
have not signed up for Part D for
prescription medicine. You need
to talk to someone that is not an
insurance sales man to cet an
independent opinion. Either vwas.
you need to sign up before the
deadline. Thanks.

ThursdaN. 5:38 p.m.
Nli sister works for TRX.
They are not outsourcing jobs'to
India. India is outsourcing jobs to
TRX. In fact. they bought TRX'to
bring jobs into the U.S. \Whioever
called Speak Out Saturday.
should get their facts right.

Thursday. 7:31 a.m.
This is Ed. Over in East
Milton, the\ are building new'
homes, but I wonder if the folks
tell people if ne". homes are built
on top of gra'e.ards.


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



We w ant 3 ou to share your
views on the above topic(s'i-or
ANY topic-with other Press
Gazette readers. Your views. are
important, too.
Send %our letters to: LET-
TERS TO THE EDITOR, 6629
Elsa Street. Milton, FL 32570.
i FAX oS i0im 623-930,N.)
Letters may be edited for con-
tent or to fit the available space.
For a letter to be published. olou
MUST sign ouLi name and please
include your phone number iand
address so we may phone for ver-
ification, if necessary.


Angela Perritt ...... Production Manager
Debra Wistner ......Graphic Designer
Cheryl Baker ....... .Typesetting
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Post Press Leader
Bob Farmer, Latesha De La Paz,
Brian Rinehart
and Esther Guerra,. . .Post-Press
Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone all departments:
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Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


PAGE 4A


Your


Phoned


Opinions







Wednesday March 22. 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


:-
,VWorkshop-
Ik Corinuited Fiom Page One.
*4Tuesda's ' estimates.. current
,hurricane inflation notwith-
rtanding.
S"e're not going to see any
*'reductions." he contends.
"Those prices ne\er come
dow n."
Officials acknow ledge.
some projects ma\ eventually\
be dropped, depending upon
a\ ailable revenues.
"Inflation ma\ delete some
on the list." Cole notes.
Ne \ ert heless .
Commissioners. Tuesday .
agreed no' "s the time to get the
ball rolling on future needs.
Starting major projects
now. says Cole. \ ill help ensure
State and Federal monies are
available in the future.
Officials sa. they're taking
a "big picture" approach to
integrate efforts throughout the
area.
"We're at a stage %where
%we've got to address the needs
of the county in terms of the
transportation gnd. and we've
'got to find a %was to fund that."
Commissioner Tom Ste\wart
observess.
n"\\e can't put all our eggs
in one basket." Cole notes.
"We'~e got to moe forward
with purchasing rights of
way-at least when \we have it.
vwe ha\e it and somebody hasn't
- built a subdi' vision there."
Right-of-\'wa land is likely
to get more expensive with
time. and public complaints.
officials note. reinforce the
necessity of addressing future
road\. a needs earls.
"The longer we wait. the
more inflation is going to eat

;1


aw.ay at our dollars." notes
Commissioner John Broxson.'
Broxson suggests bonding
current revenue to take advan-
tage of pre-inflauon dollars.
Some residents expressed
concern about further taxing
retirees and others on limited
incomes.
"We're talking about a lot
of money here," Pace resident
Carl ton Warrick told the Board.
"We're talking about millions
of dollars like we're talking
about nickels and dimes some-
times."
Officials contend that sales
taxes spread costs more evenly
through the population than
property taxes. The sales tax
has been floated as a -, aN to


avoid raising property tax rrull-
age rates.
Property tax biUls, them-
selves, increase a; property
assessments go up-halting
that process requires a millage
"rollback" reduction.
But Santa Rosans %\%ho shop
in Escnmbia already pa. extra
sales taxes.
According to Salter. 34 per-
cent of last Near's Escambia
sales taxes originated from res-
idents outside that county.
"We're still going to be one
of the lowest taxed counties in
the State of Florida." adds
Stew art.
Story' wi-ien by Deborah
Nelson. Reach Itr ait:
INelson @ s rt-pg. coin


Flu


Continued Front Page One.
rmught reach Santa Rosa Count).
DeVoreJoines says ihat is a little
clearer.
"'Experts are saying it is
pretty certain the infected \kild
birds \ill reach our area in the
next six tol2 months...that's a
gi\en." DeVoreJones said.
"From there, w\e are concerned
about the flu mutating to a point
V\here it can be passed from
human to human."
DeVoreJones notes there
have been 175 cases of bird flu
in humans \vorld\wide so far, but
none ha\e involved it being
passed from human to human.
She suggests county resi-
dents begin preparing for the
possibilir\ of bird flu as well by


We promise, "You won't leave hungry."
S From our family to yours...

(eatdrinkwe, fand be happy) W,
(eat, drink, and be happy) |


becoming as educated as possi-
ble about the disease.
DeVoreJones also says resi-
dents might \want to begin put-
ting away supplies in case of an
outbreak.
"You wdill want to avoid
people as much as possible and
isolate yourselves if an out-
break does happen."
"You might also want to
begin laying away up to three
months worth of supplies like
food and other necessities. This
way, there 'will be less of a need
to go out and interact withh peo-
ple during an outbreak."
However, with planning
already underway. people from
health administrators to counr\
residents will hopefully be pre-
pared %when the time comes.
According to Lea\ itt. "We
are better prepared today than
we were yesterday, and \we
must be better prepared tomor-
row\ than %we are todas."
For further information
about flu preparedness for busi-
nesses or health professionals.
contact the Santa Rosa County
Health Department at 983-
5200.
Slui' writvtEI /,i Jeft
Everti. Reachli n at:
elerts(a'sr-pcg.com


The accelerationideceleralion injury is. usually related to motor vehicle accidents.
Current medical literature reveals thai even minor accidents with speeds as low as 15
m.p.h. can cause joint, nerve, disc and ligamentous injuries. Other symptoms such as
headaches, dizziness, jaw pain (TMJ), low back pain and memory loss can often be direct-
ly related to the trauma involved in a "whiplash" type injury.


Dr. ill.am Waters



Dr. William Waters


If you, a frend, or relative have been involved in an accident, I urge you
to call my office for a thorough evaluation by a physician who specializes in
neuromuscular injuries and spine related problems.
As an experienced health care provider, I utilize the most up to date
diagnostic and therapeutic services available in our medical community.
Our goal is to provide experience you can trust, and depend on,
and guarantee that your health is our main concern.

WATERS
i CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
4891 Glover Lane - Milton 623-2111
Experience you Trust!


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SAltel Retail Stores
Pace' Cordova Mall
5090 U.S. Hwy. 90 5100 N. 9th Ave.
(850 994-5000 (850) 478-5420
Pensacola Marks Square
Airport 4600 Mobile'Hwy,
I130 Airport Blvd. (8501457-0196
(850 505-4624


Shops at Milestone
2146 W. Nine Mile Rd.
(850) 478-7035
Shop at a Participating
WA1*MART


Business Sales
3(850 s05.4607


Aulhoiized Agenis I IlOus'o,. ,i .. ,-i..,ii...:. ul offers at these locations may vary.
Gulf Breeze Pensacola Cellulai Services Gulf States Wireless TC Wireless
Cellular Services Cellular Services 8942 Pensacola Blvd. (850) 516-2204 (8501) 505-0171
(850)916-1007 503 Navy Blvd, (850) 484-3977
Pace (850) 455-271 Cellular Services Proud Sponsor of.
Cellular Services Cellular Services lUniversity Mall
1850) 995-0099 4761 Bayou Blvd. (850) 475-0050
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"'A..er,.a la [rri fi Nr t .:i u 11,i 1, L,. .:.i ,,,.... . ,i, . , . .. . .,, -1, ,. i.-. .:.... . 2005, which compared marketed coverage patterns at the time of their creation of each wireless carrier without allowance
- .. -,,,,,,-,,-,- , . .. . . .. . ,,I ....1. - ... ..- . .. . ., . 's translation & defined preferences of their own internal engineering data. Federal, state& lo& cal taxes apply. In addition,
Alliel charges a monthly connectivity, regulatory & administrative surcharge up to 1.70; federal & state Universal Service Fund fees (both vary by customer usage); & a 911 fee of up to $1.94 (where 911 service is
ja i lfadhleI Trl.e-, Add i d Ill 16., n i *nl r i,, w u 6. a or ,:. F.l qnl .r e .., ,d , .: l r,,, , & , i, ,.. l l lli,..I II. a , r l.y C .'. n..lU. - ,, ..I.'.r...l," ...... ,,,,,,,. , ., h .1.1 I,,1 1 ,I. ..I , -.' J ' '. '1 - , ,, .. , Il .,I Il I I
.1 , ri , 1 h1. . 6.'..- . . . ' l 'l, ' I i.I n" n .... ... , 11. lu " f. " . ... h... .1 . l l"" , ", . ,n MI .- I . , . . .... . "I .... . n . .
k h ,- . . I, IIl h - I ' Ih , . .I . .. ,n,' I ,I .,lln I ,l I , . . I 1 .', '1 .11 I.". I" .. I, I , I , , I, .. .. .. .'. ,L.r. u .

. .40


Page 5-A


Roads
Contiuced From Page One.
million )
* U.S. 90 widening in Milton 53 million
* Santa Rosa 8 \% iderungn from Whiting Field to Santa Rosa
4 i,$161 mi ll ion i
* New Belt \ai from Escambia County line around W\\iting
and connect to 87 south, plus Quintette Rd. wideningg with
bridge $51.8 million i
* Non-c idening projects-
* Increase itrterconnectiviit of U.S. 90 comdor neighbor-
hoods 1 $5rullion
* Increase interconnecti\ity of U.S. 9S corridor neighbor-
hoods i$5 million
* Coordinate and fund establishment of transit routes - 2 rs
i $1.3 million
* Ser ice road feasibility studs. U.S. 90 i$500 thousands
* Sern ice road feasibility stud\. U.S. 98 $5500 thousands

Already programmed Federal and State
Funded Projects. 2006-2010:
* A.alon Blvd. right of wa\ acquisition 1-10 to U.S. 90
* U.S 98 design to 6-lane from Bai shore Rd. to Ponside
Dr.
* U.S. 95 master plan developed b\ Corridor Authorit\
* Santa Rosa 87 4-lane through Elmin dsignand ROW
* Santa Rosa 87 4-lane from Hickory Hammock Rd. to U.S
90 complete
* Santa Rosa. ST PD&E to four lane from Whiting Field to
'AL State Line
* I-1P1. design to 6-lane from Escamnbia Bay to Avalon Blvd.

2011-2020:
* Avalon Blvd. 4-lane from I- 10 to U.S. 90 complete
* U.S. 98 6-lanie from east end Na'.al Li'e Oaks to Garcon
Pt. Bridge complete
* U.S. 90 --lane from Avalon Bli d. to Dogwood Dr. com-
plete
* U.S. 9,0 corridor congesion management plan spot
improvements from Dogwood Dr. to Airport Rd
* Santa Rosa 87 - -lane from Na\arre to Eglin boundary
complete.


Twoullwoumy


Public Workshops to Discuss Revisions to
the Land Development Code related to the
Minor Subdivision Exemption

The Santa Rosa County Community Planning, Zoning and Development
Division invites you to participate in public workshop to consider revisions to
the Santa Rosa County Land Development Code related to the Minor
Subdivision Exemption. The Workshops are scheduled as follows:

Tuesday, March 21, 2006; 1:00 p.m.
Thursday, March 30, 2006; 1:00 p.m.
Thursday, April 6, 2006; 1:00 p.m.
Thursday, April 13, 2006; 1:00 p.m.
Public Services Media Room
6051 Old Baghdad Hwy, Suite 202
Milton, Florida 32583


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




Don't get whipped out of shape!








Page 6-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette wednesday Marcn Z, Zuuo

Local


New school to set a standard for hurricane readiness:


AI -- J_-... **--L .i"n nnan I


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
For the students and staffs
of Milton area elementary
schools. relief is finally on the
was. which h %s ill help \\ith over-
crowding at some facilities,
officials say.
Construction on what is
currency being referred to as
*Elementary School B' has no\w


gotten under wa behind
Avalon Middle School on
Excalibur WaN in South Milton.
According to Assistant
Superintendent Steve Ratliff. if
all goes well. the new school
should be ready to open in
August of 2007.
The new% school, which
Ratliff estimates %will house
approximately 700 students,
\ ill help reduce the current stu-


dent populations at Bagdad and
Pea Ridge Elementary schools
and allow the School Board to
redistribute students among
other area schools.
"Pea Ridge will basically
have an entirely ne~w set of stu-
dents for the 2007-2008 school
year," Ratliff said.
The propertN for the news
school is in the process of being
cleared and leeled and full


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
A meeting of the Santa Rosa County Board of Adjustment " ill be held on
April 6, 2006. at 5:30 pm at the Santa Rosa County Administrative Complex. in
the Commisioners Boardroom located at 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida.

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

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

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






GRANDRE Pi ]NIN


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850-623-3749


construction of the school
should begin in the second half
of April after the funds from a
School Board loan flotation are
received.
"The contractor has been
submitting a lot of things to the
architect for approval al-lead of
starting construction and that is
a good sign." said RatLff.
"It should be a seamless
process mo\ ing from clearing
the land to construction of the
school itself," he says.
Ratliff noted the contractor
has a reputation for being able
to fimsh projects on time, some-
times by 'pulling rabbits out of
hats.'
"We stand a good chance of


B. DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Santa Rosa's Art
Association's regular meeting.
Saturday morning, will be fol-
lowed by a w workshop on creat-
ing and decorating gourd con-
tainers.
Instructor Jan DempseN has
been working w ith gourd art for
several years. Her expertise
includes painting, wood burn-
ing and car' ing. .
Saturday's lesson includes
embellishing gourds with
acrylic paints and rim finish
techniques.
The workshop will also
cover types of gourds. cleaning.
drying and a history of their
use.
Artists should bring their


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Need to add some green to
your landscape?
It's not too late to take
advantage of Green Up Santa
Rosa's Spring Blooming Sale.
The sale happens all this
month at Green Up's . Park
Avenue nursery..
This year's inventory focus-
es on "stormscaping" plants-
smaller ornamentals that can
w withstand hurricane weather.
Featured plants include
bridal wreath, tulip trees.
Kwanzaa Cherry. Yoshino
Cherry, weeping cherry.
Bradford and Cleveland Pear,
native azaleas and more.
The nursery also has
Boston and other large ferns
available, along with shrubs.
trees, annuals and perennials.


being able to finish the school
on time and %welcome students
in August of 2007," Ratliff
added.
"However, that is based on
having a good year with no hur-
ricanes."
But. if the school is not
ready to open in August of
2007. Ratliff says there will be
no mid-Near moving of stu-
dents.
"W\e don't want to be in a
situation where we are trying to
move students just as they are
getting ready for the FCATs."
Ratliff sa\s.
According to Ratliff.
Elementary School B is being
built %with new hurricane


own acrylic paints, a small
water container, brushes, a
sponge brush and a plastic table
co er.
The workshop has an $8
supply fee to cover one cleaned
and drilled gourd, and a raffia
and beads kit.
Reservations are limited to
20 participants and should be
made before Thursday, March
23.
The Association meeting
starts at 8 a.m.. bldg 4900.
Room 4902. at PJC Milton
Campus. The workshop follows
immediately.
To register, call Jan
Dempsey at 623-3711.

Sttmyv written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.corn


Green Up is part of the
Santa Rosa Clean Community
System., which administers 20
environmental programs
throughout the county.
Sale proceeds go toward
public plantings and to support
.those programs, organizers
note.
Green Up is located at 6758
Park Asenue two traffic signals
north of H%%y. 90 on Stewart
Street: turn left on Park Ave.
and the nursery is located about
half a block on the left).
Hours are Tuesday through
Saturday. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
For more information, con-
tact Green Lip's nursery at 623-
1930.

Story itrinen by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg. coin


designs and should withstand
ans storm that threatens it.
"In the right circumstances.
if the infrastructure is there. e., .
could theoretically reopen this:
school the day after a hurricane
hits." Ratliff states.
"I am really excited
because we are making our
biggest leap e\er in tmprove-'
ments wuith this school."
Ratliff said the additional
hurricane improvements are,
adding approximately $2 mil-..
lion to the price lag.
One cost saving measure'
the School Board is using, as,
with other recent facilities, is.
direct purchase of building.
materials.
By the Board purchasing,
the materials directly . the'
System saves on the sales tax
which would normally be'
added to the bill when the con-.
tractor makes the purchase.
One example is brick. By
buying the bricks directly\ from
the manufacturer, the school
board is sa ing oer $20.000 in,
sales ta\ alone.
Radiff says there are two
other advantages to them buy-4
ing the bricks: assuring the,
quality\ and assuring the bricks
will be available %when they are
needed.
Ratliff says "when tbe
school is finished and open for-
students, the County will have a
facility it will be able to enjo\
for the next 75-100 years.
Stor-Y written by Jeft'
Everts. Reach him at:
everts -' srt-pg.io rn .'


IP taking

applications

for King

scholarship

International Paper is'
accepting applications for its
Martin Luther King. Jr.
Scholarship program.
Students must be graduat-'
ing this year from high schools'
in Escambia or Santa Rosa
Counties. and plan to attend'
Florida A&M University this
Fall.
Critena is a 3.2 GPA \\with
an ACT score of at least 19 or
3.2 GPA ,with an SAT score of,
at least 900.
To appls, submit official:
transcript with ACT or SAT:
scores in a sealed envelope,
from the school to:
International Paper. ATTN:,
Pat Dixon. P.O. Box 87.
Cantonment. FL 32533.
The deadline is April 21.
Story compiled by1
Deborah N. V ison.,
itlison@-'s-py.cwom


-" All Major Credit Cards Accepted!!
1Expires April 15, 2006
1 coupon per person-cannot be used with any other
Tri-State Tree discounts or coupons


Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases,'and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


PREVENT


SLB5


* Use prescribed fire.
* Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
* Plant species right
for the soil and site.


A message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/IFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


Seminar to address

decorating with gourds


Green Up Santa Rosa's

Blooming Sale continues


.1






Page 7-A


dnesda f Marchf2,2l 6lit OH.L suuoJaaULUL


h it inr e


Scott, Jr.,
William S. "Sam".
1963-2006
Sam Scott. age 42, of
Milton. FL. died Wednesday.
March 15. 2006 due to com-
plications from ALS/Lou
Gehrig's Disease.
He x\as preceded in death
by his father-William S.
"Bill" Scott. Sr.
\illiam "Sam" is sur\ lived
b\ his wife-Kathleen Scott,
his son-Trey, and his daugh-
ters-Grace and Raven: his
mother-Scott Billi Lawless
of Milton, his sister-Gracie
Scott: and his brother-Roger
Scott,. both of Summertown.
GA.
Sam had man%. many
blessings, but his most prized
and cherished possession \was
the love of God. \which is in
Christ Jesus our Lord.
Sam's favorite scripture
%\as all of Romans. Chapter 8.
Sam's favorite mortal author
was Charles Hadden
Spurgeon. His favorite quote
\was from John New\ ton, "I am
a great sinner, but Christ is a
Great Savior."


NManlI n Brazeau hopes her
dedication to eating right and
exercise results in long term
health-both in physical and
mental realms The Strathclair.
Manitoba, Canada native
joined a weight-loss support
group and lost a total of 111.25
pounds.
Marilyn is on the right
track, according to a studN pub-
lished in January in the Annals
of Internal Medicine. The
stud\ said that healthy people
w\ho exercise regularly have a
20 to 40 percent lower risk for'
diseases of the brain.
"I came to a point \\here I
\wanted to be as fit as I could
possible\ be." say s Maril.n. "I
%wanted muscle instead of fat -
I %wanted to be slim and lean.'"
Dr. Waine McCormick. a
Uni\ersit\ of Washington geri-
atrician and member of the
stud\ sa\s that e\en a small


A memorial service %%as
held at Sam's local church.
Providence Community
Church. which meets in the
Seventh Day Adventist
Church located at 8751
University Parkway. on
Saturday. March 18 at 4 p.m.
with his Pastors, Alan Stout
'and David Bryant, presiding.
Honorary pallbearers were
Ren Lunsford of Milton, Mike
Miller of Suffolk. VA. Sam
Todd N ullins of Milton. Ed
Noland 'of Pensacola. Ste e
Preston of Milton. Roger
Scott of Summertow n. GA.
TreN Scott of Milton. Ron
Smith of Milton. and Ken
Trotter of Milton.
The family would like to
thank Dr. George M.
Dmyirenko and his staff for
their steadfast commitment to
qualit patient care. His fami-
1 w%\ould also like to thank his
fellow co-workers at
Waterfront Rescue Mission
and to Weekley's Pharmacy
for their support.
In lieu of flo\\ers, please
make donations to Trinitas
Christian School, 3301 E.
Johnson Ave.. Pensacola. FL
32514. iTnnitas phone: 850-


amount of "light activity,"
regardless of the t pe. w\as ben-
eficial. "The surprising finding
for us was that it actually didn't
take much to have this affect.,"
McCormick says.
Marilyn joined Take Off
Pounds Sensibly, and learned
howv to eat sensibly and move
more. "The games and contests
are fun. the weight dropped
off." she says. She has strug-
gled, but she hung in there and
believed in herself.
Marilyn walks 1/2 hour to
an hour every day. and strength
trains on alternate days. "This
is %what I require of myself,"
she says "The TOPS program
is mv,'accountability."
TOPS Take' Offr Poufids
Sensibl.) Club. Inc. is a non-
profit. noncommercial weight-
loss support organization with
thousands of associate chapters
in the United States and


484-3515). Lewis Funeral
Home is in charge of arrange-
ments.

McAway,
Mary Alice
1942-2006
NMary Alice McAwaay
departed this life on
Wednesday. March 15. 2006
She was born in Milton. FL.
February 11. 1942. to Moses
and Katie McAllister.
She was preceded in death
by her parents, her brothers-
Robert. Frank. Willie James
and Earl; sisters-Willie Mae.
Effie and Ida; and her hus-
band - Isreal Parker. Sr.
Mrs. McAway is survi-ed
by her daughters-Frances
Hurley of HoustonTX. Shelia
McAway of Milton. FL: son-
Isreal iGweni Parker. Jr., of
Sumter. SC: brother-Edward
McAllister, Milton: sister-in-
law -Ruby and Cora
McAllister. both of Milton;
eight grandchildren: seen
great-grandchildren: a host of
nieces, nephews, cousins, a
special friend and compan-
ion-James Nickson. and


Canada. Members (more than
200.000 world-w ide). learn
about nutrition, portion control,
food planning, exercise, and
more. in weekly meetings.
Weigh-ins, group feedback., and
support help members.achieve
their goals. TOPS Club. Inc. is
the original weight loss organi-
zation and its international
headquarters is based in
NMil\waukee. WI. Visit our web-
site: ww\ w.tops.org or call
800/932-8677.


Advertise your
business or skill
with us! Call for
details, 623-2120


other relatives.
Funeral ser-ices for Mrs
MNcAaN%\ was 2 p.m.. Sunda.\.
March 19, 2006 at Lewis
Funeral Home ,niih Re\.
Victor T. Alexander. Pastor of
Isaiah Chapel A.M.E. Zion


Church officiating. Visitation
was the same day -from. 12
Noon until service time at
Lekwis Funeral Home. Burial
followed in Milton CemeterN.
Lew~is Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.


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X-ow LJ I L U U I I %.,, 0


The Santa Rosa Press Ga--zette


as---h jj )nnim


, . Aal








raen ga Ti1 1inf R.n.ni .PraQ I --- - W ed Marc 22. 20
Community Briefs


, (, ' I, l...... I , ..h.. ...-...'. .II. . ...". .





0 -.. _E Business Network

- ---- E International


Tri cities chapter meets every Thursday morning
at 7am at Tanglewood Golf & Country Club,
5916 Tanglewood Dr. Milton. We encourage area
business professionals to visit our networking
meeting. Any questions contact Dawn Young at


748-7886


Jeff Cook to sing
at Bar-B-Q Bash
Pace Rotary is proud to wel-
come Jeff Cook and his AlM-
Star Goodtime Band to the
2006 Bar-B-Q Bash. Former
Lead guitarist of "'Alabama."
Jeff Cook has received many.
awards over his.long inmd distin-
guished career. He. along with
his band mates, was named
Entertainer of the Year eight
times. They have sold' more
recordings than anyone else has
in any field of music. They
have had 42 #1 hits spanning 2
decades.
Come see his electnfying
performance on April 1. 2006
at 7 p.m. behind the Hardees in
Pace. corner of West
Spencerfield and White Roads.
Tickets are' $4. There \\ill be
games for the kids. Come earl.
and eat some of the best barbe-
cue you're ever tasted.

FREE Career Fair
slated for April 4
, The Educational
Opportunity Center (EOCi and
the Career Connection Center
of Pensacola Junior College.
Milton Campus. are hosting a
FREE Career Fair on Tuesday.
April 4 from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.
in the Milton PJC Student
Center, Building 4200. The
goal is to allow attendees to
gather career information from
professionals "ho are educated
and working in their fields of
expertise.


Invites you to celebrate the opening of its new
Milton Branch office on Monday, March 27, 2006
8:30am - 4pm
Located: TIMBERLAND PLAZA
6480 HIGHWAY 90 SUITE G, MILTON



CALL FOR MEMBERSHIP ELIGIBILITY
(850) 474-1400


Steel Buildings
And everything in between including steel roofing
and siding, purlins and trim, and all the accessories.
They're manufacturer direct, too.


A A A-A x A %II-K A A 16i JLff AL A %.w


r


I-


Modern med


anda


compassionate,


caring staff...


At Santa Rosa Medical Center *
we provide the best'in modem
medicine and a compassionate, caring
staff. From the emergency room to
surgery, recovery and rehabilitation,
our services truly are Second to None.




SANTAROSA
MEDICAL CENTER
Second To Nor
6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida
850-626-SRMC (7762) www.srmc.cc


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Medicine Services


Community Outreach
Programs
r- Critical Care
* Gastroenterology,
SGynecology
SHealth Education
Programs
Heart Catheterization
Lab
* In-Patient, &
Same-Day Surgery
Laboratory Services
- Mammography and
Bone Dexascan (Density)
0 Med-Key Program
Radiology & Diagnostic
Imaging, Including MRI,
CT, Ultrasound
R Rehabilitation Services
'Volunteer Services ,
- Women's Services/ Baby
Suite, Prertatal Classes,
Birthing Rooms


Annual Spring




Car Sale!



March 24 & 25, 9am-5pm
220 East Nine Mile Road
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Some professions and occu-
pations that will be represented
include. Elementary School
Teacher. Pharmacist. Welder,
Medical Secretary. Truck
Driver. Correction Officer.
Computer and Information
Technology Professionals.
Legal Assistant. Parks and
Recreation staff and many oth-
ers. These professionals are
prepared to share their work
experience and educational
preparation \ith you.
Door prizes \\ ill be a\ ailable
as well as a scholarship from
Pensacola Junior College for a
summer class.
The EOC is funded by the
U.S. Department Office of
Federal TRIO programs. For
more information about our
FREE services, \isit us at
w\\ .educationalopportunit\ -
center.org.

Cemetery Board
schedules meeting
The Milton Bene\olent
Cemetery. will meet on
Monday. March 27. 2006 at 2
p.m. in Conference Room B of
CitN Hall. 6738 Di\on Street.
For further information on the
meeting. contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-541l1.
All meetings are open to the
public.

Free Dogwood
trees available
Ten free %white flowering
Dogw ood trees will be gi\en to
each person who joins The
National Arbot Day
Foundation during the month
of March. 21)06.
The free trees are part of the
nonprofit Foundation's Trees
for America campaign.


"White flowering
Doew.oods \\ill add \ear-round
beauty to Nour hone and neigh-
borhood," John Rosenow,. the
Foundation's president said
"Dogwoods hase show\ spring
flow ers. scarlet autumn foilage.
and red berres which attract
songbirds all w inter."
The Itrees "\ill be shipped
postpaid as the right time for
planting bemteen March I and
May 31 %itth enclosed planting
instructions The si\ to tw elve
inch trees are guaranteed to
grow or the\ \will be replaced
free of charge.
Members also receive a sub-
scription to Arbor Da). the
Foundation's monthly publica-
tion. and The Tree Book %with
information about tree planting
and care.
To become a member of the
Foundation and receive free
trees,. send a $12 contribution
to TEN FREE DOGWOOD
TREES. National Arbor Dar
Foundation. 100 Arbor Ax enue.
Nebraska Cit,. NE 5S410. by
March 31. 2006. Or join online
at v. \ arborda\.ore.

Local student named
Bee Semi-Finalist
Jonathan Van Riper. the son
of Jim and Diana Van Riper,
has been notified b' tire
National Geographic Society.
that lie is one of the finalists eli-
eible to compete in the 2006
Florida Geographic Bee.
Bees were held in schools
w ith fourth through eighth
grade students throughout the
state to determine each school's
Geographic Bee \\ inner
School-le'el v winners then took
It qualifkring test. which the.
submitted to the National
Geographic Societi. In each of


the 50 states and in the territo-
ries, the National Geographic
Society\ invited the students
w ith the top 100) scores to comrn-,
pete at the state leel.
Jonathan is in the s\ith
grade at the Santa Rosa
Christian School. located in
Milton.
The 2006 Florida
Geographic Bee \\ill be held in
Jackson\ille on FridaN. March
31. 2006.

Ask

Ole' Chief
He\ Readers! Just thought
I'd share some information
regarding our troops The "Gold
Star Wii es" newsletter had an
article about Operation
Paperback: Recucled Reading
for Our Troops.
"*Operation Paperback is a
non-prorit. grassroots program
founded in 1999 to collect gen-
tly used books and send them to
American troops deployed over-
seas.
Man\ of our troops are ser\-
min far from home and i'. ing in
facilities that prove ide fe\w of the
comforts of home. At the end of
the durt da,,. the opportunity to
escape into a good book is \\el-
comed. Ever\ week \e receive
thanks trom troops w ho are glad
to be appreciated and remem-
bered.
To find out more about this
operation go to operationpaper-
back.org. To make a donation to
help cover cost of shipping these
books send to-
Operation Paperback
PO Box\ 252
Red Lion. PA 1!-50
Gold Star \\Wies of America
is a nonprofit organization creat-
ed in April 5, 1945 as a support
group for military\ idows. The
'. ido . s could not Ioin the Gold
Star Mothers. w% which v as named
for the stars hung in 'u ndo'ws in
honor of lost sons. so tour ~ar
w.idorws gathered to talk about
their common plight which \as
the begintiining. One week later
President Roose\elt died and
the ladies sent a condolence let-
ter to Eleanor. MNrs Roosevelt
not onl\ responded. but also
joined the group and signed the
original charter documents Its
slogan is "United we stand to
w in, dl ided we fall and are for-
gotten.


Wednesday March 22, 2006_


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


DPan R-A


I









IW~uln~oiinuMarcnh 22.l200


e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


,,u,, ,IvIU l -1 ,U LUn U U .. ...... ...... ......
Business Review



Steven's Market Deli:

One visit and you'll understand why it's considered one of Pace's most well kept secrets!


Page 9-A


SBy OBIE CRAIN
Special Projects \ fiter

If you're not had the
opportunity to %isit Steven's
Market Deli in Pace and
sample some of its gourmet
food, delectable Blue Bell
ice cream selections, and
exotic coffees or browse
, through its most interesting
array of unusual merchan-
* dise and unique gift items.
* you have an exciting adven-
ture just \waiting to happen!
A simple snack, an ice
cream cone. or a full course
meal custom prepared by a
trained and conscientious
staff of kitchen and dining
room associates could very
well reshape your image of
the ordinary deli, because
ordinary it isn't.
But it's not just the hand
dipped Blue Bell Ice Cream.
the Belgian Chocolate
Cheesecake. the Grilled
Chicken Pesto w% ith
Sundried Tomatoes. or its
Stuffed Grape Leaves with
Feta Antipasto that make
Steven's Market Deli the
talk of the tow n. It's the lov-
ing care that goes into the
preparation of the dishes
and the genuine desire to
please the customer than has
elevated it to its unique sta-
tus among eatingg places"
in Pace.
You see, Steven Bryant
is not ne\\ to food. Nor is he
newx to Pace. It has just
taken many years of culi-
nary training and experience
and more seasons of travel,
management, and decision
making for him to get here.
Original\ from
Woodstock. New\ York, and
\with an earl\ Interest in
food and its preparation,,
Steven has roamed the culi-
nar w\\orld, indulging his
passion for putting a pleas-
ing fare on the table with
flourish and style. And at
Ste\en's Market Deli it has
all come together in a
remarkable fashion.
A little o\er 10 \ears
Sao,. after most recentlyI
managing the Olive Garden
Restaurant in Pensacola for
11 years. Steven began
nourishing his yen for going
into business for himself. "It
%\as a couple of \ears,
kno\\ing that I wanted to
move on and do something
. on my o\wn. that I finally
2 made the decision to open
" my ow\\n business." he said.
"This opportunity auto-
matically opened up about
that time. and I \\as able to
make the transition very
smoothly." he continued. "It
%\as the right set of circum-
stances for me. I took mn
creativity, my know ledgee.
and my travel and work
experience and put it into
Stelen's Market Deli."
And that, he w ill tell you
just as emphatically, is what
Stexen's Market Deli is all
about. "'I have customers


tell me all the time that it
reminds them of Europe, it
reminds them of California.
it reminds them of back
home. or it reminds them of
just a \ hole variety of little
places around the world that
they %want to return to," he
said.
"People really enjoyed
%% hat w% e had from the begin-
ning when we had a rather
limited menu. But over the
last 10 years -we have
enlarged both our offerings
and the accommodations.
and no%\ have three times
the space %we originally
had," he said.
Whereas at fast food
facilities a lot of the food is
prepared ahead or frozen, at
Ste\en's Market Deli e\ery-
thing is fresh made, Ste\en
pointed out. "We take pride
in the quality of our food
and prepare and present it in
a way that people appreci-
ate.
And of course there is
the friendly\ atmosphere that
\\ill completelN disarm you.
"We get to knowx our cus-
tomers by name. and people
enjoy our tranquilit\ ""
Steven said. "It's been a
good 10-year history. We're
celebrating our 10th
anniversary later on this
sear. We've developed what
\we have and have added to
our menu over the years.
graduating from a half-page
menu to one of three pages
nox\, serving een thing
from hot entrees to Cajun
specialty foods like Red
Beans and Rice. Shrimp
Creole, and Crabcakes, a
good variety of offerings
including wonderful deli
sand iches.
.... .Steven. said , that ,,when
people ordinarily think of
dell. they automatically
think of a deli sandwich.
"Well. we make great deli
sand iches." Stexen con-
ceded. "but \we'xe moved on
beyond the deli. 1 didn't
want to have the concept.
from the beginning that %we
%were just going to offer a
deli sandwich. So xwe did
start off \w ith just a couple of
items that %were out of the
norm of the deli concept."
And he pointed out that peo-
ple had been xery supportive
in the community as the
business grew.
In relation to the busi-
ness name and what. it stands'
for. Ste\en said he \\anted
his name included because,
basically, it \\ as his food. his
representation, and he want-
ed that identify to show. He
included the Market because
of the \anet. of gourmet
food selections on the
shelves and gift items aail-
able that represented more
of an upscale market atmos-
phere.
"W\e'xe developed an
environment \\here you can
get Lup from the table and
examine the various gour-


met jellies and jams and
mandates that you probably
would not haxe in your food
pantry at home. things that
you might get for a gift." he
said.
There's certainly no
shortage of selections. Gift
baskets with taste is one of
Stex men's Market Deli's
benchmarks. After Nour
meal Nou cab brow se around
and see for yourself some of
Ste en's \ery oxwn line of
specialtN. gourmet foods,.
dips. sauces, coffees, teas:
and man5 unique gift items.
Catering is another serv-
ice offered b\ Ste\en's
Market Deli. They specialize
in delicious food tra\s and
hor d'oeutTes for all busi-
ness, social, and personal
occasions. Ste\ en also offers
full catering with hot spe-
cialties and more for enter-
taining. You can ask for a
catering menu or the\ \%ill
be happy to work \with \ou
on a personalized menu.
As the business devel-
oped o\er the past 10 \ears.
more space has been added.
No\\ there are three distinct
areas that ha\e their own
individual identity. The deli
proper o\erflow\ed into a
dining area and e\entuallh
into a roomy. nex\\ l decorat-
ed dining area called "La
Tertullia" or The Gathering
Place. It's quite adequate for
most group meetings and
social occasions or celebra-
tions. and catenn, is avail-
able.
The Cafe Espresso offers
temptation after temptation
as \well, \with such items as
fruit smoothies., cappuccino.
caffioco frozen mocha.
expresso. hlute-t elv et
mocha,. iced,. 'coffee ....hot
chocolate. AshbN 's Tropical
iced teas, and other flavored
teas as %well as fresh
squeezed lemonade.
Cafe Expresso hours are
N onda\ through Saturda\
from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. and on
Sunday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.
And not onl does
Steven's Market Deli offer
breakfast on weekdays from
7 a.m. to 3 p.m. serving all
the conventional selections.
but there's dishes like
Cinnamon Apple Pancakes,
Belgian Waffles, Julian
Omelette and Fresh Fruit.
and Quiche w ith bacon or
sausage and fresh fruit.


NOT NEW TO FOOD, OR PACEI-After 10 years in business, Steven Bryant who owns Steven's Market
Deli on Highway 90 in Pace, has met a lot of people and made lots of friends. He has roamed the culi-
nary world, indulging his passion for putting a pleasing fare on the table-with flourish and style! Later
on this year he and his associates will celebrate the business's 10-year anniversary of service to the
public as a Pace "eatery" where the menu has grown from a hall page to three! (Photo by Obie Crain.)


But there's e\en more!
Weekend Brunch and
Sunday\ Jazz Brunch! You
are cordial in\ cited to come
in. on SaturdaN and Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for a
brunch that includes all the
conventional entrees, break-
fast breads, fresh fruit, your
choice of bacon or link
sausage, roasted potatoes, or
smoked gouda grits and cof-
fee or tea.
Ste\en would like to
knox where else you would
find such a happening, com-
mensurate \\ ith the comfort-
able atmosphere and enxi-
ronnient offered at' our con-
Senience.
You are \welcome at
Ste\en's Market Deli, and
both he and his associates
work hard to show their
appreciation for sour patron-
age. The meticulous service
that comes \with your food
\\ill most certain\ make
,ou want to come again.
Ste\en's associates
include Robert, Jessica,
\\ill. Diego. Tra\ is. Karen.
Br an. Josh and Jacob, all of
w hom ha\e the training and
the inherent knoxwho\t to
make your \isit and \our
meal a memorable one.
Ste\en's- Market Deli is
located at 3988 Highwlay 90
in Pace just east of the Pace


* Assembly of God Church.
For information or call-
ahead orders, the telephone
number is 850)i995-9828.
At Steven's Market Deli.
Steven and his associates
not only knox and appreci-
ate good food and service.
the\ would like to share it
x\ith \ou. And the\ are
al\xays in the market for
ne\\ friends. Go by and
become one.
Pace Self-Storace. Inc. of
J.'ir.J H.r:b.., :, . Suie FaN . FL I':
pur nl ui , pI,,:. i :.,I..- : :.l F-l.-:.ida
SS l S'iiS:, e r e Fie , .:r '.
NOTICE OF Sa..LE
ir-,pER Ski .V -.c TTO 'VIT
i.'.u j�,? i i. i .. dl'.idu l pum l.I . eJ
,iJ ! P.:i a ' rN. Ii -,r , l .:.l>. fn,, i. i tII |
Lim .I 113113 ' I Ifi.(lh rr.rnd bi l'ha.i. i %.nl.. n r,
Lian l nP.4 il .liii , rini.d I l . nih Pa rili..
L ii. i 9 �)13 I ' ,"\% - [1 iil-d bi lr~i- ,i _'.l I
.eni . . i. , .. -- i. - er.o .
.r. . .I ih r. t. he .uI ir, i
IE IC.r . ni ple, . I, "



T- ,,-

OF DA'TONA BEACH.
I-_' d,".]mijrtilj' uI " nch ern e "'er ':e:
jIr L ij .t *ir . [. i * .Pn l..:; 'F'
.:-- iri.rin.rt-n . I '.' i -th, i- n 1-r' n::
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[ :.d n.:[ i: ;, ih FI[ pl.,, I n, m :,r Iri.:
'" " ' Il:.r, .: . .'.:,Jrrut [ iK rch r,:
.r13 De:rnr,,r Bai[h


Darrel R. Greer

1850) 983-1471
6259 Highway 'ij
f.1i11 n FL -,-'570-1 08
i wi.v nd i.3rJj. ,ri _c,5,.in
f h ii., -_I:,- .

Edward Jones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING


Call toad~v 1-.6(i-741 -83 1-
I.-A -' ~ i' i .j , r. rI.-~


What you need to know
about the changes in Medicare ....
Resource Guide over the phone
on the new Medicare Drug Plan Coverage
How does it work, ? i 7
Important Dates and Deadlines
Limited Income Assistance kS j � i
New facts about Medigap-Medicaid ,1= . " s 12
How to avoid Penalties - .-- . . . .
Understand Your Medicare Options
a Costs and Deduct-oibler. Call our Information Line
* Medicaid SSIPACE ElIgibiiy - 1-900 945-9400
i Yourright s as a Medica RecrpIent 14 0 per call bilEd r your phorie tll
For inc'rmational purposes only - Not aflIIi|led with any insurance cir ales progrdarim









,w',,. , .- IslanrdTownCenter
, , ' . .. . , ,, , ,, .. ..... ...s s
I../ i dj . ,- Ti .. .,.- * $0 1

F'r.. -.,.n-fr' ,,,, ,,, r,,c.'* h n, , l, $/n l0 ,' 'SSS;) 3l2.2( D. II
tI.. I/: n.,n n ,)l '0'.. iiuq'*.;s.l anh l ,u,',i ;, f'r.nl yi


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Shotgun Start at 12 Noon












Pa ge 10-A The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wensa ITI ,tu


-~ Legals


-ii


T


I I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
"SHE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
*Urr, IN AND FOR SANTA
IOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
,J JUVENILE DIVISION
ASE NO. 98-DEP-19
IN THE INTEREST OF:

&B. 04/21/1991
,B. 04/14/199
MINOR CHILDREN

TO: Daryl Lovely, father
I/k/e 1420 West Gregory
Street
Pensacola, Florida 32501

Parent of: C.B., a minor child
DOB: 04/14/1993
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under
oath has been filed In the
above styled Court for the
termination of parental
rights of C.B., a female child,
born In Eacambla County,
Florida, by the Department
of Children and Family
Services, for subsequent
adoption, and you are here-
by commanded to be and
appear before the Honorable
Marcd L Goodman, Judge of
the Circuit Court In and for
Santa Rose County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FL 32570, on
the 13th day of July, 2006, at
9:00 a.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the tibe specified or send a
written response to the
Court prior to that time..

YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR
OR RESPOND SHALL BE
TREATED AS A CONSENT
TO TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS AND
YOU SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
AS A PARENTTO THE CHILD
NAMED IN THE PETITION
FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.

WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 17th day of
February, 2006.

CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: M. M. Smith
Deputy Clerk

030 106
03080P,
0.31,':'6
0322,6


NOTICE OF LANDOWNERS
AND BOARD OF SUPERVI-
SORS MEETING
WHORES OF SANTA ROSA
COMMUNITY DEVELOP-
MENT DISTRICT

J''lia-nLe a rer , W Ln qh' r, ir, r ll
lan.c.aor'sr alar' itr - STr-rlA
l S3ar, i RLc.a C.n',IT ''i'i
.e'v-l'-ioprr.ri D.:rir.: I[rre
Di1rin.: I ilor lands; ,: er --aly
,sCt.4� ,-d a s. a::a--p.;r.:an par.

9S0' 5:re- lI.:.i-IOI w-so .I -I
SounR Reirral DrveB .ai: or


Or izi.il mairisal 5. uUFI, OH a-


Full-r Drive, 'souIr, oI Gull
Breeze parke.a, aSnd n.-rIn of
Santa Rosa .i..iSurnd If- aria
R.o'. Couraly gr erallV,' ad.11
irgq l1,al a iT'c-lirg ol fland-,a, r
oer will 0e rell 101 ir.e purpc.:
or eleClinr:ri.S u-rerni-or '
DATE
Apnl 13. 20'06
TIME
IO00 Ir, iCEDTi
PLACE,
Be.il Wesoter rlia.rrS
869 9" ia.arrs Pk'~,

NavarreT Flnrda 31:c66

Ea-:r, 1arn,..ij'wA r n, y . ,a' al ir,
persOn or Dr wtlrrinen prc-.,
Pro<, l trnn.= nr'- , be O lSirneod
upon rqual Sa ir," r1,:e oi
Ir.e Di-lrj'c M.anagcer , o-
Ri:zzIria & Compan. 3434
Coliwell AAfr,ue Suilte 200
Tarmps Ficrre1 3361-. Al �-3al
imT '. r g c r. a, r.ahC1Sr , ,ne r .:.r hi.
pr-.: , hallb A- er-.illeljV I, CaO l
one 'sc.ie pdr acro c- l.,rran
ownea by rim nr an located
inarn the Diitrn.: lor each per-
son 10o 0be dle dI A iracsrn ofl
ar acre snail be Ireie-i e az one
acre
Irrnmeialoely/ Illowing irei
lar.-jowners meaulirng ireh 1ill
be co.Arnered a regular rreevalr.aI:
C ihoe BCoad ol Superv,'s,rs Ifor
ihe purple of cc.r.i.aering
ce,1s,.r organizationl maIniers
of trsi Boar IIt inclucld eecto-rn
of earnain Drsin:i other, anci
ormer sucr, Dusines' irnncri
may properly CorT. bI-iare Ihe
Bcard The n' .eing ij. o:p.=r [I5
ine pubilC arid will ,e C0b:eru,:l-
ed ir, .cc1rdapcoe 1 mini ne1 piro
lUTor," r1 FelOndaE LaW o10r
Comrr.rTunit,' Le)e, pl.-np- r,
DI�sir.c�It S ,Aop, I lire agenda
For trih , me-Al.r.g ma De
oti:.'red irOm, Rizzehta &
Comr.an,,ryv 343-1 Colv,,.
A.er,ue S,'i1 2'.' TamITpa
Flo:,r,da '1361.
Treie- rma-, be ,an c: -:,:cr,
wr-iere .rnC or i ri.:,re a . ,upri' .
phrc.ce . iT e i a- ..- 1,:..: aii3 r,.
ir.r: , r, tb prewar a s5-1t,' , ir
�l.lprin9 c oir, al an., a.ge r :l|.
.-i p-.' ,:.r. car arlld Ira
m-I .arng at ir:, a:, .c. l.un s ,-r
a- . ,j ru-lir , . r :.rrm-e , i e
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ir - :.r'r Cr rC, ia-H ppo :n .:.:r m.
rr.ur rral.r r 0
Pur uran I' preo i-ion- ,:, l mer'
mrr'r.can h Ailr. Di-ab.l'liie=
Aci anry pEr:.:.n requ.rLrg :p.-
,:51,..:>.aii arr a'-.d " l panic-
.pairo r, rir r- ar*n , 'a .5T i l0
*:.-Ora-:i i-1m D ir.r'r OnL-ce ai
,8131 ,33-.5 a7 al Ia:, 16
v.0u ar- her.i.n-g :..r ipzci:h
.mp5.B. d plra. c Be C.Irla.:.i |1
Flor da Rl r., S'ra.,rCe 1 180'J
95.-t , O l:-r aH d i.'-' cnria.:l.rg,
ihr. .ilr..:.| C'n..-
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appr al5 aiy oc, |or, mi,,ri- Cy
rn,gsnr -s-tr i ar-, ap ipa 1 IrT'-:, h
li-, 51. a'..i Hai p=r:-:.ra 0al
n-d a r-c-a-d l IrS- pa-i'.jCad-ai
. 1.3 3 n. r lh al at c c or mr il,. Ir e
pursa' lSI, ."ia, n rco i n ure
imal r a ert-ai.m ivccr. :-.i hoe
pro-c:-d-ng-i'n . made. .c-iud.r.g1
Ir.n ii'1mor. ,rand ev.d-er..-6
u-p.-r. ohic ir.e appeal i '0 L6
uazed
0536i ilan.


v


03 .1 ,


PUBLIC NOTICE
SALE OF PROPERTY

l oi,.E is lhieraCy g.lar, iral Me-
Sanea R:,.a County Board rI1
County C'orrimi"ioners awll
receive sealed adS I-or irte pur-
cnase or property loc:aled 'n
The Sania Ro'a indulrnal31 ParK
iSARiPi Appr,:,imraiel oeighri
eer. i1)1 acres oi land located
at SRIP i; u'p or t..b. Maps
dep.cinr irte a avalilable lanl 5e
a'.vaiaIe at] Ihe Sania RosFa
Counriy EBoara c Counrt
Comn iisioners, Office 6495
Carolina Slier. Miron. Florida
32570 Telepnhone 1850i 983-
18.7

The luue i sa, land milI bet
ImIeIa1 Iito adusir.ia use wn a
minimum c-i e5 ne,& eTmpicycis
10 the region tr 5. a minimrrum
capital experndilure of ?, and a
n,,nniT,um aerae %Nagaa' e r-al ol
I 25... l Ire Cc-urni, ' a,.arag,
vaed lalO as izalaed t,
Er.ierprsa Florida
All u.d 1muiB:1 in r,i wring an
e.li-.er,-d r, nand FeA- Eb. Or
maiTl T i)rie r-Snia RAca Cc-uni,
Procuremen-r epanmeni
6495 Ca.r'.ne Sireelt ulle G
F.1,ilon Florida 357C'0 and
mTius -e leca ..e'd , 1000
a rni _Apri 18 2006 al airlcr
'.mTnii .Id; ll be -sOprned Eniar
1re1 aldu in Eli Iaiera pa1r-
i'.s; are in.-ied to anrnd
Bid' are,-10 0 31 iae anr-i
plainly labeled BID - SALE
OF PROPERTY". B.ds
reS, ied anger ine I'.m i a- for
Hre. Id o:penrng *rlill De r-.ecledd
ni Iloiurnr, ur.-:.p-r, - 1i.:. irne

ara i, O: ,. Cournl 'nii rAel-na.
ir,, rghl tI r fir-i rolu-al 'r ihe
c. .ir.r ihr- pop rry .5s c.ugr, Ic.
-. SEOCI 'ari Roias Cuur,r
r-:ervet ihe rgrn ., r0 neg.:ial1E
.j rghel r a.sia p.ce ,a rl ir-e
Satsia RAs C'our.t r-ser.-s
ihe rrg T 3 war, mToe Irran
O'e ri- d -i 'ial dOiermrr.re 5u-n lo
b- ,in m1 be I lnlre-i 0:1 Sania
Rosa. Country
Eac.rn D.iddr aIIl udCmiTi a mrin.
nrum Ca I 150 0 '3 earnesil
T.-rey deF-pol h.crn .11I bo
r.,Cr rel..lnda5l; ar,.:Huld saura
bdder De awaraea, trne PUT
chras The d'eps''l Ai be
,:r0.'I, d ag5anri Irie purchas.5
an-oun i
sarila Rosa Couriry/ reierveS
rTe right Ic a,,ve ,rlorri hesi
rn D13 wIh or AlrtOul CauSE
I.:, relect all lids or to accept
Ir.e bind Inal it deiermines lo be
in Ihe bea ,nileresi ui lhe
Cour.ry.
Each bidder making a pur-
ca:se proposal agrees Ihal 1 it
.M awarded Ihe bid ,i ail enlaer
.nio a purchase agreomeni
deS.cntbed nerein arthin Irnrty1
days Cl the ba eventl The pur-
,:.nei6 agreement may eB
aS.gnedi by Iho su-cce-salui
Idaer to10 an assgnee
approved t.v Saria RosS


Bagdad ES celebrates Dental


Health Month with Healthy Smiles


3 FAMILY YARD
SALE LOIS 01l nouse-
rold items, clothing,
iOys 4894 Laurel
Oak Dr (Brentwood
subdivisionr Satur.
dav, March 25th
8am-noon

YARD SALE
large moving sale
Fri.-Sai 8am-l2pm
3937 Andershol
St ilJonHarIDOr sub
in Pace) lufnilurE
household items
eP,1.


INSIDE
MOVING SALE
Everything music go,
Large collection of
cookbooks, Work-
baiske sewing book
4124 McConnell
Si.Icth Ward Basin
Rd Fi 1:03/24 & Sat
03'25 8am-9 2

ESTATE SALE-
Lar* avenue - Be-
nin') WH Rhodes El-
.m School Every-
Iring rrusi go - Fi.
day and Sal 8 liii


Fo moreinfrmaton nSgetin

yoryrdii' sa Iler ad omni the paper,

on Wednsda. Peascotac

Mary at 6312 . TanSyu


MEGGA
YARD SALE
6400 Sellars Dr Mil-
ton Fn 03/24 & Sat
03/25 7:30 am-9
Proceeds to go to
Milton Skate Park
Project


YARD SALE
Sat 3/25 7 30 am
until ' clothes, toys
dishes, home decor
books, lots of cheap
stuff no early birdsr
3463 Jubilee dor
Pace

GIANT ESTATE-
YARD SALE Sat
March 251h 7am-'"?
6361 Wisteria Dr
Milon r Furniture. ba-
by items, clothes,
antique dishes,
glassware, etc.


Yard SaleL
03122 -


YARDU SALE
Sat 3/25
5595 Wesley Dr
8am unhil 2pm
Just west ,: hoip
:,ih Berrynill Rd I
Drilipress, b.andsaw
fouler lawrei 1001s.
wheeltiarr.w .spa-:
heaier ,grill read-
mill ereri';ise jiP'e
adi moire
MULTIFAMILY
YARD SALE
Friday 03.25 & Sal-
urday C0:126 8am.
Ipm 3043t1 361h
Ave. Mil.:n Ibehind
Avalor Bowling
Cenieni
MARCH 25TH
Tools & ho:,u-ieh-:ld
items Everyining
imut 0ol 6634 Lee
Sl. Million 8am-2pm
Rain or shine!


EN DAT bab formlaBus & elont cann1(edI ~igoos SS4/$1 & lots1Imore!G


J& Rwan Goer,641 Rne6irl, ilo
Thur 03/3 th*ugSu032
6. 66p


To celebrate February as
Dental Health Month, the first
and second grade students at
Bagdad Elementar\ School
enjoyed a Dental Health pres-
entation sponsored b \Watson
Famil) Dentistr., located on
Highway 90 in Milton.
The students enjo ed learn-
ing and interacting a ith Lisa
W\Vmola and Hales Da~is. as
the\ discovered how\ eating
healthN foods, brushing and
flossing regularlN. and \ visiting
their dentist m ice a year.
would help keep their pearly
w hites shining for a lifetime.
Second grade students.
Brooklyn Mercer. and Annie
Hirschnan learned the uglI
truth about \what plaque can do'


to sour teeth. Brookln stated
that. "Plaque is like little bugs
that come from eating too many
s- eets." "I'm 'lad I'\e ne er
had a cavity. they're really)
ug \!" Annie Hirschman co\-
ered her mouth w ith her hands
when hearing wh hat plaque does
to your teeth, as she then
proudly\ displayed her retainer.
"I can't \\ait to get my braces


and have pretty. v.hiie and
straight teeth."
Each student received a den-
tal gift bag containing a brand
ne\\ toothbrush. tube of Crest
toothpaste., and a health\ tooth-
coloring page. Bagdad
Elementary principal. Mr. Will
Noa ling. and all the first and
second grade teachers %ere
presented % ith gift bags to keep
their smiles shining, as iell as
a healthy cookbook for prepar-
ing nutritious meals.
Thank \ou Watson Fanril
Deniis'tr and Ms. Samantha
Randolph for organizing this
special e ent for the students
and staff of Bagdad Elementarr
School! We're no\\ on our \%a\
to a brighter, health\., smile!


FCAT Fair held at Bagdad Elementary

Bagdad ElementarN held Parents accompanied their Each student received a
their fifth annual FCAT fair children to classrooms. where goodie bag containing testing
Thursday. January 26. Faculty FCAT sample questions were tips. pencils. pants favors, and
members decorated the hall- displayed on project boards, treats. Once the sample-testing


ways and classrooms in an
American theme with red.
\white and blue balloons and
streamers. Approxinmately 300
students and parents participat-
ed in the fun-filled night.


Your Hometown Professionals


Specializing In
Tax Services Including...

Individual Incomen Taxres,

Estte Taxrs & Planning
Gifl Taxes

IRS Rcprcsenlatin

liusiness Taxation

Int'r,'shnnetls 'Insuralnce
Addi.so (Tim I1 heat. CPA)


Business Client Services


: Compilation & Pro Advisors!
--J Fitnancial Repurt.

i .. H ; Payroll Services



certified public accountants Non-Accounting Business
Finanrial Plannine


Szir'r'i-,sison Planning



OtheJr.' usrri'cSS Slrats-gia-s


The parents were encouraged
to support their children and
guide them in following direc-
tions and using critical thinking
skills necessary for FCAT suc-

cess. Answers were checked
and opportunity provided to
correct the sample questions to
ensure a positive experience
for the evening.


\\as over. parents arnd students
were able to relax and enjoy
the pizza dinner provided b%
Partners in Education.
Consistent .community
in\olhement is vital to Bagdad
Elementary School.- The FCAT
Fair will continue to bring
community and school togeth-
er.


MORGAN

INVESTMENT L

SERVICES, INC.

6815 Caroline Street. * Milton. FL 325"
Office i 501 623-1113 * Fa\ iS5l 0 623-1 3"
" f .' lp] . ',r,' i[t. rn,'s ,; n
Securities Offered . . Fred T. Morgan
Through Linsco/Private Ledger AdvPL In ve
Member NASD/SIPC Advisor Respresenative






The Heritage of hwdi & g Tv Ca
Santa Rosa

Commiteto Car WELCOME HOME


* 24 Hour Nursing Services

* Pain Management Call for a tour and

* Wound Care Management additional information

* Religious Services 9838888

* Pharmacy Services 5530 Northrop Road * Milton |


WHEAT& ROUSE CPA

Creative Problem Solvers

Proactive Advisors

Attentive Listeners

Technical Experts

Trusted Business Partners


By order ci0 Ire BoCarad c
Counri Corm,. iCc.rner- 01i
Sanra Ross Counry. Flondsa
'031F06
032206

NOTICE TO BIDDERS
EMERGENCY WATERSHED
PROTECTION PROJECT
Notice r, ere., gi-er, Inaline
Board on Couni
Cor-n.-a ;,rr.ers oat Sania Roa,
Count% Flord a .,II tr-:ee
Sealed b,,:. I.:,r ihe Jay
TreainTe.Ia Plani Emergency
V/aiteir:nad Proiaciion Proj-,et

All i'-" mu'r ie n wriling and
delivere,1 1y Cnand Fecd Ex, or:
fn-al I, ine Sania Rosa CCunry
Piocurement OeparnmarIe
64-S9 CaiolHre Sireei Suaie G,
.l,.icd,-,. Florida 32570) anrd
muar t C receir.ed by I"C'00
a m. April 11 20,06 a wih.cr.
I/iTme D.di ,Wii be opened ari"I
read aloud Bido recei.ed anler,
ine iriE cei l or ir0e- bid cl pe ,r.ng
will 0De rele,:ie ard returned
unr.cper.,ed 10 Ie .,dder All
.niereaed pran.e sare ,r,',ied 1

Plan; ana pa.:ii ailorni rina5
be secured irom Ire Sania s
Rosa Couni, Pro.:uremeni
Departmenir aI me rat.o.e
adireS Ior .sa non-realundable
coi ol 1 '350. Telepn'.ne
1650,'8 B.16833

There Ai.1 be ',a Pre-b,,3
Corm ere.,r:e and.1 lIe i:..-.:I
or, April 3 2'i00 a t i:'C' am IT al
ihe Bh.lacr.-aer i:.I a,n ' Waler
Conr.'avion OrlCt,:e ocal.. a-i
6',65 Dogwc,d D,.-e LinT-or,
Flori-ar 325- i 11 . strongly
re-cmrrinare iharl i nir,I.area-T
Se panels anler,d iHr. sF, ,rng

The OWrlE r.5, mrake u.:r.,
,r.na l.galinhr .- a , dl. e d n.'-:.
er ar( I , le riE,,-r. Irne a-t.i.v
01 Ire EIOD'ER 1,:. peno-rsan Ir-n
.oril anrd Irn BICOER arii
iurrn,.r, I- ir. me OJ ER all 'uj:r,
irl,:.rm li:r. anrd dala .-r Ir..:
urp:,I.- . Ih-Fl OWlER -Ta-.
relu Si The OWJIER
B0ID .1 Ir e -.. a -r.C -ubT In, i
Cy. or ir.ea- hi. l.:.' , ,:a 1 .:r,
BIDDER aii. T i. -;al.r,, ine,
OWNER ir.a su.:r. 6EILDDER .,
properly, q. ualfi-d s -i : - a-rr, :.-ul
ime obi.alai'on .:.. inAe GREE
MENT anid I. ,:i:.mple I- ir.
world c.,nirr.p15 1,-al r i-,,-a
Tra- --0 1 IH:L'aER ,I C-..
iEqu'.r-d li pI :10rT a 1i al -i
50r . .i1 Ira� .:.Tir, a:l . oa.rs waIr,
il. oer, mpniy-q Ea-:rn bIDU
DER ,rsl Su.Jnrl epeC,,rrce-
iriiormarn ior' ir, i-e Ipec.i�,e
iorm
All olsrr -are � u-,leci c. Ir-A
Woik iequ.r.,merni: and ;r, e,
p1o,ci.,.nl and ,:luse, .nc'.r,
pcraled , i e inor.:- , 'I-a n ,r, lull
le1O .'.r ', rel er.nce ,'nfer:
proviiO ..] ile- inanr, ' ,;iAr,.
dar .ay lf Counri, ac-'sepil.
ance alier ime 'dalae Oilers ace
due .Ili noi be ;con.ie-'ed and
w,11 be relcied An ,oAr u:uasr-
anfee1 isiequ.red
All world anrd W,' ..a,ann.ph,


rmuil e ai gqc'd quasry ana
adIa o 10 si5 appiCi3DI.i la*
ard, lecuialionr C-n-nira':.,'
mii.l po5;6 all1 i-eCiCary
IC er, IS-
Tr..e Board cl Counrt
Comrrrru'ionrers reierr.es r ir-,
rigrh t10 a31ve inegularine=I in
Dids to reled1c arny or 11 Cdi
rir .r i winrlOT .CaWue an rIO10
3a ardald IF A- iIlatt i daeir-
mi.ine C' t in Ite zi61 ir.erfsi
or Santa Rosa Counrrj
SarIt RosSa CounrT, dac-s rc.I
a.z.:rim.naloe cn ire bai,3 c-l
ra.:e ,celc . r.allno l Orlin soeiX.
relig.Oar. age, c.r nanaircapF ped
arau: in erpicl,mernarTorr prtci
4.Cr.or, , �ar..:ce

By ordel ol Ire Bo.aId r.,
Coainily COcMMrrin,'i.,roers; 01
Sani) M.io a C.ur,, Flor.a,

0322?6J
195
i1r THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDiCIAL CIR-
CGuT INj ArJD FOR SANT,
ROiA COUNT,, FLORIC',
Cai-e Ijo 06-212E'R
DOiaSion r,1
Der..:e Kno.]hr
P..O.hr.er
ar.]

-lEDq ri Krl,.:lr,
Re.-sporndr.i
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR-
RIAGE
TO rt-terli tnr,.gr.,i
4A.'a F'Pir, Fro,: - PlFa-:,+ PF'.:-
FL 325'71
ILOU ARE IJOTIFIED ir.ar 5r.
a3.:e.r, ,'3: re i-,-rn hile- 5,a.'51nT
,,:u ar.3 i-1 51l :'u .: r-i re-q.uired
1 �-r a C:,O, el -i ,:'ur .ariler
dK-,. r -, I. or an I, l .r .I . L'"-, aai
KS,r,r' , - -i : c. ,: i-re j.-: . : l
- : ,,, .:. r 1 .)r ,r� .- IOrA
arn. I' . I, r. i . r. .nral, r I ,1 Ihr.,
-:ri, ... Ir.,, Ccurn -at 66 � 5
Car.,:.Ilr. r:.re I thll:,r. FL
3j -0 1:, i,:,,e :-r. ,c - .:,r
1-F'e ,l..r,n -r or irTni.m eaiial ily
i -rean-r if you fall to do so,
a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments In this case, Including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
'documents upon request.

You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office
notified of your of your cur-
rent address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers In
this lawsuit will be mailed to
the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of doc-
uments and Information.
Failure to comply can result


In sanctions, Including dis-
missal or striking of plead-
Ings.
Daied. 3.16-06.
CLERK CF THE CiACuiT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By Rcnell Leronrd
De,-ulv Cler.

0322�206
0'32906
040506
'41206
3M196
NOTICE OF SALE
T-. ori,orl r I r. le- .n , er cd I..r
Chardes : l I.:., ar, . i r :i lragei
Tre- vehcl mill C-'G ZCOld 1, OIG
r,,gnesi badder 10 Eali,,y iTr,
I.ren or, Tir .enile, TIrc al3
.il be r.eld asi Boldy 4-7J1 A-. . I-r, 1 Bl-.. l.iI,--or
,r, 'ana R.:-'5 Counry '1n me
5 i-le C-i F-lor.la
TrSe lollu,1w'ng VehiCleSi : arIi.
,r.c r, el, o lor Iroe -a5v-'
..imm-id ier,

'ebr 1,',6 1.la'56 ruli l.odci
JOR

.i|iJ IIrEU-BL DJil,1TC E6.'
The, rei.: I -read '. r.a'Or le,- 3A 1
.'awr, eare
OWrjER LAr.M, FINjarNCiJG,
LF
-6.C'l 3 FEDERAL HI ,'
FORT LUOuDRE ,LE FL
33316,
LIEN HOLDER 11 A
IrJSLURAAriCE CC I-
Amiounr Ic 1-or:.w.n., ' ,2 C0
1.:.rac, Crar.3.g s 01 *' ,5-' 0
FEBR1UiA.- I- 2C. , Fplu
. addi,,lC al 510: r.3.e In .:, 1') p.,r
,:5, plu s sal.'s la'

Tr.i r a 1 1 - le - I'01: 0 6 . r,'1

It irn. .:. 'n"- C:ar": 10 recO.ir
-and . r,..:l - .e Ia-v TBa r t-rr. inr'.
-Ouren .:.1 ir.r nargs: .r..: a s~
nr.l, C-,lori- ire dSe , -0 10 il
K-r. , F a.ri & 60, ar. irn.
,- ii'16, . ,.ll C.- .-,,rer.da, r-i, 1.
ir.Am Tr. ; i i .i : ,r 5.:C.: r.
'a r.--e r idr, FL . 7iule 71 3 .t


3/197
NOTICE OF SALE
Tc b ,:.old T:.r ir,- 1,.-, . . 10.,
cr'arem l.:. 1 '-iar. ' ar') -o raq.
Tn� .e.N- ii .nU be so 1 1,:, i,.a.
n,.,ra-, t.iro1 er 1i .: . iT r,- i e
1-r. , j.- r.m r.-c. iT r. ;ai'
aill ub r.el il K-i r - Pair,a 5
Bi -, ,,4; Aa'*i,,ior. b . . r l.i :,,-
,r, c ania Roi s S C.:,u'f, .r, ' I,
.,iL e .:.1 Flora,

tDer. n-id lor Ir.e o-s.--e
JaiaiT-d h-r,
'5r 1-9-:' 1.1.er- F'LaM Mod.:,el


.iru iPi 'F:1"D 0iPf ' .89i: ''


4, T Ri IC K L I II
4 35 1 PA--E La I E
PACE. FIL ,:571

LIEn HOJLDER I1
I;JSLII-AlfCE -O0rio'
A carlouni I.:.'..'rq -1 C
L'S-" F~i~-,,3 FA,,'.*i S iC iX
Siurap u c-os'. I
FEERL1R, 17 '006 opl.:
0.dai.r,31 ii01ag35 i~-.1 1.0 per

Tr..: al ivski. ai ios 11010or.
1.1 ZFC H 3 1. m P.I , u AeM

; !rj . Ar :A ir vj May t-ind 1-

Koi)rs Fs,,rA 8i-Ji C,- or,- Ii.:.
Ka.'-li:I,5 Sill & CS -a .'rdi ad I C,
Mrein T r--: 10 fir, 60cc-i-
*lsr,.:6 v,.,Ir, FL SLIauI. -I:1 78




NOTICE OF SALE
T'. E. ica-.I i-Ei,,:lrnI .src.,,- i,:.
cr'.argez S-i :i-:.oI,,i.rq d ioraI-e
I r. * ,ar,,c iS--- 11 Dl e a.l Iv Ira' r
nq .'ddn! Id ,-1v 5 l- , ir,,
--n *,ri-. '.r...&hCla Tr.C ,5I


ari a A.:.r-, C:a'j - ri,



C, s Ia r- i 1 F aC' l.c.il



'eTI-,-ro' Os'- RD iI 1.151

1, re or 14-151

0%'.!JER jEFFERiI 11POLKC
.5RORHCFIiJH-C-CiC''IFRCLE
U.ILTC~ri FL 3-.0-11

LEIJ HC.LC'ER 11
irsLj-UAIJCE 'C, IJA



c-i FEBERLIAF.'I- pC'S5la'

-i:.'r -iSplum -
Hr.:,,, .i 'l-saviiC.-r, rIi .3 :r

Ii ir-,,c H rer 5,1.) :,. V.


,..l r a r l '.-:a'r: I.-.-da
Ir-- r,,' s mi ,t rqiA







NOTICE OF SALE


Tr.a- r-?A .Iim ngall r- .Hi ii,
nq i Ci a i.I:- 5st- ir,.


h. Iio-n '.I" IMa-'.me'a le.
am dIn''! M .ewlM ranE'i.- Z
1 sr. Em H-'s ca-ai a C r

ov mFi.:rd vs.






v.ilm 'iC3Xu.!F3XPFFS473C':7
Ie r,~ru.anird a" o rISqsi

OANER:FiCOA-L iSCHERL III
NElL i(IKW.A11 BLO'2Cs.
CCO!.ERi. LkV
TALLi-I',CSEE. FL 33~
SEC~hOND DANlER
STEPHHAiE DAWNJ SCH-EEL.
NJEWLKIAKI.5JAN ROG 1: 0

TALL5-i-AH~EE FL 32MC.
LiEII HCLc'CFI 3ACI< IH5,-E

P'11CE FL 32-2i

AYvE M M ri,
MC' 0;iiC01.1ERCGAL BU'.D

LAL'L'OHL.5E LAKCES FL


Lie.rFiamq Fr'.61 01.1"'''0
rim 's Crr.ia 5-oSC'0 aa-0I
FHReA~Ri 1-. 2006'5phi;



UAlRC 'H 31 'Me ar WSI C00l)AM

,so ia-r-ie, TM CM" ha
5,r~-ani - o meI'S *:rms-osr,'

IKw!rsPam Buy :'-.srd irs
vaall C.urrer~dS-'cd I.-.,
r,1-, ir.,' ' F5 r. C r, :c-xa-
awn mm ALDSi 13 78




NOQTIlCE O1F SALE

Tc C.'. -e .7,iai...r meire r -..'ai -z IC.,



r-S-i, iCC .1 a-r. :, l a" hi r, .,ilr,,
er. orni H-e 1 a -.uri-, ia IeS




C.S r- .'Cd 1.:-r ir,, s-s.-



clan-i Iaa1

OWEl NEa'1.-Il-,-'L'l-c-i
MAEU HM E







iHi'UHW'E CCN-'

5'm uma'r-' Id I qs-'a'. 01.:17


SIarag Cr.Fr-.ci A 1 ti 01' -.
ar .:.r FEBRUAR'. :3 2006
plu: a lddi :IrI'al .S:.ra., -Tee 01
.I) .1.:0 p-r 'da, plu- "ales lar

Tr.- i5d 5c l ae - .11 c- r.Ald or,
(.1A RCHl 3I :l:1 10 . i 0 " ' ,A.1
f11 IrT ,An er ,:are: I. r I-,.'jer

ar.:uri l [fi,: ,,:rarge" in Ca..
,rl, ll-i efore ir, .r a i 1 ir :ale Tu
Korn Pa.nri ,A B,--,, - Ira e
,e ,cl-lie 1i ll UA i.urrdered 1ic.
Ihre-n Trii Li ac irn ,a.:.'gr
-Ir.C'.c wlrh, FLL ILu -i 13 1 '


v'2206
3/201

NOTICE OF SALE

.alori-, P.arl -Wftar. hrc.,umes
In, -l :3996. A.alor, i8.-ul-. ,ard
l...Ion. Flo.rIaS 32583 pur.
-u -rI. , 1 r 5 e rn pr,..,,cr,. oi ir.
_.,ra I.:. fhv to r 01 l-A.:n.
bj1r,,a Sb ,lI-S.Ior29t F i3ll.ly
"till 8 8. 6l l .s.q Fla a S l I
her.i g nI i - rlic fs 01 316e
un i.'l r aijd ,a.:I to ai
ur, Solrdoa, April . 2006 at
10 00 a M, A t 1,'
P5rlk-Warar.:..,.= Ic r , 3'y96
A,,alon B u .u rar. rIll.:
Fi.:.ras i253 i3 alllI ',,nduci a
p.,C.l.7 ial6 pur'.u3ni iC' Ir,�
Fic-rn.a Sell-ic.r3ge Fcalciv
conl ira. c ,n;c . llng- . r,Au.:,-
gr-.l.,1 i,:, dl .anad ci r r uriln,:.-ar.
l- m s 01 the l.:.llI'Air,0r l,, rn r
i-r.ou [-ur,..I .

ix.r ,, Ii, l

r, la (l.lir.A, ll 4
' ica K-
4- Ao, F'i " a
- Hae.'. f,-lec Iall
Laura MHadrla
6 .:io:p n SmiT,'Ir,
i' .u:a Jr 'm
1:1 J.,rr r, rrir '
12 C r. r.3 Lee
1 .l.nna h .lulic.r.,
I 2 .ic-h,,-I r 1.,,rnc.r.,
T i: i.' K ir, r[ ..: lsicr,


3/202

Notice of Sale
Fu ur al n, I.:. u' :,i;--:li,:r, FL5 c - L
ilulJi' 1 "' ; . LAC-,nr,.i
: 'i l�1 1.:' h'- ll l-e: c.-: . ,, r i
, .r,t a R , .:. ia - r %,I :1 1 i T
ir.,- Fn. ahI l 1 1-,, r I C:.r C ir. Ir
rr,.I Crj " ,r1 .:r , e .ar., 1.-lia an ,,
-r'l.:l- a1 1 1.0i0.1i ,*it d l r. .i :ii:
I Q.
] 10:i4 E r r hi. R1
-, ::,la FL 3 '
ITi 1ai-i L-1,...
i n3E-E 4, " 2-- 06 5
�I Ni1GrIC TI: -,;'J i:' 114;-i 1
Tr.- .e . r,,,:l ,; DT,, i
r.-' I.:l,-..3 1 . ie pr,.:.r aT
.i ,'. .:,lhr Ci'1- DL .-,r'.u:o ,
C,.- 1,iil.:., FL .-5 'i


S3/203


**ll A..- , _--.. *a___-L ) nnan


, ;A
,NX :j
vk. q 'y P�I!�








Wednesday March 22, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette




Spotlight


Hawk

Tales

b\ Kaitln Pace
Ten year old Kaitlvn Pace is
preparing Hawk, a 20-wcek old
"Goldador" puppy to be a
guide dog. She's chronicling
iHawk's progress for Spoilight
*Here, she talks about visiting
-the Riveriwalk Ieteran 's
.Memorial Plaza to help H-owk
get used to loud noises and
.flapping flags.


Hawk, sister Naoma, and
friends visit the Riverwalk
Veteran's Memorial Plaza
for a recent "Puppy
Kindergarten" class.
On Saturday. March 18th.
Ha% k and I got to stax close to
'home for Puppy Kindergarten.
I invited our fellow puppy
raisers to Ri\erx\alk. in dow.n-
town Milton. for an afternoon
training session. IM\ tow n has a
lot of things that are good to
expose the puppies to.
The afternoon started %with a
basic obedience session.
The puppies .' ere put
through a series of commands,
to see ho'w well theN did.
We practiced the forward
,command. making sure that the
'.puppies were \walking on the
"left side of the Puppy Raisers
and not pulling against the lead.
Food w as put in the path of
the puppies 'as a distraction
Haw k \\as definitely distracted!
I had to use the command.
"ieave it." to get him back on
track.
The puppies \were put in a
"sit. staN." position to see if
they would stay put until the
command. "come" \as gilen.
Haw, k did %well with this com-
mand.
After the obedience session
-we took the pups to the
Veteran'- Memorial.
You max\ wonder '.hy %%e
took them there. It's a great
place for the puppies to ,see
large statues and flags that flap
and %. aN e in the % ind These are
things that ma\ frighten a dog ift
he's neler seen them before.
Hav k's sister. Naoma. % as
' afraid of statues before our out-
ing. but she got comfortable
around them \ery quickly at the
* Memorial.
The group walked the board-
. \walk to gi'e the pups' exposure
to the after r and to the sight and
sound of the boats on
Blackv.ater Riter.
After that. we all %walked to
the Courthouse. crossing
killingg Street at the cross\ alk.
We practiced going up & do% n
the Courthouse stairs.
Hawkk and the other puppies
%\ere talkedd o\er the grates in
, the side alk and got to hear the
. traffic noises from the street.
The\ e\en got to sniff the mail-
bo\ in front of the Courthouse
and hear the clanking sound it
makes, w hen mail is put in.
\\e ended our dai b\ watch-
*in the train as it crossed the
trestle over Blackwater Ri] er
The puppies perked their ears
and stared at the slow moving
train.

Send original writing, art.
work, letters, and other
submisulons to the Press
Gazette:
S nelson@sr-pg.com
or bring It by our offices at
6629 Elva St.
(behind Regions Bank)


I-


Miss Cotton goes to Washington

Central High student wins EREC essay contest


Gretchen Cotton. a jun-
ior at Central High
School, has been selected
to attend a Washington
Youth Tour sponsored by
the Escambia River
Electric Cooperative.
The opportunity is
available to high school
juniors who live in north-
ern Santa ' Rosa and
Escambia County \whose
homes receive electrical
power from the EREC.
Gretchen submitted an
application, resume. and
an essay answering the
question "What is an elec-
tric cooperative and how
does beine a member ben-
efit \out?"
From there, she w\on an


interview as finalist.
After the interviews.
Gretchen Cotton and
Adrea Watford of
Northtiew High School
were selected as the
EREC's representatives.
Sabrina Owens.
Director of Marketing for
EREC. said, "All of the
students did very well on
the interviews. We had
high quality students-but
Gretchen and Adrea just
shone like stars. We are
very honored to have
these tmwo young ladies
represent us on the Youth
Tour."
Each year. tio out-
standing juniors are


Gretchen Lotion
selected to represent the
Escambia Rixer Electric
Cooperative in
Washington. D. C.
This event is sponsored
by rural electric compa-


nies and is free to the stu-
dents selected. It includes
the opportunity to visit
many of the historic and
educational sites in our
nation's capital, and to
attend a leadership semi-
nar,
Gretchen will be one of
about 1,200 students w\ho
will attend Washington
Youth Tour this summer.
She %\ill travel with a del-
egation of about 30-40
students from Florida.
Three juniors from
CHS \were invited for an
interview. as \well students
from Jay High and
North\iew\ High. All
eight students w\ho were


Endangered birds begin journey home


Cranes making a comeback with help from human flock


Look tip one da\ soon and
\ou might see a flock of
endangered Whooping Cranes
flying o\ erhead.
Although onl\ a few exist
in the w\ild, one program is
\working on reestablishing nat-
ural flocks.
Operation Nigration takes
Cranes hatched in capti-ity,
and encourages them to return
to the w ild and increase their
numbers.
To help that process
along. Operation Migration
volunteers fl\. along o ith birds
in annual \Vhooping Crane
migration from \\isd6nsi'n "to
Crystal Ri\er. Flonda.
In these photos. the
group's "Eastern Flock" flies
south. with help trom some


mechanical friends, for the
winter.
Volunteers never come
into contact with the birds-
thex're raised to think the
ultralight aircraft i shown-i that
lead them south are their "par-
ents.
So far, the flock has 125
birds, w ith 25 mated pairs.
Each trip to Florida takes
2 months, and costs $1.5 mil-
lion.
That migration happened
last December, and this month.
,a p s spokesman Gerald
Murphy. last year's migrants
are now\ starting to head off and
return to Wisconsin.
The birds fl\ by themselves
on the return trip-b\ then they
know the wa\ back.


.. By migratng,,,,h, rd.s
avoid ha ing predators learn
\\here they live, and helps
increase their chance for sur-
\ ixal.


... ., For more information on
the program. visit operationni-
gration.org.
all photos co ltey ioIt
Operano lligration.org


-~ ....,-.,.


If we'd never made it


I/ h1 i.il/lh /l_ fi had i tic C' /l
into space . niihat iioild Ealth
be like todi i
Here, so iie (l i t stiil S1 .-nt
isp c t e on o ilit qi/ t Stiili:

Rachel Mal, age 11
Man\ special things had to
be invented for men to use in
space.
Theie ik no gra\ it' or o\i -
gen in space. Scientists had to
find waxs for these men to eat
w without cookine and drink
water that did not pour
The\ had to find \swas for
them to do normal everda'y
things in a spacesuit.
\When the\ made these
special things the; found that
thelic, ere also useful here on
earth.
Some things they de\ el-
oped we use every day, 'like
baby food, pure water, portable
coolers and running shoes.
A,lot of the equipment
used in police and fire stations
is lighter and more useful for
sa ing lives.
Because of the space pro-
gram. v'.e ha' e better computer
technology. .The micro-chip
makes computers smaller and
easier to use.
Satellites bring signals into
our home from all over the


v' world.
Because of this technolo-
gc, we [were] able to ', atch the
Winter (O)lypic,, all the wax
from Italy
Scientists had to be able to
monitor astronauts in space.
This technology led to bet-
ter medical equipment. Robot
technology. was used to make
speciahzed wheelchairs like the
electric wheelchair mx grandfa-
ther uses
It helps him to get around
bI himself.
We cot a lot of bonuses
from space exploration.

Tabitha Hooms. age 11
If humans had never gone
into s-pace, v.e would not have
niani of the things that make
our lives easier.
For example,, space
research has given us better
baby f6od, sports, shoes, tires
and scratch resistant lenses.
A telescope developed by
the space program has given us
medical imaging and surgical
tools.,
Doppler Radars and satel-
lites helped improve weather
forecasting.
The Earth would still have
hurricanes, but people would
have less warning and more


property damage and more
deaths.
If men and women had not
gone into space. the Earth
would be a more difficult place
to live.

Aaron Floyd, age 11
If humans had never gone
into space. what would Earth be
like today?
Well. if humans had ne\er
gone to space there would be no
GPS systems in your car. and
cnmes would be harder to sole
because there %would be no
high-tech equipment.
We w would have no comput-
ers to do research, or check
e-mail, or have satellite TV to
know ho'w far a\ ax we are
from the Sun, or how hot the
Sun is. and how many planet:
there were or what the solar
system looked like.

Logan Rowell. age 11:
From Mr. John Glenn's
.first flight into outer space to
our current day International
Space Station, comes a whole
new world that v.ould not ha'e
been possible without mania's
first step into the unknown n.
Toda w.e ha'.e satellite
T.V. and high speed internet
through satellite.


We also haxe advance mil-
itarN communications. sp.�img
and missile technologies.
Through satellite commu-
nication %we can link people
together from all parts of the
w world.
If humans had never gone
into space, our Earth %would be
sadly underprivileged!

Jennifer Hariten. age It0:
If humans had ne\er gone
into space. there would ne\er
be anx T.V.. weather or the
ne\w s.
There would not be an\
T.V. because there wouldn't be
an\ -atellates in space to send or
receive the signals.
If there wasn't an\ news.
how would we predict the
weather?
"If we couldn't predict the
weather, hovw v would w\e prepare
for hurricanes or ta sisters'
If human, didn't Co into
space, we %ouldii't hate
Internet to talk to our friends
and family.
S We wouldn't haxe learicd
about Mars. Jupiter or thc other
planets in the Solai System.


interviewed will be eligi-
ble to attend the Florida
Youth Tour which will be
held in Tallahassee later in
March. Gretchen will be
attending that tour along
with fellow CHS students
Nate Dilmore and Nathan
Smith.
"Gretchen is very
excited about x\inning the
all expense paid tour to
see the nation's capital,"
say essay organizers.
"She will have a
chance to see what many
students only dream of
seeing."
"This isa wonderful
opportunity for a very out-
standing young lady." said
CHS teacher and SGA


Iritir'i



luilli

Grandpa's Lawnmower
By Savannah Melton

When I got to Grandpa's house.
the first thing he told me was
"Don't go near that law\ imov,-
er.
It w\as going to be a long, hard
day. Grandpa told me not to
ride his new, shiny green John
Deere lawnmower. but did I lis-
ten?
No, I rode it and ran into
his house! Oh boy, did I get
busted!
Grandpa was taking his ordi-
nary long afternoon nap. for
about two hours. Just then I got
a smart idea!
I ran up to the dogs to ask them
"Ya know what I'm gonna do?"
I told them "I'm gonna ride
Gramps' laxw nmower!"
I sprang, up from my knees and
ran in the house to find the
keys!
As I was walking through the
garage, I saw the keys were
already in the lawnmower.
"Oh xes." I whispered to my
shaggy dog. Dusty.
"VROOM.." it had really start-
ed!
The new law nmo\%er vas pretty
big so Dusty hopped up with
me.
I wkas driving pretty good but
then I thought I remembered
Grandpa say that he set the
timer for only 30 minutes.
"Uh oh."
I started turning around and I
couldn't find the brake.
"Oh no." I yelled.
BANG!
I ran into his house.
Grandpa came running out and
lie saw .what had happened.
"Come w ith me young lady," he
veiled
I knew I %\as BUSTED!
"Ah. sorry Gramps." I softly
told him.
"Sorry ain-t cutting it this time,
Mis y." he replied.
Since I was spending the week-
end with him you know \\hat
my punishment w as?
Grounded for the weekend!
"Yes sir." I told him sadly.
So I know that Grandpa said
NO RIDING THE LAN-
WA NOWER," but that didn't
stop me.
No%% I'm grounded!
I gue's l've learned m\ lesson.
Never to ride Grandpa's stuff
again!
This is sure is going to be a long
weekend!


Next 1 1./. . 0ii', ivi Ilo
on astr nat s i!I tlLI 'Id hc to
ill i r'L . I .


E t e Reach Santa Rosa's families and make them your loyal customers,
Educate your custom ers. Contact the Press Gazette advertising specialist at 850-623-2120


I


I


I








The Santa Rasa Press Gazette Saturday March 22, 2006


Page 12 A


Golden


apples


for the


Teachers


T he Santa Rosa Educational Foundation recently honored area teachers as part of their annual Teacher of the Year
selection. At the Foundation's annual banquet. Golden Apple Teachers of the Year w ere recognized. David Crissey
(1) "as \oted overall Teacher of the Year. Crissey teaches at ESE Berrmhill Administrative Complex
(top 1 to r) Paula Jones - A\alon Middle, Shelley Mann. Gulf Breeze Elementary. Denise Stone. Rhodes Elementary
and Cindy Jacobs. Pea Ridge Elementary were nmners-up. A complete list of this year's "Golden Apple" finalist follows,.
with photos. below:
Paula Jones..Avalon Middle: Lisa Preston, Berryhill Elementary. David Crissey. ESE / Berry hill Administratime
Complex: Shelley Mann, Gulf Breeze Elementary: Denise Stone. Rhodes Elementary: Cindy Jacobs., Pea Ridge Elementary:
Sonva Odom. Ja\ High: Pat Southerland, Oriole Beach Elementary: Renee Sebastian. Holley Navarre Intermediate: Patricia
Threadgill. West Na\ arre: Amanda (Mlandy ) Ezekiel. Sims Middle: Johanna Millsap. Dixon Primary: Mark Sebastian, Gulf
Breeze Middle: Sandra Pickard. Navarre High: Tiphanie Sapp. East Milton Elementary: Sandra Walker. Bagdad
Elementary: Stacy Jones, Hobbs Middle: Jonna Lynn, Milton High: Sharon Aydelott. Holley Na\arre Middle: Dora Xa\ier.
Holley Na\ arre Primary: NMary Jim Linzy. Ja\ Elementary: Amy Hatfield. Central High: Betty Jo Thompson. Locklin Tech
/ Santa Rosa Adult: Karen Carrese. Dixon Intermediate: Michelle Seatl. Gulf Breeze High: Cynthia Stokes. King Middle:
Laura Jackson. Woodla\\n Beach: Kellie Nance. Munson Elementary: Carrie Gracey. Chumnuckla Elementary: Kathryn
Fournie. T.R. Jackson: Jack Waddell. Pace High


Amy Hatfield


Betty Jo Thompson Carrie Gracey


Cynthia Stokes Dora Xavier


Jack Waddell


Johanna Nlillsap Jonna Lynn


Karen Carrese Kathryn Fournie


Kellie Nance Laura Jackson


Lisa Preston


Patricia Threadgill


Mandy Ezekiel


Renee Sebastian


Mark Sebastian


Sandra Pickard


Mary Jim Linzy


Sandra Walker


Michelle Seal Pat Southerland


Sharon Aydelott Sonya Odom


Tiphanie Sapp


Stacy Jones


i . '
The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Saturday March 22, 2006













I.' %nhL' i Fr I I


A


Look Inside for

Classified


SHelp Wanted *Real Estate *Automotive
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VEIel ' it -*Find Your Name 'Plus much more

SOff"i . .


Sports



Pace Chamber Golf
Scramble at the Moors
The Pace Area Chamber of
Commerce will hold its 7th annu-
al golf tournament at the Moors
Golf Resort in Milton on April 7.
Registrations for four-man
teams and sponsorship opportu-
nities are available.
'* � For more information con-
tact the Pace Area Chamber of
Commerce offices at 994-9633.
Bass tourney to help
Sacred Heart children
Sacred Heart Health
Systems will hold its 10th Annual
Log-A-Load for Kids Bass
Fishing Tournament on the
Escambia River May 13.
The tournament will be held
at the Swamphouse Marina and
Landing on the Escambia River.
Interested parties may pre-
register at Northwest Florida
- Marine on Highway 29 or on the
day of the tournament at
Swamphouse Marina.
Free boating classes
at PJC on March 31
Pensacola Sail and Power
Squadron is offering a free boat-
ing and safety class.
Basic boating, navigation,
and seamanship classes will be
taught at the Warrington Campus
of Pensacola Junior College on
March 31 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Classes will continue April 1
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Books are available for $25
each.
For more information con-
tact Chuck Meyer at 626-5927.
Skateland hockey sign
-ups are underway
- Sign-ups Ior Skateland'cs
youth and adult roller hockey
leagues are going on until April
29.
All skill levers are welcome
. with the youth league (ages) 5 to
16 and the adult league ages 17
and older.
This league will run from
. May until June. For more infor-
mation you can visit www.skate-
. landmilton .com or call Skateland
at 623-9-115.
Santa Rosa United Way
to hold fishing tourney
United Way of Santa.Rosa
County will be hocldirng its first
ever bass fishing tournament on
May 20 at River Run Marina.
If you are interested in being
a sponsor oi the United Way of
- ..Santa Rosa County's inaugural
. ass tisnhing tournament please
contact the United Way offices in
Milton at 850-623-4507.
Bowl for the Cure is
April 2 at Oops Alley
The Pensacola Bowl for a
Cure will be held April 2 at Oops
: Alley in Pace.
' This four-member team
event will raise funds for the
Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer
Foundation.
Entr' fee for this is $25 per
person and teams can chose to
bowl in the noon session or 3
Sp.m. session.
S. Fee i-icludes three games ot
bowling, event T-shirt, and bra--
,clet with T-shirts guaranteed for
all entries received before March
2 6. , . . . ..
'. For more information on the
Bowl for the Cure call 623-6807
or 291-9216.
Milton Scratch Ankle
5K is set for March 25
Signups are underway for
* the Sractch Ankle 5k Run/Walk to
' benefit the Milton Track Team.
* Registration for this event is
-$15. The iace will get underway.
dat 8 a.m. on March '25 at the
Milton Community Center. Late
registration will be $20.
SFor more information con-
: .tact the . .ilton High School
Athletic Department at 983-5600.
Elks Lodge Scramble is
March 25 at Tanglewood
' . The Milton Elks Lodge will
have a four man golf scramble on
March 25 at Tanglewood Golf
*and.Country Club.
To play is this scramble the
[cost is $40 per person and
,includes a BBQ dinner, awards,
cart, and green fees.
For more information on this
golf scramble contact the Elks
Lodge at 994-6540.


Funding a childs dream



7 Yard sale to help raise funds for Milton skate park


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The dream of a skate park
in Milton is still ali\e and is
actually getting closer and clos-
er bN e\ery dollar supporters of
this project raise.
On Friday and Saturday
supporters of the skate park %\ill
hold a yard sale on Sellers
Drive in Milton, \ which is locat-
ed behind the Milton High
Football Stadium.
Helping organize the sale
this Friday and Saturda\ is
Tanun Morgan. the mother of


Stephen Morgan.
Stephen Morgan \\as an
a\ id supporter of the skate park
until his untimely passing in
July of Near %%hen he drowned
in the shallow end of the swim-
rrung pool at his home in Pace
after working on clearing debris
follow% inc Humcane Dennis.
"He %as planning on
attending the meeting the citl
k'as going to ha\e." recalled
Morgan. "but it got delayed due
to the approaching hurricane.
"No%% I am working to help
\ ith something he supported


\er\ strong. and want to see it
through."
The Cit\ of Milton is
around $60.000 shy of raising
all the funds necessary to com-
plete \hat is marked as Phase I
of the skate park.
"This \\ill be our third \ard
sale and %e ha\e also conduct-
ed some bake sales to help raise
money\ for tdis project." said
Morgan. "The next time \e Pgo
before the i county commission
I \ant to be able to shot them
%\hat all \\e hate done to make
tisu project possible."


A fe" weeks after Stephen
Morgan's passing. Milton City
Councilhtoman Pat Lunsford.
\\ho chairs the skate park proj-
ect. and other committee mem-
bers appeared before the Santa
Rosa County Commissioners to
request for assistance in fund-
ing the skate park.
The request \%as met " ith
some opposition from then
Commission Chair Gordon
Goodin. -\ ho felt the cir\ and its
committee had not done enough
to sho" their commitment to
the skate park prior to asking


Milton senior outfielder Matt Whittfield is seen getting a hit earlier this season for the Panthers. The Panthers suffered a loss at the ha
Etowah (Ala.) High by the score of 5-1.
Press Gazette photo by Bill G.



Extra innings are necessary


1 Milton and Pace go the distance with varying diamond resi


By BILL GANIBLIN
PG Sports Editor
Pace continues to sho\\ the
mone to District 1-5A is not a
concern.
On Thursday\ the Lady
Patriots defeated Chocta\ 2-0(
in eight innings.
Kat\ Neal got the ,in she
improved to 5-0 on the season.
b\ scattering four hits over
eight innings and striking out
nine.
Pace 112-2, 5-l'i did their,
damage in the eighth inning by
plating [\o i tins as the\ had
seen hits for the game.
Lindse\ McLellan \ent 2-


for-2 on the night. Mile Kalhn
Lasseter "\ent 2-for-4 from the
plate.
In other action Milton'"
Liad\ Panthers lost an eight
inning aftair to \\akulla 7-6 in
Tallahassee.
'In a back and forth affair
the Lad\ Panthers took the lead
6-5 in the top of the se\ enth. but
couldn't hold on as \\Wakulla
x\as able to tie the game in its
half of the seventh.
Milton took in earl\ 2-0i
lead and le.id 4-1 after the \isi-
lors half of the third.
Wakulla wouldd cut the
Lad\ Panthers lead to 4-2, but


\Would need three runs in the
bottom of the sixth to tie Lhe
game at-5. -
Crstal Benge took the loss.
Results from their other
three games from the
Tallahassee Lincoln
Inmtational %\ere not available
at press time.
In baseball Milton dropped
a 5-1 decision on Friday to
E toah i Ala.) High in
Hance\ ille. Ala.
The Panthers i2-81 fell
behind in the second inning 1-0)
ind in the second Eitoalih \as
able to increase their lead to 5-
0 as the\ chased Milton starter


Kile W hitield il-3il t
showers.
All mfe Etlovah h its
off\of\hitfield. \ho stru
one and allowed one , al
Milton scored their
run in the fifth innings
Zach Po"ell hit as he \
for-3 on the da\ \ith a da
NMike\ McMNlillion acd
double as L ell as the Pa
had six hits on the da\.
Both teams coni
three errors.
Results from Thurs
game against their opp
from Meniphis "ere not
able at press time


the count) for funding support.
At that time the committee
and the citi of Milton %ere
about one third of the \way to
making the skate park project
possible, but no\, the\ are eten
closer to their goal through the
efforts of others.
Besides Stephen's mother
Tanimmi and others \ ho hate
made the \ard and bake sales
possible. there hate been T-
shirt sales and other projects
held to raise funds.
Some of the items expected
&F. PARK. Pg. 7B



Pelicans


plan to


Kash '06

S1e' manager
sets goals to.r season


- lm By BILL GANBLIN
PG Spots Edtior
The Pensacola Pelicans
appear read\ to 'Kash' in on
their latest coaching selection
as they introduced James
"Kash" Beauchamp at a press
conference on St. Patrick's DaN.
Beauchamp. ~ ho v.as the
first overall pick in the 1982
draft by the Toront'le..te'.-Jays,
will replace former Pelicans
manager Bernie Carbo.
Carbo guided the Pelicans
S to a l50-1U3 record o\er three
seasons which included three
play off appearances.
S | " kno\ I ha\e some big
inds of shoes to fill." said Beauchamp.
*\hose father Jim is currently
amblin the superior of minor league
field operations for the Atlanta
Braes. "'If the Pelicans had
been 15-63 last season there
v . Oild be no \\ here to go but tip.
S "But I am excited about this
S opportunity\ to bring a champi-
itS onship caliber team to
Pensacola."
o the He also commented the
three dtunes it till take for a
came player to be a successful
ck out Pelican
k. Those are to be on time. be
* lone a pro on and off the field. and to
on a 'i\e the game all \ou ha\e got.
ent 2- Beauchamp not ,i:nl\ has
double been im'oled in baseball at the.
Aided a independent le\el as a Director
nihers of Scouting and Pla\er
Development in the Golden
mitted Baseball League, but had his 13
season career in baseball
sday's extended \\ ith a stint with an
'onent independent baseball franchise
aail- '"Plaj ing ithd an independ-
See. PELICANS Pg. 2B


Kindelspire enjoys spring break at Milton Open

SDavid Faimigao tops local bowlers atPBA South Regional ____


B) BILL GANIBLIN
PG Spoil, Eiiior
It wasn't the weekend that
Chip T\ son or Jerry Bohlmani
wanted,' but they did their part
in making the first Milton Open
a success.,
Both bowlers were con-
tendindg to advance to Sunda)'s
field of 21, but there was one
game.that did them in.
"In my fifth game I went
down hill," said Bohlman, who
finished 3[th o% erall after bowl-
ing eight games on day one.
"But it was that seventh game
that did me in,
"I just couldn't read the
lane conditiofis."
Another condition effected
Pace's Tyson, who ended up
39th, and that was the noise of
an air hockey machine.


Milton Open

Local finishers

Place Bowler Avg.
33 Da\id Fanrgao 1]84
3- lerr\ Bohlman 182.75
.39 Chip T\son 182.5
43 Phillip \\air 182
50 Rick\ Smith 176.87
52 Daniel Houser 16.12
"I 'have (a air hockey
machine) at home," .admitted
Tyson, "but I doubt I will play it
tonight.
"It was just hard to concen-
trate on bowling when you have
all that noise. I love the people
watching, but some of the
young people need to under-
stand this is how some of these
people pay. their bills."


John Ma., who was one of
the 64 bowlers in the field, left
Milton knowing he will be very
busy come this October as he
has earned his PBA Tour
exemption by being the top
point getter in the South
Region.
May was last on the .PBA
Tour in 2004 until a bad year.
cost him his exemption.
But the Lincolnton, N.C.
bowler was the only big winner
on Sunday as Florida State jun-
ior Jason Kindelspire won the
Milton Open Title by defeating
Roger Kissert by bowling a
237.
In his semi-final match
Kindelspire defeated Darren
Franks 208-203.
Kindelspire, who also won
See, OPEN, Pg. 2B


Milton's Jerry Bohimand and Pace's Chip Tyson talk about their
games Saturday as they attempted to qualify for the second day of
the Milton Open held at Avalon Bowl.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin









The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, March 22, 200q


Sports


Pelicans

Coniltumed From Page One
ent team probablN extended mrr
career by three years." said
Beauchamp. who has set en
years of minor league coaching
experience. "I made a pronuse
to m self if I e,,er became a
coach to remember the play er.
" Some organizations tr. to
hide their best players,. but I
kant toi do the right thing by
them and give an honest e\alu-
ation of their abilities."
After the first wear of the
Golden Baseball League nearly
30 players ha'e signed on w% ith
a major league franchise.
"I ha\e worked w ith se' eral
players as a manager "\ho have
made it to Triple-A." said
Beauchamp. "But m\ goal is to
coach my first major leaguer."
The process of selecting a
. ne manager for the Pelicans
\\as anything but easy.
"In looking for a manager.
S e wanted someone "\ho had
managed successfully at the
highest le\el of independent
professional baseball and a his-
tory of player development
combined \ith someone who
will fit in well w'tah our fan-
friendly experience." said
Pelicans General Manager
George Sta\renos. "We feel
v.e've found someone who has
all those characteristics in
S Kash."
Beauchamp \would e\en
admit he grew up and probably
picked up some bad habits as a
yCoungster in a professional
baseball locked room.
S "I grew up in a locker
room." recalled Beauchamp. "I
might ha'e learned some things
I shouldn't ha\e. but growing
up that %wa\ I learned the game.
S "I remember watching St.
Louis Cardinals pitcher Bob
Gibson and watched the
Cincinnati Reds as the Big Red
Machine wtas being put together
during my father's career.
%which is where I also first met
Bernie Carbo."
After the intiodutction of a
tnew skipper tas made there
,as one huge grin in the audi-
ence as Pelicans slugger Lamnr
Bethea clung to e\er\ word his
new manager spoke.
"I think he will fit in real
good." said Bethea. kwho came
out of retirement to join the
Pelicans t'wo seasons ago.
"Bernie %\as a loveable coach
. ho brought me here and I am
thankful for that.
"But I think IKashi will do
a great job v.ith just v.what I ha\e
learned about him in just ,a short
time: lie is a different type of
coach v ith a chemiistr;, , which I
feel '. ill bring our locker room
more together.'"
When asked Mi.hat kind of


East Bay
Thursday, March 23, 2006
1:41 AM Moon rise.
5:03 AM -0.64 feet .
5:47 AM Sun rise
11:37 AM Moon set
5:49 PM 1.74 feet
6:01 PM Sun set


Friday, March 24, 2006
2:35 AM Moon rise
5:46 AM Sun rise
6:05 AM -0.63-feet
12,:46 PM Moon set
6:01 PM Sun set
7:00 PM 1.71 feet

Saturday, March 25, 2006
3:22 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
7:03 AM -0.52 feet
1:58 PM Moon set
6:02 PM Sun set
8:13 PM 1.57 feet

Sunday, March 26, 2006
4:03 AM Moon rise
5:44 AM Sun rise
7:54 AM -0.29 feet
3:10 PM Moon set
6:02 PM Sun set
9:32 PM 1.34 feet


New Pensacola Pelicans' Manager James 'Kash' Beauchamp puts on a special green uniform during
Friday's press conference. The jersey, which was made in honor of St. Patrick's Day, was given to the Boys
and Girls Club of Pensacola to be auctioned off with the proceeds to benefit their efforts in helping area
youth.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


coaching st Ile he %\ill bring to
the Pelicans. Beauchamp sur-
prised some in the audience.
"I am looking a building a
team based on the players we
ha'e." said Beauchamp. "I am
a big speed guy so I guess you
could sa. that I have a "Billy
Ball' coaching style.
"But if we need a run and
Larry iBetheai is at the plate
ilth a runner on I am not
going to tell him to bunt."
He also wants the
Pelicans to reflect the
resiliency of the community.
"When I tirst got here I


Pensacola Bay
Thursday, Mr,.h 2 ,'2006
*1:42 AM Moon rise
3 I 2 J0.1I - 4I -42 ieei
5 A-4 .NMi Sir r,:e
- I 3'" .N Mo.:.-in set
-42 PM 1.16 feet
6:02 PM Sun set


Friday, March 24, 2006
, 2 3,r. -\Mr M .:..:., r.e
4 I M.t -12 feet
. 4-i, Ni _ un i'ec
I2 4 Fi PM , . ,:.I .,e . i
4 5-. PMh I 14 fee
' 6:03 PM Sun set

Saturday, March 25. 2'."Y.
3:23 AM Moon rise
5:12, .-%) 3' 4 feet
5:47 AM Sun rise
2:00 PM Moon set
6:03 PM Sun set,
6:06 PM 1.05 feet

Sunday, March 26, 2006
4:04 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM.Sun rise
6:03 AM -0.19 feet
3:12 PM Moon set
6:04 PM Sun set
7:25 PM 0.90 feet


noticed ho" resilient the peo-
ple of Pensacola are in light
of the hurricanes and storms
they have been through
recently," said Beauchamp. "I
want my team to be just as
resilient in bouncing back
after a loss or stepping off the
bus to play a game after a 13
hour road trip.
"By reflecting the charac-
ter of the community we are
actually say ing thank you for
supporting us as a team.
The Pelicans w ill start the
2006 season in the American
Association when they host


Navarre Beach
Thursday, March 23, 2006
1:20 AM -0.48 feet
1:40 AM Moon rise
5:47 AM Sun rise
11:37 AM Moon set
2:21 PM 1.46 feet
6:00 PM Sun set .

Friday, March 24, 2006
2:15 AM -0.47 feet
2:34 AM Moon rise
.5:46 AM Sun rise
12:46 PM Moon set
3:43 PM 1.45 feet
6:01 PM Sun set

Saturday, March 25, 2006
3:05 AM -0.38 feet
3:21 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
1:58 PM Moon set
5:14 PM 1.36 feet
6:02 PM Sun set .

Sunday, March 26, 2006
3:46 AM -0.20 feet
4:02 AM Moon rise
5:44 AM Sun rise
3:10 PM Moon set
6:02 PM Sun set
7:00 PM 1.21 feet


the Lincoln Salidogs at
Pelican Park on May 11.
Beauchamp coached the
Saltdogs in 2001 when the\
were an expansion team in the
Northern League. which has
joined the Pelicans and four
other teams from the Central
League to form the nev.
American Association. which
\ill feature one of the biggest
minor league organizations in
the St. Paul Saints.

SIorI 'Trilll bIn
Bill Ganblinbi. Reach him
atl sp.t~.' ( 'IlSfre/ t 4a0c it. :'.L ll


Blackwater River
Thursday, March 23, 2006
1:"2 \1I M ,.,:.n ,e
5:33 AM -0.64 feet.
45 -s \XN Sun rise ,
11:37 AM Moon set
6:01 PM Sun set
6:45 PM 1.74 feet

Friday, March 24, 2006
2:35 AM Moon rise
S4- AM Sun rise
6:35 AM -0.63 feet
12 4r PM Moon set
6:02 PM Sun set
7:56 PM 1.71 feet

'Saturday, March 25, 2006
3:22 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
7:33 AM -0.52 feet
1:58 PM Moon set
6:02 PM Sun set
9:09 PM 1.57 feet

Sunday, March 26, 2006
4:03 AM Moon rise
5:44 AM Sun rise
8:24 AM -0.29 feet
3:10 PM Moon set
6:03 PM Sun set
10:28 PM .1.34 feet


.5
--4
)
-.4


Park


Continued From Pagre One
as this weekend's 'ard sale are
some furniture items, clothing.
house ',are-s. jetelri. books.
and other items.
"People ha\e been \er\
generous with their donations."
said Morgan. "One of the items
v.e will ha\e for sale i�s an
antique sel ing machine that
needs some v.ork
".MAso %e ha'e received a
call about a rare albino cock-
atiel that interested indi iduals
can ask for more information
about."
Morgan pointed out there
v.ill be a hodgepodge of items
aaiJlable for people to browse
through and purchase.
What makes this so impor-
tant to Morgan is her late son's
love for skateboarding.
"Stephen lo ed skateboard-


ing to the point he and his father
built a ramp here at the house."
said Morgan "He would go to a
skate park or skate here at
home: '%e didn't ~arnt him out
on the street because of the dan-
ger.
"\\e need a park here
because there are a lot of kids
out there w ho are skateboarding
that need a safe place to go."
The design the Citi of
Milton is looking at has been
drawn bi a company called
Team Pay ne. w which is based out
of Tampa.
Plans are to put the skate
park on property the city ow ns
near the Milton Community
Center.

SiO1a' 'tileti by
Bill Gantbhnl. React hin
Ill 0 pois'l @' 4pI e'Stit'S ega Ce lle.coi


Open


Continued From Page' One
the Enterprise. Ala.. stop on the
South Region Tour. is planning
on bowling in this %weeks
Denny's World Championship
in Indianapolis. Ind.
This tournament %%ill also
feature Bohiman. w ho got an
earl\ to his ira'el plans as he
left on Sunda\ so he could be
read\ for Tuesday's start to
'hat some consider the Super
Bov I of professional bow ling.
"1 am going to gi'e it m\
best shot." said Bohlman. "'The
good thing is they are not using
the same oil pattern as the\ did
here this weekendd"
The oil pattern is something
that left a lot of bowlers
scratching their heads including
Tyson.
"The lanes didn't play up to
the expectations of the oil pat-
tern." said Tyson. "In the first
game it bo" led just like a regu-
lar house pattern.
"By game seen I couldn't
get the ball down the lane fast
enough: the bieak point seemed d
to be on the approach."
Bohlman. \\ho was one of
the big organizers of this first
ever event, w'as very pleased


with how the tournament went.
"I don't think it ,\as too bad
for our first \ear." said
Bohiman. "I hope \e look at
having it again next year and
make plans to make it e'en big-
ger and better."
Cantonment's Todd Book
led all qualifiers after day\ with
an average of 215.62, while
Mike Christenson. w- ho w\as the
only other area bow ler to quali-
fy, %was 11th i ith an a'erace of
206.'15 after Saturdai.
Christenson, ho use to
dnll bowling balls on the PBA
Tour for the professionals fin-
ished Sunday in seventh place
w ith a 4-2 match record. w while
Book ended up ninth after the
field was trimmed down to 16.
Milton's David Fanugao
w\as the top local finisher plac-
ing 33rd w ith an average of 184
o'er eight qualifying games.
Other local finishers
include Phillip Warr 143rd.
182). Rick. Smith .50th.
1 6.871. and Daniel Houser
i5rnd. 1"6.12-.

Sor" ''in-ien by
Bill Gamnblin. Reach hint
at spO-t' S i'pr'ist S t :ei!e.corII


Gotta score


Roller hockey post season action will continue tonight at
Skateland in Milton. Action is set to begin at 6 p.m.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Cm uiySo


Soccer U-10 Boys
FC Santa Rosa Revolution 3,
Niceville 2
Goals: Chandler Castleman (2),
Blane Moak.
Soccer U-12 Boys
FC Santa Rosa Revolution 7,
FC Pensacola 2
Goals: Robert Saville (6), Jacob
.Breland.
Youth Winter League
Oops Alley
March 18, 2006

High Game Women: Courtney


Sims - 142
High Game Men: John Rigby -
192
High Game Team: Splits Happen
- 641
High Series Women: Courtney
Sims - 389
High Series Men: John Rigby, -
480
High Series Team: Splits Happen
-1671
League Standings: 1. Splits
Happen, 2. Fudpuckers, 3.
Xtreme Bowlers, 4. KingPins, 5.
Twisters, 6. River Rate, 7. Avaitors,
8. Bobcats.


Page 2-B


7T-)








Paue3


a Lo 2 R e


Wednesday March 22,2006


- A


0 A11


First United Methodist holds Lenten Pilgrimage


First United Methodist
- Church of Milton began its
.Lenten Pilgrimage February'
'27. with a brief Bible study at
'fioon each Monday through
AMarch 27. Those attending
are served a light lunch after
the study. This studN is intend-
'.ed to prepare us for the special
lHol\ Week activities leading
.up to Easter. The public is
S\welcome and invited to partic-
.ipate in all phases of the
- Pilgrimage.
Holy Week Sern ices i.with
special music include:
April 9. Palm Sunday
- Worship in the sanctuary.
8:30 a.m.: 11 a.m. - Children's
Procession of Palms.
April 10, Monday
* Worship in the sanctuary. 7
a.m.: Breakfast. 7:30 a.m. in
the fellowship hall.


April 11. Tuesday
Worship in the sanctuary, 7
a.m.: Breakfast. 7:30 a.m. in
the fellowship hall.
April 12. Wednesday
Worship in the sanctuary. 7
a.m.: Breakfast. 7.30 a.m. in
the fellowship hall.
April 13. Thursday
*Worship in the sanctuary .
7 a.m.: Breakfast. 7:30 a.m. in
the fellowship hall.
Nlaunday Thursday, Holy
Communion in,the sanctuary,
6:30 p.m.
April 14. Friday
-*Worship in the sanctuary,
7 a.m.: Breakfast. 7:30 a.m. in
the fellowg.ship hall.
'*Way of the Cross -
Procession begins at First
United Methodist Church at
5:00 PM and ends at St.
Mary 's Episcopal Church.


April 16. Easter Sunday
*Sunrise Service, to be
announced.
aWorship in the sanctuary,
8:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m.
First United Methodist


Church of Milton is located at
6830 Berryhill Street (in. the
Historical District, at the cor-
ner of Berryhill Street and
Broad Street) Milton. FL.
Please join us for worship.


First Presbyterian

Church celebrates Lent


First Presbyterian Church %%ill
hold Lent each Thursday night
from 6:30-7:30. Join us for soup
n sand iches, followed by. a
meditation. Bring sand ich.
soup is furnished, and enjoy
great fellowship. On Thursday.
April 13 join us for our annual
First Century Communion.
Everyone w welcome. 5203
Elmira Street. call 623-2510 for
more information.


Military - Defenders of Freedom


F Brown
joins U.S. Army
' Jeffrey Brown has joined
-the United States Army
Reserve under the Delayed
ITraimnig Program.
The program gi\es young
men and women the opportuni-
ty to delay reporting for basic
.rrulitary trairung for up to 270
days. An enlistment in the
* reserve gives man\ net\ sol-
"diers the option to learn a new
S -'skill, serve their country. and
-'become eligible to receive
'more than $7,000 toward a col-
'iege education. $20,000 for
repay ment of college loans.
.and a maximum $5.000 cash
: bonus.
After completion of basic
. .military training . most soldiers
'receive advanced individual
"training in their career job spe-
cialty prior to being a-signed to
their first permanent duty sta-
tion.
The recruit qualifies for a
$10.000 enlistment bonus.
Brown \till report to Fort
- Leonard WVood. Waynestille.
MO. for basic training on July
8. 2006.


He is the son ot Roy and
Debra Brown of Crstal Creek
Drive. Milton, FL.

Newby
completes Naval BT
(FHTNC)-Navy Seaman
Recruit Jacob T. New, by. son of
Kathy J. and Wiley R. New\by
of Na\arre. FL. recently com-
pleted LU.S. Navy basic training
at Recruit Training Command,
Great Lakes. IL.
During the eight-week pro-
granm. New% by completed a \ari-
etr of training, which included
classroom study and practical
instruction on naval customs.
first aid, firefighting. \water
safety and survival, and ship-
board and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on
physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is -"Battle Stations.." This
exercise 2gies recruits the skills
and confidence the\ need to
succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to galha-
nize the basic warrior attributes
of sacnfice, dedication, team-
work and endurance in each
recruit through the practical


application of basic Navy skills
and the core values of Honor,
Courage and Commitment. Its
distinctly "Navy" flavor was
designed to take into account
"hat it means to be a Sailor.
New by is a 2002 graduate of
Navarre High School of
Na' arre. FL.

Master
Sgt Tweit deployed
Air Force Master Sgt.
Sammy A. T\heit has deployed
to a coalition base in
Kyvrgzstan to support the mis-
sion of Operation Enduring
Freedom. Kyrgy zstan is a coun-
try in central Asia, west of
China. which declared its inde-
pendence from the former
Soviet Union in 1991.
Operation Enduring
Freedom is the official name
oiken to anti-terrorism military
operations inm\oling U.S.
troops and allied coalition part-
ners. Active duty and reserve
component members from all
branches of the U.S. Armed
Forces ha'e been deployed to
support the w\ar against global
terrorism outside the borders of


the United States. U.S. troops
serve in South and Southfwest
Asia. Central Asia. the Arabian
Peninsula, islands in the
Pacific, and Europe.
Tweit. a distribution supervi-
sor uith 19 years of military
service, is the son of Bnttany
Tweit of Carriage Lane. Milton,
FL.

McGary graduates
from NCO Academy
Air Force Tech. Sgt. Morgan
L. McGary has graduated from
the Air Force
Noncommissioned Officer
(NCO) Academn at T\ ndall Air
Force Base., Pananma City. FL.
The graduate received
instruction in ad\ anced militan
leadership management theo-
ries and responsibilities, oral
and written communications
skills. and ph stcal fitness fun-
damentals.
He is the son of Linda K.
McGary of Sunkist Dri'e.
Sparks. NV,. and C.K. NMcGary
of Blackman Dri'e. Jay, FL.
In 1988. the sergeant gradu-
ated from Sparks High School.


"Sorrow
back,


looks
worry


looks around,

but faith looks
up." - Charles G.
Finnev
II Cor. 4:16


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'C..


Ask the Preacher

. ...a weelvcolumn angering vour questions
. ' i th Biblical answers about life.

Dear Pastor Gallups. "Should a Christian go into debt of
any kind. I hear so many conflicting views on this. what are
your %ie"s?'" UL.M. - Pea Ridge
Dear U.M., over all. this is a matter between an individ-
ual and the Lord. However, I believe that there ARE Biblical
principles in\ olhed. Proverbs 22:7 say s that the debtor is the
sern ant of the lender. There are man\ other %\ ords of \\ isdom
and instruction on the matter of money management found
throughottt the Bible.
The Bible has a lot to say about the pitfalls of excessive
debt and the mishandling of financial matters. I think DEBT
could best be defined as % hen your expenses exceed your
assets to the point that you cannot meet your expense oblig-
ations.
I personally do not believe that debt is defined as the rea-
sonable borrow ing of money for necessary "big ticket" li\-
ing items such as a home or vehicle, pro\ ided that the home
and vehiclee purchases are made well within the projected
ability bf the borrower to meet the payment obligations.
Howe\ver. there is much freedom and benefit to be gained if
e\ en these items can be purchased \without borrow ing money
for them. I would strongly encourage God's people to lile as
wisely as possible in this regard.
People generally get into debt. U.M.. % hen they begin to
purchase things on credit that they really don't need (impulse
buying) or the\ purchase beyond their reasonable ability to
meet the repayment obligations. Our culture is full of this
kind of debt. and I believe that it is Biblically wrong for a
Christian or a Church to put themselves in this situation.
Also, Li.M.. I certainly believe that a responsible
Christian w ill make the Biblical practice of tithingg" a regu-
lar part of their financial discipline. I rarely find a consis-
tently tithing, financially responsible Christian. \\ho is stri\ -
ing to live reasonably within their current means, having any
problems w ith debt. The management of debt is often a mat-
ter of dollars and SENSE rather than dollars and cents! You
just can't lose in ANY area of life \ hen you do things God's

C'ii/ Gallpoip t ic Pa. toi ,::'/ H.ironrI H iiii",ct Bdrpnsi Churchli. i M olit.'.
Ht i)ai a Bach:l,. i . St. i. dt gr, :i tr,: , Fhr i ii S, c I. itate ~nrsiri . anda astier
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


bstetrics


G ecology
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Second to None!


- With Obie

By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor
Spring slipped upon us
without fanfare a couple of
days ago, and in less than
two weeks Daylight Saving
time will have begun. Easter
and all its amenities are on
the short horizon as well.
Time is marching on at
a breathtaking pace, and
many of the things I had
planned to do by the time
spring got here, like planting
and doing some landscap-
ing, are still on the drawing
board. I've had slightly more
to do this year than I ordi-
narily do, so I've just allotted
priorities and am working
from there.
There are a lot of activi-
ties coming up that will be
of interest to many of us.
The Senior Expo sponsored
by the Santa Rosa Medical
Center and the Retired and
Senior Volunteer Program is
in the outing, but won't get
here before the Santa Rosa
County Fair scheduled for
early next month. The fair
offers a lot of wholesome
family activities and a lot of
things that are of interest to
the PRIME set as well. It
will certainly be an enter-
taining event, and will last
long enough for all of us to
make at least one stab at it.
Maybe I'll see you there.
It was especially sad to
acknowledge the passing of
Yvonne Sloan a few weeks
ago. She was a special
friend who helped make my
job a lot easier back in the
70s and 80s. Her advice
and counsel helped me
through many difficult deci-
sions, and I will always
remember her as a profes-
sional confidante and men-
tor. She leaves a wonderful
husband and family that
have always been special in
my book as well.
I noticed recent reports
that scientists in the Far
East have discovered a
rodent that was thought to
have been extinct for 11 mil-
lion years. Nicknamed the
Laotian rock rat (it seems to
have resurfaced in Laos),
the little fellow really isn't a
rat, the scientists say, but
something like a small
squirrel or tree shrew (what-
ever that is). At any rate
they're all excited about it
and call Laos "an absolute
wonderland" where they say
biologists have discovered
other unique animals like a
wild ox called the saola and
also a "barking" deer.
It borders on the tragic
to what ends some people
will go for excitement, scien-
tists and biologists not with-
standing. Excuse me, but
for some reason or other I
just can't get excited about
it all. In fact, in my observa-
tion, the "absolute wonder-
land" has only one thing
missing: Alice.
Moving on, the rising
price of gasoline is making
me absolutely angry. I firm-
ly believe that we con-
sumers are being manipu-
lated by the bureaucracy
and the petroleum interests.
But on the other hand, I'm
not going to try and shut
down the system by refus-
ing to buy gasoline. We
have to have it, and that's
the tragedy in that.
With the cold weather
about over (I expect a cold
snap around Easter) it's
time to start thinking about
a vacation. Got any ideas?
Do something for your-
selves this spring and sum-
mer. Have a little fun.
You deserve it!


TAKING ADVANTAGE

Those most notably at risk are older people who

are primary targets of scams, fraud, and deceit


'U-.
.





.1
* I
* *1"


BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION SET-Mrs. Jewell Golden who
will celebrate her 94th birthday this Easter Sunday is
being honored by her family at a birthday reception to be
held at the Golden Ranch on Garcon Point Road south of
Bagdad April 22, 2006. The reception will be in the form
of a fish fry beginning at 11 a.m. and continuing until 2
p.m., and Mrs. Golden, who is in remarkably good health,
says she is looking forward to the event with great antic-
ipation. The birthday celebration has been a tradition for
a number of years, the last three of which have taken
place at her Golden Ranch home. Close friends and rela-
tives are Invited to come by and see her. Guests are
requested to bring a covered dish. Mrs. Golden is in the
process of publishing a book outlining many of the activ-
ities, episodes, and people that have impacted her 94-
year longevity. The autobiography Is not expected to be
ready by April 22, but proofs will have been developed by
that time. The book is not being published for commer-
cial purposes. But Interest in It Is mounting, and the pos-
sibility exists that there will be sufficient copies for those
who wish one. PRIME expects to publish an in-depth
Interview with the author, review the book, and explore
her legacy and contributions to the community as soon
as it is available.

If you haven't gotten your refund ...


"Our goal is to get the
money back into the hands
of the people it belongs to,"
says Mark W. Everson, IRS
Commissioner. "Visiting
IRS.gov makes it easy for
taxpayers to see if they've
missed a refund:'
The "Where's My
Refund" feature on the
IRS.gov website provides
taxpayers with information
about their refunds. It is


available from the home
page. To use it, taxpayers
enter their Social Security
number, filing status (such
as single or married filing
jointly) and the refund
amount shown on the tax
return.
When this is accom-
plished it will show the status
of the refund.
Try this feature before
making a complaint.


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

Let's go back to the mid thirties and see how many of you can
relate to this. I'm sure Gerald Barnes and James Manning could and
a few more of us, too.
It's Saturday morning, and it's lime for our monthly visit to town.
We have gathered the eggs laboul 50 or 60> and have about 10
blocks of butter ready to go. Hill's Grocery will give us a penny for
each egg and a nickel for each block of butter.
My grandmother jots down what she will need all month as she
thinks of it. Now she will go over the list carefully and scratch out
what she can possibly do without. Now she has her grocery list. And
they did shop by their list.They bought only what was on it. Just think
how much that would save people loday. .
Now we are about ready to go. But there is one more very
important thing. Mother would have a handful of pieces ol cloth. This
was important because she made all our clothes.
When we got to the grocery store (which would be our last slop
before going home), Mother would go right to the stack of bags of
flour and out would come the pieces of cloth.You see, the flour bags
,were printed in strip, floral, solid, and) many other designs, and she
would pick the bag of flour that matched the samples of cloth.
Picking a bag that was the same as the samples she had would give
her more fabric to work with and make it possible to finish a garment
that she was in the process of making.
So you see, we did have designer labels then also. A lot of my
shirts had a Ballard's Oblisk Flour label. And although that 'was the
most popular one, there were some that had White Tulip Flour or
Jazz Feed or 888 printed on them.
Believe me, there wasn't any waste then. Look at the waste we
have today. The thing that causes the most waste is "abundance."
The lack of abundance causes appreciation.
Lastly, Lois and I would like to thank all of you who have showed
concern for our daughter Robbie and let you know that we appreci-
ate your prayers. It's early March now, and she's in rehab. We expect
her to start radiation therapy very soon, and everything considered,
she is doing good. But she still has a long way to go.
Thank you again for your thoughts, prayers, and support.


If you've ever ,been
scammed, lied to, or cheated
out of something that
belonged to you by
unscrupulous criminals, just
remember, you're not alone.
It's happened to a lot of us.
If you've learned from
the experience, that's good.
Be wary and cautious in the
future. If you've never fallen
prey to one of these dastard-
ly acts, you're lucky and
have the chance in the future
of exercising caution and dili-
gence in the conduct of your
affairs.
There are five things that
are considered paramount in
preventing scams. Keep
them in mind constantly as
you go about your daily lives.
First, if an offer sounds too
good to be true, it probably
is. Second, when it comes to
a "now or never" opportunity,
choose "never." The third rule
is to keep account numbers,
codes, and passwords pri-
vate. Then shred bills, junk
mail, and receipts when dis-
carding them.
And fifth, don't be afraid
to report your experiences. If
you feel uncomfortable doing


that, by all means tell some-
one.
And strangely enough,
beware of the stranger bear-
ing gifts. Here are some
early warning signs of com-
mon scams, so common, in
fact, that they have names.
Watch out for them.
Pigeon Drop
When someone tells you
he or she has just found
some money and wants to
share it with you.
Bank Examiner Scheme
A phone call from a
"Bank Officer" checking on a
dishonest employee and
wanting your help.
Impersonator Scams
"phony" gas company
inspector, phony police, etc.
"flashes" identification and
wants to come into your
home. (Especially if they ask
where you hide your valu-
ables.)
Jamaican Switch
Foreign person who
"flashes" a lot of money and
is giving you some "for just
helping."
Home Improvement
Scams
Person appears at your


A grandchild phoning for money:


Who wouldn't help out a
grandchild who was in trou-
ble and needed money?
Con artists know that
seniors are trusting, caring,
and generous. In fact, it is
these very genuine qualities
that tend to make seniors
more vulnerable to a scam.
And in one scam that
has made the rounds, con
artists are defrauding sen-
iors all across the country by
posing as grandchildren who
are in a jam and need some
financial help.
In just one day alone in
July, three grandparents
downstate, all in their 80s,
were taken in by this scam.
their heartbreaking losses
totaled $9,000.
Here's what you need to
know about this scam to
avoid becoming its next vic-
tim: this particular scam is
initiated with a phone call,
perhaps to exploit the fact
that some seniors suffer
from hearing loss.
"Hi, is this grandma?" the
caller says. Momentarily
confused, the victim may not
exactly recognize the voice,
but may assume they are
talking to a grandchild. Using
the name of one of their
grandchildren, the victim
may even say something to
the caller like: "Is that you,
Johnny?" When the caller
responds "yes," the hook has
been set and the scam is in
full motion.
Next, the caller will say
.that he is in some unspeci-
fied trouble Nand needs
money - not a check, but
cash, and thqy need it right
away. The victim will be
asked to go to the bank and
withdraw the funds and,then
return .home, and a friend
will stop by to pick up the
money..
At this point, several red
flags should go up warning
that this could be a scam.
For instance:
,It should send up a warn-
ing flag when someone,
even a family member, won't
accept a check and instead
demands cash.
Again, it should send up
a warning flag when some-
one, even a family member,
sends another person to
your home to pick up money.
Generally, the callers are
vague about the details or


It could


exact nature of their financial
problem, which should serve
as a sign that they might
have something to hide.
Also, the caller's instruc-
tions include a common ele-
ment of most scams - secre-
cy. The caller asks the victim
not to tall anyone about the
conversation or the loan.
Unfortunately, the crimi-
nals working this particular
scam are very smooth and
convincing, and the three
victims failed to pick up any
of the warning signs.
All three went to the bank
as requested, withdrew the
money and came home. A
short while later, a woman
came to their doors, saying
they were a friend of the vic-
tims' grandchildren and were
there to pick up the money
After waiting hours, or in


door, offering to spray your
driveway or roof, fertilize the
lawn, trim your trees, or
some other home improve-
ment. The price they quote
will seem cheap, and they
promise to do the work right
away.
Mail Frauds
Fake contract arrives in
your mail, usually begins with
the news that you have won
something.
Work at Home Scams,
Newspaper or other. ads
claiming that you can earn
money at home. Just send
them money.
Bait and Switch Scams
You cannot find the
advertised bargains and the
salesperson directs you to' a
higher priced item.
Health Quackery
Product or service
offered as a secret remedy.
Sponsor claims to be battling
the medical profession,
which won't recognize sortie
marvelous discovery. The
remedy is sold door-to-dodr,
or in direct mail solicitations
offering free medical diagno-
sis, etc. The promoter tells
you of miracle cures.



be a scam
some cases days, all three
victims called their grandchil-
dren to ask if they had
received the money.
Naturally, the grandchildren
didn't know anything about
the money, and the victims
realized they had been
scammed and called the
Sheriff's Office.
Get fooled by this scam,
and it will be costly. If you
receive a call like this, there
are several things you can
do. First, tell the person
claiming to be your grand-
child that you must go and
that you will call them right
back.
Then, call your grandchild
to find out whether this is a
scam.
Or you can simply hang
up the phone.


Social Security tax refund:

It's a scam!


Don't fall victim to a tax
scam.
While scams come in all
varieties, they generally
have two common features:
The basic foundation is an
emotional appeal coupled
with a promise of easy
money. And tax scams are
no different.
One such scam tied to
Social Security taxes specifi-
cally targets seniors. In this
scam, victims are promised
a refund on the Social
Security taxes that they have,
paid during their lifetime.
But in order to qualify, the
phony tax preparer tells the
victim to pay an up-front
paperwork fee. In reality,
there is no refund. this is
nothing more than a hoax to
soak victims for the up-front
fee.
A couple of basic rules
apply when it comes to pay-


ing taxes. First, there's a very
good chance that anyone
who promises you a bigger
refund without knowing your
tax situation could be mis-
leading you.
And second, never sign a
tax return without looking it
over to make sure it's correct
and honest. The IRS also
warns about anyone who
identifies himself as an Irs
agent and comes to your
home to collect.
IRS agents, field auditors
and collection officers carry
photo identification and usu-
ally try to contact you before
coming to your home. If you
have any doubts about a
person who comes to your
home, lock your door and
contact law enforcement.
Scammers also may ask
to borrow , your Social
Security number. Don't .fall
for it..Report it! ,


Do you have the right protection for your needs?

FISHER-BROWN
INCORPORATED




IT PAYS 5318 Stewart Street, Milton14
IT PAYS5318 Stewart Street, Milton


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


W-EDNESDAY, MARCH 22.2006


41








.~~VEDNESDW. NIARCI-I 22. 2006 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Over 100
Physicians in
Pace, Milton, Navarre
and Pensacola


www.srmc.cc
SPONSORED IN PART BY

L DVA elevate


A,-',
.v
A~. i .'.
,-~a'r. t,:~t n*a ______________________________ a - - a..


SANTAROS!
MEDICAL CENTER


R
R


d to Cabinet level status in 1989


Now in its 70s, Department of Veterans Affairs

(DVA) becomes PRIME target for recognition


The United States has
,the most comprehensive
'./system of assistance for vet-
erans of any nation in the
'.world. This benefits system
.races its roots back to 1636,
.,when the Pilgrims of
Plymouth Colony were at
v 'ar with the Pequot Indians.
The Pilgrims passed a
law which stated that dis-
.abled soldiers would be sup-
,,ported by the colony.
Through the
Revolutionary War, the Civil
,,War, and when the United
"States entered World War I
in 1917, the concept grew
stronger, and by 1920 the
various benefits for veterans
S.were administered by three
'.different Federal agencies:
the Veterans Bureau, the
Bureau of Pensions of the
interior Department, and the
_,.National Home for Disabled
",Volunteer Soldiers.
The establishment of the
veteransn s 'Administration
-.came in 1930 when


By the

Numbers...
EDWARD M. ROUSE, CPA
edward@timwheatcpa.com
There are some tools of
the trade that are
nothing but information!


Congress authorized the
President to "consolidate
and coordinate Government
activities effecting war veter-
ans." The three different
Federal agencies became
bureaus within the Veterans
Administration.
On March 15, 1989 the
Department of Veterans
Affairs Act was implement-
ed, and the new Department
of Veterans Affairs became
the federal government's
14th cabinet department.
Today, as then, the VA is
the second largest federal
department. The legislation
that made it all possible was
passed the previous
October. Departmental sta-
tus for VA had been a dream
of some since World War II,
yet proposals to make VA a
department had been intro-
duced for three decades and
gone nowhere.
Few observers held
much hope for the proposal
when it cropped up once


, . '-

Ewr Rou. s
Ed" ard ..


Edward Rouse


Tax professionals occasionally describe the preparation
'of a tax return as part art and part science. More science is
'better than more art therefore good tax preparation requires
good information.
What is "good Information"?
Of course it includes all the W-2's, the various 1099
Forms for income, the 1098 Forms for interest paid and the
K-1 Forms. Most tax preparers have completed a tax return,
and the return has been filed, only to receive a phone call
"from the taxpayer, informing the preparer that one of these
"'forms arrived late and has been omitted from the return. W-
'. 2's, 1099's and 1098's are required by law to be sent to the
,'..taxpayer by January 31, but that does not mean that you will
.:,receive them by the deadline. Moreover, some brokers are
notorious for sending CORRECTED 1099's to their clients as
late as March 31 long after the deadline has passed. K-1
Forms are another issue entirely. Primarily Partnerships, S-
Corporations, and Limited Liability Companies distribute
them. Most K-1 Forms are not required to be mailed to you
until April 15. Be very sure that you have all your K-l's before
your return is completed.
, Good Information for Itemized Deductions
Medical expenses, including health insurance, the differ-
ent forms of taxes and licenses, interest expense, contribu-
t. ions, casualty or theft losses, work related expenses.
expenses for the production or collection of income, tax
preparation expenses and investment related expenses are
' all candidates for possible deductions. When visiting your tax
professional too much information is better than missing a'
deduction.
Good Information for Businesses and Rentals
There are various ways to submit good business and
rental information to your tax preparer. The shoeboxx method"
is highly discouraged. Throwing all your invoices, receipts and
deposit slips, etc. into a shoebox, and dropping that shoebox
on your preparer's desk during your interview may seem like
an efficient way of keeping records, but it will result in high tax'
preparation fees and often an inaccurate return. For small,
.part-time businesses it may be sufficient to summarize your
receipts and classify your expenses in categories and provide
,Nthe summary lists to the accountant. Tax organizers provide
.an excellent guideline for the summarization by categories,
since they are usually designed to parallel the,categories on
.the tax return. Filling in the results of your summaries on the
organizer and bringing the organizer to your interview is a
, very efficient way of submitting data. Bear in mind that some
business deductions require logs or journals of expenses.
6''Entertainment expenses, meals and away from home
expenses as well as auto expenses, are. all examples of
expensess that need to be documented by a log or journal.
Investment Records
Bring in your 1099's and the records of individual trans-
actions which the brokerage provides. Some brokerage:serv-
ices do not track the basis properly and this maybe a prob-
, lem. Ask your broker now if they are tracking the basis infor-
mation before there is a problem.
This article is not an exhaustive list of the documentation
Seeded, but it does provide some good guidelines. Sports
fans remember too much is better than too little ddcumenta-
", tion. Your tax professional is not required to audit your
records, but he is required to make reasonable inquiry. So be
" ready willing and able.
(This article is for general information purposes only, and-is not
S* intendedd to provide professional tax advice. To determine how this or
,, any other tax information may apply to your specific tax situation,
J contact your tax professional for more details and counsel.)


THE MISSION REMAINS THE SAME

While department status has existed for
only a short span in the seventy-six year
history of the Veterans Administration, it
has been filled with tremendous growth
and change. One thing that has never
changed or wavered is VA's mission: To
care for veterans - today numbering nearly
24.5 million - and for their dependents.


more in the 100th Congress.
It started out in 1987 as one
of 9,000 bills introduced. It
survived House and Senate
committees as one.of 4,000
bills reported out of commit-
tee.
Finally, it emerged as
one of only 700 acts passed
by Congress and signed into
public law by the President.
Much of the credit for the
act's success in beating
those odds goes to the
chairman and minority
leader of the House Veteran'
Affairs Committee at the
lime: Democrat G. V "Sonny"
Montgomery and
Republican Gerald
Solomon.
Chairman Montgomery
had the Congressional
majority working for him,
and Rep. Solomon had the
ear of the President!
Their combined effort
turned a proposal with a
doubtful future into a bill
passed with overwhelming
bipartisan support and
endorsed and signed by a
president elected to limit the
size of government. "We did-
n't make the government
bigger," explained
Montgomery, "we gave vel-
erans a bigger voice in gov-
ernment."
He handled it well. "We
are assured everyone, par-
ticularly the Republicans," he
said, "that the only expan-
sion involved was adding
another chair to the Cabinet
meeting room. The VA mis-
sion and operational struc-
ture remained basically the
same.
Solomon was in the
White House Cabinet room
with President Reagan on
November 10, 1987 for a
photo session with veterans
service organization leaders


prior to Veterans Day. The
House was behind the
Department of Veterans
Affairs bill, but there was
concern that the Senate
wasn't convinced.
White House staffers
were suggesting that
Reagan dismiss the propos-
al, giving the Senate a rea-
son to kill it. But the
President defied convention-
al wisdom. In response to a
reporter's quick question
about a Supreme Court
nominee, President Reagan
reflected on Veterans Day
and said, "There is not a bet-
ter time or better way to
salute that (service) of both
men and women (veterans)
than to announce today my
decision to support the cre-
ation of a Cabinet level
Department of Veterans
Affairs."
According to
Congressman Montgomery,
"It should be emphasized
that this bill will not expand
the size of the federal gov-
ernment, nor is there any
significant cost associated
with its enactment. There will
be a cost associated with
purchasing another chair for
the Cabinet room, but that's
all."
If the cost was insignifi-
cant, the results were earth
shaking. The late Second
Secretary of Veterans
Affairs, Jesse Brown, char-
acterized it as ". . . the most
meaningful piece of legisla-
tion in 50 years. He said the
VA law gave veterans a
voice at the highest level of
government."
It all happened on
October 25, 1988 when
President Reagan signed
the legislation into law, mak-
ing it effective March 15,
1989.


PRESIDENTIAL REACTION
President Bush hailed the creation of the new
Department saying, "There is only one place for the veterans
of America, in the Cabinet Room, at the table with the
President of the United States of America.


Our Family Serving Yours 1

for Seventy-Seven Years!


Alm.


^ * .: ' : " '", , -'. -, . ; :.",, '- - -4


AZeow. aoie�d

PreNeedServices e Vaufts *Monuments
"Two Locations to Serve Our Growing County'


14L H ' 'o West
O'MrIton FL
623-2 -43


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


,,,.�NFEDNESDAI, MARCH 22,2006


I "


RECOGNIZE THE AREA CODE BUT NOT THE TOWN?-It
takes a sense of humor to put the two together! Mike Martin
who used to live on Goodrange Drive in Harold and who
worked in the land clearing, tree trimming. and stump grind-
ing business decided he would like to do some advertising.
Unfortunately the agency which took his order either wasn't
a local outfit or failed to get the vowels right when spelling out
the name of the city. Quite a few of the shirts were given out
despite the misspelling (which, incidentally, caught more
attention than it would have otherwise.) We're not sure how
the error was handled, but we do know there were a lot of
shirts included in the order. Charles Richardson thinks it's
hilarious, and Wouldn't trade his for big bucks!







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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Saturday March 22, 2006'


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I /A '6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570
-L- .2 8 --n. i o t--- . i. m " ,--m i--,, - - - . . . . " n-. -"

'iption *28 (in county)


*22 (senior citizen)




or mail your subscription to
, 6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570


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Page 7-B


The Santa Rosa Press Gazelle


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WEDNESDAY

March 22, 2006


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
92 AUCTIONS
94 MEETINGS
96 PERSONALS
98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
.108 HOTELMOTELS/
:. RESTAURANTS
110 LABOR
112 MANAGEMENT
114 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/TV/VCR)
830'MISC./SALE
832 MISC.,WANTED
834 LOST MERCHANDISE
TRANSPORTATION
902 AUTO SUPPLIES
904- CARS
906 BOATS
908 FARM EQUIPMENT
910 MOTORCYCLES
912 MOTOR HOMES
914 RECREATIONAL
916 SPORTS UTILITY
VEHICLE
918 TRUCKS
920 VANS
922 OTHER


The Santa Rosa Press Gazerte will soon nave an opening in
ie s post-press department This position involves inserting the
sections oI me paper tloether ana placing ad circulars into
those sections.
Tn.s pan-r-me job is a good opportunity for extra casn for
rho-.c who ust need a Itiie spending money or some weekend
"mad' money.
Hours vary. out are normally Tuesdays and Fridays from 10
a.m uniil 6 p m.
If you re the type of person lhal owners enloy being around. it
you can lake a job and make If enjoyable, if you understand
the importance ol a -ewspaper making it to peoples homes
on lime ..mnen this lob may be for you and you may just be the
person we're looking for.
The Press Gazette is a drug-free workplace and an equal
opportunity employ r Drop by Monday through Friday 8
a m. to 5 p.m. to fII out an application Call 623-2120 for more
details.




For Cleaning Jobs In
Pensacola & Milton
1 immediate full time cleaning
position for days $7/hr
Part-time immediate
cleaning positions available
Temporary summer positions
available beginning May 5th
(must be over age 18) 32-40 hrs/week
CALL: 221-9587


BOseKEEPER


Part-time Position At Public
Accounting Firm In Pace

Public accounting experience &
tax knowledge needed
Pay depends on experience

Send resume to: BOOKKEEPER, 4430
HWY. 90, SUITE H, PACE, FL 32571
OR Fax Resume to: 995-8849


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
Real estate, anti-
ques, collectibles,
etc. March 25th &
26th Garden Gale
Antiques, Warrior,
Alabama. For more
information call:
(888) 285-8408.
www.redmont
auction.com
Redmont Auction &
Land Co. Inc. Eddie
Propst Licg AU2051
REAL ESTATE
AND ESTATE AUC-
TION 3 properties in
Live Oak& Lee, FL
JW Hill & Assoc.
Call for info-
(888)821-0894
ABlf2083


CHRIST IS ALL
li you have Chris,
you have
everything.
Withoul Jesus
Christ. you have
absolutely nothing.
Read a lie-
cnanging book ai:
WWW'JV CmRIST .i.-ALL LI
IS STRESS
Ruining
Your
Relationship?
Buy and read
'DIANETICS by L.
Ron Hubbard.
Call:
18131 872-0722 or
send $8.00 to
Dianelics. 3102 N.
Habana Ave.,
Tampa, FL 33607


-'i-is. *~
3-
I'-


AUCTION, 469+/-
acres, divided - 2
prime farms, panial-
ly irrigated Sylvania,
GA, Saturday.
March 25. 10:00
a.m. Rowell Auc-
tions, Inc.
(800)323-8388
10%BP, GALAU-
C002594
or.w ellau 1. Pi .:. :..
ESTATE AUCTION.
21+/- acres, 2
homes plus personal
property James M.
Wise estate Friday,
March 24, 2 p m.
Rowell Auctions,
Inc. 1800)323-8388
10''.-BP, GAL AU-
C002594
wWi 'W.liau: l,:.rls.L rnr


One Good Person
Thj('� tkh3t %,.e need The Pr��i G.i.-,iic ha�
,n or-crung for a fu [-time it-'rii-oc'k
receptiorii;i Dune, I riclude cli�4,fied 3d
�.Ile� and graphjc de;ign
Are ..ou corrik-ruble % wv, cornpuier; -
Eager to learn' Do wu ue feeltrig as if
you re. not ju�t 'holding a lob,'' but )re
instead. an important member of a
TE NNI" Do h,,.e 3 tusic undcr�ijnjirq
I hat the c Lis iorne r 1 ; 3L] c, 3N. 4 rig r, I .:.Lj
can r,4%,-er to adl ol the 3boc.
trien -,ou rna% lust be
the one good pcf;on
-;c're lookin6 f0f
APPI-) IN PERSON TO:
Press GazEtte
6629-Ela St.
Milton, FL 32570





SANDY RIDGE
MCARE CENTER

NOW HIRING CNA'S

Inquire at:
5360 Glover Lane
Milton, FL, 32570
EOE / DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE


RIVERJA FAMILY FITNESS
�� OF PACE

Hiring For Full Time
Sales/Customer Servic
Position (with benefits!)

CALL: 994-3774
FOR MORE INFORMATION-

Off Hwy. 90 In Pace
(4633 School Lane
Behind Cid's Pizza)




PLACE YOUR,

HOTJOB

AD NOW!


CALL: 623-2120




7 Team Santa Rosa Is Seeking An Agri-
Business Manager To Represent TEA
I I
usiC(n Its Role As Santa Rosa County's
Economic Development Partner For
Agribusiness Affairs

30 HOUR WEEK - 30K PER YEAR
PLUS.BENEFITS

For full position description &
how to apply visit:
WWW.TEAMSANTAROSA.COM


SALESPERSON
$320 Salary + Bonus
Benefit3
Advancement Opportunities
Key Auto Liquidation
4340 Avalon Blvd. Milton, FL
Ask for Coach Gordon
850-983-3000


Monday thru Friday; 8:30am. - 1:00pm ; $10-00

an hour; job includes all household cleaning,

Must be mature, dependable and willing to

work hard, Please call 554-2567 to schedule an

interview. Serious inquiries only.


COMMERCIAL


GARAGE

.SALE, ADS

$5 M

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


RRIVATE

PARTY ADS

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


mwo�


CHILDLESS
MARRIED
COUPLE
In our 30's has
loving home for
your
baby. Full-time
mom/devoted dad
2 sweet dogs.
Expenses paid.
Amy/Dave
(800) 227-0373
Acess Code 00
EMPLOYMENT

102
Drivers
DRIVERS NEEDED
Great pay & benefit
package - CDL-A
required. Minimum
age 21 yrs.
Students welcome!
CYPRESSTRUCK-
LINE Call:
(8771467-5663
AMERICA'S Dffl-V-
ING ACADEMY
Slari your ciriving ca-
reer! Obering cours-
es in CDL A & B.
One Wilton feel
Many payment op-
lions! No registration
lee' (888) 808-5947
inio-:2�-americasclir
vinciacaclemy com
EXPERIENCED
DUMP Truck Divers
needecl. Local area
Call. 623-6611


WAYS TO PLACE AN AD


te


*f


102
Drivers
DRIVERS CDL A.
Special Orientation
Pay for Experienced
Drivers' Home
WeeKends' Great
Pay & Benefits! Paid
Training for School
Grads! Cypress
Truck Lines, Inc.
w** cypresstruck com
(888)808-5846
DRIVERS - CDL
A true lease-to-own
program. Low pay-
ments, short term
lease. Avg. $1.11
per mile plus fuel
surcharge. No haz-
mat. No forced clis-
patch. 5FE Trans-
portation
t888) 864-0012
EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION neecis Drivers
to run [he 13 SE
states with both
weekly and week-
end home time. We
offer good pay and
benefits. Company
pays slooo. sign-on
bonus. It you are at
least 23 years old
ana have a good
driving record w/
HAZMAT enoorse-
ment, please come
by our terminal lo-
caled at: 300 Hvvy.
95A, Cantoment. FL
across from IP pa-
per mill or call 968-
11102


102
Drivers
NOW HIRING
No CDL required.
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forKlih experience a
musi. 623-5385.
NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Florida
local & national OTR
positions. Food
grade tanker, no
hazmal, no pumps.
Great benefits,
compeiilive pay &
new equipment.
Need 2 years
experience.
Call Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity today
Call:(8001 741-7950
SPECIAL ORIEN-
TATION pay for
Experienced
Drivers! Horne
Weekends! Great
Pay & Bene-
fits! Paid Training
for School Grads!
Cypress Truck
Lines, Inc.
www.cypresstruck
.com
(888)808-5846.
104
General Help
NOW HIRING Cash-
ier ior Bailey's Pen-
ny Pantry 3840 Hwy
90 - Pace 994-7801


104
General Help
ADVERTISING
COMPANY
NEEDS
Sales Reps. &/or
Sales Managers
for Restaurant
placed display
ads. Up to 50��
commission, car &
cell phone at
lowance. Telemar-
keting appoints
pro-vided.
(8001752-4309
BOB'S CANOE
RENTAL
is accepling
applicaiions for
summer jobs
Cali 623-5457.

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers


104
General Help
CLEANING PER-
SON needect. Sen-
OUE long torm em-
plovrrient applicants
only. Must I)e relia-
ble, ilepenclable. &
nave own car Call
994-1785
COOK NEEDED for
Bayou Cate.
rdonday-Friday
Call 994-9232.
EARN UP to $5,50
WEEKLY Working
ii-irough trie govern-
ment. PT No Experi.
ence C311 Toclay"
1800088-2921 Ask
for Q��)arirrirsrqj
EMPLOYEES
WANTED
4--ti) rirs. per weeV,
io rnak.e a diherence
in the lives of disa-
t)IE-.J indiviciuals
FlexiNe rjay.
evening & weekend
hrs. Must have relia-
bit, iransponaurin &
1 yr exp. in Child
care, ricime health.
cleaning asst &
pass federal rjack-
cfround crieck, to
apply C 311' 4 58- 33829
lud-CAUCHURCH
seeking nursery
worker for Wednes-
rjay night ancl Sun-
ciaV morilinq serv-
ices Approximalply
6-8 huurs pPr VVG&K.
Cali 623-6683 lor
mr.re information


15 DAY LOCAL
ru',D5CDL TRAINING
Full ami P),-l r
T ji. r
Tru iv , I ti
CAC1'For Lover 29 Vears'-
we've been training
It..,
"5o i".. 'S .
America's Truckers!II
, -C A

, r

CALL TOD"!
",.,0,.7,64


e rain
Truck Driver Institute
750 Milton Road
Milton, FL0Ve
N


'ADS

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









THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS NLARCH 22. 2006


104
General Help
Farmer's
Market Manager
Team Santa Rosa
Development Coun-
cil is seeking a Mar-
ket Manager for the
Riverwalk Farmer's
Market 18 nrs/wk
April-July $16.34/hr.
Visit www riverwalk-
market.com or call:
623-0174
FOREMEN To Lead
Utility Contract
Field Crews -
-Outdoor physical
work -
-Many entry-level
positions
-Paid training
- $14/hr + bonuses
after promotion
-Living allowance
when traveling
-Company truck and
good benefits
Must have strong
leadership skills, a
good driving history
and be able to travel
to Tennessee and
nearby states.
Email resume to:
Recruiter3@
osmose.com or
fax: (985)871-0605
www.OsmoseUtilit-
ies.co
EOE M/F/D/V.

JANI KING
NOW HIRING
For cleaning jobs in
Pensacola & Milton
'1 immediate full
time cleaning posi-
tion for days $7/hr

"Part-time immedi-
ate cleaning posi-
tions available

'Temp. summer
positions available
beginning May 5th
(must be over age
18) 32-40 nrs/wK.
Call:.221-9587
LAWN SERVICE
PERSON
needed for a variety
of commercial prop-
erties. Need some-
one dependable,
honest & who does
a great lobi Accept-
ing bids ior the posi-
ion Call 626-9020
LOVING --
PRESCHOOL
TEACHERS
wanted. Apply at
Tender Heart Learn-
ing Center at Avalon
Baptist Church. Call
for more info or
apply in person.
626-0117
NEED EXTRA
CASH?
The Press Gazette
has openings for
personable, pro-
Sfessional individu-
als to help with lel-
ephone sales. Im-
pressive earning
opportunities. Call
623-2120. ask for
Tracie.
NOW HIRING 2006
AVERAGE POSTAL
EMPLOYEE EARNS
$57,000yr.
Minimum starting
pay $18.00m/r.
Benefits ' paid train-
ing and vacations
No experience
needed
Call- (800) 584-1775
Ref #5600
PART-TIME AT
public accounting
hirm in Pace. Should
have public account-
ming experience. Tax
knowledge. Pay de-
pends on experi-
ence. Send resume
to: BOOKKEEPER.
4430 HWY. 90,
. SUITE H, PACE, FL
32571 or Fax Re-
sume to 995-8849
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
SMiltlon Newspapers,
. Inc (dba The Santa
Rosa Press Gazelltte
and The Sanla Rosa
Free Press) re-
serves Ihe right to
censor, reclassity.
revise, edil or reject
Sany advertisement
not meeting its
standards of accept-
ance. Submission of
San advertisemrnent


does nol constitute
,an agreement Io
publish said adver-
tisement Publicalion
of an advertisement
does nol constitute
an agreement or
continued publica-
tion.
STYLIST NEEDED
at Cassandra's
Designs. No
clientele needed
Call: 529-4590 or
995-8015


104
General Help
RIVIERA FAMILY
FITNESS OF PACE
Hiring for lull time
sales/customer serv-
ice position w/bene-
fits Off Hwy. 90 in
Pace (4633 School
Lane, behind Cici's
Pizza). Call: 994-
3774 for more info.
SANDY RIDGE
Care Center. Now
hiring C.N.A.s
w/Sign-on Bonus.
Inquire within 5360
Glover Lane, Milton,
FL, -32570. EOE
Drug-Pree Work-
place
SANS SOUCIS
FARMS
seeking Assistant
Grower/ Nursery
Worker Pay/salary fit
to experience.
Knowledge of green-
house production
techniques valuable.
Must have own
transportation, be
reliable and speak
or understand Eng-
lish Call: 623-6287
5951 Ogelsby Rd.
Milton
WESLEY MEMORIAL
United Methodist
Church is searching
for a Pianist for
Sunday mornings &
Wednesday eve-
nings. This is a paid
position. For more
information, call.
994-6213
108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant
KRYSTAL IN MIL-
TON is seeking a
Night Shift Leader
Will train 1 yr. fast
food exp. & drug
test required. Apply
in -person: 6663
Caroline St..
STEVIE D'S
REOPENING
March 31st at 3 pm'
Accepting applica-
lions for balender &
short order cooks
Pick up application
between 10-4
5410 Hwy 90
110.
Labor
HELP WANTED
Underground utility
foremen, laborers &
operators. Good
pay! Call: 232-6503
PAINTER NEEDED
Paying $12- $14 hr
Please call:
995-4658
PLANT NURSERY -
General nursery
work, lull lime. Prop-
agation experience
desired but willing to
train. Pan lime pos-
sible Located in Mil-
ton - Garcon Point
area 983-9121.
SUN STEEL
NOW HIRING
Snop Personnel
On the job training!
Apply in person:
Santa Rosa
Industrial Park
(2nd building on left)
6am-5pm
Monday-Friday
Excellent Benefits!
116
Office Work
PHYSICAL
THERAPY CLINIC
lull lime Ironi desk
receptionist. Person-
able & organized
Must have experi-
ence. Contact:
Denise Hussmann
at' 476-4774


124
Sales &
Telemarketing
$5,500 WEEKLY
Goal Potential If
someone did it. so
can you! 2-3 con-
firmed appointments
daily! Benefits Avail-
able Call Catherine
McFarland:
(888 )563-3188.

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


REACH FOR
THE STARS
Claim your $2,000
signing bonus and
elevate the quality of
life of everyone you
see! Here are the
top "10" reasons
why our sales reps
love us:

10. Company Paid
Health Banetirs
9. Weekly Pay
8. No Slow Seasons
7. Management Oppor-
iuniiies
6. inliai.on Proof ProO-
uci
5. Reccgn.zed House.
nor.- Iarnie
4. 2-3 Pre-Set Oualily
Appis bdaiy
3. Inleresied Hoi Pros-
peclin
2. Hilon as $50 per
Crrnpleiea Presenla-
lion Isi 90 ODays
1. $2 000 Sgning Bo.
riu�

Here's $243,864.41
in 50 weekly com-
mission checks paid
to our hign earners
in '2005':


S57 Ir,.J9


S�i 53 ii )






i 4 1 3


1.406 46M

1lac'.1 4 2


F4 48- 1 .12
15139.12'
L53-3 113
T4 --AAi C'S
Ts306


5468-i 47

$466 1 S7
I.J4 -i7 00
w.4387 '5

j.-21-6 54i
14 D.37 71'1
J4i f43i 5.
$a .16 'C'~
i-i11 ?01
1.3164 :8


To claim your
$2,000 signing bo-
nus tree Info & pro-
gram details. Call
Calherine McFar-
land at.
18881563-3188


.315
- L Business Services

END DATE baby CALL ME for all
formula, Bush & Del your mortgage
Monte canned needs. "Even if your
goods 4/$1 & lots credit isn't periecr'
more! J&B Rowland Purchase, ReFi.
Grocery, 6413 Re- 100% Loans, No In-
nee Circle, Milton come Verification.
Thurs 03/23 through Easy... Fast... De-
Sun 03/26 pendable. Bill Tim-
8am-8pm bie 850-380-0220
General- Mortgage
Consultants, Inc
. 2160 Creighton Rd.
310 "7 Pensacola, FL,
Business. 32504. www.billiim-
Opportunities bie.com 850-479-
1665 tax 850-479-
#1 CORPORATE. 1908
Sports Apparel CCS
Franchise. Full LAND CLEARING
Training and Sup- Demolition
port. No Exp. Need- Driveways
ed. Financing avail. Dirt Ponds
Call (800)727-6720. Lakes
www EmbroiaMe corn Great prices'
BRAND NAME So- Ouality service!
da/Candy Route .Call now!
Earn BIG $$. $ (850) 994-0744
down financing D&D REMODELING
(800)367-6709 INC. General Con-
x3177 124/7) tractor All 'Types
B0250 Home Maintenance:
BO#2510 Rools to Floors,
EARN $500 DAILY! Renovations. Decks.
No selling. We make Tile. Plumbing, Eic.
every $597 sale and Evictions, Move-
pay you $500 cornm- Outs. Construction
mission. Not MLM Cleaning, . Pressure
'(877) 251-8300 Washing. Painting,
MAKE $1.000 PER Tree work, & Etc.
WEEK Mailing 10 to Locally owned.
20 letters daily. Daily FREE ESTIMATES.
pay 1 (866) 260- Lic #4710-0037952
6775 CELL#261-1173
VENDING ROUTE: CELL#261-3598
Snack. Soda, Juice. DAN'S TRACTOR
Water All Brands Works. Licensed
Great Equipment & and insured. Bush-
Support. Full Line. hogging. Discing.
Financing Available Frontend. loading.
w/$7.500 Down Debris removal. Dan
(877)843-8726 Franbisco, owner.
(BO#f2002-037) Cell (850) 529-8718
WIN FEMA/FEDER- Home (850) 623-
AL CONTRACTS! 8697
Our GOVERNMENT DAY BY Day Quality
REGISTRATION Fencing. Competi-
STARTER KIT tive pricing for all of
makes it easy to be- your fencing needs.
come a government Locally licensed,
vendor. Everything owned and operat-
you need to get ed. We look forward
started $29.95. Visit to your call. New
us at www.oflicialfe- fencing or repairs.
maconlracts.com or Call 850-529-3546.
(800)549-1515 DIRT CHEEP
315 Cleaning Service
31Services We Furnish Sup-
Business Services plies. Snr di-.
ANN BARNHILL'--counr- with ad.:
TRUCKING Dirt Homes, condos, offi-
Work, Fill Dirt, ces. Call 384-2388
Crushed Asphalt, DOUBLE "B" Land
Brown Dirt, Lime- Clearing. Backhoe
stone, Driveways, Work. Licensed and
Culverts. Mobile Insured. Bryen Bal-
Homes PADS. Call lard. (850)994-5740
for price. 1850) 623- or (850)232-1581.
3461 (850) 232- ELECTCD INC.
0670. Free Esti- Providing your rest-
mates! dental. commercial
ARRESTED? ALL & portable generator
Criminal Defense panel needs.
Felonies...Misde- Call William at:
meanors. State or (850) 791-4381
c i,,l rh ..,.. Lic#ER13013420


Parole...Probation,
DUI...Traffic Tickets,
Bond Reduction.
PRIVATE ATTOR-
NEYS STATEWIDE
24 HOURS A-A-A
ATTORNEY RE-
FERRAL SERVICE
(800)733-5342.
ARTIE KELLER
STUCCO. Licensed
and Insured. Con-
ventional and Syn-
thetic Systems. No
lob too big nor to
small. Call 698-8327
or 626-9164.
BUDGET HOUSE
PAINTING
Insured & Licensed
Call Andy ai:
1850) 304-9680


$5 ...^$5

SrFind your



if name and



i win $5.00


SFind your name in the Classified

Section of Wednesday's or

Saturday's Press Gazette and you

can win $5.00. Bring proof of

:' identification by our office before

the date of next publication and-

pick up your money.

SPre


Gazette
6629 Elva St., Milton * 623-2120
, -, . ,,.^ -
,-- ^ -- ' * I -. f. ':-, " j , l 'r -,'' f-, t~".. " ,. " * ..'" ' ^n'


J&L FENCE
COMPANY
983-3428


315
Business Services
G&E LANDSCAP-
ING AND TREE
SERVICES
Free estimates,
Credit Card OK.
Grading, mulching,
weeding, _ trimming,
new beds, old beds
redone,- clean ups.
clearing stump
grinding, tree remov-
al. 850-529-5650

J&L
PRESSURE
CLEANING
983-3428



J&L HOME
IMPROVEMENT
983-3428


JHS ALUMINUM
STRUCTURES-
Patio covers, pool
enclosures, Florida
rooms, covered
walkways, storm
shutters. Licensed &
insured Call: 529-
6100 or 449-5644
JOINER � DUMP
iruck and tractor.
Bobcat and tractor
work. Driveways,
culverts, light land
cleaning. Site prep
and clean up. Fill
dirt, brown dirt and
imerock hauling.
Michael Porter
(850)983-9888.
Tony Joiner
(850) 554-3460
KERRY'S RELIABLE
CLEANING
SERVICE, INC.
Specializing in new
construction & site
clean-up. Rental real
estate & warehouse
move-outs. Call
today for rates!
Relerences available
Lcensed & Insured
Kerry Hinole-Rollo
(850) 981-0008
LAND
CLEARING &
DOZER/TRAC-
TOR WORK
Specializing in
culvert installa-
tion, driveways,
leveling, ' root
raking,bushogging
& disking. Equip-
ment and material
transport availa-
ble. By the job
or hour. Call Billy
Rogers for
estimates 957-
4952 or 261-
8407
LAWN SERVICE
Mowing, edging &
trimming. Dependa-
ble and reasonable
rates Call: 393-2032
LOCAL HOME Re-
pair. Paint, drywall,
trim & tile. Fence re-
pair & installation.
10 years* experi-
ence. Contact Paul
McMullen 850-723-
9767.


315
Business Services
MAJESTIC
CLEANING
SERVICE
Industrial, residential
& commercial'
Licensed / Bonded
& Insured
Free Estimates!
Call: 623-2220
'Keeping Your
World Clean"

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


MOBILE HOME
Brokers. Malor and
minor repairs. Re-
roof, patio covers,
screen rooms, level-
ing, locally owned,
operated. Free esti-
mates. 100.o Fi-
nancing WAC. Call
857-1051.
NEW HOPE PAINT-
ING & WALLPA-
PERING 'Drywall
repairs & patchwork
"Pressure cleaning
themes, 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


Diiurce'I S. Adupdion 80
Name Change'55
FREE TIping. Call for
Worksheaet854.in.4-7524
185tU N."W"I S
biblk.N. ..rF Rea Nlarell
STUMP-EASE
STUMP GRINDING
Most removals $35
Discount for multiple
removals & Back-
yard accessible.
Local Contractor
Retired USN
Licensed & Insured
232-8746
THE MOWER Medic
We service Your
Mower in your home
at your
convenience.
Bob Knowles office
(850) 626-8300 Cell
(850) 982-3576.
VICKERS FENCING
"Making good
neighbors one
fence at a time."
Specializing in
wood fences. New
installations and
repairs.Competiti-
ve pricing.
Licensed and
Insured. Free
estimates. 994-
7585 or 791-0198.


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
HUMAN RESOURCES
EMPLOYMENT ANNOUNCEMENT
e . s .eif t - 4.: * *' '.4 *.u ..t. ,+ + + : f * ,,r * + * * ,,P ^ e. 4it ,1se***
ATTENTION: The information given on your applica-
tion " ill be evaluated against the minimum qualifications
of the job description. NMl suppleienital questions niusi
he completed , s . ell i's idklind related work epern-
ornc . Ir.iinin, 1and e1 After all applications are evaluated. your name will be
placed on the employment list and sent to appropriate hir-
ing authority for consideration. Completed job descrip-
tions/supplemental questions can be %iewed at % wxw.san-
tarosa.tl.gov or obtained from the Human Resources
office.
Other than this announcement, no
further notification will be sent.

Courier (6240)
Range: 7 $ 8.57 per hour
**03/20/2006 - 03/27/2006**

Code Enforcement Officer (1332)
Range: 16 $ 10.97 per hour
**03/20/2006 - 04/03/2006**

Code Enforcement Officer I l13331
Range: 18 $ 12.11 per hour
**3/20/2006 - 04/03/2006'**


Library Coordinator (33101
Range: 26 $ 37.403.81 - $ 41,286.79 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**

Library Technical Sertices Assistant (3309)
Range: 20 $ 27. 811.83 - $ 30,699.05 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**

Library Manager (3303)
Range: 28 $ 41,286.79 - $ 45,572.90 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**

Zoning Administrator (6041)


315
Business Services

TNT CARPORTS
R.V. & Boat covers
Buildings,
Garages.
Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Single $595
Double $695.
12 X 41-$1295
24 X 31 $1990
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors.
Financing Available
Free delivery & setup
(850) 983-2296 or
Pager 505-1867

TOMMY'S LAWN
SERVICE
Grass curling, weed
eatihg & other lawn
services. Call:
623-3270
748-4718


325
Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
Seeking additional
clients. Over .15
years of experience!
References avail.
upon request..
Call: 994-6236
335
Financial Services
HORIZON
FINANCIAL LOANS
Money problems? In
debt? We can help'
Apply for debt
consolidation,
personal, auto &
business loans
today. No fees!
Fast results! Call:
1-888-363-6667
WE BUY
MORTGAGES
Are you collecting
payments on a mort-
gage? Wny wait
years tor payments?
Call (800) 282-1251

345
Lawn Care
CLARK'S LAWN
CARE General
Maintenance & All
Types of Tractor
Work - Licensed &
Insured. Call: MiKe
Clark at 626-2428


345
Lawn Care
PAGE'S TREE
SERVICE
Trim, cut & remove
Call: 626-2159 0., no
answer. please leave
meisagei
FIREWOOD $50 a
load and up

350
Senior Care

GRANNY NANNIES
Affordable Home
Care Services.
Highly Qualified
Personal Care
Givers Includes
CNA and HHA
available up to 24
hrs a day;7days a
week. Serving San-
ta Rosa and Es-
cambia Counties.
Quality Home
Health Care Since
1990.
A Helping Hand
and 4 Gentle Heart'
995-0599
LcbNR30211252



VISITING
ANGELS
SENIOR CARE
In home
; Companionship
" Meals
�L Light housework
+ Errands
477-3858


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


360
Miscellaneous

,,7/ 1 J


-



402
Apartments
APARTMENT FOR
RENT 1BR w/oft
street parking in
downtown Historic
Million. Quiet, clean\
fenced yard. Long
lerm lease required,
$500/mo Pets OK
Call: 983-7807
APT. FOR RENT
3BR/1BA Duplex
w/slove, Iridge, in-
side laundry, nice
yard & new ceramic
tile. Non smoker
$650/mo.
Call: 626-2928




The All New!

Jay

Apartments:

FL tl LE'iKillM A LiONi .
AUi ItF E Ivl I:


850-623-0609

404
Commercial
COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY Down-
town Historic Milton
Call for into: 983-
7807
NEWLY REMOD-
ELED Office Spaces
Available for rent
$200-$250
conveniently located
across the street
trom Santa Rosa
County Courthouse:
Call 850-623-0200
lor details
OFFICE FOR lease,
Pace location. 995-
4804.
OFFICE SPACE for
lease in Pace
Woodbine Rd.
Cornerstone
Professional Office
space 1250 sq. ft.:
Call: 994-8784 for'
more info or view
property at-
msnusers.com! ,
leasedrentals '
Owner/agent i
406
Homes
3BED/2BA 1 year,
old unfurnished
house. Stove, relrij-
erator, dishwasher &
garage. Genesis
Park Subdivision.'
SNo pets, no HUD
Credit check
$925 mo / $975 dep.
748-3046
CONVENIENT
TO Whiting. New.
1715 SF 3/2, 2
car garage built in
2005. $1175
plus deposit.
TMGR Property
Management. 572-
1258


Range: 21 $ 29.219.80 - $ 32.253.19 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**

Planner I (60371
Range: 23 $ 32,253.19 - $ 35.601.49 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**

Testing will be held on Thursday. March 30, 2006 for
those positions that require testing as indicated in the
minimum requirements. .All applications, supporting
documents and supplemental questions must be received
on or before Monday. March 27. 2006 at 4:30pm in order
to schedule testing.

The APPLICANT must contact Human Resources on or
before March 27, 2006 at 4:30 pm to receive a testing
Lime for the testing date menuoned abole. Testing \\ ill
not be assigned after March 27. 2006 at 4:30pm.

**NO EXCEPTIONS WILL BE MADE ON
DATE/TIME**

FOR EACH POSITION APPLIED FOR, ALL SUPPLE-
MENTAL QUESTIONS AND ALL REQUIRED SUP-
PORTING DOCUMENTS (i.e. diplomas, transcripts,
and/or certificates) LISTED ON THE JOB DESCRIP-
TION/S, MUST BE SUBMITTED BY THE CLOSING
DATE/S NO LATER THAN 4:30pm. DOCUMENTS
MAY BE DELIVERED BY US MAIL, FAX. E-MAIL,
OR HAND DELIVERED.

If the required supplemental questions and supporting
documents are not in by the close date, your applica-
lion %will not be submitted for consideration. In an
effort to further assist applicants, %e offer the eC.iae 0t
applying online at wv \.sjnt'iros:i.fl go\ Complte tob
descriptions and applications are also available at the
Santa Rosa County Human Resources Office, 6495
Caroline Street, Suite H, Milton, FL 32570, phone (850)
983-1948, Fax (850) 981-2003. Veteran's Preference will
be given in accordance with Florida Statutes.

A Drug Free Workplace/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER


'-...
I-







*',
.** ,
,- �


- . � , z - ljjljFjjL� - . .. TF-. - .. � I - .


owl












406
'. Homes
, FOR RENT
;2BR/1BA Duplex
,5873 Byrom St.
%Milton $400/mo.

4. 2BR/1BA Home
)2050 Myree Lane
.,Pace $800/mo.

BR/2BA Waterfront
5 home 5084 San
VMiguel $1800/mo.

4;SANTA ROSA
REALTY
623-0077
; FOR RENT
f 3BR/1 BA W/D,
- fridge, stove
a. $795/
':mrno/$750 dep
,' By appt.
Call: 626-4266


THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS NIARCH 22, 2006


406
Homes
HOME FOR RENT
PENSACOLA
Modern 3BR/2BA,
1744 sq ft home.
Ceramic tile, wood
floors, oversized
2 car garage &
above ground pool
Great area! Near
hospitals, colleges &
mall. $1250/mo
Call Barbara at:
377-6787
HOME FOR RENT
Ouiet, clean off
street parking
3BR/2BA, screened
porch, fenced back-
yard. Downtown His-
toric Milton Long
term lease required.
$1200/mo plus utilit-
ies Call: (850) 983-
7807 Pets OK!


406
Homes
HOUSES FOR
RENT in Milton &
Pace 3BR/2BA
double car garage
& fenced yard
$925/mo $700dep.
Call 981-0495
NEW 4BR/2BA all
appliances included
lovely
neighborhood,
large lot. $1250 mo
Call to appointment
995-8588
PACE BRICK
4BR/2BA
completely
renovated
$99,900
Call Richard at:
(850) 712-5983 or
994-1989 or
q9C-.9R3R


006 I1


-A


,DO R M A B AS IS L E
L I E S E R UM O K A Y
E E LT R I M S W I D E
TOESHOES A D E D
ART FRAN
J E WE L T R A N SOMS
O V A L SLOM 0 I C E F I T

.NET S CO N E GYRET NA
E N E B A T E S G R E E T
S T REAK E R GRAN 'D E
T I E S MA I
E D I CT E A STWARID
WI I S H M YIR RH-OH1I-O
E R I E B E I GE N ATO0
R E N D A SK E D T S A R
- I - - - - - - -


ACROSS
i. 1. Clytemnestra's
mother
S 5. Grass unit
.10. Tito, for one
14. MIdeast land
15. Hall of Famer Hank
16. Green vegetable
17. Forest growth
18. Furrows
19. Poker declaration
(2 wds.)
20. Pacts
22. Slept briefly
24. Hafez al-Assad's
nation: abbr.
25. Navy off.
26. Tubers.
27, Expensive car, for
short
28. Bull, in Barcelona
29. QOuiet _ mouse
(2 wds.)
32. Challenger
35. Confederates
37. Spring, in Israel
38. Heads
39. Leave out
40. JFK Space Center
cape
42. Pool member
43. Compass heading
44. Optimist's phrase
(2 wds.)
45. Flightless bird
46. In addition


47. Evergreen
48. Home of "Seinfeia"
51. Wheat measure
54. More alienated
56, Cookie favorite
57. Lifeless
59. the Nightg(1985
. film) . .
60,.\" Along Without
You Very Well"
(2 was.)
61. 'Subside
62. Roman track post
63. Letterman's foe '
64. Gathered leaves
65. Pitcher Saberhagen


DOWN
1. SoHo studios
2. Granular corundum
3. Brave one
4. Actress Held
5. _-powder
6. Keglers' hangouts
7. Onassis et al.
8. Speck
9. Traps
10. Jumps rope
11. Miner's need
12. "Nothing can need
_" (George'
Herbert) (2 wds.)
13. Peddle
21. Small duck
23. Berserk


408
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510


410
Mobile Homes
FOR RENT,
LEASE OR SALE
2BR/2BA mobile
home in Pace.
Call: 994-0849
2 TO 3 bedroom
rentals. Jay, Milton
and Pace. $400 to
$650 per month.
Call 994-5703, leave
message.
2BR/1BA MOBILE
Home for rent.
$500/mo + $450/dep
Call: 499-7412 or
537-6222
CLEAN 3BR/2BA
Mobile home on .1
acre. Washer/dryer,
dishwasher, 2
porches, storage
shed, tenced-in play
yard. 15 mmn. from
back gate of
Whiting Field.
Available April 1st
$550/mo rent &
$450/dep
Call: 957-1001
412
Rooms For Rent
MILTONIMUNSON
AREA Utilities, long
distance, satellite TV
& Internet included.
Kitchen & laundry
privileges, optional
cleaning/ laundry
services avialable.
Peaceful. country
location $325/mo
Call: 957-4616





506
Homes


2 PROPERTIES in
Jayl!
4 bedroom 2 bath
home on lust-
under 1 acre with
detached 20x24
garage. Hwy 4
frontage ($115,000)
7 acres adjoining
being sold separetly
for 90,000. also has
Hwy 4 frontage.
Call Deck Realty,
Inc. 850-626-0711

3 OR 4 BR/ 2BA,
1900 sq.ft. ranch
style home off of
Willard Norris for
sale. $135,000
Corner lot & great
neighborhood!
Call: (850) 937-0475


26.. Sing an alpine song
27. Hit for HIn
28. One of Jupiter's
moons
29. Culmination .
30. Pelt
31. Concerning (2 wds.)
32. Le Mans event
33. "Blank Czech" Lendl
34. Liana
35. Allgood and
Teasdale
36. .Crumb
38. Strange
41. Depraved
42. Offended '
45. Coined
46. Snapshot
47. Strong point
48., SF athlete, to a fan
49. Actress Davis
50. Zagreb native
51. Bubble and churn
52. Exhort
53. "Mine eyes have

,54. Disclosure of a
secret to the press
55. Leg, e.g.
58. Cagers' gp.


506
Homes
2BR/2BA
EXCELLENT condi-
tion with deep water
dock. Blackwater
Bay,very secluded &
quiet neighborhood.
$995/mo. $500!dep.
994-0667
3BR/2BA HOME
with 1,575 sq. ft. &
1500 sq. ft.workshop
$189,900 Owner
finance $10,000
down.70o, 30 yrs.
Approx. $1,190.89
P&I a month. Call
Linda: 983-3062
HOME FOR sale 4
bed/ 2bath all new
appliances included
approx 2400 sq/ft
large lot in nice
neighborhood
$220,000. Call 850-
380-8844.
PACE
STONEBROOK
on golf course
5BR/5 1/2 BA
Over 4.000 sq ft
Many features!
Completely renoval-
ed! $499.900
Call Richard at-
(850) 712-5983
or 994-1989 or
995-5936


WATERFRONT HOME
On Locklin Lake
FSBO Over 2,000 sf
of living space, hard-
wood floors, fire-
place w/insert & new
roof. 6603 Lake-
shore in Millon
$195,000 Call: (850)
957-4057
510
Land

2 HALF ACRE
lots for sale w/paved
road frontage. City
water available, low
traffic area, on cul-
de-sac. Great poten-
tial! 7 miles from Mil-
ton. Acceptable offer
Call: 623-4556,
LAND FOR RENT.
Refer to
Classification
#408


PACE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5 acre lot
in Woodbine Hills
Can be subdivided.
Partially cleared
w/good access to
Sweet Bay Dr. Look
for "For Sale" sign
on corner of Sweet
Bay/Woodglen.
$199,000 Call
i2511 463-4329 for
more info.

SECLUDED &
SERENE

- NW of NAS Whit-
ing Field

� 20 Placid acres
zoned agricultural

' 3 mobile homes,
garage, barn, shed

S$263,000

* 626-6767


512
Mobile Homes
1/2 ACRE
W/MOBILE HOME
For Sale $40,000
OBO Call: 994-0849
2005 MOBILE
HOME in Milton
11.2 acres
12x24 workshop
4BR/2BA 2100 sq.ft.
$140,000
Call: 626-0018
IMMEDIATE
MOBILE HOME
SALE 14 x 70
2 BR/2BA Must be
moved (seller will
pay to move) Call:
206-6810

MOBILE HOME
FOE SALE
2BR/2BA on, corner
lot Call: 983-4930

SECLUDED 6
ACRES NEol
Million - 10 minutes
from Blackwater
State Park
Two 1999 Palm
Harbor modular
homes 3BR' 2BA,
front/back porch
on bolh, shop.
storage, fully
stocked fish pond.
4 acres lenced
pasture beautiful
family homesile.
Musl sell for
medical reasons
$300,000 lor all
Call:
(850) 957-8784 or
(850) 554-5237







556
Homes
ADULT COMMUNI-
TIES and Other
Properties For Sale
Ocala / Marion
County Team Real
Estate of Ocala, Inc.
Realtor - Multiple
Listing Service
(888)391-6658.

PLACE
YOUR AD
HERE










OPEN HOUSE
THOROUGHBRED
HORSE FARM ES-
TATE LIQUIDA-
TION! Saturday
March 111h 9am-
3pm 67 acres -
$689.000 Historic
stone home. huge
barns, indoor riding
arena, acres & acres
ol quality fenced
pasture wimore
avail! Awesome
views, gorgeous sel-
ling on quiel country
lane near State For-
est & more riding
opportunities! Less
than 3 1.2 hrs NY
City! Call (877)909-
5263 NOW or go to
nhlp,,'horseiarm upo-
statenyland.com for
photos & directions!
Brokers welcome.


556
Homes
ST. PETERSBURG
CONDOS Resident
Owned, 55+, No
Rentals or Pets,
Many
Activities/Amenities.
1 Bedroom from
$65,900; 2 Bedroom
from $89,900. Call
Elaine King. Pan-
ache Realty,
(727)525-9018,
(727)321-5028.
WESTERN NEW
MEXICO Private 62
acre ranch $110.990
Mr. views, trees, roll-
ing hills, pasture-
land, borders BLM.
1930 s stone home-
stead with 2 barns.
Horseback riding,
hiking, hunting Per-
fect family ranch,
electricity. 1000o fi-
nancing. NALC
t866) 365-2825
558
Investnients
1060 ACRE farm in
North Arkansas
Pasture, timber,
great deer and tur-
key hunting. 6
ponds
& 35 acre lake.
. $1,500,000
Mossy Oak Proper-
ties of the Ozarks
(800) 783-6634
COASTAL NC
WATERFRONT
1.5 Acres $99,900
Beautifully wooded,
greal views, pristine
shoreline, deep
boatabie water' En-
joy access to ICW.
Sound Atlantic.
Paved road, under-
ground utilities.
Excellent financing!
Call now: 1800) 732-
6601 x 1510
DESTIN. FLORIDA
Decily on ine Waier
NEW Boutique Hotel
Harbor Beach, Pool
Steps to Finest Res-
taurants. Minutes to
Gulf. Golt. Shop-
ping. Introductory
Rate. www innon-
destinharbor.com
1800) 874-0470
INVESTMENT OR
RECREATIONAL
Propenmes in Ihe
BEAUTIFUL STATE
OF GEORGIA. Con-
tact PeachSlale at
(8661 300-7653 or
visit our property for
sale section at
www.rubuyingrea-
lestate comr
GAL2550
NORTH CAROLINA
Cool Mountain Air,
Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins &
Acreage
FREE BROCHURE
(800) 642-5333.
Realty Of Murphy
317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N.C 28906.
iv.w , real , T.rtmunri, crom

PLACE YOUR
AD HERE

THOROUGHBRED
HORSE FARM 67
acres $689,900
Beautiful stone
home, huge barns,
indoor arena, 70+
stalls, lush fenced
paddocks, nice set-
ling on quiet country
lane! 3 1 2 nrs NYCI
Call nowl (877)909-
5263 htto:,/horse-
larm.uostatenyland
com


558
Investments
WE BUY
HOUSES FAST!
NO EOUITY?
NO PROBLEM!
Call Toll Free
24 Hrs.
1-877-7BUY-FAST
www 8777Puyfasi corn


r-z1


WEST CENTRAL
Florida Real Estate
Wayne Cormier
Gate House Realty
waynecormier.com
your website to Flor-
ida's Nature Coast
Real Estate in Citrus
County. Call
(352 ) 422-0751
560
Land
FLA. ARK, & TENN
lots [or sale at bar-
gain prices. Building
lots are still a great
investment. Call to-
day t772) 215-7625
. or visit
www loisales.us
FOR SALE
Rural Hunting
Timber land 222 2
acres. $2500/acre.
Alkinson County.
Georgia Call for info
13341 393-5036 or
1334) 464-4004
GEORGIA
BLAIRSVILLE IN
THE NORTH
GEORGIA MOUN-
TAINS. Land,
Homes, Commercial
& Investment. 'EV-
ERYTHING WE
TOUCH TURNS TO
SOLD Jane Baer
Realty, 1706)745-
2261, 1800)820-
7829 www.ianebaer-
reaity.com, Janeba-
eri@alltel net
GRAND OPENING!
Wright's Creek
Located in the FL
panhandle
3 acres
from $27,900
Waterfront lots from
$49 900
866 ) 888-7332
Ext. 12
LAKEFRONT AND
Lakeview Properties
Nestled in the hills of
Tennessee on the
shores ,of pristine
Norris Lake Call
Lakeside Realty at
(423p626-5820 Or
visit www.lakesi-
derealry-in.com.
LOOKING TO OWN
LAND? Invest in ru-
ral acreage thnrougn-
out America, coast-
al, mountain, water-
Iront propenies. 20
to 200 acres FREE.
monthly Special
Land Reports:
www.landwanted.co
m.'sw
MONTANA MOUN-
TAIN PARADISE
Great mountain
views! 2.29 acres
just $59,990. Ride
oul your back door
to millions of acres
of national forest
Close to Canyon
Ferry Lake. minutes
to Helena. Soils test-
ed, utilities, ready to
build. Call owner
18661 365-6103


560
Land
NC MOUNTAINS
10 51 acres on
mountain top in gal-
ed community, view
trees, waterfall &
large public lake
nearby, paved pri-
vate access,
$119,500 owner
1866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE
Gated mountain
community border-
ing a large lake.
Spectacular views.
Community boat
ramp, private boal
slips. Between Chat-
tanooga & Knoxville.
Call today:
.4866)292-5769
Gates oi the River
THE PERFECT
Recreational -
Investment Tract
851 acres in
beautiful S. Georgia.
Offering divided
or as a whole
Contact Peach Slate
at: (866 ) 300-7653
Visii-wus ruouvirQrea-
1,L6tale corn
GAL 2550
TN WATERFRONT
MOUNTAIN PROP-
ERTY Scenic home-
sites surrounding
Lake Barkley 1 to 6
acre view sites & 5
to 40 acre privacy
sites from the $40's.
90 into Nashville
Grand opening
of Phase II
'coming soon!
Call (866) 339-4966
WATERFRONT
BARGAINS!
Lake Access from
$202imonih!' Direct
. Lakefront signing at
$99,9001 ONE DAY
ONLY LAND SALE'
SATURDAY.
MARCH 25, 2006
Just 20 minutes
from Augusta. GA
Excellent financing
available Call today
for an early appoint-
ment' 1888) LAKE-
SALE x 1030
-Based on purchase
price of $39.900 w'
10:o down. fixed
rate o 6.75, lotr 5..
yrs, 15-year lerm
w.'balloon payment
due at the end of 5
yrs. Terms and rales.
subject to change
without notice. Void
where prohibited by
law
WESTERN' NEW
Mexico- 20 Acres
Slaning at $39,990
Scenic region,
Views, trees, rolling
hills, wildlife. Family
retreat, hunting
property or year
round home. Power,
100, financing.
NALC (866)365-
2825.









706
Livestock Supplies


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


706
Livestock Supplies

WRAPPED
PEANUT HAY
Call 623-8237.


708
Pets
FREE KITTEN
9 month old Persian
kitten free to good
home.
Call: 418-1826
FREE TO GOOD
HOME 3 yr. old
black male dog.
Must nave large
yard/high fence.
Free spirited & good-
natured. Great
w/children! Call:
623-8250
GERMAN SHEP- ,
HERD Excellent
coal, 13 months old,
all vaccinations.
obedience trained.
$200 w/accessories
Call. 292-8765
KITTENS, ADORA.
BLE, playful, free td
loving home, litter
box trained. Call
994-7733.
LOOKING FOR los-
ler homes lor cham-
pion line AKC Ger-
man Shepherd dogs
"the best ones from
the panhandle area"
Also, orange & white
male kitten. Please
call for interview:
626-0255
PUPPIES FOR sale
mixed lab $20 each.
626-6767 .
SHORKIES
6 in litter 3 months'
old 3 female/3male.
$1,200 each Call:.:
623-2220


712
Lost & Found
PETS
FOUND CAT
Bombay Dr. (oft of.
Garcon Point Rd.i'
Very friendly. white,
w, black lace & tail.
Call: 626-6504 or -
698-1557 for more'
information
FOUND PUPPY
Blackiwhile boxer
mix wred harness
Found off of Forest
HIills Lane in Allen-
town. Call Sandie for
more info : 981-2367

FOUND-
BROWN & WHITE
Male Dog in the
Guernsy Rd. Pace
area. Call 995-
5746 or 261-3598
or 261-1173.
LOST 9 month old
white & black medi-
um hair dog looks
like a Springer
Spaniel. Lost in
vicinity of Stewart
St. Reward offer
626 - 6444 or 516 -
5445
LOST BEAGLES in
East Milton area.
Rigriht after Dennis
near the end of July.
1 male, 1 female.
Please call with any
information 626-
2428 or 516-7983.


S A DARD IN T S MO E Baths Sq. t. Price
Beliehaven 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 8, "',,
* Garden Tub and Shower Diplomat 2 1510 m,,t
* Ceiling Fans In all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2 2 1525' 87, i
* Walk-In Closets In Bedrooms Gemini 2 1579; 90,600
SFrench Doors . Gas or Wood Fireplace Inglewbod 2 i, 98,100
Ambassador '2 o P 1 91,200
A : l r* . 0 C -t York 2 1622 95,000
afo 2 1713 97,300
W ill build on Slab or Piers exinon 2 0(300
-.Lexington 4 BR 2 1812 101,700
- - - �, I, ':' ... .P1833 116,600
S * 0rI:e SI.1949 108,400


Kingston (Signature Series) 2 2129
.Executive 2 1/2 2215


Regency (Signatu
2 Bedroom Dunle


Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc 3 Bedroom Dupri


5.S.STEELE
gS AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
Eq.Ho..n. Op Qp-ty 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


131,300
126,300


re Series) 3 2495 155,000
ex 2 (1 each unit) 1740 117,600
ex 4 (2 each unit) 2062 135,800
0 !3


Casey's Nursery


Largest selection of trees,


shrubs & perennials


SPECIAL WITH AD

WEEPING MULBERRY

. 6995



FRUIT, SHADE & ORNAMENTAL

TREES, AZALEAS, CAMELLIAS,

PALMS, LONG LIFE ROSES

FANCY LILLIES & IRISES


JON & DEB

Welcome you to visit

3851 Avalon Blvd.

Milton, FL


623-8109


I �x M-Y "" R -M�& -- - ---- 5


I


iex









THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MARCH 22, 2006


712
Lost & Found
PETS

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




804
Apparel
PROM DRESS
Lime green,
strapless,
long w/beaded top
size 10 Puchased
at Cachet's at
mall. Worn once.
Call: 712-1897
806
Appliances
WASHER & DRYER
Good condition
Call: 623-4841
814
Furniture
ROUND OAK
TABLE 48" 20"
leaf 4 chairs
Excellent
condition $150
Call: 712-1897


814
Furniture
10 PIECE kitchen
dining set $560. Set
includes table w/4
chairs, 2 swivel
counter stools, free-
standing stool, china
hutch & base &
serving can Call:
994-1361 or 994-
1361
CONVERT-A-CRIB
& youth bed Both in
very good condition.
$150/boih (paid
$359) Call. 983-
1774 leave msg.








KING SIZE BED 1
owner box springs &
mattress Very good
condition $250

Exercise walker'run-
ner Lifestyle ma-
chine for only $25

Norge 20 lb. capaci-


818
Lawn Equipment
FOR SALE- Murray
12.5 h p., 38 in cut
riding lawnmower
w.dump can. New,
less than 20 hours
running time. $700.
983-2779
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
BUILDING SALE!
ROck Bn.nom Prcesl'
20x30 Now $4100.
25x40 $6200
30x50 $9,800.
40x80 $18.400
Extensive range of
sizes and models
Ends.accessones,
optional
Pioneer (8001668-5-122
BUILDING SALE!
Beat Next
Increase!
20x26 Now $4200
25x30 $5800
30x40 $9200
40x60 $14,900
Extensive range
of sizes and
models. Front end
optional Pioneer:
(800) 668-5422


ly Wa'lllllln iilacin
Has miss in rinse cy- BUILDING SALE!
cle when full, other- Beat Next Increase!
wise runs good $50 20x26 Now $4200
Call: 623-0181 25x30 $5800
NEW LARGE 30x40 $9200
sectional sofa w,2 40x60 $14,900
recliners & sleeper Extensive range of
Lt. brown stain- sizes and models.
resistant labric Front end optional
$1,000 OBO Call: Pioneer
623-3519 (800) 668-5422


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
DEMO HOMESITES
WANTED NOW!
For the NEW Kayak
Pool! The On-
Ground Pool with
In-ground Features'
Unique Opportuniry.
SAVE $5. Call:
(866) 348-7560
FREE ESTIMATES'
Financing
FRESH FLORIDA
PRODUCE
now at Pea Ridge
Flea Market!
Open Wed-Sun
8:30 am-3:30 pm
Call: 390-5872 or
791-0059
for more info.
Tomatoes.straw-
berries, squash.
etc..
HANDICAPPED
PORTABLE shower
unit w/pump, hosing
& shower.chain.
Never been used.
$3,000
Call: 623-3519
HONDA GENERATOR
EM2500X Easy
start, quiet running
excellent condition.
$350 Call 994-0918
MOVING SALE
Misc. furniture &
household items
(too much to list)
Call between noon-
6 pm for more into:
623-3263 Located in
Milton (also have
boats tor sale)


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
HUNT DEER,
TURKEY & QUAIL
Semi-guided hunts
5 days Room includ-
ed Book 5 hunts,
get 1 FREE. OKlaho-
ma bordering Kan-
sas 1 tract along
the Cimarron River.
Approx. 6.000 acres.
Call Sid at
Woollolk Ranch
(580) 334-8294
I WILL remove junk
vehicles for free
Call: 306-5397 or
957-4761
NEW STANDING
frame for handicap-
ped person. $2000
Call: 623-3519




We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first. Sae Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
626-8578




Centipede-
Sr. Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066 .


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
TWO 8 foot round
permacast columns
6 inch diameters
wicaps & bases.
Call- 623-3519
PLACE
YOUR -
AD
HERE





WASHER & DRYER
2 yrs. old $150
each. 2 bikes $25
each; 2 oak bar
stools: $40 each
treadmill: 2 yrs. old
$100 Call:626-6963
WOLFF
TANNING BEDS
Buy direct and save!
Full body units from
$22. monthly
FREE color catalog
CALL TODAY
(800) 842-1305
www.np etilan.com
832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors ed.-
tions. Will pick up.
983-8042.
PAY CASH Ior junk
cars or trucks. Run-
ning or not. Call
983-9527


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
WANTED TO BUY:
Lincoln Wheat Cents
and Old Coins
Single coins, accu-
mulations, entire col-
lections. Littleton
Coin Company
Since 1945 Call
(800) 581-2646
e-mail coinbuv@lit-
tietoncoin.com.
Mention code
B8K720
WANTED TO Buy:
Paper Money and
Old Coins. Single
coins noies, accu-
mulations, entire col-
lections. Littffleton
Coin Company
Since 1945. Call
(800)581-2646, e-
mail conbuyv4little-
toncoin.com. Men-
tion code B8K520.

834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE
DEBRA POOLE
FOUND
In Loving Memory
of Jack Ferrara
card. Please call
623-3616 and ask
for Tracie
FOUND
Boating & Fishing
equipment left be-
hind at boar launch
at bridge by the Riv-
erwalk. Please call
983-8243 to identify.


834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE

LOST CITIZEN'S
Ecno Watch at
David's Cat Fish
House on Thursday
12,22. Please
contact at
434-1292. Reward
is offered.




902
Auto Supplies
NEARLY NEW
BEDLINER
for 99 & up lull size
Short bed GM
trucks. Includes tail-
gate protector $100
Call: 995-7498
904
Cars

1991
MAZDA MIATA
LIMITED EDITION
Convertable with
hardtop, new soft-
lop & leather seats
Automatic trans.
Power windows
Excellent condition!
$5,900
Call: 712-1897

2001 JAGUAR
F-TYPE $10,500
Call Richard at:
(850) 712-5983 or
994-1989 or
995-5936


906
Boats
1991 ASTRO
BASS BOAT
15 ft. w,60 hp,
Mere motor,
trolling motor, live
wells, drive-on
trailer $3.0000BO
Call (850) 572-
4305
908
Farm Equipment

01 FREIGHTLINER
dump Iruck New 20
ton equipment trail-
er wtth air breaks.
01 Case backhoe.
94 D4H hrghtracK.
widetrack caterpillar
dozer. All for
$157,000
Please call at
850-957-4952 or
850-261-8407

TRACTOR
FOR SALE
2 D.C.MOWER
$4,500 Call: 438-
7773 or 304-9653

910
Motorcycles
1999 HONDA CR
125cc (slightly
modified) w/very
low hrs! Used
recretationally,
never raced.
$1,250 OBO Call
Erik wiany
questions: 529-
9207


912
Motor Homes
2002 CEDAR
CREEK 5TH WHEEL
2 slides, queen bed,
oak cabinet's, sur-
round sound, ample
storage space
Excellent condition!
$22 000
Call. 994-6375
916
Sport Utility
Vehicles

1993 FORD
Explorer XLT- As is.
$1,800.
Call 549-8817.


918
Trucks
1987 FORD F250
Extended cab Good
engine, transmission
& brakes. $2,500
OBO Call: 981-4934
2002 CHEVY Silver-
ado 1500 truck for
sale Air, cruise con-
trol, automatic. Sell-
ing below Blue Book
value! $13,500
Call: 995-8779
91' CHEVY S-10,
4.3 Liter, V-6.
$2.500. 994-7286
922
Other
REAR WINDOW
Mid 90's - Ford
Ranger pick-up
$60
Call: 623-0778


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


850-623-3616


Greetings to all Customers:



Due to the price increase in


nsumables (paper, ,in� Al

)rced to raise the p'fte

ss Service Directory ads

al $5, starting on






ovide high quality

BSD's ads, which

for $35 per week and 24

ek, in a background

the last page of the

h sizes includes the t

-6d for free.




your understanding and

your #1 newspaper in /

County.


Gazette


'newspaper coi

film); we are fc

on our Busine,

to an addition

Z pril 1st.



e will still prc

service in our

-includes: 2x2 f

-for $65 per we

Color age on

pap land bao t

elas#ied lin


is as

Rosa


6
lb


Santa Rosa Press Gazette

CLASSIFIED I







THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS NLARCH 22, 2006


I I[X


i


FDAY BY DAY Quality Fencing
C,:, ,l ' r ,rioi. r ,g t 9.j , all l .:,1 *,c jr a rricingQ need-


Locally licensed,
owned
and operated.
We look toward


. , . 10. your call.
iv-v tenorq r --r repgir
Call 850-529-3546
daybydayfencing @ gmail.com,


ANN BAKNHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
Fill Dirt Brown Dirt
Limestone Crushed Asphalt
Driveway Culverts


nI
Budget
Li(

House
Pai
Call Andy @
(850) 304-S


isured
&
censed


nting


9680


EMERALD CpAST LAWN SERVICES
Full Rarvicen Lawn Care


Locally Owned and Operated
Commercial and Residential
Licensed & Insured
Call 324-4035.


BOBCAT AND TRACTOR WORK
Driveway. Culverts, Light Land Clearing
Site Prep and Clean Up
Fill Dirt, Brown Dirt and
Limerock Hauling
Michael Porter
983-9888 or 393-8411
Tony Joiner
< (850)554-3460


Field Electric, INC.
Providing Your Re.sidential,
Commercial &
Portable Generator
Panel Needs.
Call William at:
(850) 791-4381
Lic#ER13013420


C , oKer S Lawn &
Tractor Service
' -ro. ,'?,r, ,0 / .ac n. I'v,
Clean-ups * Raking
Hauling � Mowing
Bushhogging - Dirt Work
Reasonable Rates - Free Estimates
(850) 529-0434
(850) 623-0493



5&E LANDSCrAPING
AND TREE
SERVICES
FOR FREE ESTIMATES CREDIT CARDS OK
5% off
GRADING, MULCHING, WEEDING,
TRIMMING, NEW BEDS.
OLD BEDS. REDONE,
CLEAN-UPS, CLEARING, STUMP
GRINDING, TREE REMOVAL.
1850) 529-5650.


Local Home Repair
* Fence Repair 9 Installation
* Paint * Drywall *Tnrim *Tile
10 years experience
Contact Paul McMullen
850-723-9767


Land Clearing -Demolition
Driveways
Dirt-Ponds-Lakes
Competitive Rates
850-994-0744


The Mower Medic
lie service bour Mower in
yror home / atl your


Bob Knowles
Office (850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576


Kerr's RB*1I~a~~t service, Inc�r

S itr ~.Reni

RQal E;�ti .:'h1OU~e NIC t

a ~ I ForcR.


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


Mike Kaylor
Cement re s non
Patios * Driveways * Walks


.Free Estimates
No job too small


ANHDrdable prices


850-994-0897


DIRT CHEEP
Cleaning Service
We Furnish Supplies
Senior Discount with Ad
Homes * Condos * Offices
� 850-384-2388


S II iypes oT fences
New Inslallation and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy fences are builh m h SCREWS
Free Ei.n-Iaim r L..:,|I , O .r',''
Licen4ri ,3 ,. Ir.j..u ,,
485-2532
f ,=E-i hr,11 1 =H rh


State LIC. #RX11066860, Insured
Patiu Co.ver;, Pool Ernclcjureci,
Florida Rooms, Co..ered Walkcways,
and Storm Shutters
3521 Perdido LK.RD. James Sullivan
Owner
FLA0 ElI Cell: 850-529-6100
Cantonment, FL Ricky Harvell
Sales
32533 Cell: 850-449-5644


You'll find exactly
what you need in the
BSD! Businesses, place
your ad in the Business
Service Directory and
recieve a FREE line ad!
Call Mary or David at
623-2120 to find out how.


c3e6 Backhoe Work ,
, Stump & Tree Removal '
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small


D&D
,^Remodeling
General Contractor
All Types Home Maintenance
I .:k ; � T.,I l. IFlunI , r._n * E ,,:[l.:.r. :
r..:,..- . . :,ul � . *, iu .:i:r '., r r.
Fr- :jr- V'.' .h ,,,-i.j 1P rinl.r., * E.:
FREE Celli 261-1173
ESTIMATES Cells 2613598
iL U, .A -,:, :.-, Cell 26


Visiting Angels"
[,."I el= i=ld


In home
Companionship
Meals
Light housework
Errands


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



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


New Hope Painting ' CALL ME FOR
& Wallpapering - Even
SWalpapering Purchase, ReFi,
Inleior S E qnerior � Reicoen.i Bl
Drywall EASY..
* Pressure Cleaning Bill 1
* Wallpapering Genera
* Carpentry Work 2160 Creig
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 * 628-6034 850-479-1
5047 -1


Need Stucco Work?9 r
C all


LICENSED AND If ISURED
Converntional and Syn iier Sys lerrm
698-8327
626-9164 J


ALL YOUR MORTGAGE NEEDS
If Your Credit Isn't Perfect"
100% Loans, No Income Verification
. FAST... DEPENDABLE
Timbie 850-380-0220
il Mortgage Consultants, Inc.
hton Rd. Pensacola, FL, 32504
www.billtimbie.com
665 fax 850-479-1908


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


..t . . .. ... ... .


Vickers Fencing
"71i& 9 good eid.'oir oeC fece at a time.
Specializing in wood fences.
New installations and repairs.
Competitive pricing.


Free estimates.
1994-7585


Licensed & Insured,
791 -0198


... . . .. .'.- . '," ..- ... : .. . ........ '... . - , " . . , . . . . . . . . ', . :--' . " ,-. ' .... ,--.' . ' . . . .. . -, , .. . ' '..' . '. , .. .'


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1944-2


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