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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00142
 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: May 10, 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: UF00028408:00142
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text









12/01/06 :*8010o
/TBRARV OF FLORIDA HISTORy
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611-7007


DAY
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Hello,


Milton
This edition of the Press Gazette
is going to every home in the
32570 zip code. It's our gift to
you, and your opportunity to
see, what you're missing if
you're not a regular subscriber.
If you'd like to subscribe, call
623-2120 and let our staff know.
We'll take it from there.


NEWS


BRIEFS

Libraries schedule
'reading summer'
By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Santa Rosa libraries are
gearing up for the summer sea-
son-%\ ith a full slate of chil-
dren's reading and story-time
activities planned.
Scheduled events include
weekly reading themes and a
June 24 Milton Riverwalk read-
ing festival for the family.
Summer Reading Program
registration begins May 30 at
Milhon. Ja\. Navarre and Gulf
Breeze Libraries. The program
starts June 5 and runs through
. Julv 15.
The program encourages
children to read or be read to)
for at least 15 minutes per day.
Youngsters ate provided a log-
book to record reading times.
Program sesioi"ns' feature
Wednesday themed reading
meetings, and prizes for \ eekl
reading logs.
This year's themed activi-
ties lineup includes Buccaneer
Days, Sammy Smith the
Magician, martial arts demon-
strations, story-time and more.
Prizes, based on reading
totals, include movie passes to
The Ridge Cinema 8, Pelicans
games, Skateland, Zoo passes,
Oops Alley tickets, and Tiki
Island Golf and Games.
Saturday, June 24, "Judy's
Tune Room" brings an interac-
tive musical presentation by
Judy Pancoast to the Riverwalk
park gazebo. The event begins
at 11 a.m.
For more information, con-
tact the Milton Library at 623-
5565, the Jay Library at 675-
6293, the Gulf Breeze Library
at 932-5166 or the Navarre
Library at 936-6120.


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


Sronmentally-friendly soy-based
ink.


6 PRINTED MIN
,* IYINK,





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A home you can afford...


County considers increasing allowable


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Santa Rosa housing offi-
cials are considering several,
measures to encourage the
growth of affordable housing
here.
At press time, the Board of


Commissioners was poised to
vote, on whether to allow con-
struction "density bonuses"
within the .county's urban
zones.
The bonuses would
increase the number of homes
per acre builders could con-:


struct, if the dwellings were
classified as "affordable."
The homes' construction
would be directed toward very
low, low and moderate income
households, and special needs
households.
Officials say rising housing


Many workers, businesses tryir


wallets and gas gauges off of I


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
A s gas prices
hover ever-closer
to $3 per gallon,
business owners say delivery,
services are beginning to feel
the pinch.
Driving from neighbor-
hood to neighborhood gets
more expensive with every
penny-per-galloni hike-and
that, in turn, forces business-
es to balance decisions about
.absorbing costs. increasing
,driver pay, and raising delit-
ery charges.
"We've tried to keep
things as status quo as possi-
ble," says Hwy. 90 Hungry
Howie's manager Kevin
Mancusi.
That's a challenge, as
ghs prices raise driver
costs.. .and reduce cus-
tomers' spending money.
"It affects the bottom
line." notes Dominos manag-
er James Tubbs.
Dominos .bases driver
pay on gas prices, he says.
The store is noticing some
fluctuation in the bottom
line, but if gas prices take a
dramatic upswing, . the
impact will intensify consid-
erably.
"It adds up," Tubbs
points out. "As that sliding
scale goes up, it .affects prof-
its at the store."
"It's a constant battle,"
observes Mancusi. "The
drivers have taken a hit,


we've taken a hit."
He notes the company is
doubling up on deliveries and
making other changes to save
gas.
"We're doing whatever we
can to make ourselves as effi-
cient as possible."' says
Mancusi.. c u s
"Dominos ala',s tries to.
handle deliver in a \\a\ that's
most efficient...\te're as con-'


scious of that as ever now,"
Tubbs remarks.
When gas prices rise,
companies must decide how
much to absorb, and how much
to pass to customers.
"It's hard to decide % hen to
pass that amount onto the cus-
tomer." Mlancusi sa s. "TheN're
dealing with higher gas prices
as ell." . . . : ,
,Deh% er. costs impact cus-


density if the price is right

prices have created, a need for is $41,164.
affordable, or "workforce" The Department calculates
housing to accommodate that an affordable home price
incoming population growth. for that income level would fall
Santa Rosa Planning and into the range of $135,000.
Zoning officials, in a proposal,. But median home prices in
to the Board, report the coun- Santa Rosa have reached
ty's median household income . See HOUSING, Page 2.4.



Milton

Pain may ban

roadside

in tn, kpn solicitation


L~


tomer choices, as well.
"'People do price shop."'
says Mlancusi. "'We trn to be
as competitive as possible."
It's something te are
constantly% watching.'" he
observes. "'We have to con-
stantly keep an eve on it."
See GAS. Pg. 11.4


Brian Leighty, a delivery person for Hungry Howie's Pizza, is just one of many who are finding their
daily livelihood affected by the rising cost of gasoline. Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
In response to concerns
about safety and, to a lesser
extent, complaints from citi-
zens, the City of Milton is con-
sidering a ban on all roadside
soliciting.
"We need to look at this
because it is dangerous and we
don't want people getting hurt,"
says City Council member
Bunny Jernigan, who also
heads the Ordinance Review
Committee.
'I agree," says fellow coun-
cil member Grady Hester. He
notes, "it's not just the adults
doing the soliciting, but also
children."
Other council members
raised concerns about the saferi
of having people "dart in and
out" amongst cars at intersec-
tions and along road a\ s rn ing
to collect funds for various
causes.
Questions also arose
regarding whether to exclude
only certain groups or to call for
a total ban on roadside solicit-
ing within city limits.
In the end, council mem-
bers agreed they could not
impose the ban on only certain
groups, therefore, they say they
are likely to call for a total ban.
However, council members
say they will seek the input of
the public before proceeding
with any action.
"We have to get feedback
from everyone on this issue
before we make a final decision
on what we will do," Thompson
says.
"We have to take a cautious
approach because this issue is a
two-edged sword."
See BAN, Page 5A.


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Like many across Florida,
Milton residents Bob and Mary
Farmer just found out their
insurance company would not
be renewing coverage this year.
"They turned around and
sent me a letter saying because
of all the hurricane damage in
Florida, they were canceling
my policy," says Mary Farmer.


.The Farmers sustained
some shingle damage during
Hurricane Ivan, but never filed
a claim.
"We put our own tin roof
on," Mary recounts.
Nevertheless, the company
declined the couple's business.
Farmer says their broker told
them the company is not writ-
ing any new policies in Florida.
The Farmers aren't alone,
say state insurance officials.


Many policyholders are
encountering non-renewals on
the entire policy or on wind
damage portions.
And many are turning to
Florida's insurer of last resort,
Citizens. The "public/private"
.company now covers over
800,000 policyholders.
Some homeowners are
seeking full coverage while oth-
ers just need windstorm cover-
age, according to Office of


Insurance ' Regulation
spokesperson Jonathon Kees.
Florida's legislature, .last
week, passed an insurance bill
that would reduce the amount
homeowners will have to pay to
bail out state insurer of last
resort Citizens... but will likely
increase insurance rates across
the board.
Lawmakers say the meas-
ure is necessary to make Florida
property more attractive to


insurance companies, after
recent storms.
The bill earmarks $715 mil-
lion towards bailing out
Citizens' estimated $1.7 billion
deficit.
Homeowners will cover the
rest, over the next 10 years,
through extra assessments on
insurance policies. Early esti-
mates are that the measure will
add $10 to $20 per thousand of
See INSURANCE, Pg. 5A.


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it takes to work toward a goal.
My future plans include a BA in Equine Science and Biology. Long term, I'll add a massage therapy
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)






2 AUS Gazette.W.d.e.d...May.10..20.B


Housing


*Continued From Page One.
$204,500, according to the'
National , Association of
Realtors.
That number covers the
entire Pensacola Metropolitan
Area, including Santaj Rosa
County.
"The statistics indicated
home .ownership is beyond


reach for many of the citizens
we rely upon to provide needed
community services," accord-
ing to Monday's proposal.
The proposal would allow
between 1.8 and 3 times the
present allowable density, for
specified areas.
If passed, the density
upzonings would pertain to spe-


cific Transportation Planning
Area (TPA) boundaries.
Those boundaries (see map,
above) run to just north of cen-
tral Santa Rosa, and throughout
Navarre.
Land zoned for agriculture
currently allows one house per
50 acres, or one house per acre.
The change would allow


three homes per acre on agri-
culture-zoned land.
Single family residential
areas, currently zoned for four
homes per acre would change to
10 homes per acre.
Those zoned for 10 homes
per acre would switch to allow
18 homes per acre.
The upzonings would not


apply to restricted areas, includ-
ing the Garcon Point Protection
Area, Military and Public
Airport Zones, Category 3
Storm Surge boundaries or
Rural Development areas.
According to the proposal's
verbage, the County would
establish criteria for density
bonuses by December of 2008.


Those include "maximum
flexibility" in the provision 6f
supportive infrastructure; sup-
port for special taxing districts';
encouraging planning methods
like home clustering and infill
development; and prioritizirjg
permitting processes for afford-
able housing development.
nelson @sr-pg.com


At the White Sands Music Festival...


Tappin' toes

at the Ole

Farmer's

Opry House
(Far above) Recreational vehi-
cles dotted the landscape in
Chumuckla last weekend for the
annual White Sands Music
Festival. (Immediately above),
The White Sands Panhandle
Band took the stage while, (to
the left) a clown worked his way
around the grounds, seeking to
entertain the young. (Above, to
the right) The Claire Lynch band
warms up backstage before
Saturday afternoon's perform-
ance. (To the right) Kettle Korn
and other goodies were on sale
to make sure stomachs stayed as
sated as musical appetites.
Press Gazette photos
by Deborah Nelson


.' ' I-,-


Wodnesday Ma� 10, 2000,


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


CifwmxMa, Fioristo


I I


Pana 2-A







Local


After 39 years:

Rhodes principal
,DEBORAH NELSON
iess Gazette Staff Writer
W' ]"hen Rhodes . -
,i,, u j Elementary
e Vj Principal Sylvia . .
treeter retires this summer, she" '' - -
'sill leave a 39-year profession-
41 legacy behind, 34 of which
trere spent at Rhodes.
* "It's been over half my life
,',\e been involved with
hodes," Streeter laughs..
; That includes teaching
:perience in every grade at the
eementary school.
! Streeter says one of the
igh points of her career was
Rhodes' 2002 selection as a
title I Distinguished School.
4i,: Rhodes was one of five
schools in Florida to be so rec-
,nized that year for outstand-
log academic progress. Rhodes Elementary Prii
I! "That was quite an honor," career to a close when s
treeter, who traveled to San
i ancisco to accept the award,
.calls. FCAT standards as well
! Rhodes serves a diverse dent academic needs.
population base, which presents Rhodes has worked
its own set of challenges and develop and maintain
rewards. music and art programs
S' Over the years, parents, plement academics,,
teachers, students and staff have observes.
worked together, Streeter "It's really a,ba
recalls, to meet the school's act," she notes.
changing needs.' - That can create pre,
S"It'sa unique school envi- teachers, students and
tonment," she observes. "I but Streeter emphasizes
,believe we have been successful Rhodes community has
because we really are a school risen to meet those ch:
family." head on.
Streeter says it is parents "The teachers are
,and community that have made ed," Streeter notes. "Thb
the difference, hard at it. Rhodes Eler
"We have a lot of support
from our families," she notes.
.9 Those families include the
children of Streeter's own for- B ush
mIer students. Clean -cutr. wel
"I can see in the faces of .Lull tlek
incoming students, some of the
faces we've had come through , '
here in the past," she reflects.
"It's nice to have that kind Sen
of family feeling." . , ef
Streeter says one of
Rhodes' biggest challenges in " '' Cos
recent years has been to 'design Jeff Hattan
academic programs that meet


set to


retire


ncipal Sylvia Streeter will bring a 39-year
she retires this year.
Press Gazette photo by Deborah Nelson


1 as stu-
hard to
strong
to com-
Streeter
balancing
ssure on
parents,.
that the
always
allenges
dedicat-
ey work
mentary


has the most committed and
dedicated teachers. They're the
best. of the best...I really
believe they have a calling to
what they do."
That includes current
Assistant Principal Tom
Kennell, who assumes the
Principal slot next year.
Kennell's own children
attended Rhodes, and he's also
served as the school's psychol-
ogist.
"He's part of the school
family," Streeter notes. "He
understands and has been a part
of the [Rhodes] community for
many years."


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Wadnesdav Mav 10. 2006


Page 3-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette








P


I TT-HESAN1TA ROA PRESS GAZETTE


A G E 4A . . .n. ..__ L m. . . . - .. . .. .
V'% I AI


How about a


break on gas?
Our gracious lawmakers in Tallahassee have,
once again, set aside sales tax breaks on certain
hurricane-related items as we, once again,
approach hurricane season.
For many, if not most of us, we all are aware of
the drill. Stock up on batteries, bottled water and
canned food items. Many of us now have gasoline-
powered generators and for those who don't the
.tax break will also apply for purchases of such
equipment up to $1,000.
After the last couple of years, we clearly know
the experiences of weathering a hurricane and the
extreme inconveniences they cause.
While the storms themselves are difficult to
cope with, the long, dra%\ n out aftermath of recov-
ery is challenging-to say the least.
Santa Rosa County, as well as the entire state,
ranks among the best in dealing with hurricanes
and while we commend our state lawmakers for
relaxing the sales tax on certain purchases, we
remain concerned about having enough gasoline.
And, we wonder why our lawmakers haven't
given serious consideration to dropping the state's
portion of the sales tax on gas so that citizens can
adequately fill their vehicles and fuel containers
for their generators prior to the approach of severe
hurricanes.
While a tax break on batteries and other hurri-
cane-related essentials is very helpful, so would be
a sales tax break on fuel.
And we seriously hope Gov. Jeb Bush and his
team have made serious headway into making
sure our state has enough gasoline supplies on
hand so that we won't have a repeat of fuel short-
ages prior to-and following-hurricanes.
We know there will be a mad rush to fill vehi-
cles and gasoline containers prior to any approach-
ing storm and that rush will creates shortages. And
we know there will be those who will fill every
container they own, including 55-gallon barrels,
which will deplete supplies. That practice has
shown to leave little left for the next customer.
And we fully expect long gas lines prior to an
approaching hurricane, which will lead to frustra-
tion and confusion. '
Probably the most frustrating aspect of a hur-
ricane slamming our area is, after the storm hits,
there are few places with gasoline to purchase
either because of no power or an inability to have
the fuel delivered by tanker trucks.
We can only hope that our area is spared this
hurricane season, especially after experiencing
two years of bad weather.
But if we are unfortunate enough to experience
another hurricane this year, we can only hope we
are all better prepared in areas where serious prob-
lems have been known to occur.
We encourage everyone to take full advantage
of this upcoming sales tax break and purchase hur-
ricane-related items. And we hope that people start
now to fill their fuel containers so that when the
storm approaches we don't see long gas lines and,
in some instances, no fuel to even purchase. ,
Fill one container a week until you have them
all full. That should reduce the lines pre-storm.
Now, if we could just get a break on the tax on
the gasoline, we could all save a little. Most peo-
ple need to stock up on 40 to 50 gallons. Skipping
the tax on that would sure be a nice gesture. If,
they really want us to stock up in advance.

MAY 10, 2006
G Santa Dosa& 8ress


VOL. 99, NO. 12
Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS 604-
360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays
and Saturdays for $28 per year (in county) by
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
Michael Coulter ... .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher ........Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes .......Business Manager
Deborah Nelson ... .Staff Writer
Jeff Everts ... .... .Staff Writer
Obie Crain, Jr ......Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin .......Sports Editor
Jim Martiq .......... Advertising Manager
Debbie Coon .......Advertising Exec.
Lori Dempsey ......Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly .......Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart .......Archives
Tracie Smelstoys ... .Circulation
Mary Crum ........Classifieds,
........ ...... . ...Graphic Design
Kimberly Potter.... Classifieds,
........ ...... . ...Graphic Design
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Esther Guerra ......Darkroom Technician


What cancer 'can't' do...


FM: CHRYS HOLLEY
Dear Editor:
Another exciting Relay for Life has just complet-
ed.
As Milton's Sponsor Chair, allow me to thank,
from the bottom of my heart, the following sponsors,
many of whom have been faithful supporters for sev-
eral years-helping us exceed our goals:
Gooden Homes, Paul Amos Family Foundation,
Home AdeFood, Inc. (Mary B's), Scott Kaufmann,
Xerox, Jeff and Vicki Miller, P&S Construction,
Spencer Brothers/Spencer Homes, Berryhill
Ortohopedics/Dr. Szymoniak, Down's Paint and
-Body, Jay Consulting (Jim and Karen Young), Dr.
Douglas Webster, Milton Storage Center, Supervisor
of Elections Ann Bodenstein, the Santa Rosa Medical
Center, AmSouth Bank, Sobh Locklear, Orville
Beckford Ford, Berryhill School.
I thank God for any and all volunteers for all our
county Relays since inception of the first one.
To those who may yet be diagnosed with cancer
(sad to say), please know what countless survivors
have learned:
What cancer CANNOT do:
Cancer is so limited; it cannot cripple love.
It cannot shatter hope; it cannot grow faith;
It cannot eat away at peace; it cannot destroy con-
fidence; It cannotkill friendship; it cannot shut out
memories;
It cannot silence courage; it cannot invade the
soul;
It cannot reduce eternal life; it cannot quench the
spirit;
It cannot lessen the power of the resurrection.
Though the physical body may be destroyed by
disease, the spirit can remain triumphant.
If disease has invaded your body, refuse it to
touch your spirit.
May God bless you all as only He can.


Did money go to right pocket?
FM: DALE POLLARD
Dear Editor:
At the turn of the 20th century, our Congress cre-
ated anti-trust laws to keep businesses from placing
the general public at their mercy. Can you relate these
laws to what is happening today?
It is amazing how gasoline can jump as much as
20-cents per gallon in one week. The countless mil-
lions of dollars that are made overnight has made the
rich that much richer. What is even more amazing is
the fact that millions of Americans can write their
Congressman or Senator and actually expect nothing
to be done about it.
At the onset of the gasoline phenomenon, there
-was the initial shock when public pressure caused
Congress to ask what was causing gasoline prices to
rise dramatically, but what happened? Did the prover-
bial payoff make it to the right pockets? This lends
credence to Ross Perot's declaration that America has
the best government that can be bought and sold on a
daily basis.
While the rich get richer and the gap between the
rich and poor gets progressively bigger, has anyone
considered what is happening to the work force that
drives this country? This excessive cost for a gallon of
gasoline is causing many people to lose their liveli-
hood. What about people that rely on personal visits
to clients to earn their living? How about small taxi
companies that support small town America? How
about public transportation throughout America?
These types of businesses will not be in business long
if gasoline continues to remain out of control.
A very important thing to remember is the fact
that people such as Congressmen and Senators who
do not have to pump their own gas or people who are
rarely affected by the price of a gallon of gasoline
usually couldn't care less whether you and I make a
living or about the subject in general.
Regardless the particular business or industry, it is
America's working class that provides the actual work
that makes the rich become richer. While President
Ronald Reagan once preached trickle-down econom-
ics, insinuating that the rich will invest their money to
ensure people at the bottom of the financial ladder
continue to progress. I like to call it triqkle-up profits.
Trickle-down economics is a great theory for people
who have more money than they can ever spend, but
this writer has to agree with Larry King (a very rich
person) who once basically said on his nightly pro-
gram "The general public should not be put into the
position of relying on the rich to share their wealth; I
do not plan on doing so." I ask you to just imagine
how many other Larry Kings are out there.
Also, much can be said about the business of
medicines and hospitals. How can they justify their
costs for a hospital stay? How can a physician justify
an outrageous yearly salary?
There was a time in America when people could


write their Congressmen or Senators and expect an
ahswer-not just some spin on the subject. It is amaz-
ing how hard it is to get a Congressman or Senator to
give you a straight answer, but they have no problems
meeting at 3 a.m. and voting themselves a 36% pay
raise.
Congressmen and Senators often speak of "their"
vote rather than the vote of their constituents. Believe
it or not, they are supposed to be relaying YOUR
vote-not their own personal views.
This continues, primarily, due to special interest
groups and the fact that they often grease the financial
wheel-the obvious separation from their con-
stituents and the ease with which they do not have to
speak with their constituents.
Here is a question to ponder: When was the last
time your Congressman or Senator contacted you to
ask how you feel on any 'subject?


Help a teenager...
FM: MARY STEWART
Dear Editor:
Somewhere, right now, not far away, a child needs
you.
Somewhere, right now, not far away, thousands of
children are facing life-altering decisions.
Without the guidance of a caring adult, many will
make the wrong decision. Many will drift into pover-.
ty. Many will turn to drugs. Some will become preg-
nant. Some will go to jail.
Some may not survive.
What can one person do, you might ask? The
answer is, 'a lot.'
One person, actually, is'exactly the right number
to turn the life of an at-risk teen around.
It may be as easy as sharing your pet. It has long
been recognized that working with animals can have
a dramatic effect on children.
Do you have a horse? Let a teenager groom your
horse in return for a couple of laps around the corral.
This startlingly simple act can yield dramatic results
in focusing and directing the life of a child.
Do you have goats or chickens?
Let a child do routine maintenance chores for
your animals in return for some petting-zoo privi-
leges. You may be amazed at the results.
The next time you read about a teenager in trou-
ble, ask yourself this: what might have been done to
save this child? Why didn't somebody do it?
If you can volunteer as a mentor, please do so.
If you can provide a horse to groom or a goat to
pet, please call me at the following phone number and
leave a message.
If you have a child who might benefit from these
services, please contact me and I will attempt to put
you in touch with someone who can help.
It is up to us to save our children. No one else is
going to do it for us.
Call me at (850) 686-1480.


What to wear to church?
FM: JEWEL K. CHRISTIAN
Dear Editor:
One Sunday morning, an old cowboy entered a
church just before services were to begin.
Although the old man and his clothes were spot-
lessly clean, he wore jeans, a denim shirt and boots
that were very worn and ragged.
In his hand, he carried a worn out hat and an
equally worn out Bible. The church he entered was in
a very upscale and exclusive part of the city. It was the
largest and most beautiful church the old cowboy had
ever seen. The people of the congregation were all
dressed in expensive clothes and accessories.
As the cowboy took a seat, .the others moved
away from him. No one greeted, spoke to or wel-
comed him. They were all appalled at his appearance
and did not attempt to hide it.
As the old cowboy was leaving the church, the
pastor approached him and asked the cowboy to do
him a favor, "Before you come back, have a talk with
God and ask him what he thinks would be the appro-
priate attire for worship." The old cowboy assured
the pastor that he would.
The next Sunday, he showed up for services wear-
ing the same ragged jeans, shirt, boots and hat. Once
again, he was completely shunned and ignored.
The pastor approached the man and said, "I
thought I asked you to speak to God before you came
back to our church."
"I did," replied the old cowboy.
"If you spoke to God, what did He tell you the
proper attire should be for worshipping in church?"
asked the pastor.
"Well, sir," he said. "God told me that He didn't
have a clue what I should wear. He has never been in
this church."


MAY 10, 2006


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...
Sunday, 10:14 p.m.,
Hello, this is Mary. I've beew.
seeing where the marines are
helping build a new playground in,
Pensacola and that's great. But we,
have a man here,. Mr. Gradyi
Babb, who has had a flesh-eatingg
disease. He needs some help,!
Maybe someone could help him.

Saturday, 10:58 a.m.
I would like to know why the
Sheriff's Dept. and Police Dept,
are hiding behind trees with guns,.,
If the goal is to stop speeders,
shouldn't they be out in plain,
view where people can see that'
they should slow down? '

Saturday, 10:54 a.m.
This is Jesse. I appreciate;
your article. With this wonderful
town we live in, we need to know'
what type of help the elderly
need. If they will just let us know.
what they need, we'll try to get
some help for our sweet, elderly
citizens. )

Thursday, 9:19 a.m.
Good morning. I'm calling in
response to the people complain-
ing about the Mexicans. Toda\ i'k
May 4, the 'national Day oft
Prayer. I would like everyone to'
say a prayer for each and every
one of us that we might all come
together as one. Let's just hav&
some love and peace. Thank yo6
and amen.

Thursday, 9:12 a.m.
My name is Patrick. I would
just like to know how everyonri
appreciated the confederate
parade after one of my bes'
friend's funeral. We had some
negative output, but I think a lot
of people enjoyed it.

Thursday, 9:10 a.m.
My name is Gale. My grand-
daughter played in the champi-
onship in Pace. They came ip
third place. Her bag was left at the
park. They went to go back and
get it and it was gone. I think it is
pretty sorry that someone would
steal and eight-year-old's back-
pack. It wasn't even published
who came in first, second and
third.


',4, j







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



We want you to share your
views on the above topic(s)-or
ANY topic-with other Press
Gazette readers. Your views aie
important, too.
Send your letters to: LET-
TERS TO THE EDITOR, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, FL 32570.
(FAX (850) 623-9308.)
Letters may be edited for cox-
tent or to fit the available space.
For a letter to be published, you
MUST sign your name and please
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WIa.dnoadau Mnv 10 9nflnR


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Insurance
Continued From Page One.
policy coverage.
^ Originally, Citizens had
proposed a $200 per thousand
4ttra assessment.
" Last week's bill also allows
Citizens and private companies
to raise rates. Citizens could
raise rates by as much as 200
percent, and private companies
up to 10 percent in specific
areas.
Homes worth over $1 mil-
lion would have limited access
to Citizens coverage after 2008.
Currently, Citizens picks up
a lot of windstorm policies.
Insurance companies are
declining to write new policies,
or non-renewing old ones in
high risk areas, for several rea-
sons, Kees says, citing hikes in
reinsurance (insurance for
insurance companies) rates,
combined with reconstruction
costs, as factors behind rate
increases.
Insurance companies must
submit rate change filings with
the OIR for large increase
approvals.
' Rate changes may not 'be
excessive, inadequate, or dis-
criminatory. But they're based,
in part, on projected hurricane
activity, which is expected to
worsen in coming years.
Despite Ivan and Katrina,
the insurance industry recorded
a 12 percent net income
increase of $43 billion last year,
according to an April. 30
Washington Post report.
.. When the rejection letter
arrived, Farmer called her
insurance company to see if
there was anything else she
could do.
"I said, where can I get
insurance," she recounts. "He
said, 'I can't help you right
now, call back later.'"
Farmer then called five or
six other places for a quote on


the couple's mobile home.
Only one
responded.. .Citizens.
"It was half the coverage,
for $900 a year," she 'says.
Farmer says she's still wait-
ing to hear back on a possible
policy underwritten by Lloyds
of London.
According to the
Washington Post report, half of
Katrina's losses ($38.1 billion)
were actually covered by over-
seas insurance companies or
reinsurance firms.
. Nevertheless, many insur-
ance companies are not writing
policies in Florida at all.
Farmer says her broker told
her 189 other homeowners were
in the same boat. Companies
aren't writing policies right
now, she was advised, because
they're waiting to hear about
policy and rate changes.
The couple is worried about
* going into hurricane season
without a policy.
"I've got until the end of
July to get more insurance,"
says Farmer. "But that's just the
beginning of the season. The
worst part, to my knowledge, is
in August, September and
October."
"I'm trying right now to
make sure we have coverage
before then."
Meanwhile, Florida's third
largest insurer, Poe Financial
Group, has been taken over by
the state and placed in rehabili-
tation status.
Citizens will absorb Poe
insurer Southern Family's
43,000policies. Two other Poe
companies, Atlantic Preferred
and Florida Preferred, are.
expected to join Southern
Family in rehabilitation, adding
another 240,000 policies.
The list of citizens who rely
on Citizens is growing fast.
Currently at about 800,000


Ban


Continued From Page One.
Thompson added that resi-
dents are also leery of out-of-.
town- groups coming in and
soliciting money on city streets.
, "These groups are coming
ip and there is no accountability
as to where the money is going,
which makes people con-
cerned," added Thompson.
According to Thompson,
the ban would only apply to
groups wishing to solicit funds
and not to groups who preach
from roadsides and street cor-
niers.


"The groups that are doing
the preaching are not soliciting
funds and that is the differ-
ence'.,.that becomes, a freedom,.
of speech issue," says
Thompson.
In the end, Thompson says
it will be up to the public to
decide whether a ban is needed
or not.
"If the residents of the city
don't want it, we won't do it,"
Thompson concludes.
Story written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
everts@sr-pg.comrn


Stores hit for selling to minors


The Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office, in conjunction
with the state Alcoholic
Beverages and Tobacco divi-
sion (ABT), recently conducted
'"test alcohol buys" at local
establishments.
The test buys, conducted on
May 4, involved sending under-
age buyers into local markets
and restaurants in an attempt to
purchase alcohol from the busi-
ness.
According to officials, of
the 34 businesses that were test-
ed during the countywide
sweep, nine sold alcohol to
minors.


Those people involved in
selling the alcohol to the minors
were issued Criminal Notices to
Appear for the charge of selling
alcohol to a person under the
age of 21.
Employees from the busi-
nesses listed below were issued
a notice to appear:
The Other Place (Milton),
the Local Yokel (Garcon Point,
Milton), El Rodeo Restaurant
(Pace), Ruby Tuesday's (Pace),
CVS Pharmacy, Kwik Shop,
Pacific Market, Brunos, and
Breeze Mart (all in Navarre or
Gulf Breeze).
news @ sr-pg. com


policyholders, Citizens is get-
ting about 40,000 new applica-
tions a month, according to
spokesperson Justin Glover.
"We're the safety net," he
notes.
But that won't be enough to
protect Florida's homeowners
against a future catastrophe,
according to a recent study.
Eight storms over the 15-
month period that included Ivan
caused over $30 billion in
insured damages, according to
Florida's Department of
Financial Services.
Private insurance compa-
nies, the State of Florida and
public programs like Citizens
and combined, are not enough
to fund recovery from a "mega-
catastrophic" hurricane," a state
task force concluded earlier this
year.
Florida Insurance Task
Force members recommended a
national plan to deal with major
catastrophe recovery and help
ensure "the continued sustain-
ability of the Florida economy."
Florida Chief Financial
Office Tom Gallagher suggests
a national Catastrophe Fund be
established. He's asked the leg-
islature earmark surplus sales
tax revenue collected during
hurricane recovery to help off-
set the added costs of insurance
assessments, hurricane repairs
or hurricane preparation for this
year's season.
Other suggested changes
have included standardized
state building codes, faster


insurance payments to speed
recovery, tax-exempt catastro-
phe savings accounts and fund-
ing to retrofit Citizens-covered
homes so they'll be eligible for
private insurance.
Story written by
Deborah Nelson.
Reach her at:
nelson@sr-pg. coin


4915 Hffighway 90 Pace
850-995-1600


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626 " -129-


Can't get your home-improvement project


off the drawing board? I can help.


Eddie Collinsworth, Manager
Pace Banking Center
eddiecollinsworth@peoplesfirst.com


"Now that the invigorating springtime weather has
arried - and daylight has been extended - you're
likely to be thinking about possible home improvement
projects: a porch, a patio or a pool, perhaps.


"I'd be happv to show\ you how to put the equity in
your home to work for you in the form of a line of credit
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completion. Doing so is quick and easy at Peoples First,
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distant corporate authority.


"Keep me in mind, too, in connection with a host of
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working with you."


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or Community Bank
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Mayor outlines 'state of the city'


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Milton Mayor Guy
Thompson is a busy man these
days... trying to prepare the
municipality for the upcoming
hurricane season as well as
rearranging projects he had
hoped to already have under-
way while trying to get new


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SYSTEnMS.S INl -
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o the Experts
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projects started.
However, he feels confident
on where the city stands as it is
poised to move ahead during
the rest of the year.
Here are a few of the items
Thompson has been trying to
move forward:
Hurricane
Preparations
Concerns were raised after
Hurricane Dennis about the
city's financial status and its
ability to continue operating
effectively.
"Last year, we were still
trying to recover from
Hurricane Ivan when Hurricade
Dennis hit," Thompson says.
"FEMA had not reimbursed
us yet for many of our expenses
related to our recovery from
Ivan so things got a little tight."
But, Thompson says the
city is now prepared to face
what some predict could be
another difficult storm season.
"We are much better pre-
pared this year than we were
last year and FEMA is moving
much faster.in paying us back,"
states Thompson.
According to Thompson,
the. city is already moving
ahead with preparations for the
upcoming hurricane season.
"We are doing everything
we can ahead of time and also
getting our facilities secured,"
Thompson adds.
"By June 1,, we will have
gone as far on our checklist as
we can without a storm bearing
down on us."
The City Council has also
recently moved ahead with a
new contract for debris
removal... should it become
necessary after a major storm.
"This way, the debris com-
pany can gear up and be ready
to go-ifand when-we need
them," says Thompson.
Code

Enforcement
Thompson says the time is
here for people to start'paying
attention again to their yards
and, trash.
"We are coming out of our


hurricane recovery, which was a
big thing for all our residents,"
says Thompson.
"But, we will now be pay-
ing more attention to our code
enforcement in the very near
future."'
Thompson says the
renewed enforcement efforts
will include litter, yards, hous-
es, non-running vehicles, and
the like.
"We are willing to work
with people, but we need to
start making progress toward
getting our city cleaned up
again," Thompson says.
He also adds that the city is
looking into getting more help
in the code enforcement depart-
ment meaning officers Sharon
Holley and Marie Ernest will be
able to spend more time in the
field.
Projects
Thompson says Milton-bor-
rowed $3.3 million in 2004 to
help in completing several proj-
ects topping the City Council's
wish list.
However, that was before
visits from Hurricanes Ivan and
Dennis as well as a few other
severe storms.
"Now we are having to
reassess our projects and redis-
tribute some of, the money,"
says Thompson.
One of the projects that has
now been delayed is the
planned water tank addition for
the city's water system. It was
to be built on Berryhill Road:
"We are now in the process
of trying to develop a master
plan-not only for the water.
system, but also the sewer and
gas programs," Thompson
states.
One project that has forced
city officials to reconsider their
plans and financing is the new
city warehouse which, at
21,000 square feet, is one of its
biggest projects to date.
"We are having to look at
the numbers on the warehouse,
which is currently about
$34p,0000,, above what. we,,
expected to pay for it," says
Thompson.


GUY THOMPSON
Milton Mayor
"However, we didn't antici-u
.pate the cost of building materi-q
als going up dramatically
because of hurricanes when we,
began this project."
Another project that is now�\
ready to begin construction---�i
after several delays and financ-.q
ing concerns-is the city's new'
fire station, which will soon be-
underway on Stewart Street. .,
"We didn't anticipate,
spending $250,000 for land toj
build the fire station on and we'L
have had to shift money to they
project, which will now have a4
maximum cap of $1.5 million,"A
according to Thompson. 4
"We hope to begin doing
site work there within the nexmb
month and to have a ground
breaking ceremony in either"
June or July." .,
Thompson says two road&;
projects the city had hoped to
begin, work on Sanders Street'
and a lighting project oqn
Dogwood, are now on standby,
until the county's 1% sales taxy
referendum has been decided.
One highly-anticipatedi
project that is about to get the,-
green light is the city's planned&
skateboarding park. It is set tol,
be built behind the community
center. q., , .r,, , /mq
Thompson has now moved(
See CITY, Pg. 7A.


"The Man


With


The Plan"


With 43 years of experience in financial

planning and representing over 20 different

companies. I'm ready to assist you with

your financial planning needs, as a member

of the National Association of Insurance

and Financial Advisors I will be happy

to help you with:


Retirement Planning

* IRA Roll-Overs

* SEP's

* 401 - K's


Group Health Insurance
Health Savings Accounts


Estate Planning


* Life Insurance

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BEFORE things get HOT,
call us to keep you cool. .,


Wednesday May 10, 2006.'�V


Pa'n e -A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette






e hT Santa Rosa Press Ga e


Wd d M 102000


*vOUl|ouay maly , &w.uuu o- -. ..�.
Local



Developers see Avalon as ripe, but neglected area


Page 7-A


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer

"...Avalon Beach has been
identified as the' most promis-
ing, neglected subdivision in the
State of Florida, and develop-
ers from all over the' area have
b en coming in here speculat-
i4g and buying property."
Thomas Morton, Avalon
Beach property owner

What may be one of Santa
RPosa's most environmentally
sensitive areas.is on developers'
radar screens-but County
planning officials say measures
ate in place to protect existing
wetlands from high-density
building.
Surrounded on three sides
by Escambia and Pensacola
Bay, East Bay, and the
Blackwater River; the Avalon
peninsula is dotted with rivers,
lakes, waterways and wetlands.
The Garcon Point preserve
area sits at its southern tip, and
Avalon Beach subdivision is
located centrally along the.
peninsula's western shoreline.
No exact count of wetlands
exists for the peninsula, but
Planning Director Beckie
Faulkenberry estimates half to
three-quarters are "jurisdiction-
al," requiring Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection (DEP) and U.S.
Army Corps of Engineers over-
sight.
' A natural buffer between'
dry land and the open water,
wetlands are sometimes called
"Mother Nature's kidneys" by-
scientists and environmental-
ists.
SAs ecological "sponges,"
wetlands are said to help absorb
storm water, and to serve as a
"nursery" for Florida's fish,
plant and wildlife.
Marshy and swampy areas
filter and recharge groundwater
before it returns to the drinking
water aquifer; they absorb pol-
lutants and contain floodwaters;
and some speculate, may even
play a role in moderating cli-
riate conditions ..


Last year, a St. Petersburg
Times investigation analyzed
satellite photos, and found that
some 84,000 acres of Florida
wetlands have disappeared
between 1990 and 2003.
According to Federal "No
Net Loss" law, none should
have disappeared via develop-
ment.
Now, Santa Rosa's wetland
areas-specifically Avalon's
peninsula-appear ripe for
building.. .provided permits can
be obtained.
Most of the peninsula is
already zoned for housing..
There are, however, protec-
tions in place, according to offi-
cials.
DEP and the Corps of
Engineers must approve juris-
dictional wetland permitting,
although the St. Petersburg
Times found that the Corps his-
torically refuses few applica-
tions.
And Santa Rosa County has
its own guidelines for Avalon


City

Continued From Page Six.
an additional $30,000 -into the
parks budget-pushing it over
the $200,000 level. '
"I have told Pat Lunsford
(Skate Park Committee Chair)
to move the project to ground-
breaking as soon as possible"
says Thompson.
"I would like the city to
give Team Pain (the project's
design/build company) a letter
of commitment so we can
potentially have things going
before the end of May."
The last project topping
Thompson's list is a new pool
complex for the city, also to be
built near the community cen-
ter.
"We are working vigorous-
Jy on trying to get a swimming
pool built as soon as possible,"
says Thompson.
He says the fundraising
-goal for the pool is currently in
the $1.1 million' range, bit
could increase slightly.


peninsula wetlands, says
Faulkenberry.
The area falls under special
Garcon Point Protection Area
zoning, which reduces allow-,
able housing density in the area.
Before building, developers
must locate a high and dry spot,
without prior filling, according
to Faulkenberry.
"We don't want them to go
in and chop up wetlands and
then go to the DEP for a per-
mit," she observes. "Not all of it
looks like wetlands, but it
might, in fact, be jurisdictional
wetlands."
One oversight gap, says
Faulkenberry, exists with
unplatted "metes and bounds"
development.
That process currently
allows landowners to subdivide
property (of sufficient acreage
and secondary roadway
frontage) into an unlimited
number of sub-parcels.
Metes and bounds divisions
are not required to undergo nor-




"Right now, we have a little
over $700,000 in the bank for
the pool," Thompson adds.
"We still need to scrape up
more funding to make the pool
a reality and move forward with
building it."
According to Thompson,
city officials will be making a
visit later this month to Panama
City to see a pool complex
recently completed there at a
cost of $1.5 million.
"They built an Olympic-
sized pool over there with kid-
die areas and slides,"
Thompson says.
"It would be one heck of an
activity site for this area if we
could build one similar to
theirs."
Thompson would love to
see ground broken for this proj-
.ect immediately, .but acknowl-
edges the financing could con-
tinue to be, a problem for a
while, .
everts @sr-pg.omi


mal county subdivision review,
and are not checked for storm
water, access, wetlands and
other compliance standards.
In the county's north end,
officials have expressed con-
cern that "metes and bounds"
development is beginning to
clog main roadways, because
driveways empty on to them,
instead of onto internal subdivi-
sion roads.
But in the Avalon area, the
issue relates to wetlands protec-
tion, says Faulkenberry.
"One thing that we do miss
is the metes and bounds
[review] for wetlands," she
notes. "For the most part, wet-
lands are protected, but there
are gaps in the system."
Property owner Thomas
Morton recently asked the
County to reopen some of the
abandoned roads in Avalon
Beach subdivision.
Morton, who owns 100 lots,


says the lack of roadway access
is interfering with development.
Roads were platted
between forty and fifty years
ago, say officials, but some
have since disappeared with
disuse, or were never actually
constructed, others were
"closed" by the county.
Evidence of their existence,
like ditches, still run along
some abandoned roads, accord-


ing to Public Works Director
Avis Whitfield.
Officials told Morton
they'll recommend roadways be
rebuilt if homes are constructed
on them, which first requires a
building permit.
But permitting may prove
challenging, because the subdi-
vision is located along the
peninsula's low-lying coast,
See AVALON, Pg. 11A


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Emerald Coast Automotivi

Where honesty, integrity, and respect

are always the first order of the day


By OBIE CRAIN
Special Projects Writer
Next to your home and
property, your automobile is
perhaps your most valuable,
material asset. Not only is it a
piece of valuable property, its
importance in the daily pursuit
of your life is almost immeasur-
able. It's more than a means of
transportation. It functions in
almost every aspect of your
life-from family recreation to
making a living.
That's why its trustworthi-
ness is so important. For it to be
there when needed, it is imper-
ative that it receive the proper
care and maintenance it
deserves.
Arid there's no place that it
will get finer service that at
Emerald Coast Automotive &
Accessories where owners
Roger Pack and Roger Kell
have staked their reputation to
that effect.
After devoting considerable
years of their careers in the
automotive industry to other
organizations, Pack and Kell
decided to go into business for


themselves and established
Emerald Coast Automotive &
Accessories at 6345 Highway
90 across from Milton Dodge.
Both "Rogers" say the
detailed experience they gained
from working with Ford and
Chevrolet dealerships and a
number of major independent
shops, along, with major fleet
operations, has more than pre-
pared them to meet the public
with the know-how and expert-
ise designed to properly care
for your vehicles.
Although the business is.
relatively new,, the experience
which Pack and Kell bring to it
measures well beyond the ordi-
nary. Both are knowledgeable
in the area of automobile repair,
and their crew of skilledtechni-
cians is prepared to perform all
basic and specialized services
that will keep your vehicle run-
ning to its maximum capacity.
Although they do not sell
tires or 'perform alignments,
they are.equipped to rotate your
tires at Emerald Coast
Automotive & Accessories.
Most other automotive services
are available, however. Tune-
ups, brake jobs, oil changes,
transmission flushing and serv-
ice, fuel injector cleaning, and
all forms of air conditioning
repairs are standard. Engine
repair and diagnostics are also
among their specialties.
Although established only
this year, the reputation of
Emerald Coast Automotive &
Accessories has already gained
considerable notice. The
integrity of its owners and their
interpretation of customer serv-
ice has caught on. They go out
of their way to make sure that
the customer not only gets
everything he pays for and then
some, but is happy with the
services they perform.
* The "flow" of services ren-
dered at Emerald Coast
Automotive & Accessories is
one of the reasons customers
find the shop so effective and
efficient in terms of getting
their work done on time and on
budget. When they opened the
shop, the "Rogers" decided that
it would be not only to their
advantage, but 'to the cus-
tomer's as well if they "depart-
mentalized" their efforts and
expertise.
For the most part, Roger
Kell mans the front desk and
does the administrative tasks of
ordering parts and other neces-


accessories


SERVICE WITH AN EXCELLENT ATTITUDE-Roger Kell, left, and Roger
Pack, owners of Emerald Coast Automotive & Accessories say that
the customer can rest assured honesty, integrity, and respect will
always be a part of every service performed at their place of busi-
ness. And they don't take this assurance lightly because, you see, it
will be their reputation that you're driving on when you leave their
shop (Photo by Obie Crain)


sary paperwork, while Roger
Pack looks after the automotive
repair activities and supervises
the staff of technicians which
assist in that department.
It's Jason Stansfield and
Doug Johnson who assist Pack
in the stalls where the actual
automotive work is performed.
Both are qualified technicians
that prop and propel the
Emerald Coast reputation!
With a well-oiled (no pun
intended) operation going on
like that, with each member of
the team pulling his own
weight, no wonder the jobs get
done in. record time with few
hitches.
"We work well together,"
said Roger Kell. "With both of
us having a sound background
in the automotive repair indus-
try and the knowledge and
expertise to make it work in our
own business, we are confident
that our business will continue
to grow and be of benefit to


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more customers."
"Roger, that," echoes Roger
Pack. "With our good location
and our growing reputation for.
integrity and good customer
service, there's no way to go but
up!"
With a combination of
space and staff, it's little won-
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time. Add to that, the latest in
up-to-date equipment, and
you're assured of the finest cal-
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A lot of customer satisfac-
tion comes with the excellent
guarantee that Pack and Kell
offer to back up their work.
Twelve months or 12,000 miles
is generally the threshold of the
guarantee that backs up th4
work performed at Emerald
Coast Automotive &
Accessories.
"That's as good or better
than you'll find at most shops,"'
both Rogers agreed. And with
services performed at prices
that are considered in the "com-
petitive" arena, they feel the
customer will get a good deal.
All work carries the shop's
warranty, and in the event you
ever have to rely on it, you will
find them reasonable in their
efforts to "make it right." The
customer is assured that hon-
esty, integrity, and respect will
always be a part of every job
performed at Emerald Coast
Automotive & Accessories.
The business is located on
the main thoroughfare and is
easy to locate and access. And
once you get there, you will be
among friends, some of the
finest mechanic-minded gen-
tlemen in the business.
And add to all this the con-
venience you will have to make
payment. They take
MasterCard and Visa and also
debit cards.
So if you're in the market
for any of the expert services
that Emerald Coast Automotive
& Accessories offers, give them
a call at (850) 981-2325. They
offer customer-friendly hours
Monday through Friday from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m.
You will be satisfied with
both their services and their
attitudes. And they don't take
this assurance lightly because,
you see, it will be their reputa-
tion that you're driving on when
you leave!
And another thing, if you
treat your second-most valuable
assets to visits with Emerald
Coast Automotive &
Accessories on a regular basis,
it will continue to be one of
your most faithful and depend-
able possession (companion).

Story written by Obie
Crain. Reach him at:
ocrain @ srpressgazette.. corn


JL-p LX L-1 JL JL JL %-/ Ly LY JL %. %./ V -JL %.�, v T


Thp q;int:; Rn.R2 Pre." Gazette


r _ -nA





Page 9-A


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wd d Ma 102006































































(Across from Burger King In Pace)


Eq--- A


Local


Camp tries different approach


to helping 'at risk' youngsters


Weekly's harmcy
6096 Berryhill Rd.
Milton, FL
Phone (850) 623-3476
Fax (850) 626-2299

Dear Valuable Customers,

We would like to inform you that Weekley's
Pharmacy has been purchased by CVS Pharmacy.
This decision was a very difficult decision for us to
make. However, the good news is that CVS will
continue to provide the service that you have
received for 30 years. My staff and I will be working
with their staff. You will see the same faces and
make new pharmacy friends at CVS.

I do want to thank you all for being such loyal
customers. All of your prescription files will be
transferred to CVS computers. May 17, 2006 will
be the last day that anything can be filled at
Weekley's Pharmacy.
Just a reminder, I look forward to continue provid-
ing you with.the same great service you deserve.

Come see us at CVS in MiltOn.

Your Pharmacist,
Tom Weekley, R.Ph.

P.S. If you have a monthly charge you will receive a
statement that goes through May 17, 2006


Closed Monday.
Tues.- Fri.9 a.m. Until
Sat. 9 a.m. to 2p.m. I
Evening by Appointment


By RACHAEL COX
Contributing Writer
The boys at Camp E-Ma-
Chamee, a moderate risk camp,
not only need structure, but
they also need love in order to
be successful in society, accord-
ing to the camp's education
coordinator.
"This is a good place
where people truly do care
about the kids and we have their
best interest at heart, ,and the
kids know that," Sparrow
Mathews says.
The camp, located in
Milton, is a program provided
by Eckerd Youth Alternatives, a
private, not-for-profit organiza-
tion that develops and shares
programs to promote the well-
being of children and families
and serve at-risk youth, accord-
ing to www.eckerd.org, the
organization's Web site.
"I think the best thing about
this program is. that it's not a
.boot camp in the -kids' faces
making them listen," Mathews
notes.
Many boot camps have
closed down because the chil-
dren were not getting the same
discipline at home, according to
Sean Roby, the camp's assistant
director,
"They realized that you can


scream and yell and intimidate
a kid -for six months, and get
them to stand in line and say,
'Yes sir. No sir,' but that's not
what he's going to find when he
gets home," Roby says.
The camp's purpose, adds
Roby, is to bring children in
and, through a non punitive
approach, teach them how to
make better choices in their
lives.
"I think what sets our pro-
gram apart is the relationships
the kids build with their chiefs,
first of all, and the other staff
here," he observes.
The camp's 19-member
'staff includes 15 chiefs, or
counselors, who live with the
children at each campsite.. The
chiefs are responsible for 24-
hour supervision and facilita-
tion of all the boys' activities
during the day, according to
Roby.
"It's their job to hold the
kids accountable for their
behavior and for all the stan-
dards at camp," he says.
The children are tough to
work, with, according to Roby. i
"It's neat sometimes," he
says, "but there is a hostile,
aggressive side to working with
these kids, and it's not for
e ery body."'
The campers, who are ages
10 to 17 years old, are placed in,
this outdoor, therapeutic pro-
gram, after they being commit-
ted to the Department of
Juvenile Justice, Roby says.
The youth is typically
placed in the program after vio-





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lating probation more than
once. The average length of
time for a child to be at the
campsite is one year, according
to Roby.
The camp, which first
opened in 1972, currently has
about 50 children in the pro-
gram.
Before dividing the boys
into groups of about eight to 10,
to be assigned at different
campsites, their personalities
must be considered, Roby
notes.
"You don't want all of your
street-wise kids in one group,"
he says, "because you. don't
want that to be a dominant cul-
ture in a group."
Every day the boys are at
camp, they have a set schedule.
When they wake up at 6:30
a.m., they have. to make their
beds and sweep their tents.
After they make sure their'
tents are neat, they "huddle-up"
and evaluate their wake-up.
"All processes at camp start
and end with a .huddle up,"
Roby says. "We start a huddle-
up to set commitments on how
we're going to do something.
,Then at the end of it, we evalu-
ate and see how we did."
Roby says the boys are then
divided into groups to do
chores, such as cleaning the
kitchen and toilets and raking
the trail.
After their breakfast, the
boys have school, where they
rotate among social studies,
mathematics, language arts, sci-
ence and life skills. When they


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are done with classes at 3:30
p.m., the boys spend the rest of
the day working on projects,
taking showers, and playing
group games.
Before ,the department of
education changed the camp's
school to a regular school day,
the boys were involved in a
more experiential-oriented edu-
cation, according to Mathews.
For example, the boys would
have cook-outs while learning
fractions and measuring.
"I still think that was a real-
ly great way for these kids to
learn. It's hard for then to stay
in a classroom," Mathews says,
"They weren't successful in a
classroom, and now we're put-
ting them back in the classroom
for 300 minutes."
Although she says she wor-
ries the boys are missing out by
not having an experiential
school .day, Mathews says she
thinks the boys will be more
prepared for a regular school
day when they leave camp.
"There used to be a prob-
lem where kids felt like they
weren't getting enough school,
and so I think that transition
where they are sitting in a class
room is probably easier for
them," she said.
Liz Pope, the camp's social
services coordinator, says the
change to a regular school day
has had a significant impact on
the program.
"It has an impact on what
we do with the kids in the
woods, our ability to take trips,
and we're trying to smooth out
all those wrinkles right now,"
she says.
According to Mathews, the
team at camp makes this pro-
gram different than other mod-
erate-risk youth camps.
"You've got group treat-
ment coordinators," she says,
"you've got teachers, you've
got nurses, you've got coun-
selors, and we're all working to
help these kids go home."
Rachael Cox, is a journal-
ism student at UF


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W.A01-1,
*;ex







The S~antaRosna Press Gazette


Continued From Page Seven.
within the Garcon Point pro-
tected zone.
"We found that some of the
areas were so wet we couldn't
even get a perk test to install a
septic tank," Whitfield noted in
a recent County Commission
hearing.
"That's part of the problem
you have in Avalon Beach, it's a
tow-lying, very wet area, and
there's probably many, many
lots that are not buildable lots.
Future building in the area
will have to pass several levels
6f oversight, say officials.
"It would depend on the
kind of development they were
doing and what the DEP and the
Corps of Engineers allow,"
Faulkenberry notes.
Permitting requirements
Will add a further layer in 2008,
thanks to recent passage. of an
Environmental Resource
Permitting (ERP) law designed
to protect Northwest Florida's
isolatede" wetlands.
Isolated wetlands, theoreti-
cally, don't connect to other
major surface water, like rivers.
They may, however, be con-
hected to regional groundwater
,aquifers.
Panhandle "non-jurisdic-
tional" isolated wetlands cur-
rently may be dredged and
'filled with minimal permitting.
ERP requires DEP review
before isolated wetlands may
be filled for development.
*' ERP is already in effect
throughout the rest of Florida,
bnly Northwest Florida is
exempt.
Santa Rosa County does
hot have an exact isolated wet-
lands inventory.
I Officials estimate there are
-about 800,000 acres of isolated
'wetlands in Northwest Florida.
Faulkenberry predicts that
ERP's impact on Avalon build-
ing would not be major-
'because most of the peninsula's
Wetlands are "jurisdictional"
and already fall under DEP and
Corps purview.
As for Morton's property,
-the county does maintain
-Avalon Beach roads that cur-,
rently have homes on them, say
Iotfiici.al and some are


approved for paving in the next
year.
But Morton told the Board
his property is now "land-
locked," and wants the county
to reopen and maintain the orig-
inal roads, to spur development.
He says there's a solution to
building on wetlands.
"If there are roads that can
still be reopened, you merely
have to do the mitigation that's
required," he told the Board.
Mitigation generally'
involves digging a new wetland
area somewhere else, then
planting it with similar vegeta-
tion.
Statewide, mitigation
efforts have been plagued with
problems, according to a
November 6, 2005 St.
Petersburg Times report.
'The report describes a
Florida DOT self-assessment of
wetland mitigation success as
"mixed at best."
Morton says the Avalon
Beach area is ripe. for develop-
ment.
"...Avalon Beach has been
identified as the most promising
neglected subdivision in the
State of Florda, and developers
from all o\ er the area have been
coming in here speculating and
buying property," he contends.
He says the lack of roads is
"artificially depressing" the


subdivision's property values.
"Avalon Beach, as you
know," is really right in the
heart of Santa Rosa County,"
Morton notes.
"It's the most convenient
place for development in this
county right now, simply from
the point of the access to the
Interstate and the access to the
South End, and the access to
Milton, and everywhere."
Morton asked
Commissioners . to "stop
neglecting" the area.
Commissioner Tom Stewart
says he's not sure it's necessary
to reopen empty roadways just
yet.
"If somebody's going to
build, there's literally thousands
of platted 50-foot lots down
there, as you know, and I'm not
seeing an interest in people
wanting to buy lots and go
down there and start building,"
says Stewart.
"If there were...we'd be
glad to try to open up that spe-
cific road for them."
"There's probably enough
roads that ,need to be opened
down there to occupy public
works for the next ten or fifteen
years," Stewart added.
Officials say they'll look
into Morton's situation.
Reach writer
at nelson@sr-pg.com


Gas


Continued From Page 7A.
As gas prices cut into deliv-
ery driver profits, the number of
people willing to subject their
own cars to wear and tear starts
to decline.
"It makes it harder to keep
drivers," says Mancusi. "The
battle for us is to make sure the
drivers are happy, or we won't
be able to provide that service.
Lately, it's been a little harder
to do that."
Drivers can work nine-hour
shifts and cover 150 to 200
miles per night, Mancusi notes,'
and says it's 7.4 miles, or ten
miles roundtrip, to the farthest
point of Hungry Howies' deliv-
-ery area.


And with gas at a premium,
customers must now weigh the
cost of picking food up against
delivery charges.
Tubbs says the store is see-
ing more customers opting for
carry out.
"There's already a little bit
of that," he notes.
- Meanwhile, as gas goes up,
delivery tips play a bigger role
in filling gaps.
Mancusi notes that even $1-
$2 tips can help mitigate gas
prices.
"As with any delivery, it is a
service," he notes. "Don't for-
get about the driver."
Reach writer at
nelson@sr-pg.com


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Wednesday May 10, 2006'.


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Winer 0- Two Oubtuding Home Aw v-&

In This Year's �Psrade of Hom. es 19,








g Wednesday

S 11 May 10, 2006

O ti h t ^^wSection B


Hawk

Tales
:by Kaitlyn Pace
: Ten year old Kaitlyn Pace is
preparing Hawk, A 28-week
old "Goldador" puppy to be a
guide dog. She's chronicling
Hawk's progress for Spotlight.
Here, she talks about Hawk's
recent visits out and about in
the community.
Hawk started his week
with Dr. Hall, at- East Hill
Animal Hospital.
.Bright and early Monday
morning my Mom and I took
Hawk in for his appointment to
be neutered. He sailed
through the operation with fly-
ing colors.
I brought him home on
Tuesday with his incision heal-
ing nicely. He rested a day or
so and then was ready to get
going again.
SThursday, Hawk went
With me to help with a Marine
Ecology Field Day for Gulf
BreezeElementary School stu-
dents.
He enjoyed a beautiful,
sunny day at Navarre Beach,
even though he couldn't swim
because of his stitches.
I had the opportunity to
share with the students about
Guide Dogs and what I do as a
Puppy Raiser. Hawk enjoyed
all the petting and excitement
of having so many new friends.
� Friday, we traveled to
Escambia Westgate to partici-
pate in their Relay for Life.
The puppies were on their
best behavior while the stu-
dents and visitors enjoyed all
Ihe fun activities,
We were able to take the
puppies on a tour of the
Snoezelen Complex. This
center is used to pro% ide senso-
ry stimulation for the students
at Westgaie.
It is an amazing place with
different themed rooms for the
kids to enjoys. There i- a color-
ful jungle room and an all
white polar room that is kept
very cold. There is a neat
room that has special bubble
lights and a machine that blows
lots and lots of bubbles!
3 The puppies got good
exposures to stairs,. elevators.
high places and walking on dif-
ferent surfaces while they were
there. The students got a kick
out of petting the puppies and
'-miany had stories to tell of their
pets at home.
I think Hawk and I %would
like to go back to %isit
Westgate again.



Hey kids,

want to

publish your

masterpiece?

Send your

originalwrit*

ing, artwork,

letters, and

other submis-

sions to the

Press Gazette:



nelson@sr-pg.com

or bring it by our

offices at

6629 Elva St.
S (behind
Regions Bank)


Tropicana speech contest results announced


Gulf Breeze, Chumuckla
Elementary and S.S. Dixon
Intermediate School students
walked away with First Place
trophies after last Friday's 4-H
Tropicana Public Speaking con-
test.
,The contest is open to 4th,
5th and 6th grade students.
Last week's speech presen-
tations covered topics that
ranged from pioneer life, to sta-.
lactites and stalagmites, to liter-
ature and culture.
In a contest that was almost
too close to call, Brooke Neal,
from S.S. Dixon Intermediate
School, took First Place in the
4th grade division.
Lauren Griswold,
Chumuckla Elementary, won
first place for 5th graders..
And Julianne Lewis, Gulf
Breeze Middle School, nabbed
the top spot for 6th grade speak-
ers.
In 6th grade, Myranda


iAbo\ei this year's 4-H Tropicana Public Speaking contest finalists convened at the County.
Auditonurm for Frida', - last round i Beloo right i Brooke Neal, Lauren Griswold and Julianne Lexw is
pose with Santa Rosa 4-H Coordinator Vickie Mullins and their First Place trophies.
photos Deborah Nelson


Jernigan placed 2nd, Charlie
Liggett 3rd, Neal Klaus 4th,
and Jordyn Hisler 5th.
In 5th grade, Sara


Papantonio placed 2nd, Jenny
Waters 3rd, John Blake Temple
4th, Randy Halpin 5th, and


Pe- ig-lmnar tdnso heWe idrate:Jk end


Kindergarten: Jake Kenned\
and Haven Shores
First Grade: Dana Nicholas,
Catlin Boles, Trace Williams,.
Emily Bowman, Ashton
Stephens, Carla Damascena.
Second Grade: Jacob King,,
Alyssa Frazier, Hunter Guinn,
Kaylee Patterson, Joy Marshall.
Third Grade: Brandon Allred,
Jesse Harrell, .Christopher
Radney, Hannah Trombley.
Fourth Grade: Chris MacPhail,
Justin Enfinger; Brandon
Sanders, Cameron Gill, Jessica
O'Neill, Lonnie Finney.
Fifth Grade: Lauren Haynes,
Hannah Huck


Pea Ridge Elementary Students of the Week pose %with certifi-
cates. The complete list is posted (right). . i
. submitted photo


Hope and Miracle find a home


Rescued from a roadside as puppies. Hope and Miracle now live
with Reverends Clive and Ruth Knight. ubmined phto
sttbwiited plinol


Two abandoned dogs
recently found a home with a
Chumuckla couple who are
both pastors -but it. took a lot
of "Hope" and a "Miracle" or
two before the dogs came tp
live with their new people.
The two-month-old black
Labrador puppy sisters were
found abandoned on a roadside.
One was hit in the head by
a passing car, and laid uncon-
scious on the road. Her sister
steadfastly stayed right by her
side and never left her.
When help arrived, they
were taken to RUFF (Rescued
Unwanted Furry Friendsi ani-
mal rescue shelter in Fort
Walton Beach.
Following an amazing
recovery after surgery. the
injured Labrador was named by
the shelter staff Miracle. Her
ever-faithful sister \was called
Hope.
They remained inseparable
as they stayed at the shelter for
9 months, the staff reluctant to
split them up. prayed that .some-
one would adopt them as a pail..
This week. The
Reverends Chli\c and Ruth


Knights visitedd the shelter and
adopted Miracle and Hope.
The Knights became ow n-
ers of the two l 1-month-old
Black Labrador sisters, whom
they adopted from the Rescue
Shelter at Fort Wallon Beach.
The does will now live
with Clive and Ruth at
Chumuckla. where he is Pastor
of Chumuckla United
Methodist Church: and at Gulf
Breeze. 'where she is one of
the Pastors at Gulf Breeze
United Methodist Church.
The clergy couple came
here three years ago Irom
lingland. They have owned
several English Black
Labrador.s and Golden
Retrievers in the past 14 \ears.
Miracle and Hope are
rather a departure Irom theii
pasti pedigree giindog'. which h
included one bred from the
Queen'-. champion dog.
S.indrinegham Sidney!I
Chie and Ruth think that
Miracle and Hope arc t-ar more
up-market!
Ch,,e and Ruth feel that it


is most appropriate that they
now share their lives with
Miracle and Hope. "
The Knights say, "We are
called to reach out to all people,
children, young people, adults
and the elderly within our com-
munity, many of whom. like
Miracle and Hope, have been
betrayed, abandoned, suffered
misfortunes, been considered
worthless or have lost their
way.
We have seen so many mir-
acles and restored hope.
through answered prayer,
whilst serving in our commu-
nities.
Chumuckla and Gulf
Breeze United Methodist
Churches are called to reach
out to all people, with
Forgiveness. Healing and
Hope. in the Love of Jesus
Christ, that all may know God's
Joy and Peace "
"Every day. Chumuckla
Methodist Church, their
Chumuckla After-school Care
Service and Gulf Breeze
Methodist Church supports all
people in our community, many
of whom need Hope and a
Miracle.
"Our Churches exist to
help all those in the
Community, who are lost, sad
and feel worthless - to experi-
ence the unconditional Love of
God, through our warm, prayer-
ful loving care and service. We
offer everybody comprehensive
care, prayer and healing in the
Lord "
All are invited to Sunday
Services at Chumuckla United
Methodist Church at 11 am and
6 pm. and at Gulf Breeze
United Methodist Church at 8.
9-30and II am
People interested in visit-
ing the RUFF Animal Shelter,
ma', visit at 127, Miracle Strip
Park :i., Fort Walton Beach. or
call ai 15i)) 863-RUFF
Further details are available
fliom RL\. Clie KmnghLs 932-2510
cell 42 92(00, or Rev. Ruth KnighLs


Sierra Boston 6th.
In 4th grade.
Alyssa Branm ell
'placed 2nd, Madals n
Jordan 3rd, Austin
Hardcastle 4th.
Tanner Wilcox. 5th.
Krista Woods 6th and
Dustin Hatfield 7th
The contest is-
part of 4-H's Public
Speaking School
Enrichment program,
for 4th, 5th and 6th
grade -students. coun-
ty-wide.
The program is
designed to pro\ ide a
fun way for students


Rhodes


Rhodes Elementary students
recently got a glimpse of their
future, w hen doctors, la" years,
police officers and even jour-
nalists visitedd the school.
Area professionals chatted
with youngsters about what
goes on in the adult world of
w ork, ork. w ork., and took


to learn public speaking skills.
Each of Friday's partici-
pants first had to win their indi-
vidual school's speaking con-
test.
According to 4-H coordi-
nator Vickie Mullins, this year
over 2,500 students from 11
schools participated in the 2006
4-H Tropicana Public Speaking
contest.
The program will be avail-
able again next year for inter-
ested students.
And all 4-H programs and
activities in Santa Rosa are
open to any interested students,
ages 5 to 18. ,
-For more information
about 4-H or the Public
Speaking program, contact
Vickie Mullins, Santa Rosa
County 4-H Coordinator, at
623-3868.


Career Day


things that people want to
know," and tell others about it
by -publishing if in the
newspaper. Kids also dis-
cussed the important role
information plays, and thought
about what kind of questions
they'd like to ask their friends,
that other


Rhodes Elementary students learned about a vari-
etr of careers last week, including police work.


questions on various different
career fields.
First grade classes got visits
from several career fields,
including journalism.
Students from Ms. Cabaniss,
NIs. Dublin, Ms. Moreno, Ms.
LeDe'w, Mls. Robinson and Ms.
Rinehart's classes learned what
reporters do.
The tirst graders talked about
the main questions (who, what,
where, wh\ and when) that
reporters ask people.
Students learned that reporters
find out "important


kids might
want to know
a b out .
After a brief
training ses-
sion, first
graders set off
to do a little
reporting of
their own.
Miranda
reports that
S h ian ne ' s
fa orite book
is Chicken
Little and
June B.
J o n e s .
Neit, stu-
dents moved
to favorite
movies.


Logan says Hiram's favorite
movie is Small Soldiers,
Christy likes Dora the Explorer,
and Ladarion prefers Shaolin
S h o w d o w n.
Sarah's favorite T.V.show is
That's so Raven, while Autumn
prefers SpongeBob
. Squarepants, says reporter
Ashley Maththews.
But the question of the day
was, 'what do you want to be
when vou grow up?'
Chnrstoper reports that Tyler
plans to be a detectie, w. while
Angel A.int[ to be a nurse


Educate your cust om ers Reach Santa Rosa's families and make them your loyal customers.
S yo r Contact the Press Gazette advertising specialist at 850-623-2120
---------


oazPc


I , I


I


rea Ridge Elementary Students or the Week'







I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday May 10, 2006


nmall Invasive Shoulder,-

lp aeen Plcedures

- Are they right for you?


FREE JOINT PAIN SEMINAR
Dr.Joseph Dennie, Orthopedic Surgeon
Friday May 19,12 p.m. - 1 p.m., Lunch Provided
Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace


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Sacre Her i. t II
or�eerai ons


Family Promise open and ready to help


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Family Promise of Santa
Rosa County officially opened
its doors for business Sunday
with a ribbon-cutting ceremo-
ny held at its Alice Street loca-
tion.
. The mid-afternoon event
was led by Gerald Shelton and
attended by local dignitaries,
including County Commission
Chairman Bob Cole, Milton
Mayor Guy Thompson, and
City Council member Buddy
Jordan.
The organization, dedicat-
ed to helping the homeless in


the county, began housing fam-
ilies Monday with the hope of
moving them into permanent
locations.
Family Promise had origi-
nally hoped to be open in 2004
. before Hurricanes Ivan and
Dennis caused extensive dam-
age to its building.
According to Facilities
Director Debbie Laird, the get-
ting-the-doors-open work the
, group was forced to do because
of hurricane damage has been
like starting over.
"We were ready to start
hosting homeless families
before the hurricanes, but we


have had to take care of the
damages caused by the
storms," Laird- says.
She states Family Promise
is now screening families to
place into the program and has
begun housing and providing
services to them.
"We are now contacting
churches again to start the rota-
tion of housing families we
need to place," Laird says.
"Our hospitality network
of churches is now to the point
of functioning."
Laird says the group our-
rently has about 15 churches
that have signed up and are


willing to play host to a family,
but, Laird adds, they are look-
ing for more.
"We will house five fami-i
lies at a time at our local vol-.
unteer churches," states Laird.
,"Each church will take one
family and provide them with
housing and food for a mini-
mum of 30 days."
Family Promise hopes tq
help as many people as possi<
ble, knowing that the families
first must want to help them-
selves.
On Monday Laird andc
Family Promise's Board
President Gerald Shelton spoke
to the Santa Rosa County
Commission about concerns
over fire codes.
As Family Promise is look-
ing to get started the fire codes,
which could be enforced upon
the churches in the program,
-would limit them to just threes
churches to house families.
"We are asking the county
for assistance in the matter
because the fire codes is keep-
ing us from fulfilling oui
roles," said Shelton. "We are
not lodging people like a hotel,
which takes money; we are try-
ing to help people through the
efforts of the church."
"We are seeking the help of
the county in some relief and
guidance in the matter so we
can follow the ministry we
chose to do," said Laird.
Commissioners agreed to
have the county staff look intd
the matter and see what could
possibly be done after speaking
with building inspections and
code enforcement on the mat-
ter.
"We will also gladly accept
donations of money, volunteer
time, or other services like car,
repair or hair cuts if they are
offered," says Laird.
You can get more informa-.
tion about Family Promise by
going to it's website:.
__.'__ . i. i I.; . _ .)_,; ._ *._ td _',!_2 i o r
by calling 623-5300.
Story written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at.'
everts @sr-pg.coni


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Community


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Community


Page 3-B


City of Milton assures

'generators are on the way"


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
If you are oe of the peo-
ple who put their name on the
list for a natural gas generator
from the City of Milton, city
officials say they are trying to
get to you as quickly as possi-
ble.
That is the message from
Jesse Cornell, who heads up
customer service for the new
generator program.
"We have been up and run-
ning for about nine weeks
flow," Cornell says.
"I have been very busy try-
ing to get to everyone who has
shown an interest in the gener-
ators."
However, Cornell says it
could still be about six to eight
weeks before the first genera-
tor is actually installed.
"People are worried that
June 1 (the start of the hurri-
cane season) is almost here and
they won't have a generator
before the first hurricane
6omes," adds Cornell.
According to Cornell, the
first installation of one of the
generators is tentatively sched-
dled to take place at Hall's
Hardware in Milton and others
,yill quickly follow.
Wade Allen, owner of
Hall's Hardware, sees the addi-
hon of the generator as an
hdded service for area resi-
dents.
"We feel like we are a cen-
tral service to the communi-
ty-being the only hardware
store in town," Allen says.
"It is essential that we are


up and running immediately
after a hurricane to supply peo-
ple with the recovery materials
they need."
Allen says he went to six
different companies requesting
bids to install a generator in his
business and none were willing
to help, so he turned to the City.
"Jesse came out the next
day to talk with us about what
we needed," added Allen.
"I am very pleased because
he took me seriously and
responded to what I needed at a
reasonable cost."
Mayor Guy Thompson,
who spearheaded the drive to
start the generator program in
the city, is pleased with how far
it has come in a relatively short
amount of time.
"The generator program is
still in its infancy getting off
the ground and there have been
a lot of bugs to work out,"
Thompson says.
"But, Jesse is doing a great
job getting this going as quick-
ly as he has."
Thompson says the city
wants to be able to offer cus-
tomers a complete turnkey
package so the customer won't
have to worry about any part of
the generator being installed.
That would mean the cus-
tomer would make one phone
call to Cornell's office and then
the City would see the process
through to installation and con-
nection of the generator.
"I want people to know we
are going as fast as we can,"
Thompson adds.
"The program is going to


work very well because we are
going to have very competitive
prices."
Story written by Jeff
Everts. Reach him at:
everts@sr-pg.com


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Elizabeth Chapel UMC raises funds for rebuild-

ing church after damage from Hurricane Ivan


Elizabeth Chapel United
Methodist Church held their
"Feastin' Fiddlin' Fair on
Thursday, April 20, 2006 at the
Farmer's Opry in Chumuckla.
The event was held to raise
money for the rebuilding of the
church sanctuary and fellow-
ship hall, which was destroyed
in hurricane Ivan.
The event, which included food,
entertainment by the Sawmill
Band, and a silent auction,
raised nearly $13,000 for the
new church construction.
Elizabeth Chapel's pastor, Joe

Gospel Sing


Mullen, said that "the event
would not have been successful
without the many donations and
contributions by the communi-
ty." Some of the businesses and
individuals that notably con-
tributed included: Sandy Wyatt
and the entire staff at the
Farmer's Opry, Pic-N-Save
Grocery Store of Pace,
McKenzie Motors, Smith
Tractor Co. of Jay; Mary B's
Homemade Biscuits and
Dumplin's of Bagdad, Terhaar
& Cronley, General
Contractors, and Joe Webb at

at Immanuel


The McKameys & the Eddie Smith Family Singers will be in
concert on Friday, May 12th, at 7:30 p.m. at the Immanuel Baptist
Church, located on Highway 90 in Pace. There will be a $10
donation at the door; a love offering will be, received. For more
information, please call Diane Padgett at 850-225-0234.

Westminster Gospel Sing
Westminster Presbyterian Ave. in Milton. Bring your
Church announces our first family and friends to share
good old fashion gospel sing. some of the favorites! For more
Please plan to attend this spe- information, call' 850/623-
cial service on Saturday, May 6236.
13, 2006 at 7 p.m., 6659 Park

"Faith is the substance of things hoped for,
the evidence of things not seen"
-Hebrewvs 11:1


Form Systems, Robert's Pools,
Living Stone, Burklow
Pharmacy, Tupperware (Cathy
Worthington, representative),
and Arbonne Armassentials
(Rita Kukuk).
Silent Auction contributions
were Santa Rosa Jewelers,
Open Rose Florist, Skopelos on
the Bay, Doug's Auto Parts,
Longaberger Baskets (Brenda
Avera), David Bowen Sporting
Goods, The Batter's Box,
Triangle Fasteners, Hall's
Hardware, Total Household
Pest Control, Chip Mapoles


(airplane ride), Artists Rema
Campbell, and Beverly
Campbell, Mike Coziahr of
Pensacola Pelicans, Mr. Charles
James White (handmade furni-
ture), Circle J Western Wear.
Elizabeth Chapel, located just
north of the Santa Rosa Soccer
Complex on Hwy. 197
(Chumuckla Hwy.) looks for-
ward to their Consecration
Services on June 11, 2006 when
their first official service in the
new sanctuary will be held.


SFish Fry &

f & Craft Sale
Indian Ford Victory that God has been doing,
Fellowship will be having and we are also excited
their annual, Fish Fry and about our new sanctuary.
craft sale on Saturday, We hope to be conducting
May 13, 2006 from 11:00 services in this new
a.m. until 2:00 p.m. building by the first of
Requested donation for ra June. The church is
plate which includes located at 8999 Indian
catfish or mullet (while Ford Road; between
supply lasts), slaw, baked Nlilion and Munson.
beans, dessert, and drink To order plates or for
is just $6.00. A minimum more information, please
number of chicken breast call 626-4242. To reach
fillet meals will also be the church on Saturday,
available. All proceeds go please call 336-0063. You
towards the new can also .find driving
sanctuary that is now directions at
almost completed. www.indianfordvfc.org.
We are excited about all

Happy Mothers' Day,
Sunday, May 14th!


Ask the Preacher

l . ...a weekly column answering your questions with
Biblical answers about life.
Dear Pastor Gallups, "Should women teach men or have
authority over them?"-U.L. - East Milton
Dear U.L. - This is certainly a "hot topic" in many Christian
circles today! Thank you for asking me for my opinion. First,
there are various interpretations of this topic by very reputable
Christian scholars. Each individual church, denomination or
Pastor is responsible before the Lord for the stance taken on this
issue. However, I do, as you might imagine, have an interpreta-
tion and an opinion on this topic as well.
In I Timothy 2:12, Paul writes, "I do not permit a women to
teach or to have authority over a man..." The immediate context
here, I believe, is PASTORAL authority or eldershipp" in a.
church. In the New Testament we find "deaconesses" (women:
ministry Servants). We read of women prophets in the Bible.
These women had a spiritual gift of speaking forth a word from
God for a particular situation. We also read of a woman Judge
named Deborah, who was a leader of the nation of Israel. In the
New Testament we read of a church meeting in a particular
woman's home.
However, U.L., nowhere in the Bible is there a single
instance of a woman pastoring a church, in control of a church
and/or directing spiritual matters of authority in a church. or the
home. All Biblical qualifications for church and home leader-
ship, in each place that they are found in scripture, are directed
to men.
This is God's divine order that He has established in the
church and home. This does not necessarily mean that a woman
cannot be a business leader, politician, lawyer, or even
President. But, in the headship of the Church and Home, men
are to be the leaders.
In the church that I pastor, women and woman-hood are-
held in the highest of Biblical esteem and honor. The women of
HHBC are invaluable to the life and vitality of the church and.
they are affirmed in that position often and sincerely. However,
in keeping with God's Biblical mandate, women are not serving
in positions that would require them to .have spiritual authority
over men.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master
of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for
the Southern Baptist Convention since 1990 preaching all over the US. and
Canada. For more information about HHC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


May 10, 2006:*


Panae 4.-B









Wednesday May 10, 200U


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Legals


NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S

, OTICE is hereby given that'
1 pursuant to WRIT OF EXECU-
SiTION issued in Circuit Court of
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
b n the 9th day of February,
12006 in the cause wherein
iParadise Constructors, Inc.
jwas plaintiff and Robert E.
Couture and Misty E. Couture
were defendants, being Case
Q No. 03000096CA in said court,
�1, Wendell Hall, As Sheriff of
,Santa, Rosa County, Florida,
Shave levied upon all the right,
"title, and interest of the plain-
,tiff, Paradise Constructors,
4inc. In and to the following
described real property, to wit:
iiDESCRIPTION OF PROPER-

I1. Commencing at the
SNortheast corner of the
'Southeast Quarter of Section
'` (8,. Township 1 North, Range
S129 West, Santa Rosa County,
;tFlorida, thence run South
i'along the East line of said
4Southeast Quarter a distance
e'of 990 feet; thence run west
i 357.50 feet to a point on the
4 west right of way of a 50' road
known as Silcox Lane; thence
Grun north along said right of
(way 150 feet to the point of
beginning; thence run west
1i307.50 feet, more or less, to
5 (the northwest corner of parcel
Described in O.R. Book 618,
I Page 209 of the public records
('of Santa Rosa County, Florida;
�'thence run north 193 feet;
thencee run east 308.82 feet to
i said west right of way of Silcox
, iLane; thence run South along
i11said right of way 193 feet to
Ilthe point of beginning. Parcel
itlying and being situated in
SISection 8, township 1 north,
jIRange 29 west, Santa Rosa
SiCounty, Florida.
k2. Lot 12, Block B, Ashton
%;Woods Phase I, a Subdivision
Sof a portion of section 5,
NiTownship 1 North, Range 28
*tWe 'Santa Rosa County,,
,Fio,..n as Recorded in Plat
.B.:.a.K H', page 7 of the Public
.1Records of Said County.
gi3. Lots 14, 15, 16, and 17,
tBlock 635, AVALON BEACH
1lSUBDIVISION, according to
!iPlat recorded in Plat Book A,
�'Pages 1 thru 10 of the Public
Records of Santa Rosa
F County, Florida.
#'And on the 23rd day of May,
'12006 I shall offer this property
ifor sale, at the east front door
1 of the Santa Rosa Criminal
Justice Facility, in Milton,
Santa Rosa County, Florida, at
S the hour of 1:00 p.m. on or as
soon thereafter as possible. I
will offer for sale all the said
plaintiff's, Paradise
Constructors, Inc. right, title,
and interest in the aforesaid
i real property, at public auction
I and will sell the same, subject
to taxes, all prior liens, encum-
I branches and judgments, if any
1to the highest and best. bidder
4for CASH IN HAND. The pro-
i'ceeds to be applied as far as
.,may be to the payment of
costs and the satisfaction of
.the above-described execu-
tion.
cWENDELL HALL, SHERIFF
.OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
-FLORIDA
.,By: /s/ James E. Chessher
'James E. Chessher
SDeputy Sheriff
IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY
REQUIRING SPECIAL
ACCOMMODATIONS. OR TO.
ARRANGE TO VIEW THE
PROPERTY, PLEASE. CON-
TACT JANICE PLATT (850)
983-1281 AT LEAST SEVEN
(7) DAYS PRIOR TO THE
SALE DATE.
041906
\042606
050306
051006,
4/281
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA'
: JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NIO. 02-DEP-200
IN THE INTEREST OF:
A.P. 03/16/1991
C.P. 03/25/1992
MINOR CHILD
TO: Allcia Pierce, Mother
I/k/a 2005 Hardy Street
Lecompte La
Natural mother of A.P. and
C.P., minor child
DOB: 03/16/1991
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 A.P. only, a female
child, born In Mount
Pleasant, Texas, by the
Department of Children and
Family Services, for subse-
quent adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be
and appear before the
Honorable Marcl L.
Goodman, Judge of the
Circuit Court In and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, MIlton, FL 32570, on
the 18th day of May, 2006, at
2:00 p.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the time 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
SYOU SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FORTERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 13th day of
April, 2006.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: MM Smith
Deputy Clerk
041906
042606


050506
051006
4=83
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 02-DEP-200
IN THE INTEREST OF:
A.P. 03/16/1991
C.P. 03/25/1992
MINOR CHILD
TO: Gary Pierce, Father
I/k/a 71 6th Lot #43
Shallmar, FL 32579
Biological father of A.P.,
minor child
DOB: 03/16/1991
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 A.P. only, a female
child, born in Mount
Pleasant, Texas, by the
Department of Children and
Family Services, for subse-
quent adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be
and appear before the
Honorable Marcl L.
Goodman, Judge of the
Circuit Court in and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FL 32570, on
the 18th day of May, 2006, at
2:00 p.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the time 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 PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 13th day of
April, 2006.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: M M Smith
Deputy Clerk
041906'
042606
050306
051006
4/284
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-DP-66
IN THE INTEREST OF:
P.S. 10/16/1993
R.P. 10/23/2001
C.R 10/01/2002 .
MINOR CHILDREN
TO: Kerry Moon Sheffield,
Mother
I/k/a 5387 Nagle Drive
Milton, FL 32570
Natural mother of P.S., a
minor child . . . :
DOB: 10/16/1993
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under
oath has been filed In the
above style Court for the ter-
mination of parental rights
of P.S., only, a female child,
born In Escambla 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
Marcl L. Goodman, Judge of
the Circuit Court In and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FL 32570, on
the 22nd day of May, 2006, at
2:00 p.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the time 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 PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 13th day of
April, 2006.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: M M Smith
Deputy Clerk
041906
042606
050306
051006



LegalAd
Found Property held by the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Office. Items will be returned
to owner if claimed within 30
days. If not claimed, items may
be sold at public auction,'
destroyed, donated, retained
for use, traded or released to
the finder.
14'fiberglass canoe
portable generator
Property & Evidence unit:
(850) 983-1287
050306
051006
5/322
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-DP-96


IN THE INTEREST OF:
B. 0. 1226/1991
MINOR CHILD
TO: Timothy Harris,
Biological Father
I/k/a 152 Riverside Dflve'
Houma, LA 70630
Biological father of B. 0., a
minor child
DOB: 12/26/1991
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 B. O.,, a female
child, born In Escambia
County, Florida, by the
Department of Children and
Family Services, for subse-
quent adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be
and appear before the
Honorable Marcl L.
Goodman, Judge of the
Circuit Court In and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FL 32570, on
the 31st day of August, 2006
, at 9:00 a.m.You must either
appear on the date and at
the time 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 PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 28 day of
April, 2006.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
BY Charlyn Gould
Deputy Clerk
050306
051006
051706
052406
5324
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-DP-96
IN THE INTEREST OF:
B.O. 12/26/1991
MINOR CHILD
TO: Usa Davis, Mother
I/k/a 420 Tara Road
Cantonment, FL 32533
Natural mother of B. 0., a
minor child
DOB: 12/26/1991
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 B. O.,, a female
child, born In Escambla
County, Florida, by the
Department of Children and
Family Services, for subse-
quent adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be
and appear before the
Honorable Marcl L.
Goodman, Judge of. the
Circuit Court in and for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
at the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FL 32570, on
the 31st day of August, 2006
, at 9:00 a.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the time 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 PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 28 day of
April; 2006.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
BY: Charlyn Gould
Deputy Clerk
050306
051006
051706
052406
51325

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-108-CA-01
MARY . FRANCES
SHEFFIELD,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHN DOE 1, JOHN DOE 2,
JOHN DOE 3, and those per-
sons who may claim or who
have or claim to have a right
title or interest in the property
which is the subject of this
action and who are interested
.in the above-styled action, by,
through, under or against
LEILA MAE FIELDS, MAU-
RICE GAY, ALICE MclNNIS,
ADDIE FIELDS AND
HUNTER MclNNIS.
Defendants.
AMENDED NOTICE OF

This amended Notice of
Action Is submitted for the
purpose of Including a refer-
ence to the fact that the
unknown defendants
against whom this action Is
brought are those persons
who may claim or who have
qr claim to have a right, title
or Interest In the property
which Is the subject of this
action and who are Interest-
ed In the above-styled


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action, by, through, under or
against LEILA MAE FIELDS,
MAURICE GAY. ALICE
McINNIS. ADDIE FIELDS and
HUNTER MclINNIS. said ref-
erence having been exclud-
ed In the original Notice of
Action that was published In
the Press Gazette in issues
dated February 25, 2006,
March 5, 2006, March 11,
2006, and March 18, 2006 the
proof of which was filed In
this proceeding on March
21,2006.
TO: JOHN DOE 1, JOHN DOE..
2, JOHN DOE 3, and those
persons who may claim inter-
ests by, through, under or
against LEILA MAE FIELDS,
MAURICE , GAY, ALICE
MclNNIS, ADDIE FIELDS and
HUNTER MclNNIS, or who
have or claim to have a right
title or interest in the property
which is the subjectof this
action and who are Ipterested
in the above-styled action
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet title on the fol-
lowing property in Santa Rosa
County, Florida:
Begin at the Southwest comer
of the Southwest Quarter of
the Northeast Quarter of
Section 27, Township 5 North,
Range 28 West, Santa Rosa


County, Florida; Thence go
North 00 degrees 00 minutes
00 seconds East along the
West line of the Northeast
Quarter of said Section 27 a
distance of 176.00 feet; thence
go South 88 degrees 53 min-
utes 20 seconds East a dis-
tance of 423.12 feet to the
Northwest corner of property
described in Official Record
Book 578 at Page 542 of the
public records of said county;
Thence go South 33 degrees
22 minutes 37 seconds West
along the Westerly line of said
property described in Official
Records 578 at Page 542 a
distance of 104.36 feet to the
Southwest comer of said prop-
erty; thence go South 88
degrees 53 minutes 20 sec-
onds East along the South line
of said property described in
Official Record Book 578 at
Page 542 a distance of 417.44
feet to the Southeast corner of
said property and the Westerly
right-of-way of State Road #87
(1 00'R/W); thence go South 33'
degrees 22 minutes 37 sec-
onds West along said Westerly
right-of-way a distance of
319.32 feet; Thence departing
said right-of-way go South 88
degrees 30 minutes 00 sec-
onds West a distance of
607.53 feet to the West line of
the Southeast Quarter of said
Section 27; Thence go North


00 degrees 00 minutes 00 sec-
onds East along said West line
a distance of 210.00 feet to the
point of beginning, the above
described parcel of land is sit-
uated in Section 27, Township
5 North, Range 28 West,
Santa Rosa County, Florida.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to William V. Linne,
plaintiff's attorney, whose
address is Post Office Box
12347, Pensacola, Florida
32591-2347, on or before June
5, 2006, and file the original
with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain-
tiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint petition.
DATED on April 28, 2006.
MARY M. JOHNSON, CIR-
CUIT CLERK
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
BY: J. WATKINS
As Deputy Clerk
051006
051706
052406
053106
5/339


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Obituaries


._Barrett, Col. Guy D.
USAF Retired
Pace resident Guy Davis
Barrett, passed away on
Thursday, April 27, 2006, after
a progressive struggle with
COPD and emphysema.
Col. Barrett was preceded in
X..death by his wife of 63 years-
Ruth Hughes Barrett and his
parents- Guy Hicks and
Minnie Eudora Ballard Barrett.
SHe is survived by a son-
James, of Duluth, GA, a daugh-
ter and son-in-law- Rebecca
and Dan Roby of Pace, FL, a
granddaughter- Kathleen and
her husband, Gunnery Sgt. Don
Miller, USMC and four great-
grandsons, all of Iwakuni NAS,
Japan.
Guy Barrett was born at
Mount Vernon, TX on February
O21, 1919. He graduated from
high school at Pittsburg, TX
and then joined the Army Air
Corps. He graduated from basic
training at Barksdale Field
(now Air Force Base). While
on duty in the San Francisco
Bay area he met and then mar-
ttue. ried Ruth Elizabeth Hughes on
May 31, 1941.
Col. Barrett served in
WWII,.Korea, and the Vietnam
wars. He found every assign-
ment in his military career to be
rewarding. However, the high-
lights were time served with the
8th Air Force during WWII and
as Base Commander at Misawa
AFB, Japan during the Vietnam
War. Col. Barrett retired from
the Air Force in 1965 after an
honorable and decorated thirty
years.
11


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In civilian life he owned a
successful management con-
sulting business and following
that Ruth and he spent a num-
ber of years in Jefferson City,
MO volunteering in many
capacities.
Ruth and Guy moved to
Pace in September of 2003 to
join Rebecca and Dan. Both
enjoyed the many activities our
area offers. Poor health limited
the ability to do much; but Guy
was a strong supporter of
Covenant Hospice, the Friends
of the Milton Library, Florida
Sheriff Youth Ranches, Special
Olympics, and several veterans
groups.
Guy will share a vault with
Ruth at the Barrancas National
Cemetery in Pensacola, FL
after a full military honors cel-
ebration of his life.
A special thanks from the
family to Covenant Hospice of
Milton and Pensacola, FL and
Health Center of Pensacola for
their support during Dad's last
days.
In lieu of flowers please
send memorials to Covenant
Hospice, Inc., Pensacola, FL.
Our dear friends at Lewis
Funeral Home are in charge of
arrangements.

Leonard, H. Key
1929 - 2006
H. Key Leonard, 76, of
Milton, passed away on Friday,
May 5, 2006.
Mr. Leonard was born in
Miami, Florida on August 14,
1929 and had resided in the
Santa Rosa County area for
most of his life. He was a U.S.
Air Force Veteran. Mr. Leonard
loved his hobby of writing and.
had many stories published in
the 'Emerald Coast Review'.
He was an alumnus and very
avid fan of Florida State
University of which he was
very proud. It was at 'F.S.U.'
that he met his bride to be-
Amalia Teresita Paniello; they
were married in 1953. Key
loved his family dearly and
thoroughly enjoyed family get-
togethers. Mr. Leonard was a
very active member of the St.
Rose of Lima Catholic Church
in Milton. He was a member of
the Knights of Columbus.
Mr. Leonard was preceded
in death by his parents-Hosea
and Nell Leonard, and a son in
law-Manny Madril.
Mr. Leonard is survived by
his wife of 52 years-Amalia
Leonard of Bagdad; 4 chil-
dren-Joseph Leonard of Gulf
Breeze, Lisa L. (Robert)
Thompson of Homosassa, FL,
Roseanne L. Madril of
Pensacola and Amelia L.
(Tony) Albano of Crestview; 9
grandchildren- Joey Leonard,
Jeffrey Leonard, Robbie
Thompson, Joe Thompson,
Bryan Madril, David Madril,
Michelle Madril, Anthony
Albano, and Alison Albano;
sister in law-Hilda McCorkle
Murphy of Cairo, Georgia.
A funeral mass for Mr.
Leonard was held at 1:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, May 9, 2006 at the
St. Rose of Lima Catholic
Church in Milton with Father
Dennis O'Brien officiating.
Burial followed in the Serenity
Gardens Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home directing. The


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family received friends from 6 '.
to 8 p.m. on Monday, May 8, ;<
2006 at the Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton, and a Rosary \
service was conducted at 6:30 t
p.m.
Active pallbearers were !
grandsons, and Honorary pall- '
bearers were, Buddy ;'
Armstrong, Dennis Flores,e
Wayne Garlock, Jack Locklin '
Sr., Herb Lundy, Juan Mores,
and Ben Oca.

Worley, Stephen
Stephen Wilfred Worley,,-
age 66, died Wednesday, April
19, 2006, at his home follow-
ing a lengthy illness. a
He was born in Leemaster 0
and was the son of the late;?
Raleigh E. and--Bonnie Yates,
Worley Sr.
He had made his home in ,
Milton for the past 26 years.
He had worked for Island.'
Creek Coal Company and was ;
of the Baptist faith. Mr. Worley
was a veteran of the U.S.
Marine Corps. He was a mem-
ber of the UMWA Local ofl
Keen Mountain.
In addition to his parents, he
was preceded in death by hiss
first wife, Georgia Kansas',
Matney Worley; one son, Gar) 1
Wayne Worley; and two broth-'
ers, Roger and Joseph Worley. -
Survivors include his tife.
Rosa Worley; three daughters,*
Teena Worley of King, N.C.,
Stephanie Dawn Gramm and,,
husband Harry of Milton and';
Bonny Elizabeth Worley of',
Evergreen, Ala.; four sonss,.
Jody Worley and wife Annie of-
Pace, Fla., Terry Clifton otf,
Kingsport, Rodney Clifton and:'
wife Brandy of Milton and,.
James Clifton and wife Valorie'
of Milton; two sisters,-
Margaret Mullins of Bristol,.
Va., and Darla Vandyke ot
Bristol, Va.; two brothers,.
Norman Douglas Worley ofk
Raven and Raleigh E. Worleyi
Jr. of Claypool Hill, Va.: 13!
grandchildren, Ashley Worley,-
Kathrine Clifton, Zacharv'.
Clifton, Gary Worley, Andre\% *
Clifton, Nicholas Clifton.;,
Tommy Clifton, Justin Weeks.,
Sarah Clifton, Chrystian0
Reuter, Steven Clifton. Connor;
Clifton and Harry Grafm VII;.;
and one great-granddaughter,.
Autumn Tochet Worley.
Funeral services for Stephen_
Wilfred Worley were held
Sunday, April 23, 2006, a6
Hurst-Scott Funeral Chapel iro
Richlands, with Evangelisti
Lois Null officiating .
Internment followed at Esau-.
Rife Family Cemetery at Keen.
Mountain. Family and friends:
served as pallbearers.
Lewis Funeral Home inr'
Milton and Hurst-Scott Funeral
Home in Richlands were i14
charge of arrangements.
Those wishing to express.
sympathy online may do so at?
www.hurstscottfuneralhomes .c
om
.. ,\ ,
- 2- 'a
�. t'a
-::. 'a


Wednesday May 10, 200&�'


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-B


Wednesday May 10, 2006


If You.Don't Drive To Bre w-ton You, Will Lose, Money,


' -*1-^
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JU oo







Page u-0


Community Briefs


WATERS T

CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
Glover Lane- Milton 623-2111 i


Review
Committee to meet
The City of Milton's
Ordinance Review Committee
will meet on Wednesday, May
17, 2006 at 9 a.m. in
Conference Room B at Milton
City Hall, 6738 Dixon Street.
For further information on the
meeting, contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-5411.

Propagation
Workshop planned
The Friends of the Gardens
of Northwest Florida will spon-
sor a hands-on Propagation
Workshop Saturday, May 20,
2006.
The workshop will be held
from 9:00 am until Noon in the
gardens at PJC Milton Campus.
If the weather is inclement, the
workshop will be held in the
greenhouses next to the gar-
dens. Come, join us to learn
about stem cuttings, leaf cut-
tings, divisions, separations,
air-layering, grafting, seeds and
more. Please send your $25
check made payable to FOG to
FOG Workshop 6735 Hwy 99,
Molino, FL 32577-4048. If you




KELLER
WILLIAMS.
R E A LT Y






Marsha Beach
572-5652




4129 RIDDLE ST. PACE, FL -
$139,900.00


are member of FOG the fee is
$20.00. County Extension
Agent Dan Mullins, Professor
Mack Thetford, Propagation
experts Tina Tuttle and Sonya
Robinson will lead the work-
shop. Enrollment in the work-
shop closes Saturday, May 13,
so send in your registration
now. For more information,
please contact Sonya Robinson
675-0305.

Personnel
Committee to meet
The City of Milton's
Personnel Committee will meet
on Thursday, May 18, 2006 at
8:30 a.m. in Conference Room
B at City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street, Milton, FL. For further
information please contact the
City Manager's Office at 983-
5411.

Potluck planned
at Krul Lake,
On Saturday, May 20, 2006
at 9:00 a.m., come join the
Western Gate Chapter of the
Florida Trail Association for a
swim & picnic potluck at Kral
Lake. Free. For more details:
(850) 932-0125 or http://west-
gate .floridatrail.org
z>
Community chorus
plans musical
The Fort Walton Beach
Community Chorus com-
mences its 32nd year with its
production "That's
Entertainment." Sixty of your
friends and neighbors have
rehearsed for three and one-
half months to bring you some
of Hollywood's best music.
Through narration, song, and
dance, some of filmland's best
musical compositions will be
performed.
Performances will be at the
Fort Walton Beach Municipal
Auditorium on Friday May
19th at 8:00 p.m.; Saturday,
May 20th at 8:00 p.m.; and
Sunday, May 21st at 3:00 p.m.
Seating is limited, so make
your plans early for a most
,enjoyable afternoon or evening


of entertainment.
Ticket prices are adults
$10.00; seniors and children
under 12 years $8.00. Tickets
can be purchased at PS Gifts in
Fort Walton Beach, Connect
with Flowers in Shalimai,
Bayou Books in Niceville,
Papillion's Gift Boutique in
Navarre, or the Fancy
Flamingo in Destin. For addi'-
tional information concerning
the chorus and their activities,
contact the Director, Jean
Hodgins, at 850-862-1180 or
visit www.fwbcc.org
.




Ask

Ole'Chief
Hello Veierans! Just some
FYI today. Did you know that
it is never too late to file a
claim for a service connected
disability? There are W.W.II
veterans filing claims for
injuries they sustained while in
service. Sometimes it can be
difficult to prove an injury, par-
ticularly if there is no docu-
mentation in the service med-
ical record. That's why it is
important to file a claim for a
service connected disability
soon after discharge. Records
are less likely to be lost or mis-
placed and memory is greater
in order to list what disability
happed when.
Did you also know that a
veteran does not have to be
retired to be eligible for certain
VA benefits? The VA has vari-
ous programs for veterans. A
veteran can apply for medical
benefits and priority & eligibil-
ity depends on amount of sery-
ice-connected disability and/or
income and net worth. Your
DD-214 is needed in addition
to the 10-10EZ application
form. ,
Contact your local VA repre-
sentative for further informa-
tion. There are reps at the VA
clinic in Pensacola, 476-1100
and in Milton at 626-8724 or
Gulf Breeze at 932-9508. '


SANTA ROSA COMMUNITY SCHOOL


May 22 - July 25,,2006


7:00 AM-5:30 PM

Registration begins May 1, 2006 and continues throughout the summer.

Must register by May 17,2006 to start May 22,2006


9 Week Summer Camp * Recreational Activities * Lunch & 2 Snacks Daily sCounselors Trained

& Screened * One Low Price covers Everything * Part-Time Enrollment Available

* Tuition Assistance To Those Who Qualify (Call Children's Services Center, 983-5311)


AGES 5-12


5 Days Per Week- 2nd Child ...................75.00

5 Days Per Week - Each Additional Child .............. .50.00

Less Than 5 Days Per Week ......1.. 17.00 Per Child Per Day

Pat" M (Minimum to two days per week)

Registration Fee: Per Child............... .... ...... ..15.00
P.O. BOX 104 We will be closed 6(

Gulf Breeze X r . 1 x5 /".,r1 , T 1 1 0 1 AA1


Memonal Day May 29th and July 3rd & 4th


558 Park Ave.

Milton 0c


983-5650


Wednesday May 10, 2006


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


f%�ft A
va&&-4095








Wednesday May 10, 2006


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Local


Milton Garden Club hosts Spring meeting


The Milton Garden Club
hosted the spring meeting for
District 1 of the Florida
Federation of Garden Clubs,
Jnc on May 3, 2006 in Milton.
, Approximately 100 garden
.club members from various
,panhandle communities
including Crestview, De
,Funiak Springs, Ft. Walton
Beach, Gulf Breeze, Navarre,
,Niceville, Pensacola, Santa
Rosa Beach, and Valpariso
were in attendance. The First
Vice-President of FFGC, Inc.,
Mrs. Cinny O'Donnell, and the
Assistant District 1 Director,
Mrs. Jean Rosenberg, were
also present. Mrs. Katherine
Stumbaugh, District 1
Director, called the meeting to
order at 9:15 a.m. Rev. Gerald
Shelton of First United
Methodist Church of Milton,
gave the invocation. Mayor
,Guy Thompson of Milton wel-
comed all visitors to Milton
-and the newly, refurbished
'Milton Garden Club. Both
gentlemen spoke highly of the
'determination, spirit, and dili-
gent effort shown by the club's
members following the area's
recent destructive storms.
Mayor Thompson also compli-
jnented the enormous amount
,of community pride displayed
by this distinguished group of
women.
* The President of Milton
-Garden Club, Mrs. Lynn
Wixon, extended a warm wel-
come from the host club and
proudly thanked all members
for "a job well done." The
theme of the meeting was
,"Keys to Rebuilding
iLandscape," and the featured


speaker was Mr. Millard
Adams of the American Red
Cross of NW Florida. Adams
presented a program on
"Hurricane Preparedness,"
reminding us of the various
standard preparations to be
made prior to the hurricane, as
well as additional precautions
to take. Following his speech,
there was time for questions
and answers.
In addition to the program
and business meeting, there
was much more to enjoy. Dara
Dobson, Highway
Beautification/Wildflower
Chairman, presented an exhib-
it of wildflowers; Sandra
Sherman,, Navarre Butterfly
House Director, presented a
butterfly exhibit, and Martha
Martin, expert orchid grower,
displayed some of her beauti-
ful orchids. Also, flowering
annual and herb baskets, as
well as various gardening
items were available for sale.
The decorating committee
with Sonya Robinson as chair-
man, created table center-
pieces reflecting the meeting's
theme. The centerpieces con-
sisted of various green and
variegated shrubbery stems,
white daisy and button mums,
and pale yellow solidago
goldenrodd), along with a large
key cut out of green foam.
These arrangements were
given as doorprizes at the end
of the meeting.
Milton Club members are
excellent cooks as well as gar-
deners and the luncheon com-
mittee, chaired by Ardy
Newkirk and Sandra Sherman,
provided a most enjoyable


.Luau by the Sound


Kick-off Rally set


Democrats of Santa Rosa
County will officially kick off
'the 2006 political campaigns
with lan old fashioned rally on
'Saturday, May 13, from 4 to 8
p.m. Yes, candidates for elect-
f'ed office will climb on the soap
box to make their pitch.
The Luau featuring
Hawaiian cuisine will be held
on the Santa Rosa Sound at
South Shoreline Park in Gulf
Breeze. "The Donkey Kicks in
2006" is the event title. Curtis
t Richardson, State
j Representative from District 8
(Tallahassee) will be the
keynote speaker "What's
' wrong with Florida's
i Republican controlled state
government" is his topic.
Ne A video tape by Senator Bill
! Nelson will be shown as his
duties in Washington prevent
his attendance.
Joe Roberts, Democratic
candidate for Congress, will
expound on his issues.
Elizabeth Campbell,
Democratic candidate for the
) State Representative District 3
will acquaint attendees with
her reasons for seeking office.
! Seegar Swanson, Jr. Santa
^ Rosa County DEC Secretary
will present County issues.



1 Subscribe to

the Press

, Gazette for

all the latest

on local

News! Call

Tracie today

for details!

623-2120


Martha Smith, Chair of the
same group will present School
District concerns.
Susan Frishkorn of the Tri-
-,County Democrats will emcee
the program. Musical groups
will �be interspersed with the
Admittance to the Luau is with
a $20 ticket only. Call
Democratic headquarters 623-
2345 or Harold Webb 623-8040
for ticket information. The Park
is located at 801 Shoreline
Drive, Gulf Breeze. There will
be signs directing traffic.
Seating is limited, so you may
want to bring a lawn chair.
Entertainment begins at 4, food
will be served from 5-7.
Tiki torches, flowers and
lots of banners and streamers
will decorate the pavilion.
Attendees will receive the tra-
ditional Hawaiian lei.
Representatives of other
Democratic candidates for state
office will be given on opportu-
nity to speak. This includes
Rod Smith and Jim Davis seek-
ing nomination for Governor.















Darrel R. Greer
Investment Representative
(850) 983-1471
6259 Highway 90,
Milton, FL 32570-1708
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC

EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING


meal of croissants and fruited
chicken salad with apple,
orange, and kiwi slices, along
with iced tea. The dessert was
a chocolate cup filled with
white chocolate and almond
mousse, with chocolate dipped
strawberries.
Following lunch, Director
Stumbaugh announced that the
Fall District I meeting would
be held October 11, 2006 in
Niceville. She also reviewed
future calendar events. The
drawing for the four raffle bas-
kets and portable greenhouse,
donated by Milton Garden
Club, was held and the meet-
ing was adjourned.


Katherine Stumbaugh, District
1 Director, of Florida
Federation Garden Club, Inc.


Baker, Calhoun, Randolph & Terrell Counties, GA
Saturday -:- May 13 -:- 10:00 a.m.
Great Hunting Tracts With Abundant Game
& Excellent Merchantable limber


* Beautiful Homesites
* Excellent Irrigated Croplarnd


RWEIL AucTIONS, INC.
800.323-8388


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* Beautiful Well-Stocked Lake & Ponds


* Cabin On Lake


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Fo di tioaI nfrai on I Irwe lucion. I


Award Winning Sunday Prunch 9am - Sp
eggs benedict cajun omelette huevos rancheros
seafood omelette eggs Louis XIV
eaas. catfish, cheese arts


Maintain
Beneficial Insects
While Controlling
Damaging
Pecan Pests
Maintaining beneficial insects helps
reduce the potential for outbreaks
of aphids and other secondary pests.
Many chemical treatments used to
control pests like pecan nut case-
bearer and hickory shuckworms also
eliminate the beneficial populations.
Field studies have shown that
Intrepid' 2F insecticide is an
effective way to control pecan nut
casebearer and hickory shuckworm
without harming the beneficial
insects found in an orchard.
Intrepid is:
* An advanced, selective insecticide
that provides 14- to 21-day residual
activity against targeted pests '
* Made with an active ingredient
that mimics a naturally occurring
hormone that causes a partial - and
lethal - molt to wormns.
Knowing when to apply Intrepid
can minimize thedamage to a crop
fiom these pests.
* Pecan nut casebearer larvae
tunnel into pecan nudets shortly
after pollination and often destroy
all nutlets in"a duster. For
casebearer control, apply Intrepid
at the initiation of egg hatch for
each generation.
* Hickory shuckworms feed inside
nuts prior to shell hardening and
cause the nut to drop. After shell
hardening, the larvae feed in the
pecan shuck and cause it to stick
to the shell, making sellout more
difficult and expensive after harvest.
For shuckworm control, treat
early- to mid-season infestations
at egg hatch with applications for
late-season infestations coming at
half-shell hardening.
Follow state scouting
recommendations for determining
egg lay and treatment thresholds for
these pests. Intrepid may be applied
at rates of 4 to 8 oz./A in
sequential treatments during the
season or
following a
recommended
early season
treatment of
Lorsban*-4E
insecticide.
To learn more
about the benefits
of Intrepid' 2F
insecticide, contact
your local ag
retailer or visit
www.lntrepid2Ecom.

JDowAgroSciences

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in-R


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday May 10, 2006








WednesdaY May 10. 2006 I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 11-B


20 YEARS OF
COLLECTING
Yard Sale Saturday
05/13 8am-noon
Dishes, clothes &
misc. 4500 Santa
Villa Dr., Pace

3 DAY SALE
Thurs, 05/11, Fri
05/12, & Sat 05/13
5417 Douglas St.,
Milton (follow signs
off Berryhill Rd. or
Hamilton Bridge Rd).
7am-5pm

3 FAMILY
YARD SALE
Antiques, collecta-
bles, furniture, bunk
beds, clothes &
odds & ends. Fri.
05/12 & Sat 05/13
.11695 Bliss Way,
Milton ,8am-5pm


Community


Jazz concert
Who: Jazz Society of
Pensacola presents
What: Jazz Gumbo
Where: Phineas Phogg's,
Seville Quarter, 130 E.
Government Street, Pensacola
When: Monday, May 15,
7006, 6 to 8 p.m.
Cost: $7.00 members, $10
non members. Admission
includes a cup of gumbo.
. More Info? www. jazzpen-
sacola.com or 433-8382,
Sharon Muncie 994-9648
May 15-Jazz Gumbo.
Vocalist Kathy Lyon will be
joined by pianist Burt Kimberl,
dlrummer George Neidorf and
bassist Tom Latenser. Kathy's
yoice is capable of bluesy soft-
ness one moment and reflective


planned in Seville Quarter


poignancy the next, a natural
musician who can delight both
audience and the musicians
performing' with her. With her
husband, Tom, she has enter-
tained in Europe, Central
America, Asia, and most
recently at the East Coast Jazz
Festival in Rockville, MD.
Available for sale will be
Kathy's new CD and DVD,
"Here's To Life: Live at the
East Coast Jazz Festival."
Upcoming events
Sunday June 11-Annual
JSOP picnic and business meet-
ing at 3:30 p.m. at Pensacola
Yacht Club. Music and picnic
begin at 4:00 PM. Saxophonist
C. J. Landry brings an
eight-piece group to perform


jazz standards. Many of the
arrangements are by Sammy
Nestico, 'an arranger for the
Count Basie Orchestra.
Monday June 19- Jazz
Gumbo features jazz and clas-
sical violinist Tom Morley and
vocalist/ keyboardist Jeannie
Perkins. Morley has toured
Europe and recorded with New
Orleans clarinetist Tim
Laughlin and is a frequent per-
former at Pensacola JazzFest.
Monday July 17-Jazz
Gumbo features saxophonist C.
J. Landry (see description
above). Landry will perform
jazz standards. He has per-
formed on several occasions
for the JSOP and is beloved by
his many local fans.


YARD SALE
Saturday 05/13
7am-?? 6017 Man-
die Lane (off Willard
Norris/Hwy. 89) Lots
of good stuff! Furni-
ture, mens & misc.

FRI 05/12 & SAT 05/13
7am-noon 6032
Lansing Dr. (N on
Dogwood, left on
Chinquapin, left on
Lansing) Lots of
stuff 2 computers,
baby toys, misc.
2-FAMILY
YARD SALE
Friday, May 12th
and Saturday, May
13th from 8am until
?? 6754 Harvell St.


YARD SALE
Saturday, May 13th
7am-?? 5400 Pond-
view Dr., Milton (off
Berryhill Rd. - follow
signs)

HUGE SALE
Saturday, May 13th
from 7am until ???
Furniture; tours in-
side, household
goods including:
China, porcelain fig-
urines, books and
clothing. 5824 Coun-
try Club Rd. - Tan-
glewood area.


YARD SALE
Friday & Saturday
from 7:30am intil 9?
7241 Hwy 90 East
next to Victory Life
Church. Items for.
adults and children.

HUGE YARD SALE
At Alyssa's Antique
Depot 4636 Hwy
90, 1 mile west of
Wal-Mart. Saturday,
May 13th, 7am-6pm
Furniture, kitchen,
glassware & more.
Inside & outside!
Rain or shine


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Page 11-B


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday May 10, 2006






I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday May 10, 2006


Page l D - 1IG IIUIIO


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G WEDNESDAY

azette May 10, 2006

eSection C


/
'7


7


/
,', /


'E=mc2


FSU physicist helps put
Einstein's most famous equation
to the test
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.-
Possibly the best-known equation
in all of science is Albert
Einstein's famous "E=mc2,"
which expresses that mass and
energy are really different forms
of the same think. If the century-
old equation were even slightly
incorrect, the repercussions for
modem physics would be enor-
mous.
There's no .need to worry,
though. Florida State University
physicist Edmund G. Myers has
collaborated with scientists from
the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, the National Institute
of Standards and Technology, the
Institute Laue-Langevin (France)
and the University of Oxford
(England) to confirm that E=mc2
is true to the within 4 tenths of 1
part per million, or 0.00004 per-
cent-the most precise test of the
equation ever conducted.
Einstein's equation, published
in October 1905, shows that it
takes very little mass to generate a
tremendous amount of energy. In
E=mc2, the "E" stands for energy,
the "m" stands for inertial mass,
and "c2" stands for the speed of
light multiplied by itself. E=mc2,
therefore, means that the energy
contained within something is
equal to its mass times the speed
of light squared. This is no small
number; the speed of light is
approximately 186,000 miles per
..... id,- 'sthe energy equivalent
of 1 gram tf matter is 25 million
kilowatt hours!
Einstein's equation gave sci-
ence a radically different view of
the physical nature of both mass
and energy. In due course, it led to
the realization that huge amounts
of energy are. liberated in nuclear
reactions and explained why our
sun is able to keep radiating ener-
gy billions of years without quick-
ly running out of fuel.
To test E=mc2, Myers and his
colleagues worked in two groups.
One group, working at a nuclear
reactor in France, measured the
energy ("E") liberated when neu-
trons were "captured" by nuclei of
silicon and sulfur to form different
isotopes. They did this using high-
precision crystal diffraction to
determine the energies of the
gamma rays emitted. Meanwhile,
in Cambridge, Mass., Myers and
his MIT colleagues measured the
mass differences between the sili-
con and sulfur isotopes-to a
world-record precision-using a
special device called a Penning
trap mass spectrometer. This pro-
vided the "m."
Using Einstein's equation, the
mass of a nucleus, after capturing
an additional neutron, should be
equal to the nucleus's original
mass plus the mass of the captured
neutron, minus the energy of the
gamma radiation emitted. That is
indeed what Myers and his col-
leagues found-to within 0.00004
percent. The final results were 55
times more accurate than previous
tests of E=mc2 and were pub-
lished in Nature, one of the
world's most prestigious scientific
journals. The publication was
timed for the end of 2005-thus
marking the 100th anniversary of
Einstein's annus mirabilis
("miraculous year") and the World
Year of Physics.
The Penning trap used in this
work w.as developed over a period
of 18 years by the MIT group led
by physicist David E. Pritchard.
The world-record precision was
obtained using a newly developed
technique in which the two ions
being compared are simultaneous-
ly trapped in the Penning trap.
(Incidentally, one of the MIT
researchers most responsible for

lor's and master's degrees at FSU
before moving to MIT.) The
E=mc2 test also represented the
last work with this system at MIT;
thanks to a prior agreement with
Pritchard, the spectrometer since
has been relocated to FSU under
the direction of Myers.


Sandy Ridge holds annual beauty pageant


Sandy Ridge Care
Center held its annual
beauty pageant on April
20,2006.
Four contestants com-
peted for the Ms. Sandy
Ridge title and the
opportunity to compete
with 15 contestants in
NW Florida on May 17,
2006 at NAS Pensacola.
All four contestants
were dolled up in
evening gowns with all
the trimmings- match-
ing shoes, and jewelry.
Beautician Sherrie
Phillips did make-up and
hair. Judges from the
community were present
to ensure a clean win.
Ms. Alma Bell was
chosen unanimously iby
the judges as the winner.
Alma Bell, along with
Marie Duncan, first
place winner, were cho-
sen to represent Sandy
Ridge Care Center in the
Senior Beauty Pageant
May 17. .. .
Alma was born -in
Harold, Florida on


I










1,s




1st


Place, Marie Duncan


January 6, 1914. She is
the 92-year-old "Mam-
Ma" to everyone she
meets and is known by
her family as their
"Angel on Earth". She
had two sons but is a true
mother to one special
daughter-in-law.
She has been a seam-
stress, crafter, church
choir member, and lo\-
ing friend to many in the
surrounding area. She
was the Mayor of
Milton's wife, a drug
store manager, and an
Eastern Star in the early
development of Santa
Rosa County. She has
outlived two husbands,
one son, and a grandson.
She has resided at
Sandy Ridge Care
Center since December
28, 2005. She continues
to be surrounded by a
wealth of family and
friends.
Her ability to love
everyone is unique and
is what makes her such a
special joy to know.


Winner, Alma Bell, crowned and sashed


Ruby Blythe Mamie Gay


Comnt


Sacred Heart Cancer Program Wins Commendation


T]
Canc
Coll
gran
with
canc
Hear
F
ation
Sacr
for i
ty of
agent
ty o0
ices.


he Commission on
cer of the American
ege of Surgeons has
ted three-year approval
commendation to the
er program at Sacred
t Hospital in Pensacola.
allowing an on-site evalu-
n by a physician surveyor,
ed Heart was commended
ts compliance with quali-
care standards, data man-
ient, research, communi-
utreach, and clinical serv-


About 25
hospitals are
Commission


percent of U.S.
approved by the
on Cancer.


Receiving care at a commis-
sion-approved cancer program
ensures that a patient will have
access to:
Comprehensive care,
including a range of state-of-
the-art services and equipment
A multi-specialty team
approach to coordinate the
best treatment options
Information about ongoing
clinical trials and new treat-


ment options
Access to cancer-related
information, education and
support
A cancer registry that col-
lects data on the type and stage
of cancers and treatment
results.
Ongoing monitoring and
improvement of care.
Sacred Heart Hospital's
cancer program in Pensacola
recently became affiliated with
M. D. Anderson Physicians
Network (MDAPN).


MDAPN is a subsidiary of
The University of Texas M. D.
Anderson Cancer Center, a
National Cancer Institute-des-
ignated comprehensive cancer
center consistently ranked
.among the nation's top two
cancer treatment centers.
Because of the excellent care
that Sacred Heart and its
physicians already provide,
MDAPN selected Sacred
Heart as an ally in the fight
against cancer.
Sacred Heart is one of only


six healthcare systems in the
nation and the only one in
Northwest Florida to provide
services under the M.D.
Anderson Cancer Manager�
program. The program is a
full-service oncology disease
management program pro-
vides eligible patients
enrolled in the program with
access to more than 100
detailed regimens - for the
diagnosis and treatment of
almost every type and stage of
cancer.


Usolw l0saj








e -Loca-------
Local


Garden Club presents Shakespeare's Corner


S'� I : Business Network
-" -: International


Tri cities chapter meets every
Thursday morning at 7am at Elk's Lodge
5063 Highway 90, Milton. We encourage area
business professionals to visit our networking
meeting. Any questions contact Dawn Young at


748-7886


Before touring the gardens,
Merna delighted everyone with
her tales of how she began her
love of gardening. She
explained that she made her
first trip 'anywhere' when she
decided to travel to England to
get a first-hand view of tradi-
tional English gardens. She told
how she cried continuously on
the airplane that took her to
Nashville for the first leg of her
flight and how she sat very
lightly on the plane from
Nashville to Gatwick so as not
to- weigh down the plane too
much. When she finally
reached her destination, she
was able to enjoy the many gar-


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The Milton Shakespeare
Club enjoyed their April meet-
ing in the gardens at the
Alabama Street home of Mema
Richards. Refreshments were
served while members and
guests chatted and enjoyed the
beautiful day on the expansive
porch surrounded by fragrant
blooming roses, poppies, pan-
sies, and many- other varieties
of flowers, trees, and bushes.
Hostess Freida Nichols served
her guests wearing one of her
'flowering' hats from her exten-
,'ive hat collection. Some of the
members and guests also had
chosen to wear hats for the gar-
den tea.


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www.tonijjones.com


3897 Thorn Court in Milton Lovely Windsor Villas II1
Downsize in Style with Western Gate
Construction Parade of Home 2006 Entry!


M2006 Pafade of Homes! DOWN8$1Z IN LUXURY!!
Absolutely yOfgeous tp-Y custom built home with
many upgrades and amenities in the tranquil gated J-8*
eommfiunity ot Windsmr Villas Iit, hearing multi=plant,
vaulted eeiling� open this house up and present unique visual and lighting effects:
Other railings in this home are 9" high: The master bedroom features raised bou
ceiling and lots of own molding. The white columns in dining room add a touch
of Ttleany: Other upgrades itelude beautiful wood floors eeratmie tile, plush carpet,
granite tountertop�, that, venetian bronze light fixtures and faucets throughout,
eletfiE fireplace; upgraded interior trimff i security system1 double vanity in the master bath;
Outside you have low maintenance briek exterior, sprinkler system with a fully sodded
yard beautiful landscaping with a colorful flower gafdean, and a 21 0' porch to enjoy thei
suffmme evenings; Will also build to suit.


This 4 Bedroom/ 3 bath Milton home is quiet dead end street! $214,900
Great for children who love the outdoors... bring those bikes! Sit on .66 acre lot1
* Approx 2208 sf * Front Yard With New Landscaping
* Washer & Dryer * Home has Been Well Loved!
* 1 Yr Old Refrigerator * 1 Year Home Warranty
& Stove * Beautiful Brick Fireplace
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* Ceramic Tile * Lots Of Storage... Window Boxes
* Berber Carpet and Computer Closet

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* Cheie Of Refrigerator Or Washer & Dryor
* Plant Ledges
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dens of the British countryside
by traveling without plans and
just taking chances on finding
accommodations at the many
B & B's that are found in every
corner of the British Isles.
When she returned to her home
on Alabama Street, she and her
husband Bruce began their gar-
dens in earnest and have creat-
ed a showplace of which even
an English gardener would be
proud.
Everyone was then able to
walk around the gardens while
Merna and Bruce answered the
many questions regarding the
varieties and care of the plants.
One important lesson was
learned that some of the ladies
had never heard which is- you
never thank a person for the
gift of a plant or the plant will
die. You can say you appreciate
the thought but do not say
'Thank-you'. Of course, you
must understand that this is an
'old-wives tale' that probably
has been created because some
of us kill every plant we get
arid have to have someone to
blame.
The May meeting of the
Milton Shakespeare Club will
be at the historic Milton
Clubhouse on Oak Street that
is jointly owned by the Milton
Shakespeare Club and the
Milton Woman's Club.

Subscribe to

the Press

Gazette for a

great low

price! Stay

up-to-date on

all your local

news. Call

623-2120


I


r


JL. %-RA Ly.. , %-P i k


I


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday May 10, 2006


Dona ) -







Local


Transportation Expo 2006:

"Communities on the Go"


Mark your calendar for this
exciting event! The West
Florida Regional Planning
Council (WFRPC) in partner-
ship with the Florida-Alabama
Transportation Planning
Organization (TPO) is proud to
present the Transportation
Expo 2006: Communities on
the Go on Saturday, May 13,
2006 from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at William Bartram Memorial
Park in Pensacola, FL. Also,
May 13th will be proclaimed
"Transportation Day" by the
City of Pensacola's Mayor's
Office. The proclamation will
be read at 12 noon by
Councilman J.D. Smith, the
Florida-Alabama TPO's chair-
man.
The Transportation Expo


will kick off with a helmet fit-
ting & bike safety check at 7
,a.m., and a bike ride beginning
at 8 a.m. The Expo will be
broadcast live by WCOA -
Pensacola Talk Radio, and will


include booths, automotive dis-
plays, and videos from local
organizations that include:
Florida Department .of
Transportation (FDOT), West
Florida Regional Planning
Council, Florida-Alabama
TPO, Department of
Environmental Protection,
Escambia County Area Transit
(ECAT), Cycle Sports,
Pensacola Freewheelers,
Mothers Against Drunk
Driving (MADD) and much
more!!
For more information
please . contact Gastonia
Anderson at 850-595-8910 ext.
235 or visit
http://www.wfrpc.dst.fl.us/exp
o/index.html


Arbor Day Foundation

offers best tree-care advice


Those who care about trees
will find advice on pruning and
related topics i1 The National
Arbor Day Foundation's free
booklet, "How to Prune Young
Shade Trees." From Pruning in
the early years of a tree's life',
to learning how to strengthen
trees by removing branches,
this illustrated, easy-to-follow
guide offers timely and practi-
cal tips.
"How a tree is pruned in its
first few years of life will affect
its shape, strength, and even.
lifespan," said Arbor Day
Foundation President John
Rosenow. "People who value
their trees will learn how to
make them safer, more beauti-
ful, healthier, and easier to
maintain with this guide and its
step-by-step illustrations."
Other tips in "How to Prune
Young Shade Trees" cover the
best ways to make a pruning
cut, how to prune for form, and
how to maintain a tree's health
removing trouble spots. It also


YO CA BE READ
TORTIEORNT
RED IS

BE-ER


offers such basic advice as how
to hold a pair of pruning shears
and make cuts at .the proper
angle.
For your free copy, send
your name and address to: How-
To Prune, National Arbor Day
Foundation, 100 Arbor Avenue,
Nebraska City, NE 68410, or
go online at www.arborday.org.


Darrel R. Greer
Investment Representative
(850) 983-1471
6259 Highway 90,
Milton, FL 32570-1708
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC
EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING


Advertise your business or skill with the
Santa Rosa Press Gazette! Call today for details
623-2120



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Quality Rehabilitation Programs


Here in Our Community.



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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Pane 3-C


Wednesday May 10, 2006


IF: I


850-626-5187 www.srmccc







Page 4-C UI The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday May 10, 2006,4

Community


- Red Cross Certified
Swimming Lessons


* Art and Crafts
* Bible Time


* Special Events Days
Recreational Swimming


'The Horse Whisperer'


By JEFF EVERTS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Some of you may recall the
1998 film 'Horse Whisperer'
starring Robert Redford, who
also directed the film. You may
have wondered if someone
could actually train horses in
such a manner.
You will soon have an
opportunity to find the answer
in person when real-life horse
whisperer Paul Daily comes, to
the area with his message of
gentle horse training,combined
with a Christian theme.
Called Wild Horse.
Ministries, Daily, along with
his wife and two children, will
present a program at the
Escambia County Equestrian
Center in Pensacola on May 10
Sat 6 p.m.
Local resident Dr. William
'Buck' Waters, is one of the
sponsors for the event and says
people will enjoy the presenta-
tion.
"It's a unique program that
compares the -relationship
between a horse and trainer to
that between man and God,"
says Waters.
According to Waters, some
naysayers might think Daily
uses a horse he already knohv s
in order to make'it appear he is


'breaking' the animal during
his presentation.
"If people think this isn't
legitimate, they aren't going to
come and see for themselves,"
Waters says.
"That is why they have
asked us to provide a two-to-
three-year-old horse for them to
use during the presentation."
Waters says he has beendin
contact with several local horse
breeders to find just the right
horse. Among those he has con-
tacied: Milton rancher Rufus
Hayes.
Daily's first program \\as
done for a group of Sunday
school students on his family
ranch in Louisiana in 1997.


It has since become so pop- 5
ular that the Daily family is 3.
now traveling almost year-
round-all over the country-
doing the presentations.
"We have had to turn down "9
invitations we just couldn't get'4
to...I couldn't have dreamed it 4
would come this far," Daily I
says.
Their presentations are ;
highly sought-after and warm-,
ly accepted by Christian groups
from throughout the UnitedI
States.
"The only reason we were
able to get them to come here |
was because their daughter was
going to be receiving her high
school diploma from a program 3
overseen by Pensacolai.
Christian College," Waters?
states.
Daily has been surprised,
by the reception his program
has received, even from the
self-proclaimed skeptics.
"A lot of people think our
presentation is rigged and we.
can't break a horse during the
two-hour program," says Daily.
"I have to give God all the-
credit for what happens.'"

Story written by Jeff,
Everts. Reach him at::.
everts @sr-pg .corn.,


Carpenter Bees are buzzzzzing


By: Mike Donahoe, County
Extension Director
UF/IFAS Santa Rosa Cty
Extension
Spring has arrived and the bees
are buzzing. One bee that is
attracting a lot of attention is the
carpenter bee. At a glance, carpen-
ter bees resemble bumble bees,
but their abdomen is bare and
shiny black, while the bumble
bee's abdomen is hairy with yel-
low markings.
Despite their similar appear-
ance, the nesting habits of the two
types of bees are quite different.
Bumble bees usually nest in the
ground whereas carpenter bees
tunnel into wood to lay their eggs.
As the weather warms in the
spring, carpenter bees emerge
from old nest tunnels in wood and


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begin the busy work of cleaning
out old tunnels and making new
ones to deposit their eggs. A new
tunnel is made by boring an
entrance hole about 1/2 inch in
diameter, on the face of the wood.
The entry hole goes, straight in for
an inch or two then turns 90
degrees to follow the grain of the
wood for another six inches or
more. After the tunnel is cleaned
or finished, the female creates
numerous cell chambers where
she lays an egg and leaves some
nectar and honey for the newly
hatched larvae to feed on.
During nest building, the
:males-nay buzz around the area or.
hover in front of anyone
approaching the nest; however,
they do not have a stinger so they
cannot sting. The front of the face
of the male has a big white spot,
while the female's face is solid
black. The female does have a
stinger but she rarely stings unless
trapped or handled.
Carpenter bees prefer to nest in
bare, unpainted or weathered soft-
woods, especially redwood, cedar,
cypress and pine. Painted or pres-
sure-treated wood is much less
susceptible to attack; however,
they occasionally bore into paint-
ed or stained wood. Common
nesting sites include eaves, fascia
boards, window trim, exposed
timbers, siding, wooden shakes,
decks and outdoor furniture.
Because they prefer to attack
bare, unpainted wood, the best
way to deter carpenter bees is to
paint all exposed wood surfaces.
Wood stains and preservatives
will not stop them, but may pro-
vide some degree .of repellency
versus bare wood. To further dis-
courage nesting, garages and out-
buildings should be kept closed
when carpenter bees are actively
searching for nesting sites.
Insecticide sprays can be
applied as a preventative to wood
surfaces; however, they are effec-


tive for only a short period even.?
when repeated every few weeks..t
Since the bees are not actually,
eating the wood and they .are,
active over several weeks, they"
are rarely exposed to lethal doses1
of the pesticide. Recommended'
protective sprays are those that,
contains one of the synthetic,
pyrethroids as the active ingredi--
ent. These include beta-cyfluthrin,'
bifenthrin, cyfluthrin,1
cypemethrin, deltamethrin, fen-
valerate, and lambda cyhalothrin,;
which are sold under various label,
brand names.
Tunnels, which have already''
been excavated, are best treated)
by puffing an insecticidal dustf
(e.g., Sevin, Drione, or PT Tri-Die
Silica & Pyrethrum Dust) into the,
nest opening. Next best would be
spraying one of the liquid insecti-
cides into the hole; however, dusts
penetrate the tunnel cavities better
and seem to provide longer resid-
ual control inside the dry tunnels. i
Leave the hole open for a fev\
days after treatment to allow the
bees to contact and distribute the
insecticide throughout the ne-st
galleries. Then plug the entrances
holes with wood putty, corks orf
pieces of wooden dowel. If the '
area is difficult to treat or if youl
have had little success yourself,!
you may wish to hire a reputable j
pest control business to treat the
.wood.
Mike Donahoe is the County'
Extension Director for Santa
Rosa County. The use of trade '
names, if used in this article, is
solely for the purpose of provid-
ing specific information. It is not
a guarantee, warranty, or
endorsement of the product
names(s) and does not signify
that they are approved to the
exclusion of others.
For additional information'
about all of the county extension!
services and other articles of
interest go to http://www.san-
tarosafl.gov/extension.


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Pace Chamber holds


B i-Monthly breakfast


On April 18th we had our
bi-monthly chamber break-
fast held at Tim and Shell's
Kountry Kitchen. The
Chamber would like to
thank the participants for
taking the time out and
showing their support. The
staff at Tim and Shell's did a
great job at showing us their
hospitality. We would like to
thank our sponsor, Mr.
Joseph Baldi CEC of Staff
Payroll .of Pensacola and
guest speaker was Tina
Berry with. Group Health
Systems, Inc. Ms. Berry
gave an informative presen-
tation on affordable health
insurance. For more infor-
mation Ms. Berry can be
reached at 1-888-226-3658.
Staff Payroll has been
serving the Florida panhan-
dle with payroll processing
sense 1979 and in 1988
added employee leasing to
their services. Staff Payroll
is locally . owned and all
operations are preformed in
Pensacola. Staff Payroll
understands and does it's
very best to accommodate
the needs of the community.
If you or your company is in
the need of a full service
staffing agency. Staff Payroll
can be contacted at 850-432-
3000. We would also like to
thank Sam's Club and
Marilyn Alvarez of WECM
Memories 1490 AM for the
great door prizes that they
contributed. Please join us
for our next bi-monthly
breakfast on June 20th spon-
sored by Wal-Mart. If you or
your company would like to
sponsor a networking event
please contact the Chamber
at 994-9633.
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STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE PERMIT

This intent to issue a permit (File No. 57-0229107-001-DF) to India Creek of
Destin, Inc. c/o John A. King, Sr., P.O. Box 6773, Destin, Florida 32550, to fill approximate-
ly 0.22-acre of jurisdictional wetlands for the construction of a subdivision development, is
hereby granted unless a sufficient petition for an administrative hearing is timely filed under
sections 120.569 and 120.57 of the Florida Statutes as provided below. To mitigate for wet-
land impacts, the permitted has proposed to create 0.287-acre of wetlands from the removal
of an existing diit road and associated ditches along with the enhancement of 7.04-acres of
on-site wetlands. The wetland creation and enhancement areas will be placed into a perpet-
ual conservation easement along with an additional 4.21-acres of remaining on-site wetlands
for a total of 11.5 -acres of on-site mitigation. The project is located on Missy Lane south
of HIighway 98 in Gulf Breeze on unnamed wetlands and Santa Rosa Sound, Class II and III
Waters of the State, Section (s) 27 & 28, Township 02 South, Range 28 West, Latitude: 30
degrees 23' 57"N/Longitude 86 degrees 57' 34", Santa Rosa County. The procedures for
petitioning for a hearing are set forth below.

A person whose substantial interests are affected by the Department's action may
petition for an administrative proceeding (hearing) under sections 120.569 and 120.57 of the
Florida Statutes. The petition must contain the information set forth below and must be filed
(received by the clerk) in the Office of General Counsel of the Department at 3900
Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000.

Because of the administrative hearing process is designed to redetermine final
agency action on the application, the filing of a petition for an administrative hearing may,
result in a modification of the permit and lease, or even a denial of the application.
Accordingly, the applicant is advised not to commence construction or other activities under
this permit/lease until the deadlines below for filing a petition for an administrative hearing,'
or request for an extension of time have expired.

Under rule 62-110.106(4) of the Florida Administrative Code, a person whose sub-
stantial interests are affected by the Department's action may also request an extension of
time to file a petition for an administrative hearing. The Department may, for good cause
shown, grant the request for an extension of time. Requests for extension of time must be
filed with the Office of general Counsel of the Department at 3900 Commonwealth
Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000, before the applicable deadline.
A timely request for extension of time shall toll the running time period for filing a petition
until the request is acted upon. If a request is, filed late, the Department may still grant it
upon a motion by requesting party showing that the failure to file a request for an extension
of time before the deadline was the result of excusable neglect.

In the event that a timely and sufficient petition for an administrative hearing is
filed, other persons whose substantial interests will be affected by the outcome of the admin-
istrative process have the right to petition to intervene in the proceeding. Intervention will
be only at the discretion of the presiding officer upon the filing of a motion in compliance
with rule 28-106.205 of the Florida Administrative Code.

In accordance with rules 28-106.111(2) and 62-110.106(3) (a) (4), petitions for an
administrative hearing by the applicant must be filed within 21 days of receipt of this writ-
ten notice. Petitions filed by any persons other than the applicant, and other than those enti-
tled to written notice under section 120.60(3) of the Florida Statutes, must be filed within 21
days of publication of the notice or within 21 days of such notice, regardless of the date of
. publication.

Under section 120.60(3) of the Florida Statutes, however, any person who has asked
the department for notice of agency action may file a petition within 21 days of such notice,,
regardless of the date of publication.

The petitioner shall mail a copy of the petition to the applicant at the address indi-
cated above at the time of filing. The failure of any person to file a petition for an adminis-
trative hearing or pursue mediation as provided below within the appropriate time period
shall constitute a waiver of those rights.

A petition that disputes the material facts on which the Department's action is based
must contain the following information:

The name and address of each agency affected and each agency's file or identification num-
ber, if known;
The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner; the name, address, and tele-
phone number of the petitioner's representative, if any, which shall be the address for serv-
ice purposes during the course of the proceeding; and an explanation of. how the petition-
er's substantial interests are or will be affected by the agency determination;
A statement of when and how the petitioner received notice of the agency decision;
A statement of all disputed issues of material fact. If there are none, the petition must so
indicate;
A concise statement of the ultimate facts alleged, including the specific facts that the peti-
tioner contends warrant reversal or modification of the agency's proposed action; and
A statement of the specific rules or statutes that the petitioner contends require reversal or
modification of the agency's proposed action;
A statement of relief sought by the petitioner, stating precisely the action that the petitioner
wishes the agency to take with respect to the agency's proposed action.

A petition that does not dispute the material facts on which the department's action
is based shall state that no such facts are in dispute and otherwise shall contain the
same information as set forth above, as required by rule 28-106.301. Under sec-
tions 120.569(2) (c) and (d) of the Florida Statutes, a petition for administrative
hearing must be dismissed by the agency if the petition does not substantially com-
ply with the above requirements or is untimely filed.

This action is final and effective on the date filed with the Clerk of the Department
unless a petition is filed in accordance with the above. Upon the timely filing of
petition this order will not be effective until further order of the Department.

This permit constitutes an order of the department. The applicant has the right to
seek judicial review of the order under section 120.68 of the Florida Statutes, by the
filing of a notice of appeal under rule 9.110 of the Florida Rules of Appellate
Procedure with the Clerk of the Department in the Office of General Counsel, 3900
Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3000; and
by filing a copy of the notice of the appeal accompanied by the applicable filing fees
with the appropriate district court of appeal. The notice of appeal must be filed
within 30 days from the date when the final order is filed with the Clerk of the
Department. Requests for review before the Land and Water Adjudicatory
Commission must be filed with the Secretary of the Commission and served on the


Department within 20 days from the date when the final order is filed with the Clerk
of the department.

The application is available for public inspection during normal business hours,
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday, except legal holidays, at Department
of Environmental Protection, 160 Governmental Center, Suite 201, Pensacola,
Florida 32501-5794.


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-C


Wednesday May 10, 2008







Page 6-C
I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday May 10, 2006

Military


Master Sgt
Tweit deployed
Air Force Master Sgt.
Sammy A. Tweit has deployed
to a coalition base in
Kyrgyzstan to support the
mission of Operation
Enduring Freedom.
Kyrgyzstan is a country in
central Asia, west of China,
which declared its independ-
ence from the former Soviet
Union in 1991.
Operation Enduring
Freedom is the official name
given to anti-terrorism mili-
tary operations involving U.S.
troops and allied coalition
partners. Active duty and
reserve component members


from all branches of the U.S.
Armed Forces have been
deployed to support the war
against global terrorism out-
side the borders of the United
States. U.S. troops serve in
South and Southwest Asia,
Central Asia, the Arabian
Peninsula, islands in the
Pacific, arid Europe. '
Tweit, a distribution super-
visor with 19 years of military
service, is the son of Brittany
Tweit of Carriage Lane,
Milton, FL.


McGary graduates
from NCO Academy
Air Force Tech. Sgt.
Morgan L. McGary has gradu-
ated from the Air Force
Noncommissioned Officer
(NCO) Academy at Tyndall
Air Force Base, Panama City,
FL.
The graduate received
instruction in advanced mili-
tary leadership management
theories and responsibilities,
oral and written communica-
tions skills, and physical fit-
ness fundamentals. The non-
commissioned officer per-
formed as a supervisor to learn
behavior concepts, problem


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Santa Rosa County Tax Collector * 2006



















Robert McClure
Your Santa Rosa County
Tax Collector would like to remind you
of the following office locations to
conveniently serve you:

Milton- Santa Rosa Administrative Center Located behind McDonald's
Jay- Community Center on Booker Lane
Gulf Breeze- Office Complex across from the hospital
Midway- South Santa Rosa Service Center next to the Zoo



All the above offices are open Monday-Friday From 8-4:30



Pace- Main Street Office Complex located across from Sonic Drive - In
Open from 7-6 Tuesday through Friday.
Please note that the tax certificate sale for Santa Rosa County 2005
delinquent taxes will be held in the commissioner's meeting room at the
Santa Rosa County administrative Center beginning on June 1st.
Details may be found at our web-site of www. robertmcclure.com.
Please remember to use our web-site for all your inquires, payments,
and information needs with taxes, tags, hunting/Fishing licenses. Our
office phone number 983-1800. We welcome the opportunity to serve.
you with all of your tax transactions.


solving, and counseling tech-
niques relative to the Air Force
mission and organization. The
sergeant learned to orientate
new servicemembers in the
principles, practices and tools
necessary to function in the Air
Force.
McGary, an information
manager with 17 years of mili-
tary service, is assigned to the
608th Air Operations Group,
Offutt Air Force Base, Omaha,
NE.
He is the son of Linda K.
McGary of Sunkist Drive,
Sparks, NV, and C.K. McGary
of Blackman Drive, Jay, FL.
In 1988, the sergeant gradu-
ated from Sparks High School.

Woollard graduates
Air Force BMT
Air Force Airman Nathaniel
T. Woollard has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, TX.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn,
credits toward an associate
degree through the Cornimunit\
College of the Air Force.
Woollard is the son of
Thomas Woollard of Turke%
Bluff Road, Navarre, FL, and
Robin Bella of Friar Tuck
Lane, Dunedin, FL.
He is a 2004 graduate of
Dunedin High School.

Sasse graduates
from BMT
Air Force Airman Cody L.
Sasse has graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the


Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies'; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He .is the son "of Rocky
Sasse of Birch St., Milton, FL.
Sasse is a 2005 graduate of
Milton High School.

Mangers joins
U.S. Army DEP
David L. Mangers has
joined the United States Army
under the Delayed Entry
Program. The program gives
young men and women the
opportunity to delay entering
active duty for up to one year.
The enlistment gives the
new soldier the option to learn
"a new skill, travel and become
eligible to receive as much as
$50,000 toward a college edu-
cation. After completion of
basic military training, soldiers
receive advanced individual
training in their career job spe-
cialty prior to being assigned to
their first permanent duty sta-
tion.
Mangers, a 2005 graduate
of Crestview High School,
Crestview, FL, will reported
for active duty in February of
this year, 2006.
He is the son of Marget R
Mangers of 1209 Ego Dr.,
Crestview, FL, and Jeri L
Manger of 6466 Julia Dr,
Milton, FL.

Dixon joins
U.S. Army DEP
Andrew G. Dixon has
joined the United States Army
under the Delayed Entry
Program. The program gives
young men and women the
opportunity to delay entering
active duty for up to one year.
The enlistment 'gives the


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new soldier the option to learn
a new skill, travel and become
eligible to receive as much as
$50,000 toward a college edu-
cation. After completion of
basic military training, sol-
diers receive advanced indi-
vidual training in their career
job specialty prior to being
assigned to their first perma-
nent duty station.
The recruit qualifies for a
$14,000 enlistment bonus.
Dixon has reported to Fort
Benning, Columbus, GA, for
basic training.
He is the son of Sandra D.
Duke of Ravenwood Drive,
Pace, FL.

Airman Nabors
graduates BMT
Air Force Airman Daniel
G. Nabors Jr. has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation, and military customs
and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches,
and received physical training,
rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate'
degree through the,
Community College of the Air
Force.
Nabors is the son of Daniel
Nabors Sr. of Sherwood
Drive, Navarre, FL.
In 2005, the airman gradu-
ated from Navarre High
School.
Military continued to page 7


S. .


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I�-j----i .. I . . in qnn


I







I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


-Woendnesdnt, Ma 10n2006l


-.1-1--c ayI , UU


Military


:Smith joins
U.S. Army DEP
Brandon C. Smith has
joined the United States Army
"under the Delayed Entry
Program. The program gives
young men and women the
-opportunity to delay entering
,active duty for up to one year.
The enlistment gives the
new soldier the option to learn
a new skill, travel and become
eligible to receive as much as
.$50,000 toward a college edu-
.cation. After completion of
basic military training, soldiers
receive advanced individual
training in their career job spe-
cialty prior to being assigned
to their first permanent duty
station.
Smith will report to Fort
Benning, Columbus, GA, for
basic training on August 8,
2006.
He is the son of Charley and
Joy Smith of Sonya St., Pace,
FL.

Brunst joins the
U.S. Army Reserve
Gerald R. Brunst has joined
the United States Army
Reserve under the Delayed
Training Program.
The program gives young
men and women the opportuni-
ty to delay reporting for basic
military training for up to 270
days. An enlistment in the
"reserve gives many new sol-
diers the option to learn a new
*skill, serve their country, and
become eligible to receive
more than $7,000 toward a col-
'lege education, $20,000 for
repayment 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 assigned
to their first permanent duty
station.
The recruit qualifies for a
* $3,000 enlistment bonus.
Brunst will report to Fort
Jackson, Columbia, SC, for
basic training on May 18,
2006. He is the son of Carol A.
Brunst of Audiss Road, Milton,
FL.


Stover
completes BMT
Air Force Airman Jason A.
Stover has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training,
exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Stephen
Stover of Avenida De Galvez,
Navarre, FL.
The airman is a 2001 gradu-
ate of Navarre High School.

Morgan deployed
Army National Guard Staff
Sgt. William G. Morgan II has
been mobilized and activated
for a future deployment.to an
undisclosed overseas location
in support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom.
Operation Iraqi Freedom is
the official name given to mili-
tary operations. involving
members of the U.S. armed
forces and coalition forces par-
ticipating in efforts to free and
secure Iraq. Mission objectives
focus on force protection,
peacekeeping, stabilization,
security and counter-insur-
gency operations as the Iraqi
transitional governing bodies
assume full sovereign powers
to govern the peoples of Iraq.
Members from all branches
of the U.S. military and multi-
national forces are also assist-
ing in rebuilding Iraq's eco-
nomic and governmental infra-
structure, and training and
preparing Iraqi military and
security forces to assume full
authority and responsibility in
defending and preserving
Iraq's sovereignty and inde-
. pendence as a democracy.
Morgan, an avionics sys-
tems repairman with 18 years


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of military service, is regularly
assigned to the 77th Aviation
Brigade, Camp Joseph T.
Robinson, North Little Rock,
AR.
He is the son of George G.
and Janyth W. Morgan of
Venetian Gardens, Gulf Breeze,
FL.
His wife, Dee Ann, is the
daughter of Cecil and Jessie
Webb of Ouachita, Maumelle,
AR.
The soldier received an
associate degree in 1990 from
Southern Technical College,
Little Rock, AR.

Huseby joins
U.S. Army
Brett A. Huseby has joined
the United States Army under
the Delayed Entry Program.
The program gives young men
and women the opportunity to
delay entering active duty for
up to one year.
The enlistment gives the
new soldier the option to learn
a new skill, travel and become
eligible to receive as much as
$50,000 toward a college edu-
cation. After completion of
basic military training, soldiers
receive advanced individual
training in their career job spe-
cialty prior to being assigned to
their first permanent duty sta-
tion.
The recruit, qualifies for a
$20,000 enlistment bonus.
Huseby has reported to Fort
Benning, Columbus, GA, for
active duty. He is the son of
Kimberly D. Coppedge of
Watkins St., Milton, FL, and
Brett A. Huseby of Long Shore
Drive, Little Elm, TX.

White graduates
from BMT
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White has graduated from
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Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
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White of Hall Road, and
Pamela Ivey of J. Lowry Road,
both of Jay, FL.
The airman is a 2003 gradu-
ate of Jay High School, Jay,
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Pace C am r GLocal oerirto -liiti

Pace Chamber Golf Classic is a hit


* Your Chamber held its
7th Annual Golf Classic
on April 7th at the Moors
Golf and Lodging.
Registration began at
fl1:00 with each player
receiving a ditty bag filled
to the rim. Wal-Mart pro-
vided sandwiches for all
Of the participants. A
shotgun start at high noon
kicked off the classic.
With a full field our vol-
dnteers ran themselves
lagged. Hungry Howies
provided pizzas for the
players when they
returned from the field. It
:Was an intense wait out
period while the points
were tallied. First place
went to Dan Stewart,
Mark Locklin, Brian
Tylicki, and Brian Jones.


Second place went to
Mark McBride, Kelly
-Pace, Toggy Pace, and
Robin Punyko. Guy
Balencie, Hal Hayes,
Steve Dana, and Ron
Reeser finished up the
third place team. Each
winner picked from a
table of prizes to take
home. During the tourna-
ment each golfer was
given an opportunity to
participate in the- Mary
B's Biscuits Putt for.
Dough contest. The win-
ner received a case of
Mary B's Biscuits,
Dumplings and $50.00
cash. Congratulations are
in order to Glenn Carter
for winning the putting
contest. On each par 3 the
University of West


1 st place team


Florida Woman's Golf
Team provided an oppor-
tunity for each golfer to
enhance their score by
driving a ball for the team
for a $5.00 donation with
the proceeds going back
to the UWF Woman's


team. At the end of the
tournament a drawing
took place with a big con-
gratulation going to Barry
Meyers for being the
lucky winner of the auto-
graphed Jerry Pate golf
bag and clubs provided
by The Eagle Group.


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* r Pr623-2120 * Fax: 623-2007


Page 9-C


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday May 10, 2006


fc.,,. ..


L






Wednesday May 10, 2f00


Page 10-C iw on d ld nuad rie uatic...e.ll, ..-., . .-.---a-
Local

USAF LtCol Creg Paulk selected

I for promotion to full Colonel

ROLLING SHUTTERS-BAHAMA& COLONIAL SHUTTERS USAF LtCol Greg D.
ACCORDION SHUTTERS STORM PANE Ii PD aulk, s3334ndian
Hills Drive in Pace, has
been selected for pro-
motion to full Colonel
at the end of his present
assignment.
LtCol Paulk, a veter-
an of 19.5 years on
Active duty, is currently
a student at National
War College in Ft.
Lesley 'J.. McNair,
Washington, D.C. and
will graduate .this
month. His new assign-
ment will .be at the
S- North American
W rAerospace Defense
I Command (NORAD)
located in Cheyenne
- 2 O Mountainb (near
e e Colorado springs),
S0 ffer Extended th ,, h Colorado.
S5/31/2006 ILtCol Paulk is a 1982
W i , .Ini ets Dade o~on Bl graduate of Amos P.
'LocalMa ufacu-"ng oU-'-iU C Id S o o",On, o ahu e Goodby High School in
l '' iTallahassee and holds a
Bachelor of Science USAF LtCoi Greg D. Paulk
'LET MAJO Q: " "degree in physics from California, LtCol Paulk "Creg is a career officer
Florida State University was, himself the son of a with considerable time-
conferred in 1986. He military family. His left," he said. adding:
received his Master of father, Gene Paulk, that it was too early to:
JI Science degree from spent 27 years in the speculate where the:
Gonzaga University at military, the last tour of family might retire.
Spokane, Washington in which was spent at Mr. Paulk added, "As,
1995. ,
OLtCol Paulk and his Florida State University a 27 year Air Force vet-'
LtCwife Rhondaulk and formerhis as an ROTC instructor. eran myself I am espe-'
Viit t . e * UAwife CpRhonda, a former "Creg and Rhonda cially .proud of my son
6 O ioUSAF Captain, acre the visit as often as possible and his impressive
Parents of two children and are very fond of the accomplishments dur-
a son, Dalton, 6, and a Florida Panhandle," Mr. ing his 19-plus years in
Daughter, Olivia, who Paulk said of his son the service of our coun-
will be 4 in June.,.- and daughter-in-law. try."
Born in Riverside,








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WEDNESDAY- e 0i3


Sports




Show set tosre May 13
The first annual Pace High
Band Patriot Classic Car Show
will be May 13 at the school cam-
pus from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Prizes will be awarded for
the best in each class, the top 20
overall, Best of Show, and
People's Choice.
Early registration is $25 and
$30 for the day of the show.
For more information please
contact Lonny Finley or Susie
Cribbs at 995-3600.
Basketalshootoutisset
for May 19 and 20 at MHS
The Santa Rosa Minority
HIV/AIDS Task Force will hold
fheir fourth annual basketball
shootout on May 19 and 20 at
Milton High School.
For more information call
623-2616.
Tennis Aces Amerk
lessons offered at PJC
The USTPA's Tennis Across
America program will offer free
tennis lessons at 'Pensacola
Junior College on May 13 in
Pensacola and May 20 in Milton.
Camps will be from 8 a.m. to
10 a.m. for juniors and 10 a.m. to
noon for adults and seniors.
� There will be lots of tennis
balls to hit and rackets will be
available on loan according to
lead instructor Mario Alvarez,
tennis pro at A.C. Reed Tennis
Club.
For more information call
623-2911.
Senior baseball mcobine
is set for May20 at PJC
The 2006 Senior Baseball
Combine at Pensacola Junior
College, for unsigned '06 High
. School Seniors. 'May 20th, 2006
.on the PJC Pensacola, Fla., cam-
pus. Cost is $75. Check in at 8:00
a.m.
In case of rain make-up day
.will be Sunday the 21st at 8:00
a.m. Schools committed to
attend include: Jefferson Davis
Community College, Lurleen B.,
Wallace Community College, The
University of West Florida,
Faulkner State Community
College, and. Pensacola Junior
College.
For information contact PJC
athletics at (850)-484-1304
Santa Rosa United Way
to hold fishing tourney
United Way of Santa Rosa
County will be holding its first
ever bass fishing tournament on
May 20 at River Run Marina.
If you are interested in being
a sponsor of the United Way of
Santa Rosa County's inaugural
bass fishing tournament please
contact the United Way offices in
Milton at 850-623-4507.
East Milton football


Pelicans set to take flight


1 New manager and attitude take to '

diamond on Thursday against, Lincoln .


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor_
The Pensacola Pelicans
will not be a pushover this sea-
son as they enter the inaugural
season of the American
Association of Professional
Baseball.
Sunday concluded spring
training for the Pelicans, who
will, open the 2006 season at
home on Thursday when they
play the Lincoln SaltDogs.
The SaltDogs and Pelicans
will be fairly familiar with each
other, as they will have played
an exhibition game on Monday
in Jay with the proceeds help-
ing the Jay Quarterback Club.
But the big difference in


this year's edition of the
Pelicans will be the attitude
they have picked up from first
year head coach Kash
Beauchamp.
At Sunday's workout
Beauchamp appeared to have
the Pelican roster trimmed
down to the 22-player limit for.
opening day.
The biggest word at prac-


tice the players have heard over
and o'er is fundamentals.
"Working on fundamentals
may not be the most exciting
part of camp but it is the most
important." said Beauchamp.
"If you don't have, your funda-
mentals down, that's when you
start to make mental mistakes."
SOne of those cuts came on
Thursday as the Pelicans
released Case\ Clary and they
ha\e since done more.
In listening to Beauchamp
talk to his players there should
be a lot of excitement as he
stressed to players they are
expected ti bunt the ball, and
that e\ en goes for his big power
See, PELICANS, Pg. 3D


Pensacola Pelicans skipper Kash Beauchamp is keeping his eyes on
everything during spring training on Sunday at Pelican Park.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Baseball playoffs are heating up

E Pace plays

in Region]

finals; Royals .

come up short
By BILL GAMBLING '
PG Sports Editor . . . -_.


Pace removed the monkeN
from their backs on Friday
when they defeated Ocala
Forecst, while e Jay gave it every-
thing they had only to come up
just short at h6me against
Wewahitchka.
The Patriots (26-3) had a
tense moment before. they
kicked that big monkey which
has plagued them since 1997,
the last time Pace went to the
state tournament.
Pace was up 4-2 and the
first two Ocala Forest batters
reached on singles to left and
right respectively.
No outs and the tying run at.
first base.
Patriots skipper called on
Chris Sorce, who has commit-
ted to play for Louisiana State
University next year, to pitch.
But before he even throws
to the mound, Sorce whirled to
pick of the runner at second.
Sorce's teammates at short
and second dived to catch a ball
that never left his hand as he
chased down the Ocala base
runner and tagged him out


The Royals dugout was focused on trying to advance to the Region 1 finals in Class 2A, but came up just short Friday against Wewa 9-7.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


before reaching third.
"I don't know why, but my
adrenaline was really going
tonight," said Sorce, who had
been battling the flu earlier in
the week. "It took a lot of
weightoff my shoulders when
the trick play worked perfect-


From there Sorce needed
only 17 pitches to retire the next
five Forest batters to earn the
save.
Pace has won 23 of their
last 24 games and it other two
losses came at the hands of


ignupsunerway Pce goes
.-- I. acegoes


The East Milton Youth
Association is holding its cheer-
leader and football registration.
Registration will begin on
May 13 and be held every
Saturday through May 27 from 9
. a.m. till noon at the East Milton
Recreation Park.
Cheerleading registration is
$65 plus uniform and football
registration is $85.
Late registration is $90 after
May 27.
For more information con-
tact Dan and Betty Melvin at 626-
7091 or Scott Feick at 393-8043.
Ba tourney to help
Sacread 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.
E-mail your sports
related news to sports

@srpressgazette.com


to Plant

City for

more than

the show

�7 Careers come

full circle for

three seniors
By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The last time the Lady
Patriots went to the state tour-
nament was 2003.
That year Birmingham
Southern commitment Ashleigh
Cole was a freshman as were
her teammates Ashley Nestle
and Morgan McBride.,
Now all three are seniors
and they are focused on going
further than any Pace teams has
gone before.
Pace and Coach Susan
Williams have had yet another
magical season as they will


Pace coaches Curtis Williams and Susan Williams were all smiles
after winning the Region 1 5A softball crown.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


depart this week with a record
of 27-3.
Their first round opponent
on Friday will be Auburndale
(25-5), the District 6 runner-up.
Auburndale avenged their
district championship loss to
George Jenkins (Lakeland) 6-1
to set up the first semi-final
match up in Plant City.
So far Pace has only
allowed one run in their last five
games and that came against
Ocala Forest, who the Lady
Patriots beat 7-1.


Auburndale has been just as
impressive by allowing only
two runs in their last three
games, which included a 7-1
nine-inning victory over Land
O'Lakes in the second round.
"This is exciting," said
Cole, who has pitched the last
five games for Pace. "We are
not going to Plant City to lose
the first game."
McBride, who is the lead
off hitter in the Lady Patriots
line up feels the same way.
See, PACE, Pg. 6D


Crestview and Choctaw right
after the start of the season.
"I wish I could tell you
what it was about this team,"
said, Warner. "And I wish there
was a particular formula to go
by, because if there was I would
make a lot of money.


"These guys just believe
and never give up; it is someone
different every night stepping
up to get the job done."
Up 3-2 going into the bot-
tom of the fifth, Pace needed
someone to step up and the
See, PREPS, Pg. 5D


Dagleish gets


preferred status

SPace 's All-State nose guard

is going to Coastal Carolina


B3 BILL GAMBLIN
PG Sports Editor
For Eric Dagleish it has
been a long time to see if he
would continue his football
playing career.
Well he has gotten the word
that he will be a preferred walk-
on at Coastal Carolina in 2006.
The Patriots nose-guard,
who was a Second Team All-
State Defensive squad member,
is looking forward to playing
for the Chants.
"I am waiting and counting
the days until I will report,"
said Dagleish, who 'is helping
with the junior varsity squad
this spring and was also a
strong force for the Patriots
wrestling team.
"Until it is time for me to
report, I am just working out
with Jacob Dwyer, who got a
workout regimine from


Eric Dagleish
Pace HS Football
Signed with:
Coastal Carolina University
Huntington College."
The most amazing part
about Dagleish's opportunity is
that is came with the help of
Coach (Kenny) Billingsly.
"He knew some of the
coaches at Costal Carolina from
when he coached in North
See, DAGLEISH, Pg. 7D


I


, : ,..
,-.4- i -


I �






Page 2-D The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday, May 10, 200S-


Milton 623-4622
HALL'S HARDWARE "r .'.
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~~~~fr* ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ w� ''"' -: - ,-W24.n" . . 'r- 5S"-


Golfin

with


g


Roy at

the

Moors
(Right) Walt Coggin watches
his putt scoot just past the
18th hole during the morning
round of the Roy Jones Jr. Golf
Scramble to benefit the ARC
held at the Moors. (Above) A
silent auction was also held to
help raise funds for the ARC as
Cindi Bonner (left) and Debbie
Ritchie were seen bidding on
autographed sports memora-
bilia.
Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Sports
___-_


ab


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 2-D


Wednesday, May 10, 2009;






Wednesday May 10, 2006


Sports


Pelicans spring training involves
a lot of various activities as seen
here during Sunday's workout
held at Pelican Park as the team
prepares for tomorrow's season
opener.
Press Gazette photo
by Bill Gamblin

Pelicans
Continued From Page One
hitters in the line up.
, The effort and attention to
detail goes beyond practice, as
'the Pelicans seem to be flying
:strong and fast in preparation
for the season.
, � "The way I see it, nobody
-has made the club ever," said
Beauchamp. "There will be no
:relaxing, you're going to have
to go hard every day and con-
'sistently compete to keep your
:spot on the team."
The American Association
is a revival of a league that orig-
inated back in 1903 with teams
'coming from the Central
,League, which featured the
:Pensacola Pelicans and teams
'from the Northern League.
, Pensacola was joined in
*this new league, the third in
'franchise history, by Ft. Worth,
Shre\ epori, El Paso, 'and Costal
,Bend, which will make up the
%Southern Division.
The Northern Division of
*the league will be comprised of
t. Paul, Sioux City, Sioux
>Falls, Lincoln, and St. Joseph.
: Each team must have a
"minimum of five first-year
,players and a maximum of four
?veterans that have at least four
years of professional service.
Beauchamp stressed to his
:team if they will take care of
what he asks them to do, then it
'will be a good season.
"If we work hard and exe-
,cute like I know we are capable
:of then the playoffs are not a
*question," said Beauchamp.
,"Once we get to the playoffs
then we will see what happens."
The Pelicans have been
,very successful the past three
:seasons in making the playoffs,
"but have not claimed a league
crown.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


.5


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3-D









Sports


Local runners enjoy Fiesta


OFF )DO* A~L �2Y

4







AT~msday Mfes .3OP-8-30 p~m-..2
* Thurp~y ~AM$ "P-8pm-$ 3
AFfiday AMOS 7,00-11, 00 pia $650
'Sakirday AI~emot 2.'0O-aOO A.M. $ 3LW
'&ufrmly NAMR$ 7-VO-704 pL.M $SS. 50
SSundyAga'neon lZOO"-4:OO Ant53.0
'$Olto.I~r~w


went to Jennifer Pinto of
Jacksonville, who complete the
race in a time of 38:10.
Locally Sandy Eubanks
brought home the 5K overall
title with her time of 20:41,
while Chris Neal won the Male
5K grand masters title in a time
of 19:18
In age classifications
Milton's Tyrie Wenig won the
8-9 year old female 5K honors
with a time of 37:45.
Mary Clemons, of Pace,
won the 10-11 age group at 5K
in a time of 29:54, while Jay's
Gloria Raney won the female


14-15 age group in a time of
23:14, while Milton's Morgan
Terry finished second in a time
of 29:06.
Current Mississippi State
runner Zach Greene, of Milton,
won the Male 5K in the 16-19
age group in a time of 16:21,
while Kurt Russell, of Milton,
to top honors in the 20-24 age
group.
Russell crossed the line in a
time of 16:20, which was good
enough for second overall.
In the 10K race Elizabeth
Kealey won the 20-24 age
group with a time of 45:46 .


I Fista K/1K. LcalResuts


1. Tyrie Wenig Milton 37:45
Female 5K Run Age 10-11
1. Mary Clemons Pace 29:54
Female 5K Run Age 14-15
1. Gloria Raney Jay 23:14
2. Morgan Terry Milton 29:06
Male 5K Run Age 14-15
2. Kenneth Humphries Milton
20:48
3. Jeffery Fletcher Jay 21:21
Female 5K Run Age 16-19
2. Lois Collins Pace 29:57
3. Bethany Adams Pace 30:42
Male 5K Run Age 16-19
1. , Zachary Greene Milton 26:21
Male 5K Run Age 20-24
1. Kurt Russell Milton 16:20
Female 5K Run Age 40-44
3. Shirley Raney Jay 24:30
Male 5K Run Age 40-44
3: Tyrus Tumblin Pace 22:42
Female 5K Run Age 60-64
3. Ann Callender Pace 40:06
Male 5K Run Age 65-69
-3. Donald Mayo Milton 36:49
Female 10K Run Age 20-24
1. Elizabeth Kealey Pace 45:46
Male 10K Run Age 20-24
2. Rob Blackwood Milton 37:47
Male 10K Run Age 45-49
2. Kenneth Humphreys Sr. Milton
40:33
Female 10K Run Age 55-59
3. Sue Mayo Milton
1:03:03
Female Walk Age 1-39
2. Cindy Stephens Pace 38:04
Male Walk Age 1-39
2. Devin Zwolski Milton 49:10
Female Walk Age 40-49
3. Sharon Wolfe . Pace 44:29.
Male Walk Age 40-49
3. Jay Bond Milton 40:32
Male Walk Age 50-59
3. Bob Wolfe Pace 40:09
10 K Overall Run Results
Rob Blackwoodi,-th Milton) 37:47;
Kenneth Hun.phr;.. ?. (20th,
Milton) 40-:-3, Elizbe-rh Kealey
(52nd. Pace) 45:46: Brian Casev


(56th, .Milton) 46:01; Clint Martin
(61st, Pace) 46:12; Bryan Jansen
(79th, Pace) 47:59; lan Norris (88th,
Pace) 48:22; Randy Wolfe (90th,
Pace) 48:28; Rob Kitchell (94th,
Pace) 48:35; Dan Carlson (99th,
Milton) 49:07; lan Hall (105th,
Milton) 49:24; David Chapman
(113th, Milton) 50:00; Dan Cordell
(123rd, Milton) 50:46; Joseph
Sanderson (136th, Milton) 51:41;
Douglas Robicheaux (142nd, Pace)
52:04; Blake Smith (179th, Milton)
54:08; Brian Waits (222nd, Pace)
55:50; Robert Lynn (241st, Pace)
56:51; James Sears (242nd, Milton)
56:53; Benny Luntsford (245th,
Milton) 57:16; Owen Birckett (246th,
Milton) 57:22; Stacey Lowe (248th,
Milton) 57:26; Barney . \ li..ilE.,
(252nd, Pace) 57:40; Melaine Sparr
(285th, Milton) 59:30; Ryan Lynn
(286th, Pace) 59:31; Jeffery Alcorn
(288th, Milton) 59:38; Jeffery
Thrasher (289th, Milton) 59:42; Barb
McMillion (293rd, Milton) 59:54;
Jonna Lynn (294th, Pace) 59;57;
Tracy Pritchard (295th, Pace) 59:58;
Robert Holmes . (305th, Pace)
1:00:41; Junml Ross (337th, Milton)
1:02:42; Linda Thompson, (341st,
Pace) 1:02:51; Sue Mayo (244th,
Milton) 1:03:03; Jerry Medders
(354th, Milton) 1:03:48; Stan Holmes
(408th, Pace) 1:08:10; Jennifer Ervins
(442nd, Milton) 1:11:44; Geo
Hughes (443rd, Milton) 1:11:45; Lori
Gilmore ()449th, Pace) 1:12:09; Pam
Bond (450th, Milton) 1:12:20; Robyn
Val Dere (467th, Milton) 1:15:09;
Daniel Klug (479th, Milton) 1:19:47;
Tyrie Wenig (487th, Milton) 1:23:26;
Gwen Wenig (491st, Milton) 1:23:57
5K Overall Run Results
Kurt Russell (2nd, Milton) 16:20;
Zachary Gree'ne (?rd Milton) 16:21;
Chris Neal (9th, Pa.:) '19:18;" Sandy
Ebanks (15th, Pace) 20:41; Kenneth
Humphreys "Jr.'(17th,"'Miltoh)'20:48;
lefferv Fischer (19th. lay) 21:21:


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Over 1,000 individuals took
to the streets of Pensacola on
Saturday for the Fiesta 5K/10K
Run.
Claiming the bragging
rights in the Men's 10K was
University of West Florida
track and cross country coach
Matt Dobson, who is a native of
Jay.
Dobson negotiated the 10K
course in a time of 33:22, which
was well over a minute better
than Gulf Breeze's Gary Smith.
The women's 10K title


5K Runners Awards List
Female 5K Overall Run
1.Sandy Ebanks Pace 20.41
Male 5K Grand Masters Run
1. Chris Neal Pace 19:18
Female 5K Run Age 8-9


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Tyrus Tumblin (26th, Pace) 22:42;
Gloria Raney (29th, Jay) 23:14; Lance
Raney (49th, Jay) 24:07; Shirley
Raney (51st, Jay) 24:30; James Redd
(94th, Milton) 27:10; Joe Paschal
(96th, Pace) 27:21; Derek Smith
(112th, Jay) 28:08; Dan Adarrm's
(119th, Pace) 28:22; Morgan Terry
(136th, Milton) 29:06; Mary
Clemons (153rd, Pace) 29:54; Lois
Collins (155th, Pace) 29:57; Joey
Blalock (159th, Pace) 30:10; Bethany
Adams (168th, Pace) 30:12; Gary
Karmmerer (170th, Pace) 30:51;
James Tormey (171st, Milton) 30:52;
Naomi Caudle (173rd, Milton) 31:06;
Linda Adams (175th, Pace) 31:15;
Joel Mathews (180th, Milton) 31:20;
Richard Van Atta (184th, Pace)
21:29; Carol Winslow (207th,
Milton) 32:18; Andrew Trommelen
(223rd, Pace) 32:49; Emillie Krajan
(224th, Milton) 32:53; Chert Van
Atta (225th, Pace) 32:54; Robi'n
Dykes (257th, Pace) 34:12; Tim Born
(273rd, Milton) 35:17; Trudi Gaines
(277th, Pace) 35:32; Laurie Smith
(281st, Pace) 35:35; Marvin Dailey
(291st, Pace) 36:08; Donald Mayo
(305th, Milton) 36:49; Tyrie Wenfg
(320th, Milton) 37:45; Tami Twitchell
(330th, Pace) 38:23; Robin
Glyndewell ( 331st, Pace) 38:24;
Corey Trommelen (332nd, Pac')
38:25; Melisa Weaver (336th, Pace)
38:48; Addessa Bluethunder (342no,
Milton) 39:12; William Harris (343rd,
Milton) 39:13; Eileen Harris (344tfi,
Milton) 39:13; Craig Neubecker
(345th, Pace) 19:16; Kimberly
Neubecker (350th, Pace) 39:22; Sara
Weaver (352nd, Jay) 39:29; Ably
Raney (353rd, Jay) 39:30; Arm
Callender (360th, Pace) 40:06;
Gordon Callender (361st, Pace)
40:07; Andrew Edge. (370th, Pace)
41:34; Katherine Nelson-Born (371st,
Milton) 41:36; Pat Strickland (398th,
Pace) 44:34; Shatzi Clemons (400th,
Pace) 45:10; Kimberly Clemoris
(401st, Pace) 45:11; Sandra Sera
(410th, Milton) 47:37; Dan Millham
(412th, Pace) 48:12; Robert Whife
(420th, Jay) 50:27; Martha Quick
(431st, Milton) 55:12; Monica
Palmer (432nd, Milton) 56:04
Overall Walk Results
Cindy Stephens (11th, Pace) 38:04;
Bob Wolfe (18th, Pace) 40:09; Jjy
Bond (20th, Milton) 40:32; Jean
Watson (27th, Jay) 42:03; Shar(cn
Wolfe ( 35th, Pace) 44:29; Robin
White (62nd, Jay) 48:55.; Devrn
Zwolski (65th, Milton) 49:10; Teri
Staudt (66th, Milton) 49:10; Belt
White (70th, Milton) 50:02; Joan
Schleifer (72nd, Pace) 50:15;
Breanna Trommelen (80th, Pace)
51:06; Debbie Trommelen (81st,
Pace) 51:07; Noraly Asbell (89th,
Pace) 55:37
10K Overall Wheelchair
Chris Lynch (3rd, Pace) 28:26


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 4-0


Wednesday, May 10, 2008


.







uulimu a w, .... ..Sports T.

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Congratulations was
given to Drew
Cumberland when he
rounded third by Pace
head coach Charlie
Warner and then
when he came home
by his teammates as
Pace defeated Ocala
Forest 4-2 to advance
to the Region 1 5A
finals.
Press Gazette photo
by Bill Gamblin


. ,.a' , - .-


I, . ) . :


, " : * .. ' -' ;. ** " :, .*'i."^;
-o- * ,' . ...';'.^ ,^%^^
it '-.'. . '.:- ,' '* .-i." - '."-: . .%' 4_-_ :


over last year, when they were
upset in the second round by
Tallahassee Lincoln?
"For the last two months we
have been talking about team
and we have come-together,"
said Cumberland. "God has
pulled us through some tough
situations this season.
"During our trip to Daytona
we bonded and all of us decid-
ed to have an FCA (Fellowship
'of Christian Athletes) group
and be closer to God as a team."
The Patriots got on the
board early with three runs in
the first with just one hit as


Ocala pitcher Keyvius
Sampson walked the first three
batters he faced.
Cumberland would score
on Allen Ward's single, while
run two came home on Sorce's
sacrifice fly, while run three
(Caleb Gindl) scored on a
throwing error.
That would be all that Ryan
Sorce, Chris' younger brother,
would need to get the win.
Pace, who played
Crestview on Tuesday, hopes
this will be the year they can go
after their third state title, the
last of which came in 1990.


R18ER PICK


Their last meeting with
Crestview was a high scoring
affair with Pace winning 13-12.
Both teams used its number
one pitchers to get to the cham-
pionship game, but now it will
be Chris Soice going against
fellow LSU signee Blake Dean.
"This will be a game both
of these young men will proba-
bly talk about for the next four
years at LSU," said Warner.
"We will definitely have to do a
lot better job at the plate and no
popups."
In Jay it was a season very
few will forget, but it didn't end
quite like many would have
hoped for.
The Royals ,(19-5) saw its
2006 season come to a close
with a 9-7 loss to Wewahitchka
on Friday.
Jay took an early 3-0 lead
as Jack Randolph singled to get
things started, while Devin
Castleberry's sacrifice put run-
ners on first and second with no
one out.
Josh Marshall would drive
Randolph home with two away
and runners on second and third
Rush Hendricks then stepped
up and singled home the next
two runs.
Wewa would respond in the
second with four runs of their
own to take a 4-3 lead as they
got to Jay starter Miles
Hammac.
Butt Brandt Hendericks
was not going to let the Gators
enjoy a lead.
After tripling to start
Royals half of the third, Brandt
Hendricks took his lead and
noticed Wewa's left handed
pitcher was ignoring him so he
broke and stole home to tie the
game at 4.
Jay would take a lead at 6-
4, but Wewa would come back
to capitalize on the opportuni-
ties as they arised.
A couple of miscues, which
haunted the Royals, was throw-
ing the ball to the wrong base
and misplaying the ball in the
outfield.
Brandt Hendricks finished
the day by going 3-for-4 at the
plate, while Brad Lowery,
Marshall, Hunter Boutwell and
Rush Hendricks all went 2-for-
4 on the night.
Lowery pitched three
innings in relief and took the
loss as Wewa scored three runs
on four hits. Two of the runs
against Lowery were earned.

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


Wednesday May 10 2006


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DISADVANTAGED MEETINGS
An overview of the program will be provided,
followed by opportunity for comments and
suggestions from the community. The Community
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MAY 18, 2006
PUBLIC HEARING 10AM
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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-D


I


00,









Sports


Page 6-D


FLORIDA
FOLKWTutr "4rmW. F




~. m~t m 1&'i


Pace
Continued From Page One
"We are going all the way,"
said McBride. "We are not just
going for the first game."
And McBride has added a
big spark to the Lady Patriots
lineup the last three games as
she has had multiple hit games
and driven in five runs.


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(Above) The three Pace seniors who have waited three years to return to the State Softball Finals from.
left to right are Ashley Nestle, Ashleigh Cole, and Morgan McBride. (Below) Cole shows the face of deter-:
mination as the Lady Patriots defeated Ocala Forest 7-1.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


"Hitting, is contagious,"
said McBride. "I want to get on
base and get a good start for the
team."


Another senior who is mak-
ing her presence felt is Nestle,
who has been a wall at home
and helping to stop any threat
with her arm if the opposing
team manages to get on base.
"There has been a lot more
stealing going on in the playoffs
than the regular season," said
Nestle. "And I have been ready
for them.
"If I have a chance then I
am not going to let them beat
me."
What has amazed everyone
is Pace might have three sen-
iors, but they are united and


play hard to win every game
possible.
"These girls have worked
together all season long," said
Williams, who has coached the
Lady Pats for 21 years and has
reached the 20-win mark in
every season. "They are a good
group of girls that have been
doing- everything we have
asked of them.
"We are just clicking right
now."
And that clicking can be
heard in the field defensively,
on the mound with their pitch-
ing, and at the plate with their
bats.
One of the biggest threats
for Pace comes from the left
side in Kalin Lasseter, who has
10 home runs this season.
The former pitcher who
now plays first base decided in
2006 to focus on her hitting.
"Pitching took a lot of time
and practice," said Lasseter,
who has two two-homerun
games this season. "I wanted to
make hitting my main focus
this season.
"This season is really excit-
ing and that is about all I cari
say."
Pace is on a 12 game win-
ning streak after losing in the
Kissimmee Klassic.
Their two other losses came
to Ft. Walton Beach back on
March 7th and in the Foley
(Ala.) Softball Tournament
back in February.
In the lower portion of the
5A Softball Tournament
Bracket Tampa Chamberlain
(28-3) will play West Boca
Raton (25-3).
Pitching seems to be the
strong point for these two teams
who will meet in the second
semi-final on Friday as West
Boca Raton and Chamberlain
have both allowed only three
runs while advancing to thi3
point.

Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach hirip
at sports@srpressgazette.cort


S ,, East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
.- Thursday, May 11, 2006 Thursday, May 11, 2006 Thursday, May 11, 2006 Thursday, May 11, 2006
4:43 AM Moon set 4:44 AM Moon set * 4:43 AM Moon set 4:43 AM Moon set
S "5:56 AM Sun rise 5:57 AM Sun rise 5:56 AM Sun rise 5:56 AM Sun rise
- 10:31 AM 1.73 Feet 9:47 AM 1.44 Feet 7:29 AM 1.35 Feet 11:27 AM 1.73 Feet
S ' 6:18 PM Moon rise 6:19 PM Moon rise 5:07 PM 0.05 Feet. 6:19 PM Moon rise
7:32 PM Sun set 7:33 PM Sun set 6:18 PM Moon rise 7:33 PM Sun set -
9:10 PM -0.16 Feet 7:53 PM -0.13 Feet 7:32 PM Sun set 9:40 PM -0.16 Feet


Friday, May 12, 2006
5:14 AM Moon set
5:55 AM Sun rise
10:49 AM 1.90 Feet
7:19 PM Moon rise
7:33 PM Sun set
9:53 PM -0.30 Feet
Saturday, May 13, 2006
1:58 AM Full Moon
5:50 AM Moon set
5:55 AM Sun rise
11:21 AM 2.03 Feet
7:34 PM Sun set
8:23 PM Moon rise
10:51 PM -0.39 Feet
Sunday, May 14, 2006
5:54 AM Sun rise
6:33 AM Moon set
12:05 PM 2.13 Feet
7:34 PM Sun set
9:27 PM Moon rise


Friday, May 12, 2006
5:15 AM Moon set
5:57 AM Sun rise
10:05 AM 1.58 Feet
7:20 PM Moon rise
7:34 PM Sun set
8:36 PM -0.25 Feet
Saturday, May 13, 2006
1:58 AM Full Moon
5:51 AM Moon set
5:56 AM Sun rise
10:37 AM 1.69 Feet
7:35 PM Sun set
8:24 PM Moon rise
9:34 PM -0.32 Feet
Sunday, May 14, 2006
5:55 AM Sun rise
6:34 AM Moon set
11:21 AM 1.78 Feet
7:35 PM Sun set
9:28 PM Moon rise
10:45 PM -0.39 Feet


Friday, May 12, 2006
5:14 AM Moon set
5:55 AM Sun rise
7:49 AM 1.49 Feet
5:59 PM -0.12 Feet
7:19 PM Moon rise
7:33 PM Sun set
Saturday, May 13, 2006
1:58 AM Full Moon
5:50 AM Moon set
5:55 AM Sun rise
8:17 AM 1.61 Feet
6:56 PM -0.24 Feet
7:33 PM Sun set
8:22 PM Moon rise
Sunday, May 14, 2006
5:54 AM Sun rise
6:33 AM Moon set
8:53 AM 1.71 Feet
7:34 PM Sun set
8:06 PM -0.33 Feet
9:27 PM Moon rise


Friday, May 12, 2006
5:14 AM Moon set
5:56 AM Sun rise
11:45 AM. 1.90 Feet
7:20 PM Moon rise
7:34 PM Sun set
10:23 PM -0.30 Feet
Saturday, May 13, 2006
1:58 AM Full Moon
5:50 AM Moon set
5:55 AM Sun rise
12:17 PM 2.03 Feet
7:34 PM Sun set
8:24 PM Moon rise
11:21 PM -0.39 Feet
Sunday, May 14, 2006
5:54 AM Sun rise
6:33,AM Moon set
1:01 PM 2.13 Feet
7:35 PM Sun set
9:28 PM Moon rise


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, May 10, 2000. . -







VVUIndeoUay, may IU, S.uu
__Sports


Dagleish-
' Continued From Page One
Carolina and. talked to them
about me," said Dagleish, who
visited the campus on Spring
Break. "They watched me on
t4pe and that is how the oppor-
tqnity came about.
"From what the coached
have told me they are wanting
me to play linebacker."
Last season the Chants (9-
2,) were ranked as high as No. 8
apd finished as the co-champi-
ons of the Big South
conference after a 34-27 loss in
double overtime against
Charleston Southern.
: Their only other loss on the
season came against
Appalachian State, 30-3, but
despite their record did not,
receive an at-large bid for the
NCAA Division 1-AA field of
16.
Appalachian State to win
the Division 1-AA.football title.
Dagleish will be looking to
e'rn playing time under Coach
David Bennett who has a career


record of 28-8 in four seasons at
Coastal Carolina.
"Coach Bennett is very
much like Coach (Mickey)
Lindsey," said Dagleish. "He is
a very intense person and also
has a very strong Christian
background."
Coastal Carolina's football
program is still getting started
after their inaugural season in
2003, but has many features
which Dagleish finds very com-
forting.
"The campus is kind of like
the Univeristy of West Florida,"
said Dagleish. "It is a very
small tight knit campus, which
is something I % ill enjo\."
The only' thing Dagleish
will not enjoy is the fact he will
be in Con\i a.. S.C., which is a
far cry from Pace..
"It is going to. be hard to be
so far away from my family
because we are so close," said
Dagleish. "I don't know how
often I will get back home
because of the football schedule


and commitments."
In just the few short years
the program has been in exis-
tence, things are starting to
grow very quickly.
"They are working on
building a football weightroom
and several other things which
is very exciting," said
Dagleish.
But the biggest excitement
for Eric has been working with
the football team this spring.
"It has been kind of hard
for me not to show them what I
am talking about at full speed,"
said Dagleish, who has been
working with the junior varsity
squad. "But I am not wearing
pads during practice any
more."
One player Eric is really
getting excited about is watch-
ing his younger brother.
"He is really, really, really
starting to work hard," said
Dagleish. "I think he is just
starting to see the opportunity.
"He is also starting to get


Pace football coach Bill lernigan shows how intense the season can get and Saturday night was just
the annual Red and White game at Pace High School.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin




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the work ethic on the field."
For Eric the work ethic
came easy thanks to his mom.
"Mom made us grow up
really fast," said Eric. "She
would tell us what to do and
then,add five things to it and
expect us to have it all done."

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


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Dr. Je-tev Lordr Bariatric Surgeon
tlUTr.dayv, iM v 1, 6. p.m.
J.cied IlteaiIt Greenhut Audi-tor-iun, Penriacohl


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


SLB


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


A message from the. Florida Departrn~rt
ofAgriculture anid Consumer Ser'ik:.s,
Divisiort of Fore~stry, tile Uu;renr-ity of
Ro ri,6uIFAS, anid the USDA Fores~t SerV'ce.


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-D


W d M 102006







The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday. May 113, 2006


Page 8-D


(Above) Lucas Clevenger, 11, tries his hand at putting a golf ball in
one of the many games for the children on Saturday during the
Community Day. (Below) McKenzie Murphy, 6, pets the horse she
was riding inside one of the ball fields.


A^~k


ft N-, .,


sports


Discovering East


Milton Park



Saturday's community fun day. ,
at East Milton Ball Park had lots
of fun to offer people of all ages.
(Left) Megan Kennedy negoti-
ates the course in the Texas
Barrel Weave during the
"ftal Blackwater Saddle Club's Timed
Speed Event, which was held in
WAVO the arena. (Right) Smokey Bear
tries to make friends with
Connie Clark and Lance, Smith,
1 who is 17 months old.
Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, May 10, 2006.






*


a Pre

Gazette

PAGE 1 -E -


lassi eds


rIN


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
92 AUCTIONS
94 MEETINGS
96 PERSONALS
98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
108 HOTEL/MOTELS/
RESTAURANTS
110 LABOR
112 MANAGEMENT
114 MEDICAL
116 OFFICE WORK
118 PARTTIME
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/VCRi
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


NI










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ft.








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ft A.


OT JOBS NOWW!


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


Certified Nursing
Assistants
Looking for Compassionate
Personnel To Provide One-On-One
Care For Clients In Escambia &
Santa Rosa Counties
FLEXABLE HOURS!
GREAT PAY!
CALL: 995-0599


CALL NO[W1 TO(SPLACE YOUR HOT JOB! ins :623-2120r


CNA CLASS STARTING MAY 16TH!
Join A Spectacular Team!
Great Benefits. Including:
Toll Bridge Reimbursement!
Please Apply In Person To:
Bay Breeze Nursing & Retirement
Center, 338 Gulf Breeze Pkwy..
Gulf Breeze, FL 32563
Call: 932-9257 or Fax: 932-5989
www.deltahealthgroup.com
- mu-f-ul--UtV Drug Free workplace


ASSISTANT
SALES/TRAINING
MANAGER NEEDED
Group Fitness Instructors
Needed At Riviera
Family Fitness
4633 School Lane
Pace. FL 32571
Call: 994-3774


Looking For
HELPER OR

C.E. Chandler
A/C & Heating, Inc.
TO APPLY CALL:
626-8225



Medical Billing Company
Seeks A Full Time Patient
Account Representative
Entry Level - Will Train
Excellent Benefits!
Send resume to: (850) 623-0978 or
Email: humanresources@mbsnet.com


SALESPERSON
$320 Salary + Bonus
Benefits &
Advancement Opportunities
Key Auto Liquidation
4340 Avalon Blvd. Milton, FL
Ask for Coach Gordon
850-983-3000
� ii^ i^iiii iiiH

l,,WlU|Uiy li ,^ i =


SMALL ACCOUNTING OFFICE IN PACE
Answering Phones & Filing Required.
Knowledge Of Bookkeeping.
Quickbooks-&-Spr.eadsheets A Plus!
SIrict Non-Smoking Environment
Send Resume To:
Accounting Assistant
4212 Hwy. 90, #141
Pace, FL, 32571
Or Fax resume to: (850) 994-0573


kAi.'r
rf


1. j�-


C


:ITY OF
Full time position Lan


Department Mun


Requirements: Sufficient
no experience required; S
Salary $15,995.20 annual
Apply with Landrum
6723 Plantation Rd, Pens
5100. Applications wil


EO


May 15
E/DF/VET


MILTON
dscape Maintenance
icipal Worker I -
ability to read and write;
tate of FL driver license.
illy & generous bebfits.
n Staffing Services,
acola, or call (850) 476-
1 be accepted through
,2006
PREF/ADA


SBAPTIST
SJay Hospital,
Sports Medicine Certified Athletic Trainer
NATA certified, Fl license. Bachelor in Athletic
Training required. Full-time,
great benefit package
Dietary Aid/Cook
High school graduate or GED. Experience in
Industrial kitchen preferred. Full-time, great
benefit package
Foe more information on these job postings
please contact Wendy in Human Resources
@ 850-675-8069
or fax resume to 850-675-8173

Nurses - SAVE GAS!
Private duty nursing
cases available close
to your home in the
Milton area!
Phone: 0850)- 444-4365
E ww v.psakid:..com R l ,
S EGE Heat ,riCa,


I
I'




----4

~1










'a.


-A


SFind your

v name and

win $5.00

Find 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.
Press ' & .

.Gazetteo A
- 6629 Elva St., Milton * 623-2120
p M4


WAYSTOPACEANAD


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS

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


GARAGE

SALE ADS

15.00
up to 20 words
.25 PER WORD
OVER 20
PRE-PAYMENT
REQUIRED


COMMERCIAL

ADS

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


AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN
NEEDED
Must Be Certified In Air
Conditioning & Have Experience
In Diagnostics & Drivability
Apply in person at:
Eddie Hobbs Automotive
4916 Glover Lane in Milton
No phone calls please!


I - MMMUM.Nd Lka-


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I PAGE 2 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MAY 10, 2006


a


.1BEBD B.YQ DIra E,


4-speed autounatc Irans. ;1 f, au, tans .
.... 2.2L 4 cyl engine, Va ' n-,


WCOBA1A~j-


$9


S 4-speed auto irans., Vortec
4300 V6 MFi engine, cruise
control, smooth ride
suspension, A/C
THE MOST
DEPENDABLE,
LONGEST
LASTING ,o;
TRUCKS
ON THE NEW SILVERADO RE
ROAD .m, maa


air conditioning, . _ .(___ ._ _
CD player ' - .

# F 2 2 6 i 2 . - , "-
NEW MALIBU


#9224896


NEW IMPALA


31 MPG


34 MPG
HW\Y!


~j i.


4-speed automatic trans., Vortec 4800 V8
SFI gas engine, dual pcwer neared OSRV 1l
mirrors, power locks windows, remote
keyless entry w,,content itheft alarm -


4-speed utomatlic trans.
Vortep 4300 V6 MFI engine.
smooth ride suspension


.#Z2547


NEW SILVERADO 1500 EXT. CAB

$13,990 2


NEW SILVERADO CREW CAB

$18,7 9 0M
.s-o-,,,,,*


5300 V8 Flex Fuel engine
GVW rating 6,800 Obs.
4-peeeajui.iTa3l, ic irj, '
Voncrliec : 5'300 Vi Fe Fuel
engine, GVW rating 6,800
Ibs.. trailering equipment
rool mounted luaggiane a k


NEW HHR


$1


4-speed automatic trans
Vortec 5300 V8 , .
Gas Engine. ',
GVW rating
7,100 Ibs,
3-passenger
3rd row seat


30 MPG
HWY!


0 *


24 MPG
HWy!


k * Due to press deadlines, some prices and offers may have
changed. See dealer for details Advertised price includes
all rebates and incentives. Prices plus tax, lag, title & dealer
services. All prices after eligible trade allowance or cash
down $1,500. All offers with approved credit Dealer not respon-
sible for typographical errors. Vehicles subject to prior sale.
-* Photos for illus. purposes only. __


-AN AMVEM ww Mw.petemloore.com
REEVOUJEON Sp 1


103 NewWarringtonB


Ivtu ci
Ipm M- -F630 asi -6pm Sat Kut.Sorvico: E30 ar-6pm M-F 7 arri- 12npo Sai Cieed Sundays


I M I110 1k


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COME SEE THE ALL NEW ,, .

LANDER_ CONVERTIBLE! g ,

* Due to press deadlines, some prices and offers may have changed. Price includes all rebates, incentives, & Mitsubishi loyalty & education edge rebate. Prices plus tax, tag, title & dealer services. All prices after trade allowance or cash down $1,500.
All offers with approved credit. Rate in lieu of rebate. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Vehicles subject to prior sale.Photos for illus. purposes only.
1in N.w Warrinntnn Rd. * Sales: :30am - 8 nm M-F. 8:30am - 6 om Sat. * Ext. Service: 7 am - 6 om M-F * 8 am - 2 pm Sat. * 451-1000 or 18 -M PW T


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NEW AVALANCHE







I PAGE 3 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MAY 10, 2006


BANKRUPTCY
AUCTION, Thurs-
day, May 18, 10am-
Prime Commercial
RFeal Estate, Valdos-
ta,.GA. 2pm- 211+/-
acres - divided, Lake
leark, GA. Rowell
Actions, Inc.
600)323-8388
o0%BP, GALAU-
C002594, www.row-
dllauctions.com.
ESTATE AUCTION,
$2, farms SW GA,
Plantation country.
Excellent hunting,
beautiful homesites,
2597+/- acres- divid-
ed. Saturday, May
13, 10:00 a.m.' Row-
ell Auctions, Inc.
(.00)323-8388 10%
BP GAL AU-
C002594 www.row-
ellauctions.com.
EXECUTIVE ES-
TATE Auction on
the St. John's River
Mortgage Foreclo-
sure 4BR/4.5BA
'0o6me On 2 ac -
Boat house with
dock May 13 1pm in
Ja4dndarin, FL whil-
EJctions.com; call
'88-821-0894




102
Drivers

:AMERICA'S DRIV-
:ING ACADEMY
:Siarl your driving ca-
reer! Offering cours-
.es in CDL A. One
t~iitiort fee! Many
,payment options! No
registration fee!
.(888)808-5947 in-
,fo4@americasdnrvin-
.gacademy.com.
DRIVER
,- DEDICATED
REGIONAL
SGuaranteed Home
EVEFY Wkend Avg.
S$725-$1025/wk 65%
"preloaded/pretarped
SMobile AL Terminal
a' CDL-A required
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com
"DRIVERS-CDLA
"Honey I'm Home...
Every Weekend!"
SGreat Pay & Bene-
,fits! Special Orienta-
-tion Pay for Exp.
:Drivers! Paid Train-
ong for School
PGrads! Cypress
Truck Lines, Inc.
�.www.cypresstruck.c
, om (888)808-5846.


102
Drivers
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
No experience re-
quired. Werner En-
terprises has imme-
diate openings for
entry-level semi driv-
ers. Our average
drivers earn more
than $36K first year.
60% of our drivers
get home nightly/
weekly. 15-day CDL
training available in
your area. Call:
1-866-280-5309
DRIVER-
DRIVERS*LOOK
Gene Hyde Trucking
Co. $700 to
$1200/week. In
State & Southeast
runs. Must have 2
years CDL experi-
ence. (800)229-,
5248, x219.
DRIVERS - CDL A.
True Lease to own
program. Low pay-
ments/short term
lease. Avg.
$1.11/mile plus fuel
surcharge. No haz-
mat. No forced dis-
patch. FFE Trans-
portation (888)864-
0012.

DRIVERS- BE IN
DEMAND! Plenty ot
freight, Many Home
time Options. Low
Cost CDL Training
Available, 100% Tui-
tion Reimbursement
(8001231-5209
www.SwiftTruck-
ingJobs.com.
DRIVERS: 5 Co.
Needed!!
HOME DAILY!
$45K/YR! Benefits
& Weekly Pay! Haz-
mat/Tanker end.
Reg. Rollie:
866-250-3394
www.work4qc.com

DRIVERS: WE'RE
EXPANDING! Free
health insurance!
Great Pay & Bonus-
es! 1 year tractor-
trailer experience
with X-END.' Call
Martin Transport
(800)256-6691

EXPERIENCED
CARHAULERS
wanted United Road
is Opening A Termi-.
nal in Brunswick, GA
Competitive Pay
Outstanding Bene-
fits, Excellent Home
Time (800.221-5127
Ext. 186 Ask for
John.


102
Drivers

EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs Drivers
to run the 13 SE
states with both
weekly and week-
end home time. We
offer good pay and
benefits. Company.
pays $1000. sign-on
bonus. If you are at
least 23 years old
and have a good
driving record w/
HAZMAT endorse-
ment, please come
by our terminal lo-
cated at: 300 Hwy.
95A, Cantoment, FL
across from IP pa-
per mill or call 968-
1702
LOCAL SPOT
Drivers Needed.
CDL required
Good Benefits in-
cluding Health Insur-
ance, Holiday Pay
and Vacation. Call:
1-800-421-4180.
NOW HIRING
No CDL required.
Truck driver with
tractor trailer and
forklift experience a
must. 623-5385.
010 DRIVER FFE,
The F,'S is higher
here! $1.11 Avg.
$2,000 sign-on
$2,600 Referral Bo-
nus. Base Plate pro-
vided. No truck no
problem. LOW pay-
ment witri short
lease. (800)569-
9298.
OWNER OPERA-
TORS wanted. Long
Haul loads FL to CA,
CA to WA, WA to
FL. Pull our Air-Ride
Reefers. Hammell
Transport Service
Inc. Ask for Paul,
Magana (541)571-
3974.

LEARN
TO DRIVE
Tractor Trailers


15 DAY LOCAL
CDL TRAINING
* Full and Part Time Classes
*Major carriers hiring on site
Tuition Assistance if qualified
For over 29 years-
we've been training
America's Truckerst
CALL TODAY!
Truck Driver Institute
5750 Milton Road
Milton, FL
800-709-7364


SANTA ROSA COUNTY

HUMAN RESOURCES

EMPLOYMENTANNOUNCEMENT

A TTENTION: The information given on your*
application will be evaluated against the mini-
mum qualifications of the job description. All
supplemental questions must be completed, as
well as indicating related work experience,
training and education within your applica-
tion. After all applications are evaluated,
your name will be placed on the employment
list and sent to appropriate hiring authority
for consideration. Completed job descrip-
tions/supplemental questions can be viewed at
www.santarosa.fl.gov or obtained from the
Human Resources office.

Other than this announcement, no
further notification will be sent.


'Library Clerk I (3101)
'Range: 6 $ 8.36 per hour
,**05/08/2006 - 05/15/2006**

ltork Schedule for Library Position
T. II: TH 11:30 am - 8:00 pm
F, SAT 8:30 am - 5:00 pmn

Equipment Operator Trainee (8008)
Range: 6 $ 8.36 per hour
**0pen Until Continuous**

Building Inspector I (1300)
Range: 19 $ 12.73 per hour
**Open Until Continuous**

Mechanic II (8111)
Range: 16 $ 10.97 per hour
**Open Until Continuous**

Crime Scene Technician I (1101)
'Range: 15 $ 10.45 per hour
'**Open Until Filled**

Crime Scene Technician II (1102)
Range: 16 $ 10.97 per hour
; **Open Until Filled**



Assistant Library Manager (3304)


104
General Help

A COOL TRAVEL
Job. Now hiring (18-
-24 -positions).
Guys/Gals to work
and travel entire
USA. Paid training,
transportation, lodg-
ing furnished. Call
today, Start today.
(888)272-2732.
ASSISTANT
SALES/TRAINING
MANAGER
Group fitness in-
structors needed at
Riviera Family Fit-
ness 4633 School
Lane, Pace Call:
994-3774
AUTOMOTIVE
TECHNICIAN need-
ed. Must be certified
in air conditioning &
have experience in
diagnostics & driva-
bility. Apply in per-
son at: Eddie Hobbs
Automotive, 4916
Glover Lane in Mil-
ton No phone calls
please!

BADCOCK
FURNITURE
Full Time
Salesperson
Needed
Apply in person:
Badcock Furniture
4815 Glover Lane
Milton

BECOME PART of
a winning sales
learn. Compelalive
pay, bonuses, and
commission.
$7.00/hr Call: Mark
or Ty Monday-Friday
9am-5pm CALL:
994-9539 or
994-5014

BOB'S CANOE
RENTAL
is accepting
applications for
summer jobs.
Call 623-5457.
CLEANING PER-
SON needed. Seri-
ous long term em-
ployment applicants
only. Must be relia-
ble, dependable. &
have own car. Call
994-1785
COOK NEEDED for
Bayou Cafe.
Monday-Friday
Call 994-9232.
E-Z! CASH! $500-
$1,000 per week
and more! Simply'
returning phone
calls part time from
home. No Selling,
Not a Job, Not MLM.
(888)248-4544.


104
General Help
ECKERD YOUTH
ALTERNATIVES
seeks Night Watch
for outdoor thera-
peutic program
camp in Milton, FL.
HS diploma or
equivalent, 6 mos.
experience in night
watch role, and abili-
ty to provide safety
for grounds and per-
sonnel sought. Abili-
ty to stay alert while
working late hours a
must. Resumes to :
Damarcus Smith,
3112 Friendship
Rd., Milton, FL
32570; Fax: 850-
675-1230. EOE,
M/F/DN, DFWP.


FOREMAN/PROJECT
ESTIMATOR
Full or part time Es-
timator. Heavy con-
struction, sitework,
mass grading. Mini-
mum 5 yrs. exp.

EXPERIENCED
DRIVERS
RollOrf. TnAxle Dump,
Equipment Operalors
Comrpeiilive wages,
drug alor.oil tesiing
required A or B CDL
DOT pnysicai. 40+hrs
Apply 10am-3rprr
Monaay-Fr;aa,
West Dig Disposal
6341 h-wy 90, Milton
Fax (850) 623-9791

FULL TIME
ACCOUNTING
ASSISTANT
Needed for small
accounting office in
Pace. Answering
phones, tiling re-
quired. Knowledge
ot bookkeeping,
Ouickbooks &
spreadsheets a
plus!
Strict non-smoking
environment.
Send resume to:
Accounting Assistant,
4212 Hwy. 90, #141
or Fax
(850) 994-0573
Pace, FL, 32571

HELP WANTED,
Underground utility
foremen, laborers &
operators. Good
pay! Call: 626-4007
HELP WANTED
Earn Extra income
assembling CD cas-
es from any location.
'Start Immediately
No experience nec-
essary. (800)405-
7619 Ext. 425
www.easywork-
greatpay.com.


Range: 26
DOQ


**O0en Until Filled**

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

Planner 11(6038)
Range: 25 $ 35,601.49 - $ 39,297.38 DOQ
**Open Until Filled**

Testing will be held on Thursday, May 18,
2006 for those positions that require testing as
indicated in the minimum requirements. All
applications, supporting documents and supple-
mental questions must be received on or
before Monday, May 15, 2006 at 4:30pm in
order to schedule testing. The APPLICANT
must contact Human Resources on or before
May 15, 2006 at 4:30 pm to receive a testing
time for the testing date mentioned above.

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

FOR EACH POSITION APPLIED FOR,
ALL SUPPLEMENTAL QUESTIONS AND
ALL REQUIRED SUPPORTING DOCU-
MENTS (i.e. diplomas, transcripts, and/or cer-
tificates) LISTED ON THE JOB DESCRIP-
TION/S, MUST BE SUBMITTED BY THE
CLOSING DATES NO LATER THAN 4:30pm.
DOCUMENTS MAYBE DELIVERED BY
US MAIL, FAX, EMAIL, OR HAND DELIV.
ERED.

If the required supplemental questions and sup-


porting documents are not in by the close date.


your application will not be submitted for con-
sideration. In an effort to further assist appli-
cants, we offer the ease of applying online at
www.santarosa.fl.gov. Complete job descrip-
tions and applications are also available at the
Santa Rosa County Human Resources Office,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite H, Milton, FL
32570, phone (850) 983-1948, Fax (850) 981-
2003. Veteran's Preference will be given in
accordance with Florida Statutes.

A Drug Free Workplace/EQUAL OPPORTU-
NITY EMPLOYER


104
General Help

HELP WANTED
On call days & hours
vary - no weekends.
Transportation re-
quired. Some heavy
lifting, bending and
stair climbing. Cus-
tomer service orient-
ed. Must be present-
able and drug free.
Call: 995-8335
Mon-Fri. 8am-6pm.
Leave message.
HELP WANTED
Sales Reps and
cleaning specialist.
Great pay.
Call 850-626-2521
ask for Brett.
IMMEDIATE OPEN-
ING for Certified
Dental Assistant.
Experience prefer-
red, but will 'train
right individual.
Send resume to:
5603 Stewart St.
Milton, FL 32570
IN-STORE DEMON-
STRATORS, Prod-
uct Samplers, and
Coordinators Need-
ed! Experience Pre-
ferred. $9-$11 per
hour. irifor'@faceti-
mepromo.com.
Download an Appli-
cation from:
http:!iwww acetime-
promo.com
LOVING
PRESCHOOL
TEACHERS
wanted. Apply at
Tender Heart Learn-
ing Center at Avalon
Baptist Church.
Sign-up lor summer
programs starting
May 1si. Call for
more into or
apply in person
626-0117
NEEDED HAIR
STYLIST With own
clientele. Looking
Good Salon.
994-0468
NOW HIRING FOR
2006 POSTAL
JOBS $18/hour
Starting, Avg. Pay
$57K/year Federal
Benefits, Paid Train-
ing and Vacations
No Experience
Needed! (800)584-
1775 Ref #P4901
PART-TIME AT
public accounting
firm in Pace. Should
have public account-
ing experience. Tax
knowledge. Pay de-
pends on experi-
ence. Send resume
to: BOOKEEPER,
4430 HWY. 90,
SUITE H, PACE, FL
32571 or Fax Re-
sume to 995-8849
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
Milton Newspapers,
Inc. (dba The Santa
Rosa Press Gazette
and The Santa Rosa
Free Press) re-
serves the right to
censor, reclassify,
revise, edit or reject
any advertisement
not meeting its
standards of accept-
ance. Submission of
an advertisement
does not constitute
an agreement to
publish said adver-
tisement. Publication
of an advertisement
does not constitute
an agreement for
continued publica-
tion.
THERAPISTS
WANTED- LI-
CENSED SLPS in
Miami-Dade and
Broward ' counties.
Bilingual a plus. Per
diem & FIT. Bilin-
guals Inc. Child &
Parent Services,
(866)696-0099 x103
www.bilingualsinc.co
m.


104
General Help

TRAVEL THE USA
for Pay! Deliver
"new" RVs, buses
and trucks to all 48
states and Canada.
Get paid to see the
country. www.hori-
zontransport.com.

108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant
FOOD & BEVER-
AGE MANAGERS.
MMI Dining Systems
seeks restaurant or
asst. manager for
multiple club, col-
lege and restaurant
operations in Missis-
sippi and Florida.
Jumpstart your
Foodservice Mgmt.
career. Competitive
sal &,benefits, plus
free stay at compa-
ny-owned hotels!
Send resume online:
HR@mmiemail.com.
Fax: (601)939-5685,
or mail: MMI HR
Dept., 1000 Red
Fern Place, Flow-
ood, MS 39232.
EOE, ADA, drug-
free workplace em-
ployer.
SENIOR COOK
Cafeteria-style oper-
ation. HS diploma or
equivalent, one year
experience cooking
in large volume. Re-
sumes to: Damarcus
Smith. 3112 Friend-
ship Rd.. Milton, FL
32570:; Fax:850-
675-1230. EOE,
M/F/D/V, DFWP.

110
Labor
BOBCAT & DOZER
Operators wanted
Pay based on.
experience. McCall's
Tractor Dozer, Mil-
ton, FL Call: 623-
3342 or 324-5542

HELPER INSTALLER
needed. C.E. Chan-,
dler AC & Heating,
Inc. Call: 626-8225
to apply.
LAWN
MAINTENANCE
HELPER NEEDED
Qualifications: Valid
drivers license and
desire t0 work: Gall
626-1043 or 626-
0448 (leave name
and phone number)
NOW HIRING
LABORERS!
Panhandle Con-
crete Cutting, Inc.
Laborers needed,
no experience
necessary. Will train.
Good pay and
benefits. Call:
(850) 572-9749


114
Medical


BECOME A C.N.A.
FOR FREE
Always wanted to
be in the medical
field? Never had the
money to do it?
Well, now is your
chance! Learn to
become a Certified
Nursing Assistant in
our nursing
facility & leave the
finances to us. We'll
pay for your Test
Prep Course, Stu-
dent Manual, State
Exam and best of
all...prove yourself
& we may give
you a job!
CALL TODAY!
The Heritage of
Santa Rosa
5530 Northrop Rd.
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 983-8888
Please note: Criminal &'
abuse background screen
ings will be conducted.

'116
Office Work

MEDICAL BILLING
Company seeks a
Full-Time Patient
Account Rep. Entry
level, will train. Ex-
cellent benefits!
Send resume to:
(850) 623-0978 or
humanresources @
mbs-net.com

RECEPTIONIST
NEEDED
At the Pace office of
Milton/Pace law firm.
Contact Rick Wilson
at 623-2500 or fax
resume to: 983-8503

118
Part Time

JANITORIAL
WORK
Part time morning
hours $8/hr. Call:
(850) 259-7331


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 Cather-
ine McFarland
(888) 563-3188.


THE MOST CURRENT
TEXTBOOK
AVAILABLE

The world is constantly
changing. Kids have a built-in
drive to understand the world
around them. Their best guide
is the newspaper. Nothing else
telegraphs new information
in-depth like the newspaper.
Current events, history and
different cultures are explored
daily-making the newspaper
a great addition to the
classroom. It's not just the
paper, it's today's most
up-to-date textbook.







GAZ


124
Sales &
Telemarketing

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
ODC05398
SALES: $400,000
+/yr How Good Are
You? Retiring Million
Marketer seeks
TWO sales profes-
sionals to teach my
business to. Top
producers currently
averaging $30-$40K
per month.
PLEASE,
serious inquiries on-
ly Goji Intl. LLC.
Commission/Bonus-
es (800)605-8675.
126
Skills/Trade
HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT:
Bulldozers, Back-
hoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks, Grad-
ers, Scrapers, Exca-
vators; National Cer-
tification, Job Place-
ment Assistance;
Associated Training
Services (800)383-
7364 www.atsn-
schools.com.
JOB CRAFTERS,
Inc. NOW HIRING!!!
First Class Shipyard
Trades: Pipe Fitters,
Structural Fitters,
Structural Welders.
Work in FL, AL Over
Time + Per Diem UP
TO $23./hour. Toll-
Free: 18000371-7504
Phone:
(251)433-1270
Fax:(251)433- 0018.



310
Business
Opportunities
AD OF A LIFETIME!
E-Z CASH! $500-
$1,000+ Daily! Not a
Job, Not MLM, No
Selling (888)248-
4544.
FREE JOB Postings!.
FREE Resume Post-
ings!
http://Jobs711.com
GREYHOUND
RACING DOG
OWNERSHIP. Mini-
mum 20% Profit
Guaranteed. We Do
the Work, You Have
the FUN! You Can't
Lose! Successful
Since 1989.
(888)988-9199.
www.G3Kennel.com
PROFESSIONAL
VENDING ROUTE:
Snacks, soda, juice,
water. ALL
BRANDS. Great
equipment & sup-
port. Financing
available with
$7,500 down. Call
Tom: (877)843-
8726. BO#2002-037
RECEIVE POTEN-
TIAL Checks of
$3200 -
$4800/month
in 60 - 90 days. A
20-40 year earning
on your 40K invest-
ment. Oil & Gas.'
(888)722-5790.


310
Business
Opportunities
VENDING ROUTE!
All cash Biz. Water,
Juice, Energy
Drinks, Soda,
Snacks, Candy.
Great Equipment &
Support. Complete!
Financing Available
w/$7500 Down.
(877)843-8726.
BO#2002-037.
VENDING ROUTE!
Gas-Saver Special!
Collect More per
Stop. Electronic
Snack/Soda. Great
Equipment/Support!
Financing Available
w/$6,000 Down.
(877)843-8726.
BO#2002-037.

WELL ESTABLISH-
ED Bridal/Evening
Wear. Central Flori-
da: Local & Interna-
tional clients. Grow-
ing 17%-
20%/yr.$595,000 +
Inventory.' Nets
$300K. Financing
available. See pic-
tures at www.florida-
capital.com Agent
(941)924-2378.
315
Business Services
ABLES & SON LLC
Trim, Carpentry,
home improvements
and more. Licensed
& Insured. Call:
Johnny at:
(850) 698-1973.
ALL PERSONAL
INJURIES ACCI-
DENT WRONG FUL
DEATH AUTO..
MOTORCYCLE..
TRUCK..PREMISE..
PRODUCT SLIP &
FALL..PEDESTRIAN
..ANIMAL BITES
A-A-A AT-TORNEY
Referral Service
(800)733-5342.24
Hrs. 100's of
Lawyers Statewide.
ARTIE KELLER
STUCCO. Licensed
'and Insured. Con-
ventional and Syn-
thetic Systems. No
job too. big nor to
small. Call 698-8327
or 626-9164.
BORDER TO Bor-
der Fence and Deck
Company.. All types
of fencing installed
.. and repaired. Spe-
cializing in privacy
''fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Es-
timates. 485-2532.
BUDGET HOUSE
PAINTING
Insured & Licensed
' Call Andy at:
(850) 304-9680

STARTING
MAY 16TH
Join a spectacular
team! Great bene-
fits, including: Toll
Bridge Reimburse-
ment! Please apply
in person to: Bay
Breeze Nursing &
Retirement Center,
3387 Gulf Breeze
Pkwy., Gulf Breeze,
FL 32563 Call:
(850) 932-9257 or
fax: (850) 932-5989
www.delta-
healthgroup.com
EOE/M/F/DN Drug
Free Workplace
COKER'S LAWN &
TRACTOR Service,
from trimming to
tractor work. Clean
ups, raking, hauling,
mowing, bushhog-
ging, dirt work. Rea-
sonable rates, free
estimate (850) 623-
0493. Licensed & in-
sured.
DAN'S TRACTOR
works. Licensed and
insured. Bush-hog-
ging. Discing. Front-
end loading. Debris
removal. Dan Fran-
cisco, owner. Cell
(850) 529-8718
Home (850) 623-
8697


$37,403.81 - 41,286.79


SBAPTIST
w , Jay Hospital
COME WORK WITH US!
GREAT BENEFITS!

Health Information Tech/ROI
Part-time, high school graduate, 1-2 years clerical experience, type
35 wpin. File by numeric and alpha, high degree of accuracy.
House Supervisor
7pm Shift. FL-RN license 2 yrs experience, as an RN. Clinical and
people skills. ACLS preferred.
Emergency Room RN
7pm shift Prefer 2 years RN experience. ACLS preferred.
RN Med-Surg
Full time, part time and PRN positions available.
Medical Records Transcriptionist
HS graduate Medical Technologist course, 2 years experience
Physical Therapy Aide
Fl licenses, acute care experience. CPR certified. Full time, benefits
& Sign on Bonus.
flexibility in scheduling.

Applications are accepted in Human Resources Monday-Friday
from 8am-4pm at Jay Hospital. /.
14114 Alabama Street, Jay Florida 32565 or fax resumes to
(850) 675-8173 or for more information call 850-675-8069.


FISH DAY
Now Is The Time For Stocking
i 4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
w. Largemouth Bass
K Black Crappie (If Available)
,. Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid)
, Redear
-* 8-11" White Amur Grass Carp
, Fathead Minnows
/S, W. will 6aelesoua at:

Wond7,V y/a5t5, 1rpm to22pnm
ToPi-OderCall

"' 1-800-843-4748
SWalk Ups Welcome







I PAGE 4 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MAY 10, 2006


315
Business Services
DAY BY DAY
FENCING
Competitive pricing
for all of your fenc-
ing needs. Locally
licensed, owned &
operated. We look
forward to your call!
New fencing or
repairs. Call:
(850) 529-3546

DIVORCE $275-
$350*COVERS chil-
dren, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm)
Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
HAMM'S LAWN
MAINTENANCE &
LANDSCAPING, LLC
Residential &
Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Office: 995-0441
Cell: 255-2590

J&L
PRESSURE
CLEANING
983-3428


J&L HOME
IMPROVEMENT
983-3428

STUMP-EASE
STUMP GRINDING
Most removals $35
Discount for multiple
removals & Back-
yard accessible.
Local Contractor
Retired USN
Licensed & Insured
232-8746


315
Business Services

JOINER DUMP
truck and tractor.
Bobcat and tractor
work. Driveways,
culverts, light land
cleaning. Site prep
and clean up. Fill
dirt, brown dirt and
limerock hauling.
Michael Porter
(850)983-9888.
Tony Joiner
(850)573-0669


JUST JUDY'S
SEAMSTRESS
Years Of
Experience
Fair prices
*Alterations
*Dress-Making
*Repairs
*Weddings
*Formals
JUDY HARVEY
5901 Castle Drive
Milton, FL
626-6349

KEVIN'S PAINTING
SERVICE, LLC
Interior & exterior.
Reasonable rates.
Very affordable ceil-
ing popcorn removal
Call: 206-5779
LAND CLEARING &
DOZER/TRACTOR
WORK Specializing
in culvert installa-
tion, driveways, lev-
eling, root raking,
bushogging & disk-
ing. Equipment and
material transport
available. By the job
or hour. Call Billy
Rogers for estimates'
957-4952 or 261-
8407
LAWNMOWER
REPAIRS
Push mower $35 +
parts Riding lawn
mower $50 + parts
Boutwell
Automotive & Tire
6593 Caroline St.
Milton 623-4750


315
Business Services

LOCAL HOME
REPAIR
Paint, drywall, trim
& tile. Fence repair
& installation. 10
years experience.
Contact Paul
McMullen
(850) 723-9767.


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



MILTON GARDEN
Club Center
5256 Alabama St.
Historic District
Downtown Milton

Beautiful building &
surrounding
grounds , provide an
ideal setting for
your celebration.
Rental available for
meetings, wedding
receptions, anniver-
saries, birthday
parties, etc.
Call 623-9034
miltongardenclub @
yahoo.com

MIRACLE CLEAN-
ING SERVICE
We clean homes, :
condos, move
ins/outs, new con-
struction, offices,
apartments.
Licensed Reasona-
Lle rates. Satisfac-
tion Guaranteed!!
Call: 850-626-2085.


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


315
Business Services

MOBILE HOME
BROKERS
Major and minor
repairs. Re-roof, pa-
tio covers, screen
rooms, leveling.
Locally owned
& operated
Free estimates
100% Financing WAC
Call 857-1051

NEW HOPE PAINT-
ING & WALLPA-
PERING *Drywall
repairs & patchwork
*Pressure cleaning
(homes, decks, pa-
tios, driveways &
sidewalks) *Carpen-
try work (crown
molding, paneling,
trim base & case, in-
stall cabinets & build
decks) Residential.
Interior/Exterior.
Family owned busi-
ness, over 30 years.
Call The Ericksens
today! '(850)723-
2550 or 623-6034

TNT CARPORTS
R.V. & Boat covers
Buildings,
Garages.
Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Single $595
Double $695.
12X41-$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 cutting, weed
eating & other lawn
services, and pres-
sure washing. Call:
623-3270
748-4718


T R E A T I E S N-" AI P P E D
S Y N.. E S Y AM7Y
IMJ A GI T -M O A S A
R I V A L S I D E K I C K S
A V V P A T E SM0 M I T
C A N A V E R A LO S T ENO
E N ENO I C A N M 0 A
L S F IN B C
B U S H E Lo L N E L I E R
O I E R T IN T O
I G E T A B A T E MIL T A
L E N RA K E D B R E T













C27ROSS 54Apiary worker 30. out a living
S56. Hawaiian island 31. Emulates Betsy Ross
37 138 39

40 41 2 42



1. Latin bear 5747 So long, in 32. Numerous

56 357 58 59


4 63 445 65 M





"eggheads" 59. Hammett hound 34. "_ the Tiger"
10. Toast topper 60. Senator Simpson 35. Destined
14. Nostradamus, for from Wyoming 36. Shopping basket
one 61. Aerobic measure 38. Autumn orchard
15. Gnome 62. Ogle growths
16. Vex 63. Hindmost 41. Actor's part
17. "Play It Lays" 64. Shoe parts 42. " Blow Your
(2 words) 65. Book and tail Horn"
18. Art tripod 45. Binocular parts
19. Tern or erne DOWN 46. Main impact r
20. Produce, as energy 47.N Golden-egg layer
22. Eye parts 1. Customary practice 48. "Rosmersholm"
24. Sheep mother 2. Patch up an old playwright
25. Ship's letters repair 49. Distributed
26. Small fly 3. French river 50. Orchard fruits
27. G in the sky 4. " d'Escrivir" 51. Intent
28. Hoof sound 5. Army command 52. Refrain syllables
29. Montgomery of jazz (2 words) 53. Exclamations
32. Ascended 6. Mild oaths 54. Mini-mountainr
35. Holiday dessert gift 7. Throw off 55. Eli's school
37. Cleopatra's maid 8. Tankard filler 58. The Dynamic__
38. Bides 9. Senator Simon's
39. Over again state
40. Preferences 10. Satellite's path
42. Mustard plant 11. Maxwell or Lane
43. Compass pt. 12. Sligo's locale
44. Doozy 13. Name in autos
45. Filming locale 21. Spoil
46. Performed a 23. Wholly absorbed
brake job 26. Oversupplies
47. Sapphire or diamond 27. Cuban coin
48. Wee demon 28. Colonial broadcaster
51. Angry looks 29. Ebb


315
Business Services
YOGA CLASSES
Learn how to use
breathing and yoga
postures to cope
with stress, asthma,
and respiratory ill-
ness. Yoga pro-
motes an interde-
pendence between
mind, body and
spirit! For class
schedule call Hallie:
686-2799

320
Child Care

REGISTERED HOME
In Milton has 2
openings for infant
through 2 years old.
Mon - Fri 7:00 am
to 4:30 pm. 6 1/2
years experience &
references available.
Registration #FR-
6159-S Please call
623-1670

325
Domestic

DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
Seeking additional
clients. Over 15
years of experience!
References avail.
upon request.
Call: 994-6236

345
Lawn Care

CLARK'S LAWN
CARE ,General
Maintenance & All
Types of Tractor
Work - Licensed &
Insured: Call: Mike
Clark at 626-2428

HIGH SCHOOL
TEENAGER
Does lawn care in
the Pace/Milton
area. Most yards
$25 Call Chad at:
983-8887 or 982-
2847 (cell)
PAGE'S TREE
SERVICE
Trim, cut & remove
Call: 626-2159 (if no
answer, please leave
message)
FIREWOOD $50. a
Sload and up


J


345
Lawn Care


TIME TO PLANT!

Casey's

Nursery

Largest Selection
of Trees, Shrubs,
Roses, Vines,
Tropicals, Perennials,
Asiatic Lillies & more

Sale
Beautiful
Blooming
0 aylilies was
$4.95 - $6.95
NOW
$3.00

3851 Avalon Blvd
Milton, FL

623-8109,

We, Are a True Nursery
CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED

350'
Senior Care
EXPERIENCED
CAREGIVER
Would like to help
you with your disa-
bled or elderly loved
ones. Available for
24 hour care. Call:
850-675-0483

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 A Gentle Heart"
995-0599
Lic#NR30211252


VISITING
ANGELS
SENIOR CARE
*: In home
-it Companionship
- Meals
" Light housework
:' Errands '
477-3858


360
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Com-
puters, *Criminal
Justice. Job place-
ment assistance.
Computer provided.
Financial aid if quali-
fied. (866)858-2121
www.OnlineTidewa-
terTech.com.

UNRUST.COM
STOP irrigation rust
stains. Tired of
chemicals that do
not work? UNRUST
beats them all!
Guaranteed! . Save
money & eliminate
rust stains!
www.UNRUST.com.





402
Apartments
FOR RENT
2/BR 1/BA apart-
ment with new car-
pet and paint. 6230
Woodward Lane.
$630/mth p' with
$630/deposit.
Call: 995-4831
404
Commercial

COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS
For rent 7251 &
7253 Hwy. 90 East
One is 800/sf
$7Q0.75/per mo.
The other is 1,120
sf $915/mo. Sales
tax & water includ-
ed Call: 623-8575

406
Homes
1,900 SF HOME
3BR/2BA, 2 car ga-
rage, fenced. 4950
Landmark Lane
$1,200/mo +
$1,000/dep. & credit
checks. Ready June
1st. Call: 698-8337
1BR/1BA HOUSE
Partially furnished,
water & garbage in-
cluded. No pets!
$325/mo.+
$250/dep.
(850) 675-6614
2BR/1BA 1 Car ga-
rage. Next to walk-
ing trail. $650/mo. +
dep. w/ approved
credit. Call: 623-
0609
REDUCED STONE-
BROOK VILLAGE
2 story 4,000 sq. ft.
5/BR 41/2/BA on 8th
Fairway.
Call:712-5983 or
994-1989.


i ' rtin ui .ote

/ COINS, STAMPS

& JEWELRY


!�- 7 3


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


* 3.-u em

* Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room
SSpacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets
Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim
* Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
* Garden Tub and Shower
SCeiling Fans in all Bedroom and-Great Room
- Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms
SFrench Doors � Gas or Wood Fireplace
A g I *e--

Will build on Slab or Piers
S-- . -
* . . * -


Visit our website www.steelehoines.cc


406
Homes
3BED/2BA 1 year
old unfurnished
house. Stove, refrig-
erator, dishwasher &
garage. Genesis
Park Subdivision.
No 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. $1095
plus deposit. TMGR
Property Manag-
ment. 572-1258

FIRST TIME
BUYERS
Why rent when you
can own? Free
computerized list of
homes For Sale
with no money
down*; between
$800-$2000/month.
Free recorded
message
1-800-823-4890
ID#5051 or visit
www.Panhandle
HomeBuyers.com
Coastal Homes Realty

FOR RENT
3BR/1 BA on 1 acre
in Bagdad. avail.
April 1st. $850/mo
$850/dep includes
garbage.No smok-
ers. Call Janet:
206-3666
FOR RENT
3BR/2BA Waterfront
home. 5084 San
Miguel $1800/mo.
SANTA ROSA
REALTY
623-0077
HOMES FOR SALE
17 acres with beauti-
ful 8 acre lake with 3
houses, barn, work-
shop, in ground
pool. Will subdivide.
$699,000.
Call:712-5983 or
994-1989.
HOUSE FOR RENT
3BR/2BA, 2 car
garage. Large
fenced backyard.
Call: 554-5796
HOUSE FOR RENT
Great house, corner
lot, ceramic tile, qui-
et neighborhood.
3/BR, 2/BA, 2/car
garage. $975/mth
1/2 mth free. Shef-
field Associates.
'529-0429 .
455-0585
HOUSES FOR
RENT in Milton &
Pace 3BR/2BA
double car garage
& fenced yard
$925/mo. $700dep.
Call 981-0495
LEASE TO OWN
PACE
Thousand Oaks
Subdivision
4BR/2BA home w/2
car garage. 2,550 sf
$1,300/mo + dep.
Pets negotiable.
Call: (850) 826-0832
(or 850-826-0831)

MILTON
JAIMEE'S RIDGE
4BR/2BA Minimum
1 yr. lease &
deposit required.
No pets. $1375/mo.
(662) 983-5965

RENTALS 2 to 3 BR
in Jay, Milton and
Pace. $400 to $650
per month. Call:
994-5703


a l . 1 1 ' .i
I 1041 67 800
2 1149 70.600
2 1257 78,100
2 1341 83,000
2 1418 83,900
2 1510 86,800
2 1525 87.600
2 1579 90.600
2 1586 98.100
2 1610 91.200
2 1622 95,000
2 1713 97.300
2 1812 101,300
2 1812 101,700
s)2 1833 116.600
2 1949 108,400
2 2129 131.300
1/2 2 2215 126,300
3 2,195 155.0000
2 (1 each until) 1740 117.600
4 (2 each unit) 2062 135,800


MODESOPE
MONAY-RIA
8:00-5:00ss
SAT. 9:0-5:00
SUN.CLO~SED~i


406
Homes
NEW HOME for
Rent- East Milton
3/.BR 2/BA 1500 sq
ft. $1,050/mth 1 year
lease, first and last
months rent plus se-
curity deposit.
Call:626-3388.

408
Land

HOMES FOR SALE
17 acres with beauti-
ful 8 acre lake with 3
houses, barn, work-
shop, in ground
pool. Will subdivide.
$699,000. Call:712-
5983 or 994-1989.

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510

410
Mobile Homes

2BR/1BA MOBILE
HOME in park. Total
electric, water/gar-
bage included.
$435/mo. +
$200/dep. Baycrest
Realty 994-7918

3BR/2BA MOBILE
Pace/Milton area.
Total electric. No
pets. $750/mo. +
$500/dep. Baycrest
Realty 994-7918

FOR RENT
2/BR 1/BA Mobile
Home, nice, clean,
quiet neighborhood.
$500/mth dep.& ref.
Call: 850-537-6222
or 850-499-7412.

HIGH & DRY!
24X38 doublewide
in Milton. 3BR/2BA,
nice deck off of
kitchen, central
heat/air. Possible
option to buy.
$725/mo. Agent:
449-4082'

MOBILE HOME
FOR RENT
14X70 on private lot.
Central heat & air,
nice fenced yard.
Prefer non-smokers,
must have good
credit references
and background'
5,h7c required .
$575/mo. + deposit
Call: 995-6138

MOBILE HOME for
Rent 1/BR Com-
pletely remodeled,
with washer/dryer
hookups. Total elec-
tric. $350/mth
Call:994-8865

MOBILE HOMES
FOR RENT
Milton - 2BR/1BA
$400/mo / $400/dep
Ward Basin
$550/mo / $550/dep
No Pets!
Call: 723-2532

�412
Rooms For Rent

ROOM FOR RENT
3/BR house, quiet
neighborhood, pool,
fenced in yard. Pets
OK and I Child OK.
$400/mth. Every-
thing included.
Call: 623-4384

ROOMS FOR RENT
Large rooms,
utilities included,
washer/dryer, share
kitchen, near Kings
Middle School. $80
or $100 per week,
plus deposit.
Call 626-2786

416
Vacation & Resort


VACATION HOME
Come to the Smoky
Mountains! Two
Rivers Lodge on
Hwy. 19 Has rooms
w/kitchenettes,
beds & sofa beds
on 2 rivers. 5 miles
rom Cherokee,
North Carolina Ca-
sinos, rafting, hiking
available. Call:
(850) 450-6342 or


1-828-488-2284
www.tworivers
lodgenc.com


VACATION RENT-
AL Navarre Beach
1-bedroom town-
house - sleeps 4 -
completely furnished
- pool soundside -
walk to the beach &
Gulf. Best rate on
beach. $700 wkly or
$375/week-end.
Call 623-9553.


Beileliaven
Chad,,wick
Stratford
Noi wood
Mayfiair
Diplomats
hI piitonp
Gemini
Inglewnod
Anibassador
York
Oxford
Lesington
Lexington 4 BR
P'inebrook (Signiiiinure Series'
Fleelwood ,
Kingstoin (Signature Series)
Executive
Regency (Signature Series)
2 Hedtooni Duplex
3 Bedroomn Duplex


5.5.STEELE
2a | AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
E.....go......L, 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRCO44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


452
Apartments

Ne.


The All New!

Jay

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


850-983-6995

506
Homes






CHARMING
3BR/2BA
In the heart of
Pace. Convenient to
shopping and 1-10.
$143,000 Appraised
at $159,000 on '
10/05. Call Susan:
'449-0647
Navarre Beach Realty


Find Out What
Your Home Is
Worth On-Line
visit:
www.Online
HomesWorth.com
Coastal Homes Realty'

FOR SALE
2/BR Hidden Chalet.
east of Gulf Breeze.,
Large ceramic kitch-
en. Bahama porch
on front of house.
$116,900
Broker:850-995-
1716.,

FOR SALE
3/BR 2/BA in Jay.
Berrydale com.
7.5 acres, ready for'
horses, large kitch-
en, fireplace, 24 by.,
30 carport, dog
pens. Must See!
Call: 675-1101 or
698-4993.
FOR SALE
3/BR 2/BA, corner
lot home, new roof;
new siding and win,
dows. Central
heat/air. 85% done'.
$105,000. Call: 995,
1862 or 572-4423.
HOUSE FOR SALE
,3BR/2BA on .75
acre Located in the
heart of Milton on a
cul-de-sac. Work-
shop, updated win',
dows, fenced yard.
Must see! $143,000
Call Janet Coulter
Realty: 206-3666 or
626-2128
LAKEFRONT HOME'
For Sale By Owner.
6603 Lakeshore Dr.,
Milton. Over 2,000'
sf of living space.'
3BR/2Ba, hardwood
floors. New price!,
$155,000'
Call: 957-4057
MILTON- 3 BR/2
BA, 1,000 s.f. All
brick home. Lot sizb
130 x 305. Reduced
price to $125,000' to
$120,000. 5429
Homestead Dr., Mil-
ton. Must see.
850-261-9889 or
850-626-4897.
Call after 5 p.m.
NEW 3BR/2BA
in Milton. 2 car ga-
rage, 1,465 sf 15
miles from Navarre/
10 minutes from
1-10. All brick, tile,
oak cabinets &
double vanity.,
$175,000
Call Sylvia:
499-7161
Navarre Beach Realty

NEW ALL
BRICK HOMES "
in East Milton.
3BR/2BA w/2 car
garages. 1,310 sf to
1393 sf. Prices from
$162,500 -$167,900
Call Sylvia:
499-7161
Navarre Beach Realty
NEW ALL
BRICK HOMES
Woodbury Forest in
Milton. 3BR/2BA, 2
car garages, all tile,
1,938 sf homes.
$213,500-
$215,000
Call Sylvia:
499-7161
Navarre Beach Realty

NEW CONSTRUCTION
3/BR 2/BA 2/car ga-
rage. East Milton
1/3acre lot. Vaultage
ceilings, Birch cabi-
nets. Investors or
home ownership. 2
available $135K
each. Call:
850-376-5273


1 ',04 s. ft t *2,95 sq~


L. MAY 65 2006 ANSWERS


... ..


P�-







I PAGE 5 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MAY 10, 2006


506
Homes
PACE HOME
FOR SALE
-2 blocks from Wal-
Mart. 3BR/2BA,
brick, approx. 1,800
sf. Separate work-
shop, central
vacuum, screened
, patio & 2 car ga-
rage. 200' X 150' lot.
Call: (850) 623-1945

STONEBROOK
VILLAGE Pace
4BR/2BA in gated
golf course com-
[nunity. 2,092 sq. ft.
,Great neighborhood
;w/good schools
'$624 Sandstone Dr.
�,sking $291,900.
Call: (850) 994-6914
WHISPERING
WOODS
Pace, 3BR/2BA
1842 sf plus 600 ad-
ditional sf of storage
space. 4536 Forest
Breeze Ct. Great
neighborhood,
near cul-de-sac.
Asking $240,000
Call: 994-6914

L510
S Land

p ACRES fenced
pasture for sale.
Located off Munson
Hwy, Indian Ford
Rd. Close to Cold
Water Creek.
$90,000 957-8784
or 554-5237

BEAUTIFUL
TEXAS LAND! 20
Acres. Only 8 Miles
East of Pecos and 3
Miles North of 1-20.
Roads, References,
Surveyed. $13,500.
$500. Down-$135.
Per Month. No Cred-
it Check! (800)887-
3006 Hurry! Limited
Quantity.

LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408

SECLUDED &
SERENE ,

NW of NAs Whit-
ing Field

20 Placid acres
zoned agricultural

* 3 mobile homes,
garage, barn, shed

* $263,000

* 626-6767


512
Mobile Homes

2001 MODEL Hor-
ton Homelike new
3/BR 2/BA 16 X76
2 wood porches,
carport & metal shed
on 1 acre of land.
Call: 981-9473

FOR SALE
Empty 2/BR Mobile
Home. Located at
5612 Tom Sawyer.
$1,000 obo. 'You
Move. Call:
626-3835

SECLUDED 6
ACRES NE of
Milton - 10 minutes
from Blackwater
State Park
Two 1999 Palm
Harbor modular
homes. 3BR/ 2BA,
front/back porch
on both, shop,
storage, fully
stocked fish pond.
4 acres fenced
pasture beautiful
family homesite.
Must sell for
medical reasons
$300,000 for all
Call:
(850) 957-8784 or
(850) 554-5237






556
Homes

FT. MYERS 1, 2, &
3 bedroom luxury
condos from the low
$100s!!!! CALL Allyn
Watermann NOW
for more info
(888)521-3790
http://www.venetian-
palms.com/ or
www.paramount-
companies.com.

556
Homes

ORLANDO 1, 2, & 3
bedroom luxury con-
dos from the low
$100s!!!!! CALL Rob
Sneddon NOW for
more info (888)295-
0797 www.regency-
parklakemary.com/
or www.paramount-
companies.com
NORTH CAROLINA
Gated Lakefront
Community
-1.5 acres +
-90 miles of shore-
line
- Never before of-
fered with 20 %pre-
develoment dis-
counts & 90 %
financing
Call: (800)709-5253


558
Investments
"LOCATION, LO-
CATION, Location"
Time to buy. IN-
VESTORS &
BUILDERS, Great
Buildable Lots For
Sale in one of Flori-
da's Fastest Grow-
ing Areas Fort
Myers. (888)558-
0032.
200 ACRES Prime
Hunting Land SE
GA. 2000 sqft home
majestic oaks lake,
duck pond, 6yr
game mgm, turkey
deer 18yr -planted
pine & hardwood
$985,000 Family
Owned 35 yr.
(904)321-2679.
35 ACRES of farm-
land, 16 acres of ad-
joining woodland
w/farmhouse in S.
Alabama (4.35 miles
north of Laurel Hill,
FL) Call: 1-800-932-
1349
ADIRONDACK
LAND BARGAINS!
5 to 50 acres tracts
from $19,900! Quali-
ty NY land! Forests
& waterfront! Build,
camp, hunt, fish, in-
vest! Guaranteed!
Terms avail! Call to-
day! (800)890-7927
www.mooseriver-
land.com.
ASHEVILLE, NC
AREA HOMESITES
Sneak preview of
Phase II on now.
Just 25 miles from
Asheville. Over 4
miles of crystal clear
riverfront. Incredible
mountain views. Riv-
erwalk, custom
lodge, nature trails.
Call (866)292-5762.
BANK FORECLO-
SURES! Homes
from $10,000! 1-3
bedroom available!
HUD, Repbs, REO,
etc. These homes
must sell! For list-
ings call (800)425-
1620 ext.4237."
COASTAL GEOR-
GIA. Land for sale
by owner. Private
golf community de-
signed'by Fred Cou-
ples / Davis Love.
Marina/Tennis/Pool/
Fitness. Jeckyll/ .St
Simons Island
$119,900 Call
(315)529-1277.
FL LAND BAR-
GAINS. Opportuni-
ties to own your own
farm, ranch wood-
land or lakefront
homestead. Old
Florida at its best!
Still affordable! Call
(866)352-2249 or
www.fllandbargains.
com.


560
Land

GEORGIA
BLAIRSVILLE IN
THE NORTH
GEORGIA MOUN-
TAINS. Land,
Homes, Commercial
& Investment. "EV-
ERYTHING WE
TOUCH TURNS TO
SOLD" Jane Baer
Realty, (706)745-
2261, (800)820-
7829 www.janebaer-
realty.com, janeba-
er@alltel.net.

LAKEFRONT AND
Lakeview
Properties
Nestled in the hills
of
Tennessee on the
shores of pristine
Norris Lake. Call
Lakeside Realty at
(423)626-5820 Or
LARGE MTN. Land
Bargains, High Ele-
vation. Adjoins Pris-
tine State Forest,
20+ AC to 350 AC.
Sweeping Mtn.
Views, Streams.
www.liveinwv.com.

560
Land
MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY!
Interested in buying
property in the Blue
Ridge Mountains of
NC? Call Active Re-
alty today at
800-979-5556 or
visit our website at
www.ActiveReal-
tyNC.com.

MOVE TO TEN-
NESSEE! Looking
for Lake Lots, Lake
Homes, Land,
Farms, Investment
properties or Mari-
nas? We have it all.
EXECUTIVE
CHOICE REAL ES-
TATE in Tennessee
(865)717-7775
CALL US FOR RE-
LOCATION PACK-
AGES OR visit our
website: WWW.EX-
ECUTIVECHOI-
CEREALESTATE.C
OM
NEW! ALABAMA
WATERFRONT 2
hours to Atlanta &
the Coast. Water-
front community with
incredible moss-
draped hardwoods.
Planned clubhouse,
docks, & more. 1/2
to 3 acres from the
$50's., Minutes to
historic Eufaula. Call
owner (866)882-
1107.


560
Land

MURPHY, NORTH
CAROLINA
AHH..COOL
SUMMERS, MILD
WINTERS!
Affordable homes &
mountain cabins
CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE:
(877) 837-2288
EXIT REALTY
MOUNTAIN VIEW
PROPERTIES
www.exitmurphy.com
NC MOUNTAIN
Property for Less!
Breathtaking Blue
Ridge Parkway,
New River, Stone
Mountain, , Golf
Courses and quaint
shops of Sparta.
www.scenicrealty.co
rn (877)372-7211 or
(877)363-5550.
NY COUNTRY
LAND BARGAINS 5
to 50 acre tracts
from $24,900! Quali-
ty land from the
Catskills to the Fin-
ger Lakes! Build,
camp, invest! Guar-
anteed! Terms avail!
Call today!
(888)925-9277
www.upstateNY-
land.com.

OWNER'S LIQUI-
DATION Sale by
Sealed Bid.. New
homes and acreage
homesites in the
Blue Ridge Moun-
tains of VA. Sold
"AS IS", 30-day
close. Restrictive
Covenant Communi-
ty. Deadline May
27th. For details
(800)420-2278 or
visit www.Stoneridg-
ebentmtn.com.

TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS-
Beautiful land with
magnificent views,
bluffs and creek
streams. Phase:
Pre-development.
Owner financing
available starting at
$1K down. Call
(931)946-2484
www.idlrealty.com.
TENNESSEE/KEN-
TUCKY LAKE-
FRONT Private
lakefront or view re-
treats. Rolling hills,
mild climate. 1 to
over 40 acre sites
from $40K. On the
border 90 min to
Nashville. Phase II
selling now! Owner
(866)339-4966.


560
Land

NORTH
CAROLINA
Cool Mountain Air,
Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins &
Acreage. FREE
BROCHURE
(800)642-5333. Re-
alty Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Mur-
phy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmurphv.com.

NORTH GEORGIA
Gated Mountain
Community. New
Homes close to In-
frastructure. One
Hour North of Atlan-
ta. Golf, Tennis,
Lake, Pools. For
more info (678)232-
8415 or www.bent-.
treegeorgia.com.

560
Land
TN MOUNTAIN
Acreage - Lakeside
1/2 to 5 acre home-
sites nestled around
a scenic lake. Direct
lake access, boat
ramp, pavilion i and
more. Gated, near
Chattanooga. Ready
for your mountain
dream home! Call
(866)292-5769.

TN-SWAN RIDGE
Lake Resort on Dale
Hollow Lake, a pri-
vate, gated com-
munity. Enjoy. the
best of both worlds...
Lake-View and
Mountain-View
Homesites.
(913)243-4871.
www.swanridgede-
velopment.com
UPSTATE SACRI-
FICE 20 acres- was
$39,900 NOW
$29,900 Nice Adir-
ondack woodland!
Walk to public land!
EZ access to major
lakes & rivers! Bldg
site guaranteed!
Town rd, terms
avail, won't last!
(800)890-7927.
VA MOUNTAINS 5
acres with frontage
on very large pris-
tine creek, very pri-
vate, excellent fish-
ing, canoeing, good
access, near New
River Trail State
Park, $39,500. Own-
er (866)789-8535
- www.mountain-
sofVA.com.


560
Land

WATERFRONT
LAND Sale! 3 Acres
Dockable Waterfront
Property Build Up to
3 - homes, Only
$99,900! Ask About
Our Investor Pkg. 7
Waterfront Lots for
Only $79,900! Call:
(866)770-5263 ext.8
WESTERN NEW
MEXICO 45 TO 160
acre ranches start-
ing at $69,990 Mt.
views, trees, rolling
hills, wildlife, borders
BLM, power. Enjoy
hunting, hiking,hors-
es. Perfect family
ranch. 100% financ-
ing. NALC (866)365-
2825.

WESTERN NORTH
CAROLINA 14.3
beautiful acres long-
range views of
mountains. Wooded,
flat ridge, between
Murphy and An-
drews. Small dou-
ble-wide. $275,000.
(800)632-2212
http://valleytownreal-
ty.com.
-





708
Pets

FOUND DOG
Doberman found in
Blackwater Forest
near stables off of,
1-4. Call:626-7604.
FREE TO a good
home, 6mth old
male puppy, mix
breed. Has most of
his shots. Gentle,
loving and very
smart.
Call:626-9983
GERMAN SHEP-
HERD CKC $300
males / $350 fe-
males. Ready to go
May 15th. Shots,
wormed & vet certi-
fied. Parents on site.
(850) 261-6561

RUTH MCCOOL

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


806
Appliances

GAS DRYER for
sale $75. Call: 626-
4266

814
Furniture
FOR SALE
Large blonde oak
computer desk. 3ft
wide 5ft high stand-
ard height. $500 or
best offer. Call:
994-1396.

818
Lawn Equipment
SOUTHERN
GENERATORS
We sell and rebuild
starters and
alternators for
autos, boats,
agriculture, and lawn
equipment. Let Us
quickly rebuild your
original equipment
(OEM) unit. 5730
Stewart St. Milton
(850) 623-5111
MV-42392

826
Sporting Goods

HUNT ELK, Red
Stag, Buffalo, White-
tail, Boar. Season
August 25, 2006-
March 31, 2007.
Boar all Year. Guar-
anteed license,
$5.00, we have a
no-game-no-pay
policy, book now.
Days (314)209-
9800; Evenings
(314)293-0610.

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

OAK TWIN BED
w/mattess $125, full
sz. white antique
iron bed frame $100.
sewing machine in
cabinet $25 Call:
994-8842


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

Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. * Milton

826-85781


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
BUILDING SALE!
"Beat Next 'In-
crease!" 20x26 Now
$4200. , 25x30
$5800. 30x40
$9200. 40x60
$14,900. Extensive
range of sizes and
models. Front end
optional. Pioneer
(800)668-5422.

DOUBLE D
FARMS
Local Strawberries
& Peaches availa-
ble. Hwy 89 Allen-
town. Soon we will
have fresh produce.
Come by or call:
983-6925.
FOR SALE
Sunvision Tanning
Bed. Call: 994-0468
I WILL REMOVE
JUNK VEHICLES
For Free!
Call: 306-5397 or
957-4761
METAL ROOFING
Save $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer.
20 colors in stock
with all accessories.
Quick turn around!
Delivery available
Toll Free: (888) 393-
0335



Centipede-
St. Augustine
Farm Direct.
'We Deliver
434-0066 |

UNIQUE TREADLE
sewing machine
$200, New anchor
rope; 1/2 inch Da-
cron, 177 ft. $60
Call: 623-0592

832
Miscellaneous
Wanted

CHURCH-TYPE
DRESSES
Wanted for young
lady, size 16, at rea-
sonable prices.
Please call:
623-3908

DEMO HOMESITES
WANTED NOW!
For the NEW Kayak
Pool! The On-
Ground Pool with
In-ground Features!
Unique Opportunity.
SAVE $$. Call:,
(866) 348-7560
FREE ESTIMATES!
Financing
GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors edi-
tions. Will pick up.
Call: 983-8042


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
PAY CASH for junk
cars or trucks. Run-
ning or not. Call
983-9527

WANTED TO BUY:
Paper money and
Old US Coins. single
coins, notes, accu-
mulations, entire col-
lections. Littleton
Coin Company
Since 1945. Call
(800)581-2642, e-
mail coinbuy@little-
toncoin.com Mention
code B8K520



902
Auto Supplies

FOR SALE
1986 Nissan Truck
transmission - $200.
used one year.
Go-Cart and extra
frame $35.
Call: 623-4278
904
Cars
$500 POLICE Im-
pounds, Cars from
$500! Tax Repos,
US Marshal and IRS
sales! Cars, Trucks,
SUV's, Toyota's,
Honda's, Chevy's
and more! For list-
ings Call (800)425-
1730 ext.2384.
MERCEDES SEDAN
S-320, 1995,
140,000 miles.
Great condition!
Dealer services!
$10,450 Call:
995-7509
906
Boats
FOR SALE
1992 Pro sport 17ft.,
center console,
90HP force motor,
ling tower, salt water
depth finder, GPS,
trolling motor & ra-
dio. $4500. Call:
623-6300.
912
Motor Homes

FOR SALE
1976 Dodge Gigi
motor home needs
batteries $899 080
Call: 626-4266

918
Trucks

1989 NISSAN Pick-
up Truck. $1,000.
Call:850-626-4008.


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I PAGE 6 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MAY 10, 2006


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


MILTON
Bass Quickburger
, Texas Roadhouse
Cisco's
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blimpie's
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
CVS
Pic 'N Sav
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noovins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Way Store
Food World.
K-IMart
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb @ Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Williard Norris
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @ Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
Freds
j Big Lots


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

NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Ike's Food Mart
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87N
Up The Creek Store
Bubba's (Berrydale)
JAY
.Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store
Jay Hospital

PACE
Aunt Mary's
Whataburger
Wal-Mart
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner Kwik


Pic-N-Sav
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @ Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highwy 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
Tom Thumb @ Chumuckla
Ryans
Village Inn
Oops Alley
Pace Chamber of Commerce
CiCi's Pizza
Flea Market
Office Depot

AVALON
Tom Thumb @ Avalon Blvd.
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road
Avalon Express

BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


(
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)
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* Lifestyles * Obituaries * Sports * Business Reviews
* Kornerstone * Education * Classifieds * Business & Service Directory
Church * Community * Military * Editorial ...plus more


1 Year in County


= $28.00,


1 Year Out of County = $40.00,


Senior in County


= $22.00


Visa & MasterCard Accepted


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Where Can You Get


Y
ou can also come by the. office or'cc*li*ll to start a subscription.

6629 Elva St. Milton 623m2120,
Hwy. WWest s Paces 995mO330


\





I PAGE 7 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS MAY 10, 2006


S' *Plus tax, tag & fees. All rebates included.
SA * C GMC . ONTAC Suicic
|______ Hwy 90 At 89, Milton 623-3481
: PONTIAC GMC . BUICK mckenziemotors com


ant4


Place a yard sale ad in a Wed. issue
of the Press Gazette & get two free
signs. Deadline is Monday by
3 p.m. 20 words for $5.00,
25 cents each
SL- additional word.


= Renewal


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Subscribe to the Santa Rosa's Press
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to a
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game!


Stop by one of our offices:
6629 Elva Street in Milton
(Mon. - Fri. 8am to 5pm) or
4344 Highway 90o in Pace
(Mon. - Fri. loam to 2pm)


Limited time only, while tickets last.
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How To Make Your
Car Disappear...
Simply advertise in the Classifieds
and get results quickly!
an e eulsqiky


WNew


Name:


Address:


AL
gAelmp- wr W- wr






May 10. 2006


business &


Services


Tommy's Grass Cutting'
& Weedeating Service




Free Estimates
850) 623-3270 ~ (850) 748-4718


HIMS * Al V I IMl- * ALILINMVIIvi I, *
RADIATOR FLUSH * TRUCK
ACCESSORIES * TRANSMISSION
FLUSH * SMALL ENGINE REPAIR *
AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE & REPAIR
I AWNM(OWFR R IJINFRS


aa y4 F.r . .3 irl
iAbles; Son
LLC
TRIM, CARPENTRY,
HOME IMPROVEMENTS,
AND MORE.
JOHNNY 698-1973
Licensed & Insured


TRUCK MOUNTED
FAST DRYING
CARPET & UPHOLSTERY
TILE & GROUT


CALL GARY
748-0002 J|


PRACTICE OF YOGA ILLUMINATE
YOUR LIFE. YOGA HEALS THE
BODY IN INNUMERABLE WAYS.
S BREATHiriG I -
HE ALltJ' TOOL'"


FOR CLASS SCHEDULE
CALL HALLIE 686-2799

Billy Dunn's
Monkey Business
Cell: (850)418-2230
S-14 Years' Experience
0e Tree Trimming
. Tree Removal

b o ,A . 3 - IvU- 4;- -1:.
Ask me how I may be able
to save your stress-fractured trees
and limbs.

DOUG'S LAWN SERVICE


lfUW' III U JII ptiateitlU an I a Ical yucul
Call 850-324-9149
or 623-5370



S_,., Backhoe Work ,o
SStump & Tree Removal%'
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small
SRrv.n Rallarrl


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

F New Hope Painting
& Wallpapering
Interior * Exterior * Residential
*Dry Wall
*Pressure Cleaning
*Wallpapering
*.Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 * 623-6034
If no answ, -r, pla I'.,� mk'-ag,


Lawn Service
-Mowing
*Debris Removal
S Very
Reasonable
_ Prices


Field Electric,


Lic. # ER13013420


COMMERCIAL * RESIDENTIAL
GENERATOR INSTALLATION
William

850-791-4381


Visiting Angels
P 1,1Inso.- _ 1


* In home
* Companionship
o Meals
* Light housework
* Errands


'I
'ii


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


Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
FREE: Delivery / Setup
Trim / Anchors
I OFFICE


: e
PAGER: 850-505-1867
Yuuwwv.t-n-tcarports.com

DAN'S TRACTOR
WORKS
LICENSED & INSURED
Bush-Hogging Discing
Front-End Loading
Debris Removal
Cell (850)529-8718
Home (850)623-8697 7
Dan Francisco
Owner -' S


Jeff Busby Land'
Clearing Inc.


Septic tank
F installation a
pa: repairs

Call:
_ 983-88;


k
md


GET RESULTS!
ADVERTISE
YOUR BUSINESS
OR SERVICE.
CALL TODAY!

623-2120


All lypes OT -ences
New Installalion and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy tences are. tbuilI Win SCREW
Fec E "IITial:- L':I.ill; Lf.n ed:
Lli;c r,., 3, , r. .ur, i,3
485-2532





Mike Kaylor
Cement MasonI
Patios * Driveways * Walks
Free Esiimales OQualily w*ork
N ' lob tioo small An1:rjable pric...

850-994-0897


BOBCAT AND TRACTOR WORK,
S Driveways, Culverts, light Land Clearing I
Site Prep and Clean Up
Fill Dirt. Brown Dirt and limerock Hauling . .
Michael Porter
983-9888 or 393-8411
Tony Joiner
' 185_01i 554-3460


Historic District, Downtown Milton
Beaultiul building & surrounrng grrurnd
prc rJ- an deal se ring i.:r ,'-our celet-raliorn
rentnlji a.aiilsle r nme.l-rigs, weddin-
rec-p llanr's, anvWersaryv ,
birlla- parliez. -=[:
W3R 1 f t^H'�T'IpK


LI , , -, , I1


'DAY BY DAY Quality Fencing!
Competitive pricing for all of your fencing needs.
j--r- Locally licensed,
owned
[ ;. and operated.
S, We look toward
,to your call.
r j ,� % ,� Ti' n , r , .: m . r ,. p ,i r ;
Call 850-529-3546
. davbvdavfencina @a mail.corrT


Insured
Budget &
Licensed
House

" Painting
Call Andy @
(850) 304-9680


Coker's Lawn & '
Tractor Service
FrI',in ni"' .II" i_. t actor, 11 i o1
Clean-ups * Raking
Hauling Mowing
Bushhogging - Dirt Work
Reasonable Rates - Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493
S Licensed & Insured /

Need Stucco Work?


Ll rUr-IIj L /' II OU iil -nb U
Conventional and Syniretic Systems

698-8327
626-9164

Hamm's
Lawn Maintenance
& Landscaping LLC
R i l. -.,d , 'r .',n rcr.,J
Office: 995-0441 ._ i , _
Cell 255-2590
eeaed ": ":


SIMobile Home Brokers c
Major and Minor Repairs
- Reroof - Patio Covers -
- Screen Rooms - Leveling -
Locally Owned and Operated
Free Estimates
100�o Financing WAC
(850) 857-1051
* ,. ,

Vickers Fencing
"'Makig good( Ceigd0o'Z owe 'feoce at a tice.
Specializing in wood fences.
New installations and repairs.
Competitive pricing.


Free estimates.
994-7585


Licensed & Insured.
791-01989


* .4 . '1.
I'.-.

C *'


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