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The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00189
 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: October 25, 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: UF00028408:00189
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text






(Santa 1Qomsa Pre&m


12/UI/Ub *13BU10
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


-E ESDAY
rOctober 25. 2006


Big things on tap for East Milton


Officials to add sewer, construct 'Commons,' more in future


By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette Staff Writer
The view is changing in
East Milton.
Where residents of Santa
Rosa County have been accus-
tomed to seeing empty fields of
grass, dilapidated buildings or


treed lots, new construction
may be coming in the form of
commercial endeavors.
At the comer of Hwy. 90
and Hwy 87 South, "East
Milton Commons" is being pro-
posed. The development would
be a -service complex to the
Santa Rosa Industrial Park,


according to Cindy Anderson,
TEAM Santa Rosa Executive
Director.
The Commons. could hold
several types of conveniences,
according to Anderson, such as
food: sources, ATMs, a daycare,
a gym, even a walk-in clinic.
Sewer is coming to East


Milton, provided by the City of
Milton. What this means for
commercial and residential
growth in the eastern portion of
the county remains to be seen.
However, county leaders 5..-
plans are in die works .
Furthering Santa Rosa's
economic development is the


focus of the Proposed Capital
Plan presented by TEAM Santa
Rosa this week.
Anderson appeared before
the County Commission
Nonda% to offer a presentation
of the plan-which supports the
expansion of infrastructure,
acquisition of properties for


development, and solicitation
of builders and developers to
begin major commercial proj-
ects in East Milton.
Industry Recruitment,
Industry Retention and
Expansion, Agriblisiness and
Military Affairs surround the
See EAST MILTON, Pg. 5A.


It's the fifth-largest in local history:

Santa Rosa teachers


get 8-percent raise


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Teachers and educational
support personnel lined Stewart
Street with posters during nego-
tiations Monday, waving to
traffic, showing the desire to be
appreciated with more pay.
- For days, local residents
couldn't help but notice the
large yellow announcement on
Stewart Street stating Santa
Rosa County teachers are
underpaid, ranking 40th. out of
Florida's 67 counties, and ask-
ing, "Why? Ask your Santa


Going for a walk might
never be quite as memorable as
what is in store this weekend in
downtown Milton.
Those who are brave
enough to walk the walk may
feel they are not alone as. they
tour Milton's history-from a
ghost's-eye view.
Blowing in unexpectedly,
hurricanes in past years kept the
spirits away, but now they're
back.
Friday and Saturday nights,
between 6 and 9 p.m., guided
tours will leave every 15 min-
utes from the Imogene Theatre.
Santa Rosa Historical
Society officials say they have
been busy planning this year's
Ghosts of Milton Walking Tour.
This is the fifth annual event,
minus two years for hurricanes.
Costumed tour guides will
lead visitors on a one-mile walk
through the historic district,
stopping at various locations
where actors will recreate
scenes from Milton's history
which actually happened on
that spot.
Although a few of the more
infamous ghosts of Santa Rosa
County will be on-hand, por-
traying their untimely deaths,
friendly ghosts, cute ghosts and
humorous ghosts will also pay a
visit. Each year, new ghosts are
added to the tour, and organiz-
ers say historical accuracy is
maintained.


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


ronmentally-friendly soy-based
ink.


* PRINTED WITH
80YINK





72ED0 1 13E B5
121H


Rosa County School Board
members."
After weeks of deadlock,
Bill Gandy and Clifford Parker
came to a settlement. Parker
says the negotiations were good
and the Board used additional
money, $350,000, which was
left over since after the negotia-
tions began.
"We added language to the
contract which took some
time," says Parker. "The origi-
nal proposal began at 10% plus
step increases-we settled at an
average of 7.75% with the
S:- TEACHERS. Pa-,. 5-\.


The ,Walk lasts about 75
nunmmue, and ends at the
Imogene Theatre with punch
and cookies which disappear as
quickly as the ghosts.
Oriunizer_, say all visitors
will leave with a greater appre-
ciation of Milton's early histo-
r., hi 'in- actually experienced,
it in a tun and ghostly atmos-
phere
R.n 1 .,,'hine, the ghost
tour will go on as planned, so
officials say bring umbrellas in
case .of inclement weather.
Til ket. are $10 ($5 for children
5-12) and the event is free for
little ones in strollers. Tickets
may be purchased at the door
with cash or check.
. The route is handicap
accessible.
For more information: 623-
4998.


Information gathered
by Lynne Hough.
Reach her at:
hough@sr-pg.comrn


Hallo%\een is just around the corner. It's time to pick a pumpkin. Adam Whitfield and friend look over the merchandise at the Whitfield's
farm just south of the Berrydale Crossroads on Hwy. 87 N. Adam is a 3rd grader at Jay Elementary. His parents say this year " as a bumper
crop-with more than 3,000 pumpkins harvested in one weekend.



Something's spooky at Coon Hill


By PAMELA HOLT
_ ' ,_ -_ _ '_ _._ -_- . _ _- ,.. i " i i ,* '.-_ , _
Don't walk on the wall, you
may get pushed off... and
there's always a fog around
midnight...don't go out there
alone... These instructions refer
to Coon Hill.
Most local teens know
about an isolated graveyard in
Chumuckla with the oldest
tombstone dating 1836...Coon
Hill Cemetery.


The historic memorial park
is located not far from
Chumuckla Springs Road,
down a remote lane and away
from' streetlights and neighbors.
Visiting ghost story web-
sites, a warning is given to any
person visiting the cemetery
thinking about traveling alone
at night-"it's not wise." Many
sites list suspected paranormal
happenings-walking along the
top of the brick wall, visitors
were "pushed off" by unseen,


hands; an eerie fog settling on
the cemetery at certain times of
the night; a young child's
singing in a certain corner;
energy orbs unnoticed by the
human eye showing up on pho-
tographs; sounds of creaking
ropes hanging from trees;
..the list continues.
Vandals have visited Coon
Hill in the past, desecrating
manyhistoric headstones, mon-
uments and grave slabs.
Graffiti litters the brick walls,


which have crumbled in areas.
Trash and debris are scattered
across the burial ground.
' According to Nathan
Woolsey, Vice President of the
Santa Rosa Historical Society,
the Coon Hill area is rich with
history.
"Coon Hill gets it's name
from the political Whig Party,
which was popular until just
before the Civil War," says
Woolsey. He explains Whigs
See CEMETERY, Page 5A.


Bill Gandy, chief negotiator for the Santa Rosa Professional Educators, celebrates with fellow teachers
and support personnel after the announcement of a settlement with the Santa Rosa County School
Board. After weeks of negotiations, the Educators and School Board were able to come to an agreement
of an eight percent across-the-board increase. Gandy says to the crowd, "It's up to you to settle it at
school"
Press Gazette Photo by Pamela Holt


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
A new fall festival is com-
ing to the Pace area November
4. Anyone up for a little
Bratwurst?
The First annual Bratwurst
Festival will be at the Pace
Water Recreational area from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.-on the slop-
ing hillside overlooking a lake.
Lloyd Hinote, Executive
Director of the Pace Chamber
of Commerce says he expects
quite a crowd.
"It's going to be a large
event-an all-day thing," says
Hinote.
He imagines a family
atmosphere with plenty of
amusement. He's received
commitments from 30-40 ven-
dors, along with arts and crafts
and musical entertainment.
"Bring your chairs and
blankets," says Hinote.
He notes $10 will get you in


When: Nov. 4
Where: Pace Recreation
Area
Cost: $10
the gate and provide parking
and meal with drinks. He says
visitors should be prepared to
spend the day.
The Pace Chamber wants to
bring a new festival to the local
area.
"We didn't want to have it
in the spring-we have other
events at that time and this is a
large event, so we didn't want
to compete with the others.
Hinote says if anyone is
interested in a vendor spot, they
should contact the Chamber at
994-9633.

Story written by Pamela
Holt. Reach her at:
holt@sr-pg. corn


Get ready for area's

annual 'Ghost Walk'


New festival coming to area:

Think bratwurst






aI LU -, II V J U 5 I In . .d in UCL LLr


The .9ctnt;; Pnca Press Gaze~tte


...The ER at Santa Rosa



Medical Center Should



Be Your First Choice.



In an emergency, you need attention fast. At Santa Rosa

Medical Center, we've implemented the Nurse First System,

a streamlined procedure that allows patients to be seen first by a

Primary Triage Nurse when you enter our Emergency Department.

The nurse determines the patient's severity of need and priorities
the case. Rest assured, those who need emergency care are met

with rapid and appropriate response.


SANTAROSA
MEDICAL CENTER

Second To None


Sheriff's Renort


October 6 - October 11, 2006
McCann, Terry Lee; Male;
29; 3785 Sandy Point St.,
Milton, FL; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than $5,000.
10/6/06
Miller, Cynthia Denise;
Female; 47; 6433 Gaynell Ave.,
Milton, FL; Aggrav Batt (domes-
tic violence) Person Uses A
Deadly Weapon (2 cts.) 10/8/06
Popejoy, Jennifer Lynn;
Female; 35; 5715 Sunray St.,
Milton, FL; Vehicular Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree, Larc-Petit 1st
Degree Property $100 to $300.
10/7/06
Rivers. Carl James; Male;
3902 Bowens Ct., Pace, FL;
Vehicular Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree, Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 10/6/06
Robinson Jr.. William
Norman; Male; 50; 117 Lower
Victoria RD. Woodstock, GA;
Probation Violation Felony.
10/7/06
Sanders, Terra Lynne; Male;
50; 5435 Byrom St. Milton, FL;
Drive While Lic Susp 3rd or
Subseq Off. 10/8/06
Szuck, Brandon Dwayne;
Male; 21; 4612 Thoroughbred
Dr., Milton, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
NDG
Bowman, Dakota Michael;
Male; 14; 7900 Custom Ct.,
Milton, FL; Crim Misch Under
$200, Burglary of Structure



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WILLIAMS
R E A L T Y


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6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida
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Pace Cordova Mall . Shops at Mileslon i
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850) 994-5000 (8501 478-5420 (850)1 478-7035
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3329 Gult Breeze Pkwy 503-1i N Navy Blvd (8501)184-3977 (850)1516-2204
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Cellular Seivices
4958 Hwy 90i
(850)1 95-0099


Cellular Seivices
4,.61-2 Rgyou llvd
(18501) 41/3.16884


8102 N.Davis Iwy.
(510) 549-3512


TC Wireless
6901-A N. 9th Ave
I(850) 505.0171


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Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (2 cts.), Larc-Over
$300 Under $5,000, Petit Theft-
1st Offense. NDG
Moore., Robert Adam; Male;
16; 4219 Crosswinds Dr. Milton,
FL; Aggrav Asslt With Deadly
Weapon W/O intent to kill
(domestic violence), Battery-
Touch or Strike. NDG
Johnson, Karol J; Female;
52; 5949 Rolling Greens Dr.,
Milton, FL; Larc-Grand Theft
$5,000 or More Less Than
$10,000. 10/6/06
Spettel. Jr., Robert Wayne;
Male; 20; 5667 Berryhill Rd.
Milton, FL; Burglary of
Structure Conveyance Unarmed.
W/O Person Inside, Larc-Petit
1st Offense. 10/6/06
Straham, Marisa Lajoy;
Female; 26; 513 Circle Dr., Ft.
Walton Bch, FL; Aggrav Asslt -
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill' (domestic violence),
Battery-Touch or Strike (domes-
tic violence). 10/6/06
White, Edward Calvin;
Male; 43; 5683 Fairview Dr.
Milton, FL; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender. 10/8/06
Naugle. Dakota Shannon;
Male; 14; 4663 Gregg Ave.,
Pace, FL; Criminal Misch-$200
and Under, Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person inside (2 cts.), Larc-Over
$300 Under $5,000, Petit Theft -
1st Offense. 10/8/06
Heaton, Joshua Bennet;
Male; 17; 2979 N., 36th Ave.,
Milton, FL; Crim Misch-Under
$200, Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside, Larc-Over $300
Under $5,000. 10/8/06
Windau, Christopher Shane;
Male; 16; 4792 Keyser Lane,
Pace, FL; Crim Misch Under
$200, Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person inside (2 cts), Larc Over
$300 Under $5,000, Petit Theft -
1st Offense. 10/8/06
Augustine. Jr. , Thomas
Joseph; Male; . 36; 5525
Woodridge Dr., Milton; FL; DUI.
10/8/06
Cale. Johnny Stevan; Male;
52; 5263 US. 98 East, Gulf
Breeze, FL; DUI, DUI &
Property Damage. 10/6/06
Creel. Judy Worrell;
Female; 54; 6078 Breckenridge
Dr., Milton, FL; DUI, 10/6/06
' Guse, ,'Jsh Edward; Male;
30;' 903 Center St. , Beaver Dam,
SWI-; DUI. 10/7/06
Hester Lisbet Engelsted;
Female; 42; 650 U.S. Hwy. 331,
DeFuniak Springs FL; DUI.
10/6/06
Mitchell, Faye Ellen;
Female; 53; 340 Deerfoot Lane,
Gonzales, FL; DUI. 10/6/06
Salter, Chad Alan; Male; 22;
1492 McCauley Rd, Baker, FL;
DUI. 10/6/06
Sisca, Michael Anthony;
Male; 39; 5667 Crestwood Dr.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 10/7/06
Lamaev, Andrey
Alexandrovich; Male; 43; 3410
Green Briar Circle, Gulf Breeze,
FL; DUI. 10/8/06
Buckhalter, Julia Ann;
Female; 25; 4536 Old Guernsey
Rd. Pace, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 10/9/06
Etheridge, Richard Keith;
Male; 39; 8 Tennessee Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 10/9/06
Fowlkes, Michelle Ann;
.Female; 48; 5578 Hill Street,
Milton, FL; Failure To Appear
for Felony Offense (2 cts.).
10/9/06
Noto, Jennifer Amelia;
Female; 23; 5961 Queen Street,
Milton, FL; Veh Theft - Grand
3rd Degree. 10/9/06.
Scott, Anthony Antonio;
Male; 33; 1026 W. Lloyd St.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 10/9/06
Taylor, Kenny Ray; Male;


38;'6549 Renee St, Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony; ,
10/9/06
Woods, Danny, Jay; Male;'.
30; 7245 Patrick Lane,
Pensacola, FL; Probationi"
Violation-Felony. 10/9/06 V
Nowling, Dwight Keith; '
Male; 40; 3044 Harvest Rd., Jay,
FL; Narcotic Equip Possess And
or Use. Drugs -Possess Listed.,-
Chemical W/Intent Manufacture,,.
Cntrl Substance. 10/6/06
Williams. Shane Keanan;,,
Male; 33; 3474 Jabro Dr., Pace
FL; Fraud-Insuff Funds Check-
Make Utter Issue Under $150, ,
Probation Violation-Felony,.
10/9/06
. Broxson, James Anthony;
Male; 17; 8466 Sevlla St.'
Navarre, FL; Crim. Mischief"
Over $200 Under $1,000,.'
Burglary of Structure'
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Persons Inside. 10/9/06
Green, Kenneth Ray; Male;'
51; 11521 Green Rd. Milton, FL;,'
Probation Violation-Felony.'
10/9/06
Goodwin, Kelby Lee; Male;
33; 4521 Redleaf, Pace, FL;,;
DUI. 10/10/06
Caudell. Rickey Allen;
Male; 20; 6323 Happy Lane,
Milton, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/10/06
Flanders, Andrea Maria;`
Female; 25; 8306 Marcadeo St,
Navarre, FL; Drugs-Possess;,
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription,
Marijuana-Possess Not , More
Than 20 Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 10/10/06 :'
Jenkins. III, Alex Day;
Male; 20; 4240 Wellington Dr.,,
Pace, FL; Probation Violation-',
Felony. 10/10/06 i
Smith, Craig Taylor; Male;
18; 5109 Mandavilla Blvd. Gulf)
Breeze,.FL; Drugs-Possess Cntrli
Sub ' W/O Prescription, r
Marijuana-Possess Not More,
Than 20 Grams. 10/10/06 d
Risher, Duane Bryan; Male;;,
17; 1442 Stanford Rd., Gulf
Breeze, Burgl of Structure.
Conveyance Unarmed W/O,,
Person Inside, Larc-Petit 1st,.
Degree Property Under $300.-
10/10/06 !,
Steen, Danny Paul; Male;,'
44; 5609 Cardiman Street,,,
Milton, FL; DUI. 10/11/06
Chase, Benjamin Mark;'
Male; 26;497 Mitcher St.,_
Milton, FL; .. Obscene-,'
Communication in Siate Personi
Elec Trans Child Porno. 10/5/06 '
Henry, Rosemond
Vallianos; Female; 34; 3301
Village Green Dr. Pace, FL;-
Probation Violation-Felony..
10/11/06
Jackson, Robert Joel; Male;;
23; 9075 Deer LN, Navarre, FL;'
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O0
prescription, Narcotic Equip-;
Possess And Or Use, Fraud-'
Imperson-False ID Given to'
LEO. 10/10/06
Rankin. , James Edward;
Male; 32; 4570 Tamarind Dr.,
Pace, FL; Cruelty Toward child
at that could result in physical or
mental injury, Contribute to
Delinquency Minor or
Dependency of, Resist Officer
Obstruct By Disguised Person.
Nowling, Dwight Keith;
Male; 40; 3044 Harvest Rd., Jay,
FL; Possess Methamphetamine.
10/10/06
Carr, Jerry Lee; Male; 48;
64 Friendly Lane, Shalimar, FL;
Fraud-Insuff Funds Check-Make
Utter Issue $150 or Over.
10/11/06
Johnson, Johnny Raymond;
Male; 20; 6483 Skyline Dr.,
Milton, FL; Forgery of Alter
Public Record Certificate, Etc,
Fraud -Utter False Instrument,
Burgl-of Structure Conveyance
Unarmed w/o Person Inside (2
cts.), Larc-Petit 1st Offense (2
cts.). 10/11/06
An arrest does not indicate guilt,
only that an arrest was made.
All are presumed innocent.


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6056 N. Stewart St, Milton, FL 9Z570 (850) 61Z-9415

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New Public Skateing' Session Times:
*Mondays Tiny Tot Stroll-n-Roll 1:00-9:00 p.m. $9
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Local


Holder of first contract


Post Office in Pace dies


The man many people will
remember for his business oper-
ations in the Pace area has died.
Willis O'Neal Pridgen, 92,
Pace, died October 21.
Originally from Geneva
County, Alabama, most locals
will remember the man for his
operation of a grocery
store/Sinclair service station
south of Highway 90-just
across from what was then the
Pace School. That store was
closed in the spring of 1951, but
a few years later, Martin
Nowling, who owned a grocery.
store near the Highway
90/Chumuckla Highway cross-
roads asked O'Neal to run his
store. O'Neal agreed.
He ran that store for a short
time until Nowling's son,
Howard, decided to take it over.
O'Neal decided to build his


own new store on the property
he previously had near the Pace
school. He built a new facility
at the location and was actually
awarded the right to operate the
first contract U.S. Post Office in
Pace-which he located inside
the new store.
The facility continued to
operate until the mid 1960s
when O'Neal sold the property
to Edmund Fortune and bought
the old Fowler Motel-just
across the highway. He later
moved the contract Post Office
to one of the motel rooms.
O'Neal operated the motel
until 1987 when he sold it.
Funeral services were held
this morning at 10 a.m. at the
Pace Assembly of God Church
Prayer Chapel. The Revs. Joey
Rogers, Glyn Lowery, Jr, Ron
Carnley and Tommy Moore


O'NEAL PRIDGEN


officiated.
Burial followed in Serenity
Gardens.


County: Traffic light needed near school


By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette Staff Writer
A traffic light is needed on
the corner of West Spencer
Field Road at Norris Rd. and
county commissioners say they
don't need a traffic study to tell
them so.
Santa Rosa County
Commissioners support the
idea of signalization at the cor-
ner near Pace High School, but
do not support spending $2,500
to $3,000 for a study to confirm
it.
Discussion Monday indi-
cated commissioners support-
ing the $45,000 project and
ready to ask the Santa Rosa
County School Board to split
the cost-something they say
has been done in the past when
school traffic affected the flow
of motorists.
Pace High School officials
appeared at Monday's commis-
sion meeting to voice their
opinion.
.Principal Frank Lay told


county leaders, "...the bottom
line is, the safety and wellbeing
of the students..."
He called the current traffic
situation before and after
school "horrendous".
With 1,965 students and
125 staff members at Pace
High, Commissioner Tom


Stewart says the capacity of
Pace High has been "pushed to
the limit".
He suggested turn lanes and
the donation of easement from
the field near the intersection.
Stewart said, "We keep on
getting more and more traffic.
See LIGHT, Page 5A.


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DOING GOOD
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In honor of


and presented by
. ,il' Law A',v.i.,ry Group (FLAG,) of Santa Rosa County
Bring the whole family for a fun-filled and educational events
This event will feature exhibits focusing on family issues such as health,
education and safety. There will be free health screenings and children's
events. McGruff the Crime Dog will be in attendance!


When: October 28th, 2006
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.


Location: Milton Community Center
5629 Byrom Street, Milton


FREE ADMISSION AND HOTDOG LUNCH!


Please bring donations of new and gently used children's books and
nonperishable food items.


Participating Organizations:
'Children's Services Center
Avalon Center and WFCCC
'Breastfeeding Task Force- (Mother's
'Conilort Station)
.Community Dnrug & Alcohol Council
:Healthy Start
'Sacred Heart IHealth System Mission in
'Motion
WestCare


Community Health & Interagency
Connections Council
Kiwanis of Milton
Milton Rotary Club
Santa Rosa County Sheriffs O'lice
Agency for HealthCare Administration
Children's Home Society
Favor House of Northwest Florida
Families First Network of Lakeview
Families Count


Milton Housing Authority
Project Recovery
Santa Rosa County Domestic
Violence Council
Department of Children and
Families-Access Florida
HELP Thy Neighbors Volunteer Center
*:, '. Pl,..,..r r,ph .
Home Depot


*


West FL Foster Care-United Methodist
Children's Home
Fla. Assoc. for Infant Mental Health
Children in Crisis, Inc.
The Children's Neighborhood
Down Syndrome Assoc of NW Fla.
B,.. . Br. , ii, , ,,
Guardian ad Litem
Northwest Florida Blood Center
Santa Rosa County Health Department


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES

Stkosao0 Lf ima (Path/o/ic G(hurck
and its Parishioners











,77-
















Congratulations for another successful
FALL FESTIVAL ,

you bring thousands of people to this
wonderful fall event.



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Page 3-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


I --J_---_--_--.. _L--_- q Oi nn


I








PA(1~ AA N THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE OCTOBER 25, 2006
= rflsaa 1~


Our schools must

be safe, secure
School violence and the recent tragic events
involving innocent children make it clear both
school and law enforcement officials can never
assume they are prepared for the unimaginable
worst-case scenarios.
Concerned parents wonder, when their chil-
dren are at school, if they are safe from the crimi-
nal element lurking about.
Just recently, a fugitive from the Escambia
River Outward Bound Juvenile Detention Program
was caught inside Choctawhatchee High School
after a school lockdown.
The Fort Walton Beach teen. was charged with
escape, grand theft auto, and trespassing on school
grounds.
Officials allege the youth escaped from the
detention facility in Pensacola, then stole an auto-
mobile and headed to Choctawhatchee High, leav-
ing the car behind.
A school resource officer learned of the teen's
location and local law enforcement officers quick-
ly took charge of the situation. He was found hid-
ing in an upstairs restroom and was taken into cus-
tody without incident.
Santa Rosa County school officials are assur-
ing parents "they are on top of things" and "hope"
if a similar or worse situation were to occur, they
will be prepared to deal with it.
While our school officials have an emergency
management plan in place, Carol Calfee, director
of Federal Programs for Santa Rosa County
District Schools, says security issues are dramati-
cally under-funded.
She says the state provides for "safe school
funds," which only provide for the school resource
officers.
And, she says, there's no special funding for
security cameras, no funds for hand-held metal
detectors or other security equipment.
Fortunately, local school officials have taken
such matters into their own hands and have pur-
chased necessary security equipment for many of
local. elementary and high schools throughout the
county.
In addition, the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Office, the City of Milton and the City of Gulf
Breeze employ resource officers. All high schools
within the county have a resource officer and there'
are 10 in elementary schools for a total of 24,
Unfortunately, there are not enough officers for all
the schools.
It should also be comforting for parents to
know that there exists a CEO Round Table, a com-
munity-based, problem-solving forum that works
toward the goal of creating climates in schools and
the community where students can be safe.
While there is no 100 percent guarantee some-
thing tragic will not happen here, at least Santa
Rosa County appears to have plans and people in
place to deal with many of the situations that might
occur.
What we, as a community that places quality
education high on the priority list, should insist on,
is for our Tallahassee lawmakers to act on the
security needs of our schools.
Security, in this day and time, must not take a
back seat to the needs of our school administrators
and teachers. School safety is an absolute must and
funds should be made available to provide the
tools needed to deal with any type of security,
issue. Our schools must be safe.

OCTOBER 25, 2006

G &anta 1osas Pes
azetfe
VOL. 99, NO. 60
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
Lynne Hough .......Staff Writer
Pamela Holt........Staff Writer
Obie Crain, Jr. ......Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin .......Sports Editor
Jim Martin .........Advertising Manager
Debbie Coon .......Advertising Exec.
Lori Dempsey ......Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly ...... .Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart .......Archives
Tracie Smelstoys ... .Circulation
. ............. . ...Pet Page,
. ............. . ...Classifieds
Kimberley Liberacki .Classifieds,
................ Graphic Design
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Darkroom Technician
Debra Wistner ......Production Manager
Jean Schuler .......Graphic Designer


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


10/20





Our economy won't survive


FM: DANNY GOE
Dear Editor:
America approaches a critical decision time in the
democratic voting process. I do not believe this econ-
omy will hold after the election. American car com-
panies are laying off workers with their decline of
market share, and how the declining housing con-
struction, both are key parts of the American econo-
my.
Homeowners have suffered with the adjustable
rate mortgages and default rates are up. Layoffs of
workers continue to be reported, while new hiring
(50,000) is meager with the new slow growth numbers
of the economy reported of about two percent.
Alan Greenspan: Says "An increased..concentra-
tion of income is not the type of thing which a demote
cratic society-a capitalist democratic society-can
really accept without 'addressing. Economic growth
must be broad-based and widely shared if each work-
er's dignity is to be protected and our democracy
remain healthy."
Henry Kissinger says: "When an elite looses the
loyalty of its upper middle class, because they are no
longer able to get productive flourishing jobs and are
no longer able to live the living standard of upper mid-
dle class people, then the entire stability of an elite is
threatened. We are at a dangerous proximity to that
point today."
These are bread-and-butter issues. If you have the
skills, there are many opportunities that will pay much
higher wages, national average $18.72/hr. Invest in
yourself and in your family's future higher quality of
life.
Reject the low-wage, high-tax and life-sacrificing
societies. It is not what you make, but what you have
after taxes, that sets your standard of living. Choose
wisely a positive course of action to an ever-higher
standard of living and support the war against those
that would destroy jobs, the Constitution and Freedom
in America.
Your financial freedom is your cornerstone to all
other freedoms.

An honor worthy of note
FM: W.O. JONES
Dear Editor:
Hopefully, it is not considered pandering to give a
big thumbs-up and attaboys to the Santa Rosa Press
Gazette for printing a request for a picture of Charles
David Hatfield from Milton and Chumuckla who died
a hero in Vietnam so as to put in their 35th Infantry
Regiment Association.
Also, a big attaboy to Bill from Pace who called
this info to the Thursday afternoon call-in show host
who allowed Bill to read this request.
A hit was made almost immediately and resulted
in the attached notice which, hopefully, can be print-
ed in the Press Gazette and read by Bill on WEBY.
A request was called into WEBY earlier to read
this on the air, but evidently was not done. Why?
The website to pull this up is
www.cacti35th.org/regiment/kia/kia.
Note: Here's the notice of which .the writer
speaks:
"The' 35th Infantry Regiment Association salutes
our fallen brother, PFC Charles D. Hatfield, who died
in the service of his country on July 25, 1966 in Pleiku
Province, Vietnam. The cause of death was listed as
'gunshot wound.'At the time of his death, Charles was
20 years of age. He was from Milton, Florida. Charles
is honored on the Vietnam Veterans' Memorial at
Panel 09E, Line 74.
"The decorations earned by PFC Charles D.
Hatfield include: the Combat Infantryman Badge, the
Bronze Star, the Purple Heart, the National Defense
Service Medal, the Vietnam Service Medal, the
Vietnam Campaign Medal and the Vietnam Cross of
Gallantry with Palm Unit Citation.
Charles is buried at Elizabeth Chapel Cemetery
in Chumuckla. His sister, Christine H. Campbell,
states the funeral procession from the church to the
burial site was bumper-to-bumper for the whole ten
miles. This was a testimonial to Charles 'popularity in
the community.
The following In Memory of Charles was in the
1967 Chumuckla school annual:
'In the summer of 1966, a brave young soldier
lost his life. Another Young man has been killed in the
line of duty while in the service of his country. Many
hearts were grieved to hear that Charles Hatfield had
been killed in the war in Vietnam. The tragic news left
many burdened souls and sorrowed hearts.
'The memories that each of us have are happy
ones. He was the type of person that spread only joy
during his life. The example he left is plain enough for
anyone. He died in support of what he thought was
right.'"


Good job on Rutherford story
FM: LYNN ADAMS
Dear Editor:
I want to commend you and Bill Gamblin on the
article in the 10-21-06 Press Gazette.
Without being maudlin, sentimental, inflammato-
ry, or choosing sides; you painted a picture of the
finality and'somberness that accompany the end of
any life.
The sparse prose and limited description made it
more moving.
Surely you communicated the emotional turmoil
inherent in witnessing the event, precisely by not
mentioning it.

Social Security is being killed
FM: JOHN MILLER
Dear Editor:
Republicans are intentionally breaking social
security.
When you manufacture in this country, the work-
er pays Social Security and Medicare. The employer
also matches Social Security.
Now big business goes overseas so they do not
have to pay Socfal Security on all the jobs left in this
country.
Nothing goes into Social Security or Medicare
and they do not have to pay Workman's
Compensation.
And big business may only pay $1 a day as
opposed to a living wage-probabl, a savings of
90%.
That's why the Down 30 stocks are on the rise.
They take our jobs and pensions and put the lower
middle class into poverty. The Republicans refuse to
slow down the number of imports to match the num-
ber of exports.
Have you noticed how the wealthy talk about the
fact that you need to start your own retirement
account and that Social Security is not that good? It is
because they know all the.jobs they have sent over-
seas are going to cause a shortfall in monies paid out
to Social Security recipients in the future and they
will have to make up the difference. They won't do
that.
With Social Security, you will never starve to
death. But for most Social Security recipients, it is
icing on the cake.
For a lot of people, 401s are not that good.
We allow children of other countries to do dan-
gerous work that would be against child labor laws in
the country. That is morally wrong.
These Asian countries like China allow prisoner
labor to do work for large American companies.
These people are imprisoned for no crime, it is just a
need for labor.
That is a crime against humanity.
A good reason to buy only American is there is no
amount of money to satisfy corporate greed.
In the 1940s, 50s and 60s, corporate officers
made 40 to 50 times the average employee wage.
Now, the corporate officer makes 1,000 to 1,500
times or more the average employee wage.
And remember, they are employees of the com-
pany, too. They, in most cases, do not own the com-
pany nor did they start the companies.
They are not Bill Gates.
Big business enslaves us with 27% and 31% cred-
it card rates. They flood our homes with credit cards
and put our young into debt they can't pay.
Foreclosures have gone from 1% to 1.5% and that
is horrific and not acceptable.
Bankruptcies have gone way up.
Some of these money lenders and big business
people are morally bankrupt.
They couldn't care less about the USA and the
people of this country. They are only here for the
money.


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


Cheryl Baker .......Typesetting
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Post Press Leader
Bob Farmer, Debra Thomas, Brian Rinehart,
Cleve Hilliard, Josh Wilson
and Sheila Fifield .. .Post-Press
Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone all departments:
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email: news@sr-pg.com
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Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


.I arlVlg "1"


You Spoke Outr


Santa Rosa...
'd
Mp



















give accolades to Clrys Holle. "s
informative letter that appeared iir
your paper. It told of how In Godl
We Trust. Now we have an of'4i-
cial motto on our coins. Wouldn.
it be great if we could get the
Legislature to declare English as
7V



















our language. Oh, I forget, poliri;

cal correctness wasn't practlced
back then. .
Saturday, :47 p.m.
HI looked at the maps toha

would be helped by the one-per-
.cent sales tax. I'm like Fred.iiJ
understood it would not heljp

Highway 90. Would you pleae;
write an article on this so as
could, once and for goall. clarify ? -:
Edal itor's Note: Highway 90 ice
a federal highway. It is the
responsibility of the state to ueer
funds from the federal governed
meant to improve Highway 90.0. Would you
The county can, if it so desireif .,
perform work on Highway 90i.
ahead of the state's plannto d
schedule. If it does so, the state

must repay the county for the
work done.

Friday, 11:43 amn.
This is Elsie. I completely:
agree with the comment nimaid
earlier about the removal of all
the trees for the new shopping
center on Highway 90. It seem
they can't remove the trees fa4
enough. Does Santa Rosa have,;
tree ordinance? Does ansione
enforce it? This is not stiron
enough. We need a stronger ordi:
nance that is actually enforced to
stop this abuse. Thanks.

Thursday, 7:10 p.m.
This is Jesse. I want to con.,-
ment on the people in
Hammersmith complaining about
the animals; Why don't they put
out feeders and enjoy them? It's
like the people on the beach com-
plaining about the sand. There
ain't supposed to be anyone there
in the first place.

Thursday, 6:20 p.m.
People in Berrydale wonder
what our world is coming.to. Why
don't they watch TV. Talking anim
mals? What are people going to
start doing? Mooing like cows?







'.I





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



We want you to share your
views on the above topic(s)--br


OCTOBER 25, 2006


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


PACE 4A






Wednesday October 25, 2006 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 5-A
Local


east Milton -
'< Continued From Page One.
2ssion "to increase the eco-
imic wealth of Santa Rosa
Sunt.s through the growth of a


balanced and sustainable econ-
omy."
An RFP (request for pro-
posals) for the East Milton


Commons project is expected
to be advertised soon. The
request will come to a vote at
tomorrow morning's commis-


'Don't get whipped out of shape!


The acceleration/deceleration injury is usually related to motor vehicle accidents. Current
medical literature reveals that even minor accidents with speeds as low as 15 m.p.h. can
cause joint, nerve, disc and ligamentous injuries. Other symptoms such as headaches,
dizziness, jaw pain (TMJ), low back pain and memory loss can often be directly
related to the trauma involved in a "whiplash" type injury.
If you, a friend, or relative have been involved in an accident, I urge you
l ' to call my office for a thorough evaluation by a physician who specializes in
- k- neuromuscular injuries and spine related problems.
S" As an experienced health care provider, I utilize the most up to date
diagnostic and therapeutic services available in our medical community.
Our goal is to provide experience you can trust, and depend on,
and guarantee that your health is our main concern.

* WATERS
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
Water s 4891Glover Lane - Milton 623-2111
SDr. William Waters Experience You Trust!


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p.


CALL 983-6655

for more information

WE TAKE VOUCHERS


C-


sion meeting.
Expanding industry, bring-
ing in above-average paying
jobs, and assisting new business
in locating in the county are the
primary focuses of TEAM
Santa Rosa.
Toward those goals, recom-
mendations were offered by
TEAM staff including: devel-
opment of a plan for the con-
struction of entrance to the
Whiting Aviation Park; devel-
oping a feasibility plan to
include funding alternatives and
potential. partnerships for the
development of marketable
speculative buildings; and final-
izing a development plan for
Santa Rosa Industrial Park
expansion and soliciting pro-
posals from engineering firms
for development.
Acquiring Pullum
Industrial Park is among plhns


Cemetery-
Continued From Page One.
were a political party similar to
Republicans-heavy on nation-
al improvements and govemrn-
mental projects and very con-
servative. The other party at the
time was the Democrats who
were states' rights advocates.
"During this time, the
Whigs were called 'coons' just
as the democrats are symbol-
ized by donkeys. Most people
who lived in the Coon�Hill area
were Whigs.
Santa Rosa County and
Escambia County was primari-
ly Whig counties, says
Woolsey. "As a matter of fact,.
in 1860, Santa Rosa, Escambia,
and Duvall Counties voted nei-
ther Republican or Democrat.
"They voted Bell's
Constitution Union Party
instead."
Woolsey adds Santa Rosa
County has a Whig Senator
buried at Mortonia, just above
Carpenter's Park-Jackson
Morton. Before Willing Street
was Willing Street, it was
named Morton Street for the
Senator.
The Coon Hill community
thrived-mostly" loggers and
farmers. It faded when
Chumuckla grew and the
Skinner .and McDavid sawmill
developed.
T. L. Diamond of
Chumuckla says his grandfa-
ther is buried in Coon Hill
Cemetery.
"I have a lot of relatives
buried up there," says Diamond,
"My granddaddy died in
1908-he was born in 1814.
There's a lot of Diamonds in
that area.
"People there have been
dead for years because, to my
knowledge, that's the first
cemetery in that area."
The 92-year-old Diamond
says when he was a boy, people
were moving out. He says his
grandfather received his home-
stead of 80 acres from the gov-
ernment and it's still in his fam-
ily.
Carole Griffin, who was
born and reared in Chumuckla,
remembers hearing how her
brothers would bring their
friends out to the cemetery to
scare them.
"It is so far away from
everything. My brother John
Kimbrough would bring his
"city friends" out and leave
them for meanness. That was
back in the 1960s," says Griffin.

Story written by Pamela
Holt. Reach her at:
holt@sr-pg.com


Teachers


Continued From Page One.
increase included.
Cheers of celebration broke
out in the crowd after Gandy
announced, "The Board placed
several hundred thousand dol-
lars on the table--the second
largest (increase) since 1989-90
and the 5th largest ever."
Rhonda Chavers, teacher at
Milton High and a member of
the negotiations team, says
everyone will average a 7.75-
8% increase.
The Santa Rosa County
Professional Educators say they
put up the billboard to draw
attention to their plight and,
although they say the statement
in essence is true, Santa Rosa
County Assistant
Superintendent Tim Wyrosdick
says, "The statement needs vol-
umes of explanation. It's the
average of teachers' salaries.
We have 67 counties-averag-
ing the sum of 67 counties, plus
we're a growing county-we've
added a large number of new
teachers with beginning
teacher's salary. The average
goes down when this happens,"
says ,Wyrosdick, "When -you
compare our county to a county
with no. or little growth-they
have higher averages by not
adding large amounts of newer
teachers."
According to Wyrosdick,
the Santa Rosa County School
Board offered a 7.41% average
increase to begin with, (6%
beginning, 12% in 25 years),
with an "astronomically" dif-,
ferent and better benefit pack-
age.
"The School Board pledged
to pay the increase of medical
premiums-this needs to be.
taken into account. We want to
see beginning teachers' salaries
continue to grow-and we've
made a significant effort to
make a continual increase in
effort to recruit teachers


Quality - It's
in our name CL
because it's
in our
product! � 1


forSanta Rosa County," says
Wyrosdick.
He continues to say the
School Board is required, by
law, to remain fiscally solvent.
"The Board will never put
Santa Rosa County in a fiscally
irresponsible situation. They
will give teachers as much as
they can give them," says
Wyrosdick.
As for completion of the
-increase, Gandy says it's now
up to teachers' and support per-
sonnel to settle it at school.
Story written by Pamela
Holt. Reach her at:
holt@sr-pg.com


Light
Continued From Page Three.
The study is a waste of 2;000 to
3,000 dollars, we need the red
light, we need it today and the
problem is not going to go
away."
County leaders said once
the light is operational, it will
be set with a timer so as not to
inconvenience drivers from
midnight to 6 a.m..,.
Story I ,'iu ,by Lynne
Hough., Reach her at:
hough@sr-pg.com

Family's Day
Out is Saturday
The First Annual Family's
Day, Out, presented by the
Santa Rosa County Family Law
Advisory Group in celebration
of Make a Difference Day-is
hosting an event to celebrate
families.
It gets underway Saturday,
from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., at the
Milton Community Center,
5629 Byrom Street. The event
includes exhibits and services
focusing on family issues.
news@sr-pg.com


Sale begins
Thurs Oct 26th thru Wed. Nov 1st

9 Lb. $ 98Lb.
Limlt up
to 1
steaks 2 ..0
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U.S.D.A. Boneless '-OW
New York Strip Steak


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A Ministry of Harvest Community Church
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6 ' * S - --


proposed by TEAM Santa
Rosa. A final recommendation
for cost and funding alterna-
tives is the next step in the
process, according to Anderson.
The benefits of acquiring
Pullum Park include its location
in East Milton, right off the
Interstate, between Tallahassee
and New Orleans. Anderson
says it is 170 acres in size and
proper zoning is already in
place.
County acquisitions of
properties for industry can
bring in government tax incen-
tives, according to county lead-
ers. With that in mind, TEAM
Santa Rosa, along with Santa
Rosa County, have been work-
ing together to prospect poten-
tial acreage near the Santa Rosa
Industrial Park. The goal in
mind: "to ensure long-term via-
bility of economic/industrial


development."
The need for vacant indus-
trially zoned structures is great
in Northwest Florida, according
to TEAM Santa Rosa. One pos-,
sible solution to that problem is
to provide parks that are "shov-
el ready"-such as Pullum
Park-with the intention of
constructing one building at a
time and utilizing the profits to
build another industrial-sized
structure resulting in "always
having a building available".
Long-term plans for indus-
trial development include
numerous locations in the coun-
ty: Jay Industrial Park; Whiting
Aviation Park; Santa Rosa
Industrial Park; Northwoods
Park: Pullum Park; and the Pace
Industrial Area.
Story written by Lynne
Hough. Reach her at:
hough@sr-pg.com


L JA

NO






WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25,2006


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I


Prime Time
With Obie

By OBIE CRAIN
PRIME Editor
'It's not every day or every
year for that matter that we get
the chance to vote, and I want
to urge every one of you to use
the privilege to let your wishes'
be known about whatever is on
the ballot.
I'm sure that most everyone
has had a chance to examine
the platforms of the candidates
that are running, but that might
not be the case for the six con-
stitutional amendments that are
being presented for your
approval or disapproval.
I hope you will pay particu-
lar attention to Constitutional
amendment number 6 and 7, as
they most unilaterally impact
the active senior.
Constitutional amendment
number 6 deals with an
increased homestead exemp-
tion. It proposes to increase the
maximum additional homestead
exemption for low-income sen-
iors from $25,000 to $50,000
and schedules the amendment
to take effect January 1, 2007 if
adopted. I don't have to dwell
on the benefits of this measure,
but it will certainly be of consid-
erable benefit for many of our
seniors. For what it's worth, I
recommend its approval.
Constitutional amendment
number 7 deals with perma-
nently disabled veterans' dis-
count on homestead ad val-
orem taxes. It will provide a dis-
count from the amount of ad
valorem tax on the homestead
of a partially or totally perma-
nently disabled veteran, who is
age 65 or older and who was a
Florida resident at the time of
entering military service, that
the veteran has to pay. 'It is
understood, of course, that the
disability must be combat relat-
ed, and that the veteran must
have been honorably dis-
charged.
This amendment specifies
that the percentage of discount
of ad valorem taxes would
equal the percentage of the
veteran's permanent service
connected disability. It would
also involve the Legislature's
involvement in waiving *the
annual application requirement
in subsequent years by general
law. It would take effect on
December 7, (Pearl Harbor
Day), of this year.
Although the other amend-
ments are important for you to
study, these two will most gen-
erally affect our senior popula-
tion. I highly recommend them
both.
It's also necessary to identi-
fy yourself. A photo and signa-
ture ID are required to vote
early or at your precinct. So be
sure to be prepared when you
depart for the polls, or however
else you decide to vote.
Although the upcoming
election is about the most excit-
ing thing coming up right now,
we have a host of other things
to think about and plan for.
Halloween is coming up
soon (next week, in fact) and
then Thanksgiving is just a few
weeks after that. I just love the
fall season that ends up with
Christmas and all the joy and
happiness it brings. It seems
that a lot of holidays come
together in the fall to fuel good
spirits for several months.
And the excitement of the
Fair is all that anyone's talking
about right now. I'm not a Fair
person, myself, but as I remem-
ber, there can be a lot of activity
that's positive in connection with
the event.
So, go with the flow, do
what makes you the happiest.
There are a lot of activities out
there to take part in. The one
that will suit you best is the one
that you most enjoy!


SANTAROSA Second to None!
MEDICAL CENTER


Most well attended ever!


Harold School reunion an emotional event for many


By JERRY MORRELL
Special to PRIME

When I pulled into the park-
ing lot at Rhodes Elementary


School on Saturday, October 14,
2006 at about 1:15 PM and exit-
ed my vehicle, I could hear the
sound of laughter and excited
talk coming from the school


building. After a final brush at my
clothes and hair to insure neat-
ness, I squared .my shoulders,
and along with my wife Gail and
my son Josh, headed inside to


TEARS AMID THE SMILES-There were a lot of tears during the recent Harold School reunion, but
they were always accompanied by smiles that betrayed them as expressions of joy rather than
sadness. There were an estimated 200-300 people attending with talk ranging the gamut from
wars to work and politics to preachers, but it was mostly about old times and old friends. It was
the general consensus of all that the 2006 Harold School reunion was a happy and memorable
affair, one that will be remembered long into the future. (And a special thank-you is extended to
Amy Doris Helms Phillips and Charles J. Richardson for their efforts in getting these photos to
PRIME for a fuller illustration of the event.)


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


A few 'Saturday nights ago
on the way. home from
Talladiga, we were scanning
the radio trying to find some-
thing to listen to. And we found
it at 650 AM radio. It was WSM,
Nashville, and the Grand Ole
Opry.
It has been a long time
since we have listened to the
Grand Ole Opry, and it sure
brought back some pleasant
memories.
We heard Hank Locklin
sing "Send Me the Pillow That
You Dream On." I wonder if he
ever learned another song.
Many of the songs were of
.the new breed, with lots of
drums and noise and not much
talent, not like we had in the
1940s and 1950s. I thought
about our Saturday nights when


I was in high school. Number
One was "The Hit Parade" on
WCOA at eight o'clock. They
played the top ten song that
were played on the juke boxes
all over the country that week. \
No way would we miss the
Hit Parade. We would start at
seven o'clock with the Grand
Ole Opry.
Then at eight o'clock we
would turn to WCOA AM for the
Hit Parade, and then back to the
Grand Ole Opry when the Hit
Parade was over. It lasted until
eleven o'clock.
All this was before music
became "racket." You 'could
actually understand what the
artists were saying, and after-
ward you could still hear! Today
they tell me that the amplifiers
have to be very loud so you can


feel the music. I do feel it. My
ears ache for hours!
There's nothing today to
compare with Patti Page and
her Tennessee Waltz or Teresa
Brewer, Perry Como, and the
,many other "greats."
Today we old timers still
have Lawrence Welk to remind
us of the time when music was
real. It used to be wine, women,
and song. Now it is Metrocal,
the same old gal, and TV.
They can take our juke box
and pen ball machine, but I still
have my memories and the
tapes of just about all the song
from the 1940s through the
1950s. I can control the volume
on my machine, too.
Those good old days live
right on in my office on a daily
basis!


join my old friends.
You see, I was kind of nerv-
ous as this was a very special
event to me and I had been
awaiting it anxiously for several
weeks. Some weeks earlier,
Mary Moore Johnson had told
me it was going to happen and
sure enough there was later
confirmation by Amy Helms
Phillips in the form of a flyer, giv-
ing date, time location, etc. of
the upcoming event. Then there
was a phone call from Barbara
Redfield Daily as a reminder.
These girls made it happen.
Well, it was finally here
This said event was the
Harold School reunion and as
we made our way to the cafete-
ria and peeped inside, the
.excitement was contagious'.
Everyone was talking loudly and
gesturing with their hands and
all faces wore a full-fledged
smile! I immediately recognized
some old friends, and joined
right in on the gala affair. I vigor-
ously renewed acquaintances
with some and moved right
along to greet others. Actually,
there were some that I did not
recognize right away and was
pleased to be reminded. -
The smell of enticing foods
was presently dominant, but no
one seemed to notice that. It
was much more important to
greet and talk to old classmates,
teachers, bus drivers, janitors
and lunchroom ladies. And that
we did! Lots of it! Actually, we
did get around to eating and it
was a most enjoyable repast,
with plenty of enticing foods in
the form of everyone's special
and favorite recipes, because
we were all asked to bring a
dish. And we did! The den of
noise in the form of laughter and
talk subsided somewhat during
the eating but gathered momen-
tum once again afterwards.
Everyone was having a grand
old time of it.
Harold School was a little
old country school located on
U.S. 90 about half way between
Milton and the community of
Harold. It's gone now, but its
memories are still here. This lit-
tle rural school housed about
100 students, more or less, for
most of its years. It was divided
into 8 grades, with 4 class-
rooms, each room containing 2
grades with one teacher per
room. We .also had a large
lunchroom/auditorium and a
boys and girls bathroom.
Outside was a bus barn, com-
plete with a hand operated gas
pump, and there was plenty of
playground space and even a
windmill that furnished water
until about 1952, when we got
more modern. There was a
home on campus that housed
the principal and his family. The
7th and 8th grade teacher also
served as principal. During my
years, Ray Helms was the 5th
and 6th grade teacher and he
also drove a school bus. We
boasted 3 of those big yellow
child carriers. Alma Crain was a
bus driver and school custodian,
after Mr. Joseph.'
So therefore, these
reunions are very inclusive to
any and all who ever attended,
taught, or worked at Harold
School. This little school served
the surrounding community for
more than 40 years, being built
about 1924 and being discontin-
ued in the 1960's. At that time


most of the small country
schools in Santa Rosa County
were consolidated.
Today, there were possibly
200-300 people at this gathqr-
ing. Harold. School folks of ill
ages were here to rekindle old
memories. And...we did! People
were here that attended this
school from the 1920's to the
1060's and representation was
very good for all those years, Jn
fact, the entire history of the little
school. Lots of the schools stu-
dents still live in this area, but
some had traveled far to attend.
The event was well planned
with lots of room to move about
or sit when tired. Jim McDaniel'
provided on stage entertainment
in the form of picking and
singing, and I think some others
told some stories of old. Gifts
were distributed to folks who
traveled far and to the mother
with the most children. There
was some group picture taking,
but the crowd was slightly unor-
ganized during this time. They
acted like a bunch of school chil-
dren. Imagine that!
Today there was talk about
everything from wars to work,
and politics to preachers, but
mostly about old times and old
friends. I heard many exclama-
tions like, "Oh, my God!" and "Is
it really you?" and "Where haye
you been?" and "I miss you!" I
saw people hugging and patting
and I saw jumping and shouting
and screeching. Throughout ttne
afternoon there was many , a
misty eye and choked voice.
There were appointments made
and promises sworn. There was
lots of genuine love and happi-
ness here today.
But...there was a sad note
also. Many of our classmates
and teachers have gone on
before us. These passed ones
were spoken of and remem-
bered in reverence. And, we did.
0 course, everyone did not
come. Some had commitments
or were sick and some maybe
were shy and some were possi-
bly unconcerned with such stuff.
Right here, allow me to encour-
age everybody who ever has an
opportunity to attend a family,
church or school reunion, to do
so. A happy time is most
assured. You will not regret it!
Even later in the afternoon,
as folks began to drift away and
the adrenalin flow subsided, oth-
ers were still excited and the
laughter and talk permeated the
room. This gathering was one to
be remembered. And...we will.
And last, I will say...and I'm
sure all the Harold School folks
will affirm...the 2006 Harold
School reunion was a happy and
memorable affair.
We thank all the people who
worked and planned and gave
their time and energy...and then
worked some more. I also thank
the attendees for coming and I
thank Rhodes Elementary
School for loaning us the use of
their fine cafeteria.
Today's meeting lasted from
1:00 PM to 4:00 PM, but many
lingered, not wanting to part with
old friends. But we must...and
we did.
I've intentionally kept names
to a minimum so as not to
offend, for I'd surely forget
someone. So, to all of. you
Harold School folks, I extend a
hearty "Thank you" and "God
bless you!" Amen.


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Second to None!


It may seem legitimate, but beware!


Area residents are being warned about a

new scam involving contest winnings


Tom Gallagher, Florida's
chief financial officer, is warning
"Floridians to be on the lookout
'for a bogus letter telling them
they've won a contest and urg-
'ihg them to send a check to col-
lect the prize. Florida is among.
'several states whose residents
'have been targeted by this
-scheme in recent weeks.
The letter is on forged MAG
Mutual Insurance Company
stationery and implies the recip-
'ient has won $250,000 in a con-
test. The letter includes a worth-
.1ess check for about $2,900 to
over "administrative payment
, 'and clearance fees" and asks
'the recipient to deposit the
'check and then write one of
"their own for the costs of receiv-
Ing the non-existent prize.
' "We are working with com-
pany representatives and other
"states' law enforcement agen-
cies to track down the perpetra-
tors of this scam," said
Gallagher, who oversees the
"Department of Financial
Services' Division of Insurance
'Fraud, which was initially alert-
'"d to the scam in recent days.
"We will not tolerate anyone try-
"ing to steal our citizens' hard-
'earned money."
The scam perpetrators
"seek to receive and cash the
-recipient's check before they or
''their bank realizes the check
"sent with the letter is worthless.


So far, only one Floridian has
reported receiving the letter.
Anyone who gets one of the let-
ters is urged to call the depart-
ment's Fraud Fighters' hotline at
1-800-378-0445.
Gallagher said this is an
advance fee scheme that
occurs when the victim' pays
money to someone promising
something of greater value -
such as a loan, contract, invest-
ment, or gift - and then receives
nothing in return.
Gallagher, who also over-
sees the Bureau of Unclaimed
Property, .said these schemes
may also tout found money or
property and ask the consumer
to forward a finder's fee; howev-
er, too often the "finder" never
has the intention or the ability to
help the victim.
Florida's unclaimed proper-
ty laws prohibit the solicitation
or acceptance of a fee in
advance for notifying or assist-
ing someone with a claim for
unclaimed property. Only regis-
tered locators can lawfully solic-
it and receive a fee, and then,
can only do so after a claim is
approved and paid.
Gallagher offered the fol-
lowing tips on how to avoid such
a scam:
* If the offer of an "opportu-
nity" appears too good to be.
true, it probably is.
* Know with whom you are


By the

Numbers... d .

rnnirirn.... nwan -e. if.atinnA


llonsfaer your own s OuaciJon
carefully before deciding when
to draw your Social Security

EDWARD M. ROUSE, CPA
edward@timwheatcpa.com


Edward Rouse


The question "Should I start drawing Social Security benefits
"early?" has been around for along time. Now, with the minimum age
',to qualify for full social security benefits going up to 67 for those
.born after 1960, this question will be around for many more years.
Let's look at some of the things you should consider when trying to
',decide whether or not you should retire early and "collect".
Under current law, you can retire at age 62 and start receiving
"'social security benefits. However, you will only receive 70% to 75%
'"of the amount that you would have received if you waited for full
'retirement. This is a permanent reduction in your benefits.
To determine how much this 25% or 30% figure is, you should
.'.look at Social Security form SSA-7005, which is sent to you every
'year by the Social Security Administration. This form will tell you
,'what your full benefit amount will be and what the reduced rate will
.be.
This percentage difference in benefits is just one of the items to
Stake into account when deciding to "collect". Another consideration
is whether or not you will continue to work. If you plan on working,
your social security benefits for the current year will also be reduced
'.'if your wages and/or self-employment income, exceeds a certain
'dollar amount. For 2006, if your annualized wages and self-employ-
7 *ment income exceed $ 12,480, you will lose $1 in benefits for every
$2 in wages or self-employment above the $12,480. So depending
on your wages, taking early social security could cost you hot only
S'the percentage reduction, but also the benefits you receive for that
' -year.
In addition to the possibility of losing part of your social securi-
ty benefits, some of those benefits could be subject to federal
income tax. On a joint return, if your income from all sources, plus
half of your social security benefits, exceeds $32,000, than .up to
85% of your social security benefits will be taxable. For a single per-
',son, the income limit is $25,000.
OK Captain so what is the bottom line? If two people are earn-
ing the same amount of social security benefits, it will take until they
'reach age 72 before the total benefits paid to the one who retired at
age 65 equals the total benefits paid to the one who retired at age
'62. So, if you have a short life expectancy, then taking early retire-
ment may not be such a costly decision. For those with a family his-
'tory of long life expectancy, that extra 25% received at full retire-
-'-ment may be the difference between enjoying retirement and just
making ends meet. The obvious problem is that we do not know
,.'when the Lord will call us home. Also it would be prudent to bear in
mind that if you die, your surviving spouse will receive either your
benefits or his/her benefits, depending on which is larger. So taking
reduced benefits now could also affect the amount of benefit that
will be paid to your spouse as well.
If that is not enough another factor to consider is Medicare eli-
gibility. Taking social security early does, not also entitle you to early
"I Medicare benefits, which begin at age 65. This is critical if you.do
not have other coverage available.
These are serious matters and one shoe does not fit all. Seek
counsel before making a decision to "collect".
(This article is for general information purposes only, and is not intended
to provide professional tax advice. To determine how this or any other tax Infor-
mation may apply to your specific tax situation, contact your tax professional for
'-.more details and counsel.)


dealing. If you have not heard of
a person or company with
whom you intend to do busi-
ness, learn more about them.
Depending on the amount of
money that you intend to spend,
you may want to visit the busi-
ness location, check with the
Better Business Bureau or con-
sult with your bank, an attorney,
or the police.
* Make sure you fully
understand any . business
agreement that you enter into. If
the terms are complex, have
them reviewed by a competent
attorney.
* Be wary of businesses
that operate out of post office
boxes or mail drops and do not
have a street address; be wary
of dealing with persons who do
not have direct telephone lines
and who are never "in" when
you call but return your call
later.
* Be wary of business deals
that require you to sign nondis-
closure or noncircumvention
agreements that are designed
to prevent you -from independ-
ently verifying the identification
of the people with whom you
would do business. Con artists
often use noncircumvention
agreements to threaten their
victims with civil, suits if they
report their losses to law
enforcement.
"We urge anyone who may
have information about this
scheme to call our hotline and
report it," Gallagher 'said.
"These schemes often prey on
those who can least afford it."
The Department of
Financial Services, Division of
Insurance Fraud,' investigates
various forms of fraud in insur-
ance, including health, life,
auto, property and workers'
compensation insurance. The
Fraud Fighters Hotline is 1-800-
378-0445. Complaints may also
be made via the department's
web site at www.fldfs.com.


THERE'S A LOT OF PUMPKIN PIES HEREI-And a lot of Jack-O-Lanterns as well. Pumpkin stands
are popping up all along the roadsides, and from the supply that's available, there's little likeli-
hood there will be a shortage for Halloween. But pumpkins are also a staple of Thanksgiving
(What's a Thanksgiving dinner without pumpkin pie!), and all those that are not carved into funny
faces will still be available for the end of dinner treat later. Halloween comes on Tuesday of next
week with Thanksgiving scarcely more than three weeks following. We hope all of you out there
will have a safe and happy Halloween and Thanksgiving. And if that doesn't put you into the
proper holiday mood, just look ahead, for Christmas is just a month after that Remember, it was
PRIME that was first to wish you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! (Photo by Oble
Crain.)

Social Security increases by 3.3%


Social Security Announces
3.3 Percent Benefit Increase for
2007
Monthly Social Security
and Supplemental Security
Income benefits for more than
53 million Americans will
increase 3.3 percent in 2007,
the Social Security
Administration announced
today. Social Security and
Supplemental Security Income
benefits increase automatically
each year based on the rise in
the Bureau of Labor Statistics'
Consumer Price Index for
Urban Wage Earners and
Clerical Workers (CPI-W), from
the third 'quarter of the prior
year to the corresponding peri-
od of the current year. This
year's increase in the CPI-W
was 3.3 percent. The 3.3 per-
cent Cost-of-Living Adjustment
(COLA) will begin with benefits
that nearly 49 million Social
Security beneficiaries receive
in January' 2007. Increased
payments to more than 7 mil-


Flu season is about to arrive,
but enough vaccine is available


In preparation for the 2006-
2007 flu season, Florida
Department of Health (DOH)
officials urge Floridians, espe-
cially those 50 years of age and
older, to make an appointment
with their primary health care
provider to receive a flu vac-
cine. Since flu season can
begin as early as October, it is
best to schedule an appoint-
ment now to ensure you are
vaccinated later in the year.
"The best protection against
the flu is to get vaccinated every
year. I strongly encourage
Florida residents to call their


doctor to schedule a flu shot,"
said DOH Secretary M. Rony
Franaois, M.D., M.S.P.H, Ph.D.
"Getting vaccinated not only
helps protect you from getting
sick with the flu but it also helps
to protect others. Flu does not
peak in Florida until late
February. Flu vaccine will be
available now through the first
of the year. Check with your
physician as to when he or she
suggests you come in for your
flu shot."
DOH anticipates that flu
vaccine will be plentiful this sea-
son.


Our Family Serving Yours

for Seventy-Seven Years!


lewC4 ?auewa me

Pre 9NeedCServices * Vaults * Monuments
'Two Locations to Serve Our Growing County"


6405 Hwy. 90 West
Milton, FL
\\ 623-2243


7794 Navarre Pkwy.i
Navarre, FL
939-5122 )


lion Supplemental Security
Income beneficiaries will begin
on December 29. Some other
changes that take effect in
January of each year are based
on the increase in average
wages. Based on that increase,
the maximum amount of earn-
ings subject to the Social


Security tax (taxable maximum)
will incre
ase to $97,500 from
$94,200. Of the estimated 163
million workers who will pay
Social Security taxes in 2007,
about 11 million will pay higher
taxes as a result of the increase
in the taxable maximum in 2007.


PRIME wants you to enjoy yourselves during the
Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas holidays,
but please be careful and practice safety.









ALTERNATIVE






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5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge

994-3606

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

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


�,-v


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25,2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette








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Jay Martin, Amber Weil,
Angela Haggard, and Cristen
Farley were named Santa
Rosa's top spellers by Father
Thomas G. Lorigan-Council
7027 of the Knights of
Columbus-Saturday.
Steve Rhodes chaired and
emceed the spelling bees.
First came the Level 3 local
contest for 9th and 10th
graders. Amber Weil of Milton
High claimed the top prize in
that competition.
In the Level 2. competition
for 7th and 8th graders,'Angela
Haggard of Holley-Navarre
Middle placed first, Jay Martin
of Gulf Breeze Middle was sec-
ond, and Sharon Daugherty of
Avalon Middle beat Tim
Frederick of Holley-Navarre
Middle in a runoff for third
place.
Cristen Farley of Holley-
Navarre Middle outlasted Blake
Dorris of Woodlawn Beach
Middle to win the Level 1 bee


for 5th and 6th graders.
In each contest, the winners
were awarded a $75 savings
bond for first place, a $50 sav-
ings bond for second place, or a
$15 cash prize for third place.
Ribbons were also awarded.
All students received tee shirts
and certificates.
The first place winners now
advance to the Knights of
Columbus District Bee in
December. The winner of that
bee will proceed to the State
bee in Kissimmee for a chance
to go on to the National
Spelling Bee in Washington,
D.C.
The top three in Levels 1
and 2 then faced off in the Santa
Rosa County Bee for the privi-
lege of representing the County
in the Scripps-Howard
Regional Bee in Panama City in
January, and also for the chance
to advance to the National
. Spelling Bee.
Level 3 spellers are. not eli-


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


gible to compete in the National
Bee.
Jay Martin emerged as win-
ner by spelling "backgammon"
and "incessant."
Santa Rosa has sent stu-
dents who advanced to
Washington via the Regional
Bee the past three years.
Meagan Schaeffner of Gulf
Breeze Middle broke the ice in
,2004, and Sharon Daughterty
earned the privilege .the past
two years, representing Bagdad
Elementary and then Avalon
Middle.

Milton ordinance
committee plans
Oct. 31 meeting
The City of Milton's
Ordinance Review will meet on
Tuesday, October 31, 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.:
Personnel group
gathers Oct. 31
The City, of Milton's
Personnel Committee will meet
on Tuesday, October 31, 2006
at 8:00 a.m. in Conference
Room B at City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street, Milton, FL. For
further information on the
meeting, contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-5411.?


WE WELCOME ALL NEW FAMILIES TO
SANTA ROSA COUNTY.


LET US INTRODUCE YOU TO


, .n Mvilton, Fl(jIoic--cj,


liti








*~J-1


I -


Quality Christian Education.
We have openings for
Children from age 3 through
High School

. :,.

. ,* t?^ , ..^ -- . *t - ._. i .' ; .af,*,; ' ;.-


II


S - , . . . . ,
. ' . , . ,


6331 CkOltul tie

(4k Hwqy 89)


:~


Winners of the recent Knights of Columbus-sponsored spelling bee include (in no particular order) Jay
Martin, Amber Weill, Angela Haggard, Cristen Farley, Tim Frederick and Blake Dorris.


Area youth win bee, advance


f.-I W


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, -A


Pt'
--A.


5907 Berrvhill Road * Milton * (850) 202-5930 * www.covenanthospice.org


Wednesday October 25, 2006-


PaneP R-A


I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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, . , - , g ' .


A^!






weanesaauy uciouer a'&i, .uu
~. ~--W7'-


h.,- A


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


iiornerstone


Holiday food program is available


The monthly food program
,takes a twist during the holidays
for the November and
december including the 'spe-
'cials' for the holidays. In mak-
ing plans for this special. time,
'please be advised that January's
,box is SEVEN weeks after
:December's so please plan
,accordingly. Units are $25 each
'(Buy as many as you like at that
price). Specials are various


prices noted accordingly.
Contact Milton 1st United
Methodist Church at 623-6683.
Sign up is Wednesday. October
25th from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30
p.m. and also Thursday &
Friday, October 26 & 27th from
11 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. This is
both a pay and pick-up location.
.Cash and EBT are welcome.
Pickup date is November 18th.


Menu for November:
(6) 4 oz. Hamburger Patties, (4)
6 oz. Pork Chops, 7 oz. Brown
& Serve Sausage, 3# Boneless
Skinless Chicken -Breasts, 1 #
Chicken .Nuggets, 1 Dessert
Item, 15 oz. Pork & Beans, 7.5
oz. Mac & Cheese, 16 oz. Peas
and Carrots, 8 oz. Biscuit Mix,
1 dozen eggs, 2 # Sliced Turkey
and Gravy, 3# Frying Chicken,
15 oz. Sliced Pineapple, 10 oz.


Fil-Am Church invites you to hear missionary


The Fil-Am Baptist Church
would like to invite you to hear
Rev. Roy Chestnut,
Missionary to Romania. Come
and see the screen presentation
of the Orphanages. Hear how
he and marvin Lane and
Rerreled Noble took children
from the garbage dump to a
loving home. One 5 year-old
boy's mother died and then
Family Fun Night
Tuesday, October 31st heroes
will be unmasked for a night of
family fun with free good,
games, prized & lots of candy!
The fun begins at 6 p.m. at
Covenant Church of God,
4645 School Lane in Pace,
behind CiCi's Pizza in Pace.
Come and have fun!
Fall Festival
'Don't miss it! Faith Baptist
�Church will be having their
Fall Festival Saturday, October


lost his father too. The boy was
roaming the street of a big city
begging for food. A teenager
whom no one wanted found
love and shelter in the arms of
Jesus.
The Chestnuts have started
"Gypsy" churches. They tell
how the Gypsy's prince got
saved, and brought 250 people
to church the first night he was
28th beginning at 5 p.m. Therel
will be games, food, candy and
lots of fun! The church is locat-
ed at 6423 Hamilton Bridge
Road in Milton.
Dixonville Homecoming
The Dixonville Community of
Christ Church (formerly
RLDS) will have its annual
homecoming service on
Sunday, Oct. 29. Old friends
and members are invited to
come and celebrate our history.
A 'pot-luck' lunch will be
served after the services, so
bring your favorite dish and
join in for a good time.


saved. The preaching will
begin at 5 p.m. Sunday,
October 29, 2006. The church
is located at 5240 Dogwood
(Hwy. 90) in the Fellowship
hall of the Olivet Baptist
Church in Milton. For more
information, call Pastor Bert
Solis at 891-8642.


Apostolic An
The congregation of the First
Apostolic Church will be cele-
brating the 25th Pastoral
Anniversary of Pastor & Mrs.
Larry E. Webb and the church's
88th Anniversary during special
services on October 26, 27, and
29th. Celebration services are
being held at 1st Apostolic
Church beginning Thursday,
Oct. 26, Friday, Oct. 27 at 7 p.m.
and will conclude on Sunday,
Oct. 29th at 2 p.m. Several


Peanut Butter, 8 oz.
Cheeseburger Dinner.
November Special #1-$18.00-
(4) 8 oz. t-bones and (4) 8 oz.
New York Strip Steaks; Special
#2-$18.00 -$18.00- (14) 4 oz.
Bacon Wrapped Beef Filets;
Special #3-$18.00 - 2 #'s
Chicken Breast Filets, 2 #'s
Boneless/skinless Chicken
breasts, and 6 #'s Chicken ten-
ders.
Ebenezer Sing
The Ebenezer Assembly of
God Church in Ja\ will be
having a Singing on
Saturday night, October
28th beginning at 7 p.m.
The Rowell Bluegrass
Gospel Band will be fea-
tured and refreshn-enis % ill
follow after the Singing.
Questions? Call 675-0167.
Pastor Bobby CarnIle
invites everyone

niversary
speakers are scheduled to minis-
ter throughout services. There
will be special singing and music
on Thurs. night provided by
Brother Timothy Spell. Brother
and Sister Jeremiah. Sibley of
Castroville, TX will be minister-
ing through praise and worship
in all services, along with the
Apostolic choir. You and your
family are invited! The church is
located at 5574 Hwy. 90, West.


re 's to your


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! Advertising at 623-2120.
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5440 Dogwood Drive * Milton, FL 32570
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Ask the Preacher

- I. I, , -eA/i coiluinan tanu ierinq \%ur quc-.
.... niihtt t1 ith Bihical 3atisuer rs about lite
Pastor Gallups, "I feel very uncomfortable with all the Halloween
stuff and its occult overtones. Some of my friends say that I am
being paranoid and I should let my kids just have fun. What do
YOU say?" N.E. - Pace
Dear N.E. - I say that you are NOT being paranoid and that you
have good reason to be concerned and "feel uncomfortable."
Our culture is immersed in occult activity and fascination. Psychic
hotlines, astrology hotlines, horoscopes, fortune tellers, spirit chan-
nelers, Dungeons and Dragons, Harry Potter, video games, and
movies. Television programming and even children's cartoons are
now loaded with occult overtones and messages. School shootings
and other terrible crimes now bear, more and more, the mark of
occult origins.
Halloween, then, in my opinion, no longer is an innocent night of
fun (if it EVER was). Witch covens and occult groups have
declared it as the official night of witchcraft and satanic celebra-
tion. The newspapers run the stories and the media makes sure
everyone, including our children, knows this.
Halloween is NOT, nor has it ever been connected to any kind of
Christian or American celebration! It has definite roots in ancient,
occult religions and cultures. The whole thing was imported and
transplanted in our nation in the early 1900's. It did NOT come over
on the Mayflower with our forefathers!
N.E., I have found that if parents lovingly and thoroughly educate
their children in this matter and then perhaps participate in some
kind of alternative offered by a good, Biblically sound church, that
the children have much less a problem with the whole thing than
the parents do! I think most parents have a problem with it because
they came out of a more innocent age.
But, the simple truth is that our children have a different culture and
world through which they have to interpret everything. It is OUR
responsibility before the Lord Jesus to help them interpret it in a
Biblically sound and Godly manner.
You are on the right track,, N.E! Don't worry about the pressure or
misinformation from well meaning friends. You stay true to God's
Word with your precious children and the Lord will richly honor
that in your life and in theirs!
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 U.S. and Canada. For
more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @ www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org.
If you have any questions forAsk The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist
Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


I


Warinnarlou nt-fnhor 9A qnng


WEM


Gra

NANN N I S









l ,e als


Pane 10-A


Legal
Advertisement

Pursuant to Rule 3-
7.10 of the Rules of
Discipline of The
Florida Bar, Randall
J. Etheridge of
Pensacola, Florida
has petitioned the
Supreme Court of
Florida for reinstate-
ment to The Florida
Bar. Any persons
having knowledge
bearing upon the
petitioner's fitness
or qualifications to
resume the practice
of law should con-
tact M. Underwood,
Staff Investigator for
The Florida Bar, at
(850) 475-5077 or 1-
800-342-8060, ext.
6770.


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600




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100406
100706
101106
101406
101806
102106
102506
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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
JUVENILE DIVI-
SION
CASE NO. 04-DP-
152

IN THE INTEREST


P. M. 10/19/2004

A MINOR CHILD

TO: Jessica
Mauldin, Natural
Mother
I/k/a 4312 Mason
Lane
Milton, FL 32583

Natural Mother of:
P. M., a minor child

YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a
Petition under oath
has been filed in
the above styled
Court for the termi-
nation of parental
rights of P.M., a
male child born on
the 19th day of
October, 2004, in
Santa Rosa
County, Florida, by
the Department of
Children and
Family Services,
for subsequent
adoption, and you
are hereby com-
manded to be and
appear before the
Honorable Marci L.
Goodman, Judge
of the Circuit Court
in and for Santa
Rosa County,
Florida, at the
Santa Rosa
C o u n t y
Courthouse, 6865
Caroline Street,
Milton FL 32570,
on the 4th day of
December, 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 PERMA-
NENTLY LOSE ALL
LEGAL RIGHTS AS
A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN
THE PETITION
FOR TERMINA-
TION OF
PARENTAL
RIGHTS.

WITNESS my hand


as the Clerk of said
Court and the Seal
thereof, this 6th
day of October,
2006.

CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CIRCUIT COURT
SEAL
By: LISA A. TAY-
LOR
Deputy Clerk

101106
101806
102606
110106
10/792


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
JUVENILE DIVI-
SION
CASE NO. 04-DP-
152

IN THE INTEREST
OF:

P. M. 10/19/2004

A MINOR CHILD

TO: Joshua
Mauldin, Father
I/k/a 5236 Nimitz
Street
Milton, FL 32583

Biological Father
of: P. M., a minor
child

YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a
Petition under oath
has been filed in
the above styled
Court for the termi-
nation of parental
rights of P.M., a
male child born on
the 19th day of
October, 2004, in
Santa Rosa
County, Florida, by
the Department of
Children and
Family Services,
for subsequent
adoption, and you
are hereby com-
manded to be and
appear before the
Honorable Marci L.
Goodman, Judge
of the Circuit Court
in and for Santa
Rosa County,
Florida, at the


Santa Rosa
C o u n t y
Courthouse, 6865
Caroline Street,
Milton, FL 32570,
on the 4th day of
December, 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 PERMA-
NENTLY LOSE ALL
LEGAL RIGHTS AS
A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN
THE PETITION
FOR TERMINA-
TION OF
PARENTAL
RIGHTS.

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

CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CIRCUIT COURT
SEAL
By: LISA A. TAY-
LOR
Deputy Clerk

101106
101806
102606
110106
10/793


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
PROBATE DIVI-
SION
FILE NO.: 2006-CP-
339

IN RE: ESTATE OF
RALPH E. ELLIS,
JR.,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CRED-
ITORS

The administration
of the estate of
RALPH E. ELLIS,
JR., deceased, with
the case number
indicated above, is
pending in the
Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, Probate
Division, the
address of which is
6865 S.W. Caroline
Street, Milton,
Florida 32570. The
name and address
of the personal rep-
resentative and of
the personal repre-
sentative's attorney
are set forth below.

All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having
claims or demands
against the dece-
dent's estate,
including unma-
tured, contingent or
unliquidated claims,
on whom a copy of
this notice is served
must file their claims
with this court
WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.

All. other creditors of
the decedent and
other persons hav-
ing claims or
demands against
the deedcedent's
estate, including
unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated
claims, must file
their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS
NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE
FO R E V E R
BARRED.

Date of the first pub-
lication of this
notice: October 18,
2006.

RONALD L. NEL-
SON
Florida Bar Number
280194
Attorney for
P e r s o n a l
Representative
517 East
Government Street
Pensacola, Florida
32502
Telephone (850)
434-1700


I


P e r s o n a l
Representative:
MARCIA E.
ARNOLD
5812 Crepe Myrtle
Lane
Milton, Florida
32570

101806
102506




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA,
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVI-
SION
CASE NO.: 57-
2006-CP-335
DIVISION:

IN RE: ESTATE OF

AUBREY VERNON
SCHEXNAYDER
a/k/a AUBREY
SCHEXNAYDER
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CRED-
ITORS

TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE:

The administration
of the Estate of
AUBREY VERNON
SCHEXNAYDER,
also known as
A u b r -e y
Schexnayder,
deceased, File
Number 57-2006-
CP-335, is pending
in the Circuit Court,
First Judicial Circuit
for Santa Rosa
County, Florida,
Probate Division,,
the address of which
is 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton,
Florida 32570. The
name and address-
es of the personal
representative and
the personal repre-
sentative's attorney
are set forth below.

ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:

All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having
claims or demands
against decedent's
estate on whom a
copy of this notice is
served with three
months after the
date of the first pub-,
lication of this notice
must file their claims
with this Court
WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of
the decedent and
persons having
claims or demands
against the dece-
dent's estate must
file their claims with
this court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS AND
DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER
BARRED.

The publication,
dates of this Notice
are October 18,
2006 and October
25, 2006.

Attorney for

Representative:
William V. Linne,
Esquire
Florida Bar No.
153430
127 Palafox Place,
Suite 100
P. O. Box 12347
Pensacola, FL
32591-2347
(850) 433-2224
Personal
Representative:
Dian. Schexnayder
6030 Tanglewood
Drive
Milton, Florida
32570

101806
102506
10/832


NOTICE OF SUM-
MARY ADMINIS-
TRATION

The administration
of the Estate of
SAMMIE LEE MAR-
TIN deceased, Case
Number 2006-DP-
1728-B is pending in
the Circuit Court for
Escambia County,
Florida, Probate
Division, the
address of which is
Escambia County
Courthouse, M. .C.
Blanchard Building,
190 Governmental
Center, Pensacola,
Florida. The names
and addresses of
the Personal
Representative and
the personal repre-
sentative's attorney
are set forth below.

ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:

All persons on
whom this notice is
served, who have
objections, that
challenge the validi-
ty of the will, the
qualifications of the
Personal
Representative,
venue, or jurisdic-
tion of this Court are
required to file their
objections with this
Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE,
MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.

All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having
claims or demands
against the dece-
dent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is served
within three months
after the date of the
first publication of
this notice must file
their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS'
NOTICE UPON
THEM.

All other creditors of
the decedent and
persons having
claims or demands
against the - dece-
dent's estate must
file their claims with
this Court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS,
DEMANDS AND
OBLIGATIONS
NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED.

The date of the first
publication of this
Notice is October
18, 2006.

/s/ Rita Benz
RITA BENZ, ESQ.
Attorney for the
Estate:
Fla. Bar no.
0466425
914 N. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, Florida
32536
Telephone:
850/682-3365

/s/ Shawn U. Martin
Shawn U. Martin
Pe r so nal
Representative:
490 Concord Terr
McDonough, GA
30253

101806
102506
10/834 *


IN THE UNITED
STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE
NORTHERN DIS-
TRICT OF FLORI-
DA
PENSACOLA DIVI-
SION
Case No.
3:06cr66/LAC

UNITED STATES
OF AMERICA


dant Frederick
Johnson's interest in
the following
described property:

Six Thousand
Seven Hundred
Seventy Three and
00/100 dollars
($6,773.00) in
United States
Currency.

2.


the Northern District
of Florida, hereby
gives notice of the
following:

1.
On or about June
14, 2006, a
Preliminary Order of
Forfeiture was
entered and on
September 12,
2006, a Final Order
of Forfeiture As To
Defendant Valentine
Vasser was entered
forfeiting to the
United States of
America all of defen-
dant Valentine
Vasser's interest in
the following
described property:

1. N i n e
Thousand Two
Hundred Forty One
and 00/100 dollars
($9,241.00) in
United States
Currency

2.
The United States of
America hereby
gives notice that it
intends to dispose of
.the property in such
lawful manner as
the . Attorney
General may direct,
and subject to fur-
ther Order of this
Court.
3.
Any person assert-
ing a legal interest in
the above-described
property is hereby
notified that such
' person may, within
30 days of the final
publication notice or
actual receipt of
notice of forfeiture
and planned dispo-
sition, whichever is
earlier, petition the
Court for a hearing
to adjudicate the
validity of the
alleged interest in
the property. Title
21, United States
Code, Section
853(n)(2) and Rule
32.2(c), Fed. R.
Crim.P. Pursuant to
Title 21, United
States Code,
Section 853(n)(3)
said petition shall be
signed by the peti-
tioner under penalty
of perjury and shall
set forth the nature
and extent of the
petitioner's right,
title, or interest in
the property, the
time and circum-,
stances Q.of.. petition-
er's acquisition of
the right, title, or
.interest in the prop-
erty, and any addi-
tional facts support-
ing the petitioner's
claim, and the relief
sought. The petition
must be filed with
the Clerk of the
United States
District Court for the
Northern District of
Florida, and a copy
must be served on
the United States
Attorney, 21 East
Garden Street, Suite
300, Pensacola,
Florida 32502.

102506
102506
10/848


IN THE UNITED
STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE
NORTHERN DIS-
TRICT OF FLORI-
DA
PENSACOLA DIVI-
SION
Case No.
3:06cr66/LAC
UNITED STATES
OF AMERICA

v.

FREDERICK
JOHNSON

NOTICE OF FOR-
FEITURE AND
PLANNED DISPO-
SITION

The United States of
America, by and
through the United
States Attorney for
the Northern District
of Florida, hereby
gives notice of the
following:

1.

On or about August
8, 2006, a
Preliminary Order of
Forfeiture was
entered forfeiting to
the United States of
America all of defen-


Pursuant to
Subsection 5 of FL
Statute 713.78,
Donna Caiazzo, as
authorized Title
-Specialist for Kell
Recovery, of Santa
Rosa County, will
sell to the highest
bidder for cash in
hand, subject to any
liens and encum-.
brances, the follow-
ing vehicles at
1:00PM on 11-6-06
at 104 E. 9 Mile Rd.,
Pensacola, FL
32534:
1) 1999 Ford
VIN#1FMRU17L4X
LC48841
Vehicle may be
inspected 1 week
prior, at lienor facili-
ty, 6023 Dogwood
Drive, Milton, FL
32570

102506
102506
10L850



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA,
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVI-
SION
CASE NO.: 57-
2006-CP-350
DIVISION:

IN RE: ESTATE OF

JOHN PETER
OATS, JR.
a/k/a JOHN P.
OATS, JR.
a/k/a JOHN P.
OATS
a/k/a J. P. OATS
a/k/a J. P. OATS,
JR.

Deceased.

NOTICE TO CRED-
ITORS

TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE:

The administration
of the Estate of
JOHN PETER
OATS, JR., also
known as John P.
Oats, Jr.; also
known as John P.
Oats; also known as
J. P. Oats, also
known as J. P. Oats,
Jr., deceased, File
Number 57-2006-
CP-350, is pending
in the Circuit Court,
First Judicial Circuit
for Santa Rosa
County, Florida,
Probate Division,
the address of which


The United States of
America hereby
gives notice that it
intends to dispose of
the property in such
lawful manner as
the Attorney
General may direct,
and subject to fur-
ther Order of this
Court.
3.

Any person assert-
ing a legal interest in
the above-described
property is hereby
notified that such
person may, within
30 days of the final
publication notice or
actual receipt of
notice of forfeiture
and planned dispo-
sition, whichever is
earlier, petition the
Court for a hearing
to adjudicate the
validity of the
alleged interest in
the property. Title
21, United States
Code, Section
853(n)(2) and Rule
32.2(c), Fed.R.
Crim. P. Pursuant to
Title 21, United
States Code,
Section 853(n)(3)
said petition shall be
signed by the peti-
tioner under penalty
of perjury and shall
set forth the nature
and extent of the
petitioner's right,
title, or interest in
the property, the
time and circum-
stances of petition-
er's acquisition of
the right, title, or
interest in the prop-
erty, and any addi-
tional facts support-
ing the petitioner's
claim, and the relief
, sought. The petition
must be filed with
the Clerk of the
United States
District Court for the
Northern District of
Florida, and a copy
Must be served on
the United States
Attorney, 21 East
Garden Street, Suite.
300, Pensacola,
Florida 32502.-

102506
102506
10/849


available at Watsoin,
Alternative Heal(th
and may b,
obtained by appoint-
ment. Please catj
850-623-3836. ;,

Thank You,
Leslie Watson -

102506
110106 (
110806
111506
10/853


-L-d %., im %,%,-JL "


IN THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND
FOR ESCAMBIA
COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
Probate division

IN RE THE ESTATE
OF
SAMMIE LEE MAR-
TIN
Deceased.


5744 White Oak Lane
This 4 bedroom 2 bath well kept home with
1917 living area sits on 1.13 acs,completely chain link fenced.
New interior paint, ceramic tile floors thru out, appliances stay,
sunroom, no thru traffic, real good location
$180,000

ERA Bill Wallace Realty
572-6500


is 6865 Caroline "
Street, Miltonr,-'
Florida 32570. The
name and address-
es of the. personal,
representative and
that personal repre-
sentative's attorney '
are set forth below. '

ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:

All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having .
claims or demands
against decedent's,,-
estate on whom a ,
copy of this notice is'.
served with three,;
months after the-
date of the first pub-
lication of this notice'
must file their claims, -.
with this Court,.
WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE,
FIRST PUBLICA-,
TION OF THIS,
NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER"
THE DATE OF';
SERVICE OF A,'
COPY OF THIS.
NOTICE ON THEM.'

All other creditors of
the decedent and-,
persons having
claims or demands
against the dece-'
dent's estate must,"
file their claims with',
this court WITHIN.
THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE'"
OF THE FIRSTi_
PUBLICATION OF.,
THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS AND'
DEMANDS NOT'
SO FILED WILL BE
FORE VE R
BARRED.

The publicatiorf-
dates of this Noticp;,
are October 25,,
2006 and November'"
1, 2006.

Attorney' fqr,
P e r s o n a l,
Representatives:
William V. Linne,-
Esquire '
Florida Bar No.,
153430
127 Palafox Place,
Suite 100
P. O. Box 12347 ..'
Pensacola, FL,
32591-2347

P e r so nal
Representative:
Tracy Ann Oats .,
140 Riverside Blvd.,
Apt. 629
New York,. NY
10069
(212)721-9309 ..-

102506
110106
101851


NOTICE OF SALE

Rainbow Title &
Lien, Inc. will sell t'
Public Sale at'
Auction the follow-
ing vehicles to satis-
fy lien pursuant to
Chapter 713.78 of'
the Florida Statutes,
on November 09;
2006 at 10 A.M.

* AUCTION WILL'
OCCUR WHERE
EACH VEHICLE IS,
LOCATED *

1988 OLDSMO-'
BILE, VINi'
1 G3HN6937G 1832;.
508
Located at: 6141
HIGHWAY 90.
WEST, MILTON, FL'
32570 SANTA'
ROSA

Any person(s)'
claiming any inter-
est(s) in the above
vehicles contact:
Rainbow Title &
Lien, Inc., (954)'
920-6020
* ALL AUCTIONS,
ARE HELD WITH
RESERVE *
Some of the vehi,
cles may have been.
released prior to
auction

LIC # AB-0001256-'

102506
102506
10/852


LEGAL AD

Medical records for
patients of William.:
N. Watson M.D. are.


V.

VALENTINE VASS-
ER

NOTICE OF FOR-
FEITURE AND
PLANNED DISPO-
SITION

The United States of
America, by and
through the United
States Attorney for


Wednesday October 25, 2006.."�"


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette






WqdnUUUUy October LU, LUUtf,~

Local


Baptist Health Care Women's Board sets leather sale


'The Women's Board of
Baptist Health Care Foundation
wifl host a "Leather Sale" Nov.
6 4nd 7 from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Heritage Room in Baptist
Hospital.
A variety of leather items -
including leather. apparel for


men, women and children;
handbags; and small leather
goods such as gloves, hats and
wallets - will be sold to raise
funds for indigent and women's
programs.
Cash, checks and all major
credit cards will be accepted. In


addition, a payroll deduction
option is available for Baptist
Health Care employees.
For more information, con-
tact the Women's Board at 469-
2248.
The Women's Board of
Baptist Health Care Foundation


Obituaries


McCall,
Jiames Adrian
1917 - 2006
6 James Adrian McCall, 68,
of. Pace, passed away on
Saturday, October 21 2006 at
his' home.
- Mr. McCall was born in
Allentown, Florida on January
17; 1938 to W. B. McCall and
Gladys Wooten McCall. He was
a '1U.S. Army Veteran, and
served his country from 1958 to
1960. He retired from
Mbnsanto/Solutia after 37 years
of'service. He was a member of
the West Milton Church of
Christ where he also served as
afnElder.
" Mr. McCall is survived by
hi' wife of 46 years-Betty L.
McCall of Pace; Three sons-
Michael A. McCall of Atlanta,
Georgia, Dennis R. (Celeste)
McCall of Greenville, Alabama,
arid Kenneth H. (Denise)
McCall of Pace, Florida; two
brothers-Robert (Sharon)
M1Call of Texas, and Duke
(Liane) McCall of Colorado
Springs, Colorado; one sister-
D1ot Lindsey of Crestview; and
five grandchildren-Max
McCall, Ashley McCall,
Ashton McCall, . Wesley
1MCall, and Grayson McCall.
.. Funeral Services will be
held at 11:00 a.m. on
Wednesday, October 25, 2006
at the West Milton Church. of
Christ with Minister Mike
Mefford and Minister Clarence
Denny officiating, and Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
The family received friends
from 6 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday,
October 24, 2006 at the West
Milton Church of Christ.
Lewis Funeral Home,
Milton, is in charge of arrange-
ments;-


Vreeland.
Sara Loving,
1931-2006
Sara Loving Vreeland, 75,
Pace, passed away on Friday,
* September 8, 2006.
* Sara Page w~as born on
August 15, 1931 in Lynchburg,
Vgrginia to William Golven and
Belle Mann Loving.I
�" She developed an avid love
olf reading and drawing at a
vpry early age and read the con-
te.ts of the family bookcase
frbm the Bible to the encyclo-
pedia and drew on all the blank
pages.
3: She attended Richmond
Professional Institute (now
Virginia Commonwealth
University) studying Fashion
Illustration and, for practicality,
attended Virginia Commercial
College, learning office skills.
, This allowed her to follow
another of her loves: travel-
finiding employment in Winter
Haven, Houston, Orlando ad
Savannah where she married
and had a family.
C' Since her husband was a
career Air Force Pilot, travel
rpoccurred and they moved to
Massachusetts, California,
North Carolina and Okinawa.
She divorced and returned to
North Carolina where she
became a financial consultant in
the field of mutual funds and
insurance.
She became manager, and
later franchise owner, of Elaine
Powers Figure Salon and


opened a health food store and
boutique on the premises.
Her prince, in the guise of
Navy pilot Jim Vreeland, found
her and they married and
moved to Norfolk and Bermuda
and, then, back to Norfolk and,
then, finally, at his retirement,
to Pace.
During this time, she
worked in various accounting
positions.
During her Air Force days,
she was active in the Episcopal
Church, the Girl Scouts, PTA
and the Officers' Wives Clubs.
She often held office in all.
Since moving to Pace, she
resumed her art, painting with
Dorothy Mortenson for many
years, learning just about every
form of painting. She was also
active in the Santa Rosa Art
Association and held-the office
of Treasurer until her death.
She was pre-deceased by
her daughter, Susan, who was
killed at the age of 31 by a
drunk driver.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Jim and :also by her
daughter, Laura Mackey.
She is also survived by her
beloved stepchildren: Cathy
Stephens, Jim Vreeland and
Amy Myers as well as by seven
grandchildren.
She and Jim revived their
love of travel when the children
moved to Germany, California
and Hawaii.
They were fortunate to
make two flights on the
Concorde to London, returning
on the Queen Elizabeth II.
They have, sailed on many
ships and visited many coun-
tries, enjoying .each experience
fully.

Pridgen.
Willis O'Neal
1914 - 2006
Willis O'Neal Pridgen, age
92, of Pace, FL, passed away
Saturday, October 21, 2006
while residing at Encore in
Pensacola, FL.
O'Neal was born May 15,
1914 in Geneva County,
Alabama to the late Luke'
Nathaniel Pridgen and Ida
Amalee Burkett Pridgen. In
1941, O'Neal moved his family
from Holmes county to the Pace
area. He; worked at NAS
Pensacola and Whiting Field
for several, years. Eventually
bought the Sinclair/grocery
store on Highway 90. Later, he
built Pridgen's Superette at this
location. He was the first con-
tract Postmaster in Pace. After
retiring from the grocery busi-
ness, he continued as
Postmaster, and bought and
operated the Pace Motel for
many years.
He married his wife of 49
years-Vernie Lee Pate, and
together they raised four daugh-
ters and three sons. After Vernie
Lee's death, he married his wife
of 17 years, Ruth Hawkins.
O'Neal was an active member
of the Pace Assembly of God
Church,
O'Neal was preceded in
death by his parents, 4 siblings
and wives-Vernie Lee and
Ruth.
He is survived by Queet
(Max) Hertweck of Amelia
Island, FL, Paul Pridgen of
Pace, Peggy (David) Giddens of
Pensacola, Douglas (Walene)
Pridgen of Pace, Margaret


* 7
IBl -- If-ll 1-" I-

In Loving Memory of
My Dad
James Edward Taylor
4 October 27, 1922 - February 13., 2004

Dad when you left me on February 13, 2004 I knew you
were going to be resting in God's arms in heaven. I miss
your loving and beautiful smile. We rejoice you are no
longer in pain. You're in my heart and thoughts daily and
your radiant smile is missed so very much. We cherish
your love and you will always be in our hearts.
Happy Birthday Dad
From your Son Mr. Bobby T.
Rest In Peace
. 11Ir l , : 5 -. l l& ::'....1 a l :- ;,:


(Charles) Rotenberry of Milton,
Phillip (Lisa) Pridgen of Pace,
Debby Creel of Orlando, FL;
sisters-Jean Campbell and
Waree (Jim) Lee of Pace; 14
grandchildren; 19 great-grand-
children; 1 great-great grand-
children, 3 step-children-Paul
(Judy) and Larry (Naricy)
Hawkins, and Sharon Monk; 4
step-grandsons; 3 step-grand-
daughters; 4 great-grandchil-
dren; and a host of nieces,
nephews and friend.
The family received friends
on Tuesday, October 24 at the
Pace Assembly Of God Church
Chapel.
Funeral services will be at
10 a.m., Wednesday, October
25 2006 at the Pace Assembly
of God Church Prayer Chapel
with Rev. Joey Rogers, Rev.
Glyn Lowery, Jr., Rev. Ron
Carnley, ,and Rev. Tommy
Moore officiating. Burial will
follow in Serenity Gardens
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing.
Active pallbearers are
Jimmy Cults. Jack Hudson,
Charles Sessions, Preston
Golden. Jim Wesley, Sam L.
Davis, Joe Moores and Leon
Weeks.
Honorary pallbearers are
Bill Salter, Earle Wendt, Rev.
John Franklin, Edmond
Fortune, Dr. E.W. "Bert" Sutton
and the ushers of the Pace
Assembly of God Church.
The family extends special
thanks to the staff at Encore
Senior Village of Pensacola for
,the kindness and care given to
our father and to express grati-
tude to Covenant Hospice for
the palliative care they provid-
ed.
The family will receive flo-
ral expressions of sympathy, or
if desired, a contribution can be
made in O'NealFs name to Pace-
Assembly of God, 3948 Hwy.
90, Pace, FL 32571 or
Covenant Hospice,, 5041 N.
12th Ave., Pensacola, FL
32514.


Gem Lore
by W//liam Cobb
Past P-"s ew Florida Jewelers
Spokesman for Jewelers of America
Diamonds- The King Gems
As the Christmas season
approaches, our thoughts naturally
turns to the gift of gifts, the king of
gems, the diamond. Diamonds
were formed in the Earth's crust 60
million years ago. Diamonds were
mined in India over one thousand
years ago. Diamonds are occasion-
ally found in the United States
today, but not in sufficient quality
to encourage commercial mining.
Until the twentieth century, dia-
monds were the property of royal-
ty exclusively. Only kings and
shahs, princes and emperors
owned diamonds. Some of these
can be seen in the Tower of
London, the Louvre in Paris, and
the Kremlin in Moscow. In this
century, ownership of a diamonds
has spread to many people. Today,
it is truer than ever that a diamond
is one item of personal property
you can enjoy all your life and
then pass it on to your heirs worth
even more than you paid for it. A
diamond is forever!







MORGAN
INVESTMENT
SERVICES, INC.

Fred T. Morgan
LPL Investment �
Advisor Representative
- *A -


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


is dedicated to raising funds for
community health programs,
indigent care and new medical
technology. Since its establish-
ment in 1975 the Women's
Board has raised more than
$1.1 million for health care pro-
grams.

Tri-County
group plans
Nov. 1 meeting

Tri-County Community
Council, Inc. will hold a Santa
Rosa County community meet-.
ing on November 1 at 10:30
a.m. at the Pleasant Hill Baptist
Church, 5550 Econfina St.
The meeting will be held to
elect a representative of the
low-income category to serve
.on the Tri-County Community
Council's Board of Directors.
For additional information.
call Cindy Lee at 1-800-395-
2696.


I -.


YOU CAN OWN UP TO $10,00 !AO

S[ aiLIEINSURANC
SAbsolutely NO Medical Exams or Questions V Easy, One-Time Premium
Payment ($5,000 Minimum)
= Worry-Free Wealth Transfer to Loved Pyt ($5,000 Minimum)
Ones or Charity GUARANTEED ISSUE


Experienced childcare workers preferred, but not required.
Great Pay!

Santa Rosa Community School i

Ava Snellgrove Lauren Kirchgessner
983-5650 934-4095
Milton/Pace Gulf Breeze/Navarre


"When Home Care is the Choice"...

Carestaff Provides Skilled Care

As Well'asNon-MedicalSupportive Care


Licensed, Insured. Screened and
Experienced Professionals for
Long-Term Assignments or
Unanticipated Short-Term Dut\

"When Someone You Lore
Needs a Nurse"


C^CAREStaff


475-9000


BIG
YARD SALE
Sat. 10/28 Toddler
bed, clothes, toys,
table, collectibles,
jewelry, treadmill.
Hwy. 87 N, left on
Oakland, left on
Spruce - 6428

MOVING SALE
October 27 & 28
7a.m.- 11a.m. Tools,
furniture, antiques, etc.
6500 Sanders St.


YARD SALE
Sat. 8am unit ?
8151 Hickory HammockRd.
Entertainment center, small
appliances, electronics for
parts, exercise equipment,
large dog kennel, lots of
clothes & misc.


YARD SALE
Sat. Oct. 28th,
7am-12pm
5717 Marigold Ave.
Lots of miscellane-
ous and kids toys.

SATURDAY
October 28th
Stonebrook Village
annual yard sale!
8a.m. - 2 p.m.
Multi-family sale.
Located off of
Woodbine Rd.


YARD SALE
Junior and adult
clothes, toys, bed-
ding, kitchen items, TV.
Thurs.- Sat. 7:30 til ?
5314 Morganridge Dr.
off of Martin Rd.


LIC# HHN\2',)9Q9 I 52(.i


YARD SALE
Playpen with cover-
new, baby clothes-
items, shoes, women
clothes, jeans, house
items,stuffed animals.
Sat. the 28th,
8am until ?,
5181 Springdale Drive
YARD SALE
Oct. 25th - Oct. 28th
7am - 6pm.
Weather permitting.
Lots of collectibles,
tea pot collection and
glassware. 5449 Mulat Rd.
ESTATE SALE
Sat. Oct. 28th
from 7am until ?
Lakeshore Dr. off of
Park Ave. Between
Stewart and Dogwood.
Lots of stuff!


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH

FOOD STORE
....... "Were edu,,cated natura/,ead/tA cho'cesr are made."
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Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
PROSTATE EZEE FLOW TEA helps urine flow easier again.
Relief from dribbling, discomfort, urgency, poor flow and is caffeine
free.
CHECK-UP is a simple, fast and reliable test kit designed to deter-
mine the level of free radical stress within the body.
.,l ZYREXIN for men only. World's strongest sexual enhancer that
0 works in 30-45 minutes.
NUTRIBIOTIC � FACE CREAM helps to smooth wrinkles, soften,
refine, and rejuvenate your skin.
PRO K CREAM'S natural vitamin K formula helps heal spider veins
and other skin irritations painlessly and effectively.
Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D., Natural Health Consultant is available to help you by
researching the best possible Alternative Therapy for your specific problem.

HAIR CLEAN 1-2-3TM
Lice remover & killer. Clinically proven. Natural ingredients. Includes Lice Comb.
ODC07023 Theresa Stearly: Herbal Specialist * Deanna Gilmore: Manager 6
Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Counselor E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com BEE


Thp Santa Rosa Press Gazette


_ _ _.. I' --A-.-L-_ ick a9nn


I


Page 11-A


IW






The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, October 25, 2006


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Look Inside for

, Classifieds.


Stt . Help Wanted *Real Estate -Automotive
SI I Saturday Feature Adopt-A-Pet
SBusiness Service Directory
0 V*FindYourName *Plus much more,


Sports



Gol Wig Road Ridea
to hold arit y bmekast
The Milton Chapter of the
Gold Wing Road Riders
Association will be having a
pancake breakfast on Nov. 18 at
Texas Roadhouse.
Breakfast will be served
from 7:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. and
tickets are just $5.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance or at the door.
All proceeds will go to the
Milton Relay for Life.
The Milton GWRRA will
also be participating in the
Veteran's Day Parade on Nov.
11.
Patriot Classic Golf
Scramble is Nov. 6
Pace High School will hold
the Patriot Classic Golf
Tournament at Stonebrook Golf
Course on Nov. 6.
This two man scramble will
get underway with a shotgun
start at noon with check-in
scheduled for 11 a.m.
A 19th hole special is slated
for 5:30 p.m.
Registration is $65 per
player and sponsor packages
are available.
The .deadline to register is
Nov. 3.
Prizes will be awarded to
the top four teams as well as
drawings for door prizes.
Proceeds from this golf
scramble will assist the Pace
High School Golf Programs. '
For more information con-
tact Keith Kirchharr at 501-
5792 or Becky King at 572-
0156.
EMRP holds adult
softball meeting
The East Milton Youth
Association will be holding a
meeting on Nov. 3 at 7 p.m. in
the board room for anyone
interested in a do-ed and men's
winter softball league.
If you and your friends are
interested in signing up, you
are'invited to come out and ask
any questions you have about
the league you wish to play in.
Registrations will be con-
ducted that night with an entry
fee of $330 per team.
The first game of the sea-
son is scheduled for Nov. 14 at
6:30 p.m.
For more information con-
tact Michael 'Turtle Smith at
982-8087.'
Milton Recreation is
in need of officials
The City of Milton's Park
and Recreation Department is
looking for youth basketball
officials for the upcoming
2006-07 season.
Basketball games will be
held on Saturday's and some
weekdays.
If you are interested and
would like more information
contact John Norton at 983-
5466.

Do you have

sports-related,

news or

information you

would like to

see published in

the Press

Gazette! If so,

send it to us at:

sports@srpress

gazette.com


Time to run 5K


N Districts get underway tomorrow


Gloria Raney is looking to contiune her role as the Lady Royals top
runner and lead Jay beyond the district cross country meet Thursday
in Tallahassee.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor '
Runners have run their final
races in preparation for the 2006
District Cross County meets.
For Jay and Central the meet
will get underway tomorrow at
Tallahassee McClay High School
at 4 p.m. EST.
The Lady Royals just missed
advancing to the Regionals last
year, and this year it could come
down to a couple of runners again
in 2006.
"I feel very confident that we
have the potential to advance to


the regions and state," said Jay
girls' head coach Becky Holley.'
"It will all depend on the desire of
each individual runner."
For the entire season Jay has
been battling with Rocky Bayou
and Pensacola Christian Academy
to be the leaders in Class A, but
the key is who will step up to chal-
lenge Tallahassee McClay, the
district front runner.
For Jay the key lies with
Gloria Raney, Trista Talbot, Leely
Trevino and Allison Blair.
"Gloria has been the most
consistent runner, while I am hop-


ing for a great performance from
, Trista this post-season," said
Holley. "Allison Blair has gone
from our number seven runner t6
number three, while we are hop-
ing for. Leely to be able to return
after being out with an injury.
On the boys side Jay has their
sights set on Pensacola Christian
and Rocky Bayou.
Despite being a.very young
squad the Royals, are coming off
of the EscaRosa Meet. where
almost the entire team set person-
. al best times.
See, RUNS, Pg. SB


It's notjust rivalry


tz .................-
.L... Y..ar-b..-Ye
A-/li:5 . _.'


'4- _ -,y .
. :4 ,..,_


Pace players are seen passing the Bronze Helmet, which goes to the winner of the annual Pace and Milton football game. Pace is looking to
make it three wins in a row over the Panthers, but there is much more than that on the line for the Patriots.
Press Gazette file photo

Pace must win to stay alive; Milton win means District 1-4A crown


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Friday at Haywood Hanna
Panther Stadium will mark the
25th time Milton and Pace have
met on the gridiron.
For Pace they are in a must
win situation, while Milton (7-
2; 2-0 in District 1-4A) is look-
ing to achieve one of the goals
set by the team during summer
drills.
"We are not talking about
what if's," said Milton coach
Mike McMillion. "We are talk-
.ing about obtaining one of our


goals from the start of the sea-
son and that is being district
champs."


The what ifs McMillion is
referring to are the playoff sce-
narios that could occur if Pace


wins and Escambia wins forc-.
ing a three-way playoff.
For Mickey Lindsey and
Pace (5-2; 1-1 in District 1-4A)
they know their backs are
against the wall this Friday.
"They know what is at
stake," 'said Lindsey, who's
Patriots are riding a two game
winning streak in this rivalry.
"They have worked so hard to
get this far I don't see us giving
up anytime soon.
"The last two weeks we
have gotten a lot better and
See, RIVALRY, Pg. SB


Bull Bash set for Jay


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
This weekend will not be
for the faint of heart.
Bull Riders from all over
the southeast will converge this
weekend on the Ted May Arena
in Jay for the second annual
Bull Bash of Hope, which is a
fundraiser for the Jay Relay for
Life.
This year's even should be
even bigger than last years
inaugural event as organizer
Fredrick Barrow is expecting
several riders.
"We are looking to run 40
to 50 bull a night," said Barrow.
"We also have a $1,000 added a
night to the prize money and the
riders will also be competing
for national points."
The bull, riding will get
underway at 8 p.m. this Friday


and Saturday, but there will be
much more going on before
hand as the gates will-open at 6
p.m.
"We have a lot planned for
each night," said Barrow.
"There will be gospel signing,
free face painting, rides, and
much more.
"Also during the bull bash
there is going to be a calf
scramble held on both nights."
There will also be plenty of
food and other vendors on site
to make for a very enjoyable
evening.
Ticket prices for the Bull
Bash of Hope are $10 for adults
and $5 for children (ages five
through 12).
The Ted May Arena is one-
half mile east of the red light on
Highway 4.
For more information on


the Bull Bash of Hope you can
contact 675-2448 or 675-1646.


iMiHto'.o.:'-43-: ?'





7-17
I 99Z ilton' 35,7-







.1999 Pace. 21-14'

2000 Pate 30-27
2001 MiltQon 7-3
2001 Milton 30-19*

2002 Milton 40-32
2003 Milton 34-176
2004 Pace 217-10


2005 Pace 16-0
*-Class 3A regional final


If you go to the game...
Tickets will go on sale Wednesday for $5 at both schools, they
will be $6 at the gate.
Milton will sell tickets from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday and
Thursday and from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Friday at the Main Office.
Pace will sell tickets from 7:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Wednesday and
Thursday and from 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the school's athletic
office.
Gates will open at 5 p.mn. on Friday and the gate behind the visi-
tors bleachers will be open and selling tickets and Pace fans are
encouraged to use the gate.
Any student age first grade and up must have a ticket.


Nearly 350 cyclists participated in the century bike ride that start-
ed at the Milton Community Center. See more photos on Page 2B.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin






Sports


Page 2-B


The weatherman and Mother Nature cooperated with the eighth annual Fenner McConnell/MattWantz-Blackwater Heritage Century bicycle ride on Saturday, which got underway at the Milton Community Center.,
The ride, which is part of Santa Rosa County's Beaches to Woodlands Celebration, featured courses from 18 miles to 102 miles that the nearly 400 riders got to choose from. All of the riders who participated rode,
the Blackwater Heritage Trail in the beginning. According to Randy Bullock, ride director for the West Florida Wheelman, the event raised proceeds to help Big Brothers/Big Sisters as well as the Blackwater Heritage.
Trail Citizens Support Organization. This Saturday the Blackwater Bike Fest will be held at the Visitors Center on the Blackwater Heritage Trail, which is next door to the Milton Library. The festival will get under-.
way at 9 a.m. and will feature the raffle of a bike from Truly Spokin in Milton along with other door prizes.


The long and winding road

" _____ _ ,___


I


I.


;iw
V
1'


--.4



~L1J


Press Gazette
photos by
Bill Gamblin


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, October 25, 2006


MOM







Wednesday, October 25, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3-B


Sports


Sea
Name
Don Musgrave
Gar\ uLpha'.%
Noreen Hill
slh.j ,n Hill
'Mike Bodcl,
kieilh kirchharr
Glenn Chajers
Henr\ L Sv'.ift
Deta-aine Queen
Paul Hinson
lurrrra\ Rutledge
Serenity Bro.a n
F.C Brake. Ir.
Martha Cha-ersr
Marlin Brake
Lelha McCa,kill
\'\'alter Starnes
Ronald Ta ilor
R.D. \\'ilhams
Mark Hodlges
Rusr ones.
Jerry, Miller
Br, an HathaviLav
Gray \\'ea.,er
Rulan Mc\a\.iters
Ashle\ Mc-\ater.
Larry Gibson
Carol Daughter\,
Donna Miller
Neil P.kcD,,nald
L\nRae Johnsion


own Leaders
Record Pct. .\Mchelt-I lol:'e 48-32 uOtt
61-19 76.3 Berna Faust . 48-32 60
b6-24 3.3 Wade Miller 53-37 589
58-22 72.5 Beck', jJones 43 3- 5383
, 5 -25 2 Those who hate not met
-5 72 '2 the 80 game minimum.


64-26 -1.1
64-2b 7 1.1
63-27 tt
6 3 2 0

t62-28 68.1--
b ". 28 6 8.'ti
6 -2 6 ,8
61 -2CI6-' 6b

54- 1tLi tK.) 5
54 2 6 6~
54-2b (-.
5 4 -2 6 b
60-.30 i136.
60-30 66 .-
60-30L66.-
53-2-(6.
5--33 063
7-3 3 63
-5030 62.5
510-3o. 62 5
56j 346(21. 2
4,j?,I -,1 . 3
54-36 61)t


Hovard \dnn


8.2 8t-


B..1rb.ara Mera\ek 8-2
Jill Hood 23 -
lohn Rale\ 30-10
Midchae'l Jaquish 15 5
Burderte Miller 15-5
lud,, Hodges 22 S
lifnmiu Ho>ood 50.20
Harold Hend'ler.ion 501-20i
T. ler Bohannonr 28-12
Scon t.-Miller -.3
Da,id Bohannon 41-19
uustiin \\'oIle, 41-19
Larr, Culprepper 33-1 -
Anlhon, lobe 33-1.
Scot Te-rr, 39-2 I
Frank Mason 26 14
D.I. Jones 13-
Cods Maatin r 13.7
Mlick Tate 25-15
Douglas Filbert 3--23
Lance EzIlle 12-8
Barbara Hag', 1 2-8
k\'\j ne DasI 6-
Ro\ Cooper -'4
Tro\ lbe-- 2.3-1 -
Gloria Mason 23.1-
luoeph McDonald -41. 30
Paul Tate 40-30i
During Luther 29-31
Ma\'he>\ Brake 2'6-34


Miller masters week


7Second try nets Milton resident the big prize


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
In only her second try this
season Burdette Miller walks
away with not just the prize,
but the 'big prize of $50.
After going 5-5 in her only
other attempt Miller turned in
a perfect 10-0 card and just
missed the tiebreaker by a
measly eight points.
Miller did have some close
competition this week as Cody
Martin, F.C. Brake, Jr., Frank
Mason, Dewayne Queen, and,
Judy Hodges went 9-1.
Checking in at 8-2 on the
week were Ronald Taylor,
Walter Starnes, Austin Worley,
Michael Joquish, Harold
Henderson, Keith Kirchharr,
Henry L. Swift, Noreen Hill,
Donna Miller, Troy Jobe, Gray
Weaver, Jake McDonald,
David Bohannon, Rusty Jones,
and Murray Rutledge.
The biggest problems for


the week proved to be South
Florida and Cincinnati, Milton
and Crestview, Alabama and
Tennessee, as well as
Pittsburgh and Rutgers as a
total of 58 people participated.
Finishing, at, 7-3 were
Jimmie Hood, Don Musgrave,
R.D. Williams, Gary Upshaw,
;Mike Boddy, Shawn Hill,
Rulan McWaters, Letha
McCaskill, Jeremy Brown,
Wade Miller, Jerry Miller,
Michelle Jobe, Paul Tate, Mick
Tate, Glenn Chavers, and
Martha Chavers.
Wayne Davis, Jill Hood,
Carol Daughtery, Larry
Gibson, Gloria Mason, Paul
Hinson, Anthony Jobe, Larry
Culpepper, Tyler Bohannon,
Mark Hodges, Martin Brake,
Dustin Luther, and Neil
McDonald went 6-4.
Breaking even at 5-5 on
the week were Berna Faust,
Ashley McWaters, Mayhew


Brake, Joseph McDonald,
Bryan Hathaway, and J.. Scott
Terry, while Becky Jones and
LynRae Johnson went 3-7.
This week should prove to
be very, very interesting as
some big high school games
are on tap with playoff impli-
cations including Pace and
Milton as well as Crestview
and Navarre.
In the college game it is
time to see if you think Rocky
Top can avenge last seasons
loss to the '01 Ball Coach'
and who will win the biggest
outdoor cocktail party in
America.
But it won't get any easi-
er from there with Oklahoma
at Missouri, North Texas at
Troy, Kentucky at
Mississippi State, Middle
Tennessee at Louisiana-
Lafayette, and Youngstown
St. at Illinois St.
Several of these games


could make or break a team
with post season aspirations of'
playing in some form of a
bowl game later this year.
In the overall contest for'
the Wings on the Go season,
ending prize Don Musgrave
held on despite a 7-3 week
with 76.3 percent.
Rounding out the top five
are Gary Upshaw (73.3),
Noreen Hill (72.5), Shawn Hill.
(72.2), and Mike Boddy (71.3).
But there is a pack not too
far behind led by Keith
Kirchharr and Glenn Chavers
(71.1), while Henry Swift and
Dewayne Queen are next (70).
Another pack is within
striking distance at 68.9 per-
cent that includes Paul Hinson,
Murray Rutledge, Jeremy
Brown, and F.C. Brake, Jr.

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


HERE'S HOW TO WIN:
Pick the most games correctly and win $25.00.
Pick all ten games correctly and win $50.00.
Pick all ten games correctly and the exact com-
bined Tie-breaker and win $100.00

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

CONTEST RULES:
1. Anyone may enter, except Press Gazette
employees and their families.
2. Entries must be oan official
blank-no reproduction will be
accepted.
3. In case of ties in the number
of winners picked,
the total score of the."tiebreaker" game
will be used
to determine the winner. Should tied entries have the same
correct, or same number of points closest to actual score, the
prize will be divided.
4. Only one entry may be submitted per person.
5. The decision of the judges will be final.
6. The winner will be announced in the fol-
lowing Wednesday issue of the Press
Gazette.
7. Entries must be in the Press Gazette
office or postmarked not late than 5 p.m.
on Fiday.of the contest week.


Downs
1. Pace at Milton





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


YOU DON'T "ORTA" WANT
TO ELL YO O MNE.
YOUR
"FIRST LADIES OF REAL ESTATE"
7. Kentucky at Mississippi St.

AND WE'RE NOT ABOUT TO
"O0RTA" MARKET IT.
Barbara Fields 449-7827 * Toni Jones 380-3123 .. n


OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM


FOR 2006



PRESS GAZETTE


FOOTBALL CONTEST





r--- --"-"1""-------------------------- '
NAME: I
I
ADDRESS:
ICITY:-

IPHONE:______
1. -6.
2. 7.


I
13.______, 8_. I
S4. 9._
15. 10.
S*TIE BREAKER/Total Combined Score____I
TIE BREAKER: Total Score of
Baltimore at New Orleans


FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
2. Navarre at Crestview .' .. .. -
Visit ait office Iocitrion near jou at "
Pace, Milton I & 2, ,o.Whl)tig Field a

(850) 50-S3200-.o
3. Tennessee at
South Carolina 1' I' It .pe (lir.org
li M ibershipEhgibilityReulired. 0JM05111 J.M

8. North Texas at Troy
eM eRA LD COAST
M ALUtTOMOTIVE � ACOeLSSOR-IlS
S, 6345 Highway 90 East
Milton, FL 32570
850-981-2325
850-981-2326 fax
o-


. Gary Mooneyham

MOONEYHAM David Beach
Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc. 4061 Avalon Blvd.
Milton, FL 32583
E

ToAN Ph (850)623-2084Ao
ItfsIIad b Stop AT7ane* CMC04110 http://mooneyhamhvac.com


' O LLU ) L
C ENTER


j/&f/ 4871 W. Spencerfeld- Pace
(Half Mile North of Hwy. 90)
Hours of Operation Q9 5-7556
Sun.-Thurs 10:30am - 9:00pm 995 -uu
Fri. & Sat 10:30am - 10:00pm


10% Off
after all
- Milton & Pace
Home Games
... / \-'-i


a ,5-434-2535
www.nfbcblood.org
10. Youngstown St. at Illinois St.


Eve~ry 3 seJ~if1I1%s~iiiormeom. cfs Woo~d.
Wo koop askagfor jr bmam pw* kee Ap ieigg At.
Ha~ve you given~ yet?


nt
2006 Press Gazette* Football Contes


5









Sports


Milton wins defensive battle


By KYLE WRIGHT
Special to the Press Gazette
CRESTVIEW - Milton's
magic against Crestview con-
tinued Friday night.
The Panther football team
knocked the Class 4A No. 9
Bulldogs from the ranks of the
unbeaten with a 7-6 victory
Friday night in Jack Foster
Stadium.
Milton (7-2) defeated
Crestview (7-1) for the fifth
straight time. The Dawgs' last
win against MHS came in the
2002 Region 1-3A champi-
onship game. The Panthers also
knocked CHS out of the play-
offs last year.
"I don't know about having
their number," said Milton
coach Mike McMillion, whose
team has won six straight over-
all. "I do know everybody got
their money's worth. That was a
fine high school football game.
"They are extremely tough
and physical, and I'm just glad
we can get out of here with a.
one-point win."
Milton got the winning
touchdown on the second play
of the third quarter. Jeremy
Tolbert - in just his second
game back at quarterback after
missing time with a collarbone
injury - hit Keenan Tillman
with a long pass at midfield.
Tillman broke away from the
CHS defense and chugged the
rest of the way for an 84-yard
touchdown. Matt Shouppe's
extra point gave the Panthers a
7-6 lead that held up until the
end.
"I was fortunate to call the
right play at the right time,"
McMillion said.
The Panthers needed all the
magic it could muster to pull
out a win on a night when all of
the intangibles seemed to favor
Crestview.
The Dawgs stopped Milton
on three runs from inside the


Milton's Talris Brown is seen making a big run earlier this season when the Panthers faced Escambia
County in a district game.


CHS 3 during .a bizarre
sequence at the end of the first
half.
Crestv'Cw recovered a fum-
ble at the end of a 40-yard run
by Milton's Talris Brown..
The Dawgs hogged the ball
for almost twice as long as the
Panthers and accumulated
almost 60 fewer yards in penal-
ties.
Milton still found a way,
One Crestview drive ended
in a missed field goal. Another
died when the Panthers stopped
the Dawgs on fourth and 1 on
the Milton 20.
The Panthers denied
Crestview's final chance
Brandon Gibson picked off a


Joe Thigpen pass on the CHS
43 with 2:42 left. Thigpen had
not thrown an interception all
season.
"The defense got some big
stops and the offense got some
first downs when we had to
have them," McMillion said.
"Different kids took their turns
getting the job done."
For the second straight
week, Crestview's only touch-
down drive came on its first
possession.
The Dawgs took the open-
ing kickoff and moved 73 yards
in 12 plays to a score. A nine-
yard completion to Shaun Cobb
on third-and-8 got things going.
Running backs Stephon Thrash


ress Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
and Calvin Siler did the rest of
the work to get Crestview into
scoring position. Siler got the
TD on a one-yard plunge.
Crestview's defense held
Milton's high-powered offense
23 points below its average, but
the Dawgs couldn't come up
with another score.
Magic for Milton. Curses
for Crestview.
"You can't point to one
play," CHS coach Matt
Brunson said. "We had 150
plays and any one of them
could have made a difference,
so you can't point to just one.
Our kids gave great effort, and
Milton is a fine football team."
, sports@srpressgazette.com


Royals are victim of Shark attack


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Jay found the waters in Port
St. Joe to be teaming with hungry
Sharks.
And the Sharks feasted on a
Royal defense while virtually
eliminating them from the District
1-A football playoff picture.
In the 33-13 loss on Friday
the Royals (3-6, 2-4 in District 1-
A) showed they had plenty of
fight, but the defending Class A
State Champions had something
to prove.
Port St. Joe (6-2, 4-1 in
District 1-A) went up 14-0 in the


Thursday, October 26, 2006
~- 7"- 1:29 AM 2.25 Feet
6:58 AM Sun rise
11:15 AM Moon rise
1:58 PM -0.06 Feet
6:05 PM Sun set
9:07 PM Moon set

Friday, October 27, 2006
2:26 AM 2.29 Feet
6:58 AM Sun rise
12:11 PM Moon rise
3:15 PM -0.17 Feet
6:04 PM Sun set
10:07 PM Moon set

Saturday, October 28, 2006
3:27 AM 2.31 Feet
6:59 AM Sun rise
1:02 PM Moon rise
4:12 PM -0.25 Feet
6:03 PM Sun set
11:11 PM Moon set

Sunday, October 29. 2006
3:30 AM 2.27 Feet
6:00 AM Sun rise
12:47 PM Moon rise
3:35 PM First Quarter
3:55 PM -0.25 Feet
5:03 PM Sun set
11:19 PM Moon set


first 10 minutes of the game and
never had to look back.
Despite the deficit, Jay wasn't
going to go down without a fight.
Brandt Hendricks put the
Royals on the board when he hit
Dale Barlow for a 60-yard touch-
down pass.
Tyler DeGraaf added the
point after and Jay trailed 14-7.
"We don't try to lie to the kids
and tell them we are going to beat
someone down, but we are going
to get as ready as we can," said
Jay head coach Elijah Bell. "We
are going to give you everything
we have got, but this Friday we


ran up against a really good foot-
ball team.
The Sharks added another
score before halftime to make it
21-7.
After halftime the defending
state champs went back to work
driving the ball down the field to
make it 28-7.
"They are a really good team
with a lot more speed," said Bell.
"We gave them a game for as long
as we could."
Jay on their final score went
through the air again when
Hendricks found Josh Marshall on
a six-yard pass to make it 28-13.


/


rei'uaw saby Navarre neacn uiacKwater River -
Thursday, October 26, 2006 Thursday, October 26, 2006 Thursday, October 26, 2006
12:45 AM 1.87 Feet 6:57 AM Sun rise 2:25 AM 2.25 Feet .
6:59 AM Sun rise 9:59 AM 0.13 Feet 6:58 AM Sun rise
11:16 AM Moon rise 11:14 AM Moon rise . 11:16 AM Moon rise
12:41 PM -0.05 Feet 6:05 PM Sun set 2:28 PM -0.06 Feet
6:07 PM Sun set 9:07 PM Moon set 6:06 PM Sun set
9:08 PM Moon set 10:56 PM 1.97 Feet 9:07 PM Moon set


Friday, October 27, 2006
1:42 AM 1.91 Feet
6:59 AM Sun rise
12:12 PM Moon rise
1:58 PM -0.14 Feet
6:06 PM Sun set
10:08 PM Moon set

Saturday, October 28. 2006
2:43 AM 1.93 Feet
7:00 AM Sun rise
1:03 PM Moon rise
2:55 PM -0.21 Feet
6:05 PM Sun set
11:13 PM Moon set

Sunday, October 29, 2006
2:46 AM 1.89 Feet
6:01 AM Sun rise
12:48 PM Moon rise
2:38 PM -0.21 Feet
3:35 PM First Quarter
5:04 PM Sun set
11:20 PM Moon set


Friday, October 27, 2006
6:58 AM Sun rise
11:13 AM 0.11 Feet
12:11 PM Moon rise
6:04 PM Sun set
10:07 PM Moon set
11:50 PM 1.99 Feet

Saturday, October 28, 2006
6:59 AM Sun rise
12:12 PM 0.12 Feet
1:02 PM Moon rise
6:03 PM Sun set
11:11 PM Moon set

Sunday, October 29, 2006
12:51 AM 1.96 Feet
6:00 AM Sun rise
12:02 PM 0.20 Feet
12:46 PM Moon rise
3:35 PM First Quarter
5:02 PM Sun set
11:18 PM Moon set


Friday, October 27, 2006
3:22 AM 2.29 Feet
6:59 AM Sun rise
12:12 PM Moon rise
3:45 PM -0.17 Feet
6:05 PM Sun set
10:07 PM Moon set

Saturday, October 28, 2006
4:23 AM 2.31 Feet
7:00 AM Sun rise
1:03 PM Moon rise
4:42 PM -0.25 Feet
6:04 PM Sun set
11:11 PM Moon set

Sunday, October 29, 2006
4:26 AM 2.27 Feet
6:01 AM Sun rise
12:48 PM Moon rise
3:35 PM First Quarter
4:25 PM -0.25 Feet
5:03 PM Sun set
11:19 PM Moon set


Iomn Spot 3s-


Gospel Projects Soccer
Through Oct. 14, 2006


U-6 Standings
East
W L
Turbos 7 0
Rockets 6 1 :
Strikers 5 3
Talons 3 3
Bullets 3 5 (
West
W L
Tankers 6 2
Stallions 4 1 3
Fighters 2 7 (
Pilots 2 7 (
Choppers 0 9 (


U-8 Standings,


Bears
Tigers
Pacers
Hawks
Falcons


Bombers
Heat
Eagles
Sharks
Knights


East
W L
6 1
4 3
4 4
1 6
0 7
West
W L
7 0
5 3
4 2
4 4
2 6


U-10 Standings
East
W L T
Turf Pilots' 7 1 0
Broncos 7 - 0 0
Chargers 3 3 0
Steelers 1 5 0


Patriots
Argos
Raiders
Twisters

I


Cobras
Lightning
Thunder
Stingers


Comets
Barracudas
Tarpons
Tornados


West
W L
3 3
3 4
1 4
2 6


J-13 Standings
East
W L T
5 1 0
3 3 0
2 4 0
1 4 0


West
W L
6 0
4 2
2 4
1 6


Youth Winter League
Oops Alley
October 14, 2006

High Game Men: Miley Massey -
199
High Game Women: n/a
High Game Team: Patriots - 562
High Series Men: Miles Massey -
506
High Series Women: n/a
High Series Team: The Eagles -
1542

League Overall Standings: 1. The
Eagles 20-4, 2.Patriots 16-8, 3.
Fudpuckers 14-10, 4. A.C.T. 9-15,
5. Psycho 8-12, 6. Raiders 5-19.

Monday Night
Winter Mixed
Oops Alley


October 16, 2006


High Game Men: Ron Townley -
258
High Game Women: Alice - 193
High Game Team: Frank's Cerw -
848
High Series Men: Phillip '
Coleman - 716
High Series Women: Jeanette
Lowe - 516
High Series Team: Frank's Crew -1
2427

League Overall Standings: 1. Little -
Leaguers 19.5-4.5, 2. Frank's Crew ,
19-5, 3. Damn 10 Pin 17-7, 4:..
Strike Zone 16-8, 5. D.I.L.L.I.G.A.S. G
15-9, 6. Fun Bunch 12-12, 7. 14 "
Pound Balls 12-12, 8. Red, White,"'
and Blue. 12-12, 9. Two and Two..''
11.5-12.5, 10. Francis's Fun Time'
Gang 11-13, 11. Incredible 10--':
14, 12. Three Buns and Me 9-15,
13, Late Comers 8-16, 14. The''
Dominant Force 8-16, 15. New.,
Recruits 8-16; 16. Out Of Their,'
Element 4-20.

Leauge Notes: Top four male aver- j
ages belong to Phillip Coleman',
(216.8), Frank Sasport Jr. (212.6),.
Danny Thompson (210), and Jim,
Inghram Jr. (199.7). Top fourO
female averages belong to
Jeanette Lowe (163.6), Lisa
Houser (157), 3. Debbie Ingrahm
(150), and Dely Dungca (147.9).

Monday Morning
Alley Cats
Oops Alley
October 16, 2006

High Game Women: Laura HAlej,
- 195
High Game Team: Basket Gems;{
-467
High Series Women: Brenda;;
Gilley - 493
High Series Team: Basket Gems.:'
-1263

League Overall Standings: 1.
Back Alley Cats 17-7, 2. Basket'
Gems 15-9, 3. The Three Angels)'
14-10, 4. SCATS 13-11, 5. Kitcats
,6-14, 6. Fit For, Life 7-17.


Tuesday Night
Church League
Oops Alley
October 10, 2006


High Game Men: Jim Lindberg
223 -
High Game Women: Stacey.
Mancusi - 197
High Game Team: Misfits - 684 i
High Series Men: Chung Rigby-
616
High Series Women: Betty
Hamm - 486
High Series Team: Misfits - 1932'

League Overall Standings: 1.
Cincos Locos 25-11, 2. Misfits.'-
24-12, 3. Bulldogs 21-11, 4'
P.C.C. 19-17, 5. Cheeseburgers,'
18-18, 6. The Chosen Ones 17-'
19, 7. The Revelators 16-20, 8.
Crazy Eights 15-21, 9. Spare,
Peaces 14-22, 10. The Bowling,
Stones 11-25.


8,500� ACRES SELLING ABSOLUTE IN PARCELS
GUNNISON, COLORADO * Prime land for -
grazing.and hunting
* 4 homes
* Large hunting lodge
* Water rights
For more information contact: 800.558.5464


18 Jerry Craig King; J.P. King Auction Company, Inc.




*96 +/- Acres * Next to Nantahala *Views of Lake Junaluska! ;
National Forest! *Development *Exquisite *6400+/-s.f.Estate
Potential *Sylva, North Carolina *Clyde, North Carolina
Oct. 27, 2006 - 10 AM Oct. 27, 2006 - 2 PM

Call for open house dates & terms
www.rogersrealty.com 1-800-442-7906
Misty Masicllo, RE/MAX Advantage , B. Mark Rogers. Auctioneer
Realty NCAL #685
Terry Ferguson, Auctioneer # 7583

solute Auction"
Saturday, Noveb.'r I lth a s 1O:Lam




.107 Acs D td o rc on H ,ll ..:,, Gra ., omr, Tn&
Be u.ll riPt.i,-a-, err . tire F.xd..rt, �,!n G r 5 .',-. 8 9 3 In3 5


I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, October 25, 2006),��';


Paoe 4-B







Wednesday October 2 8


Sports


Rivalry

Continued From Page One
made great strides as a team."
In the previous 24 meetings
Milton has an 18-6 advantage,
but when they tee things up for
the kickoff you can throw
everything out the window.
"It doesn't matter about the
past or what has happened ear-
lier this year," said McMillion.
"It all starts over on Friday."
Of the common opponents
between
both teams
this year -
G u 1 f ... ..
Breeze,
Crestview,
Washington,
Tate, and
Escambia -
Milton is 4-
1, while
Pace is 3-2.
Milton Lindsey
defeated
Crestview and Escambia, which
account for two of the Patriots'
earlier losses this season, while
Pace defeated Washington, who
beat the Panthers on opening


Runs

Continued From Page One
"I have been pleased With
how each one of my runners have
brought their individual times
down and made personal records
this year," said Jay boys coach
Sonja Odom.
Dale Barlow and Drew
Kennedy are leading the Royals
and have a chance to advance as
individual runners, but they are
following the lead of captain Levi
Blackmon.
"Levi is our number seven
runner," said Odom. "But he does
a great job being a leader for our
team and encouraging each run-
ner."
On Thursday Jay finished
third in a meet that was originally
scheduled for the University of
West Florida.
Winning on the girls'side was
Gulf Breeze with 26 points fol-
lowed by Pensacola Catholic (44),
Jay (69), and Milton (i01).
On the boys side Gulf Breeze
completed with sweep with 28
points followed by Milton (54),
Jay (56), and Catholic (87).
Arianne Carr led the Milton
girls finishing 10th in 24:44, while
Jackson Moore led the boys fin-
ishing second overall.
Milton will join Pace in com-
peting this Saturday in the 2A
District Meet at the Escambia
County Equestrian Center.
Washington is expected to be
the big favorites, but could face a
strong challenge this season from
Navarre on the boy's side.
Navarre edged Washington in
a four-team meet Saturday at Sims
Middle School 27-29. Rounding
out the top four was East Hill in
third (143) and Pace (161).
On the Girls side Washington
won with 26 points followed by
Pace (64), Navarre (65), and East
Hill (82).
Alex Guenter led Pace finish-
ipg fifth in 22:08, followed close-
ly by Sami Hunt , ?"1 3) and
Haley Pieper (23:47).
, Pace was missing some key
runners due to the PSAT test on
Saturday, but overall made a'
strong run.
On the boys' side Pace was
led by Tim Keebler, who was 20th
overall, with a time 19:12, a per-
Sonal best. Next was Collin
craver (20:23) and Kyle Kemp
{20:31).
sports@srpressgazette.com


IT'S BETTER TO REVIEW
YOUR ANNUNITY
THAN RETHINK YOUR
RETIREMENT
If you own an annuity, it just makes sense

"then you can make sure your annunity
stays in sync with your goals. Plus, there
mays be features your current annunuity
simply doesn't ol'ter.
So regardless of where you purchase
your annuity, call today to schedule
your complimentary review.


,Darrel R. Greet, AAMS
eIlnvestment Representative
'6259 Highway 90
Milton, FL 32570-1708
(850) i83-1471
,'www.edwardjones.com


night 44-17.
Last
season it
was Milton
with a soph-
omore quar-
terback, but
this year it is
Pace who
has the
sophomore
signal caller,
A a r o n McMillion
Munoz.
"I think he will be okay on
Friday," said Lindsey of
Munoz, who has been the
Pace starter since the Mosley
game. "He has showed a lot of
composure and does a good
job with the offense.
"He doesn't get to high or
too low during the course of a
ball game."
McMillion, who has seen
his fair share of young starters
in this game, doesn't consider
the age of the pressure when it
comes to who is playing.
"This is a pressure packed
game and it is interesting to


see who excels in it," said
McMillion. "It takes a special
kid to handle that pressure and
it is hard to prepare them for
what to expect."
Right now both coaches
are working on their game
plans with Pace utilizing the
off week.
"We worked on funda-
mentals all week," said
Lindsey. "All along this sea-
,son we have been trying to get
better.
"As far as the intensity I
feel like it will start to pick up
around Wednesday and
Thursday."
While the intensity is
slowly building on the. west
side of the county, at Milton it
is business as usual.
"We are just following our
usual routine," said
McMillion. "We are staying
grounded and teaching at
practice like we always do.
"Then on Friday I expect
the emotion to go sky high."

sports@srpressgazette.com


I -1.. -. -. - , WN
(Above) Milton's James Barnes
(center) along with son
Spencer Barnes (right) and
Ronald Barker pose with a 12
point Fallow Buck that James
Barnes shot with a bow at the
.. Powder Horn Hunting Preserve
in Port Allagany, Penn. This
was his first deer taken with a
bow. The Fallow Buck, which is
a native deer of Denmark,
- . weighed in at 230 pounds, had
k Ja 28-inch spread, and five-inch
paddles. Barnes, who is pic-
tured at left with with deer,
was in a tree stand with his son
. Spencer when he shot the deer
''' ''" '^- "' that was 28 yards out on Oct.
4 at 9 a.m.

- . Submittted photos



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Register online at www.Jobing.com


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S ' S a m I . *
*- (3 *� *^ Ha 2* " *jid i e a � *- '
*iHHBHHHBHBMHM~iRACE^

BHII OFESSIONL�RS��EUSE


Fans can expect a hard hitting game as Pace and Milton meet for the 25th time.

NOTICE OF CHANGE OF LAND USE

AND INTENT TO CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE

The Santa Rosa County Local Planning Board and Board of County Commissioners will
conduct public hearings to consider a change of land use and/or rezoning of land areas
depicted on the maps within this advertisement. The hearings are scheduled as follows:

. Local Planning Board (to consider and make a recommendation on the proposals):
Thursday, November 9, 2006 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the ordinance):
Thursday, November 16, 2006 at 6:00 p.m.

Both meetings will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative Center in the Board
Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. At the public hearings, the Local
Planning Board and Board of County Commissioners shall consider the ordinance entitled:

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA;
AMENDING ORDINANCE 91-24 AS AMENDED; CHANGING THE ZON-
ING DISTRICTS AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MAPS; APPROV-
ING THE AMENDMENTS TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP OF THE
LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED
MAPS; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.


Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single Family Residential District) to PUD (Planned
Unit Development District) - total approximately 11.85 acres.
NOTE: This request was recommended for denial by the Local Planning Board at their
September 14, 2005 meeting and will not be reconsidered at the above noted November
Local Planning Board meeting. However, the Board of County Commissioners will consid-
er the recommendation and make a decision on the request at the November 16, 2006
meeting noted above.


Zoning District Amended: from R2M (Medium Density Mixed Residential District) to HCD
(Highway Commercial Development District) - total approximately 1.12 acres


Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District) and M-1 (Restricted Industrial
District) to M-2 (General Industrial District) - 288 acres



- i ~ - STATE=


M1 AG A . O'
AG
M2 06-R-059 --
_.., ., n C_ _ i'-. --- -----------






The proposed ordinance and maps may be inspected by the public prior to the above
scheduled meetings at the Santa Rosa County Planning Department, 6051 Old Bagdad
Highway, Milton, Florida. Interested parties may appear at the meetings and be heard with
respect to this proposed ordinance. All interested parties should take notice that if they
decide to appeal any decision made by the Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is
their individual responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appealing
exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record shall include the testimony and the evidence upon which their
appeal is to be based.

Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with Disabilities Act and will make reason-
able modifications for access to this meeting upon request. Please call Santa Rosa County
Planning, Zoning and Development Division at (850) 981-7075 or (850) 939-1259 to make
a request. For Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770 (Voice). Requests must be received at
least 48 hours in advance of the meeting in order to provide the requested service.


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-B










oG~a a'z~ete sWEDNESDAY1
OCTOBER 25, 2006'

PAGE 6-Bfig
_Clsii s _ .. ,. . ..�.:


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


JOBS NOW!


9I


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SUPERVISOR
Evening Shifts
Monday - Friday
Call: 850-983-5262


PERSONAL CARE AIDES
Ir,. C I I , rr . r -arl. ['l,.* _n,. aI.1
: _?&7 ,_ul er'reze P .',,,,
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W'r.'iv dellSIr ea.lr,.ir,:,uF ,7,-,n
Bridge Toll Reimbursed
EOE/M/F/D/V
Drug Free Workplace



LOCAL ACCOUNTING FIRI.1 SEEKS
STAFF ACCOUNTANT WITH PUBLIC
ACCOUNTING EXPERIENCE
DEGREE PREFERRED. BUT
EXPERIENCE CAN SUBSTITUTE
FOR EDUCATION FULL-TII.1E OR
PART-TIr.1E WITH FLEXIBLE HOURS
PAY RATE. b12-115 PER HOUR
WITH BENEFITS AND
ADVANCE.1ENT OPPORTUNITIES
FAX RESUMlE TO
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CA[LL NO *iW'TO PLA~CE YU RaGHOT I JOB!, 623.2'2


ADOPTION A nur-
turing family seeks
to adopt an infant to
love and cherish,
We are financially
secure to provide a
promising future.
Please call Christine
and David at
(888)322-0924.
#1704154

JUMBO GREEN &
BOILED PEANUTS
Holland Farms
Call 675-6876
NEED A LAWYER?
Protect Your Rights
Now! Criminal... Per-
sonal Injury... Bank-
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Labor Law.. Hurt..
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Trial Lawyers State-
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(800)733-5342
WHAT DESTROYS
Relationships? An-
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and Read Dianetics
by L. Ron Hubbard
Send $8.00 to: Hub-
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Foundation, 3102 N.
Habana Ave., Tam-
pa FL 33607
(813)872-0722.


ABSOLUTE AUC-
TION. Estates of
Cades Cove adjoins
Great Smoky Moun-
tains National Park,
Townsend, TN, Sat-
urday, October 21,
10:30 AM;
WWW.FURROW.C
OM, 1-800-4-FUR--
ROW. TN Lic. #62.
ABSOLUTE AUC-
TIONS- Waterfront,
Luxury Home Long-
boat Key on Saliwa-
ter with Dock, VA-
CANT LOT North-
port, 2 Lakefront
Homes, Aviation
Comm., Hidden Riv-
er home/airport
hangar, many more.
No Minimum, No
Reserve. Neal
VanDeRee Auction-
eer,
www.vanderee.com
(941)488-1500.


AUCTION BY Order
of the US Bankrupt-
cy Court Develop-
ment Opportunity!
15830 CR 675, Par-
rish, Manatee Coun-
ty, FL 11AM, Mon,
October 30 Auction
held on site 194+/-
ac equestrian center
offered in 6 parcels
Preview: 12-4 Satur-
day, Oct 21
(800)257-4161 Hig
genbotham.com
Higgenbotham Auc-
tioneers ME Higgen-
botham, CAI
AU305/AB158.


AUCTION- COM-
PLETE Operating
18 Hole Golf Course
and 67 +/- Devel-
oped Residential
Lots and Undevel-
oped Tracts. Satur-
day, October 28.
SDetails: ironhor-
seauction.com or
(800)997-2248
NCAL#3936.

AUCTION- SATUR-
DAY, October 28,
10am, Sportman's
getaway. Home on
lake & cabin. 144+/-
acres, divided,
Worth Co., GA.
241+/- acres, divid-
ed, Mitchel Co., GA.
Great hunting.
10%BP Rowell Auc-
tions, Inc. (800)323-
8388 www.rowel-
lauctions.com GAL
AU-C002594.


LIQUIDATION
AUCTION- Com-
mercial Real Estate
plus personal prop-
erty, selling sepa-
rately. October 26 -
10am. Rowell Auc-
tions, Inc. (800)323-
8388 10% buyers
premium GAL AU-
C002594 www.row-
ellauctions.com.
SELLING 182+/-
ACRES AND HOME
at Auction,
(SCHLEY CO. GA.
NOV. 4) Offered in
Parcels, Pond, Two
Creeks, Timber,
Pasture land, Wild-
life and Equipment
(866)300-7653
WWW.LAND2AUC-
TION.COM.


HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT:
Bulldozers, Back-
hoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks, Grad-
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vators; National Cer-
tification, Job Place-
ment Assistance;
Associated Training
Services (800)251-
3274 www.equi-
pmentoperator.com.


HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT Operator
CERTIFIED. Hands
on Training. Job
Placement Assis-
tance. Call Toll Free
(866)933-1575. AS-
SOCIATED TRAIN-
ING SERVICES,
5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Flori-
da, 34461.


102
Drivers
DRIVER NEEDED
over the road. Must
have clean CDL with
1 yr. experience or
more. Must pass
DOT physical. Fay
Way Trucking. 850-
981-0773, 850-261-
5355.


WAYS TLA PACE. ANAD


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

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15.00

up to 20 words
.25 PER WORD
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$11 .00/1 st week
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JANITORIAL
WORKERS
Evening Shifts
Monday - Friday
Call: 850-983-5262


102 ;
Drivers
0/0 DRIVER
The F/S is higher
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FFE (800)569-9298.


APAC, Inc. Hiring qualified applicants,

for the following positions:

Applicants for the following positions are

eligible for a $200.00 sign-on bonus

* Experienced Service Truck Driver - CDL/HAZMAT
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APAC is a drug-free workplace & EOE E


I


AUCTIONS


'AUCTION


AUCTIONS


HOT






I PAGE 7 THE SANTA ROSA'PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS OCTOBER 25, 2006


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teed Home EVERY
Wkend! Avg. $725 -
$1025/wk 65% pre-
loaded/pretarped
Mobile, AL Terminal
CDL-A required
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


102
Drivers
DRIVER-HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIV-
ERS for Central
Florida Local & Na-
tional OTR posi-
tions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great
benefits, competitive
pay & new equip-
ment. Need 2 years
experience. Call By-
num Transport for
your opportunity to-
day. (800)741-7950.
DRIVER-HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIV-
ERS for Central
Florida Local & Na-
tional OTR posi-
tions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great
benefits, competitive
pay & new equip-
ment. Need 2 years
experience. Call By-
num Transport for
your opportunity to-
day. (800)741-7950.
GULF COAST
-REGIONAL
TRACTOR TRAILER
DRIVER
*CDL
*Clean MVR
*Fork Lift experience
*40 cents per mile
plus drop off
*Home at night

Call: 850-626-8578


CITY OF MILTON
DISPATCHER/RECORDS
CLERK: Rotating shift work,
open 24-7. Requirements: H.S.
Diploma or Equiv. typing 30
cwm, ability to obtain FCIC
Certification within 6 mos.
Annual salary $20,862.
{Excellent benefits available}
This is a full time City of Milton
position.
To apply contact
Landrum Staffing Services,
P.O. Box 15700, Pens., FL 32514
(6723 Plantation Rd., Pens.)
or call (850) 476-5100


CITY OF MILTON
POLICE OFFICER--Fl. Certified
(register being established for the
City of Milton) For requirements
contact: SGT. Anthony Tindell @
983-5420, Applications may be
picked up at City Hall,
6738 Dixon St, Milton, Fl.
Minority applicants are
encouraged to apply.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace.
(850) 983-5400. Fax (850) 983-5469,
$26,728.00 Annually. |


102
Drivers
DRIVER: EARN-
INGS over $50,000
per year & Home
Weekends
Looking for drivers
for Dedicated Customer
No back-hauls
Paid Odometer
Mileage Loaded &
Empty.

Excellent benefits
and bonus program!
Call Bill or Neal for
details @
866-592-7006
DRIVER: YOU
WANT IT, WE
HAVE IT! Solo,
teams, owner opera-
tors, company driv-
ers, students, recent
grads, regional,
dedicated, long
haul.
Van, flatbed. Must
be 21. CRST Career
Center. (800)940-
2778, www.drive-
forcrst.com.
DRIVERS-FLATBED
$1700
Sign on Bonus
AL, GA, & FL Dis-
patch
Home Weekends
GUARANTEED
Earn Up to 390/mi
BCBS Ins.-Medical,
Dental & Vision, Co.
Match 401k in 90 days,
50% Pre-loaded &
Tarped Loads
Must be at least 23 yrs
old & 1 yr OTR Flatbed
Exp.
SUNBELT TRANSPORT
Call Herb:
1-800-494-8471
www.PatriotTrans.com
DUMP TRUCK driv-
. er needed. Clean
MVR. Local area.
$10 an hour to start.
850-554-2048
104
General Help
$2,900 WEEKLY
Guaranteed! Ad-
dressing letters in
your spare time.
Free postage/sup-
plies. No experience
necessary! Start im-
mediately, write
A&G Publications,
2370-G Hillcrest Rd.
#147-H, Mobile, AL
36695.
|CNA. DIETER
HOUSEKEEPING
PERSONAL CARE
AIDES
We offer a "test
prep course" to
challenge the C.N.A
exam in early Nov.
& early Dec..
Bay Breeze Nursing
& Retirement Cen-
ter
3387 Gulf Breeze
Pkwy., Gulf Breeze,
FL 32563
Phone: 850-932-9257
www.deltahealthgroup.
com
Bridge toll reimbursed-
EOE/M/F/DN/ V
Drug Free Workplace


Sr. Agricultural Assistant
The University of Florida, West Florida Research and Education
Center (WFREC) Jay Research Farm, is recruiting for an
Extension Sr. Agriculture. The Senior Agricultural Assistant is
responsible for assisting with and conducting Extension demon-
strations, field days, and tours on cooperating farms in counties
of Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa, and Walton, and at the
WFREC. The Agricultural Assistant will work cooperatively
with the County and State Agriculture Faculty of the western
panhandle of Florida. Minimum requirements: A high school
diploma and two years of appropriate experience. Appropriate
college coursework or vocational/technical training may substi-
tute at an equivalent rate for the required experience. Expected
starting salary range is $13.89 per hour. To view application
instructions and complete an online resume, please visit
www.hr.ufl.edu/job. Requisition number for this vacancy is
0700093 and the deadline date to apply is 10/31/2006. If an
accommodation due to a disability is needed to apply for this.
position, please call (352) 392-4621 or the Florida Relay System
at (800)' 955-8771 (TDD). An Equal Opportunity�
Employer/Affirmative Action Employer. '






Find your



Same and


win $5.00


Find your name in the Classified

Section of Wednesday's or
V 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.




G G a zette

6629 Elva St., Milton * 623-2120
s ^ ^ -^^ ^ '^\J ^y ^ ?e ,, ^ /.;;<,.;- W


104
General Help
DATA ENTRY!
Work From Any-
where. Flexible
Hours. Personal
Computer Required.
Excellent Career
Opportunity. Serious
Inquiries Only
(800)344-9636 Ext.
700.
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!!!
.Werner needs entry-
level semi drivers.
No exp. required.
Avg. $36k+ 1st yr!
60% home
nightly/weekly. CDL
'training in your area.
1-866-280-5309
EARN UP to $550
WEEKLY Working
through the govern-
ment PT No Experi-
ence. Call Today!!
(800)488-2921 Ask
for Department
W21.
HIRING JANITORI-
AL Supervisor Eve-
ning Shift Mon-Fri.
Good Pay - Call:
850-983-5262
HIRING JANITORI-
AL Workers Evening
Shifts Mon-Fri.
Call: 850-983-5262
LICENSED PLUMB-
ERS & Helpers
needed. Benefits
Available. 626-8456.
NOW HIRING cash-
ier for Baileys Penny
Pantry 3840 Hwy
90, Pace. 994-7801.
PLANT NURSERY -
General nursery
worker/part-time.
Some experience
desired, but not nec-
essary. 983-9121..
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.
SECRET SHOP-
PERS Wanted We
need consumers to
secret shop stores
across the country!
Apply online:
www.ShopJobs.org.
SWIFT LUMBER is
now hiring for an In-
dustrial Electrician
with PLC experience
Contact
Elbert Brown:
215-368-8801
TEAMS NEEDED.
Home weekly. Class
A-CDL w/HAZMAT.
TOP PAY & BENE-
FITS. (800)428-
0678. www.Armelli-
ni.com.
WANTED: FRA-
MERS & Carpenters
helpers. Must be de-
pendable & have
transportation.
Please call:
\554-2068
YARD HELP for
Landscape Supply
business. Good, val-
id drivers license &
forklift experience a
plus. Monday-Friday
8-5, Saturdays 8-12.
Call 850-626-8578.

110
Labor

LABORERS NEED-
ED Santa Rosa
Fence, call 995-
4001 leave a mes-
sage.


114
Medical
FREE DIABETIC
SUPPLIES! MEDI-
CARE PATIENTS!
Call Us Toll Free
(866)294-3476 and
receive a FREE ME-
TER! Am-Med Qual-
ity Diabetic Sup-
plies.
116
Office Work
MEDICAL OFFICE
RECEPTIONIST
Busy solo family
practice, exp'd only.
Multi-tasking is a
must. 4 day work
week. Send resume
to 5976 Berryhill Rd..
Milton, FL 32570
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
Jonathan Jones at:
983-7576 or
Fax
resume to:
850-682-2775
Liberty Nair.,nal
is an' EOE
ODC05398'

126
Skills/Trade
CUSTOM DESIGN
Interiors
Now hiring-top pay!
General Laborer
Metal Polisher
Aluminum & S. Steel
Welder
Call: 850-995-4544.
128
Positions Wanted
HARD WORKING
cleaning person
needed long term for
growing cleaning
business. Call 994-
1785



305
Auto
1992 PONTIAC. LE-
MANS $1000 OBO
MELANIE 623-9040
FOR SALE 2003
Nissan Xterra XE.
65.000 miles, gray
with gray interior.
$13,000 or best of-
fer. Call (850) 777-
7085.
310
Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy
All for $9,995.
(888)629-9968
BO02000033. CALL
US: We will not be
undersold!

FOR SALE
Approximately 275
Used and New For-
mal Dresses and
Bridalware. Shoes,
jewlery, jewlery
showcase, mirrors
and other items to
start a dress busi-
ness. Call after 3pm.
334-488-6661
GOLF BUSINESS
Play Lots of golf and
play better, tourna-
ments played in US
and World Raise
Money for charities
Earn awesome in-
come www.SGSPre-
sentations.com
(800)861-945624/7


310
Business
Opportunities
GOLF BUSINESS
Play Lots of Golf
and Travel. Play bet-
ter, tournaments
played in US and
World Raise Money
for Charities. Earn
Awesome Income.
www.SGSPresenta-
tions.com (800)861-
9456 24/7
KIM KELLEY
NO BULL, THIS IS
A FAST TRACK! I'll
show you how I
make $3,000 weekly
form any location.
No MLM, NO Lies.
Call: (888)657-8461.
VENDING ROUTE:
All Snacks/Candies,
Drinks, Energy
Drinks Too! All
Brands. All Sizes.
Great Equipment.
Great Support. Fi-
nancing Available
with $7,500 down.
Tom: (877)843-8726
AIN #B02002-037.
WORK ONLINE at
home 23 people
needed immediately.
Earn a part or full-
time income. Apply
FREE online and
get
started! 800-807-
5176
www.wahusa.com
Enter Ad Code 1826
YOU WON'T
SLEEP
TONIGHT! The "Ulti-
mate Juice" money-
making opportunity
is coming 12/01/06.
Preview at:
www.JuicePerfect.c
om. Don't miss this
tremendous nutri-
tional-technology
breakthrough! FREE
Pre-registration!!
315
Business Services
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.
B&B HOME
IMPROVEMENTS
25 years experience.
Free estimates
Licensed & Insured
Call anytime
(850) 981-3936
"No job too.small!"
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.
BUISNESS SERV-
ICE Troy, Built Con-
struction LLC, cous-
tom residential fra-
mer, also additions,
remodels, carports,
decks, and sheds.
Free estimates call
Troy Rutherford
@554-2068 or 981-.
9757.
CELESTIAL
INSPIRATIONS
Psychic Readers
Available Daily
Crystals, Incense,
Candles, Herbs,
Books, CD's, Cards,
Fountains and more
to compliment your
spiritual beliefs. On-
line Store: www.
celestial-ihspira-
tions.com
4474 Woodbine
Road, Unit #3
(Woodbine Plaza
Parking Lot)
Phone:
850-995-4288
Tuesday-Friday
10-6 and Saturday
10-4

GRANNY & NANNY
Old Fashioned
house cleaning with
old fashioned prices.
983-7394


315
Business Services
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.
DIRECT CAR
DETAILING
will come to your lo-
cation, dependable
& reasonable
.623-8415
DIRT CHEEP
CLEANING SERVICE
We Furnish Sup-
plies. Senior dis-
count with ad.
Homes, condos, offi-
ces. Call 384-2388
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
HANDY HANDS
ON CALL
Home Improvement
Specialists
850-525-0736
Emergency Repair
Service Available
www.alpha-atherton.com
*Licensed & Insured
*Accept Credit
Cards'
* *Free Estimates
*Member BBB &
SRCC

HOUSE
CLEANING
"I'M AN ACE"
When It Comes
To Cleaning
Your Home!
Pace -Milton Area
Please call Pat at:
623-0854

JEFF'S COMPUT-
ER Service: My
,place or yours. Up-
grades; virus remov-
al, maintenance,
programming, hard
ware replacement,
home networks,
slow system repair,
cable/DSL, modem
installation, setup;
nignis 'weekends
too. Information
Technology Degree.
850-485-1283
LEBER'S PAINT
AND TRIM, LLC
Licensed & Insured
Call for Free Esti-
mate. Interior Paint-
ing, Trim Work,
Hardwood Floors,
Exterior Painting.
Phone:
850-206-5370

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

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


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


315
Business Services
ROGERS' DOZER
SERVICES, INC.
Land clearing,
and all tractor,
dozer and related
services.
Free Estimates.
NO JOB TOO
SMALL!!
You may find
cheaper but you
won't find better.
Call Billy Rogers:
850-957-4952 or
cell: 850-261-8407
STUMP-EASE
STUMP GRINDING
Most removals $35
Discount for multiple
removals & Back-
yard accessible.
Local Contractor
Retired USN
Licensed & Insured
232-8746
THE MOWER MEDIC
We service Your
Mower in your home
at your
convenience..
Bob and Andy
Knowles. Office
(850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576
THE SCREEN MAN
Window Screen on
Site. Repair or Re-
placement.
995-0719
-Cell: 637-5611
Free Estimates

Several Contrac-
tor's to' do "Repairs
or Improvements to
your Home or Busi-
ness? If so call J &
L Services. We spe-
cialize in Complete
repairs and im-
provements to your
home and business.
Ceilings, floors, car-
pentry, drywall,
painting, paneling,
siding, fencing,
decks, patios, yard
maintenance, tree
service and the list
goes on.
J & L Home Improve-
ment Services
50-287-1914
One call does it
all!

TNT METAL
BUILDING, INC.
R.V. & Boat
covers,
Garages.
Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Call for best prices
in town!
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors.
Financing Available
Free delivery & setup
(850) 983-2296 or
Cell: (850) 206-
4008

320
Child Care

CHILD CARE
in my home, with
lots of hugs and
TLC. From a mother
of one. Please call
Dawn at 995-8505
Ref's. upon request

325
Domestic

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

, 335
Financial Services

ARE YOU TOUGH
ENOUGH TO HAUL
FLOWERS? Class A
Teams or Solos
wanting to team.
Home Weekly. Top
Pay & Benefits. Call
(800)428-0343.


335
Financial Services
I BUY Mortgage
Notes. Find out how
to convert your local
monthly payments to
a large lump sum of
cash. Old Note
Quote. Call Today!
(305)387-6780.
PRIVATE MONEY
AVAILABLE: Easy
qualifying. Rapid
funding.- Flexible
terms on real estate
secured properties.
*Bare-land *Com-
mercial *Residential.
Thomas: (866)895-
4502.
REFINANCE/PUR-
CHASE ANY
CREDIT YOU are
our Priority Bank-
ruptcy, turndowns,
stop foreclosures
Residential/Invest-
ors/Commercial We
get the job done
"The Right Way"
Call us Direct Lend-
ing Partners
(866)574-7216.
REFINANCING RE-
PORT. WHAT
BANKS DO NOT
WANT YOU TO
KNOW! Tampa -
Refinancing your
house is one of the
most important fi-
nancial steps you
will take. Do not
make needless mis-
takes that will cost
you thousands of
dollars and tie up
your cash flow and
wealth for years to
come. Find out the
TRUTH that banks
and brokers do not
want you to know.
Call our automated
24 hour toll free line
at 1-800-775-5577
to hear a free re-
corded message
and we will send you
the FREE REPORT
today that may save
your financial future.
Investors welcome.
WE HAVE drivers
projected to earn
$56,000 this year!
How much will YOU
earn? How much *ill
YOU earn? Home
weekly! . HEART-
LAND EXPRESS
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandex-
presstcom.
345
Lawn Care
CLARK'S LAWN
CARE General
Maintenance & All
Types of Tractor
Work - Licensed &
Insured. Call: Mike
Clark at 626-2428
PAGE'S TREE
Service Trim, cut &
remove. Call 626-
2159 (if no -answer,
please leave message)
Firewood $50. a
load and up.
350
Senior Care
CHRISTIAN COM-
PANION available in
Milton to sit with eld-
erly, or for illness or
surgery recovery.
Flexible hours with
no minimum require-
ment. Light house-
keeping, errands,
and appointments.
Call: 983-7519 or
313-9627
DEPENDABLE
LIVE-IN care giver/
companion seeking
position. References
provided., Call 994-
0010.
360
Miscellaneous

AIRLINE MECHAN-
IC - Rapid training
for high paying Avia-
tion Career. FAA
predicts severe
shortage. Financial
aid if qualify - Job
placement assis-
tance, CALL AIM
(888)349-5387.


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. Call (866)858-
2121 www.on-
lineTidewaterTech.c
om.
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS
CHILDREN, etc.
Only one signature
required! *Excludes
govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-
2000, ext.600. (8am-
6pm) Alta Divorce,
LLC. Established
1977.





402
Apartments
1 BEDROOM fur-
nished apartment
with central heat &
air. No pets. $400.
month, $300. dep.
Call for appointment.
994-7246
1 BR/1 BA, Dog-
wood..Ch/a, appli-
ances, new tile and
carpet,- just remo-
died, trash & water
included. $410/mo,
$400.'dep. Available
Now. Call 292-9645
or 982-0984
2 BR/1BA
CH & AC
New Carpet!
Water, Sewer,
Garbage Included.
$475./$450.
Triplex-Dearborn &
Peachtree in Milton.
1 block off Stewart
Drive by, then leave
message. (also
available 1BR $425.)
Call: 712-7513

FOR RENT
2/BR 1/BA Secluded
lot. $550/mo
$500/deposit Just off
of Avalon Blvd.
994-9391
LUXURY APART-
MENT available No-
vember 1st,
2bd/2ba; ceramic tile
floors, fireplace,
laundry room $600
damage deposit,
$700 monthly rent.
Ask for Sheree.
623-2500 or
994-4962
PACE/MULAT
AREA Nice
2BR/1BA Apartment
for rent C/H&A - gar-
bage, furnished, and
lots of yard.
$400/mo $400 de-
posit 995-4335
SLEEPING ROOM
Efficiency Apartment
Utilities Furnished.
$360.00/mth
623-2862 or
377-63313
404
Commercial
FOR RENT
6549 Caroline Street
475 Sq.Ft. Zoned
C-2. Great for a
small store or office.
Nice area in the
heart of Milton. $500
per month. Call Eric
Gleaton Realty
478-4607
FOR RENT
6555 Caroline Street
Unit "A" 2,500
square feet of office
space for rent in the
heart of Milton's
commercial district.
$2,100 per month
call Eric Gleaton Re-
alty 478-4607.
OFFICE SPACE
FOR LEASE
6061 Dr's Park,
, 1,800 sf, newly ren-
ovated. 623-5618
406
Homes
3 BD/2BA Newly re-
modeled, central
heat and air, carport,
excellent location,
near elementary
schools. $850
month
$500 deposit
623-9553
CLEAN 3-BED-


ROOM 1- Bath in
Crescent Lake, Pen-
sacola. CH/A,
fenced back yard.
First & last month
rent. Deposit $500.
$750 month.
850-981-9695
FOR RENT
3BR/2BTH roomy
waterfront home
with boat house in
quiet neighborhood.
$895/$500 please
call: 850-994-0667


eCAREStaff

"The Home Care & Staffing Source"

CareStaff has openings for certified
Nurses Aides, Licensed Practical Nurses
and Registered Nurses.

CareStaff is hiring
Home Health Aides and will train.


475-9000
Please visit our website at www.care-staff.com
License # HHA299991520


CITY OF MILTON

Plant Operator City of Milton -
Water/Wastewater Treatment Plant: Req: HS
dip.: 1 yr exp in general mechanical maint
operation; poss. of St. of FL DEP Class "C"
Wastewater Certification or, ability to obtain
within 2 yrs of employment. This is a full
time City of Milton position. Salary
$18,512.00 - $19,448.00 annually DOQ &
Exp. To apply contact Landrum Staffing,
P.O. Box 15700, Pensacola, Florida 32514
(6723 Plantation Rd., Pensacola) or call
(850) 476-5100 Open until filled.
AA/EE,O/ADA







I PAGE 8 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS OCTOBER 25, 2006


406
Homes
FOR RENT-

*3/2 Home, Chis-
holm Rd. Pensacola
$850

*3/1.5 home, 5705
Divot Ln. Milton
$850

*4/2 home, 6001
Ridgeview Milton
$1200

*3/2 home, 6579
OCdar St., Milton
$850.


!3/2 Waterfront
'home, 5084 Sam
Miguel Milton $1450


Sania Rosa Realty
623-0077

FOR
" RENT
4/BR 2/BA 2300 sq
ft. all brick home. 1st
time rental, very
nice. Sundial Estate
Sub. convenient to
Pensacola and Whit-
j;ng Field. Non-
'Smoking environ-
ment. $1375/mth
$1000/deposit.


AC
1.
5.
10.
14.
15.
16.
17.

18.


406
Homes
FOR RENT
4556 Southern
Place on Cul-de-sac
1,100 square feet. 3
Bedrooms, 1.5
Baths. New. carpet &
vinyl. Large fenced
in yard, no pets.
$795 per month.
Call Eric Gleaton
Realty 478-4607
FOR RENT
6707 Cedar Ridge
Circle. 3/BR 2/BA
plus office. Built
2005. $995/mth
$995/dep.
346-7982 or 221-
1429
FOR RENT ALL util-
ities furnished 1
bedroom large for-
mal dining room.
Large living room,
with fireplace. Ca-
ble, 2 TV's, stereo.
Linens, dishes, furni-
ture, on creek.
Downtown Milton.
Central heat and air.
$695 deposit $350,
one person less.
Call 983-8195
PACE WITH pool 3
or 4BR/2BA
$950/mo $700 de-
posit 221-6015
Available . immedi-
ately 4332 Jernigan
Rd.


.ROSS
Bonkers
Artichoke treat
Practice pugilism
Atop
Dispute
Designer Chanel
Nevada's second-
largest city
Knack for growing
Quit
Suit or brief follower
Toast opening
The Munsters' pet
bat
Tux-renting event
Mickey's kind, in
MichoacAn
Proclamation word
Good-bye, in Mexico
Sound of pain
__-top computer
Pig fare
The daily
Singer Martin, to
friends
Tin ____ Alley
Like pickle water
Take care of
Publishing
Venetian waterway
Herds of whales
Author Richard
Brownie


406
Homes
HOLLEY
NAVARRE area
2/b 1.5/ba mobile
home, total electric,
private lot $525/mo
$300/deposit
994-7918
Bay Crest Realty
HOUSE FOR
LEASE/RENT
2/BR 1/BA - W/D
connections. Pet de-
posit required. $550
rent/$650deposit
983-5060
HOUSE FOR Rent
Milton-3bed/2bath.
Great neighborhood,
outside pets ok.
1900 sq. ft.
$1050/mo,
$1000/deposit
Call: 502-418-7888
MILTON WATER-
FRONT 3/2 total
renovation, 1700 sq.
ft. with dock, large
screened in patio,
washer, dryer, dish-
washer, refrigerator,
and range included.
Close to 110.
$1250/mo and $750
deposit 994-5449 or
304-1539
RENTALS 2 to 3 BR
in Jay, Milton and
Pace. $400 to $650
per month. Call:
'994-5703


406
Homes
NEW HOME for rent
in Milton. 3/BR 2/BA
located' in conven-
ient area, near Post
Office, grocery
store, and local
banks. Spacious
fenced in backyard
with deck. $985/mth
$985/security de-
posit. Pets allowed
with pet deposit.
380-7769
NEWER HOME
3BR/2B near Whit-
ing Field with extra
large room could
use as den or 4th
bedroom $750/mo
$600/deposit 7255
Birdie lane 221-6015
SMALL 1 BD
house in Bagdad.
Must see to appreci-
ate! $650 a
month,$150 deposit.
Sorry no pets.
623-8415,
408
Land
FOR RENT
2 or 3 bedroom, total
electric, dishwasher,
etc. 626-8973
LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510


50. Teamster with the
right of way?
52. Never - Late
55. Deputies
58. Pineapple: Sp.
59. Trumpeter Baker
60. Cry of woe
61. " _ Of Ages"
62. Liz Taylor's are violet
63. Tub soakings
64. Individuals

DOWN
1. Entice
2. "Song Of The __
Road" (Whitman)
3. Terms
4. Lennon's widow
5. Mother of Ishmael
6. Strays
7. 1957 Pulitzer Prize
winner James
8. Street: Fr.
9. Commandments
number
10. Plot
11. Precipitate heavily
12. Peak
13. Steals from
19. Source of irritation
21. Inmates
24. Viscous mesa
25. Spurious
26. Hit the books


408
Land
HOMES FOR SALE
New Reduced Price
17 acres with beauti-
ful 8 acre lake with 3
houses, barn, work-
shop, in ground
pool. Will subdivide.
$609,000.
Call:712-5983 or
994-1989.

410
Mobile Homes

2/BR 1/BA off Ava-
lon in Park.
Water/garbage fur-
nished $435/mth
$200/deposit. No
Pets. 994-7918
Baycrest Realty

2BD/1BA NICE,
clean and quiet. All
utilities furnished.
Pace area, no
pets.1/2 mile north
of Hwy 90 on Chu-
muckla Hwy.
$475/mth $475/de-
posit
Call 995-1717
2BD/2BA WEST
Milton, $525 'a
month, $250 depos-
it. No Pets. Total
Electric. Baycrest
Realty. 994-7918


414
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE
NEEDED. Milton
850-449-4070

ROOMMATE
WANTED
East Milton
$250/mth. Must love
animals, non-smok-
ing environment.
Utilities included.
Call: 288-1807 for
more information.





452
Apartments




g 4
The All New!
Jay

Apartments

FULLY RENOVATED ONE,TWO, AND
THIEE BEDROOMUNITS NOW
AVAILABLE WA.,C


850-983-6995

460
Mobile Homes

FOR RENT 3 bed 2
bath double wide
mobile home. $650-
$750 per month.
$650 security de-
posit/ East Milton
newly renovated.
Please call Barbara
Cumbie @ 377-
6787



Ei


27. Grate harshly
28. Stevenson of Illinois
29. Squeeze
30. Teen's complaint,
often
31. ___Barbara
33. Emulates the
Cheshire Cat
35. Combination
37. System of
coordinates
38. Author William
Howells
40. Channel markers
41. __ tissue
43. Sail extenders
46. Office tables
47. Visage
48. Wan
49. "The More __ You"
50. Midge
51. Root in the memory
53. "___ In A Lifetime"
54. Trees of the beech
family
56. Keyboard key
57. Southern state: abbr.
58. In favor of


506
Homes
6209 MOHAWK Tr
Seller paying closing
costs except insur-
ance and pre paidsl
New and move in
ready! 3/2 with large
great room that
could easily be a 4th
bedroom. 1448 liv-
ing area, vinyl exteri-
or good cents home,
completely chain link
fenced. $134,900
ERA Bill Wallace
Realty 572-6500
8121 OLD Stage
Coach ,Rd. Lovely
Country style home
and detached moth-
er-in-law quarters or
apartment with its
own appliances and
bathroom (516 living
area- 1969 total liv-
ing area). Split bed-
room plan, fireplace,
above ground pool
and large deck. 91
acre lot. No through
traffic. $172;900
Bill Wallace
623-5330
EAST MILTON
Own for less than
you can rent, 1 yr.,
new 4/BR on 1 acre
with all appliances
and over size ga-
rage. 5 minutes to .
110. Holley Proper-
ties. $ 169,900
VA Financing Avail-
able Call; Tom:
449-2983
Owner/Agent
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
2/BR 1/BA Concrete
block on 11 acre land
off of Woodbine.
Central heat/ac new
tile and carpet.
$105,000 obo. 554-
2237 or 994-1266
FOR SALE
New Reduced Price
2 Houses on 7 acres
in Chumuckla on the
lake. $409,000. In
gound swimming
pool and remodeled
with workshop.
994-1989 or 712-
5983
HOME FOR SALE
Cute- Milton Cot-
tage, built in 1928.
2/BR 2/BA, total
electric, new roof,
new h&a. 6806 Hunt
St. $75,000. 1000
sq
ft. Front and back
fenced yards.
393-3383
LEASE WITH Op-
tion in Milton, 3/2
1700 sq ft. $5000
Option owner/agent.
850-206-4026
PACE 3/2 Brick
fenced backyard
1,610 L.A. Vicks-
burg Est, family
room with F/P, LR &
DR combo, refriger-
ator, stove, D.W.
$129,900
Joanne Bryan Real-
tor 994-4718 King
and Assoc. Realty
510
Land
5 ACRES fenced
pasture for sale.
Located off Munson
Hwy, Indian Ford
Rd., Close to Cold
Water Creek.
$90,000 957-8784
or 554-5237

LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408


510
Land
8 ACRE track locat-
ed in Shangrila Es-
tates, east of Milton,
paved road, zoned
agriculture $85,000
850-537-8450
850-529-3061
FOR SALE
5.44 acres Hwy 89
north of Milton, Re-
stricted $108,000.
Call: 623-2611 or
516-4377
MILTON
4080 Raven - end of
street,' off DaLisa.
123 X 300, .84 +or-.
Power, water, sep-
tic, outbuilding.
Owner $35,000
cash. 324-0494
MILTON- 1 Acre
Homesite - Road to
be paved soon.
$28,900. Call Julie
Petersen at Century
21 Island View.
(850)621-7621
PACE LAND for
sale - 2 acres for
more information go
to: Sharphome.com.
ID#flabg.

512
Mobile Homes

FOR SALE
1997 Fleetwood Mo-
bile home. 2/BR
2/BA. 14 x 70, cov-
ered porch, shed, vi-
nyl siding, central
heat/air. All applian-
ces stay. Excellent
condition must sell
immediately. Ridge-
way Blvd. Milton.
reduced to $26,900
Call:983-9316.


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







554
Commercial

MOUNTAIN WA-
TERFRONT Sale.
Lakefront homesites
& condos w/boat
slips on beautiful
Lake Chatuge in
Western NC. Call
now for Nov. 4 res-
ervation. (877)234-
8850 x.102.

556
Homes

PALM HARBOR
HOMES Modular,
Mobile & Stilt
Homes 0% DOWN
when you own your
land. Call for FREE
color brochures
(800)622-2832.


556
Homes
SEEKING QUALITY
LOG HOME MANU-*
FACTURER? Origi-
nal Old Timer Log
Homes Needs Deal-
ers in Your Area.
Protected Territory,
High Commissions,
Stability/Support.
Contact Mr. Henry
(800)467-3006
www.oldtimerlog-
homes.com.

558
Investments
COASTAL NORTH
CAROLINA Water-
front Community.
The Preserve at Riv-
erSea. Developer
Closeouts from
$129,900. Incredible
location. Far below
market value. 18
month no payment
plan.. (866)213-
6315. Broker, Neigh-
borhood Properties,
LLC.
LAKE CUMBER-
LAND, KY PAR-
CELS Just $38,900.
Off water parcels in
exclusive gated'
community. Driving
range, tennis courts,
hiking trails & much
more. Close to Buck
Creek Marina. Circle
this ad & call:*
(866)462-8198.
LAKEFRONT LAND
SALE LAKE-
FRONTS FROM,
$29,900! TENNES-
SEE MOUNTAINS!
GRAND OPENING!
TWO DAYS ONLY!
OCTOBER 28-29
Lake Access Parcel
with 2,000 sf Log
Cabin Package Only
$59,900! Call Now!
(866)950-5263 Ext.
1705.
LAKEFRONT PRE-
DEVELOPMENT
OPPORTUNITY!
www.grandeharbor.i
nfo All water- access
homesites direct
from the developer.
Most amenities al-
ready in. Far below
market value, from
$79,900. Possible
18 mo NO PAY-
MENTS! Call Now!
(888)BY-LAKES.
LIQUIDATION
LAND SALE. 5 to
138 Acres. A limited
number of spectacu-
lar parcels are being
sold at 30% below
appraised value. Lo-
cated in Central FL
w/ good access,
utils, survey, recent
appraisal & exc fin.
Call today (866)352-
2249 x 847.
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.realtyofmur-
phy.com.

560
Land
LAND FOR sale
Flomaton, Alabama.
Enjoy your own pri-
vate drive and see-
ing the deer and
birds. 15 acres
$45,000. Call 1-251-
296-3944.


560
Land
A LAND BARGAIN -
WYOMING 35 acres-'
- $49,900; 50 acres -":
$59,900. Located 90-'"
minutes east of Salt'
Lake in the foothills"'-
of the Uinta Moun-'
tains. Snow-capped',
- mountain views.
Surrounded by gov't.'-
land. Recreational',"
paradise. EZ Terms'.
Call Utah Ranches;,>'
LLC. (888)541-5263;'j.
BEAUTIFUL BLUE '
RIDGE, NC Moun-''
tain Views. 8+ Acre
Mountain Estate.-""
Heavily Wooded's"
with Stream. EZ Fi-r-,
nancing- $49,900.,
(800)230-6380,
ext.120.
BEAUTIFUL N.
CAROLINA. ES-'
CAPE THE HEAT IN'.-.:
THE BEAUTIFUL.
PEACEFUL MOUN,..:'
TAINS 'OF WEST-,,
ERN NC Homes, -
Cabins, Acreage & .
INVESTMENTS. :.
CHEROKEE
MOUNTAIN GMAC.* .
REAL ESTATE.
cherokeemountain- '
realty.com Call for ,'
free brochure
(800)841-5868.
EAST TENNES&
SEE- Norris Lake '
5.6 acre wooded y
LAKEFRONT lot- -
$66,500 5.1 ACRE �
WOODED view lot-
$28,900 Call Lake-
side Realty @ e
(423)626-5820 Or-
Visit www.lakesi- *
derealty-tn.com. %
GULF FRONT lots';
$595k. Homes start- -,
ing mid $300k. Newo;-;
master planned
ocean front com-n
munity on beautifulI'
Mustang Islandc
near Corpus Christi,
TX. www.cinnamon-;,
shore.com.,
(866)891-5163. "
LAKE LOT CLOSE.
OUT SALE Satur--
day, November 11.>,
We'll make your',
payments for the 1sti
year! 3 ACRE LAKE",
ACCESS ,ONLY.'
$34,900. FREE? '
BOAT SLIPS! On<
spectacular 34.000,
acre recreational'
lake in ,Eastern TenK�
nessee, Surrounded:,
by state forest. Lim-
ited # available. Call
today for early ap-
pointment (800)704-
3154 X 880, TN
Land Partners, LLC
10% down, balance.'
financed 1 year @
7.25% fixed, 1 year
balloon, OAC, pay-.
ment
$189.77/m6nth.
LOW WHOLESALE'.
Prices. Investor Lots,'
1/4, 1/2 and 1-full',:
acre lots. 6, 7, and,'
13 Acre Parcels.',
Fully-platted and ,
buildable. Highlands.'
and Hendry coun-',
ties. Call Mr. Law-
rence (800)796-;i
6569.
N. FLA 80 Ac $6200:
per acre. Pines,:
hardwoods & creek.'.
Homesites, hunt or:
recreation.
(800)294-2313 Ext,
1185 A Bar Sales,k
Inc. 7 days 7am-'
7pm.


10at s S q. t. t 4 es


I Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets
* Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim
* Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
* Garden Tub and Shower
Ceiling Fans In all Bedroom and Great Room
* Walk-in Closets In Bedrooms
* French Doors * Gas or Wood Fireplace


Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website wwwsteelehonmescc


Baths Sq. Ft.
Bellehaven 1 1040
Chadwicki 2 1149
Stratford 2 1257
Norwood 2 1341
Mayfair 2 1418
Diplomat 2 1510
Hampton 2 1525
Gemini 2 1579
Inglewood 2 1586
Ambasjudor 2 1610
York 2 1622
Oxford 2 1713
LxIlnglon 2 1812
Lexingloto 4 BR 2 11812
Iillclraok (SIgnititire Scrle) 2 1833
I'lcltwood 2 949
KingImO, t n(SIgeatun Siete) 2 2129
I2e1ly 1l/2 2213
eonlliuv (Slgniilll[t0 N1i) i . 3 349S
2 BLetHaoil Duplex 2(1 4 i.ielill) 11 1140
3 Bedanntlll DU|)lex 4 (2 eitel unit) 1.6


I5.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
..... 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
PFL, L, uORo4481io Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Price
67,800
70,900
78,400
83,000
83,900
86.800
88,100
90,600
98,100
91,200
95,000
97,300
1091300
101,700
116,600
108,400
131:300
126,300
i5,000
139,800
mHOO


MODES O I


11







I PAGE 9 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS OCTOBER 25, 2006


560
Land
MOUNTAIN GOLF
RESORT LIVING
Beautiful Blue Ridge
Mountain location.
Cashiers, NC. 70
degree July days.
Preconstruction
event October 27-
29 during leaf sea-
son, so call now to
attend and for more
-information.
(888)743-2975 and
www.riverrocknc.co
m..Vision Rock LLS,
Broker.

WITH TENNES-
SEE'S Beautiful
Lakes & Mountains,
you are sure to find
the perfect spot to
call home. Call Nan-
cy.Gaines, Gables &
Gates (865)388-
7703, (865)777-
9191 www.nancy-
gaines.com


560
Land
MURPHY, NORTH
CAROLINA Afforda-
ble Homes in the
Mountains. Afforda-
ble Homes, Moun-
tain Cabins and
Land. CALL FOR
FREE BROCHURE
(877)837-2288 EXIT
REALTY MOUN-
TAIN VIEW PROP-
ERTIES www.exit-
murphy.com.

NORTH GEORGIA
Lovely 7-acre re-
treat, located on the
Cherokee/Pickens
County. Line. Has
600 ft. trout stream
frontage in rear,
5B/4BA house, pool,
hot tub, pasture &
woodlands. Listed
for $575,000. Ron
Zalkind, MetroBrok-
ers/GMAC,
(706)273-0459.


560
Land
MYRTLE BEACH,
SC OCEANSIDE-
NEAR BEACH GAT-
ED COMMUNITY
$169,900- $225,900
Exquisite 1 and 2
BR. Villas- Presti-
gious Location
Granite countertops,
Sunrooms, Walk-in
closets Owners
clubhouse/ Fitness
room/ Tennis Courts
90% Financing for
Qualified Purchas-
ers Limited Availabil-
ity (800)382-3332
Open 7 days.

VA MOUNTAIN
LOG CABIN unfin-
ished inside, view,
trees, private, large
creek and river near-
by, $139,500 owner
(866)789-8535
VA94.com.
VIEW WESTERN
North Carolina,
North Georgia, East-
ern TN, Real Estate.
Excellent retirement
area. Very afforda-
ble homes, cabins,
land. Low taxes.
Good paying jobs
available, www.mtla-
kesreguide.com.


I.


560
Land
WATERFRONT RE-
SORT LIVING WIL-
MINGTON, NC His-
toric Port City Coast-
al Development The
Bluffs on the Cape
Fear. Fastest Grow-
ing County in NC.
Public Grand Open-
ing Oct 21. Direct
Ocean Access. Pre-
construction incen-
tives to call now.
www.thebluffsnc.co
n (866)725-8337
Cape Fear Bluffs,
LLC Broker,




704
Livestock

FREE
ROOSTERS
983-6157

706
Livestock Supplies
2004 MERHOW
horse trailer with 10
ft living quarters 8 ft
wide, New condition
$29,500 850-537-
8450
850-529-3061


706
Livestock Supplies
ROYAL KING 17 "
leather horse sad-
dle. New condition
$325 850-537-8450
850-529-3061


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

708
Pets
2-MALE KITTENS,
twins, 6 months old.
White with blue
eyes. Free to good
home. Go together
983-0548
FOR SALE
6 week old Austral-
ian Sheppard Minis.
No tails, with 1 Par-
vo Shot. 4/Blue
Merle, 4/Black&
White. $300 each.
Parents have pa-
pers. 232-6528
FREE TO good
home. Adorable,
good natured,
homeless . kitties,
need good loving re-
- sponsible families.
Call: 623-5128


710
Pet Supplies
GOT A BIRD?
NEED A CAGE?
Large 2'x2'x4' King's
Cage. Two food
bowls and one water
bowl rotate out for
service. Bottom tray
slides out for clean-
ing. Includes stand.
Black in color. Call
Jim, (850)393-3654.
2 HORSE Trailer,
needs work, $400
obo. Call after 1pmo
623-2568

712
Lost & Found
PETS
LOST DOG. Walker
hound
white/black/brown.
pet not hunter. Call
995-9661 or 393-
0477.

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


826
Sporting Goods
FOR SALE 2-New
24 inch 3-wheel
pedaling adult
pleasure & shopping
bicycle. Front and
back baskets. Pedal
to beach or pleasure
shopping. $175
each or $300 for
both. 850-476-4732
FOR SALE
Hunting equipment,
2 compound bows,
1-Bear $50, 1-6ft.
handed Astro $100.
Milton. 623-0778
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
2006 MODEL
BLOWOUTIII Ware-
house Clearance
Sale on the New
Kayak Pool. SAVE $
thousands on
selected models
limited supply
FREE ESTIMATES
Easy Finance Fast
Installation. Call
(866)348-7560
www.kavaknoolsflorida.com
FOR SALE
Split rail fence, ap-
prox. 156 ft. Call:
572-5473


Exercise


Your Brain.

Read Thle "lewspapez

Studies show that <
reading keeps the mind
sharp. Give your brain a
boost. Subscribe to the
newspaper and open
your eyes and your
mind to a world of
information.
The Santa Rosa Press Gazette [
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570
Phone 623-3616
Fax 623-2007


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale



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

GENERATOR,
TROY built, 5550
watts, $699 new,
asking for $450.
Phone # 983-8024.


DISH NETWORK
FREE 4 Roomsl
Over 240 Channelsl
FREE iPod Shuffle!
FREE Movie Chan-
nels! FREE , DVR!
FREE HD Upgrade!.
Call Now! (800)318-
4039


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
GLASS CRAFTER
needs empty glass
soft drink bottles, (all
kinds). Not necessa-
rily collectors edi-
tions. Will pick up.
Call: 983-8042

PAY CASH for junk
cars or trucks, Run-
ning or not. Call
983-9527
WANTED
OLD ROOFING TIN.
Will tear down and
haul. 983-8042 or
393-9617
- U91991


.904
Cars
CARS FOR SALE
1989 Cadillac Bra-
hams, leather, load-
ed, runs great, new.
w. pump, new tires,
new battery, $1500
Firm.

1993 Geo Storm
Red, runs great, cd .
player
.$1200
Call: 626-6149


904
Cars
MY MOM'S CAR:
1984 Mercury Grand
Marquis. 67,500 ac-
tual miles. In great
condition, transmis-
sion a bit sluggish
until' it warms up.
$1,500 OBO. Call
Jim, (850)393-3654.
918
Trucks
2002 DODGE
C1500 Four wheel
drive 4 door $13,000
firm 390-3227

Place a classified
ad today. Phone
623-2120


920
Vans
91 ASTRO VAN
4.3 Automatic trans-
mission, runs good.
AC is cold. $2195
232-7255
922
Other
FOR SALE
4' x 10' Utility Trail-
er, may convert to
16' Boat trailer. Gal-
vanize Heivy.
Springs. $275.00'
623-0101


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PAGE 10


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