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 Section A: Main
 Section B: Community
 Section C: ‘Styles
 Section D: Sports
 Section D: Classifieds














The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00197
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Creation Date: November 22, 2006
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001994926
oclc - 33399204
notis - AKH2012
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00197
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
    Section B: Community
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: ‘Styles
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
        page C 9
        page C 10
    Section D: Sports
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
        page D 9
        page D 10
    Section D: Classifieds
        E 1
        E 2
        E 3
        E 4
        E 5
        E 6
Full Text








&Santa QDoa's Press


see INSIDE



WEDNESDAY

9 November 22, 2006


needed, will your hydrant work?


By LYNNE HOUGH
Pre-_ G: On October 6, the Pace
1 Volunteer Fire Department
responded to a house
. t fire caused by a light-;
ning strike.
To hear the radio trans-
missions of that night is to
hear firefighters trying to use
a hydrant they couldn't
access.
Corrosion stood in the'
way of a potential rescue-a
person was believed to be
Inside the blazinm home
S Fire Chief Donnie Wadkins
says it , took approximately
eight minutes tod gain access to .
. water. In a fire, eight minutes


can be an eternity.
The house ended up a total
loss. Stll. no one kas killed-
or even injured-in the blaze. It
turns out, no one was inside.
: But it could have ended
much differently.
Santa Rose County
Emergency Management
Operations Chief Brad Baker
says last April, a request lor
proposal was advertised for an
outside service to take care of
hydrants.
The RFP was made at the
request of the Emergenc.
Services Ad\isor\ Commiitee.
.iccordiiw 0to Santa Rosa
County Attdrne\ Tom
Dannheisser.
But the costs came in lugh-


er [hain expected and man\ area
v'. water s srems didn't %\ant gt,\-
ernment o\ ersight, Baker sa s.
So the responsibility remained
in the hands of the water sys-
tems.


A.1 a result. Santa Rosa
County has no rules; in go'em-
ing the inspecton. testing and
maintenance of fire hydrants
It's up to the initiative of the
individual water systems. And
even, that isn't mandated,


according to EDannhei.sser.
"There is no ordinance sa', -
inrg testing is required.'" he
notes. He says Santa Rosa has
the ability to regulate how the
issue is handled, however, no
See HYDRANT, Pg. 11A.


Flu season approach ng:

Record number of vaccines manufactured


By LYNNE HOUGH and
PAMELA HOLT,
Press Gazerre Staiff Writer,
The Center for Disease
Control a',s a weeklong efton
to stress the importance of get-
ting an influenza vaccinationn is

Got a toy?

Give it away
The Santa Roij Counr, 911
Dispatch C'enter ann ounces i-
fourth year of participating as a
drop-off location for the
"Communities Caring at
Christmas Toy Drive" spon-
sored by WEAR A.C 3.
Except for tomorrow and
Friday, unwrapped new.toys for
children may be dropped off on
weekdays through December 1
from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. at the
Emergency Operations Center.
located at 4499 Pine Forest
Road in Milton.
Additionally, on December
2, Rural Metro Ambulance will
hold its First Annual Bike Ride
tO benefit the "Communities
, Caring , at Christmas" Toy
Drive.
Emergency , Management
personnel will join in transport-
ing collected toys to WEAR
ABC 3. Motorcyclists interest-
See TOYS, Page 7A.

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

ronmentally-friendly spy-based
ink.



S80yINK





7BDOD 13EB5
i21H


set to begin. Organization lead-
ers say 77 million doses of vac-
cine have been delivered, with
record numbers expected by the
end of 2006.
The CDC website
announced the designation of
the week following
Thanksgiving as National
Influenza Vaccination Week-
from November 27 to
December 3.
Local, flu clinics will be
held at the following locations:
November 2,S \\inkles
Phariac), 3si,-s HuiHma', 90,
Pace l. I a.m., 994-7005;
Rx Express Pharmacy,
8986 Ortega Park Drive,
Navarre 10-noon, 936-6446.
The CDC is recommending
people take this opportunity to
be vaccinated and is hopeful flu
vaccine providers will use this
time to enhance vaccine avail-
abilit\ bi scheduling additional
clinics: e\ending clinic hours;
and enabling a larger role for
mass vaccination at places such
as retail locations.
Receiving a flu shot is vital


for children this season, sa\ s
.Ginny H-inton. NIPH. Health
Education Super\Jsor at the
Santa Rosa Count\ Health
Department.
LocallI. no e\ idence of the
influenza irtus has surfaced.
Ho weler. Bro\ard Countr in
south Florida has reached a
higher le'e[ than anticipated
\\ith 3-5 i "- and patients' ages
ranging from t\\o months to 13
\ears.
Hinton a\ s 25 cases \\ere
posit\e die tilst \-eek of flu
season in a Miairm-Dade ho>pi-
tal out of 36 cases reported
nation-wide.
, She reiterates no cases ere
reported in Santa Rosa Count'\.
"It's not here but It could
come here," Hinton says and
stresses the importance of vac-
cinations.
"Senior citizens older than
50 years old; pregnant women,
and people with chronic med-
ical conditions along with chil-
dren 6 months and older," says
Hinton.
See FLU, Page 11A.


Sgt. Tammy Mayo shows her emotion as she gets to hug her mother, Cindy Perkins. Mayo just returned
home from serving more than a year in Iraq-part of Operation Iraqi Freedom. Mayo is one of the mem-
bers of the 842nd Army Reserve Signal Corp from Milton. The group came home Saturday.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Ship online with new program


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Standing in line. mailing
Christmas packages at the Post
Office may be, a thing of the


past.
The- employees at Pace
Carrier Annex and Milton Post
Office, which serve customers
in three different zip codes:
32570, 32571, 325S3, ha\e
found a solution for the wait.
The Postal Services' online
shipping solution, called Click-
N - S h . i p .
- i- , 2.2.! ' _...; "; - L :n-...
, j', is a quick and easy way
to ship Christmas packages
both domestically and interna-
tionally.


Officials at Lie PosE Office
say they've seen quite a few
residents come through the line
n ith their post ready to go-by
preparing through Click-N-
Ship ahead of time. By using
the service, customers can send
their packages Priority Mail,
Express. Mail, Global Express,
Global Express Guaranteed.
Global Priority, and Global Air
Parcel Post. In addition, cus-
tomners canri noii ue Click-N-
Ship to send packages to. lo\ed
SeeCLICKN, Page ~.


New crop to 'turn up'


First graders at WH Rhodes Elementary School in Milton dressed as pilgrims and Indians to celebrate
Thanksgiving on Friday. Here is a group of pilgrims seen buttering their corn muffin and topping them
with cranberry sauce.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Driving through the north
part of Santa Rosa County, it's
always the same: cotton field
after cotton field; soy beans,
soy beans, and soy beans.
Cindy Anderson, Executive
Director of TEAM Santa Rosa,
says this may changing the near
future.
"Our farmers are diversify-
ing," says Anderson, "and I'm
excited about it."
District 1 .Representative
Greg Evers remembers the.


results of the "Idearaiser" con-
ducted in September-citizens
and legislators came together to
talk about innovative ideas in
agricultural industry.
Evers recalls, "The need to
protect our green space is
resounding across the whole
state." '
He also adds most farmers
were serious about diversifying.
"Everyone in agriculture is,
looking to diversifying to save
their way of life. Most farmers
work for less than minirpumrn
wage-that's how they make-t
See CROP, Page 7A.


,,'-, -'.


* U ~ A aS


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Niv l,-ii , tecrn plan mcludJe gentuiL' , m P.\ I nd io ini g rluI t1i I- in ., lu -inC-s MI J.iId I' .kI- 'al-iI mc rh-a th[e -1:-n ',-llH 1.v.
( .,J ll & D.au'ghli - Virginia Caldwell

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Local


Christmas on the River set for December 1


Gem Lore
by William E. Cobb
Past President Florida Jewelers
Spokesman for Jewelers of America
Gemstones: A Little
Tender Loving Care
If you were fortunate enough to
receive the gift of a gemstone for
Christmas, make a New Year's res-
olution to care for that precious
jewelry in order to enhance its
beauty-and long life. Whether it is
a diamond, a genuine colored
stone, or a beautiful synthetic
stone, remember that the buildup of
soaps, detergents, and accumulated
debris only detracts from the beau-
ty of the piece. Keep it clean with
any good jewelry cleaner or with a
solution of household ammonia
and warm water. Periodically, have
your jewelry cleaned by your pro-
fessional jeweler, who is qualified
to examine it for loose stones, worn
prongs, etc. Remember that rough
wear can chip or crack a diamond
and can scrape, chip or break an
even softer stone. The little bit of
extra care that you give your fine
jewelry will pay for itself many
times in the extra years of beauty
and pleasure that jewelry will give
back to you. Jewelry is bought to
make the wearer look better. If you
give it a helping hand, it will make
you look just that much better.


Organizers say the upcom-
ing Christmas On The River
event, sponsored by the GFWC
Milton Woman's Club, Inc. and
the City of Milton, will offer
fun for the whole family.
Arts, crafts, music, food,
children's activities, a lighted
boat parade and a holiday con-
cert by Clark & Company are
all part of the two-day event. It
begins at 11 a.m. on Friday,
December 1 along south
Willing Street in downtown
Milton. The show will close at
4 p.m. on Friday.
Watson's River Run Marina
is the corporate sponsor of the
boat parade. It will begin at
Carpenter's Park and River Run
Marina at 5:30 p.m. and travel
south to the railroad trestle.
Boats will anchor in the
Blackwater River and/or tie up
at the Riverwalk Park docks to


Ub3IEd3


LDe ulai~k Sni g.FbI i( a


(~I


**OLSPJdi, December 2,



_HUlSTM-Y

Tickets on sale Da� or rotir S-a n (to$J-pin

andl
I-ie ~ Big Stoi e on Ba] cl'-in AX~c-nie
MoI u.- + mx per person'


SITES (OPEN 9:i0 AMNI - -1:.31 PM
Please call 8.35-892-3191 oi 8,51-892-2-1-18
for additional information


enjoy the concert by Clark &
Company. There's no charge
to enter the boat parade, but you
must be registered. Contact
Donna Tucker at 623-2339 for
more information or you can
pick up a form at the Santa
Rosa County Chamber of
Commerce.
The concert begins in the
Pavilion at 6:30 p.m. The cor-
porate sponsor is McKenzie
Motor Company. Some arts
and craft booths will remain
open after 4 p.m. for attendees
to visit and food vendors will
also be open.
WEAR TV is another of the
show's corporate sponsors and
during the concert a special col-
lection will be taken for
Communities Caring at
Christmas. A spokesperson
from the station is scheduled to
be on hand and receive the


monies. A special group of
"Santa's Elves," headed up by
Janet Rothbart and composed
of staff members from the
Courthouse and Sheriff's
Department, will be on hand to
welcome guests and to take up
the collection to present to the"
representative.
Area businesses and indi-
viduals have been contacted by
letter and some donations have
already been received. If you
didn't receive a letter, but.
would like information on how
you can donate to this project
and have your donation includ-
ed in the Friday night collec-
tion, please email to the address
listed at the end of this article.,
Artists and crafters will
reopen at 10 a.m. Saturday
morning, December 2. A chil-
dren's activity area will be
located near the Pavilion all day
Saturday. The show will close
at 4 p.m.


From noon to 2 p.m., atten-
dees will be entertained by
Sandra Sisk and Sound Advice.
The band includes: Dr. Sandra
Sisk; Steve Sisk; Brian Wallin;
Tim Ezzell; and Sarah Jenkins.
They will be performing at the
Pavilion.
SDr. Sisk will have her CDs
available for purchase.
The Milton Woman's Club
also extends an invitation to the
Saliation Army to join be on
hand to receive donations of
new toys for the annual Toys
for Tots drive. The canteen
will be located on Willing
Street to receive all donations.
Organizers ask you pick up
a brand new toy for your. child
to bring to the show while
you're shopping for others on
your gift list. "It is the time for
giving and what better way than
to share with those who might
otherwise have nothing," say
event officials.


Welcome

Home Hugs..,.
842nd Army Reserve Signial'
Company Commander Capt. J.'
Gary Casey receives a kiss from'rn
his wife Kim after returning':
home to Milton on Saturday.
The 842nd was activated for;.'
deployment back in August of-.'
last year as a part of Operationr,
Iraqi Freedom. ;;
Press Gazette photo by Bill,
Gambling ,


az







Fec. j 36-SAT

FKEE FOOL, FUJN' &- SALFS 111KU TH4 S1'OK II


Gift certificates & Layaway always available! e: .l




ALYSSA'S


oW with two stores &f over 15000

ith 150 dealers in Pace to serve al
. .....-..'v... ........

Si Bring this ad n forjan entry rm,
. ou.Q 2. SO',IX.ertif.atemgive.



� NEWITEMS ARRIVING EVERY


,OP MEN LATE tIIl pm-

FrT - S6t
1ti IHRISTMAS

*OPEN .-AYS A WEI.KI


Individuals with the Santa
Rosa County Veterans'-'
Memorial Plaza will be present"
Saturday and will have gift cer- .
tificates for purchase as gifts i " _
memory of-or in honor of-a -
special person in your life.
Other Corporate Sponsors
include: First National Bank,.
Santa Rosa Medical Center;-,,
and Cat'Country 98.7. I ."
"It's holiday fun for every-
one. Be sure to bring the',-
whole family and enjoy a week-"--J
end of holiday activities i&',
downtown Milton and along the
beautiful Blackwater River,"' /
note organizers.
For more information on all'
Christmas On The River activi-
ties and special projects, please,,
call 850-626-9567 or e-mail
COTR06@aol.com
Compiled by Lynne Hough. ,'
Reach her at:
hough @sr-pg.conl .,


~fJ/ -,


Wednesday, November 22, 2006


Page 2-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Spoi,4,-,-j �-. P)i Lj,� , - A fi Progrc.,.,
k N pi u- L, i l,-jE- 1,--, -p i of, I






Welesday Nnvemher 22 2006


e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Sheriff's Report
1 _ -


Oct. 24 to Oct. 31, 2006
Edwards, Nola Erica;
Female; 35; 3435 West Barinerd
St.,, Pensacola, FL; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
10/5/06
.McLendon, Steven Tygue;
Male; 19; 6493 Renee Circle,
Milton, FL; Possess Marijuana
Ovei 20 Grams, Narcotic Equip
Possess And Or Use. 10/24/06
'�Shafer, Robert Hansen;
Male; 35; 8255 Punjob Rd.,
Milton, FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/25/06
Zepp, Aaron jMichael; Male;
5275 Cox Rd, Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
10/25/06
S.Sanders, Brian Matthew;
Male; 34; 5237 Lassiter Rd, Pace,
FL; DUI and Damage Property.
10/25/06
Spadin, Michael Lee; Male;
31; 4956 Jack Cobb Ln, Pace, FL;
DWI. 10/25/06
'Colon., Heriberto Eddie;
Male; 28; 6558 Julia Dr., Milton,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/46/06
1'Mauldin, Joshua Randell;
Male; 22; 5236 Nimitz Rd,
Milton, FL; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside, Larc-Theft is $300
Or More But Less Than $5,000,
Resist Officer-Obstruct By
Disguised Person, Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip Possess
And Or Use. 10/26/06
McCann, Terry Lee; Male;
29; 6765 Sandy Point St., Milton,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/26/06
-1 'Moore, Arthur; Male; 43;
6705 White Oak Dr., Pensacola,
FL.' Aggrav Asslt-W/Deadly
Weapon With Out Intent to Kill.
1026/06
.iWade, Kathryn Kelly;
Female; 43; 4946 Pattock PI,
Pace, FL; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill, Battery-Touch or Strike,
Daihage Prop-Crim Misch $1,000
or More. 10/26/06
Wilson .Timothy Wayne;
Male; 46; 10221 West Lake Rd,
Milton, FL; DUI .Alcohol or
Drugs 4th or Subsequent Offense,
Refuse to Submit to DUI Test.
10/26/066
Day, Jeffery Alan; Male; 32;
9770 Chandler St., Pensacola,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/26/06
Richards, Margaret Ann;
Female; 57; 4668 Easter St, Pace,
FL. Larc-Grand Theft $10,000 or
More Less Than $20,000.


10/26/06
Smith, Bradley David; Male;
33; 6448 Bruce Ln, Milton, FL;
Larc-Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000, Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability, Robbery-No Firearm
or Weapon, Contrib Delinq.
Minor-or Dependency Of.
10/26/06
Evans, Barry Lynn II, Male;
12; 5595 Booker St., Milton, FL;
Vehicle Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
10/26/06
Moore, Rayford William, Jr.,
Male; 37; 2130 Presidio St.,
Navarre, FL; Fugitive From
Justice. 10/26/06
Jones, Charlie; Male; 39;
1210 West Gonzalez St.,
Pensacola, FL; DUI. 10/25/06
Abbott, Carl Wayne; Male;
25; 5683 Fairview Dr., Milton,
FL; Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 10/30/06
Burgin, Turner Elaine;
Female; 43; 5460 Gardenia Ave.,
Milton, FL; Possess Cocaine.
10/30/06
Carter, Brendon Morgan;
Male; 18; 1515 Texar Dr.,
Pensacola, FL; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill. 10/30/06
Casity. Jr., Gerald
Pendleton; Male; 47; 1146
Roberts Rd, Cantonment, FL;
Drive While License Susp 3rd or
Subseq Off. 10/30/06
Howard, Phillip Lamar;
Male; 43; 6457 Anola Dr.,
Milton, FL; Cocaine-Possess
With Intent to Sell Mfg Deliv Etc
Schedule II. 10/30/06
Lewis, Lameka Timese;
Female; 35; 5859 Byrom St.,
Milton, FL; Aggrav Batt-Cause
Bodily Harm or Disability
(domestic violence), Cocaine-
Possess W/Intent to Sell Mfg
Deliv Etc Schedule II, Marijuana
Distribute Sched I, Narcotic
Equip Possess and or Use (4 cts.),
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams. 10/30/06'
Luckey. Marvin James;
Male-, 39; 1015 N Rues St.,
Pensacola, FL; Larc-$20,000
Less Than $100,000. 10/30/06
Mathers, Robert Lee; Male;
46; Address Unknown; Fraud-
Utter False Instrument. 10/30/06
Slack. Sidney Marcelus;
Male; 27; 54 School St., Bagdad,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony,
Resist Officer-Flee Elude LEO
with Light, Siren Acu.e Resist'.
Officer Obqruct \\.%O \it.lence
Witt Brenda Lynne., Female,
39; 2797 Fox Pond Trl, Pace, FL;


Possess Cocaine. 10/30/06
Broxson, Guion Terry; Male;
29; 5816 Tanglewood Dr., Milton,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/30/06
Bryant, David Rossie; Male;
29; 5004 King Oaks Ct., Pace,
FL; Probation Violation-Felony.
10/30/06
Beasley, Tremaine Donnell;
Male; 24; 6611 Grace St., Milton,
FL; Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 10/30/06
Norbrega, Amber Kay;
Female; 27; 1164 Tucson, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Drive While License
Susp Habitual Offender. 10/30/06
Belcher Cody Ryan; Male;
16; 5600 Columbia Ave., Milton,
FL; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside.
Mullins, Brandon
Christopher; Male; 15; 8165
Tortuga St., Navarre, FL; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000 Subsequent
Offense. 10/30/06
Brewer, Chad Allen; Male;
27; 4040 Leesbery Dr.,
Pensacola, FL;. Probation-
Violation-Felony. 10/31/06
Broxson, James Anthony;
Male; 18; 8466 Sevilla St.,
Navarre, FL; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (3 Cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Offense (2 cts.), Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000 Subseq Offense,
Larc-Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300. 10/31/06
Cross, Brenda Ann; Female;
41; 1805 Belmont St, Pensacola,
FL; Failure to Appear For Felony
Offence. 10/31/06
Gassaway, William A.;
William A.; Male; 55; 117
Lennox Parkway, Pensacola, FL;
Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (2 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Offense, Damage Prop-Crim
Mischief Maliciousl Molest
Coin Operated Machine i,2 cts.).
10/31/06 . h ' .
SGray, Scon Joeph. Male,
24; 7545 Blackiack Cr. Natarre,
FL; Probation Violation-Feloni.
1'I/31106
Harrison, Christopher Lee.
Male; 25; 2362 Shoal Creek,
Pensacola. FL: Burel of Structure
Cone\ ance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (2 cts.), Larc-Petit
.,Is Offense, Damage.P-Prop-Crinim
.hhsch NaliciouslN MNolest Coin
.l)peratied , NMachine i.2 cts
1U/31/06


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Page 3-A


-Let Us Give Thanks-












It's easy to dwell upon what we don't have... and just as
easy to lose sight of what we do have. This Thanksgiving,
let us renew our awareness of the many blessings we have
received in our lives.
At Waters Chiropractic Clinic, we're proud to be a part of
Santa Rosa County and we are thankful for you, the people,
who comprise this great community.
We appreciate your friendship and loyalty through the
years. We stand confident knowing that, through our com-
bined efforts, we can build a strong future for all of Santa
Rosa County.


We, at Waters Chiroproctic Cliiiic, urge you to reach out
!this time of year to help those less fortunate by supporting the
following organizations to help meet the needs of our com-
munity:


*Waterfront Mission . . . . . . . .623-3838

*Helping Hand Mission ...... .994-9813

*Shepard House Ministries ... .983-3228






WATERS

CHIROPRACTIC


pg:'
....... .. . N e


ENJ O.V'AMA LIFE
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Watching the


City take stock

One of the biggest proponents of revitalizing
downtown Milton is Milton's mayor. He has com-
mitted his public life to a city that has a long and
rich history.
Mayor Guy Thompson and members of his
city council were strong supporters of becoming
part of the state-sanctioned Main Street Florida
program several years ago, and contributed thou-
sands of dollars towards its success.
Now the city has decided to shift its annual
contribution from Main Street Milton into the
Downtown Redevelopment Trust Fund.
What that means is, members of Main Street
Milton will join forces with the city, a move
observers see as a decision to allow more involve-
ment from the city in the future direction and revi-
talization efforts that are undertaken.
Milton officials apparently view their decision
as having more control over the money it sets aside
for special downtown projects.
Heretofore, the City had little involvement in
how its money was spent under the umbrella of the
Main Street Milton program.
While Main Street Milton volunteers and staff
have made many positive changes in downtown
revitalization, city leaders feel the time has come
for the City to play a more important role in what's
to come for the downtown area.
We don't see this new way of thinking as such
a bad idea. After all, the city and its leaders should
play an active role in shaping the future of the
municipality.
Main Street Milton must continue to depend
on volunteers to carry out ideas and projects aimed
at luring private investors to a downtown area that
has such tremendous opportunities.
And, by the same token, the City can utilize
and monitor its financial support for projects it
deems important for future revitalization endeav-
ors.
There are some within the Main Street Milton
organization who feel the City's decision to retain
its funding will create differences.
We believe differences can be a good thing and
bring about new and fresh ideas.
This is a new direction which city officials feel
can make what has already been put into place
even better.
City visionaries recognize the involvement of
the many volunteers who have successfully put
together the numerous events and activities
throughout the year. But, we believe, city leaders
also see the need to become involved in ways that
will bring new and fresh ideas to the table.
These ideas include attracting private investors
interested in building condos along the historic
Blackwater River; investing in franchised dining
establishments and making downtown a location
that will be something for everyone, every day of
the week.
Involvement from not only the city, but also
the county in the future of downtown Milton,
should be part of the efforts Main Street Milton
volunteers put into bringing new life into a historic
area.
In the end, anything that serves to better
rebuild our downtown area is a good thing. We'll
be watching to see how this latest wrinkle works
out in the wash.

NOVEMBER 22, 2006
G eSanta Doa' IDessm


VOL. 99, NO. 68
Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS 604-
360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays
and Saturdays for $28 per year (in county) by
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, Florida 32570.
Michael Coulter . . . .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher ........Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes .......Business Manager
Lynne Hough .......Staff Writer
Pamela Holt........Staff Writer
Obie Crain, Jr. ..... .Special Projects Writer
Bill Gamblin ...... .Sports Editor
Jim Martin ....... . .Advertising Manager
Debbie Coon .......Advertising Exec.
Lori Dempsey ..... Advertising Exec.
Toni Coberly ...... .Bookkeeper
Rosie Farhart .......Archives
Tracie Smelstoys ... Circulation
Brooke Moore ......Classifieds
Kimberley Liberacki .Classifieds,
........... . . ...Graphic Design
Freddy Coon .......Pressroom Foreman
Gaspar De La Paz ...Darkroom Technician
Debra Wistner ......Production Manager
Jean Schuler ...... Graphic Designer


E-- IAL & OP NIC
' -- , ,, i== "."
;.- AAL ,


Taking issue with the 'thinker'


FM: CHRYS HOLLEY,
Dear Editor:
An Alabama letter writer says it is better to "trust
in THINKING rather than God." I proclaim the latter.
He says "it is folly to trust a deity who: saddled us
with sin because His first humans innocently ate a
piece of fruit; sanctioned a cruel human sacrifice in a
failed attempt to relieve us of this sin; created a world
replete with disease, natural disasters and hungry chil-
dren; "designed" a savage, predatory system of sur-
vival for His animal kingdom; went into a rage,
destroying innocent men and beasts when people dis-
pleased Him; condoned slavery, sexism, intolerance,
mass murder, rape and plunder; has allowed humans
to bum, torture, fine and imprison in His name; as an,
act of "love" gave the Nazis,"free will;" then stood by
as they murdered six million Jews; condemns to eter-
nal damnation America's best and brightest, e.g, Mark
Twain, Thomas Edison, Steven Weinberg, Warren
Buffet' because He cannot convince them that He
exists; needs governmental help in coaxing us to
acknowledge Him; advised our President to wage an
ill-conceived war of aggression; can't defeat Satan
and evilness; and allows animal and human suffering
to persist.
"I don't know one reason to trust God. America's
best hope: THINKING." ,
I usually ignore critics, but God wouldn't let me
pass this one up.
My response?
What rhymes with "thinking?"
Stinking.
David Miles of Orange Beach advocates trust in
thinking and not in God.
When Almighty God, Creator, declared in the
greatest book ever written, never to be superseded,
"The fool hath said in his heart, there is no God," He
knew and knows Miles and others.
I'd love to respond to each item in his harangue.
Space limitations preclude that, however, I will
respond to one.
Miles says God can't defeat Satan. God already
has. It happened at Calvary. Hallelujah.
The Bible reveals Satan's final "resting" place.
Because of God's goodness, Miles is not without
hope. If his' pride allowed him to table the. philoso-
phies of men (about which God. warns us) to search
for God with all his heart, he would find Him who
promises the abundant life more exciting than life
without God.
Isaiah admonishes all to "seek the Lord while He
may be found, call upon Him while He is near. Let the
wicked forsake his ways and the unrighteousness of
man's thoughts, return unto the Lord and He will have,
mercy..."
The living God, God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob
waits patiently for mockers, atheists, and agnostics
because He is a God of forgiveness, love, mercy and
grace beyond degree.
We shall all stand before God one day. His is also
a God of judgment.

Teachers have it good without raise
FM: FRED HARPER
Dear Editor:
My thoughts about the eight percent teachers'
raise...
Number one, teachers already have one of the best
benefit packages that exist...sick leave, vacation,
medical and retirement. Not all hard-working home-
owners have these benefits.
Number two, unions do not care about education
or our children. They only bargain for raises and ben-
efits. The unions have almost bankrupt the big three
auto makers.
Number three, we, as voters, should keep this in
mind when electing our school board members-50-
percent of our property tax bill goes to the school sys-
tem at present. This is very frightening.

Election was fun
FM: DONALD KAUL
Dear Editor:
I don't want to hear any more of that stuff about
elections not mattering. The American people threw
the rascals out on Tuesday and by Wednesday Donald
Rumsfeld, the Prince of Faulty Intelligence (his), was
ash-canned and the war headed in a new direction--
maybe.
At least the president intimated as much when he
introduced Rumsfeld's successor, a retread from Bush
the Elder's administration, by saying that the new man
would provide new perspective. "New perspective" is
pol-speak for direction-change, baby.
The problem is, there are only two directions in
Iraq--in and out--and two speeds, fast and slow. I
suspect that both Democrats and Republicans are hop-


ing that the long-awaited Hamilton-Baker report on
Iraq will present a recommendation that will allow us
to moonwalk our way out of Iraq while looking as
though we're forging ahead.
What about the "victory or death", approach that
the president was peddling before the election, you
ask? Forget that. The president's rhetoric of equating
a Democratic win with "terrorists win and America
loses" has been e changed for soft murmurs of
respect for the patriotism of Democratic leaders..
Tuesday's result doesn't need much analysis. It
was a classic. "We're mad as hell and we're not going
to take it anymore" election.
The voters looked at the transparent lies masking
the reality of a needless war gone bad, the industrial-
strength political corruption, and they said: "No
more. Enough."
' The anti-Republican wave not only swept away
the bad of the Republican Party, but some of its best
and brightest too, voices of moderation like Jim
Leach, Nancy Johnson, and- Lincoln Chaffee. It
engulfed not merely representatives and senators, but
Republican governors and state legislators as well. It
was encyclopedic.
And it couldn't have happened to a nicer party.
The real question is, what now? One assumes that
the electorate will want the Democrats to actually do
something. End the war, mainly.
Not an easy trick. The dismissal of Rumsfeld is
fine as a symbol, but has little substantive value. The
president was and is the Decider.
And as Lyndon Johnson found out before him,'
there is no way to get out of a war gracefully except
in victory (World War II), or at least in deadlock
(Korea). The Democrats are going to find that out too.
Leaving Iraq now would surrender its people to
an internecine warfare that would make the carnage
we see now look like a rugby match:
If we stay the course, however, we get a slowly.
escalating civil war that gradually demoralizes our
troops while generating a never-ending supply of
recruits for terrorist groups.
Victory seems out of the question. Iraq isn't a
country; it's a conglomeration of warring clans, sects
and regions. We have to decide which awful outcome
we favor and whichever one we choose, it's going to
be ugly.
A final word on the election: For me the defining
moment took place late, when President Bush came
here to Pensacola for some last minute campaigning.
But, oddly, the Republican candidate for governor
couldn't show up to appear on the platform with Mr..
Bush. It seems that a previous engagement had come
up suddenly.
Never fear. Katherine Harris, the ditzy
Republican heroine who delivered the presidency to
Mr. Bush in 2000 but who's become something of an
embarrassment to the party, was running for the
Senate in Florida and she showed up. Her, they
wouldn't let on stage with the president. He didn't
want to be seen with her.
The Republicans this year weren't a political
party; they were a leper colony.
It remains to be seen whether the Democrats can
resist the impulse to take revenge for the indignities
Republicans heaped upon them during the past dozen
years, or whether they'll really try to get something
useful done.
If they go the revenge route, they'll probably get
kicked back into the street in 2008 and they'll deserve
it.
A political party is never more vulnerable than
after a great victory.


J\J

You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...
Friday, 1:59 p.m.
In a recent article, someone
asked where the other races cange
from. We still have preachers
these days that teach one race is
better than another. What they
need to do is do a mission in Irmaq
or Iran and they will know who
the inferior race is.

Thursday, 9:07 a.m.
Someone needs to wake up
and do something. The way they
are building houses, you can
almost reach out from one house
and touch another. Trees are cut
down and things are getting out;of
hand. Wake up County
Commissioners, stop all this
growth around here.

Thursday, 7:07 a.m.
I was just in one of the stores
in the area. I noticed something
interesting. It seems to amount of
Halloween decorations have
finally exceeded those sold for
Christmas. Do we have any doubt
that Satan is on a rampage?

Wednesday, 9:49 p.m.
I'm sick and tired of my
neighbor's dog using my mani-
cured front lawn as a bathroom. I
wonder how some people would
feel if we just used their flower
bed as a latrine. Are there no
laws? In larger cities, people must
carry poop-scoops when they
walk their animals. Why are we
any less civilized?

Wednesday, 7:47 p.m.
The Post Office took
Saturday for Veterans' Day. I
thought they always took a Friday
or a Monday. What happened dif-
ferent this year?

Wednesday, 6:02 p.m.
I just wanted to take some
time to wish everyone a happy
Thanksgiving. I also want to issue
a huge thank-you to all the people
who will have to work on this
special day-police, firefighters
and others. They have thankless
jobs that often keep them from
their families on times when
everyone else is home. I don't
think we think about this often
enough.


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



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


Cheryl Baker ...... .Typesetting
Gaspar De La Paz .. .Post Press Leader
Bob Farmer, Debra Thomas, Brian Rinehart,
Cleve Hilliard, Josh Wilson
and Sheila Fifield .. .Post-Press

Advertising rates available on request.
Telephone all departments:
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Don't Forget to Recycle Your Paper


Your


Phoned
m
Opinions


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE


NOVEMBER 22,2006


DA-' 4A





Page 5-A


The Santa Rnsa Press Gazette


Wednesday, IIUVUIIUInnrLzLuu ,;UIL IUUII


Thrive ce


students

y LYNNE HOUGH
"Yess Gazette Staff Writer
Preschools and afternoon
programs for elementary school
students are both designed with
the welfare of the child in mind.
Keeping them busy after
school, offering a safe place to
be with friends-and even a
"oft place to land while dealing
with homework and peer pres-
sure issues.
It seems the families of
youngsters have resources all
over.
But what about middle
school students?
Many experts agree, it's a
tough age-somewhere
between childhood and the
teenage years. Old enough to
pot necessarily need a babysit-
ter, too young to be totally inde-
pendent.
Opinions are formed at this
age. Experimentation takes
place and students can be at
`Nisk.


Local


inter aims to give


'practical skills'


According to Jean Lowry,
program director for Thrive
Student Center of Milton,
"Santa Rosa County is in the
second-highest quartile in the
state for inhalant use among
middle-school students."
Lowry says, "The Florida
Youth Substance Abuse Survey
showed respondents using mar-
ijuana by grade over the prior
thirty days: 8.9% in 8th grade;
16.8% in 10th grade, and 19.2
% in 12th grade, showing the
use of this illegal substance
increases with each grade
level."
The Thrive Center address-
es these concerns-and more-
by offering training for students
to provide "practical living
skills". The students alternate
through different workshops
and activities with trained men-
tors.
The activities include:
Snack Interact-teaching posi-
tive social interaction;
Homework Help-focusing on


school assignments; Tutoring-
supports students in areas of
academic weakness; and
Workshop-life skills, project
serve and vocational education.
Thrive is a division of Kid
Care America. The Thrive
Student Centers mentor middle
school students during after-
school hours. Organizers say
studies have shown the hours
between 3 and 6 p.m. are when
the crime rate is reported to
triple. Thrive is seeking to pro-
vide alternate activities for
young people and help in
decreasing these numbers.
The Thrive Center will be
held at the First Assembly' of
God Church in Milton, which is
loaning the program a place to
provide services.
The program is in need of
financial support. Tax
deductible contributions may
be made. Contact Lowry at
(850) 623-2854.
Reach writer at:
hough@sr-pg.com


,Milton sets new citation rates


Milton city leaders, on
October 6, adopted a new cita-
tion fee schedule. It includes
qthe following:
i Category One: The fol-
nowing violations and those
similar thereto will be punished
by a civil penalty of $100 for
the first violation:
*'. *Untagged/irioperable vehi-
cles
*Violation of sign ordi-
nance, including failure to
remove political signs
*Violation of attractive
,'and/or public nuisance
o .Keeping of domestic ani-
mals
*Graffiti
*Violation of parking and
storing of major recreational
equipment
* Overgrown lots/Kudzu
S Illegal use of right-of-


*Semi-truck, tractor trailer,
bus or bus type of vehicle park-
ing violations
*Violation of Ordinance
#1035; addressing.
Category Two: The fol-
lowing violations and those
similar thereto will be punished
by a civil penalty of $150 for
the first violation:
*Failure to obtain any
required permit
*Violation of solicitors,
peddlers, and canvassers permit
(each individual)
*Taxicab regulations
*Failure to comply with
Ordinance#l 140-04;
Preservation and maintenance
requirements for single family
and/or multi-family rental
units.
Category Three: The fol-
lowing violations and those
similar thereto will be punished


by a civil penalty of $250:
*Illegal excavation and fill
activities
*Stormwater/wastewater
violations
*Blackwater River water
quality and recreational
resource violations.
The civil penalty for each
subsequent violation by any
entity or individual shall be
double the previous penalty to a
maximum of $500 per day.
All ordinances and parts of
this ordinance in conflict with
this ordinance are hereby

Have a news event
you'd like the area to
know about? Send it to
us at:, news@sr-pg.com


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Local


Firefighters already knew the water supply taps in the area needed to be checked, but a recent Pace area
home fire has put a spotlight on the issue. Now, two people have been hired in Pace to check the relia-'
bility of all area firehydrants. Once checked and proved to be sound, the pair repaints the hydrant red"
and yellow. Shown here: Hunter Burton and Jason Morris.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne HouglYh


Pace blaze brings hydrant?

issue into area's forefront


By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette Staff Writer
It was a working fire-
through the roof of the house-
when the Pace Fire Department
arrived on Royal Pine Drive
two weeks ago.
Firefighters were told no
one could locate "grandma." It
was suspected she was still
inside the burning home.
Pace Fire Chief Donnie
Wadkins says 300 feet of fire
hose was laid out, ready to be
connected to the nearby hydrant
when it was discovered the
hydrant caps were sealed by
corrosion.
In a pelting rain, surround-
ed by cloud-to-ground light-
ning, firefighters worked to free
the hydrant of its rusty con-
straint. Couple of hundred feet
a\\a\, the house continued to,
burn.


A search and rescue crew of
firefighters was quickly assem-
bled, but as the fire grew larger,
Wadkins says he had to make a
call no chief wants to make.
"If she was in there,"
Wadkins relates, "she was
dead." He made what he calls a
"tough decision" and did not
send his firefighters into the
burning house.
"I had to make a choice,"
he says. "There was no
way...you couldn't go in. It
would have killed some fire-
fighters."
In the meantime, firefight!
ers beat the hydrant with a
wrench to gain access to water.
It finally broke after approxi-
mately eight minutes.
They had water.
Wadkins says it is just this
type of scenario he's been try-
ing to avoid,by working with
Pace Water System..


Two people were hired-at
minimum wage to go out,
locate hydrants, test them, serv-
ice them, and paint them with
identifying colors. Hydrant?
painted yellow and red indicate
the hydrant is in working order.
The salary of the two men
is being split by Pace Water and.
the Pace Fire Department.
Pace Water System General,
Manager Ted Dotson says he!,
believes who is in charge of
hydrants is debatable, but notes
PWS is working together % nLk
PFD to get- the hydrants,
checked and, if needed,
repaired.
"We're in the water busi-'
ness," Dotson notes. He as,,
flushing lines is common whereT
a leak is suspected. But prior tgp
this partnership between the fire,
department and water depart-
ment, there was no, method for
S See FIRE, Paj-e BA4-'
Si


Dan McKenzie
McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick
SAYS










to. aaU mSanw a tn l




3edotwed upim/on w in

Suida Xwa C&ud4.

We aw adt e j3& d to a&we in

the qwated Vatiotn, tfe qeatet

Slate and County.

Let o, 6e t uj 5an&d"

a Spdecia m han, ta oaw man*,

man "ienu. and utomntm..



McKenzie
PONTIAC o GMC o BUICK
Hwy 90 at 89, Milton,
623-3481


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E D U C A T I O N A L


OPPORTUNITY


Wednesday, November 22, 2000VV


Page 6-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


CENTERS





Pane 7-A


Tho Sontcs Rosa ,Proess Gazette


Wednesday, November 22, 2006 ...= == m - * ==== ----- -
Local ....


Toys
, Continued From Page One.
ed in participating in the ride
may begin lining up in the
Kinart parking lot, adjacent to
tl(e intersection of Highway 90
aid Avalon Boulevard at 9 a.m.
to join the toy rtun, which will
depart for the studio at 11 a.m.
Participation in the ride
costs $10 per motorcycle plus
one new toy per rider.
Complimentary doughnuts and
drinks will be available in the
lihne-up area.
: Toys collected will go to
children in Santa Rosa County.
County employees, along with
Santa Rosa Sheriff's
department, and all local fire
departments are planning to
donate to the effort. Dollar
General in Pace is a drop off for
the public.
Communications
Operations' Supervisor Scott
Markel says giving to others is
the best gift to give to yourself
during the holiday season.
"We're. asking the commu-
nity to join us in making
Christmas special for some spe-
cial Santa Rosa kids."
"Our employees have vol-
unteered to make pick ups as
needed on their own time," he'
adds.
For more information, con-


Crop
Continued From Page One.
money," says Evers.
' Looking for answers,
Anderson says she is working
closely with' the University of
Florida's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences. The
Agricultural Colleges' experi-
rfient station is located in
Allentown. Anderson says the
goal is to teach farmers how to
be better producers and busi-
ness people.
"'We're trying to bring the
marketing aspect into farming.
If they diversify, they will
become more profitable and
that is a betterment to the whole
community," she explains.
' "A study was conducted in
the local area; in 2000, 11 cents
on the dollar was kept on agri-
cultural produce in Santa Rosa
County. In 2005, the number
increased to 18 cents. We
expect, within the next five
years, for the number to grow
significantly "
Santa Rosa County
Commissioner of District 1 and
Commission Chair Tom
Stewart says there's a huge
fum-around in dietary concern.
* "Nowadays, produce is
more important to people. To
grow side crops and keep more
money in the county is a great
concern. We want to do this.
One dollar turns over seven
times within the local county.
Dollars spent outside of the


Contact Markel at 983-5249 or Julie
Sowerby at 983-5360. For details about
the motorcycle run contact Ken
Daughter at 698-1185.


tact Markel at 983-5249 or Julie
Sowerby at 983-5360. For
details about the motorcycle


run contact Ken Daughtery at
698-1185.
news @sr-pg.com


Clickn


Continued From Page One.
ones in the armed services
(APO/FPO). ,
According to Postal offi-
cials, Ebay entrepreneurs use
Click-N-Ship religiously as it is
integrated into the website.
By using Priority Mail,
delivery confirmation is includ-
ed at no additional cost.
Signature confirmation is also
available with Priority Mail at a
reduced fee.
By using a credit or debit
card, customers can print ship-
ping labels with postage and




county don't have the economic
turnover," says Stewart.
He says the plan is to con-
tinue with the cash crops of cot-
ton -and soy beans during
August and September, but
raise turnips through the fall
and winter. This will not only
help the economic develop-
ment, but will enrich the soil as
well.
Anderson says while the
money is staying here,, IFAS
wants private sector donations
for a greenhouse which is under
construction on the experiment
site.
'The greenhouse is for edu-
cating farmers on the benefits
of greenhouse farming and to
show how other produce can be
cultivated out of season.
"With a greenhouse, the
only time tomatoes can't be
grown is during the normal sea-
son-it's too hot. However,
with greenhouse cultivation,
you can grow them throughout
the year. We could have fresh
tomatoes throughout the year,"
Anderson notes.
She explains, with diversi-
fied farming, smaller pieces of
land can be used with a higher
profitability. The more prof-
itable the farm, the better the
economy in the local county,
says Anderson.
Story written by Pamela
Holt. Reach her at:
holt@sr-pg.com


Better Quality-Better Price -Better Service


attach them to their package.
Self-adhesive labels are avail-
able on the website along with
other free shipping supplies.
Scheduling a free pick up is
easy by using the carrier pickup
option. If you prefer to drop off
the packages yourself, the Pace
Contract Station in Pic-N-Save
or the Pace Carrier Annex on
Chumuckla Highway by Pace
Furniture are readily available.
Reach writer at:
holt@sr-pg.com



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By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
The United Way of Santa
Rosa County, working with
FEMA and other non-profit
organizations, is assisting area
residents displaced by the dev-
astation of Hurricanes Ivan,
Dennis, and Katrina during the
2004-05 hurricane seasons.
United Way and Interfaith
Ministries funded, or partially
funded, over 700 hurricane
recovery projects in Santa Rosa
County.
Officials with United Way
state once the FEMA temporary
housing deadline passed,
United Way case managers,
along with FEMA began work-
ing with the logistics of moving
families into permanent homes.
Coming from 180 families
when the organization contract-
ed with Santa Rosa County to
55 by the FEMA deadline on
October 31, the case'managers
are now strategically working


Fire


Continued From Page Six.
testing and maintaining
hydrants in Pace.
Dotson says the County has
recently come up with regula-
tions which, he believes, could
be a hazard, namely, the spac-
ing of new hydrants.
Some of the requirements
for distance of hydrants to
buildings may end up with too
many hydrants in one area.
Dotson says if a fire department
hooks up to more than one
hydrant, located too close
together, it could collapse the
water line.
He notes years ago, a house
near the Moors was on fire and
firefighters attempted to attach
fire hoses onto more than one
hydrant. Because the water
lines were in a loop, it did no
good in bringing in additional
water.
In the case of the Royal


Pine Drive fire, it turned outno
one was inside the home while
firefighters struggled with the
corroded hydrant.
But what about next time?
Wadkins says it is his inten-
tion to ensure every hydrant in
his district is working.
He says some citizens
aren't happy when they see men
working around a hydrant to
clear it of brush and weeds.
Wadkins says some even
approach angrily, claiming the
men are trespassing.
"It's on the county right-of-
way," Wadkins says. "They
need to understand."
Pace residents are encour-
aged to call the Pace Fire
Department at (850) 994-6884
with concerns over the condi-
tion of a hydrant.
Story written by LU nne
Hough. Reach her at:
. ...... hough @sr-pg.com


with families to help them in
any way possible.
The Volunteer Florida
Foundation .gave $1.5 million to
United Way in December of
2004, and the funds were uti-
lized, until now, says Stirling
Boomhower, Administrative
Coordinator for Santa Rosa
County Long Term Recovery
Organization. Recently,
Boomhower says, the organiza-
tion made its last draw.
"With that money, 700-800
families were helped. We're

Toys for Tots
By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Within the past five years,
Santa Rosa and Escambia
Counties' Toys for Tots collect-
ed and distributed around
100,000 toys within the local
area, says Frank Gossett, con-
tact for U.S. Marine Corps
Reserve Toys for Tots Program.


working with Santa Rosa
County on a method of finding
more funds for hurricane recov-
ery and more for United Way to
award for extended repair funds
for as long as possible," says
Boomhower.
Since his arrival in August
of 2005, Boomhower says the
organization has made 260
home repairs. A lot of the fam-
ilies -are from the Ward Basin
area-which took a particularly
hard hit from Hurricane Ivan.
holt@sr-pg.com

'good to go'
Each year the program col-
lects new, unwrapped toys dur-
ing October, November and
December and distributes the
toys as Christmas gifts to needy
children in the community.
Gossett says the program
has 20 manned sites within the
local area and over 70
unmanned sites. Working in
conjunction with the Salvation
Army, collection, storage and
distribution works smoothly.
Collection sites as follows:
Milton: Santa Rosa
Chamber of Commerce,
Stewart Street; United Bank,
Berryhill Road; Covenant
Hospice, Berryhill Road; Mr.
Buildings, Highway 90;
Edward & Jones, Highway 90;
84 Lumber, Industrial Blvd; K
Mart, Highway 90; Regions
Bank, Highway 90; Santa Rosa
Sheriff's Office, East Milton
Road; Fleet Reserve, Fleet
Avenue; The Moors, Avalon
Blvd; Panther Computers,
Caroline Street; Winn Dixie,
Dogwood Drive; Emerald
Sands Inn, Highway 90.
Pace: , Dollar Tree,
Highway 90; Bells, Highway
90; Wal-Mart, Highway 90;
JME Realtors, Woodbine Road.
Jay: United Bank, Scott's
Plaza; Dollar General, Alabama
Street; Myrtle's Kitchen,
Highway 4; Jay City Hall,
Highway 4.
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623-3481
__________623-3481______


Wednesday, November 22, 2006


Thp. Rants Rnsa Press Gazette


Dina .-A







Wednesday. November 22. 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Legals


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case Number 57-2006-
CP-384
,.IN RE: Estate of
PETER DeBAUN,
',Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of Peter DeBaun,
Deceased, File Number
57-2006-CP-384, is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County,
I.Florida, the address of
which is Santa Rosa
-County Courthouse, 6865
'Caroline Street, Suite N,
A T T N :
Probate/Guardianship/Juv
enile, Milton, Florida
32570. The names and
,,addresses of the Personal
Representative and the
Personal Representative's
attorneys are set forth
--below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of
_this notice is served must
file their claims with this
�,Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) MONTHS
-AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
'OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
'OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
C'decedent and persons hav-
ing claims or demands
-against the decedent's
-estate, including unma-
tured, contingent or unliqul-
dated claims must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST.
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
'TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
'CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
'YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
'The date of the first publi-
cation of this Notice is
November 22, 2006.
ATTORNEY FOR PER-
. 'SONAL REPRESENTA-
r TIVE: .
/S/ Harry B. Stackhouse
, HARRY B. STACKHOUSE,
..FL Bar #243639
CLARK, PARTINGTON,
HART, LARRY, BOND &


STACKHOUSE
Suite 800, 125 West
Romana Street
Post Office Drawer 13010
Pensacola, Florida 32591-
3010
Telephone: (850) 434-9200
A0175110
PERSONAL REPRESEN-
TATIVE:
/S/ Laura D. Stevens '
LAURA STEVENS
Post Office Box 88
Cooperstown, New York
13326
112206
112906
11/926
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 2006-CP-385
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID W. ANGLE, SR.,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of DAVID W.
ANGLE, SR., deceased,
with the case number indi-
cated above, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the
address of which is 6865
S.W. Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida 32570. The
name and address of the
personal representative
and of the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against the decedent's
estate, including unma-
tured, contingent or unliqui-
dated claims, on whom a
'copy of this notice is
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors. of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims, or
demands against the dece-
dent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL. CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this notice: November
22,2006.
RONALD L. NELSON .


Florida Bar Number
280194
Attorney for Personal
Representative
517 East Government
Street
Pensacola, Florida 32502
Telephone (850) 434-1700
Personal Representative:
JUNE M. ANGLE
535-1/2 Corday Street
Pensacola, Florida 32503
112206
112906
11/927
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE: COOK'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP, INC. gives
Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 12/04/2006,
08:00 am at 4432
FLORIDATOWN RD CPU,
PACE,. FL 32571-1831,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. COOK'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP, INC.
reserves the right to accept
or reject any and/or all
bids.
1GNDM19Z6PB145000
1993 CHEVROLET
112206
112206
11/928
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE: COOK'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP, INC. gives
Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on 12/04/2006,
08:00 am at 4432
FLORIDATOWN RD CPU
PACE, FL 32571-1831,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. COOK'S PAINT &
BODY SHOP, INC.
reserves the right to accept
or reject any and/or all
bids.
1B75126X9XS133825 1999
DODGE
112206
112206
11/929
Notice of Public Sale
Pursuant to ch 713.585(6)
85.09 f.s., Donna Caiazzo,
as authorized Title
Specialist for G & J Auto &
Truck Repair, Inc. will sell.
the following to the highest
bidders subject to any
liens; net proceeds
deposited w/clerk of. court'
per 713.585;, owners/lien-
holders right to a hearing
prior to sale date per
713.585(6) 85.09 f,s.; to.
post bond per 559.917 f.s.;
owner may redeem vehicle
for cash sum of lien; all
sales held w/reserve;
inspect 1wk prior @ lienor
facility; cash only; anyone
interested call (850)477-
0074 or 292-2911; Sale


date 12-11-06 @ 1pm @
104 E. 9 Mile Rd.,
Pensacola, FL 32534:
1) 1998 KIA
VIN#KNDJB7230W555172
0 lien amt. $984.56 for
labor/services and storage
charges.
2) 1993 Cadillac
VIN#1G6DW5279PR7080
67 lien amt. $918.05 for
labor/services and storage
charges.
Lienor: G & J Auto & Truck
Repair, Inc., 6013
Dogwood Dr., Milton, FL
32570, ph (850)623-9517.
112206
112206
11/930

NOTICE TO BIDDERS
ONE TON CREW-CAB
TRUCK
Notice is hereby given that
the Board of County
Commissioners of Santa
Rosa County, Florida, will
-receive sealed bids for a
one ton crew-cab truck with
dual rear wheels.
All bids must be original
and delivered by hand, Fed
Ex, or mail to the Office of
the Santa Rosa 'County
Procurement Department,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite
G, Milton, Florida,, 32570;
and must be received by
10:00 a.m., January 9,
2007, at which time bids
'will be opened and read
aloud. Bids received after
the time set for the bid
opening will be rejected
and .retumed unopened to
the bidder. All interested
parties are invited to
attend.
Specifications and bid form
may be secured from
Santa Rosa County
W e b s i t e
(www.santarosa.fl.gov/bids
) or at, the Santa Rosa
County .Procurement
Department at the above
address. Telephone (850)
983-1833.
The Board, of County
Commissioners reserves.
the right to waive irregular-
ities in bids, to reject any or
all bids with or without
cause, and to award the
bid that it determines to be
in the best interest of Santa
Rosa County.
Santa Rosa County does
not discriminate on the
basis of race, color, nation-
al origin, sex, religion,.age,
or handicapped status in
employment or provision of
service.
By order of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida.
112206


112206
11/931
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FIRST, JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NUMBER 05-DP-
212
IN THE INTEREST OF:
D.W.
10/07/1993
J.M.JR.
08/19/1997
L.M.
07/23/1999
MINOR CHILDREN
TO: Jerome Harris,
Putative Father of D.W., a
minor child
address and whereabouts
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition under
oath has been filed in the
above styled Court for the
termination of parental
rights of D.W., a female.
child bor on the 7th day of
October, 1993, in
Escambia County, Florida,
by the Department of
Children and Family
Services, for subsequent
adoption, and you are
hereby commanded to be
and appear before the
Honorable Marci L.
Goodman, Judge of the
Circuit Court in and for
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, at the Santa Rosa
County Courthouse, 6865
Caroline Street, Milton, FL
32570, on the 21st day of
December, 2006, at 2:00
p.m. You must either
appear on the date and at
the time specified or send a
written response to the
Court prior to that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO
APPEAR OR RESPOND
SHALL BE TREATED AS A
CONSENT TO TERMINA-
TION OF PARENTAL.
RIGHTS AND YOU SHALL
FE ft.1 IEtITL. L.::
ALL LEGAL I:- .- HT': :
PARENT TO THE CHILD
NAMED IN THE PETITION
FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the
Clerk of said Court and the
Seal thereof, this 14th day
of November, 2006.
CLERK OF COURT -
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: M M Smith
Deputy Clerk
112206
112906
120606
121306
11/932


Four wives of active duty and retired military personnel were recently honored during the GFWC Milton
Woman's Club's Women In The Arts series event, Star Spangled Salute to Military Wives. The event was
held November 10. The women honored are pictured above: Dr. Sandra Sisk; Kristy Olsen; Vicki Heck;
and Sandra Takaro-Miller. Four local dignitaries addressed the guest
artists, their military spouses, and those attending the reception.
They included: US Representative Jeff Miller; Captain Joan M. Platz,
Commanding Officer, NAS Whiting Field; Don Salter, Santa Rosa I F
County Commissioner; and Guy Thompson, Mayor, City of Milton.
Mr. Miller assisted Cecile Stephens in presenting Women In The Arts
medallions to each of the artists. Immediately following those pre-
sentations, Sandra Sisk and Sound Advice presented a half hour con-
cert. The next Women In The Arts event will be held in February dur-,
ing Folk Art and All That Jazz. The Woman's Club is also sponsor-
ing the upcoming Christmas On The River arts and crafts show on
December 1-2 in downtown Milton. It will include a lighted boat
parade and holiday concert by Clark & Company.


(Submitted photo)


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For Area Flu Clinics
www.prohealthexam.com |
a


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towards the purchase


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when installed
in conjuction with a new
I Trane Heating & Cooling System
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Page 9-A


Flu Clinic

Winkles Pharmacy
Nov. 28 9-11 am
3818 Hwy 90 Pace
994-7005


FD-RIVEINM






Wednesday November 22, 2006


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


PannA 10A


Kornerstone


Angel Food Ministries
Angel Food NMinistries has Burrito., 1 Ib Carros,. 1 lb
released their December menu. Corn, 12 oz. Omelet Starter
The regular box is $25. (onions, peppers, sausage), 1 lb
They are offering other specials all meat Hotdogs, 1 dozen eggs,
for this month, but the main box 1 dessert item, and 1 lb white
must be purchased before pur- rice.
chasing the other special boxes. Dec. Special #1 ($18) - (2)
December's menu is: 8 oz T-Bones, 2 lb pure ground
4 lbs Chicken Drum & beef patties, (4) 8 oz NY Strip
Thighs, 2 lbs Italian Lasagna Steaks.
Dinner, 2 lbs Chicken Breast Dec. Special #2 ($18) - (8)
Tenders, 12 oz. Philly Steak 8 oz New York Strip Steaks.
Portions, 1 lb ground Turkey, 1 Holiday Fruit Basket ($24)
lb Pinto beans, 7.5 oz Corn - 5 Ruby Red grapefruit, 4
Muffin Mix, 24 oz. Potato Golden Delicious Apples, 4
Wedges, (10) 4 oz. Beef & Blush Pears, 6 Florida Oranges,


training
Air Force Airman Cody R.
Healey has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; .performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises, and.special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Craig


Healey of Drew Road,
Warwick, N.Y., and Debra
Lamberti of Provincial Road,
Milton, Fla,
Healey is a 2005 graduate
of Pace High School, Fla.
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 mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches,. and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises, and special training


menu available today


6 Tangerine-. 4 Red Delicious
Apples, 4 Rome Apples , 4
Navel Oranges, and 6 Tangelos.
Holiday Meat & Cheese
Box ($16) - 8 oz, Summer
Sausage, 8 oz beef Salami, 8 oz
Beef Sausage, 7 oz. Smokey
Cheddar Cheese and 7 oz Sharp
Cheddar Cheese.
Holiday Stuffed Chicken
Breast Combo ($18) - (4) 6 oz
Chicken Cordon Bleu, (4) 6 oz
Chicken W/Broccoli and
Cheese, and (4) 6 oz Chicken
Kiev.
Holiday Gourmet - Coffee


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.
McElveen graduates
BCT inSC
Army Reserve Pvt.
Charles W. McElveen has grad-
uated from basic combat train-
ing at Fort Jackson, Columbia,
SC.
During the nine, weeks of
training, the soldier studied the


Gift Special iSl1si - 12 oz
House Blend, 12 oz Hazelnut
and 12 oz Guatemala Antiquate.
Sign Up day is November
22 (today) from 5:30 to 6:30
p.m., and November 27 - 11
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. No orders
will be taken after this date.
Pickup day is December 16
at First United Methodist
Church, 6830 Berryhill St,
Milton. (Building directly
across from the church). For
more information, call 623-
6683.


Army mission,' history, tradi-
tion and core values, physical
fitness, and received instruc-
tion and practice in basic com-
bat skills, military weapons,
chemical warfare and bayonet
training, drill and ceremony,
marching, rifle inarksmanship.
armed and unarmed combat,
map reading, field tactics, mil-
itary courtesy, military justice
system, basic first aid, foot
marches, and field training
exercises.
McElveen is the son of
Frank Jand Robin Darnell of
Vern St., Pace, FL.
His sister, Kimberly Craig,
resides on Palmetto Ave.,
Winnsboro, SC.

Pray for our troops


SI I . .. t OILek column tt iie t O.,u qLue,-
.icr, ons n ih Biblical ansnter. about lire.

Dear Pastor Gallups, I hear a lot of preaching on TV, radio
and from friends who insist that Jesus is the ONLY WAY to get
to Heaven. How can God be so narrow-minded? I am a good
person. I can't imagine God saying to me that I would go to Hell
simply because I don't "give my life to Jesus." - T.J. Milton
Dear T.J. - The question you ask is an age-old question and
a good one.
Isn't it funny how WE can be narrow-minded and it is O.K.,
but we don't want God to be? I mean, we don't like for people
to run a red light at 70 miles an hour when we are coming from
the other direction, do we? WE ARE VERY NARROW MIND-
ED about these things, aren't we?
God IS narrow minded about the way to salvation because
it was bought by His precious Son's (Jesus) blood on the cross
for YOU, if you will only repent of your sin and turn to Him as
Lord. That is why Jesus declared in John 10:14, that He is the
Way and the Truth and the Life and that NO ONE would get to
Heaven without coming through Him. But, really, T.J., God's
"narrow-mindedness" is an expression of His love! There are
over 2000 religious systems in the world. What if God said,
"There are several ways to get to me, go see if you can find the
right one." Think of those who would die without ever finding
the way. But in His love he has declared ONE way and points
to a cross, and empty tomb and His Holy Word and says THERE
IT IS. It is real EASY to find! And on top of being easy to find,
it is offered as His free gift!
T.J., I am sure N\ou are a "good person." But the moment
you reject God's son, you cease to be a "good person" by
Heaven's standard. You now are a "God rejected" and not a good
person! Also, never forget God's standard for us getting into
Heaven is never our own goodness, but JESUS' goodness. I
pray that you will turn to Jesus and come to'God, His way!
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all'over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask Tri Pv.P h..i. Hi -...-, Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


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5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge * 994-3606
Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.'


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* Most Insurance Accepted " - E
Now Accepting New Patients
M KE To schedule an appointment, please call Lus A. GhIlgino M.D.
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U.. ...5962 Berryhill Road * Milton '
www.santarosapedliatrics.com _ _


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Park ~i Avenue


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IWa.4n8,,rIaUNovember 9fI . 22.cu2006.


lvvu4 UUU........Lo c al..... ........... __

Local


e hT Santa Hosa Press e


Hydrant
Continued From Page One.
action has been taken by county
leaders to do so.
And that seems to leave
irregularities in a county where
water service is provided by
many different providers.
An August meeting
revealed concerns over the con-
dition and locations of fire
hydrants around the county.
Overgrown weeds and grass
make it difficult, at times, for
firefighters to even see
hydrants. And one department
reported hooking up to a
hydrant at a mobile home fire
only to discover the hydrant
had never been connected to the
water supply.
So some volunteer fire
department personnel are tak-
ing it upon themselves to get
the job done by working with
the water systems in their dis-
trict, according to Tim Tolbert,
Building Official and Fire
Official for Santa Rosa County.
He says Holley-Navarre
Volunteer Fire Department has
an agreement with Holley-
Navarre Water. The agreement
involves sharing of responsibil-
ities-resulting in regular
hydrant inspections. Holley-
Navarre Water System provides
the equipment, the fire depart-
ment provides the manpower.
The Pace Volunteer Fire
Department has a similar
arrangement with Pace Water
System.
Wadkins and. Pace Water
System General Manager Ted
Dotson began working together
two months ago, according to
Wadkin. Their task involves the
daunting chore of verifying 785
hydrants.
The City of Milton Fire
Department regularly checks its
hydrants-owned by the Milton'
City Water Department. But in
this case, both the water depart-
ment and the fire department
belong to the City. As a portion
of the same entity, the depart-
ments work together closely on
fire safety issues' involving
hydrant maintenance and test-
ing.
The East Milton Water


System says it does its own
testing and maintenance.
Baker says a draft letter has
been created to go out to all
water systems in the county.
The letter is requesting infor-
mation from each system
regarding when their hydrants
were tested, what the fire flow
ratio is (the amount of water
expected to be produced during


an emergency), and the physi-
cal location of the hydrant.
Baker says the information is
needed to update Emergency
Management computers.
"I don't care who does it,"
he notes. "We just want it
done."
Story written by Lynne
Hough. Reach her at:
hough @sr-pg.com


Flu


Continued From Page One.
Symptoms for the flu
include: fever, headache,
fatigue, soar throat, and achy
muscles; children may have
nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.
As National Influenza
Vaccination Week approaches,
vaccine supply is expected to
reach an all-time high. Flu vac-
cine manufacturers have report-
ed they expect 110 toll5 mil-
lion doses of flu vaccine to be
distributed this year. This is at
least 27 to 32 million more
doses than have been distrib-
uted in any past season and 29
to 34 million more doses than
were distributed last year,
according to the CDC.
Vaccinations are recom-,
mended for anyone who wants
to decrease the risk of influen-
za. While anyone can get
influenza-and the infection
can be severe-many groups,
including people over 50, those
will chronic illnesses (heart dis-
ease, lung disease, kidney dis-'
ease, diabetes), and pregnant
women, are at highest risk for
complications.
In addition, those in close
contact with these high-risk
persons, such as health care
personnel, and healthy house-
hold contacts and caregivers of
high-risk persons, are also at
increased risk and should get
vaccinated.
For the first time, the CDC
is also recommending children
aged 24 months to 59. months
be vaccinated, since they are
also considered at risk for com-
plications of flu. Previously, the
recommendation was limited to


children aged 6 months to 23
months, who are nearly as like-
ly to be hospitalized for compli-
cations due to flu as those aged
65 years and older.
Children aged 24 months to
59 months are not as likely to
be hospitalized as younger chil-
dren, but are more likely than
older, healthy children to see a
physician or visit an emergency
room for flu.
Each year in the United
States, between five and 20 per-
cent of the population is infect-
ed with influenza, about 36,000
people die and more than
200,000 people are hospitalized
because of influenza complica-
tions.
Since influenza is unpre-
dictable, and different types and
strains of influenza circulate
throughout the flu season, the
CDC's Advisory Committee on
Immunization Practices (ACIP)
recommends influenza vaccine
be offered throughout the
influenza season-even after
influenza has appeared or
begun appearing in a communi-
ty.
Modem vaccine is created
from "dead" viruses. As a
result, there is little danger of
actually contracting the flu
from the vaccination. Some
super sensitive patients may,
however, experience mild flu-
like symptoms following vacci-
nation.
Call the Santa Rosa Health
Department for more informa-
tion at (850) 983-5200.


news @sr-pg.comrn


Experience Counts


Choose Baptist Medical Park

Our quality care earns some of the highest patient satisfaction scores
in the nation. This is meaningful because we ask the people who know
best-patients who have used our services. These satisfied patients have
made more than a quarter of a million visits to Baptist Medical Park to get
the healthcare they want and need.
We offer convenient access to a variety of services all under one roof:


Diagnostic Imaging
CT
Dexa
. Open MRI
. Mammography
Nuclear Medicine
Cardiology
Walk-in Care
Outpatient Surgery
Women's Services


Laboratory
Occupational Health
FirstRehab
Physical Therapy
Occupational Therapy
Speech Therapy
Pharmacy
Wound Care
Dialysis
Individual and Family Counseling


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For physician referral or service information, call
Baptist HealthSource at (850) 434-4080.

Mrtn5oagefry


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Md BAPTIST
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FTER:
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F

"RTYLL 0 'SF SC L




Wednesday, November 22, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Cancer has


a New Foe.


Hope has a


New Face.
A diagnosis of cancer can strike fear in the
human heart. But hope is stronger than fear.
Hope can see a clearing at the end of a dark road.

Now there's new hope for eligible cancer
patients in our region, thanks to an exclusive
affiliation between Sacred Heart Hospital in
Pensacola and M. D. Anderson Physicians
Network. Sacred Heart physicians approved by
the Physicians Network now employ the
latest cancer treatment guidelines used by
The University of Texas M. D. Anderson
Cancer Center in Houston, Texas. M. D.
Anderson is consistently rated as one of the top
two cancer centers in the U.S.

M. D. Anderson's success in fighting cancer is
based, in part, on years of experience with
thousands of cancer patients. Their weapons
include more than 100 detailed regimens for
diagnosing and treating almost every stage and
type of cancer.

The M. D. Anderson Cancer Manager
Program, is available only to eligible patients at
Sacred Heart Hospital.

In the fight against cancer, one of the nation's
top cancer centers is now in your corner. If
you or someone you love has been diagnosed
with cancer, call 1-877-904-HOPE.


+ The Cancer Center
Sacred Hear Hospital


p.


* *1"~



~r ~


."Wo

I A ...... . .. . .. .'
7 W.


* -*1 *
~ '


affiliated with


IMP4


tri'vit'.sacred-heart.org


Pane 12-A


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Gr ette


WEDNESDAY

Ommun November 22, 2 006
,Communit^y Section B


ggh


Santa Rosans get taste o


Indian Days deemed success


Indian history


Library launches
new online club
'-, man , book. o: little
tim; For all those bui\ people.
the Santa R.,sa Cournt\ Librar'
System has launched a nei
ser. ice- ia Online Book Club
tha; deli ers book s electroiical-
ly. Each da, MolTnda.\ through
Frida-,. the lhbrar\ ill e-mail
subscribers a p,.,rtion of .1 book
tha: takes about hfie minutes 10to
read. Subcrihbeis are able to
read L., o or three chapters from
a book JurinrL the v.eeek If the-,
like a bhok,k tlhe\ can check it
out Ironm the librar- or purchase
it. Ejch li.eek the hbrar\ lei-
ture inei books
it \\ i 1I book clubs to
choose from. there's someilling
for ec er. one Fil.-lion. Non
Fiction,. M Nster1. Romni.nce.
Science Fiction. Good Nev. s.
I-orili. Btsine,;s. Teen. ind
Audio hooks that ',ou can hls-
ten to in ',our e-mail and spe-
cia] sneak pre-,ie% Pre-Pub
Club that lets ',-,ou itrt reading
books that aren'il e er, pub-
lished ,ie[. Nov ',ou canr disco -
er .rcal book.,, et�ea if you'ree
too bhu', t: . i_-.t the librar,
S Li'rai D[nect.',r Linda
Hendrl\x � i,s "This nev. ser\-
ice mnak-es n eai',f loi people to
get back inti the habit of read-
ing. It'. fun. it onl, takes 5-
minutes-a-dai and thle books
are deli cred 10 ,:'LI right ill
your emCial-jit *our home.
work -or e'er, in '-our PDA"
YOUi L.n it'o Io-r' jrd [tie emialli
to , our tend Ii's a g.i2reat '.'.
to stia, in touch k\ lth friends and
relatives that live in other parts
of the country.
During the week of
November 20, subscribers will
begin reading the following
books, depending on club pref-
erence: Fiction: By A Lady by
Amanda Elyot; Non Fiction:
Generation Me by Jean M.
Twenge; Romance: Midnight
Blue by Phoebe Conn;
Business; Why Should Anyone
Be Led By You? by Rob Goffee
and Gareth Jones; Good News:
She Who Watches by Patricia H
Rushford; Science Fiction:
Century Rain 'by Alastair
Reynolds; Teen: The
Adventures of Michael
Maclnnes by Jeff Carney;
Horror: Merrick by Anne Rice;
Mystery: 18 Seconds by
George Shuman; Audio Book:
The Time In Between by David
Bergen; and PrePublication:
Posh by Lucy Jackson.
You can sign up for the
service at the Santa Rosa
County Library Website:
http://www.santarosa.fl.gov/libr
aries. The library system
includes libraries in Gulf
Breeze, Jay, Milton, and
Navarre. The Pace Library is
,under construction with expect-
.ed opening in early 2007. The
library system is a department
of the SRC Board of County
Commissioners. For further
information, contact Linda
,Hendrix, Santa Rosa County
,Library System Director at 850-
623-2043.


Hey Veterans! Center in Milton there is a gen- 6570 Caroline St, Ste B, Milton. The gentleman you need to call seekers for gainful employment.
Just Ole Chief here trying to tleman named Jack Witter and That phone number is 850-983- is John Mirra at 850-934-4027. These guys are here to help and
pass along some useful informa- he is the Veterans Employment 5325, extension 104. I spoke His office is in the Santa Rosa . there is no charge for their serv-
tion. I've heard some veterans Representative. (I've actually with him the other day and he County South Service Center ices. GOOD LUCK!
are having a tough time finding gone there to get help finding a will be happy to help you veter- near the ZOO, and he wants to
employment in this area. Well, job years ago.) Anyway, he is ans! get some veterans in his office Old Chief is a
there is help for you veterans! there to assist you at the Agency There is help for you veter- so he can get them employed! regular column in the
At the Escarosa Career Workforce Innovation office at ans at the South end as well. Hope this info helps you job Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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


j j� ig 1: q g
HNNIM


Pill i Wil:
Is





Wednesday November 22, 2006


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Wednesday November 22, 2uu006 I II aOIILU IU Io . u IL U-
Obituaries


Our Family Serving Your


Family For Over 78 Years...

Will Soon Be Serving the Families

in the Pace - Chumuckla Area

with Our


New Pace Chapel & Crematory

On West Spencer Field Road





d . .... . . . . . . ...' ..



























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


Santa Rosa County Tax Collector * 2006


Robert G. McClure, CFC
Santa Rosa County
Tax Collector
The 2006 Santa Rosa County tax bills %ere placed in the mail on October 30th
and should be in property owner's hands by no%. If you have not received a
bill for all property you own in Santa Rosa County please contact us immediate-
1. at one of the following locations, phone number, or web-site. Please remem-
ber that taxes paid or post-marked during the month of November receive a 4%
discount.

OFFICE LOCATIONS:
Main Office: Milton: Santa Rosa Administrative Center 6495 Caroline
Street

Branch Offices: Pace: 4000 Hwy. 90 Unit A, across from the
Sonic Drive-In, Open 7-6 Tuesday through Friday.

Jay: 5259 Booker Lane in the Community Center

Gulf Breeze: 1101 Gulf Breeze Parkway Suite 104

Midway: South Santa Rosa Service Center 5841 G. B. Parkway Suite B

Office Hours: All offices are open 8-4:30 Monday through Friday except for:
Pace Branch which is open 7-6 Tuesday through
Friday

Office website for inquiries & payments:

www.robertmcclure.com
Office phone number: 983-1800 Mailing address: P 0 Box 7100 Milton
FL 32572


Arrant,
James Wesley
Mr. James Wesley Arrant,
age 71, of Flomaton, AL, died
Wednesday, November 15,
2006 at Jay Hospital after a 9-
year battle with cancer.
Mr. Arrant was a lifelong
resident of the Flomaton com-
munity where he was known
and loved by many. During his
working years, Mr. Arrant was
employed with Scott Paper
Company as a diesel mechanic
and was a member of Halls
Creek Baptist Church.
Survivors include his
wife-Thelma Arrant of
Flomaton, AL; his son-Darrell
(Deborah) Arrant of Flomaton,
AL; his daughters-Judy Smith
of Flomaton, AL, Kim (Jeff)
McDaniel of Milton, FL; and 5
grandchildren.
Funeral services for-Mr.
Arrant were Friday, .November
17, 2006,at 2 p.m. at Flomaton
Funeral Home . Chapel in
Flomaton, AL. Brother Roger.
Tolbert and Brother Jimmy
Johnson officiated the service.
Interment was in Pleasant
Home Holiness Church
Cemetery, Flomatop, AL.
Pallbearers were Howard
Hoomes, Doug Johnson,
Tommy Lambeth, Bill Gillis,
Rodney Lord and. Zane
Burkhead.
Honorary pallbearers were
Tom Eiland, Tommy Nelson,
James Turner, Melvin Turner,
Frank Green Sr., and Arthur
Brantley.

Kelley,
Alfred C.
Alfred C. Kelley, age 76, of
Milton, passed away on
Tuesday, November 14, 2006 in
a local nursing facility.
Mr. Kelley was born in
Coffee County, Alabama, and
had resided, in Santa Rosa
County for most of his life.
He vyas preceded in death
by his mother-Orena
Anderson; brothers-Billy Joe
Kelley, and Alton Kelley, Jr.;
and a sister-Dean Kelley.
Mr. Kelley is survived by
two brothers-Rex Kelley of
Ackworth, Georgia, and Jerry
Kelley of Jay; four sisters-


Pauline Boutwell of Milton,
Alvie Lean Moore of
Andalusia, Alabama, Christeen
Parent of Bridgeport, Michigan,
and Carolyn Ann Allen of
Paxton, Florida.
Graveside Funeral Services
were held at 1:00 p.m. on
Friday, November 17, 2006 at
the Elizabeth Chapel Methodist
Church Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral, Home directing.
Visitation was held from 6 p.m.
to 8 p.m. on Thursday,
November 16, 2006 at the
Lewis Funeral Home in Milton.

Balk,
Kyle Wyatt
1989 - 2006
Kyle Wyatt Balk, 16, of
Pace, passed away on Saturday,
November 11, 2006.
Kyle was born on
November 19, 1989, and was a,
lifelong resident of Santa Rosa
County. Kyle attended Central
High School in Allentown,
where he was in the 10th grade.
He enjoyed football, video
games, track and smiling.
Kyle is survived by his
mother-Deborah A. (Reggie)
Allen of Pace; his father-
James M. (Rhonda) Balk, Jr. of
Pace; maternal grandmother-
Kathy (James) Barner; paternal
grandmother-Lynda (Lewis)'
Salter; brothers and sisters-
Brandy (Chris) Beard, Beau
J.C. White, James M Balk,; III,
Sylvia Marie'Balk, and Shelby
Elizabeth Balk; aunts and
uncles-Doug (Maria) Randel,
Dina (Bobby) Carnley, and Kim
(Dan) McCall; and nephews-
Devan and Brayden Beard.
Funeral Services for Kyle
.were held .at 3:00 p.m. on
Thursday, November 16, 2006,
at the Immanuel Baptist Church
with Rev. Bobby Carnley and
Rev. Clarence "Chubby"
Carnley officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in the Serenity Gardens
Cemetery with Lewis Funeral
Home directing.
The family received friends
from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on
Wednesday, November 15,
2006, at the Lewis Funeral'
Home in Milton.
Pallbearers were James
Balk III, Beau White, Clhris


Paoe 3-B


Beard, Kevin White, Carlos
Waldrop, Chris Dunsford,
Doug Randel, and Billy Dykes.
Kyle was a loving son with
a loving smile and was loved
dearly by his family. He will be
greatly missed by all who loved
and knew him!

Campbell, Sr.,
Kenneth Leon
1920-2006
Kenneth Leon Campbell,
Sr. 86, of Milton passed away
on Sunday, November 12, 2006
in a local hospital.
Mr. Campbell was born in
Bagdad, Florida on January 30,
1920, and had resided in Santa
Rosa County all of his life.
He retired from N.A.S.
Whiting Field as the Assistant
Comptroller. He was employed
with Civil Service for over 30
years, having also worked at
Eglin Air Force Base, and
N.A.S. Pensacola. He also
retired from the United States
Army Reserve as a Lt. Colonel
with over 30 years of service.
He was a United States Navy
Veteran of World War II, and
served on the U.S.S. Hale. Mr.
Campbell was a 1949 graduate
of University of Florida in
Gainesville, where he received
a B.S. Degree in Business
Administration. He was a mem-
ber of the First Baptist Church
of. Milton, where he served for
many years as the Church
Treasurer, and was a member of
the Jewel McGraw Sunday
School Class.
Mr. Campbell is preceded
in death by his parents-
Charles Caywood and Gertrude
Ruby Campbell; his brother-
Glen Campbell; and his sister-
Evalee Campbell.
Mr. Campbell is survived
by his wife of 63 years-Aileen
H. Campbell of Milton; son-
Kenneth Campbell, Jr. of
Milton; three daughters, Ann
(Jim) Brassell of Fortson,
Georgia, Karen (Chuck) Miller
of Milton, and Cathy (David)
Gearhart of Greensburg,
Pennsylvania; four grandchil-
dren, four great grandchildren,
and a con tin-Miriam Arnold
of Gulf Breeze and numerous
other relatives and friends.


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At your child's school,

Resource Officers wear


By MARC WARD
Assist. PIO, Sheriff's Office
.The Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Office has School Resource
Officers (SROs) in the majority
of the schools throughout the
county, for the protection of the
community's children.
However, this is not the only
function of a SRO in today's
* changing world.
Officials say the law
enforcement aspect of the job is
certainly necessary given the
recent tragedies over the last
few years in some. of the
schools across the nation. But
there is more to being a SRO
than just that. These officers
have three distinct goals in ful-
filling their duties: (1) Law
Enforcement (2) Education,
and (3) Counseling.
First and foremost, the offi-
cer is there to protect the chil-
dren or to investigate any crime
that takes place on school
grounds. Whether it is fighting,
theft, burglary,- child custody
issues, etc, the SRO is to be
notified and will represent the
sheriff's office in any and all of
these matters.
There are times when stu-
dents become involved in situa-
tions off campus and these will
also be brought to the SRO's
attention.
Second, the education,
responsibility of the SRO arises
when the officer goes into the
classroom and teaches law-
related topics. These subjects
can range from bicycle safety,
personal safety, inappropriate
behaviors that can lead to law
violations, definitions of state
laws and how they pertain to
juveniles, drug use, etc.
Many subjects can also be
related to the students' normal
subjects. For instance, the his-
tory of law enforcement may be
taught in a history class.
Formulation of equations to
determine a car's speed can
relate to a math class. In fact,


teachers that teach government
classes often get the law
enforcement .officer's perspec-
tive on -how laws are passed
through legislation for the ben-
efit of the students.
Third, counseling is a major
part of the school resource offi-
cer's job. Many times an SRO
is approached by a student hav-
ing personal or family prob-
lems.
Sometimes, a student may
not have a specific problem, but
just needs someone to listen to
them. An SRO may even be
approached by a faculty mem-
ber or parent on various issues.
An SRO is there to listen, and
make necessary referrals,
should the need arise.
Put-these three aspects of
their job together and the
school resource officer becomes
a very "iwi. Il\ed" individual
within the educational system.
Most people think if a student,
with a major "attitude" problem
is acting out and violates, a law,
the officer should just arrest the
student and be done with it.
However, take this same stu-
dent; add time, effort and a
tremendous amount of patience
and you may very likely influ-
ence that student in taking a
more positive direction with
their life, officials say. This
makes the school resource offi-
cer's.job a huge challenge.
In addition to these
duties,ffice. If an investigator
needs to interview a student
regarding a criminal case, it is
handled through the SRO. This
is because the SRO is familiar
with the procedures that both
the school and law enforcement
follow.
This connection facilitates
the process and makes it easier
for everyone. They are called
"resource officers" because
they are a resource of informa-
tion and are fat more than just
"cops on campus".
Another facet of the, SRO's
is the teaching of the D.A.R.E.


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many hats.-
program (Drug Abuseq'
Resistance Education).
The program has been
taught in the Santa Rosa',
County school system since the-,
early 1990's and is taught at the '
5th or 6th grade level. D.A.R.E.-.
is a comprehensive program;,
that teaches and reinforces a'
variety of subjects said to be
important in a young person's-
life.
These topics may include,
making the right choices, hav-
ing self-esteem, knowing dif-
ferent ways to say NO to nega-
tive events, resisting negatives
peer pressure, etc. .
The program, by far, is not,
just about "drug" education.
The D.A.R.E. officers, teach the
classes while in uniform, whic1l
officials feel adds credibility too
the information presented. It is
the program's intent to ignite a
spark in a student to make pos:
itive life choices. S
Every case an SRO works,
with involves a juvenile.
Juvenile cases are, by nature,,
delicate and, often, much more
difficult than dealing with
adults. And for every new
SRO, it takes a tremendous,
amount of time for them to
build a rapport with the school
administration, students, and
parents. When it's finally,
established, officials say, the.
SRO becomes an invaluable
asset to the overall educational
process. '
The SRO program has
existed in Santa Rosa County,
since 1987. Sheriff Wendell,
Hall has dedicated sufficient
positions to place an SRO iri
almost every school in thei
county making this endeavor
mutually beneficial to both the,
community and its children.
Story written by,.
Marc Ward
Assistant PIO.
Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office.
Contact him at the Santa
Rosa County Sh., i 6f's Office.





Pann 5-R


..e..e.... Noebr2. 06ITeSat oaPrswaet


Crews continue to work on the new Pace Area Library-scheduled to open soon. Actual construction
work is almost complete. Now, library officials are awaiting the arrival of the books that will line the
shelves of the facility.
Press Gazette photo by Pamela Holt.


Pace Library almost ready


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
The Pace Library is almost
ready for visitors-it should be
early next year when the doors
open for business.
Moving in day is just
around the comer, according to
Terry Fitzpatrick, General
Contractor for Speegle
Construction Company, build-
ing the Pace Library. After fin-
ishing the lighting and other
"odds and ends" the librarians
-Will only be waiting for books
and shelves.
Fitzpatrick says the job
stayed on schedule and stayed
on cost plan.
' Although the library will
niot function as a storm shelter,
it does meet hurricane codes.
Santa Rosa County
Commission Chair Tom
Stewart says the 5,900 square
foot building cost just over a
million to build. Another
expenditure is on the way with
the provision of furniture,
books, and other miscellaneous
fiedia equipment.
Martha Lyle, President of


New features coming
to the library will be a
drive through window,
and two automatic
check-out machines
were purchased.


the Friends of Pace Library says
$30,000 was received in grants
and donations and monies are
still coming in for the project.
"A recognition wall will be
erected in the building for those
who've given to the library,"
says Lyle.
She says she's more excited
every day, but believes it will be
closer to February before the
doors open. She there's no way
to predict an actual move-in
date at this point.
When it does open, patrons
are likely to be surprised at
some of the features. The
library is state-of-the-art.
New features will include a
drive- through window, and two
automatic check-out machines.


These mechanical librarians
will allow patrons to check
themselves out and will provide
faster and efficient service.
Stewart says the new media
center will provide three staff
members: one librarian, one
assistant librarian, and one part-
time clerical position.
After such a lengthy wait,
Santa Rosa County Library
Director Linda Hendrix is very
happy it is coming along nicely.
She says the county is busy try-
ing to furnish and add to the
growing collection of books
and media for the new center.
"Most of the donations are
from citizens in the Milton
area," says Hendrix. "We've
had a lot of good donations
come into the Milton Library-
which were duplicates for that
library. We gather ,donations
for the Pace Library from that.
Residents have been very gen-
erous," says Hendrix.
Friends of Pace Library
officials say they are proud the -
project has met the standard
asked for in the beginning,
attempting to be "forward-look-
ing."


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday November 22, 2006


I�x


I






N Te Snt RoaPesGaete.Wdneda.Noembr.2,..0


75th Anniversary



Super Specials


In City of Milton:


It's out with old


and in with the new


By PAMELA HOLT
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Vision is guiding changes
in the City of Milton.
Randy Jorgenson, AICP,
Professional City Planner hired
by the City of Milton, sees
much work in implementing the
vision Milton residents seek.
It starts with revamping the
inner workings of code enforce-
ment and zoning.
"The codes are antiquidat-
ed-or Euclidean-which is
traditional zoning is the voca-
tional term."
Zoning, the way it is, had
its place in time, but it's time to
change, says Jorgenson. He
says he sees much potential in
Santa Rosa County-he calls
Milton "God's special place."
"What other place do you
know of has this type of life?"
he says. "Milton is twenty
miles to the beach, just up the
way to cotton fields, and the
rivers are pristine."
Jorgenson says it's time to
improve planning for the City..
"The current zoning plan is
creating the problems that the
public would like to see leader-
ship address. Infrastructure is
overloaded."
Mayor Guy Thompson
agrees with Jorgehson, saying,


"It's his job to implicate
change."
Thompson says Jorgenson
is going to be talking with the
Economic Development com-
mittee and the Planning
Department.
"He will go through the
process. He will streamline the
departments to make them
more professional. The depart-
ments will be updated for citi-
zens and the City Council will
be more informed," says
Thompson.
Jorgenson says the "old
way" of city permitting "by the
need" will change in the near
future. Specific places will not
only be zoned commercial or
residential, but in some areas
will be combined. ,
"If you have a shop down-
town, who wouldn't like to live
above it? It's what the residents
described as wanting.
Residential areas with their own
commercial complex. The need
to drive all over the countryside
will no longer be needed," he
explains.
Explaining the change to
using the form-based code,
Jorgenson says the plan
emerged only recently as an
alternative to the traditional
Euclidean'zoning method. The
new method was originally cre-


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


ated as a part of the landmark,
Seaside, Florida town of the:
'80s-one of the first projects,
to display the ideas of the:
emerging new movement.
Jorgenson says knowledge'
is important for potential. The'
way to achieve the communi-,
ties' visioning process is by;
respecting what residents'
desire.
"My job is to provide the;
tools and be the vehicle to allow,
leadership achieve what is:
described to them,"

Salter chosen:
for select
committee '
Santa Rosa County,
Commissioner Don Salter is;
being appointed by United:
States Senator Mel Martinez?
(R-FL) to a selection committee'
to recommend current anda
recently-graduated high school:
students for nomination to the:
Air Force, Naval, Merchant
Marine ,and United States mili-'
tary academies.
"Admission to one of the:
military academies is a coveted;
and remarkable opportunity foi
a young person to earn an out-,
standing education and serve
their country. Some of our besi
and brightest young people,
compete for the honor to servq
their country through attend
dance at one of the academies?'
I look forward to the panel's
recommendations," says
Martinez.
Salter reviewed' and inter-e
viewed applicants and scored
their academic accomplish-
ments, athletic talents, and
moral character at Florid4
A&M University.


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Wednesday November 22, 2006-


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


DPan RD





I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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WEDNESDAY

U eZ611G |November 22, 2006

S te Section C


__ A Final
By LYNNE HOUGH
Press Gazette staff writer HB PAMELA HOLT
B.\ PAMELA HOLT
After I moved to Santa Rosa
Pre s s Ga.fieuc Siaft \tr6Ii
County 11 years ago, I learned
what "usta" means. .At hat he called the "final
Usta is what locals say when episode in one part of his life. a
they talk about something that sad e\enin- the end ot a %on-
has changed. derful experience." Ken Smith
For instance, "Whataburger
is being built where Johnny's gate a inal falr-ell to co-
Upholstery usta be." workers . friends and familN
Or... members at the School Board
"Walmart usta be behind Auditorium.
Taco Bell, now it's where noth- On that %erv dau. in the
ing usta be."
ing usta be." nation's capitol. L.S.
It's not that usta is a difficult
word to comprehend. It's just if Congressman Jeff Miller stood
you're not from here.. .you don't to read into the House records
know where something usta be. congratulj-
So it's a little more difficult to tions to \1L
find something using those coor- Smith on his
diriates. .T
For other newcomers, listen retirement ITL JL

up: after serving
The old building between 28 sears on the Santa Rosa
McDonald's and Wendy's usta Count\ School Board.
be called Gunter-dunn furniture Miller began his tribute to
store. Smith b\ sharing Smith's lega-
There usta be houses along
Hwy. 90 where the Kentucky cN. beginning as a PTA mem-
Fried Chicken and Tastee Freeze ber and running for office as a
sit. Board Member in '1978; serx ing
McCrory's, IGA, and TG&Y concurrently\ with seventeen
vistaa be located behind Church's board members: under three
Chicken.
The empty parking lot next superintendents. \working as
to the Imogene Theatre usta be Chair and \ice-Chair seven
First National Bank, but it years each. Smith is the second
burned. longest-ser~ing school board
J. Reynolds dime store usta member in Florida.
to be -on Willing Street, down- iller went on to note
town.
The Press Gazette usta be Smith's efforts to better the
called the Milton Gazette and. children in Santa Rosa Count%.
was located where Anchor Court saying the man "is admirable
Reporting is now, across from and his de otion...inspira-
the courthouse. tional."
I'm proud to say I've lived Smith' retire part
here long enough to hate a few
"'ustas" of my own. was standing-room onl\. He
There usta be county annex stood in the receiving line for
buildings where the Veterans' oler an hour. shaking hands and
Memorial sits now. listening to mnnv thanks.
Big Lots usta be where have something within
Fred's is.
Most of the new subdivisions this county that's unique.
cropping up everywhere usta be We'%e had school board mem-
.-empty fields. bers, administrators, support
The Dragonfly Gallery usta personnel %ith one goal in
be the County Civil Service mind - to pro\ ide the best qua]-
Board Office.
Avalon Bowling usta be the
only bowling lanes in town.
There didn't usta be a movie
theatre here.
Highway 90 usta be two
-lanes and there didn't usta be any
;decorative light poles or land-
scaped medians.
Downtown redevelopment
usta be only a vision.
Hurricanes usta be a thing of
the past...
There usta be a county com-
missioner who sat in a rocking
chair during meetings.
. The building where the
:County Administration now is
.behind McDonald's usta be
Bingo Magic.
Scratch Ankle usta be an
*annual celebration held in the
middle of Stewart St.
r So what will 'we tell future
*generations about what usta be?
Let the imagination run wild:
Pace didn't usta be a city.
Spencerfield didn't usta be a
.shopping mall.
There didn't usta be a
Chumuckla High School. By Molly Parsons
There usta be cotton and Press Gazette Advice Column
,peanut fields between Milton and
Jay. Now there's an incorporated
,city called Allentown, bigger Dear Molly:
than Milton and Jay combined, I am about to marry a won-
where the new airport is located, derful woman. We are to be
We usta have to drive all the married this month but there are
way around to Glover Lane to things about myself I haven't
,get to Hwy. 90 from Berryhill told her about and I'm not so
Rd. in Milton. sure I should.
There didn't usta be a females re d s
majority on the Board of County Before I met her some
,Commissioners. fiends and msl visited some
CAnd we didn't usta be able to "questionable" but legal places
spend hours downtown browsing for recreation-strip joints.
the shops and taking rides on the I haven't "confessed" of
river boat. this happening and because of
The Press Gazette didn't usta the type of person my fiance is,
be the only newspaper in town. I'm not sure she'll still want to
SAnd Editor Lynne Hough marry me.


-usta be a lowly reporter. Should I tell her and risk it
Well, we can always dream. or keep it quiet?
Story written by Lynne Guilty
Hough. Reach her at:
hough@sr-pg.com


Ldat R~saj


Farewell to a 28 Year Service


Dear Guilty:
Come clean.
If you keep past "sins"
quiet they will eventually come
out and she will be faced with
your skeletons.
Women don't like to be
faced with skeletons. It is my
belief if she finds out she will
view your actions as being
deceitful and your excuses as
lies.
By telling her before you
both make a covenant before
God, friends and family, you
are not only clearing your heart
and mind, you are showing her
your true devotion by "baring
your soul."
When you do this, make
sure she understands you now
view this behavior as demean-
ing towards women and hold


her in the highest esteem.

Dear Molly:
Recently, I caught some
grief from a friend of mine,
"Sue" about not taking my
daughter Sara to the doctor
when she became ill.
She had a runny nose and
cough. She had a small fever of
99.3 but knowing all the doctor
would do is give her an antibi-
otic, I felt I could handle this at
home.
Sue told me there could be
a number of things wrong with
her and I should have taken her
to the clinic.
I took her to our local
health food store and purchased
a natural remedy-and she's
much better.
I feel Sue needs to mind her


own business and I didn't say as
much but I wanted to. Now
she's taken to calling me 'witch
doctor mom.'
Witch Doctor


Dear Mom:
The last time I heard there
was no law saying whenever
your child has a runny nose she
must be taken to the nearest
pediatrician.
You sound like a sensible
person. Sue is correct in the
fact most physicians check for
other things most parents don't
know to look for.
However, if your main
complaint about Sue is her cri-
tique of your mothering skills,
tell her so. Otherwise, if it's not
dealt with now, her criticism


will return, notwithstanding the
misery she could deal you
amongst your family and
friends if the situation gets out
of control.
There is a growing number
of people in the country who
resort to alternative medicines
instead of jumping on board
with antibiotics these days.
Remember, fear is most power-
ful when there's a lack of
knowledge.





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


Ask Molly




Wednesday November 22, 2006"


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Wednesday NovYUember 1.4 LUU6 UOIIC l~UIIO CLLE


Community News


Ilackwater

A much anticipated holiday Bagdad
treat for the past 25'years, the 4512 For
annual Blackwater Heritage section o
Tour is scheduled for Saturday, Bagdad,
December 2nd at 5 p.m. and on before 1
Sunday, December 3rd at 2 p.m. begin the
guests will meet at the c.1926 will be tl


Heritage is December 2


Elementary School,
*syth Street at the inter-
)f Garcon Pt. Road in
FL, for hors d'oeuvres
boarding the bus to
Tour. Local historians
heir tour guides and an


informative Tour program
booklet will give an interpretive
look at the tour theme, "The
New Vision, 1880 - 1920" a
'boom' period ,of entrepreneur-
ship in Santa Rosa County
when our Tour homes were


Honor one with Tree of Lights


, Honor a loved one with a
eight on the Tree of Lights
Jay Dove Volunteers are
iappy to bring the Tree of
Lights to our hospital this year.
his is a way to honor and
1.n
I.


,II
Mill


for


on
Mrs. Ne
|Mr. Stepher
graciously
Honorary C
he Milton R
Life is an ov
No honor al
eir families
ell as those
)attle with
ife is a con
benefiting the
society . Tho
jhe event are
4o raise awa
:an and wil
mnd foremos
lionor those
-icrhiinc the
i' \ e " on [
, l. [ r 'i: [Ilf


ton Ri


remember our loved one and
give the gift of Love to some-
one special this holiday season.
This will be our first year and
we plan to make this an annual
occasion. You an help us by
donating $3 for a light to be


elay


Life announces


iorary chairs
rllie Johnson and who have lost their battle with
n Matthews have cancer. Every Relay for Life
accepted the event begins with a special
hair positions for reception to honor survivors
elay. The Relay for and as -the evening continues,
lernight celebration there are many ways that team
1 cancer patients, express how proud .we are of
,s and friends, as their efforts to fight this disease.
who have lost the Please join us on April 27 and
cancer. Relay for 28, 2007 as we celebrate all
immunity fundraiser cancer survivors and honor
e American Cancer those who have lost the battle.
)se participating in For cancer survivors, each day,
striving each year each month, each year is a vic-
ireness that cancer tory and we applaud Nellie and
1 be beaten. First Stephen for their strength and
t, our efforts are to courage. For information on the
who are currently 2007 Milton Relay for Life,
battle. tho�c *wh., contact Leann McCombs at
heir hatile and h- 2 3- I :or
2 .fl.us


placed on this Tree located in
the lobby of our own Jay
Hospital. A card will be sent to
the honoree acknowledging the
gift.
Forms are available from
the Jay Dove Hospital
Volunteers at 114 Alabama
Street where donations also can
be made.
The public is invited to our
first annual tree lighting cere-
mony in the lobby of Jay
Hospital at 5:30 p.m., Monday,
November 27, 2006.

KELLER
WILLIAMS
R E A L T Y


Marsha Beach
"Celebrating 26 Years"
572-5652
I~ 7- 9


3ER/3.5 BA in main Victri, an Charmer.
r i. .Ip~.k o . i t I


constructed.
Tickets for this tour are on
sale now and must be pur-
chased in advance or reserva-
tions made by calling Pat
D'Asaro at (950) 623-8493, or
Robyn Baker, 981-9117. Ticket
outlets are the SRC Chamber of
Commerce, Stewart St., in
Milton, TOP'S Appliance
Store, Hwy. 90 in Milton, or
Copper Possum Antiques, Hwy.
90 in East Milton. Tickets are:
Adult - $25 and Child (under
12),'$15. Don't miss one or the
most informative and entertain-
ing events of the holiday sea-
sons. All proceeds will go to
document and preserve local
history.




4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



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1:05 3:10 5:15 7:20 9:35
Djavu (PG13)
1:10 4:10 7:05-9:45
Happy Feet (PG)
130 2:15 4W)0 4:45 6:30 7:15 90 9.30
Casino Royale (PG13)
12:55 3:50 6:45 9:40
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7:10 9:45
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1:15 3:15 5:15 7:25 9:30
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1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:25
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1:20 3:20 5:20
Boy office opens at 2"?0 on
Th.anplgivinq EDay There will 1i no
M.,o,,,i l_ , 11).g f olore 3 05


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WITH 1'PURL HA-' E








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December 2, 2006
10 a.m.- 2 p.m.
Nettlewood Plaza
4430 Hwy. 90
Pace Florida 32571
(850) 995-6001
Merle Norman Cosmetic Studios have been independently owned and operated since 1931.


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www.mlrfinejewelryandgifts.com


4021 Hwy. 90, Pace


Phone: 994-4581


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 method 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.


U'L L RE C E I V E
CONVENIENT
TRAVEL-SIZES OF:
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Calming Cleanser
hispiradons- Body Wash
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i 1A I orc, Me oftwo
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t Inc dd 011'er vnfid while
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10ginningNovember 1511006.
cuiforrier.


Page 3-C


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


BAtJ---J-I-.. AI-...-L-.. on nnn


- -* ,h r 'lt.la-'iw.-


.71


vq





I Thp Sarnta RosaPressGaztt


Wednesday November 22, 2006.


'f k rLMLU^T


* Decorative Lighting

* Chandeliers


* Lamps


# Mirrors


9v .


. -


* Ceiling Fans

* Home Decor


* Blinds and Shutter


Community

Optimist Club

Poster Contest winners


During Red Ribbon Week
the 4th and 5th grade classes at
Rhodes ES took part in the
annual poster contest, conduct-
ed by the Milton Optimist Club.
Students created their original
artwork using the theme "Oh
gee, No Drugs For Me." The
top three winners in each grade
level were awarded ribbons and
gift certificates from the
Optimist Club and K-Mart.
Winners in the 4th grade
level were Makensie Patterson
(1st place), Autumn Matthews
(2nd place); and Jayci Floyd
(3rd place). Honorable mention
winners were Jonathan Pool,
Nika Hill, Ashley Blodgett,
Kristen Gilmore, Abby
Dekraai, Andrew Blackman and
Skyler Fontaine.
ESE student winners' were
Kyle Baumann (1st place),
Casey Roach (2nd place), and
Kyle Bryant (3rd place).
Winning posters for the 5th
grade were created by Jordan
Pittman (1st place), Kayla
Estrada (2nd place), and Alyssa
Bramwell (3rd place).
Honorable Mention awards
were given to Taylor Cohorn,
Erin Bell, Kiah Beeman, Jaelyn
Albert, Brooke Sawyer, David
Coppedge and Katlyn Smith.
A special thank you goes to


A


Milton Optimist members Robert Land, Lou Rich, and Tal Alford
helped judge 300 posters at W.H. Rhodes Elementary School


W.H. Rhodes Elementary School 4th grade winners: Makensie
Patterson, Autumn Matthews, Jayci Floyd with Santa Rosa Resource
Officer- Deputy Doss.


the Rhodes staff and students,
MHS cheerleaders and football
players, and K-Mart. Several
people gave their time to help


Democrats schedule Yard Sale


9 SHADES


995-1616


4612 Dean Dr Pace


M-F 9to5


The Santa Rosa County
Democrats Monthly Yard Sale
will be held on Saturday,
December 2nd, at Democratic
Headquarters, 5746 Stewart
Street, Milton, 7:00 a. m. - 2:00
p. m. Items for sale will
include toys, stuffed animals,
books, kitchen items, glass-
ware, furniture & many miscel-
laneous items. Donations .are
needed, especially furniture
items (no clothes, please), and-
may be delivered to the
Headquarters Office at the
above address, 9-12 A. M.,


Monday,
Friday.


Wednesday,


judge the posters, and their help
was greatly appreciated.





S ' /' /
I.





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Page D-L, . ...... .... ... ....... ... .- -
T6" � 1 _ _


S Licensed Real Estate Broker
ujm p ~(850) 994-8080
REAL ESTATE, INC. www.Cottonrealestate.cc

We are blessed to live in America!
Thankful to be a part of Santa Rosa County.
Please remember our troops because
FREEDOM IS NOT FREE!

4K 4837 Pace Patriot. Pace. New 4/2 with
2car side-entry garage. 1860 sfla. Smooth
stoN e, deep sink. Many extras inside!Will
trade for land or sell for $187,900.

5260 Crystal Creek. Pace. 5 3.1 2-car side-
entry garage. 3.700 sfla. 2 master suites-A.
huge one Doxwnstairs: and 1 LUpstrs. Fire- -MA
place. Acre lot. Creek. Pool. Ilany upgrades

. 5 Minutes North of Whiting Field. Restricted high
& drv building lots \\ith view\. 1-10 Acres starting
--A at under S20k and seller considers OWNER FI-
., NANCE! North Milton Area

Harold. 4.77 Wooded acres. Big Buck Lane.. $59,900.
Pine Blossom Area. Building lots starting at 24k.
Garcon Pt. 4.74 acres on Garzon Way only 53,900.
East Milton. 3 acres 435' frontage on S. Airport Rd. $39,900.
South Jay. 10,79 acres on Harvest Rd. with pond $129,500.

7031 Wallace Dr. Pace Manufactured 2/2 singlewide. "As-is"
On 1 acre, corner lot. 944 s.f.l.a. $68,900.
3740 Legend Creek Dr. Pace. Manufactured 3/2. Screened
porch. Fireplace. All appliances. Gorgeous Landscaping! $73k.
9500 Chumuckla Hwy. Chumuckla. Almost an acre. 3/2 nice
1998 manufactured home. New cabinets, floor, paint, under 90k.

NEW HOMES WITH 100% FINANCING POSSIBLE
AND DOWNPAYMENT ASSISTANCE IF YOU QUALIFY.
We have 16 new homes in Pace and Milton. Prices start under
$125,000. for a new brick home! 2 homes are handicap acces-
sible! Call us while interest rates are low.

2.85 Acres. Rural commercial VM-2 zoning. 1094-A Muscogee
Rd. Cantonment. Owner asking under 175k and will consider
trade for Pace house with large lot not in subdivision.
Check all local Realtor listings through
www. CottonRealEstate.CC






TRUCK ACCESSORIES


Lifestyles


efti e(Week


H-i., i wa~s oo hovuovJL~m ote2 ath
we st itornila, f-tos-pWL avucd
I'mvfilve w&DA~ths OW V~ow. IA K
v/er~u lcrppo CIVU0-frievu4LU too.


I'mv the Sreatest, nlvx 1 M.0
Mu UO sister i�s ALlUssc. MU
mm.terv4,fiL SK d1iprevuts are
joAvu'.~e a&wt- the Late cireesoT
Fo6ttev, c-f Mi~tovu,. mu pater-
v~L egrat~olnreivtts are �v'
T�OtxeLas -of CL~-,New
Me/,eo, acwtd Steve clabeL Of'
L-os d-yLcez, NeW mex(LC..


Mailing holiday gifts?


Whatever fits, ships in
Priority Mail Flat-Rate Boxes,
and carrier pickup is free. No
need to go to the Post Office.
Any weight, any state -
That's the simplicity of ship-
ping holiday gifts with a
Priority Mail Flat Rate Box
available at Post Offices and
on-line at USPS.COM
.Or, if your holiday gift
won't fit in a flat-rate box, log-
on to USPS.COM and sign up
for a free pick-up.
Shipping gifts in the U.S. or
around the world? Here are the
options.
-Priority Mail service
delivers in two to three business
days. The Postal Service also


offers flat-rate priority boxes
and envelopes. Customers pay
one price regardless of weight
or destination.
-Express Mail service
delivers overnight, or your
money back, 365 days a year to
most U.S. cities. Express Mail
delivery to most major
American cities is scheduled
for Christmas Day.
-Global Priority Mail
service is designed for delivery
in four to six business days to
more than 50 countries.
Economical way to send pack-
ages weighing up to 4 pounds.
-Global Express Mail
service is guaranteed to be
delivered in three to five days to


nearly anywhere in the world.
Now available to businesses in
the Pacific Rim through an
agreement with postal adminis-
trations for Australia, China,
Hong Kong, Japan, the United
States and the Republic of
South Korea.
-Global Express
Guaranteed is a date-certain
service that delivers in one to
three days to thousands of des-
tinations in more than 190
countries.
The peak mailing day is
expected to be Monday,
December 18, when an estimat-
ed 280 million cards and letters
will be mailed, nearly three
times that of an average day.


5th Wheel Hitches Receiver Hitches Tool Boxes


Warn Winches 1 Nerf Bars
We do Spray-in Bedliners / Gift Certificates


Allstate.
You're in good hands.


$ . ,.


4. A


Auto * Life * Home


Motorcycles * Flood


2 Locations to Serve You


6654 Caroline St. (Hwy 90)

(850) 623-2011
FAX: 850-626-2260
Across from Texas Roadhouse



4890 Hwy 90

(850) 994-1776
FAX: 850-994-6306
Next to Waffle House, Across from Home Depot


Wednesday November 22, 2006


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


n--- a 0


F


i






I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


W d N ber 22 2008


mvoealuay a iUende it,.U . .
Community


Assistant Administrator

Achieves Fellowship in the American 7'

College of Medical Practice Executives


Page 7-C


Veronica McCrory, RN,
MSN, FACMPE, Administrator
of Nemours Children's Clinic
Pensacola, has become a
Fellow in the American College
of Medical Practice Executives
(ACMPE). Fellowship in the
ACMPE (FACMPE) is the
highest distinction in the med-
ical practice management pro-
fession. ACMPE formally rec-
ognized McCrory of this
accomplishment in October at
-the ACMPE Convocation, held
in conjunction with the Medical
Group Management
Association (MGMA) 2006
-Vegas.
To achieve Fellowship,
McCrory first earned the
Certified Medical Practice
Executive (CMPE) desig-
nation by passing rigorous
-essay and objective
examinations that assess
knowledge of the broad scope


of medical practice
management. This includes
financial management, human
resources management, plan-
ning and marketing, informa-
tion management, risk manage-
ment, governance and organiza-
tion dynamics, business and
clinical operations and profes-
sional responsibility. In addi-
tion, she completed the presen-
tation requirement and main-
tained continuing education
credit hours to achieve CMPE
status. To earn Fellowship,
McCrory, submitted a profes-
sional paper of three case stud-
ies documenting the objectives
and results of an investigation
into a health care management
topic. She achieved this status
while also holding the title of
Vice President of the Northwest
Florida Region for Florida
MGMA.
About Nemours
Nemours provides institu-


tions and services to improve
the health of children.
Employing over 400 pediatric
physicians, subspecialists and
surgeons, Nemours cared for
approximately a quarter of a
million children during more
than one million encounters in
2005, making Nenmours one of
the nation's largest children's
health systems.
In addition to the many
ongoing research, education,
health and prevention
programs, Nemours owns
and operates the Alfred I.
duPont Hospital for
Children in Wilmington,
Delaware, and major children's
specialty centers in
Delaware (Wilmington),
Florida (Jacksonville, Orlando
and Pensacola),
Pennsylvania (Philadelphia
and Bryn Mawr), New Jersey
(Atlantic.City and


Voorhees) and many pri-
mary care pediatric 'practices
throughout Delaware.
Additionally, the most visit-
ed health care Web site online
for parents,
kids, and teens,
www.KidsHealth.org is a proj-
ect of Nemours.
Nemours is affiliated with
the Mayo Clinic, Thomas
Jefferson University,
University of Florida,
University of Delaware,
Christiana Care Health
System, Main Line Health
System, Virtua Health,
AtlantiCare Regional Health
System, Baptist Medical Center
(Wolfson. Children's Hospital),
Orlando Regional. Medical
Center (Arnold Palmer Hospital
for Children and Women) and
Sacred Heart Children's
Hospital. Additional informa-
tion , can be found at
www.Nemours.org.


SRC
Santa Rosa County Library
"System Launches New User
-Friendly Search Features
Santa Rosa libraries offers
bver forty online research E-
'-sources that are available, not
only in the library, but from any
location with Internet access to
"those with a library card.
'General Internet searching can
-return multitudes of data that is
-undocumented and unreliable
'for homework and research
purposes. Library E-sources are
documented and validated by
researchers and cover a wide
array of subjects including
<'Antiques, Auto Repair, Arts,
'Biography, Business, Career,
Technology, Education,
History, Genealogy,. Literature,


S
C
v
te
P


Libra News
Social Sciences, and more. and other web based resources these features and believe the
General Research sources pro- with reliable information, will make our E-resources mo
'ide access to millions of full The A to Z search provides available to our citizens."
ext articles in thousands of information regarding which You can find these new fe
popularr and scholarly magazine magazines and journals . are tures at the library web si
,h as Ti ; Pp-mlr Science- contained in all E-sources. If httrn//wwwantarnosafl.ov/li


Good Housekeeping, ABA
Banking, Public
Administration, and
Psychology Today.
Until now, each E-source
source had to be searched one at
a time, a time consuming
research task. Two new search
programs will provide a more
effective search path. WebFeat
combines E-sources into sub-
ject categories. With a single
search, you will get results from
several sources in that category
as well as the library catalog


you are looking for articles in a
particular E-journal, you can
identify and search that source
directly.
Linda Hendrix, Director of
Santa Rosa County Library
System says, "One of our top
service priorities is to ensure
that, our citizens are aware of
the wealth of resources we pro-
vide for them, to. make them
easily accessible in the library
or through remote web access,
and to make them easy to use.
We are excited about adding


ey
re
a-
te
hr


aries, along with links to other
library programs, services, and
a list of all libraries and hours.
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is a department
of the SRC Board of County
Commissioners. Libraries are
located in Gulf Breeze, Jay,
Milton, and Navarre with the -
Pace library opening in early
2007. For further information,
contact Linda Hendrix, Santa
Rosa County Library System
Director.


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I The Sa~nta RosaPre~ss Gazette


rage oUaP E8C- QJ -. -1- -.-- -------.
Lifestyles


,%I ncetmed


Lia lMichelle Harris and
Block Landon Ste%'art. both of
Pace vere married Saturda .,
Ma: 6. 2006, at First Baptisti
Church in Nilton
Lisa is the daughter of Mr.
& Mr.,. Phil Harris of Pace
Brock i_, the ,on of Vicki &
Da\ id \Wolfe of ilton., and the
late LorrN Allen "SpookY\"
Ste. airt of Pace.
Liau gradLuted from
Central High School. Million.
and the Uni\ersit.i of \Ves[t
Florida '.itlhi a Bachelor's
de-ree in Marketing. She is a
manager of T-Mobile in
Pensacola. Brock graduated
from Pace High School, Pace
and Lake City Community
College, Lake City, with an
Associate's degree in Golf
Course Operations and Turf
Equipment Technology. He is
employed for The Moors Golf
Club in Milton. The couple
took a honeymoon to Sandals
Royal Bahamian Spa Resorts in
Nassau, Bahamas. They reside
in Pace, FL.


Leah Nicole "Nikili" Harris
and lared Scott Palmer plan to
be married Frida\. December
29. 2006 at Christ United
Methodist Church in Milion
Nikki is the daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. Phil Harris of Pace. FL.
Jared is the son of Mr. & Mrs.
Clif Palmer tf \\arsa, . Indiana.
Nikki claduated Irom
Central Hiuh School. Milton
and the ini\ersiti, of FIloida.
Gainesille. FL She is :t stu-
dent attending Alaska Bible
College in Glennallen. Alaska.
JaIed is a graduate ot \\arsaA
Community\ High School and
Grace College. \\arsav..
Indiana. He also attends .Alaska
Bible College and is employed
\% ith Crossroads Medical
Center in Glennallen.


k
I.

,~.Z. ~,


7115MoJ


6Y04


Congratulations to Joe and
Norma Jean Burch in celebrat-
ing their 60th Wedding
Anniversary! Family and
friends will honor them with a
reception on Saturday,
November 25, 2006 from 2 to 4
p.m. at New Bethel Baptist
Church, 10995 Chumuckla
Hwy, in Jay, FL.
In lieu of gifts, donations
may be made to Florida Baptist
Children Home, 1000
Chemstrand Rd., Cantonment,
FL 32533 in honor of Joe &
Norma Burch.


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Community


Community
Historic Home Honored
Qnce Again - The Milton
Garden Club presented the
Community Pride Award to
Jerry and Pam Mitchell who
live at 6616 Ravine Street,
1Milton. Many People will
remember the original owners,
Cecil and Braskey Allen, who
received the same award in
1984.
; Cecil and Braskey moved
into their new home on
Christmas day 1934. The Allens
and their sons Ted and Donnie
w�ere a part of the Milton com-
runity for decades.
Young Ted Allen learned


pride announces winners


the horticultural art of grafting
at the age of ten. Ted grafted
many Camellias and planted
them around his home. Over 40
mature Camellias still grow as a
testimony to Ted's successful
gardening.
Jerry and Pam Mitchell
grew up in Milton and always
admired the Allen home. Pam,
who lived only two blocks
away remembers the Allen's
garden filled with large ferns
and caladiums.
Last year the Mitchells
bought the 73 year-old Spanish
style house. Unfortunately they
closed on the house shortly


before hurricane Dennis hit. An
immense oak tree which fell on
top of the house during the
storm caused considerable
damage. The gardens required a
total reworking as well.
Undaunted, the Mitchells
completely restored both the
house and gardens.
The Camellias are bloom-
ing once again. Jerry planted all
the lovely palms on the proper-
ty. Pam has an expert eye for
garden design. This November
bleeding heart, salvias and
firespike were blooming hearti-
ly.


The grounds look beautiful
and in such a short time. The
Mitchells have more ideas to
improve their garden as they
look towards next spring.
Brenda Nixon is shown in
front of her store, Nixon's,
5061 Dogwood Drive. Nixon's
won the November Community
Pride award. Nixon's always
has superbly trimmed landscap-
ing. The holly shrubs out front
were selected so that they will
never outgrow their location.
The azalea blooms are spectac-
ular in the spring and everyone
enjoys the large potted weeping
Youpon shrub that sports cheer-
ful white lights year round.
Nixon's will be celebrat-
ing their 30th year in Milton.


.Honor Roll from


Jay Elementary School


The following students
irom Jay ES worked very hard
This last 9 weeks.


Congratulations for all. your
tard work!
* AllA's
Katie Baker, Frank
Bennett, Tyler Blackmon,
Dalton Bohning, Jay Carnley,
pakota Cassady, Taylor
.Crongeyer, RayAnn Free, Anna
'ibbs, Zachary Gibbs, Tyler
million, Taylor Kelley,
.Sydney Lowery, Victor Mishoe,
Carly Owens, Brandon Poley,
HIannah Roberts, Logan
Rowell, Chandler Sedlacek,
Alaina Smith, Samantha
Steadham, Michaela Stewart,
Eric Trevino, Ben Watson, and
:,ylan Wolfe.
All A's & B's
Sarah Adkinson, Steven
'Archer, Emily Ashworth,
.Sydnie Barnhill, Sam Bass,
,Danielle Belden, Chris Bethea,
Justin Bethea, Katy Bodiford,
'Blake Bohnert, Shellie Butler,
,Paige Bray, Makenzie Bray,
*Andrew Brewer, Olivia Britt,
*Briana Brown, Cody Bryant,
Chandler Burgess, Cole
'Burkhead, Launa Burkhead,
;Aaron Campbell, Bristin
-Campbell, Dia Castleberry,
!Kristy Cheever, Travis Cooley,
Kolby Copeland, Abby
.Copeland, Matthew Craver,
,Dylan Crawford, Emily
,Dobson, Brooke Donahue,
'Camille Driver, Savannah
;DuBose, Kyrah Dunsford,
'Kathryn English, Aaron Floyd,
Andrew Floyd, Justice Garcia,
iJeremy Gibbs, Danielle
,Gilmore, John Daniel Golden,
.Evan Goodson, Garrett Greene,


Frankie Harrington, Abby
Harrison, Chanda Hawthorne,
Hillary Hendricks, Jared
Hendricks, Austin Herring,
Gage Holland, Tabitha
Hoomes, Diandra Howard,
Jennifer Jack, Chandra Jackson,
Jordan Jackson, Amberly
James, Mitchell James, Kayla
Johnson, Jared Jones, Morgan
Kelley, Micah Kemp, Tyler
Kowalski, Krystal Lowry,
Dakota Mack, Troy Mandris,
Baylor Mann, Vickie Maxwell,
Tayler McCarty, Holden
McCaskill, Olivia Moore,
Blake Moore, Taylor Moore,
Colton Morris, Bethany
Murphy, Kaitlyn Murphy,
Dylan Nadsady, Kali, O'Brien,
Colby Odom, Brooke Odom,
Tyler Odom, Cody Paramore,
Jody Paramore, Justin Parker,
Tyler Parker, Tanner Paul,
Brianna Pearson, Katie Pierce,
Blake Pilgrim, Sydnee Pittman,
Ariel Pritz, Summer Qualls,
Tori Raught, Stephany Rice,
Kameron Richardson, Alisha
Roberts, Joseph Roberts,
Damian Rogers, Alex Santos,
Austin Sapp, Micaela Sessions,
Ally Settle, Hank Sheffield,
Amy Shroyer, Brent Shuler,
Jacob Shultz, Rebecca Shultz,
Paige Smith, Sabra Spray,
Satchel Starling, Katelynn
Stetson, Bray-Lee Strawbridge,
Brook Tegenkamp, Marshal
Thomas, Shelbie Thomas, Nora
Tranter, Baleigh Upton, Tate
Upton, -Hunter Vaughn, Lora
Watson, Brandy Watson-
McGhee, Jonathan Wells,
Kendra Wells, Laura Wessel,
Brittany White, Max Whitman,
Riana Wolfe, and Casey Zylstra


Citizenship Honors .
Nathan Archer, Aaron
Flinn, Avarie Jackson, Lela
Simmons, Jamie Blackmon,
Madison McCurdy, Angel Ard,
Stephen English, Lexie Nash,
Meagan Hari-per, Joseph Cook,
Shelton Blair, Carly Sanders,
Alyssa Baxley, Noah Weekes,
Hunter Bass, Morgan Floyd,
Haylee Watson, Matthew
Taylor, Luke Burkhead,
Christian Kent, Jackson Free,
Maggie McGee, Kolby Bray,,,
Melissa Hopkins, Chelsey
Howell, Jacob Pritz, Jesse
Barlow, Brandy Lowery, Julie
Baker, Timothy Locklin,
Brandon White, Hannah
Vaughn, Savannah Brown,
Marcus Wallace, Logan
Dobson, Megan Mulford, Jesse
Belanger, Kayla Harrison, Lee
Acree, Justic Brewton, Seth
Goforth, Madison Head, Matti
Holt, Cameron Lowery, Dalton
Bradley, Sidra Spray, Rebecca
Boutwell, Cody Desse, Marisa
Kirkland, Samantha Campbell,
Skye Donahue, Joseph Roberts,
Emily Ashworth, Samantha
Steadham, Jay Carnley, Tyler
Blackmon, Launa Burkhead,
Bristin Campbell, Chandler
Sedlacek, Brooke Donahue,
Thomas Fischer, Alisha
Roberts, Sheldon Flinn, Tyler
Odom, Abby Harrison, Dana
Blackmon, Luke Klavon,
Danielle Belden, Brandon,
Boutwell, Taylor Crongeyer,
Dylan Wolfe, Jessalyn Phelps,
Eric Trevino, Tyler Parker,
Tabitha Hoomes, Tanner
Phillips, Kathryn English,
Dylan Nadsady, Logan Rowell,
Hannah Roberts, and David
Herring


Convenient care with the Sacred Heart touch!
Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace is proud to be your new neighbor. We're
your partner in your family's good health, from family physicians who provide
quality primary care to OB/GYN and other specialty physicians, to our state-
of-the-art diagnostic and rehabilitation services.
j Primary Care & Specialty Physicians
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For a primary care physician, call 416-5800
For an obstetrician or gynecologist, call 416-5050
or visit www.sacred-heart.org.


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesdav November 22, 2006


Page 9-C







I TheSa~nta Rosa Pre~ssGazette


Wednesday November 22, 2006


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Sports



Milton city basketball
registration underway
The City of Milton is hold-
ing basketball registration at the
Milton Community Center
Monday through Friday from 8
a.m. to 8 p.m.
The Milton Community
Center is located on the comer
of Byrom and Sanders streets
next to W.H. Rhodes
Elementary School.
Registration is open to boys
and girls in grades kindergarten
to 8th grade.
Registration will continue
until Dec. 1 or the teams are
full, whichever comes first.
For more information call
John Norton at 983-5466.
Playoff ticket sales
for Pace ends today
Playoff football ticket sales
will be held in advance of
Friday's game.
At Pace ticket sales for
Friday's game in Tallahassee
against Tallahassee Lincoln
High at Cox Stadium will end
today at noon.
Game time in Tallahassee
will be 7:30 p.m. EST.
There was no information
available as to what time the
gates will open at Cox Stadium.
Milton to meet on a
city baseball program
The City of Milton is
looking for people interested
in starting a.city youth base-
ball league for 'ages 5
through 14
I here . ill h ete ..Qrgani-
Szaional neetiin� on No%. 27'
.t 6 p.m. at the Nlilion
Community Center.
The Milton Community
Center is located on the
corner of Byrom and
Sanders streets in Milton.
This meeting is for peo-
ple interested in having their
child play in thbe league,
coach, or just help.
This meeting will deter-
mine if there is enough inter-
est in the community to have
a league, so please try and
come.
For more information cal
John Norton at 983-5466.

Tanglewood Golf to
have Christmas Week
The members, employees,
Sand management at
Tanglewood Golf and Country
Club are having a Christmas
Week for the Santa Rosa
Animal Shelter.
Starting,Dec. 1 to Dec. 10
Tanglewood will donate $1 for
every round of golf played
(excluding members and
employees) to the Santa Rosa
Animrai Shelter.
The money will be donated
to. help care for and feed the
pets in their care.
So you can play a round of
I',f for a good cause at
Tanglewood Golf and Country
Club in Milton. Call 623-6176
for a tee time.
Milton soccer team
to hold fund raisers
The Milton Boys' Soccer
team is selling pecan smoked
Boston Butts.
These will weigh
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.
E-mail your
sports
related news to
sports
@srpressgazette.com


East bound and down


0Pats set to battle Trojans for Region 1 title Friday


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Pace and Tallahassee
Lincoln are not unfamiliar foes!
The last meeting between
these two teams was in the
FHSAA Class .4A Football
Championship.
Only difference is this year
the meeting will decide the
Region 1 Champion.
During the Patriots (9-3)
march to the State Semifinals in
2005 they squared off at Cox
Stadium with the result being a
14-0 shutout.
Tallahassee Lincoln entered
the playoffs this season with a


Milton



falls to


late FG

* Lincoln foils
Panthers' holiday
27-24 Friday

Bi NONA BARDIN
P�G - -.. . *Sp.-4.',
The Panthers righted them-
selIe'. from thele lo es to10
\ i.shifnirion and Pine F.:,'|re .[ tI.
"find ihemnlel.es in the poimon
to- -w.i the ReL:inal Final
Friday\ rnghi against Tallahassuce
Lincoln. \\iih big name players
on both the Miltorn and Lincoln
idles of the ro-qer,. e'.erione in
attendance kne' that the game
. otuld be electrnf\ mg
Neither team diJappointed
(lie crowd! W\\Tle the PF'iliers
scorned onio [he field in ri [rue
form. the Trojans swaggered,
arm in arm, and walked into
Haywood Hanna Stadium in a
show of unity.
With Milton kicking to the
Trojans, Tallahassee spent
seven plays without gaining
much ground and punted it to
the eager
Panther
hands.

with a high-
ly motivated
Panthers
defense,
Lincoln was
the first to
score when
Troj an
Brandon McMillion
Paul carried
the ball into the end zone from
the 43-yard line on the Panther
See, PANTHERS, Pg. 4D


record of 5-3, and had defeated
Jacksonville Wolfson 33-0 and
Milton this past Friday 27-24
on a 34-yard field goal by
Shane Warner with less than
two minutes in regulation.
"This year (Lincoln) is run-
ning the ball more on offense."
said Pace head coach Mickey
Lindsey. "Besides that there
isn't much difference in, the
team from when 've played
them last year."
Now the Patriots will pre-
pare to see who will continue
playing football after the
Thanksgiving holiday.
The defending Region 1


Champion Patriots look pre-
pared for any battle, as they
have already avenged two of
their three losses this season. .
Pace avenged one of those, A
losses by defeating Escambia
Counti in triple-overtime in the
first quarter of a shootout to
decide the District 1-4A title.
Next was this past Friday's
31-7 drubbing of Mosley Lynn
Haven, who defeated Pace 28-
27 in sophomore quarterback
Aaron Munoz's varsity debut.
Now the Patriots defense, Lindsey
which has allowed only 28
points in their last five regular try to stop a very big and fast
season and playoff games, will Trojan squad.


"We have gotten a lot better
as the season has gone along,"
said Lindsey. "Right now we
are probably playing our best
football this season.
"We have worked hard and
got knocked around some at the
beginning of the season, but the
character and drive of these
kids has carried us through."
Lindsey's Patriots haven't
achieved this success with indi-
vidual agendas.
"This team has kept believ-
ing," said Lindsey. "When we
were taking our knocks the kids
never doubted each other or the
See, PACE, Pg. 8D


The Pace Patriots are seen celebrating after a dramatic drubbing of recent playoff rival Mosley Lynn Haven 31-7 Friday night at home. Pace
spotted the Dolphins seven points before scoring the final 31 points of the game to advance to the Regional Finals in Class 4A against the
Trojans of Tallahassee Lincoln.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Fish get squished 31


-7


Patriots avenge earlier season heartbreak against Mosley


By KEN BARNES
PG Sports Correspondent
If the old adage holds true
that defense wins champi-
onships...well, maybe the Pace
Patriots are on to something.
After spotting the visiting
Mosley Lynn Haven seven
quick points early in the first
period, Pace's defense stuffed
the line of scrimmage and took
over the game while cruising to


a 31-7 win.
With the win the Patriots
(9-3) will be pitted against
Tallahassee (7-3) this Friday in
the capitol city at 6:30 p.m.
local time.
Although the contest was
delayed for forty minutes due to
an accident involving Mosley's
charter bus in Vernon, the hic-
cup didn't seem to faze the
Patriots as Pace glued together


consistent drives and solid
defense.
Simply state, Pace took the
Dolphins to the woodshed and
dominated the contest outright.
"It was- a great win,"
echoed Pace head coach
Mickey Lindsey.
For Pace, the name of the
game was' "balance", but the
main dish for this Patriot squad
may be an intangible element


called "chemistry".
Clearly, it was evident
Friday evening and could be the
strength that Pace draws from
for bigger opportunities.
Although there is no partic-
ular pecking order in Pace's
offensive arsenal, the Aaron
Munoz to Riley Hawkins con-
nection was "the straw that
broke the camel's back" against
See, FISH, Pg. 4D


Milton hoops it up over Pace

N Panthers prepare for opener with a 70-34 win


Central Keith Germann had an uncharacteristically low point
night when the Jaguars faced the Jay Royals as part of Rivalry
Night in the Santa Rosa Tip-Off Classic. Germann finished the,
game with just six points. See page seven for more details.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor_
Milton showed why they
were the State Runners-up in
Class 4A during the Boys' tip
Off Classic held at Milton High
School.
On Saturday the Panthers
dispatched Pace 70-34.
From the opening tip it was
all Panthers as they didn't allow
a point by .the Patriots until
Justin Wright hit a free throw
with 6:24 remaining in the sec-
ond quarter to make it 17-1.
The only thing Pace head
coach Jim Sessions could find
wrong was his team's shooting.
"I thought we played as just
as hard as we did in the win
against Gulf Breeze on
Thursday; we just didn't put the
ball in the basket," said


Pace's Sean Cassell goes inside
for two of his 12 points Saturday
against Milton.
Sessions, who is entering his


second season. "I thought we
actually did some things better
tonight against Milton that we
didn't do against Gulf Breeze.
"Milton is just a very, very
good basketball team."
Adam Allen led the
Panthers with a game high 28
points, 19 of which came in the
first half, while Terrence
Mitchell added 21 in the win.
For Pace Wright led them
with 13, while Sean Cassell
added 12.
For Milton head coach Tim
Short, he isn't ready to say his
Panthers are 'looking to return
to state by any means.
"We played hard," said
Short. "There was some good,
some bad, and some ugly plays
tonight.
See, HOOPS, Pg. 6D


WNS991HIPFW7 - kl -7!.Z 1








Sports



Pace grapples with new season


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Pace's wrestling team
kicked off their 2006 season
under the direction of first year
head coach Kenny Hughes at
Patriot Gym against Pensacola
Christian Academy.
The Warriors won the meet
51-24.
For Pace Blake Karshna
won his match at 112 pounds
10-8, while Cameron Cotsonis
won his match at 130 pounds
by a score of 10-7.
The Patriots did record
three falls in the match with the
quickest going to Ryan Adsem
in a time of 54 seconds.
Austin Dailey was not far


behind with his pin coming in
59 seconds, while it took Daniel
McCutcheon 1:43 to record his
pin fall.
Hughes is please with what
he saw in the first matches of
the season.
"I thought for the first
match of the year we are com-
ing along well," said Hughes.
"We have a lot of new wrestlers
and it is taking them a little time
to put the things they have
learned in practice to work on
the matt.
"Overall I think we have a
ways to go, but we are off and
running."
Hughes knows qualifying
at the district and regional lev-


els does not happen at the first
match of the season.
"I think we have a ways to
go but we are off and running,"
said Hughes. "I can't say
enough about the effort and
commitment these young men
have to this program.
"I am very impressed with
their training and attitudes; we
will get better every week."
In soccer Pace is off to a
perfect start after defeating Tate
8-1.
The Patriots (3-0; 2-0 in
District 1-5A) saw Robby
Breland terrorize the Aggies net
minders as he found the back of
the net on four different occa-
sions.


Curtis Brasher added two
goals, while Brennan Welter
and Ross Wyatt added goals as
well.
Breland was credited with
an assist, while Brasher, Kevin
Van Landingham, and Tyler
Phillips had two each.
Pace goalie David Quesada
had one save and allowed one
goal the entire match.
On Thursday Washington
pitched a shutout at the Milton
Panthers despite 13 saves from
goalie Josh Rozier.
Milton fell to 1-3-1 on the
early season.
Rozier's opposite number
Cody Markem had two saves
for the Wildcats.


*(Includes Soil Test)


The Patriots started their wrestling season with a 51-24 loss to the
Warriors of Pensacola Christian Academy. This season marks the
Pace's first year under the direction of Coach Kenny Hughes.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblio


Lady Pats remains unbeaten;'

Milton drops first decision


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
The Pace girls basketball
program is a perfect 3-0 to start
the season for first year coach
Jenny Condon.
On Saturday the Lady
Patriots (3-0) defeated Pine
Forest 51-37.
The Lady Patriots took an
early 13-10 lead by the end of
the first quarter and pulled
away in the second quarter by
outscoring the Lady E-gals 16-
6.
After trailing 29-16 at the
half, Pine Forest made a run in
the third quarter, but could get
no closer than eight points.
Senior Erica Wright led the
Lady Patriots with a game high
26 points followed by Surita
Guyton who added 13.
Pace put the game away in
the final quarter by outscoring
Pine Forest 16-10.
On Thursday Pace relied on
a strong fourth quarter to defeat
Navarre-on the road 48-41.
The Lady Patriots, fell.
behind, early 16-14 and despite
a low scoring second and third
quarters did not take control of
the game until the final eight
minutes.
Entering the final quarter
Pace was head by one, 28-27.
But in the final eight min-
utes the Lady Patriots outscored
the Lady Raiders 20-14 for the
win.
Wright led the way with 23
points with 15 of those coming
from the charity stripe.
Guyton was next with 13.
On Friday Milton moved
their game against Pensacola


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Erica Wright is in action earlier
this season for the Lady Patriots.
High up to accommodate the
Class 4A Region 1 semi-finals
football game.
But it was Milton who took
one on the chin as they fell to 1-
1 on the early season after drop-
ping a 76-44 decision.
Pensacola took control �f
the game from the onset
outscoring Milton 23-6.
They would extend that
lead to 45-20 by the intermis-
sion.
Meredith Pastucha led
Lady Panthers with 18 points
while Parris Brewton added 12.
Milton tried to cut into the
Lady Tigers lead in the second
half, but could not get any clos-
er as they were outscored 31-24
in the second half.
On Thursday Jay dropped a
heartbreaker to Gulf Breeze as
the Lady Dolphins rallied late
for a 51-50 win.
Natalie Alverson scored
what proved to be the winning
basket with just eight seconds
to go after the Lady Royals led
by as many as five points.
Taylor Dover led Jay with
14 points and 15 defensive
rebounds for her first double
double of the season.
The big blow for Jay was
being outscored by the Lady
Dolphins 20-14 in the final
eight minutes.
Candace Mumford added
eight points and eight rebounds
in the loss, while Krista Autry
also chipped in eight.
In girls soccer action Pace
blanked Tate 2-0.
Rachel Cutts and Alex
Pickrell each had a goal for the
Lady Patriots as they improved
to 4-2 on the season and 2-1 in
District 1-5A Action.
Tara Clancy had nine save
in the win while Nikki Terrell
was credited with an assist.


Page 2-D


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-7


Wednesday, November 22, 2006


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette






Wednesday November 22 2006


Sports


Season
Name Record Pc
'Mike Boddy 87-33 72.5
'Gary Upshaw - 87-33 72.5
'Don Musgrave 85-35 70.8
Keith Kirchh.jrr 91 39 70
D.-- a, ne Queen 90-40 69.2
,Sha%%n Hill 89-41 68 5
Glenn Cha\ers 89-41 68 5
'Paul Hjnon 88-42 b -
rHenrv Sirtt 87-43 669
R.D. Williarnms 80-40 66 -
Murrayv Rutledge 86-44 66.2
SLetha McCaskill 86-44 66.2
?Ronald Ta\lor 79-41 65.8
'Martha Cha'ers 79.41 65.8
Rusty ones 85.45 65.4
lerern, Brov. n 85 45 65.4
Neil McDonald 78-42 65
F.C. Brake, Jr 84-46 b4 6
Brvan Hathava\ 84-46 64.6
Martin Brake 82-48 h3 1
Jerry' Miller 81-49 62 3
.Ashle MlcWiaters 7- 51 60 8
Donna Miller 78-52 60
\Valter Starnes 27-48 60
Michelle jobe ' 2-48 60t
LynRae lohnson -"53 59.2
%Wade Mmiller "6-54 58.5
Rulan McWvaters "5.55 57.7
'LarrN Gibson 69-51 57.5
Berria Faust 6--53 558
Beckv Jones 61-59 508
Those who have not met
the 120 game minimum.
Howard V'ann 8-.2 80
*John Rale\ 3(-10 75
Judy Hodges 22-8 73.3
Noreen Hill 58-22 "2.5
Michael Jaquinsh 42-18 "0


Leaders


Jill Hood
Scort Miller
Harold Henderson
David Bohannon
Tler Bohannon
Mark Hodge-
Ausuin \\%orle'
D .j I,.n,--
Cod',, M rliri
limmne Hood
lake McDonald
M.ick Tate
Frank Mason
Carol Daughter%,
I. Scott Terr,
Douglas Filbert
Gra\ W\Ieaver
Larr\ Culpepper
Barbara Norasek
Piul Tale
Amnthon\ lobe
BurdetTe Miller
Ro\' (ooperc
Lance Ezelle-
Baibara Hags,'
loseph McDonalrl
Da.\n youngg
Dustin Luther
Tro\ lobe
Gloria Mason
Richard Laing
\\'a, ne Da% is
Ma\ he%\ Brake
Villiam Griffin
laibela Gillis
Doreen Merrill


28-12 70
7.3 70
b9.31 69
54-26- 67.5
66 34 66
66.34 b66
13-- 65
1.- -
-1-39 64.6
64-36 64
51.29 63.8
51-29 63 8
. 0-40 63 6
63-3- 63
63-37- 63
69-41 62 7
56-34 62 2
31-19 62
66-44 60
54-36 b0)
36-24 60
12.3 60
12-8 u0
12.8 60
63-14 5 13
22-18 55
53-47 53
42-38 52.5
26-24 52
5-5 50
18-22 45
40(.50 44.4
4-6 40
0-10 0
0- 1) 0


Two split the money


7 Final week to decide an overall winner


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor


Well football experts the
final week of the Santa Rosa
Press Gazette's pick 'em contest
is here.
With it being Thanksgiving
week we might even find a few
turkeys in hiding, but this week
proved to be a war for the
tiebreaker as three of the 55
entries we received finished at
9-1.
R.D. Williams, Keith
Kirchharr, and Michelle Jobe all
finished the weekend with one
loss.
Virginia and Miami tripped
up Williams and Kirchharr,
while Jobe fell prey to the foot
of a kicker on Friday night when
Tallahassee Lincoln ended the
playoff run of the Milton
Panthers.
So we had to check the
score of the Rutgers and
Cincinnati game, which.added a


new twist to the BCS as Cincy
won 31-10.
Splitting the prize this week
will be Jobe and Williams, who
were both five points off of the
tiebreaking total of 41 points.
Williams penciled in 46
points, while Jobe was a little
more conservative with 36.
Kirchharr was not that far
off himself when he predicted
48 points, but it just wasn't close
enough for the Pace golf coach.
Checking in at 8-2 on the
week were Dewayne Queen,
Harold Henderson, Neil
McDonald, Ashley McWaters,
Rusty Jones, Paul C. Tate, Mick
Tate, and Martin Brake.
Ronald Taylor, Martha
Chavers, Glenn Chavers, Donna
Miller, Wade Miller, Dustin
Luther, Mike Boddy, F.C. Brake,
Bryan Hathaway, Letha
McCaskill, Don Musgrave,
Frank Mason, and Murray
Rutledge finished the week at 7-


At 6-4 overall were Larry
Culpepper, Carol Daughtery,
Berna Faust, Paul Hinson,
Shawn Hill, Jimmie Hood, J.
Scott Terry, Tyler Bohannon,
Margaret Upshaw, and LynRae
Johnson.
.Breaking even on the week
at 5-5 were Troy Jobe, Burdette
Miller, Rulan McWaters, Jeremy
Brown, Douglas Filbert, Austin
Worley, and Larry Gibson.
Henry L. Swift, Joseph
McDonald, Jake McDonald,
Barbara Moravek, and Dawn
Young checked in at 4-6.
Filling out the field at 3-7
were Anthony Jobe and Walter
Starnes, while Becky Jones fin-
ished the week 2-8 and' Jarbela
Gillis finished 0-10.
Due to the early press dead-
line because of the ,upcoming
holiday, if your picks were
received in Monday's mail and
correctly postmarked it will be


graded and posted in the overall
contest.
The holiday will also make
some very interesting plans in
the overall competition as your
entries can be either mailed in or
better yet dropped inside the
office via the mail slot on the
front door, since the office will
be closed.
These entries will be col-
lected at 5 p.m. on Friday and
placed inside the contest box for
grading.
Speaking of the overall
competition for the Wings on
the Go prize there is a tie
between Mike Boddy and Gary
.Upshaw at 72.5 percentage
points.
Rounding out the top five
are Don Musgrave (70.8), Keith
Kirchharr (70), and Dewayne
Queen (69.2) to round out the
top five.
Good luck and Happy
Thanksgiving.


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 offi-
cial blank-no reproduction will " ?
be accepted.
3. In case of ties in the num-
L_,er of winners picked, ' .
the total score of the tiebreakert"
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 / ' --
following Wednesday issue of the Press (.
Gazette. - i
7. Entries must he in the Press Gazete '
office or postmarked not late than 5 p.m "
on Friday of the contest week.


OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM



FOR 2006


PRESS GAZETTE



FOOTBALL CONTEST





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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3


s^gcr KeE.L








Sports


Fish


Pace running back Airi Johnson battles for a tough gain in Friday's
win over Mosley Lynn Haven.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Continued FromPage One
the Dolphins.
With Mosley enjoying a
short lived 7-0 lead, Hawkins,
who finished the game with
four catches for 117 yards,
found himself on the end of a
62-yard laser from Munoz at
the 2:37 mark in the first quar-
ter that knotted the numbers at
7-7.
Then with 10:27 showing
before the half and the ball rest-
ing on the Dolphins 28, Munoz
found Hawkins running free for
the go ahead score at 14-7/
With the game quickly
turning sour for Mosley, Pace's
defense tightened the screws on
Mosley's ground game.
The turning point might


have occurred late in the second
when Mosley was facing a
fourth and inches from their 26.
With momentum clearly in
favor of Pace, Mosley elected
to go for the first down.
Pace's defense buckled up
and stopped the Dolphins cold
for no gain.
Five plays later Eric
Martinez, who converted on all
four points after, drilled home a
23-yard field goal to send Pace
to the locker room with a 17-7
cushion.
"That was a huge momen-
tum swing for us," said
Lindsey. "That was a real turn-
ing point in the game.
In the third,, Pace staked
their claim to the game by driv-


ing to pay dirt in nine plays
covering 62 yards.
From the Dolphin 1, Tre
Daniels put the icing on the
cake with 6:02 left.
Leading 24-7, Pace tender-
ized the Dolphins defense for
yet another score early in the
fourth.
The seven play drive culmi-
nated with senior Dew
Cumberland slashing in from
seven yards out.
Munoz was seven-of-10 for
167 yards via the airways,
while Airi Johnson led the Pace
ground game with 55 yards on
just nine carries.
Cumberland chipped in
with 46, while Daniels added
50 and Munoz 10 as the Patriots


rolled up 198 yards on the
ground.
Pace lost two fumbles, one
in the first and one in the fourth
near the goal line, but no dam-
age was done.
Doug Taylor recovered a
Dolphin loose ball in the fourth
at the Pace 41.
Late in the contest, Mosley
was flagged four times for
unsportsmanlike conduct.
Tyler Brusson, a sopho-
more, had a key third down
catch covering nine yards that
kept Pace's offense on the field
and led to a score.
Story written by
Ken Barnes. Reach him at
sports@srpressgazette.com


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Milton quarterback Jeremy Tolbert was busy most of Friday night trying to avoid the Tallahassee Lincoln
pass rush.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Panthers
Continued From Page One
punt. The Trojans chose to go
for the 2-point conversion, but
failed, lighting the scoreboard
6-0.
Milton retaliated with their
own score in 8 plays and 4 pass
completions by quarterback
Jeremy Tolbert. Anthony Loomis
scored on a 34 yard pass play
and with a point after deemed
good, Milton took the lead for
only what ended as the first of
only two times. The scoreboard
showed Milton on top by 1 with
a score of 7 - 6.
Not to be outdone, Paul took
the ensuing Panther kickoff and
ran it back for a 98-yard touch-
down. The point after was
deemed fair and, with 3:03 left in
the first quarter, the Trojans took
the lead again by a score of 13 -
7.
Milton failed to carry the
ball into the end zone, but settled
for a field goal. The score stood
13-10 in favor of the visiting
Trojans.
Milton's defense was on fire,
but unfortunately, so was
Tallahassee's. Both squads came
into the game as prepared as they


could be. The hard fought game
was eventually going to leave
one team with a finished season.
Milton wasn't going to let that
happen.
The Panther defense took to
the field again, with every inten-
tion of stopping any Trojan
drive. Though the Panthers were
successful at doing that, but
Lincoln's offense moved the ball
close enough to kick a fair field
goal and upped the margin to 16-
10.
With 10:17 left in the second
quarter, Milton received the.
Trojan kickoff, but failed to get
past the .strong Tallahassee
defense. The Panthers failed to
score on the drive and kicked the
ball back to the Trojans. While
Tallahassee failed to convert,
Milton failed as well on their
offensive series and both teams
went to the locker rooms with
the Trojans leading.
What was said in the locker
room is a secret to me, however
both teams came back onto the
field different from when they
left. The Trojans had the task of
kicking off to the Panthers this
half and the Panthers capital-


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ized on the chance. In 7 plays,
Milton scored and led the game
by a score of 17 - 16.
Milton would extend their
lead to 24-16, as they would start
the fourth quarter , ith "Keenan
Tillman found by Tolbert for an
11-yard strike.
The Panthers had one glim- .
mer of hope that could have
turned the game around when
on a second-and-eight, thqe
Panthers intercepted a McGee
pass, and advance the ball further
down the field as Lincoln was
penalized for a late hit.
The biggest play of the game
came when the Trojans took the
ball in from the 2-yard line for'
the touchdown, and elected to go
for the two point conversion to t
tie the score at 24 - 24.
Lincoln regained possession;
of the football, but appeared to be
going the wrong way for what:
would eventually be a winning,
drive.
With Lincoln facing third"
and long B.J. Daniels found'
Da'Shawn Barnes for a critical,
first down.
Milton's defense held them
to a 34-yard field goal from"
Warner with 90 second remain-'
ing,
But any hopes of a Milton:
comeback were dashed when the,
Trojans got their second pick of
the game off Tolbert with 43 sec-:
onds remaining.
Head Coach Mike-
McMillion stated that his team"
had worked hard in the game.,
"I'm proud of their effort," he,
said. As the team gathered
together for the last time,,.
McMillion told his team, "The"
second half we fought like true
warriors. I feel bad for the seniors,:
who won't be with us next year.",
With that being said, the coach'
asked the seniors to stand as the
underclassmen gave them a roar-,
ing round of applause for their;
efforts well spent. McMillion:
stated to his entire team, " Evene
though this season ends for all4
of us tonight, we can say we fin-�
ished with class. We poured our,
heart and souls into it, so keep,
your heads up. We knew it would;
be a fight from the start." After a4
short prayer on the field, the,
Panthers left the field for thec
locker room for some private,
words with their coaches. �
Tallahassee Lincoln will hosts
Pace on Friday at 6 p.m. locale
time to see who will win thee
Region I title. Last year Pace,
eliminated Lincoln 14-0 in the
second round of the Class 4A�,
playoffs.


mmn


mmmmmi


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, November 22, 2006


Pane 4-D







Sports


FISH BUSTERS
BULLETIN _ -


Fisheries Biologists
For the past year, I have referred to myself and other.
'fisheries biologists' in this column. It has come to my
attention that many readers don't understand the role of a
state fisheries biologist. So my goal this month is to rec-
tify that.
"Fisheries" is a term that refers to both the fish (either a
species group or geographic area) and the people that use
them, and "biologists" are scientists who study living
things. So "fisheries biologists" are professionals who
are trained to know about how fishes' bodies work, fish
populations, habitats, anglers and others who use the
state's waters.
It takes a special person with a wide variety of talents
to be a truly successful fisheries biologist with an agency
such as the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC). A case in point is Phil Chapman.
He is a consummate fisheries biologist who, after 36
years of service to Florida's angling community, retired
on Oct. 31 - an unfortunate Halloween 'trick' for those
of us in freshwater fisheries management.
But all Floridians can relish the 'treats' his commitment
has generated. As a career fisheries biologist, Chapman's
professionalism resulted in his being recognized in 2003
with the Louise Ireland Humphrey Award - the highest
recognition given by the FWC to, its employees.
Chapman began his career in 1970 as an assistant
regional fisheries biologist in Lakeland. In 1971, he,
coordinated evaluation of Florida's largest pollution-
caused fish kill. His assessment of the destruction of 70
miles of the Peace River led to the nation's first success-
ful prosecution of its kind, with fines totaling $900,000.
Chapman became a regional biologist in 1973 and led
studies to pioneer techniques for artificially culturing and
rearing striped bass, sunshine bass and snook. His work
on snook filled in informational gaps in their life history
that provided valuable groundwork for spawning and
rearing techniques.
Another of Chapman's significant contributions came
from his investigation into biological impacts of bass
tournaments. Though Chapman found that tournaments
do not significantly impact the fishery as a whole, tourna-
ments did impact trophy bass fisheries. The finding led
to statewide harvest regulations to protect this hallmark
resource.
In 1982, Chapman was instrumental in the state's

I nil!

6,000-acre phosphate mine. This
nationally recognized fishery provides
high quality recreational opportunities to
thousands of anglers annually.
Chapman's research into restrictive har-
vest regulations and support for family
fishing produced a unique approach to
fisheries management at Tenoroc.
Nearly a quarter-century later, that
approach continues to be highly success-
ful in sustaining and promoting this
quality fishery.
Beginning in 1989, Phil took over the Aquatic Education
Project and supervised the Joe Budd Aquatic Education
Center in Midway, the Boca Raton Aquatic Program and
the statewide Fisheries Outreach Program. Phil is widely
known for his efforts to inform the public about resource
issues, and for leadership in promoting catch-and-release
fishing.
Subsequently, Phil became involved in the Special
Projects Section and was instrumental in creation of numer-
ous publications and posters and developed the most wide-
ly used archive of freshwater fishing photographs in the
division. His shots have graced several covers of the
Florida Freshwater Fishing Regulations Summary and been
prominent in the Education Series that included magazines
about Florida bass, striped bass and catch-and-release.
Publications such as the Florida Bass brochure and poster,
catch-and-release commandments and quarterly editing of
the Web-based Florida fishing sites and forecasts, and
annual top-10 lists for bass, bream, crappie, catfish and
striper fishing destinations all resulted from his skill and
commitment.
During his career, Chapman received numerous awards for
his work in conservation including: Water Conservationist of
the Year (1985) from the Florida Wildlife Federation, the
Daiwa Youth Conservation Award, the Conservation Award
from the Coastal Conservation Association, and. the Warm
Water Management Award from the National Federation of
Fly Fishers. Moreover, he is the only member of the
Florida Outdoor Writers Association to make a clean sweep
of their major awards pertaining to conservation, lifetime
achievement and service to media members.
Chapman's expertise as a fisheries biologist, fly fisher-
man, part-time fishing guide, writer, photographer and edi-
tor as well as his interpersonal skills have consistently led
to superlative outcomes that reflect great credit on both him
and our organization.
At his recent retirement party, another group came for-'
ward to recognize these accomplishments. Capt. Pat Kelly,
executive director of the Florida Guides Association (FGA)
presented him with the first FGA Conservationist of the
Year Award - an award that henceforward will be known
as the Phil Chapman Conservationist of the Year Award. It
was a fitting tribute to a world-class example of what being
a fisheries biologist is all about.
See MyFWC.com/fishing/updates for more Fish Buster
columns.


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FWC officer to be honored


for protecting wild turkeys


Press Gazette Staff Report
Catching unscrupulous
hunters who illegally take
turkeys has won Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) Officer
Gregory "Todd" Hoyle the
National Wild Turkey
Federation "Officer of The
Year" honors for the Sunshine
State.
Hoyle began his career with
FWC in 1998 and initially was
assigned to Highlands County
before transferring to Columbia
County. During his six years in
Highlands County, Hoyle rou-
tinely worked turkey hunting.
The county is well-known for
having some of the best turkey
hunting - eastern and Osceola
- in the state.
"It didn't take Hoyle long
to gain a reputation with,
hunters, landowners and' co-
workers as an excellent officer
with a passion for apprehending
those who violated laws pro-
tecting wild turkey," said Capt.
Roy Brown, area supervisor.
"He also showed a sincere
desire to interact within his
community, challenging them
to be good stewards of the
resource."
Along with the county's
reputation for excellent turkey
populations come landowner
complaints of unscrupulous
hunters trespassing on their
lands. Such was the case one
March morning before the
opening of spring gobbler sea-
son when a rancher called to
say he heard a shot on his prop-


erty. Once at the ranch, Hoyle
found two trespassers hiding
next to a fence.
"The men had killed a
turkey and were trying to sneak
out when I apprehended them,"
Hoyle said. "The men received
hefty fines."
In another case, Hoyle was
watching a flock of hen turkeys
feeding in an orange grove
when a truck approached. He
saw the- passenger get out of the
pickup with a gun and walk
toward the turkeys. The man
shot into the flock. Hoyle
charged the shooter with
numerous violations, including
taking a turkey out-of-season.
"These illegal practices tar-
nish the image of ethical
hunters and damages turkey
populations," Brown said.
"Officer Hoyle works hard at
apprehending violators but also
takes the time to educate them
about how their illegal activity
damages the sport.
"This is never more evident
than with illegal baiting prac-
tices," Hoyle said. "One illegal
hunter can wipe out an entire
flock using bait."
In 2004, Hoyle transferred
to Columbia County where
turkeys are abundant.
Unfortunately, there were a few
unethical hunters there as well.
Hoyle set out to find violators
hunting in the Osceola National
Forest. By the close of season,
Hoyle cited seven violators for
illegal baiting and several mis-
cellaneous violatiofis relating to
illegal turkey hunting.


"Hoyle's reputation routine-
ly rewards him with tips of ille-
gal activity," Brown said. "This
was evident when he received a
call about two men at a house
cleaning a turkey (taken) out-of-
season. Officer Hoyle confront-
ed the two men and found them
in possession of two gobblers
taken earlier in the day and out-
of-season."
In addition to working in
the field, Hoyle also finds viola-
tors online. After discovering a
Web site where individuals
place pictures of their hunting
kills, he noticed one local man
posing with a gobbler. He
called the man to congratulate
him and learned the man was
unlicensed and had no turkey
permit. The man agreed to meet
him and was issued a citation
and warning for the violations.
"Hoyle routinely speaks at
schools, civic organizations and
hunter education classes and
numerous other groups," Brown
said. "He uses these opportuni-
ties to promote safe and ethical
hunting practices and encourage
hunters to respect the resource."
The officer was selected as
the FWC's North Central.
Region's "Officer of The Year"
in 2006. He earned a degree in
mechanical engineering from
Duke University before contin-
uing graduate work at the
University of Florida.
Hoyle now will compete for
national Officer of the Year hon-
ors in Nashville, Tenn., when
the National Wild Turkey
Federation meets in February.


Near record blue cat caught on Choctawhatchee


Press Gazette Staff Report
Ponce de Leon resident
Doyle Ammons has caught
plenty of fish over his 76 years.
None of his fish compare, how-
ever, to the near-record 63-
pound blue catfish he caught
Nov. 6 from the
Choctawhatchee River.


Ammons' fish was 48,inch-
es long and would have almost
certainly been certified as the
new Florida record, except for
one thing - he caught his fish
on a bush hook, sometimes
called a "limb line." It is legal
to fish with bush hooks or trot-
lines but fish caught by such


methods are not eligible for
certification as new records.
Only record freshwater fish
caught by conventional hook-
and-line.or rod-and-reel can be
accepted.
His fish weighed 1.5
pounds more than the recog-
nized state record blue cat.


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-D


i-2��


I OffITIR








Sports


Page 6-D


Hoops
Continued From Page One
"As a team we still have a
lot of work to do."
During the Classic, Short
was without the services of five,
who saw their football season,
come to an end the night before
defeating Pace.
"We have a couple of foot-
ball players who will be helping
us with some and will see some
major playing time, but they
have to get their basketball
legs," said Short, whose team
started the season on Tuesday
with a game against
Washington.
"This tournament was to
give those who might not see a
lot of playing time during the
season some experience before
we jump into the fire."
Pace will start their season
on Tuesday against Pensacola
Catholic.
On Thursday Pace held off
a pesky bunch of Dolphins 59-
46.
The Patriots trailed 5-7
before scoring the next nine
points to take a 14-7 lead,
which they extended to 32-14 at
halftime.
Pace came out after half-
time to make it 50-28, before
Gulf Breeze made a run late.
In the fourth quarter the
'Dolphins managed to outscore
Pace 18-7.
"When you are close to the
margin and you don't hit your
free throws and shots that is a
major problem," said Sessions
'after the Milton game. "But I
feel that we were very good in a
lot of -other areas in both
games."
Cassell led Pace with 19 in
the win over Gulf Breeze, while
Wright added 13.
For Milton Thursday they
had little trouble defeating an
outmatched Jaguar team from
Central 65-33.
The Panthers jumped out to
a 23-5 lead in the first quarter
and would see that lead grow to
45-14 by halftime.
"We know where we are
right now," said Short. "And
there is a lot of room for


Milton's Adam Allen blocks the shot of Pace's Ryan Hanks during the
third quarter of Saturday's Santa Rosa Tip-Off Classic held at Milton
High School.


P
improvement.
Mitchell led Milton with 25
points against the Jaguars,
while Allen added 20, which
included a game opening dunk.
Keith Germann led Central


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
with 16 points points in the
loss.
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.comrn


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We are forgetting the kids


By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Sorry if I seem to be a little
confused, but I think something is
being forgotten of late in athletics
and that is the young athlete.
Several instances have led
me to believe and feel this way.
Instance number one is the
debate adult fans have been hav-
ing in the print media over how
rude the opposing school acts at
its annual rivalry.
Then there is the firing of a
basketball coach right at the start
of the season and how color has
yet again become an issue as the
war of words continue to fan the
flames.
And finally how a paid pro-
fessional can act unprofessional
and think they are hurting a coach
when the only person or persons
paying the price are the young
athletes.
Now I want to thank my
Florida family for introducing me
to the Milton and Pace rivalry.
Before I even moved to my
new home here, I visited for a
weekend and was taken to my
first Milton and Pace football
game.
Yes it was very interesting
because it was as intense as any
high school football game I had.
ever been to.
And in my opinion it wasn't a
place for the faint of heart.
Now we can roll the clocks
forward five years and we have
adults arguing about kids being
kids at a football game.
Students cursed at these fans
and other kids responded to the
event.
We are talking about words
being yelled and followed by
insults and thrown objects.
But this is a far cry from what
happened when a call went out
that stuff was being thrown at the
Mosley cheerleaders during the
Mosley and Pace football game
Friday.
I am worried more about
Friday, than kids doing what you
might have dones as a kid your-
self.
The losers in all of this are the
young men who gave it their all


,- Locker
on the football field in this rivalry.
And speaking of papers, I
enjoy the Woodham soap opera
that would rival some of the best
you can find on ABC until Dec. 1.
I was at the game between
Woodham and Milton where
Titans coach Benny Washington
was ejected.
And for my trouble at that
game took a basketball upside the
head thanks to one of the Titans
playing for Coach Washington
after he was called for an inten-
tional foul.
Now Coach Washington was
given two technicals for what the
FHSAA referred to as racial slurs
against an official and later a 12-
week suspension was handed
down by the state following the
officials report.
Coach Washington has stated
he only said the officials were
"lynching his kids" and in his
opinion preferred the mostly
white Milton squad.
I don't understand something
as simple as his explanation tak-
ing so dam long that night.
I heard part of the yelling, but
I must admit I couldn't catch it all.
Now it is Washington yelling
that he.is a victim of politics.
The coach, who according to
my sources underwent a hearing
by the state educational system to
pull his teaching certificate, has
been a lightening rod for contro-
versy that included a supposed
bomb in his mailbox.
I admire those who enter the
coaching profession and want to
work with the young people, but
if there is one argument I have
with Washington's dismissal is


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, November 22, 2006


I r


the timing.
Should he have been fired, I
don't know.
But it should have occurred at
the start of the school year or after
he was handed down a 12-wedk
suspension by the state for his
actions at the district semi-finals.
The losers once again are the
players.
Now I will rewind the tape to
Saturday night at Milton High
School.
In the first half I watched an
official leer at players he called a
foul against and a coach who
questioned some of those calls.
That is part of coaching,
working to get the edge for.your
guys and team.
Forty seconds into the second
half I saw Pace Coach Jitn
Sessions walking toward his
bench with his back to the floor.'
This same official who was
leering in the first half was wallk-
ing across the floor and called'a
technical foul on Coach Sessions.
As the game went along the
same official tqld a fellow official
who was now dressed in street
clothes I teed him up and it only
took 40 seconds into the second
half.
I am not saying a coach
might not deserve a technical for
vehemently arguing his point of
view.
A former coach of mine
would sometimes even take 'a
technical or unsportsmanlike con-
duct foul to motivate us as play-
ers.
Officials are paid profession-
als, but this career endeavor is
now getting above reproach.
Today fines are issued if
coach criticizes an official or eject
a fan who gives them to mudh
static..
A coach's career hangs in the
balance of a game and how a sea-
son is effected, but I don't see
officials getting fired or dismissed
for making a bad call.
All they get is a talk or worse
yet, nothing at all..
Who loses again in this
world, you guessed it strike three
on the kids.
Kind of makes you wonder
doesn't it?


elau

Affm








Wednesday, Nouvembera L,


Sports


Royals cage Jags down the



stretch in Tip-Off Classic

M Rivalry night leaves Jags

coach with questions about

this season and leadership


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'By BILL GAMBLING
PG Sports Editor
Jay had some of their ques-
tions before the start of the sea-
son answered, while Central
left the Santa Rosa Tip-Off
Classic with more questions
than answers.
The Royals defeated
Central 47-33 in the second
game of what was touted as
."Rivalry Night."
What was a tied ballgame at
halftime (22-22) turned into a
.runaway late in the fourth quar-
ter.
Jay who endured a run
before halftime wasn't going to
,let that happen in the fourth
.quarter as they outscored the
:Jags 17-5.
The biggest part of that run
.was an 11-0 period during the
final three minutes of the game.
"Our defense made a real
good adjustment," said Royals
head coach Lance Youngblood.
"I was very please to see us
,play team defense.
"And a lot of that credit has
Sto go to Coach Jacob Jordan
,.who has convinced us that
,,defense has to be the most
important thing."
Jay's defensive effort had a
telling impact on the scorebook
.as they Royals held Central's
leader Keith Germann to just
six points and just one basket in
.the fourth quarter.
Troy Dawson led Central
.with 10 points, eight of which
-came in .the first half, while
Logan Campbell was next with
'nine.
Despite their scoring
efforts, Campbell and Dawson
..were limited to just two point
,the entire second half.
"I thought we would have.
"played harder than we did
tonight," said a disappointed
'Central head coach , Tony
rMcDonald. "We played like we
-,weren't even interested in-being
here.
"There was no leadership
out there at all tonight."
The Royals had a balanced
*scoring attach with three play-
.ers in double figures led by
,,Greg Nelson's 13.
Devin Castleberry was next
.with' 12, while Nathan Kemp
added 11, which included three
.'3-pointers.
: I am very pleased with our
,efforts in the two games," said
t'Youngblood. "And to me this
.-'beats the heck out of practic-
*ing."
Against Navarre the Royals
were handed a 62-49 defeat, but
. Youngblood saw many posi-
tives out of the game which the
Raiders took control of in the
. first half.


''Navarre was a great test
for us," said Youngblood. "It
showed us where we were at
and what areas we need to work
on.
"That is a big thing for us at
this point as we prepare for the
season."
The Raiders took a 15-9
lead after the first quarter over
the Royals and extended it to
29-17 by the intermission.
Nelson led Jay on the night '.
with 19 and Robert Brabbam
who added 11.
For Central they had anoth- P
er tough opening start with a
65-33 loss to tournament host
Milton.
In the loss Germann led the
Jags with 16 points.
After both games
McDonald. was very disap-
pointed.
"There is not a good part to.
either game," said McDonald
following the loss to Jay. "We
are supposed to be better than -
this.
"If we don't play any better
than this it will be a long, long
season for the Jags."
Story written by
Bill Gamblin. Reach him
at sports@srpressgazette.com
Jay guard Brandt Hendricks
positions himself to take a
charge late in the game Saturday
against the Central Jaguars as
Logan Campbell attempts to . :
drive the lane. Campbell picked
up his second foul for the charge
and was held scoreless in the ' .'
second half as was Troy Dawson, . -
who led the Jgauars with 10 "' , '
.points in the 47,33 loss.
Central's Keith Germann was
limited to six points.
Press Gazette photo
by Bill Gamblin /

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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 7-D


l-J-----J-.. 1 .... ma )92







The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, November 22, 200K>


Npo1ts


-4
4


J4L


'.4


Continued From Page One
coaches.
"We just kept working hard
as a team to get better."
If there has been one sur-
prise of the entire season has
been the play of Munoz.
"Aaron has done a tremen-
dous job of stepping in and
deserves a lot of praise," said
Lindsey. "He has done a good
job with the offense and manag-
ing the game."
With a date against the win-
ner of the Nease (Ponte Vedra
Beach) and Seabreeze (Daytona
Beach) hanging in the balance
managing the offense could be
very important this Friday.
"We cannot be one dimen-
sional against Lincoln," said


Lindsey. "We have to play well
in the passing and running
game."
Mix into the preparation a
Thanksgiving holiday and it
should be very interesting as
Pace is planning a Thursday
afternoon practice followed by
an early Friday departure to
make the trip for a 6:30 p.m.
(local time) kic]c off.
Two of Lincoln's three loss-
es have come at the hands of
Pensacola High (34-7) and
Tallahassee Godby (31-8).
Between the challenging
schedules both teams have
faced the only common' oppo-
nent in Northwest Florida hap-
pens to be the Dolphins of
Mosley, which Lincoln shut out


28-0 to claim their sixth con-
secutive district title.
Lincoln is looking to make
their first trip to the state semi-
finals for the first time since
they lost to eventual 4A State
Champion Palm Bay back in
2002.
Pace is in pretty good shape
health wise when you look at
the fact they are 14 games into
the season counting the presea-
son kickoff and 'the shootout
just over three weeks ago.
"I think we are in pretty
good shape for this point of the
season," said Lindsey.
"Everybody has played a lot of
football this season with only
one week off."
sports @ srpressgazette.com


All eyes will be looking to the
capitol city on Friday as the
Patriots will travel to Cox
Stadium to face Tallahassee
Lincoln to decide who will be
-the Region 1 footabll champion
in Class 4A. Last year when
these two teams met in the play-
offs the Patriots won 14-0.
Tickets will be on sale until noon
today at the Pace High School,
Athletic Office for Friday's
game.
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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


W3 Lincoln (27-24)


W1 Milton (7-3).
W1 Milton (10-3)
R2 Crest\ie%\ 17-31)

W3 Lincoln (5-3)
W3 Lincoln (33-0)
R4 Wo'lfson 13-)j


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


R1 Pace (31-7)


W4 First Coast (9-1)


R3 Mosley (6-3) I


1R3 Mosley (17-14)


W5 Nease (10-0)


R6 Belle\ie\ (b6-4)


W5 Nease (49-13)


W5 Nease (49-20)


W7 Merritt Island (4-6)
W7 Merritt Island (35-14)
R8 Tarpon Springs (5-51

W6 Eastside (9-1)
W6 Eastside (18-15)


R5 Columbia (8-2)


R7 Seabreeze (28-6)


W8 Central (Brooksville) (8-2)


IR7 Seabreeze 121-20)


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
Thursday, Nov. 23, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 23, 2006 Thursday, Nov. 23, 2006- Thursday, Nov. 23, 2006
- 6:20 AM Sun rise 6:21 AM Sun rise 6:20 AM Sun rise 12:33 AM 2.14 Feet
. -_ " T- 9:06 AM Moon rise 9:08 AM Moon rise 7:52 AM -0.23 Feet 6:21 AM Sun rise
12:00 PM -0.56 Feet 10:43 AM -0.47 Feet 9:06 AM Moon rise 9:07 AM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set 4:49 PM Sun set 4:48 PM Sun set 12:30 PM -0.56 Feet
7:01 PM Moon set 7:03 PM Moon set 7:01 PM Moon set 4:48 PM Sun set
11:45 PM 1.81 Feet 9:00 PM 1.87 Feet 7:01 PM Moon set


Friday, November 24, 2006
12:29 AM 2.18 Feet
6:21 AM Sun rise
9:59 AM Moon rise
12:59 PM -0.65 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
8:05 PM Moon set
Saturday, Nov. 25, 2006
1:19 AM 2.16 Feet
6:22 AM Sun rise
10:46 AM Moon rise
1:45 PM -0.67 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
9:11 PM Moon set
Sunday, November 26, 2006
2:07 AM 2.05 Feet
6:23 AM Sun rise
11:26 AM Moon rise
2:20 PM -0.58 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
10:18 PM Moon set


Friday, November 24, 2006
6:22 AM Sun rise
10:00 AM Moon rise
11:42 AM -0.54 Feet
4:49 PM Sun set
8:06 PM Moon set
Saturday, Nov. 25, 2006
12:35 AM 1.80 Feet
6:23 AM Sun rise
10:47 AM Moon rise
12:28 PM -0.56 Feet
4:48 PM Sun set
9:13 PM Moon set
Sunday, November 26, 2006
1:23 AM 1.70 Feet
6:24 AM Sun rise
11:27 AM Moon rise
1:03 PM -0.49 Feet
4:48 PM Sun set
10:19 PM Moon set


Friday, November 24, 2006
6:21 AM Sun rise
8:55 AM -0.23 Feet
9:59 AM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
8:05 PM Moon set
9:45 PM 1.87 Feet
Saturday, Nov. 25, 2006
6:22 AM Sun rise
9:49 AM -0.17 Feet
10:45 AM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
9:11 PM Moon set
10:32 PM 1.81 Feet
Sunday, November 26, 2006
6:22 AM Sun rise
10:33 AM -0.04 Feet
11:26 AM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
10:18 PM Moon set
11:18 PM 1.66 Feet


Friday, November 24, 2006
1:25 AM 2.18 Feet
6:22 AM Sun rise
10:00 AM Moon rise
1:29 PM -0.65 Feet
4:48 PM Sun set
8:05 PM Moon set
Saturday, Nov. 25, 2006
2:15 AM 2.16 Feet
6:23 AM Sun rise
10:47 AM Moon rise
2:15 PM -0.67 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
9:11 PM Moon set
Sunday, November 26, 2006
3:03 AM 2.05 Feet
6:24 AM Sun rise
11:27 AM Moon rise
2:50 PM -0.58 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
10:18 PM Moon set


Page 8-D


Pace


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 a


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qjou con pieCb up al Pa(es4 Q cut0e at the 6oe0owtig places.


Bass Quickbuiger
Texas RoadIhouse
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blhmpie's
County Marlt
The Other Place
Winm Dixie
CVS
Pic 'N Sav
Milton Bal1ely
Gioovin NoovAins
Shot Stop (Miuson)
Raee Way Stole
Food World
Naval Housins
Pie ss G ette Office
Tbm Thumb w Cloveir Lane
iTm Thumb W Willaid Noiii
Tom Thltilb ByPasrg
Tbm Thumb ,i Skline
Santa Fosna County Complex
HaitkeaS
Aee'g Ptatuant
Fanizly Dol0lar
Fie ds
Ei_ Lots
Preld Bn BaiBQE=


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grie s Bar-nQ0te
Local Yokel
Kiley's
Shell Food Stole
Tbm Thumb Wb Weld Basin
Tbm Thummb o Highway 875


lk1's Food Manlt
Tom Thumb r Highway 871N
Up The Cieek Stoie


Faiinef Count y Maiet
C ver' , Olcely Stole
Jay Hospital
PACE
Wha tabuezr
WalaMait
J&J Food Stole
Happy Sta e
Kionr K'Mk
Pchle- - vSa i
OCovin ltoov'ins


Oiiovin IAvoovimg (Woodb n)
Pame Mini M il
Penny Pantyiv
Penmy Pantly (Woodblei)
Tbm Thumb '0 -ell Laie
ibm Thumb ' Woodbir
'bm Thnumb Highway 90
Tim Thtumb 'wb Ctiol Ade
Tbm Thtumb Ce Chituntind
Villae Inn
OopN Alley
Pace Clhamber of Con-mmure
CiCi's Pizza
Plea Maiikt
Office Depot
AVALJlI
'bm Tthumb Avilon ld.
Tbnm Thumb Multdt Road
Avalon Expile
SAE-AD
B&S Food Sltei
bm Thniib
Loal YolTl


* Lifestyles * Obituaries * Sports * Business Reviews
* Konierstone * Education * Classifieds * Business & Service Directory
* Church * Community * Military * Editorial ...plus more
1 Year in Comiunty = $28.00,
1 Year Out of County = $40.00,
Senior in County = $22.00


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qb-- - --------------


Wednesday November 22, 2006


Pana 1 0-D


Thp Santa Rnsa Press Gazette










aa 08 Press

Gazettte


PAGE 1-E


____~iME -------I


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
92 AUCTIONS
94 MEETINGS
96 PERSONALS
98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
108 HOTEL MOTELS/
RESTAURANTS
110 LABOR
112 MANAGEMENT
114 MEDICAL
116 OFFICE WORK
118 PART TIME
120 PROFESSIONAL
122 RETAIL
124 SALES.
TELEMARKETING
126 SKILLSTRADE
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
5C6 HOMES
508 INVESTMENTS
510 LAND
512 MOBILE HOMES
51-4 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 LAWl EQUIPMENT
820 LUMBER. HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
82-1 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
STEREO TV.VCRi
830 MISC.,SALE
832 MISC WANTED
83-4 LOST IMlERCHANDISE
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


Lassi


ie


"S


WEDNESDAY

NOVEMBER 22, 2006


H , . ..J ----. _ - -"- ....-- -.-... -



- HOT JOBS NOW!


JUMBO GREEN &
Boiled Peanuts.
Holland Farms
Call:675-6876
LOOK AND Feel
better with (Herbal-
ife) Nourifusion 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.
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.corn
NRLL East,
LLC:AB2509, Bule-
ziuk:AU3448, John-
ston:AU3449,
Mauck:AU3447.


LOCAL ACCOUNTING FIRM SEEKS
STAFF ACCOUNTANT BOOKKEEPER
WITH PUBLIC ACCOUNTING
EXPERIENCE. INCOME TAX
KNOWLEDGE A PLUS FULL-TIr.lE WITH
FLEXIBLE HOURS. PAY RATE OF $12-
i15 PER HOUR TO START WITH
BENEFITS AND ADVANCEM.1ENT
OPPORTUNITIES FAX RESUr.ME TO
995-88-49


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.


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 16. In Coop-
eration .with Lauro
Auctioneers Sale
subject to all terms.
ESTATE AUCTION-
November 3, 10am.
487+/- acres-divid-
ed. November 4,
lOam, brick home &
personal property.
Rowell Auctions,
Inc. (800)323-8388.
10% buyer's premi-
um. GAL AU-
C002594 www.row-
ellauctions.com.
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
m.


UTILITY JOB Train-
ing Certification
Training and Job
Placement Program
Train in as little as
10 days Jobs Availa-
ble NOW! Contact
UTA at (918)225-
0825 visit www.uta-
search.com.


,~re yo"~u *a C rlj A':r..,or k,rmaior-,.jn

lvcer nar .�t pr-r, : -.ur:t& .--. ,-r,,i~era,Ckir.,-�

r , I Itj .,r I-I, rit~ur l rarl.C
BAY BREEZE NURSING & RETIREMENT
CENTER
:3387'Gull Breeze PKA, :JrBr.,ez' FL


D:rug ir~c- %'.(riorICa:,ECDE r.1 F D


AIRLINES ARE
HIRING - Train for
high paying Aviation
Maintenance Ca-'
reer. FAA approved
program. Financial
aid if qualified - Job


placement assis-
tance. .CALL Avia-
tion Institute o
Maintenance
(888)349-5387.


CERTIFIED NURS-
ING Assistant Prep
Course
Are you a C.N.A. or
wanting to become
one? C.N.A.'s earn
up to $13.25 We
offer "test prep
course" to chal-
lenge the C.N.A.
exam. Start your
new career in
health care today.
Bridge Tolls Reim-
bursed, No 11.0 or
Hulburt Traffic.
Bay Breeze Nurs-
ing and Retire-
ment Center 3i?;
Gulf Breeze
PKWY., Gulf
Breeze, FL 32563
Phone 850-932-
9257 www. delta-
healthgroup.com
Drug free work-
place EOE/M/F/D/V
HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT:
Bulldozers, Back-
hoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks, Grad-
ers, Scrapers, Exca-
vators; National Cer-
tification, Job Place-
ment Assistance;
Associated Training
Services (800)251-
3274 www.equi-
pmentoperator.com


102
Drivers
ASAP + Early
Christmas Bonus
$1000+Wkly 36-
43cpm/$1.20pm. $0
Lease NEW Trucks
CDL-A + 3 mos
QTR (800)635-8669.
CLASS-A CDL
DRIVERS- Now Hir-
ing OTR & Local
Drivers- New Equip-
ment; Great Bene-
fits; Premium Pay
Package. Call Oak-
ley Transport,
(877)882-6537.
DRIVER
DEDICATED RE-
GIONAL Guaran-
teed Home EVERY
Wkend! Avg. $725 -
$1025/wk 65% pre-
loaded/pretarped
Mobile, AL Terminal
CDL-A required
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com
DRIVER-HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIV-
ERS for Central
Florida Local & Na-
tional OTR posi-
tions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great
benefits, competitive
pay & new equip-
ment. Need 2 years
experience. Call By-
num Transport for
your, opportunity to-
day. (800)741-7950
DRIVERS -CAR
hauling career.
GREAT HOME
TIME! Exceptional
Pay & Benefits! Paid
Training! Min. 1 yr.
Class-A CDL exp.
req. THE WAGG-
ONERS TRUCKING
(912)571-9668 OR
(866)413-3074.
WE'RE RAISING
pay for Florida re-
gional drivers! Home
every . weekend!
Home during the
week! Solid weekly
miles! 95% no
touch! Preplanned
freight! $.43 per
mile, hometime,
money & more!
Heartland Express
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandex-
press.com.


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


102
Drivers
DRIVERS-FLATBED
GOT
FREIGHT?
WE DO!
HOME WEEKENDS
GUARANTEED
AL, GA & FL Dis-
patch ,
$1700 Sign on Bonus
Earn Up to 390/mi,
BCBS Ins, 50% Pre-
loaded & Tarped
Loads
- Must be at least 23
yrs old & 1 yr OTR
Flatbed Exp
SUNBELT TRANSPORT
Call Herb:
1-800-494-8471
www.PatriotTrans.com
EVERGREEN
TRANSPORTA-
TION needs SE
with both weekly
and weekend home
time. We offer good
pay and benefits.
$1000. sign-on bo-
nus, If you are at
least 23 and have a
good driving record
w/ HAZMAT en-
dorsement, please
come by our termi-
nal located at: 300
Hwy. 95A, Canto-
ment, FL call 968-
1702. EOE.
www.evergreen-
trans.com
GULF COAST
REGIONAL
TRACTOR TRAILER
DRIVER
*CDL
*Clean MVR
*Fork Lift experience
*40 cents per mile
plus drop off
*Home at night

Call: 850-626-8578
HELP WANTED 1
yr. experience work-
ing with individuals
with disabilities. HS
diploma, college
preferred. FDLE
background and
drug screen re-
quired. Dependable
transportation. Ben-
efits. Apply at The
Arc Santa Rosa,
6625 Dixie Road,
Milton FL. 850-623-
9320. �


102
Drivers
OTR DRIVERS de-'
serve more pay and
more hometime!
$.48/mi. - 1 year ex-
perience. More ex-
perience makes
more! Home week-
ends! Run our Flori-
da Region! Heart-
land Express
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandex-
press.com.

104
General Help
AMERICA'S DRIV-
ING ACADEMY
Start your driving ca-
reer today! Offering
courses in CDL A.
low Tuition fee!
Many payment op-
tions! NO Registra-
tion Fee! (866)889-
0210 info@ameri-
casdrivingacademy.
com.
AWESOME FIRST
JOB!! Kay's Natu-
rals, 12 new hires,
Over 18, Travel
USA! $500 sign-on!
Cash Daily! No Ex-
per eri:ne rli';c.ise rv
Call Kay, today.
(800)988-0650,
(877)KAYCREW,
(602)421-3015,
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!!!
Werner needs entry-
level semi drivers.
No exp. required.
Avg. $36k+ 1st yr!
60% home
nightly/weekly. CDL
training in your area.
1-866-280-5309
EARN UP to $550
WEEKLY Working
through the govern-
ment PT No Experi-
ence. Call Today!!
(800)488-2921 Ask
for Department
W21.
HANDYMAN
WANTED No expe-
rience necessary.
626-8973
HELP WANTED,
carpenters helpers
wanted 1-2 years of
experience, must
have transportation.
Call 626-2998.
HENRY 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.


WA ATO PLAC AN A


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS

*4.00/WK

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


GARAGE


SALE ADS


15.00

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


COMMERCIAL

ADS

$11 .00/1 st week

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


Church's Chicken
***Now Hiring***
In Southeast Alabama
&
Northwest Florida

**Assistant Managers
**Team Leaders

Restaurant Candidates should:
Have Restaurant experience
Have satisfactory references
Have good communication skills.

WE OFFER:
* Competitive starting salary
* Bonus opportunities
* Rapid advancement
* Career development
* Paid Vacation ,
* Blue Cross/Blue Shield Insurance

Send resumes to:
Harden Enterprises, Inc
1201 East Three Notch St
Andalusia, Alabama 36420
Or call:
334-222-2021 or 427-1434 fax �
0


CITY OF MILTON
FT position Sanitation Dept.,
Mun. Serv. Worker I.
Requirements: Sufficient
ability to read and write;
no experience req. State of
FL driver license: Salary
$15,995.00 annually. Apply
with AccuStaff, 5710 North
Davis Hwy., Pens., or call
(850) 477-9915. Applications
will be accepted through
November 28, 2006.


SANTA ROSA COUNTY
GOVERNMENT
Accepting applications for the following:
- Transportation Planner II
* Additional employment opportunities online
Apply online at www.santarosa.fl.gov,
or visit Santa Rosa County Human Resources,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite H, Milton, FL,
Veteran's Preference will be given in
accordance with FL Statutes.
Drug Free Workplace/
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


104
General Help
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
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
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.'
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.


C MANTROKKEEPE T.


f







I PAGE 2 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 22, 2006


110
Labor
SOD LAYING $35
per pallet, haul off
unwated items,
clean yards, etc.
Call 748-4718,
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.
S 124
Sales &
. Telemarketing
EXCEPTING RE-
SUMES for sales
-position. Fax re-
.ume to: Bill Salter
advertising g 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
ODC0539B

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
SEEKING live-in or
live -out position tak-
ing care of elderly
please call Ann 221-
9582



305
Auto
1992 PONTIAC LE-
MANS $1000 080
MELANIE 623-9040
310
Business
Opportunities
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
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.1 step-
maximizer.com/1814
0


BAPTIST
Jay Hospitaf

Physical Therapist
Part time. .Physical Therapy FL
licensed to work in acute care setting
and outpatient clinic. Requires a
minimum of 1 year experience.
Small area Hospital with great com-
munity atmosphere. Excellent bene-
fit package. Please send resume or
apply in person a 14114 Alabama
Street, Jay, FL 32565 or contact
Wendy Covert in Human Resources
Dept. @ 850-675-8173 or by email
wendy.covert@bhcpns.org


310
Business
Opportunities
VENDING ROUTE:
Snacks & Drinks.
Energy & Healthy'
Snacks, Too. All
Sizes. All Brands.
Great Equipment,
Great Locafionsl Fi-
nancing Available w/
$7,500 Down.
(877)843-8726, Lo-
cal. BO#2002-037.

315
Business Services
ALL ABOUT you
salon and day spa,
full day salon open
Mon. - Sat. walk-ins
welcome. 6341 Hwy
90 or call 983-1500
allaboutyou@mchsi.
corn
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
smalll'315
BORDER TO Bor-
der Fence and Deck
Company. All types
of fencing installed
and repaired. Spe-
cializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Es-
timates. 485-2532.
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
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
HANDY HANDS
ON CALL
Home Improvement
Specialists
850-525-0736
Emergency Repair
Service Available
www.alpha-atherton.com
*Licensed & Insured
*Accept Credit
Cards
*Free Estimates
*Member BBB &
SRCC


315
Business Services
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.
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, Fl
*Watches *Chains
(thin & heavy)
*Earrings *Candles
*Clocks *Angels
Christmas is right
around the corner.
Come in a check out
our prices.


315
Business Services
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


Divorce '108, Adoption '80
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850N."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
SMALLII
You may find
cheaper but you
won't find better.
Call Billy Rogers:
850-957-4952 or
cell: 850-261-8407
SNH ENTERPRISES
Home Improve-
ments, Tractor
Work. Specializing
in vinyl siding, re-
modeling, barns,
porches, fences,
decks. 25+ yrs
experience.
Licensed /Insured.
Jeff Hill:
850-675-0422
Free estimates.
Attention Hunters:
Prefab/assembled
shooting houses.
Model located at
west end of
Berryhill Rd.
Tractor work - food
plots, bush hogging,
light dirt work.
www.strenothnhonor.com.
STUMP-EASE
STUMP GRINDING
Most removals $35
^Discount for multiple
removals & Back-
yard accessible.
Local Contractor
Retired USN
Licensed & Insured
"'-`232-8746
SUMMIT TRAILERS
Aluminum Fabrica-
tion and Repairs
We service all
brands of horse trail-
ers. Shearing, bend-
ing, welding.
5510 Industrial Blvd.
Santa Rosa Industri-
al Park
850-626-8500
THE GAME Shop-
5207 Dogwood-
Holmes Plaza Call
981-3942 X-box,
PS2, X-box 360
games, also buy vid-
eo games and
DVD's. Hours Mon-
day- Friday 11 a.m.-
7 p.m. Saturday 10
a.m.- 6 p.m.
THE SCREEN MAN
Window Screen on
Site. Repair or Re-
placement.
995-0719
Cell: 637-5611
Free Estimates


320
Child Care
REGISTERED
CHILD care home in
Milton has openings
for infants, toddlers
and preschoolers,
After school care al-
so available. Please
call Valerie:
983-8043
325
Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
Seeking additional
clients. Over 15
years of experience
References avail.
upon request.
Call: 994-6236
335
Financial, Services
CASH NOW FOR
FUTURE ' PAY-
MENTSI 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
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.

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/
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.


-

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 Carpetl
Water, SeWer,
Garbage Included.
$475./$450.
Triplex-Deerborn &
Peachtree.ln Milton
1 block off Stewart
Drive by, then leave
message. (also
available 1BR $425.)
Call: 712-7513

2/BR 2/BA Duplex
Milton High School-
area. Includes:
Stove, dishwasher,
microwave,
washer/dryer hook-.
ups. No pets, non-
smoking environ-
ment. $650/mth
$500/deposit.
418-2054 or
435-5099.
FOR RENT
1Br/1Ba milton du-
plex 1 block west of
court .house
$390/mo. 5189 San-
ta Rosa St.
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
404
.Commercial
FOR RENT
Commercial office
space. Recently re-
modeled 1650 sq.ft.
$1200/mth off of
HWY 90 in Pace.
723-0801
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
6585 LEE St. Milton
Brick Home 3/Br
1 1/2/Ba New carpet
and paint, central
heat and air, stove
and refrig., big yard
$650/mth $500/de-
posit $20/mth pet
fee. Call: 623-4811


406
Homes
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.
623-8415t
FOR RENT
3/BR 2/BA Holley By
Sea, Full recreation-
al benefits, hot tub.
Pets ok, non-smok-
ing environment.
$1300trent
$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
3BR/2BA 2000 sq.
feet home for rent
in pace area. Sit-
ting on four acres,
privacy setting, fruit
trees, gazebo,
whirlpool spa in
master bedroom,
recently remod-
eled, in . pace
school district 1350
mo./ 1000 deposit
4417 S. Spencer-
field Call 776-2583
FOR RENT In Milton
New home 1800 sq
ft. 3/Br 2/Ba. Ridge-
crest afea. 2 car ga-
rage. $1050/mth
$1000/deposit.
723-0801
FOR RENT
In Pace, 3/Br on pri-
vate lake: 1 car ga-
rage with carport
and .large deck.
$1000/mth
$1000/deposit
994-1063
FOR RENT Milton,
2/BR 1/BA duplex.
635/635, no pets.
Woodward Ln. Call
995-4831.
FOR SALE/RENT
Plantation Woods
3/BR 2/BA. Pets ne-
gotiable, non-smok-
ing environment.
$1000/rent
$1000/deposit.
360-672-5727
HOUSE FOR
LEASE/RENT
2/BR 1/BA - W/D
connections. Pet de-
posit required. $550
rent/$600deposit
626-4266
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


I Th RGECY1p


S N D N I M LBaths
BellehavnI
.Sp Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room . Chadwick 2
Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets Stratford 2
Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood' 2
* Luxury Marble Vanity Tops Mayfair 2
S* Garden Tub and Shower Dipilomat 2
Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2
S* Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms Gemini 2 .
French Doors * Gas or Wood Fireplace inglewood 2,
AWmbassador 2
All Brick 1 0 0eYork 2
Oxford 2
Will build on Slab or Piers Lexngon


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


Pinebrook (Signature Series) 2
Fleewood 2
Kingston (Signature Series) 2
Executive 2 1/2
Regency (Signature Series) 3
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 e
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 c


. S.STEELE
FL LAND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
Eqlougopprtuy 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL, Lic. #CRCO44810o Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Sq. Ft. Price
1040 67,800
1149 70,900
1257 78,400
1341 83,000
1418 83,900
1510 86,800
1525 ' 88,100
1579 90,600
1586 98,100
1610 91,200.
1622 95,000
1713 97,300
1812 101,300
1812 101,700
1833 116,600
1949 108,400
2129 131,300
2215 126,300
2495 155,000
ach unit) 1740 117,600 ,
ach until) 2062 135,800


MOELSOPE



SUNCLSEDI


406
Homes
HOUSE FOR sale,
fabricated, 1900
sq/ft, 2 bed, 2 full
bath with tile, living
room, dining room,
and family room all
have wood floors.
Beautiful landscap-
ing with sprinkler
system, fenced in,
also with water well.
Located on 89 N.
$236,000. Call 623-
0660, leave a mes-
sage.
ONE BEDROOM
house in Bagdad.
Good condition &
clean. Water & gar-
bage furnished,
$600 a month, $150
deposit. No pets.
623-8415
RENTALS 2 to 3 BR
In Jay, Milton and
Pace. $400 to $650
per month. Call:
994-5703
408
Land
FOR RENT
2 or 3 bedroom, total
electric, dishwasher,
etc. Fenced in yard
on acre property.
$700/mth 626-8973
FOR SALE 2 beauti-
ful acres wilarge
closed in barn, also
fenced in. Good lo-
cation, ready to build
on. $76,000, call
623-0660, leave a
message.
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 $450/mth
$200/deposit. No
Pets. 994-7918
Baycrest Realty

2BD/2BA WESTo
Milton, $525 a
month, $250 depos-
ii. No Pets. Total
Elecirnc Baycrest
Realty. 994-7918
2BR/1BA MOBILE
home Lice Rd., Mil-
ton Total Electric.
No pets. $500/$250
994-7918
Bay Crest Realty
2BR/2BA DOUBLE-
WIDE 5096 Ridge-
view Blvd. Total
Electric $725/$300.
No Pets. 994-7918
Bay Crest Realty
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
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
MOBILE HOME
spaces for rent, can
accommodate all
sizes, East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch
626-8973
MOBILE HOMES
for rent, Be Home
For Christmas. Quiet
park, new M.H. 2
and 2, no pets, no


smoking, sewer and
garbage included.
$525 and deposit.
Call 626-1552.
NICE, QUIET, clean
,park. Rent includes
water, garbage,
lawn service. 3/Br
2/ba & 2/br 2/ba, no
pets. $475/mo.
2/br 2/ba for
$375/mth
698-4582
Bruce Lane, Milton.


410
Mobile Homes
RENT
2Br/2Ba mobile
home very nice 'w/
large lot In East Mil-
ton $650 mo. Call
623-5062 or 982-
0527
RENT
DOUBLE wide
1,848 sq. ft. 3Br/2Ba
very nice on large lot
East Milton $850
mo. Call 623-5062
or 982-0527
412 -
Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent
Milton-Mrunson
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
rent in Milton home.
Refrigerator, micro-
wave, TV, Cable in-
cluded. $100 per'.
week. 449-4070




452
Apartments




The All New! '
Jay

Apartments
FULLY RENOVATEONE, TWO,AND
TiHBEEDROOMMNITNOW
AVAILABLE WAC,

850-983-6995
,. ' 456 ,
Homes
PACE, VERY nice,
2 bed, 1 bath, tri-
plex, excellent con-
dition, water, sewer,
trash provided,
washer and dryer
hook-ups, screened
porch, newly re-
decorated, no pets,
non-smokers only.
$550/mo. Call 994-
0155.




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
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

LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408







I PAGE 3 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 22, 2006


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.


510
Land
FOR SALE water-
front lot, on Pond
Creek Ln., in the
town of Milton. Call
626-5851.
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.


ACROSS
1. Fraternity symbol
4. Ornamental jug
8. Questioning cry
11. Piece
13. Censure
14. Coed's abode
15. Congressman Sonny
16. Lisa Marie's dad
17. Sheridan and Blyth
18. Our: Fr.
0. Dirges
22. "Lang" preceder
24. List shortener
25. Brussels' land
28. Medicine bottle
31. Clinton health
honcho Magaziner
32. Paleo's opposite
33. Became diffused
35. Dashiell heroine
37. Burstyn of The
Exorcist
39. Fill the piggybank
40. Home of the Ewings
42. Hebrew priest
43. CSA member
44. Cannon of Deathtrap
45. Give off
48. Numskull
51. Scrapes by
52. Removes for ransom
55. Forgettable Ford
58. Half: prefix
59. Venomous snake
61. Analysts' foci


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.


63. _ Betrayed
(Wayne film)
64. Southern Indians
65. Rani's wear
66. dieu!
67. Throne
68. Exported insecticide:
abbr.

DOWN
1. ,Ale place
2. Party to
3. Boy, in Madrid
4. Cloth measure
5. Billow
6. Author Zola
7. Turn the clocks back
8. Strop
9. Ornamental vases
10. " Pinafore"
12. Add
13. Direct routes
14. Some newspapers
19. Carpet
21. Presented
23. Holmgang
25. Expansive
26. Premature
27. Some spies
29. Severed
30. Afternoon reception
31. Hoosier St.
33. Milky Way's kin
34. Society girl,
informally


512
Mobile Homes


SECLUDED 6
ACRES NE of


-TE


36. Arabian Nights
character
38. "Waiting For The
Robert "_
41. Soon
46. Carpet color for a
VIP
47. Daffy had trouble
with these
49. Tennis trophy name
50. Voice a view
.52. _ Sabe
53. Somali supermodel
54. Pound operators:
abbr.
56. Hoople's expletive
57. Plushbottom, e.g.
58. Easter meat
60. Sup
62. Take a load off


560
Land
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.
COASTAL GEOR-
GIA- 'New, Pre-
Construction Golf
Community. Large
lots & condos w/
deepwater, marsh,
golf, nature views.
Gated, Golf, Fitness
Center, tennis,
Trails, Docks.
$70k's- $300k.
(877)266-7376
www.cooperspoint.c
om.
DOCKABLE WA-
TERFRONT & deed-
ed boat slip water-
access homesites.
Below appraisal!
*Lake ChittWge,
GA/NC Mountains!
Excellent Financing!
Two-Day Sale Nov.
4th & 5th! Appoint-
ment Only!
(877)234-8850
ext.102.
FOR SALE
Home and land 30
acres will divide min-
imum 4 acre tracks
$9,500/ acre 6165
Travis Rd. (Hwy.55)
Brewton, AL 251-
867-9155 or 623-
4750 or,261-8391
GA/FL. PRE-CON-
STRUCTION Grand
Opening. 20 AC
$99,900. Pay NO
Closing Costs. Ter-
rific opp'ty to own 20
acres in GA. Coastal
region. New survey,
subdivision poten-
tial, excel financing
at the unbelievable
price of $99,900.
CALL NOW!
(800)898-4409
X1002 CLP-GA
Land Services LLC.
Licensed Real Es-
tate Broker.


560
Land
MAINE SPORTING
PARADISE! 500
ACRES only
$299,900. Hunters &
fishing enthusiasts
wanted! Private 500
acre parcel of land
ideal for hunting of-
fers access to crys-
tal clear trout & sal-
mon stream- unbe-
lievable fishing.
NEW TO MARKET!
Great owner financ-
ing. Call L&S RIty
(207)781-3343.
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.
NC MOUNTAIN 7
acres on mountain
top, view, trees, wa-
terfall & large public
lake nearby, paved
private access, gat-
ed community,
$99,500 owner
(866)789-8535.
NEW, PRE-CON-
STRUCTION Golf
Community- Coastal
Georgia. Large lots
w/ deepwater,
marsh, golf, nature
views. Gated, Golf,
Fitness Center, Ten-
nis, Trails. Oak
Park, Docks. $70k's
- $300K (877)266-
7376' www.coope'r-
,spoint.com. .....
SW GEORGIA 203
Acres of planted
pines. 170 Acres, 17
years old located 4
miles west of Pel-
ham. Excellent
Hunting! Priced to
Sell! Call (229)890-
2589.


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


708
Pets

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'

,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

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





814
Furniture
FOR SALE, 4 piece
living room set. 2
chairs, an ottoman,
and a couch. French
prevential, only been
used a few times,
great condition.
$325, call 994-3064.

WICKER FURNI-
TURE for sale:
brown wicker coffee
table $50, brown
wicker TV/VCR
stand $50, white
wicker rocker $40.
Call Liz at 983-4939
818
Lawn Equipment
NEW CRAFTSMAN
grass catcher for 38"
mower (model #917-
248900). It is a 6
bushel, 2-bin soft
bagger. New at
Sears $329.00, ask-
ing $200.00. Call af-
ter 5pm (850)623-
1856, ask for Ron.


NO TURKEY







NEW 2006 DODGE
RAM 1500
QUAD CAB ST
AUTO, V8, SXT GROUP
STK.#416082


: YOUSAVE:











Pces am after a r :- :. 1 : cash. All vehicles sub to prior

orphIal erro Sale prices g ood on day of ad. e. -,i :. Daimler
Chyler Corporation. Chrysler is a registered trademark :,l -, :,,:,' ,-r :. :" " ' ""'-'


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 is
now accepting stu-
dents of all ages
from beginners to
advanced. . Visit
www.cgstudio.us or
call 529-6034 or
995-1288"
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
6 sets 140 swag
lights Blue $5. each
Sleigh $4.
Wreath $3.
Booster car seat $5
Dirt Devil Vacuum
cleaner Bagless $15
Plants 500 - $3.
623-4270
FOR SALE
Gas grill pro series 5
burner, excellent
condition $150.
Call 529-5650
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.




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

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.

I q 711 11


Centipede-
St. Augustine
Farm 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 or 723-
5048


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
1993 Catilac 84,000
miles $3,450 Call
382-4637

906
Boats
MUST SELL, 20 ft.
Barletta, 200 horse-
power, sleeps 2-4,
runs great, $4,200
or best offer. Call
623-0211.

910
Motorcycles
FOR SALE - 2003:
'Suzucki Hayabusa
1300 Anniversary
edition, 5,000 miles,
service records kept.
Beautiful bike. .
$8,000. 994-1244,
or 516-0097.
FOR SALE
1986 Honda Qoldw-
ing, excellent condi-
tion. Helmets includ-
ed. $2500 cash
takes it. 529-5650

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, FULLd
TANK OF GAS, and
more. In Milton.:
02514702. 850-
983-0147
leave message orr
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 for a donat-
ed sofa-couch.
.983-7204
920
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



*., *- *IT <
/ , .', S











Business


&


Service


Directory


We service all brands
of horse trailers.
Shearing - Bending - Welding
Santa Rosa Industrial Park
5510 Industrial Blvd.
SL111111t Triler (85 )6-6850


Sell your home for $2995!
J. Scott terry Shawna Carpenter,
850-686-2620 850-450-4091







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



as Faint and Triii, T l
Interior & Exterior
*Painting
*Trim Work
*Hardwood floors
Call for Free Quote!
Phone: (850) 206-5370
Email: BryanLeber21 @yahoo.com




All Types of Fences
New Installation and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy fences are built with SCREWS
Free Estimates Locally Owned
Licensed & Insured
485-2532


THE GAME SHOP
5207 DOGWOOD
HOLMES PLAZA
PHONE: 981-3942
We have games for:
*X-Box PS2 *X-Box360
Will buy your old games and DVD's
Hours:
Monday - Friday 11am - 7pm
Saturday 10am - 6pm


/ PEA RIDGE
FLEA MARKET
OPEN WEEKENDS
5186HWY 90 -
PEA RIDGE SELF STORAGE
Located behind Flea Market
Lowest prices in town!
*RV & Boat Storage
*Fenced & Lighted
Resident Manager
994-8056



MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason

Patios VDri/veways tWalks
Free Estimates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices
850-994-0897 ,


1I


McArthur's Stump?

%.. 623-6634
Cell for Pat Cell for Doug
293-6500 607-4798
You do not have to pull
stumps. Just grind them
down below the ground.


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging ~ Dirt Work
Clean-ups ~ Raking
Hauling ~ Mowing
Reasonable,Rates ~ Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured



Need Stucco Work


LICENSED AND INSURED
CONVENTIONAL & SYNTHETIC SYSTEMS|
698-8327
626-9164


DIRT CHEEP
Cleaning Service
Whole house ~ or just bathrooms.
Our speciality is prefabricated
showers, shines every time. New
customers ~ 10% discount.
(850) 384-2388


fSNH ENTERPRISES, INC
HOME IMPROVEMENTS - TRACTOR WORK
Vinyl siding Barns
Remodeling Decks
Porches Fences
25+ yrs experience Free estimates
ATTENTION HUNTERS:
Shooting houses available.
See model house -
west Berryhill Rd.
Licensed Jeff Hill ~ 675-0422 Insured
www.strengthnhonor.com


Handy Hands * ON CALL!
HOME IMPROVEMENT SPECIALISTS
850-525-0736
Emergency Repair Service
Available
www.alpha-atherton.com
*Licensed & Insured
*Accept.Credit Cards
*Free Estimates
*Member BBB & SRCC


fBill Tompkins' -" .
"The Screen Man" ,jA yj, ,t4
ine Screen- Man Land Clearing, and all tractor,
SWindow Screen on Site dozer, and related services
.Repair or
Replacement
S NO JOB TOO SMALL!
(850)995-0719 Call Billy Rogers for estimate
SCell (850)637-5611 Phone: (850) 957-4952
Free Estimates Cell: (850) 261-8407


PARKAVENUE
JEWELRY& GIFTS
6420PARKAVE.,
' MILTON, FL
Let your Holidays shine like jewels.
Get your holiday shopping started.
We have all of your gift needs.
*Watches -Chains -Earrings
*Clocks -Candles -Angels


Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. V
* Insured ,
* Licensed ,,
* Free Estimates *- i,
* 25,Years Experience ,
No Job To Small!!
850) 981-3936 anytime


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


We can assist you with all of your advertising needs. Call 623-3616


SBackhoe Wrk
InStump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
. No Job Too Big or Small
Call the rLicensed & ns toureday!





& WALLPAPERING
Interior - Exterior - Residential
- Dry Wall - Pressure Cleaning
- Wallpapering , Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 ~ 623-6034
If no answer, please leave message


,7 This could be
G^ 'your ad.
Call Kimberley
for details.
- 623-2120


Ift


NOW


S.











I,
4'











4-s





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I PAGE 5 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 22, 2006


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een!


World's Best Warranty Of Any Full-Line Automaker!
5-YEAR/100,000 MILE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY, ROADSIDE
ASSISTANCE & COURTESY VEHICLES FOR ALL 2007 MODELS!'


+Se dealer for detaill


2007 GMC SIERRA


Ready For Immediate Delivery!


2007 PONTIAC G6


'Plus tax, tag & title 39 mo lease with approved credit $2,152
due at delivery includes first payment. No security deposit


SAVE UP TO

$A5,.


On New BUICK LUCERNE


RED TAG S


C


A


VIISE,


*, ,a ...... V A


SI ZE


-i.-.-, ~-


'~TT
~ .~:
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Hwy. 90 At 89, Milton * 623-3481


WE ARE PROFESSIONAL GRADE


BEYOND PRECISION


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PC)NTI





I PAGE 5 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE/FREE PRESS NOVEMBER 22, 2006


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