Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00195
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Publication Date: November 15, 2006
Copyright Date: 2005
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00195
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text















J


- WEDNESDAY

) November 15, 2006


Grimditch to approach 100 behind bars


By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette Staff Writer'
Beverly Grimditch is likely
to be nearly 100 years old
before she is eligible to leave
prison.
Monday, she pled no con-
test to five felony charges stem-
ming from an incident reported
around the country. Grimditch
was sentenced to 30 years in
prison, in addition to the 15


years she recently received for
violation of probation.
Two lives were destroyed
on June 15 by her actions-22-
year-old Chris Villar, killed in
his bed by the drunk driver and
the life of Grimditch herself.
Police say the 51-year-old
Navarre woman was driving a
Silver Infiniti while intoxicated
when she fled police in Milton.
They say Grimditch sped
away from a marked patrol car


at a high rate of speed, lost con-
trol, went airborne and flipped
the vehicle three times, crash-
ing through the roof of a house
on Margaret Street, killing 22-
year-old Christopher Villar in
his bed.
Grimditch was on proba-
tion at the time for a similar
incident in Walton County. She
recently received 15 years in
prison for violation of proba-
tion as a result of her alleged


actions in the Milton case.
Some speculated the case
could go on for months without
resolution, but the timeframe
was drastically shortened when
Grimditch entered a plea of
guilty.
Ginmdich's maximum pos-
sible charges could have been:
30 5ears and/or a $10.000 fine;
DUI manslaughter-15 years
andior a $10.000 tine: DUI sec-
ond offense-one year and/or a


BEVERLY GRIMDITCH


$1,000 fine; DUI with property
damage-one year and/or a
$1,000 fine; and violation of
driving restrictions-60 days
and/or a $500 fine.
The mother of Chris Villar,
Carla, has created a website in
his meinorN: Imu'. t 1.il 11i,..-ii
.ai.,fl' -.ki'i .1.1 ; M'essages
for the tamil ma\L be posted
there. I
Reach writer at:
hough@sr-pg.com


Power struggle:


Rural Metro files


formal complaint


By LYNNE HOUGH
Press" Gaucn:i Staif Wite ii,
Corporate Rural/Metro is
not happy with the actions of
the Midway Fire Depairnnent.
A formal complaint was
received by Santa Rosa County
officials Mondai morning-
roughly two weeks after the
night LifeFlight wasn't allowed
to land.
The attorneys representing
Rural Metro of North Florida
sent a letter 'to Santa Rosa
County Emergenc.
Management Director Sher' I,
Bracewell, offering details of
ihat e . ..
In addition, the Attorne-
who wrote the' letter, J.
Nicholas Arning, Jr., Knoxville,
Tennessee, refers to potential
liability issues over the actions


of Midway Fire Department
(MFD) personnel and says,,
"Rural/Metro takes very seri-
ously its responsibility to pro-
vide efficient, qual1ii EMS
service to the people of Santa
Rosa County,
"However, in order to do
that job, Rural/Metro needs to
be free from interference by the
MFD when it responds to an
emergency medical call, has
communications with patients
and family members, and
makes decisions or recommen-
dations regarding helicopter
transport."
The catalas. for the comn-
pl.iint surround's an October 29
E4I11 call from a home in the
Midka.i Fire i"TrT '. Thi
emergency\ in\okied a critically
ill t Io-month-old who w as hav-
See AMBULANCE, Pg..5A.


Main Street president challenges validity of City's words


By PAMELA HOLT'
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Vernon Compton, President
of Main Street Milton wants to


set the record straight and says
the organization hasn't broken
any rules.
The consensus of a round-
table discussion in Fort Pierce,


says Compton, was that Main
Street Milton members should
step down because of the polihi-
cal environment in the local
area, in the case of an election.


Leopard attacks teenager at zoo


By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette Staff Writer
A leopard bit both hands of
an employee of the Zoo of
Northwest Florida in Gulf
Breeze Monday morning.
Adrienne Leopard, 18, was
transported by LifeFlight to a
Pensacola Hospital after being
bitten on, both hands by a leop-
ard in captivity at the Zoo.
Stan Kirkland, spokesman


The Press
Gazette is
S'"printed on
100% recy-
c -led paper
using envi-

ronmentally-friendly soy-based
ihk.


PRINTED WITH
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for the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Commission says,
according to his agency's inves-
tigation and interviews with
Zoo officials, Leopard was not
following established rules
when she was bitten.


Just six months on the job,
Leopard was attempting to pet
the leopard through a fenced
area when the cat grabbed the
left sleeve of her shirt. Then he
got a hold on her hand with his
See ATTACK, Page 5A.


The discussion included Main
Street member as well as board,
member, of Florida Main
Street., This was not, Compton
says, in any way indicating
Main Street Milton had jeop-
ardized its non-profit standing.
He 1 notes, neither the
National Main Street organizai-
tion nor the Florida Main Street
group has any community poli-
cy regarding members running
for office--as long as they fol-
low IRS standards. He states
NMain Street has followed those
stand:ds "-trictly"


After losing $11,800 in
yearly funding from the City of
Milton at 'the City Council
Executive meeting on
November 6, Compton stressed
statements made at the meeting
were untrue.
He refers to communication
between the City Manager
Donna Adams and Main Street
Milton, a letter dated November
15, 2004, requiring Main Street
to provide a statement prohibit-
ing the organization from acting
on behalf of or endorsing polit-
ical issues.


Compton's statement in a
letter, sent April 6. 2005. noted:
"no substantial panr of the act[% -
ities of the organization shall be
the carrying on of propaganda,
or otherwise attempting to
influence legislation, and the
organization shall not partici-
pate in, nor intervene in
(including the publishing or
distributing statements) any
political campaign on behalf of
any candidate for public office.
Notwithstanding any other pro-
vision of the document, the
See MAIN STREET, Pg. 3A.


I.ndian Days begin this

weekend at Floridatown


November is National
Native American month,
according to Santa Rosa
County Creek Indian Tribe
leader Chief Blue Eyes, (Tom
Nichols). To that end, local
Creek Indians will be celebrat-
ing their 16th annual Pace
Indian Days with a pow-wow.
Traditional tribal dancing will
occur.
The festival will take place
from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Saturday, and from noon until 5
p.m. on Sunday, at Floridatown
Park,
Chief Blue Eyes says
before 1990, all pow-wow
activity happened in secret.
They began the Floridatown
pow-wow to gain awareness of
local Native American history


and traditions.
"In 1840, Creek Indians
were outlawed., They couldn't
talk about their culture. They
had no rights-even to vote or
to be legally married-because
they were afraid of being
deported to Oklahoma," says
Blue Eyes.
"We \ ant to bring back that
culture, and heritage to Santa
Rosa County," he says.
Traditional Native
American tribal dancing, ven-
dors, Indian corn and fry bread,
arts and crafts, storytelling, her-
itage displays and Florida's Old
West Gunfighters will entertain
and educate attendees, organiz-
ers say.
The event is open to the
public and admittance-is free.


Veterans' Day activities were going on in several locations in Santa Rosa Saturday. Among the most pop-
ular...the annual parade. Here, members of Big Brothers and Big Sisters show their support for America's
veterans. Press Gazette photo by Pamela Holt


T~I E-1fll, 11


FLORIDA PANHANDLE'S MOST TECHNOLOGICALLY
ADVANCED VETERINARY HOSPITAL
HAS ADDED DIGITAL X-RAY CAPABILITY
TO OUR "STATE OF THE ART" MEDICAL PRACTICE
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Sheriff's Report


16t Annual Indian Day


Celebration

501-C-3 Non-Profit Organization
Will be held at


Historical Floridatown Park

Pace, Florida

On

November 18th and 19th 2006

Times,

Saturday 9 am to 5 pm

Sunday 12 Noon to 5 pm


We will feature Native American


Arts & Crafts,


Vendors,


Native American Dancing,

Native AmericaT Foods

including Fry Bread, Indian corn, etc.


For More Information Contact:
Chief Thomas E. Nichols at 850-994-4882
or Vice Chief Lloyd Hinote 850-516-6960

Notice.:** Vendor Spaces are Limited So Reserve Yours Today
(S50.00 per space).**



- ~


Oct. 20 to Oct. 25, 2006
Bryant. David Rossie
Bcgee; Male; 26; 4325 Rice Rd,
Milton, FL; Fraud-Insuff Funds
Check-Maker Utter Issue $150 or
Over. 10/20/06
Duran, Hector Nathaniel;
Male; 28; 4541 Bagdad Park Ct.,
Milton, FL; Possess Cocaine.
10/20/06
Eades, Bradley Wayne;
Male; 26; 235 Bob White Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 10/20/06.
Guzman, Steven Anthony;
Male; 18; 5717 Northrop Rd,
Milton, FL; Possess Cocaine.
10/20/06
Judy_ Jr., Henry Irvin; Male;
49; 5902 Jameson Circle, Pace,
FL; Fraud-Insuff Funds Check-
"Obtain Goods Services $150 or
More. 10/22/06
Legacy, Christine Rene;
Female; 44; 911.5 Eagle Nest Dr.,
Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 10/20/06
1NllMers. Matthew Casey;
Male; 21; 3035 N 38th Ave.,
Milton, FL; Larc-Petit 1st
Offense, Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription. 10/19/06
Oswald, James Rockland;
Male; 46; 533 Maple, Leaf Circle,
Pensacola, FL; Possess New
Legend Drug W/O Prescription,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescripiion, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams;







MORGAN.
INVESTMENT
SERVICES, INC.


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


Narcotic Equip-Possess And Or
Use. 10/22/06
Pinkney, Steven Devon;
Male; 33; 6545 Bagdad Court,
Bagdad, FL; Possess Cocaine,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams.
Barre, Mattie Kristin;
Female; 16; 7732 Navarre Pkwy,
Navarre, FL; Drugs-Possess
Cntrld Substance W/O
Prescription. 10/20/06
Sweeney, Schon Donald;
Male; 17; 4187 Sixth Ave., Pace,
FL; Conservation-Environment-
Malicious Land Burning.
10/20/06
Shepard, Dylan James;
Male; 15; 3817 Andrew Jackson
Dr., Pace, FL; Conservation-
Environment-Malicious Land
Burning. 10/20/06
York, Catherine E; Female;
41; 2006 Reagan Rd. Navarre,
FL; Fraud-Insuff Funds Check
$150 or Over (6 cts.) 10/20/06
Peterson, Jimmie Randall;
Male; 35; 6485 Wilmar Ave.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 10/21/06
Kulesa, Jonathan Matthew;
Male; 25; 1710 Village Pkwy,
Gulf Breeze, FL; DUI. 10/22/06
Pascoe, Brian Francis; Male;
43; 6172 Jameson Cir, Gulf
Breeze, FL; DUI. 10/20/06
Stacey, Patricia Johnson;
Female; 44; 6895 Joyce Dr.,
Milton, FL; DUI and Damage
Property. 10/20/06
Bridge. David Edward;
Male; 49; 6641 Flintwood St.,
Navarre, FL; DUI W/Property
Damage. NDG
Azuara, Crisologo Meraz;
Male; 33; 3221 Gaden St., Ft.
Walton Beach, FL; Operate
Motor Vehicle W/O Valid
License, Possess Counterfeited
Drivers License or ID Card.
10/23/06
Clark, Michael Lee; Male;
35; 6765 Wallace St., Milton, FL;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 10/23/06
Gorsuch, Nicole Danielle;
Female; 20; 138 Patrick Dr., Ft.
Walton Bch., FL; Fraud-Utter
False Bank Bill Note Check Draft
(2 cts.) 10/23/06
Hollowell, Noel Brett; Male;
37; 819 Madison Dr., Pensacola,
FL; Sex Asslt-By 24 YOA Older
Sex Batt Victim 16 or. 17 YOA.
10/23/06
Logan, Robert Andrew;
Male; 18; 191 Camelia Cr, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $1,000 or More, Burgl-
Dwelling or Struct Cause
Damage Over $1,000. 10/23/06
McGriff. Timothy Michael;
Male; 34; 5586 Cottonwood Dr.,
Milton, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/23/06
Reeves, Randall Neil; Male;
48; 312 Calhoun St., Pensacola,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/23/06
Gore, Michael Lee; Male;
24; 1981 Truman Dr, Navarre,
FL; Threat to Bomb, False Rept
Bomb Arson Wpn Mass Dest
Publ. 10/23/06
Barnes, Willie Joe; Male;
41; 6401 Kennington Circle,
Milton, FL; Possess Cocaine,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 10/22/06
Syphax, Dawn Maudeste;


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6561 S arsTBin S treet Miltn


.Female; 35; 4221 Auckland Rd,
Pace, FL; Possess Cocaine,,
Marijuana-Possess Not Mor&'
Than 20 Grams. 10/22/06
Gray, John Elliott; Male; 14;
1260 Tall Pine Trail, Gulf Breezes
FL; Criminal Misch .$1,00 or,.
More, Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside. 10/23/06
Godwin, Roman Burch;
Male; 14; 5465 Bonanza Dr.;'
Gulf Breeze, FL; Crim Misch-
$1,000 or More, Burgl-of-
Structure Conveyance Unarmed,.
W/O Person Inside. 10/23/06 ,
Barfield, Spencer Kyle;'
Male; 15; 6905 Sea Turtle Circle;,
Navarre, FL; Marijuana Possess
Over 20 Grams, Marijuana,
Distribute Schedule 1. 10/23/06
Barnes, Willie Joe; Male;.
6401 Kennington Cir, Milton,.
FL; DUI. 10/23/06
Schaefer, James G; Male-,
52; 2224 Musket Dr., Navarre,
FL; DUI, DUI and Damage
Property. 10/23/06
Johnson, Christopher Brianfi
Male; 21; 5610 Chatter Cir, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Probation Violation- '
Felony. 10/24/06
Levaugh, Richard Paul,-
Male; 43; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/24/06
Owens, John Andrew; Male;
47; 6878 Morrison Rd, Milton,'
FL; Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender. 10/24/06
Flinn, Ryan Sean' Webb,;-
Male; 17; 7028 Ryan Ln, Milton,.
FL; DUI Alcohol 'or Drugs 2nd0
Offense. 10/31/06
Tupling, Angel Athenaj,
Female; 22; 7180 Blue Angel,
Parkway, Pensacola, FL; DUL
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off.'
10/23/06
Gilbreath. James Mansel;
Male; 35; 5460 Munson Hwy,_
Milton, FL; Probation Violationq-
Felony. 10/25/06
Holmes. Leon Christopher;,
Male; 24; 6402 Ashborough Ct.,
Milton, FL; Obscene'
Communication-Comple Enter
Etc Computer Porno Re Minor (6
cts.) 10/25/06
Howard, Michael David;'
Male; 24; 2977 Country N hil Rd.,'
Milton, FL; Drive While Li6
Susp 3rd or Subsq Off, Veh,
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree, Larc-,
Petit 1st Off, Stolen Prop-Deal In
Stolen Property, Forgery of Alter,
Bank Bill Note Check Draft.
10/25/06
Huffman, Belinda Annette;,
Female; 36; 3920 Evergreen Dr.,
Pace, FL; Possess Cocaine.
10/24/06
Lacy, Mark Anthony; Male;,
18; 6671 Magnolia St., Milton,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/25/06
Neal. Jerry Jerome; Male;
32; 6789 Walker St., Milton, FL;;
Battery-Touch or Strike, Aggrav
Battery Person Uses a Deadly
Weapon. 10/24/06
Ward, Benjamin Jackson,:
Male; 52; 1941 Presido ST,,
Navarre, FL; Probation;
Violation-Felony. 10/25/06
Porter, Adoniss Ray; Maled;
31; 5348 Anthony Ave., Milton;,
FL; Robbery-Residence Home
Invasion W/Weapon. 10/25/06


Page 2-A


Wednesday November 15, 2006,


Press Gazette


i :("I


,,I i , """. '. I -






Wednesday rNovember 15, 2iUuo it dJdn'- ubiL F.irb ..r

Local


King Middle takes


robotics awards


choose who you call for free
any ten numbers, any network


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
King Cougar's Pride
Robotic Team from King
Middle School earned several
awards at the Jubilee Best
Robotics competition in
Mobile, Saturday.
The team competed in the
Laundry Quandary game.
King Middle School is very
proud, says Wendy Stevens,
King Middle Science teacher
leading the team.
Students were awarded first
place in the Spirit and.
Sportsmanship category; first
place in Tee-shirt design; third
place in Robot Performance
competition; third place in Best
award competition, (oral pres-
entation, booth display, spirit


and sportsmanship, technical
notebook, judge interviews,
robot performance).
The students will advance
to the "South's Best" competi-
tion at Auburn University on
December 8 and 9, along with
two other Santa Rosa County
schools: Milton High and
Holley-Navarre Middle.
Stephens says she is
"deeply appreciative to the
many community partners who
helped in so many
ways... money, time, talent and,
energy."
She adds she is thankful to
the County administration, co-
workers and support staff.
Story written by Pamela
Holt. Reach her at:
holt@,sr-pg.com


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Mainstreet


Continued From Page One.
organization shall not carry on
any other activities not permit-
ted to be carried on (a) by an
organization exempt from fed-
eral income tax under section
501(c)(3) of the Internal
Revenue Code, or correspon-
ding section of any future feder-
al tax code or...
. "...(b) by an organization,
contributions to which are
deductible under section 170
(c) (2) of the Internal Revenue
Code, or corresponding section
of any future federal tax code."
Compton says no further
correspondence came from the
City after April 6, 2005 indicat-
ing any desired addendum to
the statement Main Street pro-
vided.
"If there had been, more
communication would have
occurred," he says.
He notes over $34,000 in
cash and in-kind services were


collected last year by members
and board members of Main
Street.
"This is a huge contribution
for downtown," says Compton.
"We love the community and-
want to see it improve the way
the community desires-pro-
tecting the character and bring-
ing in the types of businesses
people want."
He continues saying, "To
not get the funding request that
helps us keep our program man-
ager-which keeps us a viable
organization with volun-
teers.. .is a difficult thing."
As to continuing a working
relationship with the City,
Compton emphasizes a work-
ing relationship needs commu-
nication.

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


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PAGE 4A


r- r- 1-r r-I1 4


Emergency


services can't


be split up

The recent dispute between Rural/Metro and
the Midway Volunteer Fire Department over the
method of transport of a sick child only magnifies
what, we believe, is a serious problem our elected
county commissioners must address.
Months ago, when Midway fire representa-
tives approached commissioners with their plan to
offer emergency services within their fire district,
we strongly opposed the idea and agreed with
Rural/Metro.
First, and foremost, we are of the belief, if our
county's elected officials are going to continue to
contract EMS services with a private contractor,
then that provider should be solely responsible for
the entire county.
To allow the Midway Volunteer Fire
Department-or any other volunteer fire depart-
ment-to fragmentize such a critical service to the
citizens of Santa Rosa County is setting. a danger-
ous precedent.
It would be reminiscent of the days long ago
when funeral homes were allowed to compete
against one another at emergency scenes.
It is our opinion county leaders do a poor job
now at monitoring the activities, performance or
finances of all volunteer fire departments in our
county.
To allow any one of them to get into the criti-
cal business of emergency services and transport
would be a serious mistake.
Our point is made crystal clear in the recent
events in which a dispute between Rural/Metro
and Midway cropped up over the response to a
Midway-area baby.
The infant arrived at Sacred Heart Hospital-
almost an hour after Baptist LifeFlight received
the first emergency call. The situation began short-
ly before 10 p.m., Oct. 29.
Rural/Metro emergency medical service staff
decided a LifeFlight helicopter was needed to
transport the child to the hospital.
The decision was made based on information
obtained over the telephone about the child's con-
dition.
In the meantime, a paramedic' from the
Midway Fire District arrived at the child's home
and decided a helicopter was not necessary.
When Rural/Metro paramedics arrived on the
scene, they told dispatchers the helicopter was
needed. As the dispute continued, the helicopter
hovered with no landing zone.
Rural/Metro then took the infant by ambulance
to Gulf Breeze Hospital to meet LifeFlight. From
there, the helicopter took the infant to Sacred
Heart Hospital.
This isn't the only such situation between
Midway and Rural/Metro and Baptist LifeFlight.
And disputes over jurisdiction must not jeopardize
life-threatening situations in Santa Rosa County.
Commissioners have an absolute duty and
responsibility to fix this situation before some-
one's life is placed in serious jeopardy.
If commissioners are going to continue to con-
tract EMS service, then it should be for the entire
county and not be fractionalized by volunteer fire
departments.

NOVEMBER 15, 2006


G Santa Dosa'8aI DC
azGfie
VOL. 99, NO. 66
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 Bamrnes .......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
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:
(850) 623-2120 623-3616
FAX 623-9308
email: news@sr-pg.com
6629 Elva St., Milton, Florida 32570
Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


"Copyrighted Material

VSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

-" WWI


Why does 't everyone serve?


FM:EDWARD ROUSE
Dear Editor:

Thank you, so much, for the wonderful story you
ran on the commissioning of Lt. Joshua Showalter,
He is a fine young man from a good family. I was
honored to be able to say a few words as he took his
oath of office. Even though I was not a very good
"soldier" and I am not much of a good Christian, I
tried to capture the moment as best I could. However,
there is one question that continues to disturb me.
How is that, in this age of radical egalitarianism,
we have some families who have given so much in the
service of our country and others who have barely
given it any thought?
Presently, we rely on an all-volunteer force and
our nation has decided against using a draft s we did
in times past. Some say that. money and a job are the
sole motivation for those who' take up arms on our
behalf. Others suggest a lack of education leaves
some with no other choice. Any former soldier, air-
man, sailor or Marine will readily tell you that no
amount of money-or the fact that you have a steady
job-can make you charge up a hill and engage the
enemy when the time comes.
Still, the disturbing questions remains and one
must look away from these crass answers and see the
role that honor plays in the decision to risk your life
for.your country by standing-with your comrades in a
time of danger. Oh, I can hear the shrill voices dis-
paraging any notion of honor on the battlefield. They
think of themselves as sophisticated in the knowledge
that there is no such thing as honor in the modem age.
They count the price too high to risk themselves in
any defense of the nation and so they cannot conceive
that anyone else would take up the cause purely for
'unselfish reasons.
They are wrong.
In 1943, Warren Showalter, a native son of
Virginia, descended from the pious German families
who fled religious fanaticism in Europe, volunteered
to join the United States Marine Corps, knowing the
risks, but realizing the danger of fascism was a mortal
threat. Even though his ancestors thought they had left
behind a world of conflict and fervently believed in
Christian peace in a New Jerusalem they had not
counted on the long reach of Hitler, Stalin, Tojo and
their kind.
In due course, Warren Showalter found himself at
Iwo Jima where the cost of liberty was deeply pressed
upon his soul. One evening, as he sat attending to his
duties as a radio operator in the command post, a
group of officers entered for a meeting with the com-
manding officer. They requested a change of orders
they had been given for the following morning.
The officers were of one mind that the impending
attack against well-positioned Japanese troops would
be too costly. Their commanding officer listened
patiently and when they finished, he told them that, in
war, it was unfortunately necessary sometimes to
"spill the blood" and that the time had come.
He reminded them they had their orders. They
saluted and returned to their units. By eight o'clock
the next morning, they had all been killed in action.
How, except with a sense of honor, could a man
live with that haunting memory for so many years?
Later, Warren raised his son, Kenneth, with the
same sense of honor such that he served his country as
a Naval officer for many years and on the 28t" of
August this year, Warren's grandson, Joshua, took his
place next to his father and grandfather.
He came to his church and took the oath as an
officer in the United States Marine Corps without any
sense of reservation.
The cynic says there is no such thing as honor and
that we are are ruled only by self-interest. However, the
example of this simple family whose ancestors came
seeking a better life shows us the fact that honor still
lives among our people and that there are those who
are willing to step forward for the common good.
So then, we are now returned to the question at
hand.
As Veteran's Day has just past, let's ponder this
question anew. How is that when the voices of discord
clamor for equality in all aspects of our lives-be it
taxation, social standing or political rights-nary a
voice can be heard advocating the equal distribution
of the burden of honor which military service always
requires?
Well enough, for we all do not have a sense of
what is right and necessary at all times, but at the very
least, we should require those who do not choose to
participate in the common defense against the current
threat to cease their cynical attacks and respect those
among us who have accepted the call.
Godspeed Joshua Showalter. Come home safe
after your duty is done and a heartfelt thank you to


those, memory eternal, who have already passed
through the crucible of honor.


Has questions for City of Milton

FM: CASSANDRA L. SHARP
Dear Editor:
I read your headline article (about Main Street
Milton) and thought it was well written.
I do, however, have some corrections for you.
Main Street Milton had three board members running
for political office. The third was Councilwoman Pat
Lunsford.
I wonder why no one mentioned this and why the
double standard on the part of the City? I would also
like to point out that Gale Thames was the Vice
President of Main Street Milton during these cam-
paigns. I wonder why Gale never voiced any concerns
to the board regarding a potential conflict?
Pat Lunsford nor the City ever voiced any con-
cerns to my knowledge.
Main Street Milton has a very strict policy regard-
ing the organization and political involvement. It did,
however, decide it needs to further strengthen that
policy. There is not a rule that Main Street board
members must step down to run for political office.
The quotes are misleading. It is my opinion that Main
Street never did anything .to jeopardize its non-profit
status, as the organization never, took part in political
activities. Let's not forget, if it had, Gale Thames
would have been at fault as the Vice President of the
organization.
Furthermore, the Mayor is involved with the
United Way (a non-profit organization as well).
Should he have stepped down in order to run for polit-
ical office? Show me the rule and how it was broken
and I'll show you how the city was at fault, also. I'll
say it again, double standard.
I love the comment about no hidden agenda. With
no notice or discussion with Main Street Milton, Gale
Thames and Mayor Guy Thompson orchestrated the
development of the same Economic Restructuring
Committee Main Street Milton has had for years.
Maybe part of the headline should have read:
Mayor and Thames steal committee and its members
from Main Street Milton. You will see Thames taking
the hard work of Main Street Milton and using it in
this new committee. Sounds like a hidden agenda to
me. Why?
Because someone ran against the Mayor? Aren't
we still living in a Democracy?
You mentioned the unanimous decision. Did any-
one notice there was no discussion at the meeting'
amongst council members? How were they able to
know what was at stake with no discussion? How
does our City Council continue to come into meetings
with their minds made up saying "it's a done deal"?
Do they not have to operate in the Sunshine? Main
Street Milton is held to a high level of standards and
the City of Milton should be held to the same.
I am writing to you as a property and business
owner in downtown Milton, not as a board member of
Main Street Milton. I will tell you, however, that
Main Street Milton has received an outpouring of
support and discontent with the City's actions. Main
Street Milton is a non-profit organization, mostly
made up of members and volunteers. I find it offen-
sive for the Mayor to refer to Main Street's contribu-
tions by its volunteers as "duties."
I would like to see a follow-up article regarding
this issue and should include Main Street's response
to the previous article.
Thanks so much for your time.

Demanding a story...
FM: WANDA ENFINGER
To: PG Reporter
Main Street Milton is truly disappointed with the
Main Street Milton funding story in (the Nov. 8) Press
Gazette. I am sharing with you IRS fact sheet
FS2006-17, specifically designed to assist 501-3's
regarding their involvement in political issues.
Gale Thames' quote publicly stating we had jeop-
ardized our 501-3 status is totally false and Main
Street Milton requests, no, demands, a correction.
Further, there are other quotes from Vemon
(Compton) that were mis-stated. Main Street Milton
awaits your personal contact to our President, Vernon
Compton at 983-4544 to set the record straight pub-
licly. We will accept nothing less than a front-page
correction.
Main Street Milton did absolutely nothing which
could have jeopardized our IRS status, and we will
hold our heads high and continue the revitalization
efforts for which we are well recognized.


VIVO 4w


NOVEMBER 15, 2006







'O iin


OUR OPINIONS):]


You Spoke Out,,,

Santa Rosa...
Saturday. 9:59 a.m.
I have a good sentence for
these people that are dragging
their animals down the road. I
think the deputies should put "
leash around their necks and drag
them a couple of miles down the
road.

Friday, 11:15 a.m.
My name is Sandy. I found
the proclamation in the paper
from the Mayor, but I found
nothing in there about the other
campaigns that could still be con-
sidered Iraqi. Actually, those are
not campaigns, but wars.

Thursday, 7:30 a.m.
I \\as just calling to say it was
a slap in the face to read the head-
line about the City taking money
from MainStreet-it is the one
group that. does things for the
downtown area. If that is how the
city is going to treat us, I won't be
voting for anyone on the Council.

Via email
My name is Ann Lewis andl!
live in Pea Ridge. I want to tefl
your readers about a new pro-
gram, Celebrate Recovery, that i~
being offered through Pace
Community Church. Celebrate
Recovery is a Christ-centered;
scripturally based program foi
hurting people. It is designed fio
anyone who wants to be free frotr.
destructive habits, life-controlling
hang-ups, addictions, and corn-
pulsions. It provides a safe place
to share experiences, strengths,
and hopes with other people wh6
are also struggling. It is led by
someone who has gone through a
similar hurt, hang-up, or habit and
will focus each week on a partie-
ular step of growth. It will pro-
vide the opportunity to find aV
accountability partner or sponsor.
This program will be launched at
Pace Community Church, oi
North Spencer Field Road at 6:301
pm on Thursday, November 30tl4.
Celebrate Recovery will have reg-
ular meetings at the church each
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. and chilc-
care is provided. For further
information you can call thl
church at 994-4310 or you coa
send a confidential email to
recoveryhelp @ bellsouth.net.


Lo











You may Speak Out arny
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)-er
ANY topic-with other Press
Gazette readers. Your views ate
important, too.
Send your letters to: LET-
TERS TO THE EDITOR, 6649
Elva Street, Milton, FL 32570.
(FAX (850) 623-9308.)
Letters may be edited for coi)-
tent or to fit the available space.
For a letter to be published, you
MUST sign your name and please
include your phone number aid
address so we may phone for ve&-
ification, if necessary.






woulnlUuay iouvanluo io, .uuo ..- ------
u ILocal


'Ambulance
i Continued From Page One.
1g difficulty breathing. The
khild died the next day, howev-
4r, MFD authorities say the
,eath was not due to any delays
which may or may not have
occurred. ,
The controversy surfaced
when MFD Chief Stephen
Demeter and a paramedic first-
responder from his department
arrived on scene with the infant.
,According to Arning, the MFD
first responder was "actively
ventilating the patient," but can-
celled LifeFlight. Nearby
Holley-Navarre Fire
Department, needed to orches-
trate a landing zone for
LifeFlight, was cancelled as
well.
However, the Rural/Metro
paramedic responding to the
scene asked LifeFlight to con-
tinue until she could get on
scene and "evaluate the
patient."
Demeter's refusal to allow a
landing zone can be heard on
(he E9,11 recorded radio trans-
mission.
The document provided by
Aming says, upon the arrival of
Rural/Metro's paramedic, it
was discovered the 10-week-
old baby was "very pale and not
moving with a core temperature
of 93.6, and was actively being
ventilated by the MFD para-
medic on the scene."
The child's mother told the
Rural/Metro paramedic the
baby was born with a brain con-
dition that required a continual
respirator, however, Aring
says she stated the baby had not
had "this specific problem
bPefore."
While the LifeFlight heli-
copter flew overhead, Demeter
reportedly told the mother, who
requested the helicopter, there
.was no place to land. Then
.Arning says Demeter told the
mother, "...she did not want a
helicopter transport because it
would cost $5,000."
Reports indicate, while in
,the ambulance, the baby's heart
rate was slowed and the para-
einhc was, .notable to get "an
pxygen saturation reading."
"At that time, the Rural/
O2'


Metro paramedic again advised
the mother that it would be in
the best interest of the child to
have LifeFlight meet the ambu-
lance at Gulf Breeze Hospital
for transport to Sacred Heart.
"The mother requested this
be d6ne and, at that time,
LifeFlight was called again and
the patient was taken to Gulf
Breeze Hospital and transport-
ed to Sacred. Heart by
LifeFlight," Arning notes.
He says, in the memo, this
is not the first occasion in which
MFD has attempted to "over-


ride Rural/Metro's authority in
emergency medical situations."
Warning tells county officials
the actions taken by MFD could
result in liability issues if a
delay in transport or treatment
occurs and is alleged to affect
the patient's "outcome".
He also notes MFD para-
medics work as first responders
only and "should defer to
Rural/Metro personnel once
they arrive on the scene.
"Actions such as those of
MFD in this instance interfere
with Rural/Metro's ability to


Attack


Continued From Page One.
teeth, breaking the skin. When
she attempted to free her left
hand, her right hand was bitten
as well.
Rural Metro ambulance
was dispatched about 8:50 a.m.
to respond to the animal bite
with bleeding call. LifeFlight
was dispatched immediately
and transported the young
woman. Kirkland says Leopard
was treated and released.
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Commission is respon-
sible for inspection of all'zods
in Florida. Kirkland says the


Gulf Breeze zoo facility has a
"good track record". He says
there has been no determination
yet as to whether the zoo will 'be
cited. Osirius, the leopard,
weighs between 80-90 pounds,
Kirkland says. He notes there is
no reason to take action against
the animal.
Zoo officials are reportedly
supportive of Leopard and
expect her back to work later
this week.
Story written oi Ly,'ae
Hough. Reach her at:
hough@sr-pg.com


Public Notice

Pursuant to Florida Statutes 197.3632 (3)(a),
Santa Rosa County gives this notice that it
intends to utilize the uniform method of collect-
ing non-ad valorem assessments. Such assess-
ments may be made in any portion of Santa Rosa
County and may be utilized for road paving or
construction, road impact construction, storm
water improvements, fire protection, sanitary
sewer construction, portable water, canal mainte-
nance, street lighting, fire hydrant installation, or
any other purpose authorized by law. A public
hearing to adopt a resolution authorizing the uni-
form niethod of collecting non-ad valorem assess-
ments will be held on December 14, 2006, at 9:30
a.m., in the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center, Commissioners Meeting Room. 6495,
Caroline Street, Milton, Florida.


provide efficient patient care
and transport and are not con-
ducive to serving the best inter-
ests of the patient or the com-
munity.
"In addition, actions such,
as Chief Demeter's cause con-
fusion on the part of the patient
or his or her family."
Copies of the letter were
sent to Midway Fire District
Board members, along with
County Administrator Hunter


Walker, County Attorney Tom
Dannheisser, all five Santa Rosa
County Commissioners, and
Bryan Gibson, south region
president for Rural/Metro.
Demeter told the Press
Gazette last month, at one time,
his district was "looking at"
providing its own ambulance
service. He says that's not the
case now.
Saying he believes the inci-
dent is being blown out of pro-


portion, Demeter notes the fam-
ily of the child was consulted
by him and did not want
LifeFlight.
County officials have said
they are waiting for the arrival
of a study to determine what
actions, if any, will be taken in
regards to emergency medical
services in Santa Rosa County.
That report is due this
month.
hough@sr-pg.com


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick



SALUTES














-i






tM. X u, and wife wi& kethdi taugt in Santa I'c
Sdwoi Sptem, w,&e A. 3ffi abs 6ewed ac
pwip"d at ,agdad Eementa h.XM S ,tded
wace ite c&&ack in 1951. (nd in 1959 dated
Stua Steja vi&sdtfian S&dfwo whicl mwed to its, pewdnt
&ocat.i in 1962. abo, 3A. sl daded ,c4ape fw jec&,
yAut (Wfetic ( muw, t& fi a dpArts,t p.wgawm in Santa S~oa
countyy and i~ als c'edied f" inventinag -dal in 1959.
AtWe. Cwt4ym, as je i, affectionadey catied i b known fr fw
wouk in pwe-Aschod and elementadu and has, witten s6eea dw6ks,.
Smoue infonrmatiwa aon their wo kso just Lgoge an Sayton ito&.


McKeinzie
PONTIAC GMC BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481 I


...The ER at Santa Rosa


Medical Center Should


Be Your First Choice.



n 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
6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida
850-626-SRMC (7762) srmc.fasthealth.com


F-I3GE',~W~


04,




The FTD
Thanksgiving
Centerpiece

Thanksgiving, Thursday, November 23
Looking for the perfect Thanksgiving centerpiece? It's here and ready to send
.anywhere across the world. A glass hurricane is surrounded by Asiatic
lilies, cushion pompons and oak leaves. Great for a variety of tables from the
casually chic to the purely elegant.







FLORIST ANDGIFT

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"Let our flowers say it for you"

623-2788
^ , ,-


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wadnoodav Nnuamhar 11; qnnR


^


Page 5-A






S. .... ..... .... .. .... ......
P RIA R I T~ Snta osaPres Gaett


S Kornerstone


.7..
I,,
t /


Quails couple to celebrate special birthday
Everyone is invited to a birthday gath-
ering for Rev. William Qualls and his wife,
Eunice. Rev. Qualls will be 80 and his
wife, 79. They pastor McLellan Assembly
of God Church. The birthday party will be
at the Bear Lake Pavilion in Munson, FL
on Saturday, November 18, from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. Lunch will be at 12 Noon. Bring a
covered dish, but it is not required and no
gifts please, just visit! There will be
singing and a good time of visiting. For
more information please call
850-983-0208.


First Baptist Church of
Baker, located at 1357 15th
Street in Baker, FL is having a
Crafter's Country Fair, behind
the Baker School. Date is
Saturday, November 18th from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. There.will be
unique gifts, jewelry, holiday
decorations and concessions.


Nativity of Our Lord
Ladies Society will be having
their charity bazaar, located at
9945 Hillview Dr., Pensacola,
FL on Saturday (Nov. 18) and


Funds from the sale will benefit
the Youth Department for their
missions' projects .and the
Acteens' trip to the National
Acteens Convention. For more
information, please contact the
church office Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at 850-
537-2993.


Sunday (Nov. 19). Times will
be 9 to 2 p.m. Crafts, Bake Sale,
Plants, White Elephant,, Silent
Auction, and a Lunch will be
served on Saturday!


Pray daily for our troops everywhere
,IRII I ; ",4 +7, ,nr7dI


Wilson graduates from
BMT in Texas
Air Force Airman Jason J.
Wilson has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the


Air Force niissioni, oig jli .i-
tion. .ind iilitarff\ i:t i i and
count ele., performed dill ajnd
ceremony ) marches. and
recci.ed ph> sical traininir ritle
mnirksmianship. field training
e\ercis.es, and s-pecial training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of James
Wilson of River Run Road,
Navarre, Fla., and Janine
Benner of W. Doak Road,
Manchester, TN. ,
Wilson is a 2002 graduate
of Navarre High School.


Wednesday November 15, 20068


re's to


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/ Ask the Preacher

S ions. i 1 tt/ L l 7Nal .~'.1n ,.aI boul I 'i
Pastor Gallups, "Where did the different races of people,
originate? My church teaches that some races are inferior and
we should have nothing to do with them." H.G. Milton
Dear H.G., Genetically all the races are made of the same
"stuff." Many sociologists are in agreement that there are really
only THREE distinct races of mankind; Black, Caucasian and
Oriental. Granted, there are many more CULTURES and genet-
ically induced shades of skin color than these three races, but
there are only three distinct races.
There are several theories as to the specific origin of the
races. One of them is that when God created Adam and Eve,
they were actually a light brownish color with all the informa-
tion in their genetic pool to eventually, through many years of
reproducing, establish the currently known races. Of course,
you must consider that everything started over again after the
flood with just Noah and his descendents. Therefore, Noah
obviously contained the same genetic information common to
mankind as his descendents began to repopulate the earth.
Another theory is that he "mark" that God put upon Cain
was the origins of the bLack race. I think this is a ludicrous
attempt to justify racism by improperly interpreting God's
word. The other theory that is popular concerns the account of
the Tower of Babel, found in Genesis 11. Perhaps with the scat-
tering of people and the confusion of the languages, also came
racial distinctions. The Bible does not SAY that, however, so I
doubt if this is the case.But here is what we do KNOW from the
scriptures. Racism and making distinctions among people
because of skin color alone is SIN. All mankind came from one
human being. (Genesis) We are ALL of the same.blood. (Acts
17)
. One of the primary reasons for us being here is to learn how
to LOVE. (Matthew 22:37-40) What a better way than to have
to live with and love all kinds of people who are not "like we
are." Dear H.G., I would encourage you to find a church that
loves PEOPLE, regardless of their skin color. To hate another
person because they are not of a certain race is simply sin and
will carry with it serious consequences.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hannmock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and .a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptisa
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youtt
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Conventi6n since 1990 preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. Fot
more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @ www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptis
Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid'advertisement


trt trw Yvuf tu.


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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Thp Rnntn Rn.qs Prp.gq Gazette


D 8o>0.A


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r .nt ko^' Pe WEDNESDAY

Gazette e November 15, 2006
Section B
St--es'


a wman





By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette staff writer
If you want a child to hear
you, whisper. Your actions
speak louder than your words.
Hug them at least 10 times more
often than you punish them. Do
something nice for the children
in your life for no apparent rea-
son. Praise, praise, praise-and
mean it.
I'm an experienced mother.
And just like many parents
reading this column, parenting
is the most important thing I've
done in my entire life.
My first child is 24 years
old. My youngest is four and
there are three in between. I
spend a lot of time being a
mom. For more than 14 years, it
was my sole job. I learned what
worked and what did not.
If you scream at your chil-
dren, they are going to learn to
scream at you. If you spank
your children for hitting... they
are learning a double standard.
If you see a troubled child, as
"bad" in your heart, it will come
out in your words. And your
words can cut like a knife.
Don't ever devalue the impact
of what you say.
It cannot be erased.
Children are not small
adults. They don't have our
insight, experience, vision,
understanding, ability to reason
or comprehend. Don't get me
wrong. I'm not saying they are
ignorant. I'm saying they are
children. As children, they see
the world through the eyes of a
child. Listen to what they say
and you will see their world.
For example, when my old-
est son was only two, we took
him to Miami. He was so excit-
ed. He helped back his little bag
and grabbed his favorite toys.
When it was almost time to
leave, he came running in to me
and asked, "Mommy, when are
we going to get to your ami?"
My 4-year-old woke up
three days ago in the morning
and told me with great amaze-
ment, "Mommy, I saw a
dream!"
We were driving around
other night in an attempt to find
my niece and give her a ride
somewhere. We missed her and
she was walking. After a few
minutes of driving around a
neighborhood, the same 4-year-
old told me, "The trees know
where she is Mommy. They saw
her."
These are cute anecdotes,
but more importantly, they are
vision from the mind of a per-
,son who hasn't been here on
Earth very long. Every one of
those little things said deserved
a positive response from me.
And.they got it.
But what if I told my son,
"It's not my-ami, stupid, it's
Miami." Or corrected my
daughter, "You don't really SEE
dreams, dear..." And what
would it do to her imagination
and her heart to have me point
out trees really don't see much
and couldn't tell us if they did.
It would have accom-
plished NOTHING but to point
out I am right and she is
,wrong... and even that is per-
spective.
Building a child up using
.wisdom and patience is so much
easier than trying to fix poor
.self-image.
SIt's not a power struggle.
It's their future.
And yours.

Story written by Lynne
Hough. Reach her at:
hough@sr-pg.com


ftm IW,


a village



a pet


It takes <



to adopt
By LYNNE HOUGH hamsters-as t
Press Gazette staff writer for adoption. A
They tug at our heartstrings ing homes m
and warm our homes. They more than once
keep us company and become a Each photi
part of our families. panied by deta
But they also fill the cages mal, including
,at the Santa Rosa Animal breed, sex, and
Shelter. Despite the efforts of The page
county animal control employ- cessful assi
ees and media, many animals Services inI
never find a home. homes for .aba:
But it's not for lack of try- animals.
ing. And the el
To bring attention to the there.
shelter and the needs of the ani- A 30-min
mals who temporarily call it about the shell
home, there's a website, a 30- duced. A porti
minute documentary about the mentary can b
shelter and a pet page in the website. In adc
newspaper. animal descrip
Press Gazette staff, in an website, alonE
attempt to get the homeless pets information fo
into the eye of the public, work, The Anim
with shelter employees to bring website is
life-in photos-to the animals tarosa.fl.gov/a
who patiently wait to meet their ml.
people. Original photos are Need to fi
posted weekly on the Adopt-A- Rosa Count
Pet page, every Saturday. Hurricane prep
Readers who may not nec- ordinances, f
essarily want to adopt an ani- questions, lea
mal, but want to help, have and a search
been supporting the Adopt-A- pets.
Pet page with a public sponsor- There's e'
ship for only $5. Businesses are euthanasia. It
buying a business card size ad side"-from
for only $15. Both of these h employees V
advertisements will help to regarding "p
ensure the exposure of pets in down".
need of a home. "For eve
A photographer from the dies in a sh
Press Gazette visits the shelter room, there is
every week and takes photo- the walls of th
graphs of cats, dogs-even sible for its de



.. N
? I .





-2ii4
,; ?,_ -. ,

.,







,- ,, ;


-2


L- .

Newton, who lives at Santa Rosa Animal Services, takes a break from his busy day to get a ,-:-I
drink of water. Only problem is, he can't reach the button and water at the same time.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough


I


By Molly Parsons
Press Gazette Advice Column
Dear Molly:
My husband "David" is a tele-
vision addict. As soon as he
comes home from work in the
evening, he hits his old rackety
recliner, and as he calls it,
"chills out."
We have two small children,
ages 3 and 18 months. I work
during the day and when I
return home with the kids, all
he does is sit there.
I need some advice.
Tired

Dear Tired:
Have you related your need for
help to David? Assuming you
have, reiterate the need for
assistance with dinner and the
children's baths with positive
exchanges.
Are you asking him for help or
just griping and complaining to


him?
I've noticed many times in
interactions between husbands
and wives, hostilities break
down communication.
Tell him you understand he's
tired at the end of the workday,
but family responsibilities con-
tinue when you return from the
workplace.
Simply state you need his help
and interaction with your
youngsters is very important for
their growth. Suggest activi-
ties, if he's clueless, with the
children.

Dear Molly:
My mother-in-law wrote some
nasty things about me in an
email last week. She forwarded
these comments to other family
members. Should I confront
her about calling me her "son's
fancy" or just let it go?
Not happy


Dear Not:
Wow. What a mean thing to do.
Whether or not she felt justi-
fied, it is a terrible action, but
not surprising.
Sometimes email can be
abused. It's easy to write some-
thing and hit send... and regret
it later.
If there is a history of bad
behavior from your in-laws,
there's a good chance the other
family members expect her bad
manners.
I would only let it go if you
know speaking to her about it
will be a worthless effort.
If this is a first for her, call her
up and talk with her calmly.
Ask her what you've done to
provoke her. Hopefully, you'll
be able to speak sensibly and
smooth ruffled feathers.

Dear Molly:
I'm in a relationship pickle.


I've met this girl who is very
obnoxious and opinionated. I
met :her at church when she
moved into to the area.
The trouble is she wants to be
my very best friend.
I've always been nice to her and
have helped her meet other peo-
ple but she continues to call all
of the time and ask to hang out
with me!
I'm scared to make her mad
because she is so strong and
callous about other people so I
can just imagine how she's
going to respond to me.
Scared

Dear Scared:
I don't think you're scared of
your friend, I think you're
afraid of the conflict.
You sound as if you're desper-
ate to get away from this per-
son. Your previous kindness
has attracted her to you but if


she's becoming a burden the
time is now to detach yourself.
The brave choice is to face the
problem and tell her straightfor-
ward, her actions are driving
you to distraction.
The cowardly choice is to
ignore her calls and find excus-
es not to see her.
You can't control someone
else's behavior, only yours.


Advice by Molly
Reach her at:.
news@ sr-pg.com
Attn: Molly


Parsons.


Story written by Molly
Parsons. Reach her at:
news@sr-pg.com
Attn: Molly


'MW AdPOMMOVERNERNMERk,


hey are available
animalss not find-
nay be featured
e.
graph is accom-
ils about the ani-
g name, color,
I age.
has been suc-
isting Animal
finding happy
ndoned or needy

effort doesn't stop

ute documentary
ter has been pro-
on of that docu-
be viewed on the
lition, photos and
)tions.are on the
g with valuable
r pet owners.
al Services
s:http://www.san-,
animals/index.ht

nd a Vet in Santa
y? It's there.
)aredness, county
frequently asked
ish law details,
for lost or stray

ven a section on
shows the "other
.the shelter
point of view
putting animals

ery animal who
elter euthanasia
a human outside
at shelter respon-
;ath," the website


L Ask Molly


says.
"Shelter workers do the
dirty work, for community.
members who continue to
breed despite overpopulation.
who surrender their animals.
dump their guilt, and shift the
blame onto shelter atft for a
problem they created them-
selves."
The website -oes on to
point out the people % ho a ork
at the shelter love the animals
as much as anyone else-
maybe more-"despite the
pain and heartache the\ v. t-
ness and feel themseli es."
Experts say getting
pets spayed and neutered
is the only way to get con-
trol of the out-of-control
pet population.
The Animal Shelter
welcomes donations in
an on-going basi-'.
Anyone wishing to help
can do so by dropping
off: puppy food and kitten
food; any kinds of to\ or
treats for dogs; and ne- _-
papers.
The shelter is located
at 4451 Pine Forest Rd..
(Pine Forest Rd. is located
on the south side ot H,. \ 91.i
across from K-Mart. oil Old
Bagdad Hwy.)
I Additional inforniaiion
can be obtained at. i85i0i QS3-
4680.
Story written by L\ nnc
Hough. Reach her it:
hough.'i Ar-pg corn








I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Pana -R


Lifestyle





Baldwins celebrate 50 years of togetherness


Wednesday November 15, 2006


Joe and Peggy Compton
Baldwin of Milton recently cel-
ebrated their 50th. wedding
anniversary-on September 9
of this year. They were married
in the Vernon Methodist Church
by Joe's dad, Rev. M. S,
Baldwin on September 9, 1956.


Joe retired after working 36
years with the Monsanto
Corporation. Peggy was a
teacher and retired from the
Santa Rosa School System after
29 years of service.
Joe and Peggy have two
sons-Tracy and his wife Joy,


jvdepA tw,& celew&te fim 30th


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YegM and Len (ufiit&

Satuawepitiat fhhn
tue fwuumisuand ~d~ix


bpi, 6866 eaeoune Sketw

~~ &Vffi (850) 393-1815
164 5antwesand M( L4ai ~e
Votm epewAce ij. a t'eAxueed 94qt
awe 'seued ntue cviln


Craig and his wife, Debbie, all
of Milton.
Joe and Peggy are the proud
grandparents of Christopher
and Katy Baldwin. Christopher,
15, is quite the athlete, playing
football, soccer, and baseball on
the Milton High School teams.
Katy, 13, is an accomplished
gymnast and cheerleader. Joe
and Peggy spend a lot of time
going to each one's games and
competitions while loving it.
This special anniversary
was celebrated with a family
cruise to, the Bahamas. Joy,
Christopher and Katy coordi-
nated the cruise and it was
much appreciated! Everyone
had a great time and are looking
forward to another family
cruise.
(Below) A photograph from Joe
and Peggy Baldwin on their wed-
ding day-50 years ago. The cou-
ple were married by Joe's father,
Rev. M.S. Baldwin on September
9, 1956.
(Submitted photo)


The Baldwin family as it is today: Christopher, Joe, Peggy, and Katy; (back) Joy, Tracy, Craig and Debbie.
S(Submitted photos)


EI]~I I I~I i


Santa Rosa County School Board
School Surplus
Online bid sales are periodically
conducted at the following website:
www.govdeals.com.
Current Items Available For Sale Include
Vehicles (Pickup Truck, Van, Dump Truck
Yamaha Piano
Pottery Kilns
Cannon Conier


And More
The current sale will continue until November 16, 2006.
Additional sales will be scheduled as material is received at the arehousi.
In the near future, school buses will be available for purchase.
Note: In order to bid online, buyers must first go towww.govdeals.corn
and register as a bidder. It is an easy process and does not require establishing
a payment account or credit qard information.
The Surplus Warehouse continues its weekly sales every Friday from 8:00a.m. to
2:00 p.m. Available, at that time, are items such as student desk/chairs, bulletin
boards, TV's, Doi WH dAiA#P fl6xt books are available atno charge.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT:
Jesse De Leon@
Surplus Warehouse/Textbook Depository ,
983-5143
E:mail: deleon@mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us


Pastor & Mrs. Joseph Rogers
and the Congregation of .
PACE ASSEMBLY OF GOD ,.
Invite you and your family to

THANKSGIVING DINNER

& SERVICE

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 21


Thankgiving Dinner Served
5:00 PM 6:45 PM Family Life Center
Turkey, Dressing and all the Trimmings!!!
FREE FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY!!!
Reservations Required by calling
(850) 994-7131 by Mon., Nov. 20th


Thanksgiving Service Begins at 7:15 PM

In the Main Sanctuary
Special Music Communion Anointed Worship


PACE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
is located midway between Pensacola and Milton
3948 Highway 90 Pace, Florida


Let us help you
share your anniver-
sary or wedding
information with
everyone...send it to
us at: church@sr-
pg.com.



IT'SBETTER TO REVIEW
YOUR ANNUNITY
THAN RETHINK YOUR
RETIREMENT.
If you own anannuity, it just akes sense
to review it every now and then. That's why
we offer complifientary annunity reviews.
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So regardless of where you purchase
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Darrel R. Greer, AAMS
Investment Representative
6259 Highway 90
Milton, FL 32570-1708
(850) 983-1471
www.edwardjones.com


Ashley Mack Burns and Amber Leigh Adkinson


Adkinson, Burns

plan Nov. 18 wedding


Mr. and Mrs. Gralyn
Adkinson of Pace are proud to
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Amber Leigh
Adkinson, to Ashley Mack
Burns, son of Mr. Mack Bums
of Baton Rouge, Louisiana and
Mrs. Diane Forbes of Laplace,
Louisiana.
The bride elect is a graduate
of Pace High School, The
University of West Florida, and
Gardner-Webb University. She


is currently employed as a
physical education teacher at
Avalon Middle School.
The groom is a graduate of
Walker High. School and
Southeastern Louisiana
University. He is currently serv-
ing as a 2nd Lieutenant in the
United States Air Force.
The wedding will be held
November 18, 2006 at the
Naval Aviation Memorial
Chapel at Naval Air Station,
Pensacola.


W0'W








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e nfeUs uay IuVSemut r a1, R. Press Gazette-.... .

East Milton Elementary Honor Roll


Wd d N b 15 2000


1st 9 weeks
Honor Roll
3rd Grade "A" Honor Roll-
Dakota Berry, Nicolas Burch,
Sarah Clifton, Kailyn
Edmonson, Nathan Headdy,
Bailey Herlehy, Corey Jones,
Spencer Kingry, Megan Peters,
Tristin Platt, Conrad Poore,
Junior Ramos, Jessica
'Rutherford, Amanda Thrasher,
:Steven Wallis, and Brady
White;
3_rd Grade "A/B" Honor Roll-
.D. J. Adams, Somer Bennett,
Ashley Blackmon, L. J. Blount,
'Matthew Boner, Kiara Brooks,
'Chase Burney, John Cannon,
,Brittany Catalfu, Dylan


Chalmers, Katie Chandler,
Andrew Clevenger, Haley
Comer, Christian 'Feliberty,
Bruce Ferguson, Timmy
Fernstrom, Brandon Fryar,
Amy Fulmer, Madison Gandy,
Hannah Green, Tessa Guillot,
Ezeqiel Gulsby, Onisha Henry,
McKenzie Hood, Tyler Howell,
Dekota Hunt, Keith Jarman,
Dalton Jernigan, 'DeAundre
Johnson, Lauren Jones, Tristan
Kirkland, Matthew Knoblock,
Brian Lopez, Madison Parker,
Nichole Perdue,. Allyson Perez,
Angel Ramos, Jordan Rich,
Jason Rollo, David Rozolsky,
Hali Rutherford, Derek
Shepheard, Rebecca Smith,
Brianna St. Sauver, Anna


Baby of the Week


Lexis Nicole Simmons was born March 14, 2006 and weighed 6
pounds 5.25 ounces. She was 18.5 inches long. Her mom & dad are
Brooke Moore and Joseph Simmons. This little angel is a gift from
God. She is now 8 months old and is loved by a big family! Her
grandmother is Donna Jones and great grandparents are Ann &
Lance Edge. She also has an Uncle Ryan Nabors.
(Submitted photo)


Stubbs, Anastasia Stults, Hope
Thomley, Caitlin Vickers,
Emily Wallace, and Kensie
Whitfield;
4th Grade "A" Honor Roll-
Madelyn Anderson, Dylan
Burke, Karli Butcher, Meghan
Cabanas, Taylor Cooper, Allen
Dao, Taylor Emerson, Sam
Ernst, Emily Fields, Dakota
Henley, Hannah McMullen,
Trenton Moore, Katie Noble,
Christopher Porter, Hannah
Richards, Evan Stenerson, and
Elizabeth Stone.
4th Grade "A/B" Honor Roll-
Jasmine Alday, Brent Bowman,
Taylar Brady, Kayla Brown,
Arianna Bucci, Michael
Coggeshall, Kendall Drake,
Jordan Dumas, Caleb
Easterling, Tristan Hardin,
Zack Hebner, Miranda Hodges,
Kaylee Holbrook, Taylor
Johannes, Cody Johnson, Cody
Lingo, Kristal Lowe, Kevin
Madison, Jack Mayer,
Cheyenne Melvin, Bryton
Melvin, Brittany Musgrave,
Zachary Nicholas, Shaylin
Parker, Alicia Parmelee, Amber
Ray,, Christian Rollins,
Annabelle Sawyer, Samantha
Shipley, Conner Sivley, Bailee
Smith, Makayla Smith, Alanna
Tremblay, Nancy Ward, Jacob
Weekley, and Austin Williams;
5th Grade "A" Honor Roll-
Jeremy Bailey, Carolyn Byrd,
Thomas Clifton, Micaela
Cooley, Aisha. Gillam, Keren
Haygood, Georgia Huffman,
Richard Krebs, Katelyn
McKinney, Evan Polk, Alana
Ramos, Adrian Smith, Kyle
Spaargaren, Jessica Steele,
Briana Swesey, 'and Emily
Vasquez;
5th Grade "A/B" Honor Roll-
Clayton Anderson, Rachel
Baker, Kayla Baker, Mystien
Barker, Madison Barnes,
Brandon Bedsole, Dylan
Blackmon, Cody Busby
. Savanna Bush, Ashley
Clemons, Suede Collins,
Chandler Daggs, Jordan Davis,
Thomas Deriemacker, Caymon
Durbin, Tyler Etheridge,
Lindsay Gafford, Kaitlin
Gardner, Jenna Hill, Kelsy
Hube, Cheyenne Jackson,
Shelby Jensen, Destani Jones,


Obituaries


Sandra Kathleen Kenney
Sandra Kathleen Kenney


Kenney,
Sandra Kathleen
1941 2006
Sandra K. Kenney passed
away Tuesday, November 7,
2006.
She was born in Savannah,
.Georgia on November 3, 1941
and lived her life in Pensacola,
and Milton, FL.
Sandra is preceded in death
by her mother-Minnie D.
Kenney, her brother-
Raymond J. Kenney and her
grandson-Ryan F. Lehmann.
She is survived by her Aunt
Molly Forbes, brother-
William F. Kenney; children--
Kim Staples of Tennessee, Tony
Caperton of California, Jerri


(Rick) Myers of Holt, FL;
Michele Aldridge of Milton,
Katrina (Fred) Lehmann of
Milton, and Chris Aldridge of
Milton; her grandchildren-
Candie Caperton, Chad Hicks,
Carlie Summers, Wesley
Myers, Cody Myers, Megan
Aldridge, Michaela Aldridge,
Christian Aldridge, Skylar
Aldridge, Kaitlin Murray, Eric
Armond; also her great grand-
children-Avante Jennings and
Antaya Jennings, and many
nieces and nephews,
She was a loving and won-
derful mother and grandmother.
"We love and miss you mama,
"Maw Maw."
A private service will be
held by her family.

Baumgartner,
Harry Otis
1924-2006
Harry Otis Baumgartner,
age 81,.passed away Saturday,
October '28, 2006. Mr.
Baumgartner had resided in
Santa Rosa County for the past
12 years, moving from Corpus
Christi, TX. He was a
Lieutenant in the U.S. Navy and
defended his county in World
War II, Korea, and Viet Nam.


He was a member of the Fleet
Reserve Association since
1955, Knights of Columbus,
since 1950, and the Military
Officers Association. Mr.
Baumgartner was a member of
the St. Rose of Lima Catholic
Church.
He is survived by his
wife-Mary E. Baumgartner;
his two sons-Ronald C.
Baumgartner and Stephen A.
Baumgartner; his four daugh-
ters-Janet Marie Finney,
Kathryn Eileen Baumgartner,
Cynthia Louise Ritchie, and
Barbara Anne Robbins; and his
three brothers-Cecil A.
Baumgartner, Roy D.
Baumgartner, and Samuel R.
Baumgartner.
A memorial mass will be
held for Mr. Baumgartner at
1:00 p.m., Friday, November
17, 2006, at St. Rose of Lima
Catholic Church with Father
Dennis O'Brien officiating.
The family requests dona-
tions be made in Mr.
Baumgartner's memory to
Covenant Hospice, 5907
Berryhill Rd., Milton,, FL
32570, or E. Weber Foundation
of Helping Hands, 20 N.
Avenue, Melrose, MA 02176.


Max Kietur, Tony Kirkpatrick,
Nicholas Kuby, Matthew
LaShare, Morgan Lundquist,
Samantha McClellan, Emily
Medina, Michael Miller, Alyssa
Morris, Brooke Ponto, Dalton
Ramey, Sianna Sandy, Sierra
Sandy, Victoria Smith, Ronnie
Thompson, Courtney Vise,
Justus Wilson, and Tyler Zellar.


United Way

seeks help

in keeping

youth warm
United Way of Santa Rosa
County is holding their annual
Coats for Kids program, which
provides coats to children who
need them. Donated coats may
be new or slightly used and
cash donations can be made to
United Way of Santa Rosa
County in order to purchase
new coats.
J & D Cleaners is partner-
ing with United Way of Santa
Rosa County, 102.7 WXBM
and Soft Rock 94.1 for this pro-
gram.
This year, the United Way
is specifically requesting chil-
dren's coat sizes 6x-20. You, can
drop off donated coats starting
November 1st through
December 1st.
For more information
please contact Christie Griffin
or Rebekah Frenkel at 623-
4507.
Drop off any new or slight-
ly used coat at any of the fol-
lowing locations and help
someone in need:
United Way of Santa
Rosa County
St. Anne Catholic
Church (Gulf Breeze)
J & D Cleaners
(Milton)
Pace Chamber of
Commerce
Information submitted.
Send your news
items to us:
church@sr-pg.com



Gem Lore
by Wll/am E. Cobb
Past President Florida Jewelers
Spokesman for Jewelers of America
Diamonds
Make The Gift of Love
The star that sparkles all year
long and for many years to come is
the diamond gift of love. Whether
large or small or whether for an
engagement or any other important
time in life, the gift of a diamond
seems to say it all. If you are con-
sidering the purchase of a diamond
remember that the value of a dia-
mond, like anything else, depends
on how much and how good, both
quantity and quality. In the carat
weight area, be advised that the
price of diamond increases even
more then the increase in size
would seem to indicate, if size were
the only factor. In the quality area,
you need the services of a profes-
sional to advise you as to how to
cutting, the color, and the clarity
affects the price. But in the area of
what you like, you are the final
judge. You may see more value to
you in the larger diamond with a bit
of color or a small inclusion or two
in it. You may prefer a cluster of
smaller diamonds to a larger one.
Whatever you desire in a diamond
or diamond-set jewelry, there is no
greater selection available to you
then during the Christmas selling
season.


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


Skateland Skating Center
6056 N. Stewart St. Milton, FL f570 (850) 6Z1-9415



reat ExerciSe! Lots of FUN!
Oreat C xercis ii f id:\






New Public' Skateing Session Times:
*Mondays Tiny Tot Stroll-n-Roll 1:00-9:00 p.m. 4
*Tuesday Nite 6:$0-8:90 p.m. 4 1
*Wednesdays Tiny Tot Stoll-n-Koll 1:00-::00 p.m.
Friday Nites 7:00-11:00 p.m. 6.50
Saturday Afternoon Z:00-5:00p.m. 0$0
Saturday Nites 7:00-10:00 p.m. 05.50
Sunday Afteron s) Z:0-4: 00p.m. 4.00
www.skatelan dmtion.com


S
S
S
S
S
0


Loose 25 Pounds

by January 3rd

No Pills or Shots
No Pre-packaged Foods
Eat Real Food ,
No Gimmicks

Doctor Recommended I Lost 25 Ibs
One on One Support 35 '/4 ihe


li--




--- Business Network
W = I mam1
a. am International




Tri cities chapter meets every

Thursday morning at 7am at Elk's Lodge

5063 Highway 90, Milton. We encourage area

business professionals to visit our networking

meeting. Any questions contact Debbie Coon at


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


SClosingCost Last of4


Page 3-B


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette







rage 4-0B . -. --. - ----


Community


Pace High to present two one-act mysteries


CS:ir_=E IIA.
4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



'Stranger Than Fiction (PG13)
1:45 4:30 6:55 9:45
Borat (R)
1:15 3:15 5:15 7:15 9:30
A Good Year (PG-13)
1:40 4:20 7:00 9:35
The Return (PG13)
1:20 3:20 5:20 7:20 9:40
Santa Clause 3 (G)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:25
Flushed Away (PG)
1:10 3:10 5:05 7:05 9:00.
`1'Saw3(R)
1:30 4:10 7:10 9:45
SThe Prestige (PG13)
1:05 3:55'6:50 9:30
*LASTNIGHT THURS. NOV 16


Happy Feet (PG)
1:30 2:15 4:00 4:45 6:30 7:15 9:00
Casino Royale (PG13)
12:55 3:50 6:45 9:40


FARMS -


The Pace High School
Drama Department is set to
present two one-act murder
mysteries by Lorraine Fletcher,
Sorry, Wrong Number and The
Hitch-Hiker.
Both shows will be per-
formed on December 7 (student
night, $4, 7 p.m.), 8- 9 ($5, 7
p.m.), and 10 ($5, 3 p.m.).
Directed by Valerie
Session, the cast includes -
Sorry, Wrong Number: Kelly
Milligan, Erica Johnson, Jake
McKinley, Jordan Moore, Lois
Collins, Patricia Dyson,
Lindsay Hill, Ashley Annis,
Molly Courtney, Savanna
Penland, Kelsey Snyder, Devin
Cook, Stephen McFarren, and
Amber Nussbaumer. The Hitch-
Hiker: Jordan Moore, Lois
Collins, Stephen McFarren,
Devin Cook, Jake McKinley,
Amber Nussbaumer, Amaris

NOTICE TO PATIENTS
Andrew Kramer, MD
will be closing his office
on December 8, 2006.
Patients may request
medical records at
5992 Berryhill Road
Suite 104 -
Milton FL 32570
or call 850-626-0007 I


Tim Shelton
Milton, FL
850-554-0626
850-675-1543


Boer Goats '
(meat goats, breeding goats & show goats)
Donkeys
(guard animals and pets)
Farm'Services
(backhoe stump removal ~ bush hog ~ discing)
CI' ,.r? -', e n. rr-i.n-. m :r, r



Get to know your neighbor -


A National Leader


This professional Woodmen of the World Field
Representative has earned national recognition
for outstanding achievements in sales and
service. Perhaps this is the professional who can
help you determine your life insurance needs.


Farris Bondurant, FICF
Field Representative
850-957-2205


WOODMENJJ)L
of theWORLD
Woodmen of the World Life Insurance Society
Home Office: Omaha, Nebraska %
/A77WOW R-6/06 www.woodmen.org '

Inurnc roecio FnacilSeurt


Quesada, Shelby Dillman,
Courtney Hartley, Tara Clancy,
and Eliza Schuck.
Sorry, Wrong Number
investigates the death of an
unknown character, only
revealing clues traced through
phone calls between Mrs.


Stevenson (K. Milligan), a
"civic-duty" citizen, and tele-
phone operators.
The Hitch-Hiker takes place
as Ronald Adams (J. Moore)
begins his road trip from New
York meeting suspicious char-
acters, including a hollering


hitch-hiker (S. McFarren). All
is well along Ronald's adven-
ture until someone ends up
dead! The only question is "is
who?"
Join the cast and crew of
Pace High Drama in the Drama
Room at Pace High School, Rm
#141, in the quest of solving


these two unsolved classic mur-.
der mysteries, and remember to,
Get A Clue during intermission
in solving .drama's unsolved '
mystery.
For further information,'
call 850-995-3600, ext 1159..
Reservation of tickets is avail- -
able.


Community Briefs


Sacred Heart offers
long-term care event
Sacred Heart Hospital's
Senior Services' program will
present a free seminar on long-
term care planning in Pensacola
on Thursday, Nov. 16, from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Sacred
Heart Home Care, 213 E.
Wright St.
The seminar will cover the
real costs of long-term care, as
well as options available for
attendees and their families.
The speaker will be Joan
Connell, RN, CLTC, of
Mainstay Financial Group in
Gulf Breeze.
Registration is required and
seating is limited. To register,
call (850) 416-1620 or 1 -877-.
416-1620.
Sacred Heart SeniorSpirit is
a free program for persons 55
and older. Benefits include free
screenings, seminars, special
in-patient benefits such as a free
daily guest meal ticket and
newspaper delihern, ai moniuht
calendar of events detailing all
SeniorSpirit events, and a quar-
terly newsletter containing
health and event information

Hobbs Advisory
group to meet today
Hobbs Middle School will
be holding its School Advisory
Council meeting today at 3:30
pm in the library.

Rhodes Advisory
Council to gather
W.H. Rhodes will hold its
Advisory Council meeting on
Thursday at 12:45 p.m. in the
Conference Room (office area).
All interested persons are
invited to attend.

Holiday turkey draw-
ing is this Saturday
Jim & Helen Berry will be
at Robert Mosers Framery
Saturday 6 at 11 a.m. for a
drawing of a Turkey Dinner for
the holidays. Everyone is invit-
ed to stop by to say Hello.

Creek Indians begin
Pow Wow Saturday
The Santa Rosa County
Creek Indian Tribe, Inc. will
present its 16th Annual Indian
Days of Celebration on Nov. 18
(Sat.) & Nov. 19th (Sun.) at the
historical Floridatown Park.
Saturday time will be 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. and Sunday will be 12
noon to 5 p.m.
Featured events will be The.
Drums of the Descendants,
Head-Male Dancer Rocky
Weber, Head Lady Dancer
Angela Thorsen and Florida's
Old West Gunfighters, Native
American Dancing, Arts &
Crafts, Native American foods,
including Indian Corn and Fry
Bread, Native American Story-
Telling and Heritage Displays.
For more information con-
cerning Vendors and entertain-
ment, see Chief Thomas E.
Nichols at 850/994-4882 or
Vice Chief Lloyd Hinote at
850-516-6960. Admission is
free.

Seminar looks at
atrial fibrillation
Sacred Heart Hospital's
Senior Service's program will
present a free seminar on atrial
fibrillation, also known as irreg-
ular heartbeat, in Pensacola on


Wednesday, Nov. 15 from 9:30
a.m. to 10:30 a.m. in the
Greenhut Auditorium on Sacred
Heart's Ninth Avenue campus.
The seminar will be pre-
sented by Dr. James Lonquist, a
board-certified cardiovascular
surgeon. The seminar will help
attendees understand the signs
and symptoms of atrial fibrilla-
tion and will discuss new treat-
ments available for this com-
mon heart disorder.
Atrial fibrillation is the
most common heart rhythm dis-
order affecting more than 2.4
million Americans. Because of
abnormal electrical activity, the
upper chambers of the heart
contract so rapidly and irregu-
larly that it is difficult for the
heart to beat effectively. The
disease may endanger those
-with chaotic heart rhythm by
triggering blood clots that can
move to the brain, causing dev-
astating strokes. About 15-20
percent of strokes occur in peo-
ple with atrial fibrillation.
Registration is required and
seating is limited. To register,
call (850) 416-1620 or 1-877-
416-1620.
This seminar is paht of the
monthly series of free health
education programs sponsored
by' Sacred Heart SeniorSpirit.
Sacred Heart SeniorSpirit is a
free program for persons 55 and
older. Benefits include free
screenings, seminars, special
in-patient benefits such as a free
daily guest meal ticket and.
newspaper delivery, a, monthly
calendar of events detailing all
SeniorSpirit events, and a quar-
terly newsletter containing
health and event information.

.SADD plans diaper
drive beginning today
Diapers, like food, shelter
and health care, are a basic need
for children. Unfortunately,
there are no programs in Santa
Rosa County to help needy
families purchase diapers when
a need arises. As a result, many
children from poor and low-
income families lack diapers on
a daily basis. Beginning today,
Students Against Destructive
Decisions is kicking off our first
annual diaper drive to benefit
families served by Healthy Start
of Santa Rosa County, 'a pro-
gram created to improve mater-
nal and infant health outcomes,
and Family Resource, program
dedicated to helping need fami-
lies in Santa Rosa County. The
goal of this year's diaper drive,
which is being held beginning
today, November 15 to
December 13th, is to collect as
many diapers as possible to
help as many families as possi-
ble.
We hope your business will
join with us in this worthwhile
event with a monetary donation
or a donation of diapers. Facts:
1) An adequate supply of dia-
pers can cost over $100 month-
ly; 2) Inadequate diaper chang-
ing increases the risk of numer-
ous health problems from skin
diseases to hepatitis; 3) A baby
crying non-stop from being in a
soiled diaper for a prolonged
time is at greater risk of abuse;
4) in low-income households
babies may spend the whole
day or longer in a single diaper.
Local Donation Drop-Off
Locations are:
Milton High School 5445
Stewart Street 983-5600.


Medical, Dental, Vision,
Prescription, Chiropractic
Call (850) 324-6675 or
http://shawnelliott.thedreamcard.net


SRC Health Department -
5772 Stewart Street 983-5200
Lutheran' Services Florida
5241 Willing Street 626-9121
Family Resource* Program
- 6860 Caroline Street Ste. 6
- 626-2054
For information on the dia-
per drive and how you can get
involved, please contact Janeire
McLaughlin, Students Against
Destructive Decisions sponsor
at' 983-5600 or email to:

2:.fl.us.

Artist Nina Fritz to
visit November meet
The Santa .Rosa Art
Association, Inc. announces its
November .meeting and work-
shop on Saturday, November
18, in building #4900 on the
Milton Campus of Pensacola
Junior College. The meeting
begins at 8 a.m. and is open to
guests interested in joining the
Association. The workshop
begins at 9:30 and will feature
Nina Fritz who will paint a por-
trait impression in oil in, the
two-hour workshop.
Ms. Fritz is a well-known
West Florida figure; many
homes have prints of her soar-
ing Blue Angels or beaches. A
member of the American
Watercolor Society, the Portrait
Society of America, and the Oil;
Painters of America, Ms. Fritz
studied in Europe, Japan and
throughout the United States
while her husband was in the
Navy. She has painted scenes
for the Paramount pictures,
"Truman Show" filmed 'at.
Seaside. Her work is featured in
museums and galleries across
the United States. Her work-
shops are always packed to
capacity with students of all
ages and experience eager to


learn her attention to detail,' -
intensive sketching and endless;'
patience.
Members and guests should-:
bring notebooks to take notes,,'
from Ms. Fritz as she talks her:
way through the alla prima por-'.
trait. All participants are asked*f
to be seated before 9:30 to give:
her ample time to share her tal--
ents. Reservations are not need-.:
ed for this workshop.

Hospital honored for ::
Organ donor efforts o
Sacred Heart Hospital in,
Pensacola is one of eight hospi-,-
tals across the state to be recog-'
nized recently for organ dona-,
tion efforts.
Sacred Heart was honored-;
during the Organ Donation.
Medal 'of Honor Ceremony in,
New Orleans on Oct. 19 in con-.' ,
junction with. the Learning, -
Congress sponsored by the U.S.- ',
Department of Health &-
Human Services' Healthy
Resources & Services,;
Administration. ",
The, event gathered 2.000-
hospital, transplant center andr;,
u:!1an proctiremnen i organizaniorn,
adn nistrators from all 50i '
states to collaborate on sharing,'
best practices from the nation' .
leading donation hospitals.!;-
Hospitals across the nation have.
improved their donation con-:-
version rates in record numbers,;-
according to Steve Adams,:.
director of quality and risk;
management at Sacred Heart,-;
who received the award on.-
behalf of the hospital. Sacred',
Heart's conver'.ion rate ie
100%, which m.iins that al.
potential organ donor candi-';
dates successfully donated for,.
at least 12 consecutive months. '
For more information calll-
800-535-GIVE.
"4
.5


Pet of the Week


Isabella is an adorable 8-month old Toy Yorkshire Terrier. She's not
spoiled, she just gets everything she wants! She loves life and enjoys
lounging around in her cashmere pj's. Isabelld's favorite activities
are playing with her squeaky toys, watching TV and waiting for the;
mailman. Her dislikes include "bad hair" days. She recently graduat-
ed from puppy school.
(Submitted photoi





Experienced childcare workers preferred, but not required.
Garet Payl
Santa Rosa Community School


Ava Snellgrove
983-5650
Milton/Pace


Lauren Kirchgessner
934-4095
Gulf Breeze/Navarre


Wednesday November 15, 2006


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


A* 0l








Legals

LEGAL AD Donna Calazzo, as author- 93 SALE: COOK'S PAINT & INC. reserves the right to STATE OF FLORIDA (a.k.a. Ashley Plantation) 30 West, Santa Rosa Pensacola, Florida 32502.
LEGALA 102506 ized Title Specialist for Kell Vehicle may be inspected 1 BODY SHOP, INC. gives accept or reject any DEPARTMENT OF ENVI- File No. 57-270060-001- County.
Medical records for 110106 Recovery, of Santa Rosa week prior, at lienor facility, Notice of Foreclosure of and/or all bids. RONMENTAL PROTEC- F, to impact approximate- s b111506
patients of William N. 110806 County, will sell to the high- 6023 Dogwood Drive, Lien and intent to sell IOQN ly 0.52-acres of wetlands This application is being 111506
Watson M.D. areavailablea 111506 et bidder for cash in hand, Milton, FL32570. these vehicles on KNAFB1210Y5886445 NOTICE OF APPLICA- for the placement of a processed and is available
at Watson Alternative 10/853 subject to any liens and 11/30/06, 08:00 am at 2000 KIA TION bridge and associated end for public inspection during
Health *and may be encumbrances, the follow- 111506 4432 FLORIDATOWN RD walls. The proposed project normal business hours,
obtained by appointment. ing vehicles at 1:00PM on 111506 CPU PACE, FL 32571- 111506 The Department site is located on the 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,
Please call850-623-3836. NOTICE OF SALE 11-27-06 at 104 E. 9 Mile 11/913 1831, pursuant to sub- 111506 announces receipt of an Southside of Quintette Monday through Friday,
Rd., Pensacola, FLs32534: section 713.78 of the 1191 application for a permit Road, northOofrMyreeoLand, except legal holidays at the
Thank You, Pursuant to Subsection 5 1) 2001 Hyundai Florida Statutes. COOK'S from Emerald Coast Sections 23, 25, & 26, Northwest District office at
Leslie Watson of FL Statute 713.78, VIN#KMHDN45D41U12O9 NOTICE OF PUBLIC PAINT & BODY SHOP, Engineering & Survey Township 2 North, Range 160 Governmental Center,





iIkC.


jou can pic up a TPes Qagaette at the (,opowing places.


MILTON
Bass Quickburger
Texas Roadhouse
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blimpie's
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
CVS
Pic 'N Say
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noo\ ins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Way Store
Food world d
K-Mart
Naval Housing
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb @.' Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Willard Norris
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @ Sky line
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
Freds
Big Lots
Red Barn Bar-B-Q


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

NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Ike's Food Mart
Tom Thumb @' Highway 87N
Lip The Creek Store


JAY
Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store
Jay Hospital

PACE
Whataburger
Wal-Nlart
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner K\\ ik
Pic-N-Sa\
Groovin Noo\ins


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

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

BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


Lifestyles Obituaries Sports Business Reviews
* Kornerstone Education Classifieds Business & Service Directory
Church Community Military Editorial ...plus more
1 Year in County = $28.00,

1 Year Out of County = $40.00,


Senior in County


= $22.00


Visa & MasterCard Accepted


CU) i htgn


you a


c5 app o34otday


Som t:he

C/( gg' gafette t

ANt- ^- C^ F -


t


I
a


You can also come by the office or call to start a subscription.
6629 Elva St. Milton 623-2120
4344 Hwy. 90 West Pace 995-0330


mmommi


Page 5-9'


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday Novembe 6





Dann R-R


Veterans'


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday November 15, 2006


Day events across Santa Rosa County...


rage o-D


but











f~# ~rriIDr~s Pcus ~ jimmsi1Id


_ .Look Inside for

SClassifieds -


-t"I -Help Wanted -Real Estate *Automotive
S1 I Saturday Feature Adopt-A-Pet
I*Business Service Directory .
b aze trle !i *Find Your Name *Plus much more


Sports



Hen and Gobbler
Shamble is Nov. 18
Stonebrook Golf Club will
host a hen and gobbler shamble
on Nov. 18.
This two person (male and
female) shamble will get under-
way with a shotgun start at
noon.
Entry fee for the shamble is
$100 per couple for non-mem-
bers and $80 per couple for
members.
Cart fee is included and
there will be food and prizes
following play.


to hdd cwiLy bredkst
The Milton Chapter of the
Gold Wing Road Riders
Association will be having a
pancake breakfast on Nov. 18 at
Texas Roadhouse.
SBreakfast 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 %\%ill
also be participating in the
veteran's Day Parade on No\.
11.
Playoff ticket sales
at Pace and Milton
Playoff football ticket sales
will be held in advance of
Friday's games.
At Milton ticket sales wkill
begin on Thursday in the main
office from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. and
will be on sale during the same
period on Friday.
All tickets will cost $7 and
a ticket must be purchased for
any student age first grade and
up.
At Pace ticket sales for
their home game will begin
Wednesday at 7:30 a.m. and
.last until 2 p.m: through Frida.\.
The gates at Pace will open
at 5:30 p.,m. and no passes or
reserved seating will be hon.
ored.
Milton soccer team
to hold fund raisers
The Milton Boys' Soccer
team will have a car was at
Ollies on Highway 90, No%.
18 beginning at 9 a.m.
Also as an additional
fundraiser the team will be
'selling pecan smoked Boston
Butts.
These will veiph
between five to eigth pounds
,and will cost $25 each.
This is a teriffic idea to
-help with your upcoming
holiday cooking.
For more information
you can contact Jennifer at
623-1036.

Doyou have

sports-relat-

ed news or
information

youwould

like to see

published in



Gazette? If

so, sen it to

us at:

sports@srpress

gazette.com


Collision


course


0 Patriots and Panthers are one win away from rematch


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
There is a possible collision
in Santa Rosa County appear-
ing on the radar.screen.
The operative word is pos-
sible, which can also be
referred to as 'if'.
If Pace defeats Mosley this
Friday and Milton can defeat,
Tallahassee Lincoln, the Region
1 Class 4A title will be decided
between the panthers and the
defending champion Patriots.
But first things first.
"We are looking at the situ-
ation one %%eek at a time," said
Pace coach Mickey Lindsey.


And the situation set to
begin at 7:30' at Pace High
School could be very-interest-
ing.
In the past two years this
will mark the fourth meeting
between the Dolphins (7-3) and
the. Patriots (8-3).
The only game that wasn't
decided at the last minute was
the first meeting where Pace
won 31-7.
At that time the Mosley
head coach felt his Dolphins
had been reading their press
clippings too much and came in.
a little over confident in that
game.


In the ~ .
playoffs it
was \ er
heated with
some harsh
words betne
said at the
end as Pace
:went on to
play in the
state senmi-
finals fol-
lowing a 17- Lindsey
14 win -at
home..
This ear has been no dif-,'
ferent between Pace and
Mosley.


"They are a good football,
team," said Pace head coach
Mickey Lindsey. "They have
two very, very, very good
backs." .
But in the. 28-27 loss.
Lindsey started a sophomore
quarterback and sa%% his team
fumble as they threatened to
win.
"The first dn\e ot the game
we got down to their 20 and
didn't punch it in," recalled
Lindse\. "From there the. got
up on us.
"It is something that hap-
pened.",
Home field could play a


part in Pace
having the
opportunity
to defend
their Region
1 title, but
Lindseey T .e
does t
expect it to
be the
deciding
factor this
week. McMillion
I
expect the same kind of game
as we have been having against
Mlosle." said Lindsey. "They
SSee, FOOTBALL, Pg. C4


Panthers step it up


-CI7 Coaches challenge
team to play better in
1 second half at home


Barlow makes

strong run at

State Finals
By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports EdJuir
Ja\ 's Dale Barlow had a
season to remember when it
comes to cross-countr
The first Near runner com-
pleted his inaugural season %with
a 76th place finish in the Class
A boNs meet on Saturday at
Little Eerglades Ranch in
Dade City.
Barlo\.w who posted a time
of 18:52. %was able to finish in
the top half of the field of 179
runners overall.
*"It %wa, a good expenence
for Dale." said Jay bo$s' cross-
country coach Sonya Odom.
"\\'e are \era proud of him for
juit qualifying for the state
meet.
-"This is Dale's first Near
running and he is onl% a 10th
grader."
To qualify for the state
meet, Barlow posted a time of
See, BARLOW, Pg. 5C


Milton's Anthony Loomis is seen making the game winning catch during the Panther's first drive of the
second half against theCrestview Bulldogs. Milton won 10-3 and will play Tallahassee Lincoln this Friday
at 7:30 p.m.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The Milton Panthers were
challenged to play like champi-
ons and they did just that in the
second half of Friday's 10-3
win over the Crestview
Bulldogs.
"We had io play hard
tonight," said..,M,ilto. head
coach Mike McMilli6n. "These
guys were challenged as a team
by all the coaches and they met
those challenges themselves.
"This was a very physical
blood and guts type of football
game and I am very proud of
them."
Milton had the ball first to
start the second half and quick-
IN %'ent to work.
Senior quarterback Jeremy
Tolbert was picking the
Bulldogs defense apart with
passes that culminated in a dra-
matic leaping grab.by Anthony
Loomis of a 23 yard pass for the
touchdov. n and a 10-3 lead
after Matt Shouppe added the
point after.
"I was judging where the
ball would go," said Loomis of
Tolbert's touchdown pass. "I
was looking for the right time to
make my leap and I came up
with the catch."
Loomis, who relocated with
his f.imil\ from Texas to
Milton, has been involved in
some hbi, plays as a Panther, but
none hi:1er than this.
So does the senior feel like
he is being accepted by his
tealnil tes.
-I sure hope so," answered
Loonmis
During that key drive .to
start the second half Tolbert
See, MILTON, Pg. 5C


Pace grounds Navarre

N Patriots spoil Raiders postseason debut 26-7


By KEN BARNES
PG Sports Correspondent
The script was perfect. Two
county teams going head-to-
head, a packed house at Bennett
C. Russell Stadium, both teams
coming in at identical, 7-3
records and last but not least;,
Navarre's first play-off appear-
ance.
A slew of big plays by
Pace's defense, coupled with
second-half Navarre turnovers,
doomed the Raiders and saw
their storied season come to an
end by a score of 26-7.
Navarre was in solid posi-
tion after a single period of play
to give themselves more than a


chance to unseat the Patriots,
but couldn't sustain any or very
little momentum after their first
score.
It was especially a tough
evening for Raider quarterback
Austin Grimm. The Navarre
signal caller was pressured
throughout the night by an
aggressive, hard hitting Patriots
defense led by Chris Cooke.
The Patriots would pick off
three of Grimm's aerials deep
in Pace territory to turn away
two potential scores.
The Region 1-4A quarter
final win will pit the Patriots
against Panama City Mosley
next Friday at Pace.


Pace started the fireworks
as the Patriots reeled off 80
yards in just 7 plays to go up, 7-
0.
Senior Chris Cooke's 1
yard plunge culminated the
opening drive.
Eric Martinez kicked the
point, after sophomore quarter-
back Aaron Munoz's 30 yard
See, PACE, Pg. 5C
Pace running back Airi Johnson
is seen earlier in the season in a
game against Woodham High
School. Pace defeated Navarre
26-7 as the Patriots look to
defend their Region 1-4A title.
File photo











Sports




Girls tip off basketball season


SMilton and Pace go ei

1-1 in pre-season tourney i .


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Basketball season has
tipped off and some teams are
showing there could be some
major surprises in 2006-07.
At Milton High School on
Thursday a rivalry was renewed
between Pace and Milton that
became very physical before
the Lady Panthers pulled it out
46-40.
Pace would jump out to an
early 10-4 lead in the first quar-
ter before Milton battled their
way to tie it with just 35 sec-
onds remaining.
Despite dismal free throw
shooting as a team, the Lady
Patriots were able to build a 26-
15 lead as they forced Milton
into six turnovers.
Milton would come back to
cut the lead to 27-21 thanks to a
three pointer at the buzzer by
TeAngelo Williams.
During the first half alone
Pace could only hit 11 of 26
from the charity stripe as
Milton got into some early foul
trouble.
"We missed 15 free throws
in the first half," said Pace head
coach Jenny Condon. "And
then we didn't take care of the
ball or box out down low for the
rebound."
In the third quarter an eight
to three run cut the Pace lead to


two as the Lady Panthers start-
ed taking control of the boards
and forcing turnovers.
Milton would tie the game
with their first basket of the
final quarter and take the lead
for good when Meredith
Pastucha drained a three to
make it 37-34 as the Lady
Panthers went on a 7-0 run.
"We were a little too
aggressive in the first half," said
Milton head coach Chuck
Douglass. "Pace is hard to play
against and we adjusted so we
wouldn't give up any easy
buckets."
The Lady Panthers sur-
prised many with nine-of-12
night from the stripe.
"We are a littler older and
more mature as a team," said
Douglass. "We are starting to
hit our free throws.
"And if we stay healthy we
can be nine to 11 deep."
Last year depth was a
problem for the Lady Panthers
as they would be in major
problems after 10 to 15 fouls in
a game.
During that run Pace senior
Ericka Wright fouled out with
6:37 remaining.
Williams led Milton with
11 points while Jessica
Freeman added nine in the win.
For Pace Wright and Haley
Millsap each put up 11 points


Milton's Paris Brewton makes her presence felt as she out battles Pace's Lindsey McDonald for a rebound during the first half of Milton"'
46-40 win over Pace.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


as they finished the night 17-
of-29 from the free throw
stripe.
On Saturday Pace fared
much better as they defeated
Pensacola Catholic 51-36.
The Lady Patriots went on
a 9-3 run to lead at the end of
the first quarter and they slow-
ly pulled away by halftime to
lead 27-19.
"Our defense carried us,
tonight," said Condon, who
saw her seniors get their first


win against her alma mater.
"We controlled the temp better,
but at times I. think we need to
be more patient.
"Tonight the girls were
more relaxed, set the tempo
and played within them-
selves."
Pace was led in scoring by
Samantha Lewis with 13 point
while Erica Wright added 12
and Surita Guyton added 10.
In the nightcap it was
Crestview defeating Milton


46-38.
The Lady Bulldogs quickly
jumped out to a 9-2 lead and
control the game from there on
out.
At the end of the first quar-
ter Crestview was up 14-5 and
took a 23-11 advantage into
halftime.
"We played hard but not
too smart," said Douglass. "We
rushed thing when we needed
to slow it down and slowed it
down when we needed to push


"We missed a total of 15
free-throws. and 10 shots had
the goal."
Pastucha led Milton wittj
10 points.
Results for a pre-season
tournament at Central Higfi
School during the week were
unavailable at press time.

Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach himf,
at sports@srpressgazette.coir


Guys tip it off on Thursday at Milton.

J Coaches and fans to get a glimpse of what season has in store


Pace's Ericka Wright is seen going for two points as she drove to the
basket in Thursday's game against Milton in the pre-season tip off
classic hosted by Milton High School.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Santa Rosa County will let
their hoop stars shine, as the,
Tip-Off Classic will get under-
way on Thursday at 5 p.m.
Participating in this year's
classic will be all six high
schools in the county, with the
first night setting the tone for
Saturday's rivalry matches.
On Thursday Pace will tip
off against Gulf Breeze at 5
p.m., followed by Navarre and
Jay, while Central and Milton
will cap off the night.
Saturday with pit long
standing rivals Navarre and
Gulf Breeze at 5 p.m., followed
by Jay and Central, while Pace


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and Milton will close out the
evening.
Jay it should be an interest-
ing night as Lance Youngblood
is looking forward to seeing
how his team is doing.
"We have just gotten our
football players back," said
Youngblood. "But we will be
ready to play.
"This weekend we are
going to see if what we have
been practicing works and if
not then we will go back to
make some changes."
Other schools that could be
effected by the football post
season are Navarre, Pace, and
Milton.
"I can imagine there are a
couple from Navarre that play
on the football team that lost
Friday," said Youngblood. "But


I don't know how the post sea-
son is effecting Jim (Sessions)."
Last season Jay went 9-14,
but that could serve as a prelude
to what lies ahead this season.
"We have a long way to get
to the level I think we are capa-,
ble of as a team," said
Youngblood. "But in our league
I feel we will be very competi-
tive.
"No matter what you say I
think a game beats the heck out
of practice."
Milton will feel the linger-
ing effects of football as point
guard Jeremy Tolbert, along
with LeDre Bender, Matt
Chavers, Keenan Tillman, and
Sean Morgan are out until the
end of the football season.
Last year Short had to deal
with a similar situation, but it


did not keep his squad fronr
posting a record of 27-6 en
route to a trip to the 4A State
Finals,
Pace is looking to improve
off last season's mark of 4-21
under first year coach Jim
Sessions.
Central should be very
competitive as pretty much the
entire squad is returning fol-
lowing a 13-13 year led by sen-
ior Keith Germann.
Attempts to reach Jim
Sessions, Tim Short, and Ton'
McDonald by press time were
unsuccessful.
Admission to the games is
$5 per person as per FHSAA
regulations.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


2'-" '2 ~
...:~..L. ..-....
* ~''.'.' *1 1
**-. .


Wednesday, November 15, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 2-C









Sports


Season
Name Record Pet
Mike Boddy 80-30 72.7
Gary Upshaw 87-33 72.5
Don Musgrae 78-32 70.9
Shawn Hill 83-37 69.2
Henry L. Swift 83.37 69.2
Paul Hinson 82-38 68.3
|Keith Kirchharr 82-38 68.3
Glenn Chaers 82-38 68.3
tDewayne Queen .82-38 68.3
Ileremy Brown 8040 66.7
'Murray Rutledge 79-41 65.8
t Leiha McCaskill 7941 65.8
Ronald Taylor 72-38 65.5
Martha Chasers 72-38 65.5
R.D. Williams 71-39 64.6
Rusty Jones 77-43 64.2
F.C. Brake Ir 7743 64.2
B3ryan Hathaway 7743 64.2
Neil McDonald' 0-40 63.6
Jerry Miller 76-44 63.3
Vaulter Starnes 6941 62.7
Gray. Weaer 69-41 6.2.7
MMartin Brake 74-46 61.7
LynRae Johnson 7149 59.2
Donna Miller 7149 59.2
Ashley McWalers 7149 59.2
Rulan McWaters 70-50 58.3
SLarry Gibson b4-46 58.2
SWade Miller 6951 57.5
1Michelle lobe 6347 57.3
Berna Faust' 6149 55.5
Becky Jones 59-51 53.6
S Those who have not met
the 110 game minimum.
How ard Vann 82 80
John Raley 30-10 "'5
ludy Hodges 22-8 73.3
Noreen Hill 58-22 72.5


Leaders
lill Hood 28.12 70
Scottll Miller -3 70
Tyler Bohannon 34-16 68
Michael laquish 34-16 68
Harold Henderonr 61 -29 67.8
Austin Worle, 61-29 6".8
David Bohannon 54-26 67 5
Barbara Morasek 27.13 6".5
lake McDonald 60-310 66 7
Mark Hodges 66-34 66
limmie Hood 65-15 b5
DJ. Jones 13.- 65
Codv Martin 13-" 65
Douglas Filbert 58-32 64.4
Carol Daughtery 64-36 64
inthon\ lobe 51-29 b3.8
J. Scott Terr\ 57-33 63.3
Frank Mason 44-26 62.9
Larry Culpepper 50 30 62.5
Burderte Miller 31-19 62.
Mick Tate 43-27 61.4
Dawn Young 18.12 60
Roy Cooper 12-8 60
Lance Ezelle 12-8 60
Barbara Hagy 12.8 60
Joseph McDonald 5941 59
Paul Tate 5842 58
Wayne Da is 16-14 53.3
Tro\ lobe 37-33 52.9
Gloria Mason 26-24 52
Dustin Luther 46-44 51.1
Richard Laing 5-5 50
Mayhew Brake 40-50 44.4
\\illiam Griffin 4-6 40
Doreen Merrill 0-10 0


Upshaw is perfection


0 Better than a perfect card cashes in


B3 BILL GAMBLIN
PG Sp'i,' E.lia ,
It proved to be a k\eek of big
e'.ents as the GarN LiUpsha\.
decided to upstage ewerione in
this week's football contest
liphasm. a foriner sports edi-
tor here at the Pre.ss Gazette.
must ha\e decided that going 10-
i0 as the contest is \s indinu dow n
for another season wasn't good
enough
So Lip ha\% %kent one lep
further b\ getting the tiebreaker
score between Florida
International and Louisiana-
Lafa\ente to collect the big $1110
prize.
There \sere several right
behind Upsha%%. but it appeals
there %wasn't going to be an\ \',at
to den\ him this weeks prize out
of the 53 players overall
Checkine in at 9-1 on the
'.eek were J. Scott Terrn. Ausun
\\orle\, Patul HLnon. Heni\
S ifti.and Mike Bodd\
T\\ o games oil the pace at 8-


2 ".ere L\nRae Johnson. R D.
Williamrns. Sha%'n Hill. Brarn
Hatha\ a'N. De\a;\ne Queen.
Michael Jaquish. and Jake
IMcDonald.
Don Musgra\e. Doug
Filbert. David Bohannan. Paul
Tat- BeckN Jones. Da%\n Youn,.
Anthon\y Jobe. \Waler Starnes.
Martha Chasers. Glenn Chasers..
Neil McDonald and Ronald
Ta lor all checked in this week-
end at 7-3.
Gra \ Wea\ er. NMurra
Rutledge. Barbara Nlorasek.
Ma\,he\ Brake. IMick Tate.
Letha McCaskill. Keith
Kirchharr. NMark Hodges. Jereni\
Brov'.n. Donnia Miller. Jerrm
Miller. Jimmie Hood. Burderte
Miller. and Joseph McDonald all
finished at 6-4.
At 5-5 %%ere Berna Faust.
Martin Brake. Lam Culpepper,
Larm Gibson. F.C. Brake Jr..
Frank Mason. Tro\ Jobe. Dustin
Luther. Rusrt Jones. and Wade
Miller.


Finishing 4-6 ,sere Michelle
Jobe and Ashle\ Mc\Waters,
lhile Rulan Nlc\\aters checked
in at 3-7.
Doreen Memll had the
toughest \eek of e\er\one at 0-
10 -
The game missed the most
\\as Te\as A&M's loss to
Nebraska followed by
Tennessee's loss to Arkansas, and
Kentucky's \\in o\er Vanderbilt.
This s\eek could get very
interesting as the tx\o local high
school playoff games sill be
joined bN college contest such as
Michigan at Ohio State,
California at USC. Virgnua Tech
at \Wake Forest. Auburn at
Alabama. Marn land at Boston
College. Miamnii at Virginia,
Oklahoma State at Texas Tech,
and lotsa at Minnesota.
This should be ter interest-
ing to see the results as the Top
25 in college football has been so
tops. -turv\ een the true experts
are scratching their heads.


In the overall contest for the
Wings on the Go grand prize
Mike Boddy is the leader with
72.7 percentage points, but Gary
Upshaw took his perfect 10-0
card to move up to 72.5.
Don Musgrave fell to third
after last week with 70.9 correct-
ly picked this season.
Rounding out the to plO are
Shawn Hill and Henry Swift at
69.2, while Paul Hinson, Keith
Kirchaharr, Glenn Chavers, and
Dewayne Queen are tied at 68.3.
Jeremy Brown rounds out
the top 10 at 66.7 percent and is
closely pursued by Murray
Rutledge, Letha McCaskill,
Ronald Taylor, and Martha
Chavers who are just over a per-
centage point behind.
A quick reminder to those
who play the contest that the
games to select from are in the
advertisements on this page and
to have your picks into the paper
office no later than. 5 p.m. Nov.
17 or postmarked by then.


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 on an official
blank-no reproduction will be
accepted.
3. In case of ties in the number
"f 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.


OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM


FOR 2006


PRESS GAZETTE


I FOOTBALL CONTEST




F - - - - - ------. I

NAME:
ADDRESS:
CITY:
PHONE:
1. 6.
2. 7.
13. 8. I
14. 9.,
15. 10.
I I
I *TIE BREAKER/Total Combined Score
ii am-mm-m im mm-am--m-nm- -a-u- a-a-a ml
TIE BREAKER: Total Score of
Rutgers at Cincinnati


1. Mosley (Lynn Haven) at Pace



Downs
PAINT & BODY
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Phone: 623-4342
Hwy. 90 Milton, Pace


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3. Michigan at Ohio State ''pdl org

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8. Miami at Virginia
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-s 6345 Highway 90 East
Milton, FL 32570
850-981-2325
M 850-981-2326 fax
MTeoger Pacle Roger KeLL
0 -


S ..-1..Gary Mooneyham
T ., :.;.A.- t-\ .,


MOONEYHAMJ David Beach
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'006'Press cL.,r-.ette o'


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3-C







e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


raeo a4-L
Sports


2006 FHSAA Class 4A Bracket


Regional Semifinals
Friday, Nov. 17






W1 Milton (10-3)


Regional Finals
Friday, Nov. 24'


State Semi-
Finals
Friday, Dec. 1


R2 Crestview(7-3) 1


W3 Lincoln (5-3)


I\\/3 Lincoln (33-0)


R4 Wolfson (3-7)


W2 Navarre (7-3)
R1 Pace (26-7)
R1 Pace (7-3)


W4 First Coast (9-1)


R3 Nlcosle- (6-3)


[R3 Mosley (17-14)


Wednesday, November 15, 2006 ""


W7 Merritt Island (4-6)
\V7 Merritt Island (35-14)
R8 Tarpon Springs (5-5)


W6 Eastside (9-1)


W6 Eastside (18-15)


R5 Columbia (8-2)


W8 Central (Brooksville) (8-2)
R7 Seabreeze (21-20)
R7 Seabreeze (8-2)


Football


Continued From Page One
are a well coached team with
several good athletes.
"The thing about playing at
home is not having that long bus
ride and there is a different air
when you play a game at home."
For Milton they will face
Tallahassee Lincoln at' 7:30 at
Haywood Hannah Panther
Stadium.
The Trojans (6-2) have a big
note on their season and that was
the 28-0 win in Panama City
over the Mosley Dolphins to
take the district crown.
"They are a very good foot-
ball team," said Milton head
coach Mike McMillion. "On
film they are very big, strong,
and explosive on both sides of
the football.


"Overall they are just a very
good football team."
Milton (8-3) is now looking
to take special advantage of
earning the right to be the home
team this season.
"I am glad we are playing
them at home," said McMillion,
who last coached the Panthers to
a regional finals game in 2001.
"It will' be a plus to be playing
them at home.
Milton's last appearance in a
regional finals came in 2001
when they were in Class 3A and
played Pace, where they won
30-19.
So what is the key for
Milton so they can make their.
return to the regional finals?
"We can't turn the ball over
and we have to avoid all the


penalties," said McMillion,
who's Panthers were flagged for
60 yards lait week against
Crestview. "We-must execute,
and do our job out on the field.
"As a team we must defi-
nitely be at our best.
Despite having such a limit-
ed number of games, the Trojans
only losses have come at the
hands of Pensacola High 34-7
and Tallahassee Godby 31-8.
In their five wins during the
regular season the Trojans have
averaged almost 34 points a
game, while winning by 26
points or more in every contest
except one.
They could only defeat
Tallahassee Leon by three, 27-
24.
sports@srpressgazette. comr


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beacn BiacKwater mvor i-ve-
Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006
/S0 ? 2:21 AM Moon rise 2:23 AM Moon rise 1:08 AM 0.77 .Feet 2:22 AM Moon rise
6:14 AM Sun rise 5:33 AM 0.45 Feet 2:21 AM Moon rise 6:15 AM Sun rise
6:50 AM 0.54 Feet 6:15 AM Sun rise 6:14 AM Sun rise 7:20 AM 0.54 Feet
2:24 PM Moon set 2:25 PM Moon set 8:35 AM 0.88 Feet 2:24 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set 4:52 PM Sun set 11:12 AM 0.84 Feet 4:50 PM Sun set
9:11 PM 1.43 Feet 8:27 PM 1.19 Feet 2:23 PM Moon set 10:07 PM 1.43 Feet
4:50 PM Sun set
Fridrnv Nnvemhber 17 2006 Friday. November 17 2006 6:09 PM 1.23 Feet Friday, November 17, 2006


3:15 AM Moon rise
3:15 AM Moon rise
6:15 AM Sun rise
7:03 AM 0.23 Feet
2:50 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
9:03 PM 1.63 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
4:09 AM Moon rise
6:16 AM Sun rise
7:27 AM -0.02 Feet
3:18 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
9:11 PM 1.79 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
5:07 AM Moon rise
6:17 AM Sun rise
8:00 AM -0.19 Feet
3:50 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
9:32 PM 1.92 Feet


3:16 AM Moon rise
5:46 AM 0.19 Feet
6:16 AM Sun rise
2:51 PM Moon set
4:51 PM Sun set
8:19 PM 1.36 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
4:11 AM Moon rise
6:10 AM -0.01 Feet
6:17 AM Sun rise
3:19 PM Moon set
4:51 PM Sun set
8:27 PM 1.50 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
5:08 AM Moon rise
6:18 AM Sun rise
6:43 AM -0.16 Feet
3:51 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
8:48 PM 1.60 Feet


Friday, November 17, 2006
2:24 AM 0.55 Feet
3:14 AM Moon rise
6:15 AM Sun rise
2:49 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
5:56 PM 1.40 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
3:19 AM 0.33 Feet
4:09 AM Moon rise
6:16 AM Sun rise
3:18 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
6:11 PM 1.53 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
4:06 AM 0.15 Feet
5:06 AM Moon rise
6:17 AM Sun rise
3:50 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
6:35 PM 1.64 Feet


3:15 AM Moon rise
6:16 AM Sun rise
7:33 AM 0.23 Feet
2:50 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
9:59 PM 1.63 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
4:10 AM Moon rise'
6:17 AM Sun rise
7:57 AM -0.02 Feet
3:18 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
10:07 PM 1.79 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
5:07 AM Moon rise
6:18 AM Sun rise
8:30 AM -0.19 Feet
3:50 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
10:28 PM 1.92 Feet


R6 Belle% iew 16-41


High Game Men: Josh Roberts -
254
High Game Women: Vicki'-!
Pinkston -173 .
High Game Team: Misfits 683
High Series Men: Josh Roberts -.
608 ..
High Series Women: MarNv..
Delmar 443
High Series Team: Crazy Eights -'
1784

League Overall Standings: 1.;"
Cincos Locos 33-15, 2. Bulldogs-.
26-18, Misfits 27-21, 4. P.C.C. 27--
21, 5. The Cheeseburgers 24-24,A
6. The Chosen Ones 23-25. 7.
The Revelators 22-26, 8. Crazv'
Eights 21-27, 9. Spare Peaces 20-'
28, 10. The Bowling Stones 17-'
31.

League Notes: Josh Roberts, as a.
sub, bowled a 254 game and.
608 series plus his 108 handicap -
was credited with a 716 series',
overall.

Gospel Projects Soccer ,-
Through Nov. 11, 2006 '


League Overall Standings: 1. The
Eagles 29-7, 2. Patriots 25-11, 3.
Fudpuckers 21-15, 4. Psycho 11.5-
20.5, 5. A.C.T. 10.5-25.5, 6.;
Raiders 9-27.

Monday Night
Winter Mixed
Oops Alley
November 6, 2006

High Game Men: Kirtis Droze -
266
High Game Women: Brenda
Gilley 234
High Game Team: The
Dominant Force 826
High Series Men: Tony Miley -
708
High Series Women: Alice Berg -
519
High Series Team: The Dominant
Force 2371

League Overall Standings: 1.
Little Leaguers 27.5-8.5, 2. Franks"
Crew 27-9, 3. Damn 10 Pin 24-12,
4. D.I.L.LI.G.A.S. 21-15, 5. Red,
White, and Blue 20.5-15.5, 6.
Incredibles 18-18, 7. Three Buns
and Me 18-18, 8. Strike Zone 18-
18, 9. Two and Two 17.5-18.5, 10.
14-Pound Balls 17-19, 11. The
Dominant Force 16-20, 12. Fun
Bunch 15.5-20.5, 13. Francis's Fun
Time Gang 13-23, 14. New
Recruits 13-23, 15. Late Comers
12.5-23.5, 16. Out of Their
Element 9.5-26.5.

Leauge Notes: Top four male aver-
ages belong to Frank Sasport, Jr.
219.42, Phillip Coleman 214.37,
Danny Thompson 213.21, and
Jim Ingrahm, Jr. 198.11. Top four
female averages belong to Alice
Berg 159.1, Jeanette Lowe 158,
Lisa Houser 153.22 and Debbie
Ingrahm 149.41.

Monday Morning
Alley Cats
Oops Alley
November 6, 2006

High Game Women: Terrie
Hicks 164
High Game Team: Scats 458
High Series Women: Terrie
Hicks 472 ,
High Series Team: Scats 1261

League Overall Standings: 1.
Back Alley Cats 26-10, 2. Scats 23-
13. 3. Basket Gems 18-18, 4. The
Three Angels 16-20, 5. Kit Cats 12-
20, 6. Fit for Life 13-23.

Tuesday Night
Church League
Oops Alley
October 31, 2006

High Game Men: Jim Lindberg -
257
High Game Women: Valinda
Dudley 173
High Game Team: PCC 664
High Series Men: Mike Sorensen
590
High Series Women: Stacey
Mancusi 470
High Series Team: PCC 1909
League Overall Standings: 1.
Cincos Locos 30-14, 2. Bulldogs
24-16, Misfits 25-19, 4. P.C.C. 25-
19, 5. The Chosen Ones 23-21,
6. The Cheeseburgers 22-22, 7.
The Revelators 21-23, 8. Spoare
Peaces 19-25, 9. Crazy Eights 18-
26, 10. The Bowling Stones 13-
21.


J-6 Standings
East
W L I
10 1 ;
9 1
8 3 ;
4 6 ;
3 9 (
West
W L 1
9 2 :
7 1 "
3 10 (
2 10 -
0 12 -

J-8 Standings
East
W L 1
11 1 ;
7 4 2
5 5 3
1 9 3
0 10 2
West
W L 1


-10 Standings
East
W L 1
10 0 C
9 2 C
4 5 C
1 10 C


West
W L
6 4
6 3
2 8
1 8


-13 Standings
East
W L 1
8 2 C


West
W L
Comets 9 0
Barracudas 6 3
Tarpons 4 5
Tornados 1 9


26
23 K
11
6 /

Pts. ;
26
25
9 '
7 5
1 >



Pts.;
31 .
21
15
6 ':
3


34 /
16 -
15
15
7 .*



Pts.
24 ;
23 ;
9 ,
2 ,


Pts.;
.16
14 ,
5
3 '



Pts.:
21:
14
7
2


Pts.;
23
15 ''
10"
2


Don_ A -P


Regional Quarterfinals
Friday, Nov. 10


Class 4A


W1 Milton (7-3)


W5 Nease (10-0)


|W5 Nease (49-13)


I


I


Pelicans extend sign-up dead :

line for first ever academy

Press Gazette Staff Report their regular baseball season.-
It is not too late to register There is quality instruction, ,
for the Pelicans Training from professional players andw-,
Academy's Winter Traning college coaches. The program l,
program at Pelican Park. The cost is $150 per player and runs .
turnout was great after the first every Tuesday from 6 p.m. to 8 -'
practice on Tuesday, Nov. 14 p.m. and every Saturday from 9"1
but there is room for any high- a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 14 to Dec.: ,
school baseball player interest- 16. ."
ed. "This is a great program for'.
"We don't want to leave anyone looking to play high-,;
anyone out or turn anyone school baseball," added Salvo. *
away," said Andrew Salvo, To register for Winter.
Winter Training Head Training or fortadditional infor-,,
Instructor. nation, visit, www.peli- 7
The Winter Training pro- canstrainingacademy.com or
gram is for any high school call Andrew Salvo 850-454-.
player looking to jumpstart 9577.

Cn SR l

Youth Winter League
Oops Alley League Notes: Orville Leisure-.
November 4, 2006 received two USBC Awards tor:
bowling a 200 game with an;,
High Game Men: John Rigby average of 160 or less emblem,
189 and a 75 pins over.alerage'
High Game Women: n/a emblem.
High Game Team: Psycho 545
High Series Men: John Rigby Tuesday Night :
544 Church League
High Series Women: n/a Oops Alley d
High Series Team: Patriots 1542 November 7, 2006


U


Rockets
Turbos -
Strikers
Talons
Bullets


Tankers
Stallions
Fighters
Pilots
Choppers

U


Bears
Tigers
Pacers
Hawks
Falcons


Bombers
Eagles
Sharks
Heat
Knights

U


Broncos
Turf Pilots
Chargers
Steelers



Argos
Patriots
Twisters
Raiders

U


Cobras
Lightning
Thunder
Stingers


I








u* ""
Sports


2006 FHSAA Class 4A Bracket


Regional Quarterfinals
Friday, Nov. 10


Regional Semifinals
Friday, Nov. 17


Regional Finals
Friday, Nov. 24


State Semi-
Finals
Friday, Dec. 1


Class 4A


W1 Milton (7-3)
W1 Milton (10-3)
R2 Crest'iew (7-3)


W3 Lincoln (5-3)
\V3 Lincoln (33-0)
R4 Wolfson (.3-7)


W2 Navarre (7-3)
R1 Pace (26-7)
R1 Pace 17-3) I

W4 First Coast (9-1)
R3 MNosley (17-14)
R3 Mosley (6-3)


W5 Nease (10-0)
W5 Nease (49-13)
R6 Belleiew (6-4)


W7 Merritt Island (4-6)


I W7 Merritt Island (35-141


R8 Tarpon Springs 15-5) I


W6 Eastside (9-1)
W6 Eastside (18-15)
R5 Columnbia (8-2)


W8 Central (Brooksville) (8-2)


JR7 Seabreeze (21-20)


R7 Seabreeze (8-2)


Football


Continued From Page One
are a well coached team with
several good athletes.
"The thing about playing at
home is not having that long bus
ride and there is a different air
when you play a game at home."
For Milton they will face
Tallahassee Lincoln at 7:30 at
Haywood Hannah Panther
Stadium.
The Trojans (6-2) have a big
note on their season and that was
the 28-0 win in Panama City
over the Mosley Dolphins to
take the district crown. ,
"They are a very good foot-
ball team," said Milton head
coach Mike McMillion. "On
film they are very big, strong,
and explosive on both sides of
the football.


"Overall they are just a very
good football team." I
Milton (8-3) is now looking
to take special advantage of
earning the right to be the home
team this season.
"I am glad we are playing
them at home," said McMillion,
who last coached the Panthers to
a regional finals game in 2001.
"It will be a plus to be playing
them at home.
Milton's last appearance in a
regional finals came in 2001
when they were in Class 3A and
played Pace, where they won
30-19.
So what is the key for
Milton so they can make their.
return to the regional finals?
"We can't turn the ball over
and we have to avoid all the


penalties," said McMillion,
who's Panthers were flagged for
60 yards, last week against
Crestyiew. "We .must execute
and do our job out on the field.
"As a team we must defi-
nitely be at our best,
Despite having such a limit-
ed number of games, the Trojans
only losses have come at the
hands of Pensacola High 34-7
and Tallahassee Godby 31-8.
In their five wins during the
regular season the Trojans have
averaged almost 34 points a
game, while winning by 26
points or more in every contest
except one.
They could only defeat
Tallahassee Leon by three, 27-
24.
sports@srpressgazette.comr


Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006
- 2:21 AM Moon rise 2:23 AM Moon rise 1:08 AM 0.77 .Feet 2:22 AM Moon rise
._ .. -6:14 AM Sun rise 5:33 AM 0.45 Feet 2:21 AM Moon rise 6:15 AM Sun rise
6:50AM 0.54 Feet 6:15 AM Sun rise 6:14 AM Sun rise 7:20 AM 0.54 Feet
2:24 PM Moon set 2:25 PM Moon set 8:35 AM 0.88 Feet 2:24 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set 4:52 PM Sun set 11:12 AM 0.84 Feet 4:50 PM Sun set
9:11 PM 1.43 Feet 8:27 PM 1.19 Feet 2:23 PM Moon set 10:07 PM 1.43 Feet
4:50 PM Sun set
Friday November 17 2006 Friday. November 17. 2006 6:09 PM 1.23 Feet Friday, November 17, 2006


3:15 AM Moon rise
6:15 AM Sun rise
7:03 AM 0.23 Feet
2:50 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
9:03 PM 1.63 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
4:09 AM Moon rise
6:16 AM Sun rise
7:27 AM -0.02 Feet
3:18 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
9:11 PM 1.79 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
5:07 AM Moon rise
6:17 AM Sun rise
8:00 AM -0.19 Feet
3:50 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
9:32 PM 1.92 Feet


3:16 AM Moon rise
5:46 AM 0.19 Feet
6:16 AM Sun rise
2:51 PM Moon set
4:51 PM Sun set
8:19 PM 1.36 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
4:11 AM Moon rise
6:10 AM -0.01 Feet
6:17 AM Sun rise
3:19 PM Moon set
4:51 PM Sun set
8:27 PM 1.50 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
5:08 AM Moon rise
6:18 AM Sun rise
6:43 AM -0.16 Feet
3:51 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
8:48 PM 1.60 Feet


Friday, November 17, 2006
2:24 AM 0.55 Feet
3:14 AM Moon rise
6:15 AM Sun rise
2:49 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
5:56 PM 1.40 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
3:19 AM 0.33 Feet
4:09 AM Moon rise
6:16 AM Sun rise
3:18 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
6:11 PM 1.53 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
4:06 AM 0.15 Feet
5:06 AM Moon rise
6:17 AM Sun rise
3:50 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
6:35 PM 1.64 Feet


3:15 AM Moon rise
6:16 AM Sun rise
7:33 AM 0.23 Feet
2:50 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
9:59 PM 1.63 Feet

Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006
4:10 AM Moon rise'
6:17 AM Sun rise
7:57 AM -0.02 Feet
3:18 PM Moon set
4:50 PM Sun set
10:07 PM 1.79 Feet

Sunday, November 19, 2006
5:07 AM Moon rise
6:18 AM Sun rise
8:30 AM -0.19 Feet
3:50 PM Moon set
4:49 PM Sun set
10:28 PM 1.92 Feet


League Notes: Orville Leisure*
received two USBC Awards for,-
bowling a 200. game with ane
average of 160 or less emblem.
and a 75 pins over average-i
emblem.

Tuesday Night
Church League "
Oops Alley
November 7, 2006

High Game Men: Josh Roberts -
254
High Game Women: Vicki>e
Pinkston 173
High Game Team: Misfits 683
High Series Men: Josh Roberts -.-
608
High Series Women: Mar\.'
Delmar 443
High Series Team: Crazy Eights
1784 -

League Overall Standings: 1.
Cincos Locos 33-15, 2. Bulldogs'-
26-18, Misfits 27-21,4. PC.C. 27-1
21, 5. The Cheeseburgers 24-24,,A
6. The Chosen Ones 23-25, 7.;!
The Revelators 22-26, 8. Crazy'
Eights 21-27, 9. Spare Peaces 20-'
28, 10. The Bowling Stones 17.3
31.

League Notes: Josh Roberts, as a.
sub, bowled a 254 game and'
608 series plus his 108 handicap -,
was credited with a 716 series; ,
overall.


Youth Winter League
Oops Alley
November 4, 2006

High Game Men: John Rigby -
189
High Game Women: n/a
High Game Team: Psycho 545
High Series Men: John Rigby -
544
High Series Women: n/a
High Series Team: Patriots 1542

League Overall Standings: 1. The
Eagles 29-7, 2. Patriots 25-11, 3.
Fudpuckers 21-15, 4. Psycho 11.5-
20.5, 5. A.C.T.. 10.5-25.5, 6.;
Raiders 9-27.

Monday Night
Winter Mixed
Oops Alley
November 6, 2006

High Game Men: Kirtis Droze -
266
High Game Women: Brenda
Gilley 234
High Game Team: The
Dominant Force 826
High Series Men: Tony Miley -
708
High Series Women: Alice Berg -
519
High Series Team: The Dominant
Force 2371

League Overall Standings: 1.
Little Leaguers 27.5-8.5, 2. Franks
Crew 27-9, 3. Damn 10 Pin 24-12,
4. D.I.LL.I.G.A.S. 21-15, 5. Red,
White, and Blue 20.5-15.5, 6.
Iricredibles 18-18, 7. Three Buns
and Me 18-18, 8. Strike Zone 18-
18, 9. Two and Two 17.5-18.5, 10.
14-Pound Balls 17-19, 11. The
Dominant Force 16-20, 12. Fun
Bunch 15.5-20.5, 13. Francis's Fun
Time Gang 13-23, 14. New
Recruits 13-23, 15. Late Comers
12.5-23.5, 16. Out of Their
Element 9.5-26.5.

Leauge Notes: Top four male aver-
ages belong to Frank Sasport, Jr.
219.42, Phillip Coleman 214.37,
Danny Thompson 213.21, and
Jim Ingrahm, Jr. 198.11. Top four
female averages belong to Alice
Berg 159.1, Jeanette Lowe 158,
Lisa Houser 153.22 and Debbie
Ingrahm 149.41.

Monday Morning
Alley Cats
Oops Alley
November 6, 2006

High Game Women: Terrie
Hicks 164
High Game Team: Scats 458
High Series Women: Terrie
Hicks 472
High Series Team: Scats 1261

League Overall Standings: 1.
Back Alley Cats 26-10, 2. Scats 23-
13. 3. Basket Gems 18-18, 4. The
Three Angels 16-20, 5. Kit Cats 12-
20, 6. Fit for Life 13-23.

Tuesday Night
Church League
Oops Alley
October 31, 2006

High Game Men: Jim Lindberg -
257
.High Game Women: Valinda
Dudley 173
High Game Team: PCC 664
High Series Men: Mike Sorensen
- 590
High Series Women: Stacey
Mancusi 470
High Series Team: PCC 1909
League Overall Standings: 1.
Cincos Locos 30-14, 2. Bulldogs
24-16, Misfits 25-19, 4. P.C.C. 25-
19, 5. The Chosen Ones 23-21,
6. The Cheeseburgers 22-22, 7.
The Revelators 21-23, 8. Spoare
Peaces 19-25, 9. Crazy Eights 18-
26, 10. The Bowling Stones 13-
21.


L


Rockets
Turbos -
Strikers
Talons
Bullets


Tankers
Stallions
Fighters
Pilots
Choppers

L


Bears
Tigers
Pacers
Hawks
Falcons


Bombers
Eagles
Sharks


Heat 6
Knights 3


U-


Broncos
Turf Pilots
Chargers
Steelers



Argos
Patriots
Twisters
Raiders

U-


Cobras
Lightning
Thunder
Stingers



Comets
Barracudas
Tarpons
Tornados


U-6 Standings
East
W L 1
10 1 2
9 1 2
8 3 ;
4 6 ;
3 9 (
West
W L 1
9 2 :
7 1 '5
3 10 (
2 10 1
0 12 1

U-8 Standings
East
W L 1
11 1 ;
7 4 3
5 5 3
1 9 3
0 10 3
West
W L 1
13 0 C
6 5 C
6 6 C


10 Standings
East
W L T
10 0 0
9 2 0
4 5 0
1 10 0


West
W L
6 4
6 3
2 8
1 8


13 Standings
East
W L T
8 2 0
5 4 0
3 6 0
1 8 0


West
W L
9 0
6 3
4 5
1 9


26
23
11
6

Pts.:i
26 '
25 "
9 ;

1



Pts.
31 :
21 ".
15
6
3

Pts.,4
34
16 -
15 '
15
7



Pts.;:
24 '
23 S
9
2 .'


Pts.~
-16
14 ;

3
5



Pts.'i
21
14,
7
2


Pts. I
23
15 '
10 '
2 :


Pelicans extend sign-up dead,-

line for first ever academy A

Press Gazette Staff Report their regular baseball season..;2
It is not too late to register There is quality instruction,-
for the Pelicans Training from professional players arid-,
Academy's Winter Training college coaches. The program,,
program at Pelican Park. The cost is $150 per player and runs ,
turnout was.great after the first every Tuesday from 6 p.m. to 8 .-
practice on Tuesday, Nov. 14 p.m. and every Saturday from 9'
but there is room for any high- a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 14 to Dec.,
school baseball player interest- 16.
ed. "This is a great program for:
"We don't want to leave anyone looking to play high:,
anyone out or turn anyone school baseball," added Salvo.
away," said Andrew Salvo, To register for Winter;
Winter Training Head Training or for.additional infor-,
Instructor. mation, visit www.peli- ;
The Winter Training pro- canstrainingacademy.com or-
gram is for any high school call Andrew Salvo 850-454-,
player looking to jumpstart 9577.


Gospel Projects Soccer
Through Nov. 11, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, November 15, 2006


Pang A-C









Sports


,e. S i
"-. .s gn. iw --


Pace's Adam Bryant is seen signing his national letter of intent to play baseball at Troy University last
Wednesday. Seated with Bryant is his father Greg and mother Connie, while Pace principal Frank Lay and
Patriots Head Coach Charlie Warner look on.
Photo submitted by Pace High School


Pace


Continued From Page One
pass to Vance Smith highlight-
ed the drive.
Navarre quickly answered
on their first possession by
churning out 60 yards on 5
snaps.
Donte' Rome's sprint to the
Patriot end zone from Pace's 36
knotted the numbers at 7-7.
Pace countered that tally as
Senior Drew Cumberland took
the ensuring kick-off from his 1
yard line and returned it to the
Navarre 29.
Two plays later Munoz hit
Alex Tamariz on a "fade" from
26 yards away to make it, 13-7.
Martinez missed the extra
point. From that point, Pace
picked up the intensity on the
defensive side and forced
Grimm into his first intercep-
tion of the evening.
With the pigskin resting on
the Pace 25, Cumberland.
pulled in he Grimm aerial at the
5 and returned it to the 19.
The Raider defense rose to.
the challenge and denied the
Pace offense in a critical series
of downs at the Patriot 48.
Navarre, backed up on their
10 yard line, put together a
string of plays and appeared to
be moving toward a potential
score, but bogged down at the
Raider 45.
Derek Nelson (8 carries, 67
yards) who had a superb night
for Navarre, secured a 20-yard
aerial in the drive, and the sen-


ior was instrumental through-
out the game for the Raider
offense.
With just 1:20 left before
intermission, Pace would stage
an 8 play drive starting from
there 5 and ending at the
Navarre 13. Martinez's 3
pointer from 30 yards out gave
Pace breathing room with a 16-
7 margin.
Tyler Bousson (3 catches,
82 yards) and Riley Hawkins (2
catches, 37 yards) gathered in
Munoz aerials of 44 and 24
respectively in the 82 yard
drive.
Late in the third, Pace put
the Raiders in a huge hole as
Martinez nailed home another
field goal from 30 yards out to
extend the Patriot lead to, 19-7.
Cumberland (11 carries; 97
yards) garnered 29 yards in the
drive while Bousson stretched
the Raider defense with an aer-
ial, covering 28.
Cooke, Brad Stoltman and
Doug Taylor wrecked havoc
the entire contest, as the Pace,
defense really buckled down
thus forcing Navarre into
numerous third down plays
with long yardage.
Navarre, desperately need-
ing quick points and the clock
against them, saw a glimmer of
hope to post a successful drive,
but coming up empty at the
Pace 35, Nelson's dash for 27
yards to the pace 41, saw
Navarre moving the pigskin


and knocking on the door.
A quarterback sack by
Cooke and company stalled the
drive.
Pace's rock 'em, sock 'em
style of defense intensified in
the fourth as Brent Jerrell
picked off another errant
Grimm pass at the Patriot 45.
Jerrell scooted all the way to
the Raider 25 before being
hauled down.
One snap and Airi Johnson
found himself in the Raider end
zone. After Martinez's PAT,
Pace would finish the evening
in cruise control with a 26-7
lead.
Navarre, displayed the
great character that got them
where they were by staging a
nice drive late in the final peri-
od from their 46 but bottomed
out at the Pace 25 as Brandon
Morel snatched interception
number three.
The senior returned the
errant pass to the 25.
After moving to the Raider
39 in 3 plays, Munoz took a
knee on first and second down
to run out the clock.
Pace churned up 379 total
yards while Navarre mustered
246.
Grimm completed 11
passed for 88 yards to pace the
Raider offense.

Story written by Ken
Barnes. Reach him at:
sports@srpressgazette.com


Milton


race's Caleo uinai is seen signing nis national letter or intent to play baseball at Iroy University last
Wednesday. Seated with Gindl is his father Stephen and mother Carmen, while Pace principal Frank Lay
and Patriots Head Coach Charlie Warner look on.
Photo submitted by Pace High School


Continued From Page One
picked apart the Bulldogs sec-
ondary by hitting on five of six
attempts during the 80-yard
drive.
Three of those passes went
to his favorite target on the
night Marco Dixon.
"This was the best game I
have had since the Pine Forest
game," said Dixon who finished
the night with 66 yards on eight
receptions. "Tonight I just went
where ever Jeremy went.
"Crestview was putting on
a lot of pressure, but if feels a
lot better now going home with
the win."
Tolbert himself seemed to
be more relaxed as he went 15
of 20 for 179 yards.
The only blemish his night
was an interception when* the
Panthers went for it all on their
first play from scrimmage on
the night.
"We wanted to go deep and
took a shot," said McMillion
about the first down pass call.
"We took a shot and didn't get
it."


Tolbert didn't get dejected
and talked about the miscom-
munication that occurred in the
first drive of the game.
"We talked about it on the
side line and did what we
could," said Tolbert, who took
over as quarterback earlier this
,year against Crestview.
"Tonight they blitzed a lot and
the line struggled, but they
picked it up and did an out-
standing job."
Crestview tried to tied the
game when they took over on
their own four with just over
nine minutes remaining.
The Bulldogs were threat-
ening on second and nine from
the Milton 14 when they were
called for illegal participation
(too many men).
Following an incomplete
pass and a sack of Joseph
Thigpen set up fourth and 18
from the Panthers 23.
Crestview was then flagged
for delay of game and illegal
participation yet again moving
the ball back to the Milton 33.
"As a team I am very proud


of the great fourth quarter we
played," said McMillion. "It
was a gutsy second half as a
team."
As has been the case in sev-
eral of the last seven games
Crestview struck first on the
scoreboard.
The Bulldogs took a Milton
turnover and marched it 71
yards to set up a Nicholas
Jewell 32 yard field goal with
38 seconds remaining.
It wouldn't be until 1:13
remaining before' halftime
when Milton would score as
Matt Shouppe kicked a 25 yard
field goal to tie the game.
Shouppe missed a chance
to tie the game earlier when his
field goal attempt from 51 yards
out came up less than a yard
short in length.
Overall the Panthers had a
total offense of 242 yards,
while the Bulldogs amassed
201 yards overall with 130
coming on the ground.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com


Barlow


Joining Adam Allen when he signed his national letter of intent last Wednesday with the University of
Florida were several of his family members along with the Milton High School basketball and baseball
coaches.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


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Continued From Page One
17:48 at the Regional meet
in Tallahassee, but the elements
played a part in his time at the
finals.
"The heat played a factor
for me," said Barlow. "And the
course we ran was very hilly."
P.K. Yonge's Michael
Anderson took the individual
honors by beating his brother
Geoffrey as they swept the top
two spots.
Michael Anderson finished
the course in 15:42, while his
brother Geoffrey was second in
16:14.
Despite the efforts of the


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Anderson's, P.K. Yonge came
up one point short of claiming
the team title.
Holy Trinity Episcopal took
the team honors with 83 points,


while Yonge has 84.
Rounding out the top five
were Trinity Prep (109),
Berleley Prep (121), and
Maclay High (189).


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. The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, No.vember 15, 2006


Page 5-C










assi 1eDNESDAY

tNOVEMBER 15, 2006

PAGE 6-C

.s- .. .. .. .. -


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


HOT


JOBS NOW!


Early deadlines.
Due to Ihe holiday. The Press Gazette and Free Press will have early deadlines.
For Ihe Wednesday, November 22nd issue, the deadline for legal and classified ads is:
Wednesday. November 15th by 3:00 pm.
For the Saturday, November 25th issue. the deadline for legal and classified ads is:
Thursday, November 17th by 3:00 pm.


ADOPTION A nrur-
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
BOOK FAIR for Re-
lay for Life. Nov. 15
and 16. Wed. from
10-4 and Thurs. 8-3.
Located at 14114
Alabama St. in the
royal room.
JUMBO GREEN &
Boiled Peanuts.
Holland Farms
Call:675-6876
LOOK AND Feel
better with (Herbal-
ife) Nourifuslon Skin
Care Products. Call
Art 981-0279' on-
line at
shopherbalife.com/a
hamm or stop by
Simply Shelia's
"Dogwood Shopping
Center" for free
samples.
PECAN CRACKER
Will crack your pe-
cans Call 623-6993.


WHAT DESTROYS
Relationships? An-
swer pg 446 Buy
and Read Dianetics
by L. Ron Hubbard
Send $8.00 to: Hub-
bard Dianetics
Foundation, 3102 N.
Habana Ave., Tam-
pa FL 33607
(813)872-0722.

*LAND AUCTION*
230 Props Must be
Sold! Low Down / E-
Z Financing. Free
Catalog (800)937-
1603 www.LAN-
DAUCTION.com
NRLL East,
LLC:AB2509, Bule-
ziuk:AU3448, John-.
ston:AU3449,
Mauck:AU3447.
ABSOLUTE AUC-
TION. Historic Wa-
terfront estate subdi-
vided into 5 tracts,
3624 Topside Road,
Knoxville, TN, Satur-
day, -Nov 18, 10:30
AM; WWW.FUR-
ROW.COM, 1-800-
4-FURROW. TN Lic.
#62.


ABSOLUTE REAL
Estate Auctions:
Homes, Condos,
Commercial, Land,
Waterfront. All will
sell at Auction, Brok-
ers & Phone Bidding
Welcome. Neal
VanDeRee
Realtor/Auctioneer
(941)488-1500
www.vanderee.com.
AUCTION- 208+/-
acres Divided. Ex-
cellent Row Crop
Farm. Saturday, De-
cember 2, 10:00
a.m., Irwin County,
GA. Rowell Auc-
tions, Inc. (800)323-
8388. GAL AU-
C002594 10% buy-
er's premium.
www.rowellauctions.
com.
AUCTION- 74+/-
acres Divided. Ex-
cellent Colquitt
County Farmland.
Friday, November
24, 10:00 a.m.,
Rowell Auctions,
Inc. (800)323-8388.
10% buyer's premi-
um. GAL AU-
C002594 www.row-
ellauctions.com.


AUCTION-NEW NC
Ocean Front Duplex;
Topsail Island Surf
City, NC. Saturday,
November 18, 2PM:
Iron Horse Auction
Company,
www.ironhorseauc-
tion.com/, (800)997-
2248, NCAL#3936.
DEVELOPERS
CLOSEOUT AUC-
TION 12/2/06 14
Residential Condo-
miniums, Pompano
Beach, FL Financing
and Online Bidding
Available 2% Broker
Cooperation
www.fisherauction.c
om. L. Fisher AU93;
AB106 (800)331-
6620 x t6. In Coop-
eration Iwith 'Lauro
Auctioneers Sale
subject to all terms.


PREMIER JOHN DEERE DEALERSHIP IN NORTHWEST
FLORIDA AND SOUTH ALABAMA, HAS THE FOLLOWING
OPPORTUNITIES CURRENTLY AVAILABLE
PARTS COUNTER SALESPERSON
IDEAL CANDIDATE WILL HAVE ONE OR MORE
YEARS EXPERIENCE IN JOHN DEERE
AGRICULTURAL/CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT
PARTS SALES. SOME AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SALES
EXPERIENCE MAY BE ACCEPTED. BASIC
COMPUTER SKILLS ARE REQUIRED. MUST HAVE
EXCELLENT CUSTOMER RELATION SKILLS. WILL
WORK CLOSELY WITH SERVICE DEPARTMENT.
WORK SCHEDULE IS MONDAY THRU FRIDAY AND
HALF A DAY ON SATURDAYS. COMPETITIVE
COMPENSATION PACKAGE, INCLUDING
GREAT PAY BENEFITS WITH 401 K.
APPLY IN PERSON OR SEND RESUME TO:

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^^S^^^HS~iKFAX: $50-675-6934Ss
^ISSI^S^BB^deS @srhithtractorcoSSbm S^S^


LIQUIDATION
AUCTION- 130+/-
acres Divided 17+
acres. Leslie, GA.,
Saturday December,
2, 10am, Rowell
Auctions, Inc.
(800)323-8388. GAL
AU-C002594 10%
buyer's premium.
www.rowellauctions.
com.
ONLINE AUCTION
MerryGro Farms In-
cludes tractors,
semis, van trailers,
thousands of ship-
ping carts and nurs-
ery wagons, ware-
house equipment,
tools, supplies and
more. Details""at
www.westauction.co


OVERHEAD DOOR
COMPANY
is hiring skilled construction
tradesmen to be trained as door
installers and service techs.
Good pay and benefits.
Call: 983-2520


-I
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
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Train in as little as
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102
Drivers
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102
Drivers
DRIVER
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I PAGE 7 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 15, 2006


102
Drivers
DRIVER- ACT
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102
Drivers
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102
Drivers
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& BAPTIST I
Jay Hospital
RN's- Full Time & Part Time positions. Florida License required. ACLS and
PALS preferred.

Radiology Technologist- Graduate of accredited ARRT program or registry
eligible. HRS operator. Must, have excellent patient care skills and good com-
munication skills

Physical Therapy Assistant Full Time. Must have PTA License to treat
physical therapy out patients & acute care. Administer therapy treatments as
directed by PT. Sign on Bonus!

Swing Bed Coordinator/Activities Director HS graduate, CPR certified.
Full Time. CPR certified. Current C.N.A. License. Ability to work efficient-
ly and effectively with other healthcare team members.

Quality Improvement Director Current licensure in the state of Florida as
a Registered Nurse with 3 years nursing experience; AS or BSN preferred.
Strong critical thinking skills and ability to multitask and manage multiple
priorities and responsibilities. Working knowledge of quality improvement
principles. Computer/clerical experience and skills.

Medical Technologist- (PRN) PRN position, lab experience preferred.
Licensure in all areas of core lab blood bank and microbiology, skills and
duties are general PC operation skills, must be self motivated, FL licensure
required.

Release Of Information /File Clerk Part-time, Highschool graduate, 1-2
years clerical experience, type 35 wpm. File by numeric and alpha with high
degree of accuracy.

Jay Hospital offers and excellent benefit package. Applicants interested
please contact Wendy Covert in Human Resources at 850-675-8069 or fax
application to 850-675-8173 or email to wcovert@bhcpns.org or apply in per-
son at Jay Hospital 14114 Alabama Street, Jay Florida.


104
General Help
HANDYMAN
WANTED No expe-
rience necessary.
626-8973
HELP WANTED
Counselor needed
for expanding
Weight Control Cen-
ter in Pace. Call
994-6840 for an in-
terview.
HENDRY CORREC-
TIONAL INSTITU-
TION in IMMOKA-
LEE, FL. is RE-
CRUITING FOR
CORRECTIONAL
OFFICERS (GREAT
PAY & STATE BEN-
EFITS) Contact Sgt.
Barnhart @
(239)867-2107/2108
or Apply on-line at
http://www.dc.state.fl
.us.
IVEY MECHANI-
,CAL seeks plumb-
ers, sheet metal
journeyman & help-
ers. DeFuniak
Springs (850)892-
2768, Graceville
(850)263-0982, Flor-
ida City (305)246-
8411 & Moore Ha-
ven (863)946-9166.
Competitive
pay/benefits.
AA/EEO
LICENSED PLUMB-
ERS & Helpers
'needed. Benefits
Available. 626-8456.
MAINTENCE MAN
must know how to
paint, minor plumb-
ing and carpentry,
drywall experience.
Must have own tools
and transportation.
Apply in person @
Emeral Sands.
623-3821
NOW HIRING
Housekeepers, ap-
ply in person Emer-
ald Sands on Hwy
90.
OVERHEAD DOOR
Company is hiring
skilled construction
tradesmen to be
trained as door in-
stallers and service
techs. Good pay
and
benefits. Call:
983-2520
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.
TEAMS NEEDED.
Home weekly. Class
A-CDL w/HAZMAT.
TOP PAY & BENE-
FITS. (800)428-
0678. www.Armelli-
ni.com.


106
Home Based
Business
DATA ENTRY!
Work From Any-
where. Flexible
Hours. Personal
Computer Required.
Excellent Career
Opportunity. Serious
Inquiries Only
(800)344-9636 Ext.
700.
110
Labor
ATTENTION'
LADY'S Christian
College girl looking
to clean your
homes, has experi-
ence references al-
so available. Call
288-1336.
HOUSE CLEANING
for local Santa Rosa
area, call for rates
626-5851.
SOD LAYING. $35
per pallet, haul off
unwanted items,
clean yards, etc.
Call 748-4718. o
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.
118'
Part Time
PLACEMENT
REPS,. part time to
supervise interna-
tional high school
exchange students
and 'recruit host fam-
ilies. Phone WISE at
(800)264-0948 or
email: wise@wise-
foundation.com.
124
Sales &
Telemarketing
EXCEPTING RE-
SUMES for sales
position. Fax re-
sume to: Bill Salter
Advertising Inc. @
994-9580

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:
682-2775 or
Fax
resume to:
850-682-1523
Liberty National
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 0B0
MELANIE 623-9040
310
Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy
All for $9,995.
(888)629-9968 '
B02000033. 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 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
IMAGINE YOU
are... Looking To
Buy Or Sell A Busi-
ness & Are Matched
With The Right Op-
portunity Quickly
NBCS Worlds Larg-
est Match Maker Of
Businesses CALL
(800)999-SALE Or
Visit
www.NBCSLLC.com

INVENTORY. COM-
PLETE training. $41
billion industry. Call
(800)695-5380. in-
fo@PalmsWeightLo
ss.com.
LEARN TO buy
Foreclosures, tax
liens, and rehabs for
pennies on the dol-
lar. Mentor walks
you through each
deal A-Z to ensure
SUCCESS
(800)433-4556.
NO BULL! I earn
$500 daily just by
placing tiny little
ads... You can tool
No Selling. Find out
how. www.1step-
maximizer.com/1814
0
VENDING ROUTE:
Snacks & Drinks.
Energy & Healthy
Snacks, Too. All
Sizes. All Brands.
Great Equipment,
Great Locations! Fi-
nancing Available w/
$7,500 Down.
(877)843-8726, Lo-
cal. BO#20b2-037.
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


?,IF,; Iq If',w ,- ., '- ,, ... , ... ,





$ n
s Find your



name and


4 win $5. 00


Find your name in the Classified F
Section of Wednesday's or
Saturday's Press Gazette and you
can win $5.00. Bring proof of
-.: identification by our office before ,

the date of next publication and
pick up your money.





Gazette-
'$5 ,6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120


IT 5,


310
Business
Opportunities
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!"
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
Whole house or
just bathrooms. Our
specialty prefabricat-
ed showers shines
every time. New
customers 10%
discount. Call:
384-2388
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insuied. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
HANDY HANDS
ON CALL
Home Improvement
.. Specialists
850-525-0736
Emergency Repair
Service Available
wwwalpha-atherton.com
*Licensed & Insured
*Accept Credit
Cards
*Free Estimates
*Member BBB &
SRCC
J & L.SERVICE'S
Home Repairs / Im-
provements. Call:
287-1914
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
LEO'S TAXI 994-
6055, affordable low
and flat rates,
prompt, dependable,
and safe service.
MCARTHUR'S
STUMP GRINDING
623-6634
Call for Pat:
293-6500 or
Call for Doug:
607-4798

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

MOVE 4 LESS
REALTY
Sell your home for
$2995. We do it all
we simply charge
less! J. Scott Terry
686-2620 or
Shawna Carpenter
850-450-4091
Ask about our Buy-
ers Bonus Program.
NEED A LAWYER?


Protect Your Rights
Now! Criminal... Per-
sonal Injury... Bank-
ruptcy... Divorce..
Labor Law.. Hurt..
Harassed.. Job.. Im-
migration... Wills.
ALL LEGAL MAT-
TERS A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service
Private Trial Law-
yers Statewide 24
Hours (800)733-
5342.


315
Business Services
NEED TRASH Re-
moved or trees and
landscaping? Butler,
292-6980 or 564-
0064 at your serv-
ice.
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
PARK AVENUE
Jewelry & Gifts
6420 Park AVe.
Milton, FI
*Watches *Chains
(thin & heavy)
*Earrings *Candles
*Clocks .Angels
Christmas is right
around the corner.
Come in a check out
our prices.
PEA RIDGE
Flea Market -
Open Weekends
5186 Hwy 90

Pea Ridge Self
Storage
Located behind
Flea Market. Low-
est prices in town.
*RV & Boat Storage
*Fenced & Lighted
Resident Manager
994-8056

||I i it[f4 1 1 ill]i'lfi
Divorce '108, Adoption '80
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W"St.
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)
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
SNH ENTERPRIS-
ES, Inc.
Home Improve-
ments, Shooting
Houses, Tractor
Work. Specializing
in vinyl siding, re-
modeling, barns,
porches, fences,
decks. 25+ years
experience. Li-
censed and insur-
ed. Call: 850-675-
0422 for free esti-
mates.

Attention Hunters:
Prefab or assem-
bled shooting hous-
es. See our modei
located at west end
of Berryhill Rd.

Tractor work food
plots, bush hogging,
light dirt work.

Visit our website at
www.strengthnho-
nor.com.
STUMP-EASE
STUMP GRINDING
Most removals $35
Discount for multiple
removals & Back-
yard accessible.
Local Contractor
Retired USN
Licensed & Insured
232-8746
THE SCREEN MAN
Window Screen on
Site. Repair or Re-
placement.
995-0719
Cell: 637-5611
Free Estimates

320
Child Care
CHILD CARE in my
home, Infant to 3
yrs. old. Friday, Sat-
urday, and Sunday
12 p.m. until. Call
Ms. Pat'623-6455
GRANDMOTHER
WILL sit with your
children while you


work in your home,
dependable, any
hours own trans-
portation, reasona-
ble rates. call 626-
6934.
REGISTERED
CHILD care home in
Milton has openings
for infants, toddlers
and preschoolers,
After school care al-
so available. Please
call Valerie:
983-8043


320
Child Care
REGISTERED
HOME I
IN MILTON AREA
HAS 1 OPENING
FOR AN INFANT.
MON.-FRI.
7:00AM TO 5:30PM.
REASONABLE
RATES!
CALL LORIANNE
AT 623-1670

325
Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
Seeking additional
clients. Over 15
years of experience!
References avail.
upon request.
Call: 994-6236
335
Financial Services
ARE YOU An Heir
Of An Estate Caught
In Probate And In
Need Of Immediate
Cash?
$5000 to $100000
cash advance *No
Credit Check *No
Employment RE-
quirements *No
Spending Restric-
tions Call
(888)430-3734
CASH NOW FOR
FUTURE PAY-
MENTS! We will buy
your Annuity, Struc-
tured Settlement,
Lottery or Owner
Held Mortgage Note.
Call R&P Capital
Resources Inc.
(800)338-5815.
LOW-RATE NO
DOCUMENTATION
Mortgages. Ideal if
RETIRED, SELF-
EMPLOYED, DI-
VORCED, PRIVA-
CY-conscious or
UNEMPLOYED. No
Job Required. 0%
Down, 100% Cash-
Out Available.
www.NoDocMort-
gageBank.com
(888)ZERO-DOWN.
MONEY TO LEND
Residential/Invest-
ors/Commercial Re-
finance Your Adjust-
able SAVE $$$$$
Bankruptcy, Turn-
downs, Stop Fore-
closures 1% Availa-
ble Call Direct Lend-
ing Partners
(866)459-2606
PRIVATE MONEY
AVAILABLE: Easy
qualifying. Rapid
funding. Flexible
terms on real estate
secured properties.
*Bare-land *Com-
mercial *Residential.
Thomas: (866)895-
4502.
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 WOMAN
available for
sitter/companion po-
sition. References
available. Call Cindy
at 850-983-2098
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.
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.
WOLFF TANNING
BEDS Buy Direct
and Save! Full Body
units from $22 a
month! FREE Color
Catalog CALL TO-
DAY! (800)842-1305
www.np.etstan.com.


360
Miscellaneous
INTERNET SHOP-
PING Mall WORLD
BUYERS MALL In-
ternet SuperMall
with over 770 stores.
Open 24/7. Thou-
sands of Products to
BUY. WALMART-
TARGET-BEST-
BUY-PETCO-TOYS-
RUS-BEALLS-
STARBUCKS Web-
Site:
http://www.world-
buyersmall.com/





402
Apartments
1 BEDROOM fur-
nished apartment
with central heat &
air. No pets. $400.
month, $300. dep.
Call for appointment.
994-7246
1 BEDROOM unfur-
nished apartment for
rent. Ideal for se-
niors. 626-0287,
please leave mes-
sage
2 BR/1BA
CH & AC
New Carpet!
Water, Sewer,
Garbage Included.
$475./$450.
Triplex-Deerborn &
Peachtree in Milton
1 block off Stewart
Drive by, then leave
message. (also
available 1BR $425.)
Call: 712-7513

ANDORA DEER
Run & Country Vil-
lage Apts. 4260
Hwy 90 in Pace are
now accepting ap-
plications for 1 & 2
BR apartments.







OPPOE TU N IVY
994-4353

FOR RENT
1/Br 1/Ba unfurnish-
ed. $425/mth plus
deposit. Includes
water, sewage and
trash. Offer Satelite
and telephone.
Apply in person at
Emerald Sands on
Hwy 90.
FOR RENT
2/BR. 1/BA Apart-
ment Beautiful Bay
View, deck, carport,
quiet, excellent com-
munity. 626-1602
FOR RENT
Small 2/BR apart-
ment. $500/rent
$350/deposit.
723-5480
6063 Carroll Rd.
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
SCENIC VIEW
APARTMENTS
4950 Glover Lane,
Milton
Now accepting ap-
plications for 2 bed-
room apartments.







623-4053
404
Commercial
OFFICE SPACE
FOR LEASE
6061 Dr's Park,
1,800 sf, newly ren-
ovated. 623-5618
FOR RENT
1120 Sq. Commer-
cial Bldg. 7153 Hwy.
90 East $967 per
mo. $500 deposit
Call 623-8575 or
791-2319


406
Homes
3 BD/2BA Newly re-
modeled, central
heat and air, carport,
excellent location,
near elementary
schools. $850
month
$500 deposit
623-9553
HOME FOR Rent
3/Br 2/Ba home in
Milton. 995-1090







I PAGE 8 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 15, 2006


406
Homes
3/BR 2/BA Historic
Milton, $900/mth
1st, last and deposit.
981-2466
FOR RENT

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

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

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


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


Santa Rosa Realty
623-0077,
FOR RENT
1/BR house in
good condition,
clean in Bagdad util-
ities furnished. No
pets $650/mth
$150/deposit.
623-8415
FOR RENT
3/BR 2/BA Holley By
Sea, Full recreation-
al benefits, hot tub.
Pets ok, non-smok-
ing environment.
$1300/rent
$1000/deposit.
360-672-5727
FOR RENT
3/Br house or mobile
home, water & gar-
bage furnished. No
Pets. $675/mo
$300/deposit.
675-6614
FOR RENT, East
Milton country
home, 2 bed, 2 bath,
and office, large
porches, no pets,
$750/$750. Call
981-9078.


406
Homes
FOR RENT Unfur-
nished 4/br 2/ba
brick home, fire-
place, carport, large
fenced in back yard,
newly painted inside
2,200 sq/ft close to
hospital and
schools, 5908 Cas-
tle Dr., Milton. $950,
$500/ deposit. Call
623-5149.
FOR SALE/RENT
Plantation Woods
3/BR 2/BA. Pets ne-
gotiable, non-smok-
ing environment.
$1000/rent
$1000/deposit.
360-672-5727
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. $600
rent/$600deposit
626-4266
HOUSE FOR Rent
Milton-3bed/2bath.
Great neighborhood,
outside pets ok.
1900 sq. ft.
$1050/mo,
$1000/deposit
Call: 502-418-7888
NEWER HOME
3BR/2B near Whit-
ing Field with extra
large room could
use as den or 4th
bedroom $795/mo
$600/deposit 7255
Birdie lane 221-6015
RENTALS 2 to 3 BR
in Jay, Milton and
Pace. $400 to $650
per month. Call:
994-5703


406 -
Homes
ONE BEDROOM
house in Bagdad.
Good condition &
clean. Water & gar-
bage furnished.
$600 a month, $150
deposit. No pets.
623-8415

408
Land
FOR RENT
2 or 3 bedroom, total
electric, dishwasher,
etc. Fenced in yard
on acre property.
$700/mth 626-8973
LAND FOR SALE 2
Acres located off
Leonard Barnes Rd.
Asking $28,000.
Call: 850-449-6904
LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510

410
Mobile Homes
14X70 3/2 Pace
area 3701 Alvin Dr.
Total Electric. No
Pets. $625/$300.
994-7918
Bay Crest Realty
2/BR 1/BA off Ava-
lon in Park.
Water/garbage fur-
nished $435/mth
$200/deposit. No
Pets. 994-7918
Baycrest Realty
2BD/2BA WEST
Milton, $525 a
month, $250 depos-
it. No Pets. Total
Electric. Baycrest
Realty. 994-7918
2BR/1BA MOBILE
home Lice Rd., Mil-
ton Total Electric.
No pets. $500/$250
994-7918
Bay Crest Realty


410
,Mobile Homes
2BR/2BA DOUBLE-
WIDE 5096 Ridge-
view Blvd. Total
Electric $725/$300.
No Pets. 994-7918
Bay Crest Realty
5...OFF AVALON
Blvd. 2bd, a/c, cov-
ered entry, all elec-
tric. water and gar-
bage included.
$300mo $200 dep.
no pets. 623-2567
or
623-8753 (4324)
DOUBLEWIDE FOR
rent, total electric,
on corner lot. East-
gate Mobile Home
Ranch. Call:
626-8973
FOR RENT
2/Br 2/Ba garden
tub, dishwasher and
total electric. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch.
626-8973
FOR RENT
14'x60' 2/Br 2/Ba
CA/H Clean, quiet
and nice. Pace area.
995-1717
FOR RENT
2/BR 1/BA Mobile
Home $450mth
dep.& ref. Call:
850-537-6222 or
850-499-7412.
FOR RENT
Total Electric 3/Br
2/Ba mobile home.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch.
626-8973
MOBILE HOME for
rent
Quiet & clean 2/2 all
electric CH/A, deck.
Includes water, gar-
bage and sewer.
$475/mth
$395/deposit
623-9902
MOBILE HOME for
rent. Call 623-6055


* B
S




0
- S
0
- a


410
Mobile Homes
MOBILE HOME
spaces for rent, can
accommodate all
sizes, East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch-
626-8973
NICE, QUIET, clean
park. Rent includes
water, garbage,
lawn service. Two
2/br 2/ba, no pets.
$450/mo.
698-4582
Bruce Lane, Milton.
RENT/LEASE OP-
TION 3/2 Double-
wide Mobile home in
East Milton. $650
rent $650 security.
For Sale: $80,000
w/$10,000 down
$350/per mth for 25
years @10.9%.
377-6787

412
Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent
Milton-Munson.
area.Long or short
term. Quite non-
smoking environ-
ment. Kitchen, laun-
dry, Utilities satellite
TV, fax, internet, un-
limited long distance
included. $325 mo.
957-4616
ROOM FOR RENT
Willing to negotiate
some rent for house
keeping Call Duane
at 623-4339.
ROOM FOR rent,
Harold area. Call
981-2456.
414
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE
WANTED Furnish-
ed bedrooms for
Sent in Milton home.
Refrigerator, micro-
wave, TV, Cable in-
cluded. $100 per
week. 449-4070





452
Apartments




The All New!
Jay

Apartments
FULLY RENOVATED ONE, TWO, AND
TilREE BEDROOM UNITS NOW
AVAILABLE WA.C

850-983-69951
PATRICIA A.
MORROW

-w--1


6 "Copyrighted Material.


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

=mw Ip ;;


-

504
Commercial
2 COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS
FOR RENT
Good location in
Milton. Call:
623-5500
506
Homes
$0 DOWN HOMES
Gov't & Bank Fore-
closures! Low or no
down! No credit OK!
Call Now! (800)749-
2905.
FOR RENT
3/Br 2/Ba brick
house in Pace.
Great location New
carpet, tile and
paint. All appliances
are included plus-
washer/dryer. Call
for more info. 346-
2806.
FOR SALE
by owner
Open House Sat. &
Sun. 10am 5pm.
Milton. 2/Br 1/Ba
corner lot like new.
5552 Elm Street,
near Milton High
School. $89,000
259-9052 or
699-3698
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday 11/18
10AM-until
For Sale or Lease
Option. 3/2 Brick
House, Large
fenced lot with in-
ground swimming
pool. 1380 SqFt. A
MUST SEE! All of-
fers considered.
REALTORS WEL-
COME for a one-
time showing,
5600 Mulat Road,
Milton.
PALM HARBOR
Factory Liquidation
Sale 2006 models.
National Builder 0%
DOWN when you
own your land. Call
for FREE Brochures
(800)622-2832.
510
Land
193+/- ACRE timber
farm adjoining
Uwharrie National
Forest Piedmont'
NC-Merchantable
timber, great views,
$3,000 per acre.
Iron Horse Proper-
ties (800)997-2248.
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
F N. la 1-350 Acres
30 Ac+/- low as
$6500/acre Only 4
parcels Owner Fin
avail (800)294-2313
Ext 1285 A Bar
Sales Inc. 7 days
7am-7pm
FOR SALE water-
front lot, on Pond
Creek Ln., in the
town of Milton. Call
626-5851.
LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408


510
Land
MILTON
4080 Raven end of
street, off DaLisa.
123 X 300, .84 +or-.
Power, water, sep-
tic, outbuilding.
Owner $35,000
cash. 324-0494
NC GATED Lake-
front Community.
Pleasantly mild cli-
mate 1:5 acres, 90
miles of shoreline.
Never offered before
with 20% pre-devel-
opment discounts,
90% financing. Call
(800)709-5253.
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 $25,900
Call:983-9316.


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


-

556
Homes
FRANKLIN, NC
NEW Timber Frame
Home, Rustic Ele-
..gance, 2.7 ac, Capti-.
vating .mtn. views,
stream, ponds,
porch w/outdoor fire-
place, 3BR, 3BA,
Loft &' Unfin. Base-
ment (770)998-
0856, www.ThePon-
datFeqtherstone.co
m.
HOME FOR Sale
5 acres 3/1 brick
home. 20x24 new
shop. Pond, barn,
pasture, fireplace,
washer/dryer, freez-
er, new appliances,
1000sq ft. deck and
much more. 25 mi--
nutes Milton, 30
minutes Woodbine
$162,000 obo.
251-867-7825
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.


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


I Will build on Slab or Piers



Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


558
Investments
TENNESSEE LAKE
PROPERTY From
$49,900, with boat
slip. Call it:
(877)293-5253 or
Click it:
www.GrandeVis-
taBav.com. Waters-
Edge Properties,
Inc./Broker.
560
Land
1+ ACRE TN
HOMESITE 1.8
ACRES large lot
with nice view, level
building site on top.
Stone outcroppings
for natural landscap-
ing. Pond on the-
east side. Close to
large state park. On-
ly $89,900! Call
(866)292-5769.
12 ACRES/LAKE-
FRONT/$99,900
239 feet of US Corp
Frontage on beauti-
ful lake in Tennes-
see. Direct lake ac-
cess lot from
$12,900! Call
(866)950-5263 Ext.
1791.
23+ ACRES/ LAKE
ACCESS/ $124,900
Direct access to
beautiful lake in
Tennessee with
beautiful mountain
views! Other lake
access lots from
$12,900 available!
Call (866)950-5263
Ext. 1792.
40 ACRES with
pond Near State &
Nat'l Parks. Camp,
Fish, Hunt.
$149,900 owner fin.
$7995 down
(800)352-5263 Flori-
da Woodland Group,
Inc. Lic RE Broker.
A LAND BARGAIN -
WYOMING 35 acrps
- $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.
BEAUTIFUL BLUE
RIDGE, NC Moun-
tain. Views. 8+ Acre
Mountain Estate.
Heavily Wooded
with Stream. EZ Fi-
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.
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.


BEEMIal

Chaodwick
Stratord
Noirwood
Mayfair
Diplomat
Gemini
Inglewood
Ambassador
York
Oxford
Lexigoglon
icxhigton 4 BOR
Ploninnrork ISignillrc nSorlesr
Ktipom rin Sgrnlore Seilesl
Roveic)ro8liaur ols
2 itdrnoin ilullik
3 liiotil POolilex


S.S.SB IL ELE
g ir AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
al 0 ppu"R., 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
FL, Lla, #000044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


560 560
Land Land
COASTAL GEOR- MAINE SPORTING
GIA- New, Pre- PARADISE! 500-%
Construction Golf ACRES only',,
Community. Large $299,900. Hunters &,-
lots & condos w/ fishing enthusiasts-
deepwater, marsh, wanted! Private 500C
golf, nature views, acre parcel of land>'
Gated, Golf, Fitness ideal for hunting of-r
Center, tennis, fers access to crys-,
Trails, Docks. tal clear trout & sal-,
$70k's- $300k. mon stream- unbe-,
(877)266-7376 lievable fishing.-'
www.cooperspoirtt.c NEW TO MARKET! '
Great owner financ-,-
om. ing. Call L&S RIty,,
DOCKABLE WA- (207)781-3343.
TERFRONT & deed- MOUNTAIN GOLFN
ed boat slip water- RESORT LIVING;-
access homesites. Beautiful Blue Ridge'
Below appraisal! Mountain location."
Lake Chatuge, Cashiers, NC. 70
GA/NC Mountains! degree July days,
Excellent Financingl Preconstruction
Two-Day Sale Nov. event October 27-
4th & 5th! Appoint- 29 during leaf sea-
met Only! (877)234-8850son, so call now to
(877)234-8850 attend and for more
ext.102. information.
EAST TENNES- (888)743-2975 and'
SEE- Norris Lake www.riverrocknc.co
5.6 acre wooded m. Vision Rock LLS,'
LAKEFRONT lot- Broker.
$66,500 5.1 ACRE MURPHY, NORTH
WOODED view lot- CAROLINA Afforda-:,
$28,900 Call Lake- ble Homes in the
side Realty @ Mountains. Afforda-'
(423)626-5820 Or ble Homes, Moun-',
Visit www.lakesi- tain Cabins and,
derealty-tn.com. Land. CALL FOR 4
GA/FL. PRE-CON- FREE BROCHURE4
STRUCTION Grand (877)837-2288 EXITl
Opening. 20 AC REALTY MOUN-',
$99,900. Pay NO TAIN VIEW PROP-,"
Closing Costs. Ter- ERTIES www.xit-
rific opp'ty to own 20 murphy.com. *xL
acres in GA. Coastal MYRTLE BEACH,,'
region. New survey, SC OCEANSIDE-.,
subdivision poten- NEAR BEACH GAT-
tial, excel financing ED COMMUNITY"
at the unbelievable $169,900- $225,90Q0
price of $99,900. Exquisite 1 and 2
CALL NOW4 BR. Villas- Presti-.;
(800)898-4409 Locaon
X1 002 CLP-GA gious Location,*
Land Services LLC.Granite countertops'
Licensed Real Es- closets Owners
tate Broker. clubhousets/ FitOwnes
clubhouse/ Fitness%
GULF FRONT lots room/ Tennis Courtsr
$595k. Homes start- 90% Financing fo
ing mid $300k. New Qualified Purchas.:
master planned ers Limited Availabil-'"
ocean front corn- I. 8)382-333
munity on beautiful Open 7 days.
Mustang Island, pen 7 days.
near Corpus Christi, N. FLA 80 Ac $620q0
TX. www.cinnamon- per acre. Pines,j
shore.com, hardwoods & creek,,i
'(866)891-5163. Homesites, hunt orA
LAKE LOT, CLOSE recreation.
x.OJU SALE Satur- .-(800)294-2313. Ext
day,, November 11. 1185 A Bar Sales,;
We'll make yourL.. Inc. 7 days 7amn-|
payments for the 1st 7pm.
year! 3 ACRE LAKE
ACCESS ONLY NC GATED Lake"!
$34,900. FREE front Community::
BOAT SLIPS! On Pleasantly mild cli-;
spectacular 34,000 mate 1.5 acres, 90(
acre recreational miles of shoreline;,
lake in Eastern Ten- Never offered before
nessee, Surrounded
by state forest. Lim- with 20% pre-develk
ited # available. Call opment discounts;:
today for early ap- 90% financing. Call,
pointment (800)704- (800)709-5253.
3154 X 880, TN NC MOUNTAIN 7
Land Partners, LLCN
10% down, balance acres on mountain
financed 1 year @ top, view, trees, wa-;
7.25% fixed, 1 year terfall & large public
balloon, OAC, pay-- lake nearby, paved!
ment private access, gat-:
$189.77/month. ed community,
NORTH GEORGIA $99,500 owners
Lovely 7-acre re- (866)789-8535.
treat, located on the .E
Cherokee/Pickens NEW, PRE-CON-i
County Line. H'as STRUCTION Golf;
600 ft. trout stream Community- Coastal;
frontage in rear, Georgia. Large lots'
5B/4BA house, pool, w/ deepwateri;
hot tub, pasture & marsh, golf, nature,
woodlands. Listed views. Gated, Golf;,
for $575,000. Ron Fitness Center, Ten-
Zalkind, MetroBrok- nis, Trails. Oak
ers/GMAC, Park, Docks. $70k'si
(706)273-0459. $300K (877)266-
-7376 www.cooper-
spoint.com.
SW GEORGIA 203
,, r ,,uti a.i ti/,,, Acres of planted
pines. 170 Acres, 17
years old located 4
^miles west of Pel-
', ham. Excellent
H. Hunting! Priced to
', elI! Call (229)890-
B l 2589.
" ..-VA MOUNTAIN
e" &..- LOG CABIN unfin-
ished inside, view,
lltb'tfli^- .-^. |, trees, private, large
,,,. ,, r, ,', creek and river near-
2 10; .o. by, $139,500 owner
2 1257 78,400 (866)789-8535
2 1341 83,000 VA94.com.
2 1418 83,900
2 1510 86,800 WATERFRONT RE-
2 1525 88,100 S W I
2 1579 90,600 SORT LIVING WVL-


2 1586 98,100 MINGTON, NC His-
2 1622 9, toric Port City Coast-
2 1713 97,300 al Development The
2 1812 101,300 Bluffs on the Cape
2 1812 101,700
)2 1833 11,600oo Fear. Fastest Grow-
2 1949 1080 ng County In NC,
2 2129 1,31,300
2 / 2215 120 300 Public Grand Open-
3 2 4. 155.000 Ing Oct 21, Direct
2 (I edi k1lit) 1740 17,I60)
.1 (o ene nll) o20102 1350,O() Ocean Access, Pre-
construction Incen-
f 0tlves to call now.
S ww,thoeblutfsn.t o
m (866)725.8337
Cape Fear Bluffs,
LLC Broker,


PA 0
S







I PAGE 9 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 15, 2006


560
Land
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



706
Livestock Supplies

HAY
FOR SALE
Coastal Hay.
Peanut Hay also
available in rolls.
623-6769 or
336-2267.


708
Pets
ADORABLE,
GOOD natured,
homeless kitties,
need good loving re-
sponsible families.
Call: 623-5128
AKC SHELTIES 8
weeks old, 3 fe-
males tri-color, Vet
checked and shots
$275. 994-8271
FOR SALE
Border Collie 7wks.
old, ABA reg., work-
ing dog stock $200
Call 994-5673.
FREE
TO A GOOD,
LOVING HOME
A white & brown,
male Lab mix. All
shots and very
smart. Needs a
fenced yard be-
cause he loves to
play. Call 623-6602


Tl MO D PRIX 4 ORS,



$14,995




'06 CHEVY COBALT4 DR,


'111695

'06 PONTIAC VIBE
FROM * i
$14,9951*


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.
712
Lost & Found
PETS
FOUND CAT black
and white, declawed
cat. Found on the
evening of 11-1-06.
Call 983-8050


MR.DA SECAL


712
Lost & Found
PETS
FOUND SIAMESE
cat. In East Milton
area off of Ward Ba-
sin. Call 623-5493.

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


A9UK E9EI!


814
Furniture
EXCELLENT CON-
DITION furniture
2 Bassett Recliners
burgandy fabric
$175. each
1 Floral Print Queen
size Sofa Sleeper
that matches the
Bassett Recliners
$200.
1 Berkline Man-
Sized Recliner medi-
um blue fabric $200.
994-8484
818
Lawn Equipment
FOR SALE
Murray Riding Lawn
* Mower. Runs great
$200. 626-3695


820
Lumber &
Hardware
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Di-
rect From Manufac-
turer. 20 colors in
stock with all Acces-
sories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available (352)498-
0778 Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
822
Musical
Instruments
"CLASSICAL GUI-
TAR LESSONS-
Matt Cosgrove B.A.,
M.M. FSU in guitar
performance, is now
accepting students
of all ages from be-
ginners to ad-
vanced. Visit
www.cgstudio.matt4
move.com or call
529-6034 or
995-1288"
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

BOOK FAIR for Re-
lay for Life. Nov. 15
and 16. Wed. from
10-4 and Thurs. 8-3.
Located at 14114
Alabama St. in the
royal room.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
FOR SALE
2-plots with vaults at
Eastern Gate Me-
morial Gardens in
Pensacola. Asking
$3000. Call:
983-6949
FOR SALE 300 ce-
ment blocks new or
used $1.00/block.
Call 623-6263.
FOR SALE Fire
truck toddler bed w/
new mattress used 1
time w/night light
$100.00. Fold up
play pen tote -n-go
new with black case
$35.00. Call 632-
5012.
MOVING SALE
Stove, microwave,
and other misc.
items. From Nov.
11-18. 7842 Morning
Star In. Call 626-
6077.
PRE-ENGINEERED
STEEL BUILDINGS.
30x40 was $13,200
now $6,800. 40x60
$21,860 now
$10,520. 60x80
$36,120 now
$17,740. Other sizes
up to 100,000 sf.
Erection Available.
(800)720-6857.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
SBermuda I
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
626-8570

SALE
Fourteen Dept. 56
Snow Village Hous-
es plus accessories
and other Christmas
decorations Call
995-7047
SPECIAL BUILD-
ING SALE..."DON'T
,MISS IT!" Fall deliv-
ery or deposit hOlds
till spring.
25'x40'x14' $5800.
40'x60'x16' $12,800.
Front end optional,
Other sizes availa-
ble. Pioneer.
(800)668-5422.


CentipeT1e-
St. Agtstirne |
Farma Direct
We Deliver |
434-0066 ||

STEEL BUILD-
INGS. Factory
Deals. Save $$$. 40
x 60' to 100 x 200'.
Ex: 50 x 100 x 12' =
$3.60/sq ft.
(800)658-2885.
www.rigidbuilding.co
m.,

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


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
WANTED
OLD ROOFING TIN.
Will tear down and
haul. 983-8042 or
393-9617


904
Cars
-FOR SALE 2002
Nissan Frontier. XE
King Cab 63,000
miles, Black, great
condition, $11,000.
Call 850-623-0719.
FOR SALE
01 Mustang V6 con-
vertible. 123K miles.
New Rubber.
$6000 994-6283
910
Motorcycles
FOR SALE 200.3
Suzucki Hayabusa
1300 Anniversary
edition, 5,000 miles,
service records kept.
Beautiful bike.
$8,000. 994-1244,
or 516-0097.
FOR SALE
01 Goldwing 1800.
Must sell! $11,000
994-628.3


912
Motor Homes
FOR SALE







99 Fleetwood Boun-
der 34', excellent
condition, 1 owner,
67,097 miles, no
smokers, no pets,
extras include:
brake buddy, towing
hitch, full cover, pa-
tio shade, FULL
TANK OF GAS, and
more. In Milton.
02514702. 850-
983-0147
leave message or
ghhchief@aol.com
918
Trucks
87 B2000 Pick-up
truck, will trade for a
van or a car, or will
sell for $1500. Also
looking fora donat-
ed sofa-couch.
983-7204
920,
S Vans
91 ASTRO VAN
4.3 Automatic trans-
mission, runs good-
AC is cold. $2195
232-7255
FOR SALE
2002, Chrysler
Town-n-Country
Van. Good condi- .
tion. Sell for pay off,
approx. $7,000.
Call:232-6875
922
Other
I BUY Junk Vehicles
957-4761 or
306-5397


PONTIAC GMC BUICKI
Hwy. 90 At 89, Milton 623-3481 www.mckenziemotors.com


TEARE PHRO I HRADE 'L 0BEirtlD PRECISION J
-- ~ ~ -.wE~- .~r -------e. X X T


Loca x

-'iwo^CB^


Find out about these and more in your local paperfl Public Notice
-Q t 'Inf rr -e ......... "'""l
Stait Infokrmar


RQLay p11uIII c nIoU
Read your public notices.


www.floridapublicnotices.com


S...................-


I,


I


lot
;101
.,Uu Ire
Ir. 10


Subscribe to the Santa Rosa Press Gazette
(this applies to new, renewal or gift subscriptions)
and your name will be put into a drawing
to win a FREE turkey dinner.
O/7

For each classified ad placed,
your name will be put into a drawing
to win a FREE turkey dinner.


sri
~-1
~*:t VA


.. ( ,_"- --. f *,-s:'. . .. i ,,*,h,- -, ,' .,.-- .'

Turkey dinner will include a 10-12 .lb. turkey, 2 lb. of dres.,jV44., 2 lb.,roccoli & rice casserole,
1 Ilb., gravy,. 1 dozen King -rolls araityour,3l4oiep an e ie orumpkin, pie.
.The deadline is November 15th, 2006.. The winner ill be announced in the No 1t ise of the Santa Roaa Press .Gazetge
: : "* ^ ... ... N O t ,. ". ., ,..." .. .. "


#OIODYBm/4r



McIenzie





New 2006 PONTIAC New 2007 BUICK HERE NOW READY FOR
TORRENT LACROSSE IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!
MSRP. t PF1nl4 - MSRP
$22,990 $22,845


All New For 2007 Come See It!


USED CAR INVENTORY REDUCTION!


NEW 2006 JEEP

WRANGLER X
ONLY IN A

mons I


'06 FORD F350 CREW CAB DIESEL





28,995*


T !.) 1.1, 1.1;1 ' I W-M 'I I rd IPAI II1.jI7,Rt1V All 1-11,11- 111 '1- Il-'.


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Prre(850) 206-5370
Ern Br,- a r .:drL.-et:, ,erlEy~h.-iiocori


?SNH ENTERPRISES, INCi\ fMcArthur's Stump (
HOME IMPROVEMENTS TRACTOR WORK .
,I =, Grinding -_ -
x 623-6634 DIRT CHEEP
2.+,". ,' n,-- Fi|re- .,i."i. Cleaning Service
ATTENTION HUNTERS: Cell for Pat Cell for Doug Whole house ~ or jusl bathroomsr
S"r.-i'-.r.n hu' s .: a.i..ie 293-6500 607-4798 Our speciality is pretabricaled
ei nE:,lrhu,:,. showers shines every time. Nev
,r Eerrvhl H,3J You do not have to pull customers 100: discount


S L.:-ne.1 Jeff Hill 675-0422 Ins.ure, ..
a a sire rnalmhnionoCr c:n


slumps. Just grind them
down beloit, the around.


384-2388


I. . .
.. ..


~z ~ -,


Sell your home for $2995!
J. Scott Terry Stvisn.- a Carpenier
550-686-2620 85Sl450i.4091


Also Removes
Roots, Bushes, Hedgerows
Backyard Accessible
L,,.:',al Conti .:,lor ,-Retired USr'

r232:4r I::
232-8746 ir,:jr ,


PEA RIDGE
FLEA MARKET
OPEN WEEKENDS
5186 HWY 90
PEA RIDGE SELF STORAGE
.'., Locaied behind Flea Market
Lowesi prices in Iorwn
*RV & Boat Slorage
*Fenced & Li.hled
Resident [.lanrager
994-8056




'MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason
Patios Driveways Walks

Free Eslimales Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices

F: 850-994-0897

A-,: .
,.- :.:::;i *


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service


5 l S From trimming to tractor work .
5256 Alabama Street Wr '
Historic District. Downtown Milton Bushhogging Dirt Work
e,.,hj i. 3,r,. _ur. r .-.,j,-,.,,-,. ._r-. u,-, ; C lean-ups Raking
l. 3 .I : -r C .an. Hauling ~ Mowing
,,, l r.0 _n l, ,, r.
,rd ,, ,-_ R- sonactle Rale. Free E hmates "
Ca I *2*009(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
mila.d ...... Licensed & Insured
, _ _,, ... . .. ,. - , : -



Need Stucco Work? Handy Hands ON CAL
HOME IMPROVEMENT SPECIALISTS
:. 850-525-0736
Ernergenc. Repair Servitce
U '" Available
L .cEIiE- AfrIjD I.iJSUREEC j www.alpha-atherton.com
S ILicensed & Insured
698-8327 *Accepi Credit Cards
S6-91 Free Estimates e
S 626-9164 .*Aember BBB & SRCC . .


0-7i


IVBuildings / Garagesq
All Steel Construction
F r ,i- e l ') --i, 'i.r T''n n i ,:. .rt
Ir,---------- I


Cell: 850-206-4008
F inanc inc Available


Backhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Jot, Too Big or Smrnll


'2'~.


.ii liypes or fences
N ewll In-Slalllih;'. anr, P".:-'. r-
Specializing in Privacy Fences
'' ', ..: : .- i i ,.it SCREwVS

485-2532


KNEW HOPE PAINTING&
& WALLPAPERING
Interior ~ Exterior Residential
Dry Wall Pressure Cleaning
~ Wallpapering Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 ~ 623-6034
S ,n:o rr r. plr I: l, -, n --z ;:.1,-


rBill Tompkins'
"The Screen Man"
W .iricw S.:reen or Sito e
S Repair or

Replacement
Sr '.(- 850995-0719
I'- Cell (850)637-5611
Frj E l-Ilr.na
,: ----.-,,._,--,,-,-.-,.--- ^



P IRK A. EIE T
I ./IEELR) & (,IF TS
-,... h42lP\IR II E.
I'IllL TO\.FrL
Let your Holidays shine like jewels.
Gel your nold3v shopping slarnel.
We nave Ao31 your gilh needs.
*Watches *Chains -Earrings
vClocks -Candles -Angels


AoI3u


Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. '
SInsured _'
Licensed r
Free Estimates
235 ,ears Experience .
r ],:, .: T: : i1"
1 850) 981-3936 anytime


This could be your ad.
Call Kimberley for details.


623-2120


Vickers Fencing

"Making good neighbors one fence at a time"
Specializing in wood fences.
New installations and repairs.
Competitive pricing.


Free Estimates
994-7585


Licensed & Insured
791-0198


~E.


We can assist you with all


of your advertising needs.


Call 623-3616


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MILTON GAR'DEN-'*'


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