The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00249
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Uniform Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Publication Date: May 30, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00249
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text













(Santia Qos�a'Qs Press6


WEDNESDAY

May 30, 2007


Purse snatcher


has Milton ties




lev ChrisMcDonnell tody. She is believed to be in off as the vehicle heade


cmcdonnell@sr-pressgazette.comrn
A woman arrested over the
weekend in Pensacola for purse
snatching is facing charges in
Milton for aggravated assault
on a law enforcement officer
after she fled police earlier this
month.
Jessica Madsen, 21, was
arrested Sunday on outstanding
warrants and taken into cus-


- . - 1 - - - - -
connection with grabbing purs-
es from women in parking lots.
While running a speed laser
on May 8, Holley says he
clocked the Nissan at 51 miles
per hour in a 30 mph zone. He
attempted to stop the vehicle
with blue lights; falling in
behind the car, but the driver
continued. After a couple of
minutes, the chase was called


towards Pensacola. Officials
alleged her speed reached
upwards of 85-90 miles per
hour.
Madsen and Jonathan
Williams, 23, are suspects in at
least three purse snatching or
attempts that occurred within
Pensacola city limit last week.
The most recent incident
Please see PURSE Pg 5A


es unite on


Veterans in Santa Rosa County salute as taps were played during the Memorial Day ceremonies held
Monday morning at the Santa Rosa County Veterans Plaza. Making a proclamation at the ceremony on
Monday was Milton Mayor Guy Thompson.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Three of four fugitives arrested


By BILL GAMBLING
sports @ srpressgazette.corn
The Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office got three of
four fugitives they were seeking
over the Memorial Holiday
weekend.
Leon Dishawn Washington,
24, Milton, Donald Leo Jones
III, 27 of Pace, and 59-year-old
Ronald Car Mueller have been
taken into custody.
The only fugitive remaining
at large as of press time is
Taddric O'Ryan Williams, who
is wanted on charges of aggra-
vated battery and causing bodi-


ly harm or disability - a second
degree felony.
Williams and Washington
were wanted on warrants after
allegedly beating a Berryhill
Rd. resident who suffered a col-
lapsed lung, broken ribs, and a
ruptured spleen.
Reportedly a sledgeham-
mer was used in the attack, but
investigators are trying to deter-
mine who used the weapon to
severely beat the Milton resi-
dent in his home.
Police say Williams was
arrested at 1:29 a.m. Monday,
but details on how the subject


was apprehended are undeter-
mined at press time.
It is still unknown if
Washington and Williams were
involved in a drive-by shooting
earlier this month at the same
house where the battery took
place.
Santa Rosa County Sheriffs
deputies say they captured
Jones on Friday afternoon after
his victim located him at his
mother's house on Muscogee
Road in East Milton. Jones
allegedly assaulted a woman he
had picked up following a dis-
agreement.
According to an earlier
reports Jones and the victim
argued at his home located on
King Oaks Court in Pace and
she tried to leave. Jones offered
to take her back to her car in
Milton, but instead took her to
an unknown located where he
reportedly slammed her head
against the concrete and threw
her from his Ford Mustang.
After forcing her back
inside the vehicle he took her to
a second location where he
allegedly punched and bit her.
Muller turned himself in
over the weekend as he faces
charges as an unlicensed con-
tractor during a state of emer-
gency following Hurricane
Ivan.
Last year Muller entered
into a contract with a Navarre
Beach resident to do work on a
home that sustained damage
from Hurricane Ivan, but
Muller did not possess a gener-
al contractor's license or elec-
trician's license in the state of
Florida.



Hellion
By BILL GAMBLING
sports @srpressgazette. corn
Whiting Field has increased
its level of developing helicop-
ter pilots to serve our nation's
military needs.
On Friday special guest saw
the unveiling of the colors
belonging to HT-28 who will be
referred to the Hellions, which
is an allusion to the word heli-
copter.
Taking the lead of the new
training unit is Commander
John McLain, USN.
"I am real excited about this
opportunity," said McLain.
"Before joining the military
myself my permanent address


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell@srpressgazette.com
Three days a part, two dif-
ferent graduations. The signifi-
cance? 17-year old Aaron
McCurdy is graduating from
both college and high school.
McCurdy, whose father
Ron McCurdy was born and
raised in the area and whose
family recently moved back to
Milton in 1999, graduated from
Pensacola Junior College (PJC)
with a General Associates
Degree on May 7 and from
high school on May 11. "At
first I wasn't really excited
about it, but thinking about get-
ting two degrees sounded a lot
better. It feels really good, basi-
cally killing two birds with one
stone. I can concentrate on the
four-year degree now. The abil-
ity to get both high school and
college work done was great,"
says McCurdy.


DISCOVER THE AREA:




N avg I ate * the Coast
www.EmeraldCoast.Gco
40 -a. NW&Printed on
recycled
paper



A Freedom paper
S Jim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher
623-2120
7 "nn III fletcher@
lEiu sr-pg.com


McCurdy has been home-
schooled by his parents all 12
years of school. "It just hap-
pened that way. It became real-
ly enjoyable having my parents
for teachers. It was great
because I was able to customize
my way of learning," says
McCurdy.
The path to receiving the
two degrees was difficult at
times. "The first couple semes-
ters of college work were chal-
lenging, but after awhile it
became easier...I got used to
the program," says McCurdy.
He says that the Science classes
in both high school and college
were tough, and English was
tough at the beginning, but it
became easier in both high
school and college as time went
on. He also adds, "I got a lot of
help from my parents and the
teachers at PJC."
During his time at PJC,
McCurdy says that Dr.
Georgieanna Bryant, a guid-
ance counselor at PJC, was
always there for him. "She was
very helpful and very support-
ive of what I was doing. She
told me what classes I had to
take and what needed to be
done in order to get both the
high school and college
degrees." Dr. Bryants says of
McCurdy, "He is an excellent
student and he works very hard.
He is also very bright and a
dedicated student. He is the
kind of student that we all like
to see."
Dr. Bryant says that 35-45
students on average graduate
each year from duel-enroll-
ment, and that most of them are
Please see GRAD Page 5A


courthouse


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell @srpressgazette.corn
Several judges and State
Attorney Bill Eddins were
among those who attended
Tuesday's County Commission
meeting.
They were there to encour-
age Commissioners to move
forward in choosing a court-
house site.
Six potential sites, includ-
ing, the jail facility and
Avalon/Commerce were dis-
cussed. County Commissioner
Gordon Goodin told the com-
mittee he was contacted by
developers on four sites-and
the jail site-and in his opinion,
the jail site is a tough sell.
Citing the location of the
jail site in East Milton, Goodin
said he believes other areas of


the county are more suitable.
After a lengthy discussion,
board members were not ready
to vote on any potential site
because they said there was not
enough information yet on the
four sites.
All of the judges agreed
that this was a tough decision to
make. State Attorney Bill
Eddins was among thoes pres-
ent. He said, "It is clear to me
that this is a difficult problem
for you to solve. We are going
to continue to support this and I
want to encourage you all to
move forward."
Judge Swanson after the
meeting, says, "In my mind,
this must be resolved quickly."
While commissioner are
making up their minds, one
lawsuit has already been filed


ssue

against Santa Rosa County. A
woman was injured earlier this
year when her wheelchair hit a
bump in the courthouse ramp,
according to witnesses. She suf-
ferred at least one broken bone.
In the meantime, commis-
sioners find themselves
attempting to juggle their desire
to provide judges and their staff
with the surroundings needed
with the uncertainty of Santa
Rosa's financial future.
In early June, the Florida
Legislature is set to gavel into
session aiming to provide
Florida residents with property
tax relief. Any such relief, how-
ever, will come from county
coffers rather than the State
pocketbook. County leaders are
waiting to see how this will hit
their budget.


m. : =-,+..g, .'g,




June McLain pins the command insignia of the HT-28 helicopter training squadron on her husband,
Commander John McLain, Navy, Friday at Whiting Field. HT-28, who will be known as the Hellions,
became the third military helicopter training unit stationed at Whiting Field. Member of HT-8 and HT-18
were merged to form HT-28.
Press Gazette hoto by Bill Gamblin

s take flight at Whiting


was a station wagon as I trav-
eled with my mom and dad
from one post to another.
"Now I thank everyone
involved who made room for
me at the table to be a part of
this milestone in Naval
Aviation, none of which would
be possible without Captain
(David) Maloney"
McLain admitted he was
pleasantly surprised by this
appointment.
"I have to thank the com-
manders I have served under
who game me the opportunities
that my service record didn't
merit," said McLain. "But now
the real work starts as we will


have 120 Hellion trained heli-
copter pilots flying in the mili-
tary by this time next year."
Everyone in attendance
realize how much the need for
trained helicopter pilots has
grown since HT-8 was estab-
lished in Dec. of 1950 at
Ellyson Field in Pensacola.
In 1972 HT-8 split to form
HT-18 and in 19732 both
groups moved to where they are
currently established at Whiting
Field.
"The community support
for Whiting Field here is
tremendous," said McLain.
"There is no better place in the
world and that is why we are


here."
Real Amiral Gary R. Jones,
Naval Commander for Naval
Education and Training
Command was very excited
about the new training group
established at Whiting Field.
"John McLain, the com-
mand of HT-28 will be a great
mentor, leader and role model
for those in HT-28," said Jones.
He will play a key role in the
success of developing the right
force at the right place at the
right time.
"Naval aviation is only as
strong as those who launch and
take care of our air craft and
Please see HELLIONS Pg 5A


Homeschool graduate

receives two diplomas


ed











age a5l~intL- I P fI it! iILLIub -uII .l e sy.ayLLL13,2 0


17nmmiinitv Briefs


Obituaries


SPEAK


OUT

Monday, 3:38 p.m.
Why did the Santa Rosa
County Commissioners fail to
lower the flag to half staff over
the commissioner meeting
room? Shame! Shame! Shame!

Sunday, 4:10 p.m.
This is Fred. Gary my
friend you are 100 percent cor-
rect. I would not believe Rosie
O'Donnell on a stack of bibles
even if we could get her to
touch one. My comments were
meant to be facetious and point
out how ridiculous it is to place
blame without absolutely no
facts or common sense whatso-
ever. As our President Bush
says. May God Bless Our
America.

Sunday, 8:15 a.m.
Hi my name is Jim and in
regards to the Milton Police
leaving. Well I use to be in law
enforcement and for what they
tolerate day to day the wages
don't make up for it. But then
again they knew what their pay
would be when they were hired.
And now on a more serious
note, I think the Sheriff of Santa
Rosa County better open his
eyes as to why he has a big
turnover at his front desk or
does he tolerate prima donnas
or women who are in power.
Thank you.

Saturday, 3:55 p.m.
Ah yes this call is directed
to whoever is in charge at the
Milton Campus of Pensacola
Junior College. Are you aware
of the serious water leaks that
exist around your campus? Two
are on the west side of your
entrance road and the third is
right outside by the entrance to
the men's room near the ball-
park. As least one has existed
for about two years, yes that is
two years. You have placed pur-
ple flags by the leaks, but they
still leak. This is a serious waste
of a valuable utility as well as
our money and should have
been corrected a long time ago.
I believe this needs your imme-
diate attention. Thank you very
much, but the way my name is
Vick.

Saturday, 3:40 p.m.

I would like to comment
about Carol's message in
Saturday's paper. IU use to be
one of those people wondering
why people were parking in
wheelchair/handicapped spots
and look healthy. Now I am one
of those who look healthy, but I
am not. Walking very far wears
my legs out so bad I can't stand.
So I would ask her to be con-
siderate that there may be peo-
ple who have disabilities that
are not visible, but they know
what they can and cannot do.
They cannot get a handicap
placard without verification
from their doctor saying they
need it and that case they must
really need it for their doctor to
say they need it. Thank you. My
name is Rose.

Thursday, 5:10 p.m.



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


Community Bankers
discuss challenges,
new opportunities

Mortgage L,.-hli,.-. data
security are hot-button issues
The changing mortgage
lending environment, data secu-
rity concerns and management
succession strategies were




"'Making Our Cutstomers
Happyj Since 1995.
Owners: George &Jennifer West





LGEORGE WEST
TREE SERVICE
Licensed & Insured 995-8189


some of the challenges dis-
cussed at a recent national
meeting of community bankers,
according to Bob Jones,
President and CEO of United
Bank.
Jones, who represents
Alabama on the American
Bankers Association's
Community Bankers Council,
said that the bankers talked at
length about these and other
policy issues pending in
Washington that might impact
the nation's 8,000-plus commu-
nity banks and their communi-
ties.
"Though our competitive
situations are different, and our
local economies vary, there are
core issues that all community
bankers are concerned about,"
said Jones. "I always come
away from these meetings with
new ideas and insights on the
policy and management issues


facing community banks."
Council members also had
a chance to exchange informa-
tion on innovative products,
solutions and management
strategies they have implement-
ed recently. The meeting took
place May 5-7 in Charleston,
S.C.
The ABA Community
Bankers Council, which meets
twice a year, is made up of
approximately 100 bankers
from institutions with generally
less than $1 billion in assets.
Members are appointed from
all 50 states by the ABA
Chairman.


Democrats'Yard Sale

The Santa Rosa County
Democrats' Monthly Yard Sale
at 5746 Stewart Street (623-
2345), Milton, will be held on


Whether you are retired, still raising your family, or just starting out in life,
you need to achieve as good of health as you possibly can, and we are here
to help you every step of the way.

At Santa Rosa Medical Center, we are committed to high quality care, patient
safety, top-notch service, and high standards. We measure excellence not
in terms of how well we are doing but how well you are doing. Your health,
quality of life, and ability to stay active is what drives us to do our best.

Come see for yourself why Santa Rosa Medical Center is a good choice for
you and your family's healthcare needs.








SANTA ROSA

MEDICAL CENTER

ou K LIU.ef...f.r.. ... ....


(002 IP,RYHII.ll ROAD / Ml I. ON, I oloRl\A 32570 / (20- 5 IRNC (77o2)
S RMC. FAST EA iALT H. COM


Saturday, June 2, from 8 - 2.
Items for sale include toys,
stuffed animals, books, kitchen
items, glassware, furniture and
many miscellaneous items.
Donations may be delivered to
the Santa Rosa Democrats'
Headquarters Office at the
above address, 9-12, Monday,
Wednesday, or Friday. For addi-
tional information, contact
DEC State Committeeman,
Harold Webb, 572-6029 or 623-
8040.

RepublicanClub
meet at Cocodrie's

The Republican Club of
Santa Rosa County will hold its
monthly meeting and Dutch
Treat Dinner at Cocodrie's,
8649 Gulf Blvd. Navarre
Beach, at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday,
June 5th. The guest speaker is
Wendell Hall, Sheriff of Santa
Rosa County. This meeting is
open to the public. For addi-
tional information please con-
tact Morgan Lamb, President, at
(850) 939 2409. Email morgan-
lamb@bellsouth.net


Line Dancing classes

It's time again for the 1st
Saturday Night Country Dance
at the Milton Community
Center, 5629 Byrom Street,
Milton. This is the community-
wide fundraising dance spon-
sored by the Milton High
School Band Boosters Club.
The dance is for all ages.
Country dance with Line Dance
instructions will be Saturday,
June 2, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Line
Dance instructions from 7:30 to
10:30 p.m. From 8:30 to 10:30
you can dance and enjoy.


Foundation conducts
invasive, native plant
identification work-
shop on May 31

The Blackwater River
Foundation will host a plant
identification and management
workshop from 6 to 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 31, at the
Bagdad Community Center,
6860 Pooley St., in Bagdad.
The workshop is free and open
to the public.
The purpose of the work-
shop is to show participants
how to recognize invasive plant
species, understand their
impacts on natural environ-
ments, and how to manage
invasive plants. Examples of
invasive plants will be utilized.
Program goals include
awareness of restoration initia-
tives at the Bagdad Mill Site,
distributing information con-
cerning natural resource oppor-
tunities, as well as raising
awareness of community natu-
ral resource restoration and
planning.
Workshop presenters
include University of Florida
horticulture professor Dr. Mack
Thetford, Santa Rosa
Commercial Horticulture
Extension Faculty Dan Mullins,
and Santa Rosa Sea Grant
Extension Faculty Chris
Verlinde.
For more information about
the workshop or to find out
more on the Bagdad Urban
Forestry Program, call 981-
9915 or email
manager@BagdadWaterfronts.
org.


Attention Veterans!
Hey Veterans! Here's an
update on the latest scam I


Hatcher,
Dorothy Irene
Dorothy Irene Hatcher, age
84, of Milton left this world on
Wednesday, May 24, 2007, to
be with God and all her loved
ones that had gone before her to
Heaven. Left behind to mourn
her are her four children; son-
Roger (Charlotte) Hatcher,
three daughters-Wanda
Parker, Jean (LeVaughn)
Graham, and Bernice (Harry)
Mason; one brother-Fred
Foust; and also many grandchil-
dren, great-grandchildren and
great-great grandchildren',
along with nieces and nephews.
Graveside Funeral Services
were held at 2 p.m. on Sunday,
May 27, 2007, at the Harold
Cemetery with Lewis Funeral
Home directing.
The family received friends
from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on
Saturday, May 26, 2007 at the
Lewis Funeral Home in Milton.


heard about regarding you vets'.
Although this is happening in
Arizona, it could very well hap-
pen here. Apparently people are
getting phone calls from some-
one claiming to be from
Veterans Hospitals or Veterans
Services asking for donations'.
These people claim the money
will go toward food baskets for,
veterans. This is a scam; the VA
hospital in Arizona does not
solicit over the phone. Be very:
wary of telephone solicitations
for money. There are many
good organizations that assist
veterans and others as well; just
be cautious when dealing with
telephone requests. If you'd like
to make a contribution, you can
contact the organization and ask,
them were to send a check.

Milton Library to
hold Book Sale

The Friends of the Milton
Library will have a BOGO
(Buy one, get one of the same
value free) book sale on
Saturday, June 2, from 10 a.m.
till 2 p.m. at the Milton Library
and adjoining storage shed..
This sale is in conjunction with.
the kick off event of the sum,
mer reading program. The
Friends will also be providing'
hot dogs and drinks to partici.
pants and will be selling for $5
each, Get a Clue @ Your
Library t-shirts related to the
mystery theme of the reading'
program. This year's reading
program is for adults as well as
children and teens. Call the:
Milton Library for more infor-'
mation at 623-5565 or view the
library website at'
http://www.santarosa.fl.gov/libr
aries.


VFW Post 4833

Saturday, June 2, VFW Post
4833 will be serving a great
summer dinner of hamburger,
sausage or bratwurst sandwich-
es with baked beans, potato
salad and cole slaw for only $6.'
An extra meat for only $2 each.
It all starts at 5 p.m.


AT YOUR SERVICE


Miss your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Tracie Smelstoys
Internet:
www.srpressgazette.com
Want to subscribe?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
How to buy back issues
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday to Friday,
6629 Elva Street, Milton
How to place a
classified ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday to Friday
How to buy a display ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Jim


Martin or Debbie Coon
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday to Friday
How to get news in the
paper
* Breaking news
Phone: (850) 623-2120
or (850) 393-3654,
Jim Fletcher
* Press Releases
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Email: news@sr-pg.com
* Short items
Email: briefs@sr-pg.com
* Church news
Email: church@sr-pg.com
* Weddings, engagements,
anniversaries, births, etc.
Email: briefs@sr-pg.com
At the office:


8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Email: sports@sr-pg.com
Want to buy a
photograph?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday to Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
(USPS 604-360) is pub-
lished twice weekly on
Wednesday and Saturdays
for $28 per year (in county)
by Milton Newspapers Inc.


Periodicals postage paid at
Milton, Florida. POSTMAS-
TER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, 6629 Elva
Street, Milton, Florida,
32570.

Jim Fletcher, Assistant
Publisher/Managing Editor
(850) 393-3654,
fletcher@sr-pg.com
Carol Barnes, Office
Manager
(850) 623-2120,
barnes@sr-pg.com
Debbie Coon, Account
Executive
(850) 623-2120,
dcoon@srpressgazette.com
Tracie Smelstoys,
Circulation
(850) 623-2120,
smellstoys@sr-pg.com


THE PRESS GAZETTE


S6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL
32570
Phone: (850)
623-2120




Telephone numbers
All offices..........(850) 623-2120
Classifieds ........ (850) 623-2120
Editorial fax ......(850) 623-9308
All other fax.......(850) 623-
2007


Copyright notice
The entire contents of The
Press Gazette, including its
logotype, are fully protected
by copyright and registry
and cannot be reproduced,
in any form for any purpose,
without prior, written permisK:
sion from The Press
Gazette.


Subscription rates
One year, in county


$28-.


One year, out-of-county $40

Advertising rates available :
on request.


- ~ -


ALJL -%'-"


Wednesday-May 30, 2007


The Santa Rnsa Press Gazette


Dana 9-A













Sheriff's Report


5/30-Sheriff's Report

Apr 30 to May 7, 2007
McCurdy, Kelly Clyde;
Male; 40; 2653 32nd Ave.,
Milton; Possess Marijuana
Over 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
4/30/07
Moore II, Thomas Richard;
Male; 22; 7950 Hayworth Ave.,
Pensacola; Probation Violation-
Felony. 4/30/07
Partridge, Jr., Tony Fritz;
Male; 20; 412 Old Corry Field
Rd, Pensacola; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
4/30/07
Berling, Kelly Denise:
Female; 38; 5440 Clayridge Ln,
Milton; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
3rd Violation Within 10 Years,
Refuse to Submit to DUI Test,
Operate Motor Vehicle W/O
Valid License. 4/30/07
Jackson, Robert Joel: Male;
23; 9076 Deer Ln,, Navarre:
Drive While License Susp 1st
Offense, Cocaine-Possess With
Intent Sell Etc Within 1,000 ft
Worship/Busn Sch II. 4/29/07
Marquez, Lenin; Male; 21;
8700 Gulf Pines Dr, Milton;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off.
4/29/07
Sanchez, Alberto Garcia;
Male; 26; 9240 Eagle Nest Dr,
Navarre, FL; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 4/29/07
Abram, Lauren Elizabeth;
Female; 25; 5326 Hwy. 182,
Jay, FL; Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000.
5/1/07
Brubaker, Jr., Mark Neil;
Male; 30; 6805 Chuckwagon
Ln, Milton; Obstructing
Justice-Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant. 5/1/07
Gardner, Tommy Allen;
Male; 26; 7901 Kamie St,
Milton; Sex Asslt-Und 18 YOA
Custodian Sex Batt Vict Under
12 YOA (2 cts.). 5/1/07
Bush, Dyrell Ahmed; Male;
23; 8 Forest Breeze Ct, Ft.
Walton Beach; Drive While
License Susp Habitual
Offender. 5/1/07
Flowers, Justin Lee; Male;
19; 8775 Faye Ct, Navarre;
Liquor-Possess by Person
Under 21 YOA 1st Offense, Sex
Offense Victim 12 YOA Up To
15 YOA, Contrib Delinq Minor-
Cause Child Commit Act of
Delinq Depend Need (2 cts.),
Obstructing Justice-Intimidate
Threaten Etc Vict Witness
Informant. 5/1/07
Lainhart, Dean Bruno;
Male; 43; 2192 Frontera St.,
Navarre; Out of State Fugitive
From Justice. 5/1/07
, White, Edward Calvin;
Male; 43; 5683 Fairview Dr,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/1/07
Bowman, Kristopher
Glenn; Male; 18; 5305 Pecos
Pass, Gulf Breeze; Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling;
Unarmed; No Asslt/Batt,
Trespassing Structure or
Conveyance. 5/2/07
Fields, Yulandria Antonesa;
Female; 26; 1313 6th Avenue,
Pensacola; DUI and Serious
Bodily Injury to Another, DUI
W/Property Damage, Resist
Officer Flee Elude LEO with


Lights Siren Active, Drive on
Permanently Revoked Driver
License, Resist Officer-
Obstruct W/O Violence, 5/2/07
Giaquinto, Veronica Tasha;
Female; 30; 9050 Timber Lane,
Navarre; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/2/07
Goodwin, Jessica Tysha;
Female; 19; 6424 Gaynell Ave,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/2/07
Harvilchuck, Gary Luke;
Male; 51; 439 York St., Gulf
Breeze; Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill,
Battery-Touch or Strike, Resist
Officer Obstruct W/O Violence,
DUI. 5/2/07
Henry, Tony; Male; 40;
6069 Judy Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
5/2/07
Nettles, Tyi Dejesus; Male;
27; 221 Weiss Ln, Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
5/2/07
Obannon, Splint Vincente;
Male; 50; 2985 Michael Dr,
Pensacola; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/2/07
Teifke, Jennifer Lynn;
Female; 40; 7554 Blackjack
Circle, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/2/07
Valliere, John Jacob; Male;
31; 3862 Oakus Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
5/2/07
Hawthorne, Jeremy Wayne;
Male; 17; 7824 Old Hickory
Hammock Rd, Milton; Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling;
Unarmed; No Asslt/Batt; Larc-
Petit 1st Degree Property Over
$100, Under $300.
Toney, Patrick Sherman;
Male; 20; 6596 Kempton St.
Navarre; Probation Violation-
Felony; 5/2/07
Wilson, Roxanne Marie;
Female; 40; 1616 Navy Blvd,
Ft. Lauderdale, FL; DUI with
Property Damage. 5/2/07
Burton, Carolyn Diane S;
Female; 63; 170 Kevin Dr.,
Gulf Breeze; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice. 5/3/07
Jackson, Jonathan Brice;
Male; 19; 2348 Crescent Wood
Rd., Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/3/07
Jones, Phillip James; Male;
25; 4164 Fruitwood St., Pace;
Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence), Kidnap-
False Imprisonment - Adult.
5/2/07
Nelson, Lori Denise;
Female; 44; 5025 Booker Ln,
Jay; Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 5/3/07
Payne, Christopher Mark;
Male; 21; 7217 Diana St.,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/3/07
Powers, Wayne Mitchell;
Male; 39; 8556 Hickory
Hammock Rd, Milton; Asslt On
Officer Firefighter EMT Etc (4
cts.), Resist Officer With
Violence (2 cts.), Resist Officer
W/O Violence (2 cts.). 5/2/007
Witt, Kenneth Hull; Male;
51; Homeless; Probation
Violation-Felony 5/3/07
Davis, Stacy Marie;
Female; 44; 5155 Tuscaloosa
St., Milton; DUI, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Marijuana-


Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use (5 cts.) 5/3/07
James, III, Jimmie Louis;
Male; 24; 5336 Eaton Drive,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/3/07
Anderson, III, William
Monroe: Male; 19; 2016
Esplanade St, Navarre; Stolen
Prop-Dealing In Stolen
Property. 5/5/07
Currington, Jr., Tommie;
Male; 50; 6423 Julia Dr,
Milton; Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence),
Aggravated Batter-Person Uses
a Deadly Weapon. 5/6/07
Doyle, Jack Keith; Male;
51; 1814 Eagle Bay Ln,
Navarre; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/4/07
Fredette, Brett Louis; Male;
46; 2199 Bergren Rd, Gulf
Breeze, FL; Battery Touch or
Strike, Aggrav Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm or Disability.
5/4/07
Harrell, Randolph Lee;
Male; 47; 6469 Bruce Ln,
Milton; Cruelty Toward Child-
Infliction of Physical or Mental
Injury. 5/3/07
Hutzler, Gregory Harland;
Male; 18; PO Box 357,
Gerrardstown, WV; DUI, Flee
Elude LEO at High Speed,
Aggrav Asslt on Officer
Firefighter EMT, Etc, Veh Theft
Grand 3rd Degree, 5/4/07
Campbell, Derek A.; Male;
14; 3537 Berryhill Rd, Milton;
Weapon Offense-Missile into
Dwelling Veh Bldg or Aircraft.
5/07
Rodrigues, Nolan Joseph;
Male; 48; 4413 Ward Ln, Pace;
Out of State Fugitive From
Justice. 5/6/07
Santiago, Jr., Jose Manuel;
Male; 25; 6569 Magnolia
Street, Milton; Obstructing
Justice-Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant,
Conservation-Animals-Cause
Cruel Death Pain and Suffering,
Battery-2nd or Subseq Offense
(domestic violence). 5/5/07
Smith, Jr., Robert Lee;
Male; 41; 7597 Leisure St,
Navarre; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 5/4/07
Kelley, Eric Gregory; male;
21; 3132 Calle De Ciervo,
Navarre; Damage Prop-
Criminal Misch $1,000 or
More, Trespassing-Property
Not Structure or Conveyance.
5/07
Diaz, Alberto Gonzalez;
Male; 46; 703 Green St, Ft
Walton Bch; Fugitive From
Justice. 5/07
Vernon, Allan Dale; Male;
43; 550 Clifford St., Ft Walton
Bch; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/07
Willard, Lorianne Louise;
Female; 29; 420 47th Street
West, Palmetto, FL; Battery On
Officer Firefighter EMT Etc,
Disorderly Conduct. 5/07
Gilley, Timothy Allen;
Male; 46; 5386 Hamilton Ln,
Pace; Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Evidence-Destroying Tamper
With or Fabricate Physical.
5/5/07
Harris, Matthew Houston;
Male; 22; 5675 Notaway Ct,


Milton; Fraud-Insuff Funds
Check Make Utter Issue S150
or Over. 5/6/07
Huetsch, Nicholas J; Male;
18; H Barracks 178 NAS
Pensacola; Hit & Run-Fail to
Stop Remain at Crash Involve
Injury. 5/6/07
Jones, III, Leo Donald;
Male; 26; 5015 Oaks Ct,
Milton; Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O Violence.
5/5/07
Larson, Burton R; Male;
68; 4767 Landmark Lane, Pace;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill (2
cts.), Weapon Offense-
Improper Exhibit Firearm or
Dangerous Weapon. 5/6/07
Payne, Jr., John Howard;
Male; 33; 1876 Vineyard St,
Navarre, FL; Fraud-Obtain
Controlled Substance By.
5/2/07
Aucoin Jr., Larry Joseph;
Male; 25; 2861 Avenue Desto,
Navarre; DUI. 5/5/07
Lowry, Blake Ezell; Male;
25; 4579 Rambling Way, Pace;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 5/6/07
Mullins, John Robert;
Male; 39; 1836 Iris Ln,
Navarre, FL; Traffic Offense-
DUI. 5/4/07
Overstreet, Jay David;
Male; 26; 236 Franklin St,
Elmgrove, LA; DUI. 5/5/07
Perritt, Matthew Harvey;
Male; 21; 5204 Bent Tree Rd,
Milton; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
2nd Offense, DUI and Damage
Property. 5/4/07
Gunter, Gary; Male; 60;
9382 Hwy. 87 North, Milton;
DUI. 5/07
Field, Michael John; Male;
40; 4371 Trailer Park Ct,
Milton; DUI. 5/07
Masek, Michael Jason;
Male; 707 Calhoun Ave,
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 5/07

End of Sheriff's report at 5/07


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Butter Beans * Okra * Squash

Zucchini * Bell Pepper


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Call for Details
850-675-1543
850-554-0626
Hwy 87 North (15-miles North of Milton)


Ask Ole Chief


Soldiers from WWI
brought home some little red
poppies.
These little flowers were as
red as the blood-soaked soil
they fought on.
However, it helped them
remember the spirit of their fall-
en comrades.
The poem, "In Flanders
Field," speaks of the poppies
gently blowing in the wind
through the rows and rows of
white crosses that mark where
American soldiers would rest
forever.
The poppy became the
symbol of the sacrifice of lives
in war.
The poppy, as a memorial
flower, was a campaign started
by Miss Moina Michael, who
had asked everyone to wear the
little paper flower as a tribute to
the fallen.
As this patriotic tribute
started to catch on, contribu-
tions were being left to cover
the cost of making them.
The donations were collect-
ed and used for the benefit of
disabled veterans.
Poppies will never be sold.
To some people who think
these little flowers are just red
paper bound with a tiny green


wire, they need to be aware of
the importance of the poppy.
Somebody's father, mother,
brother, sister, husband or wife,
or someone's child sacrificed
themselves for our freedom.
They stand for the love of
our comrades, both living and
past.


So please, when you see
someone distributing poppies,
think about the sacrifices our
soldiers made so you and I can
have the freedom today so
many of us take for granted.
Maybe even make a dona-
tion that could assist a veteran
that has seen the horrors of war.


SUMMER 2007
FREE KIDS SHOW SCHEDULE


May 29-31
June 5-7
June 12-14
June 19-21
June 26-28
July 3-5
July 10-12
July 17-19
July 24-26
July 31-Aug 2
Aug 7-9


Jumanji & Are We There Yet?
Over the Hedge & March of the Penguins
RV & Clifford's Really Big Movie
Flushed Away & Night at the Museum
Pink Panther & Shrek
Open Season & Shrek 2
Zathura & Ant Bully
Jimmy Neutron & Racing Stripes
Monster House & Polar Express
Zoom & Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
Barnyard & Madagascar


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Page 3-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesdav-Mav 30. 2007


.









Wednesday-May 30, 2007


_Cultural Art Show Winners


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w/FREE Boat Slips!

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Santa Rosa County Home
Community Educators and
Santa Rosa County 4H youth
had the annual Cultural Arts
Show on May 3, 2007 at the
County Extension office.
Members and the youth hand-
crafted all entries.
Judges were Vickie Mullins
and Angela Quall from the 4H
staff for the county.
Following are the results of
the HCE winners:
Basketry - 1st-Lucy
Sanders
Crocheting - Ist-Bertha
Christian, 2nd & 3rd-Beverly
Norton
Handcrafted Toys or Dolls -
Ist-Beverly Norton
Plastic Canvas - Ist-Margo
Recke
Heritage Arts - Tatting - 1st
& 2nd-Yvonne DeLoach
Machine Stitchery - 1st-
Charlie Collum
Quilts for a Bed - 1st-Nell
Lewis, 2nd-Charlie Collum,
Best of Show-Nell Lewis
Quilted Items - 1st-Nell
Lewis
Writings - 1st-Betty
Brasher
Miscellaneous Louis


Beverly Norton received 1 st place for her hand-crafted dolls.
(All photos page 4 submitted)


Taylor-Flower Arrangement
Recycle - 1st & 3rd-Betty
Brasher, 2nd-Louise Taylor
4H Winners
Juniors: 8-10 year olds
Ceramic - Ist-Micaela
Sessions
Embellishment. - 1st-
Brandon Schultz
Filter Art - 1st Brandon
Schultz
Handcrafted Toys or Dolls -
Micaela Sessions


- ~ ~ '.--. , -
.9
- , - . - -.--'. .

(abov) L ' Sd r eceve .t . .ple fo h


*- !, .*^Sal^.BE,^f: .;/

(above) Lucy Sanders received 1 st place for her baskets.


" ..: . . ' * . ... . . " ... .' :.. "



(above) Louise Taylor received 1st place for her flowers in the
miscellaneous category.


Hand Stitchery - 1st-
Micaela Sessions, 2nd-
Stephanie Rice
Painting - Ist-Brandon
Schultz
Photography - 1st & 2nd-
Micaela Sessions, 3rd-Brandon
Schultz
Misc - Micaela Sessions-
Flowers.
4H Winners- Intermediate
Ages: 11-13 year olds
Basketry - 1st, 2nd, & 3rd


place
Ceramic, Pottery &
Sculpture
Ist-Jeremiah Shultz, 2n1id-
Caleb Connell
Machine Stitchery - 1st-
Caleb Connell, 2nd & 3rd-
Christy Connell
Quilted Items - Best in
Show-Christy Connell, 2nd-
Jeremiah Schultz
Photography - 1st & 2nd-
Jeremiah Shultz, 3rd-Kaitlyn
Pace
Writings - 1st-Christy
Connell
Glass & Leather - Ist-
Jeremiah Schultz, 2nd & 3rd-
Caleb Connell
Misc. - 1st-Jeremiah
Shultz, 2nd-R.W. Stephens,
3rd-Jeremiah Shultz,
Honorable mention-Christy
Connell
Clothing - 1st-Christy
Connell, 2nd-Caleb Connell,
3rd-Jeremiah Shultz
Quilted Items - Best in
Show-Christy Connell
4H Winners
Seniors: 14 - 18 year olds
Misc - 1st Jackson Mullins
(Leaf Collection), 2nd-Randi
Nall (flower basket)


(above) Nell Lewis received Best of Show for her quilt.


(above) Nell Lewis received 1st place for her quilt in Quilted Items.


(above) Yvonne DeLoach received 1 st and 2nd place for tatting.


(above) Charlie Collum received 1st place in machine stitchery.


POD preparation begins


BT CHRIS MCDONNELL
C i l , '.. I l. ii II,' ," / * i- I l. r ' t,,.i -,_ i.. ... ,i
Last i.eel Iwi Sjntj Ro-.-
Ciount', Enericer i
lMllJigeinient (JP'O-illionh Cellel
held ts Iirsi , -'.I i i. c e\erC ies in
preparation .if lic upcoming
hurricane ,-eaon
The points of distribution
exercise, or POD, was held for
managers of the different distri-
bution sites.
The first part of the meeting
focused on how the managers
will control their sites, what


equipment ile\ \\ ill need. \hlen
lie pod ites \\ ill open. and liho
Ih .I', \. i ii:uI t e [IL , e1 .
Tlhii' I n ludcd la.Iletop e\i,'-
cl,,e , . lieri.- :e I ir p :% -I A poienniI
dih lbutlb [iOl _IeI,' Nj1',a e ',.j,,
plesented anid pj.Icp.iant- \'.erc
gi\en 10 inlllnie, 10 colnie up
'.Aill ide.s on ho\\ i i .ihiandle the
site.
The second part of the
meeting was a distribution sim-
ulation where the managers put
on safety equipment and two
vehicles came through depict-


SUNCAIIONAL� VALU I






� " y' "


Rick Harris, Santa Rosa Emergenc) Management, speaks with some
of the points of distribution (pod) managers at an exercise Thursday.


ing an actual distribution site.
"They came up with the
execution and two different


GUESS WIHO'S

COMING TO

MILTON S

PAC?


Gazette photo by Chris McDonnell
plans that were both
viable....they did a fantastic
job," says Daniel Hahn, Plans
Chief for Emergency
Management.
Depending on the severity
of the county, there could be
potentially nine points of distri-
bution sites to include
Chumuckla Elementary,
Munson Elementary, Hickory
Hammock Baptist Church,
Tiger point Recreation Center,
King Middle, Navarre High,
Pace Assembly of God, Bray-
Hendricks Park, and Gulf
Breeze Middle.
Exercises continue through
this week, with emphasis on
emergency planning, logistics,
infrastructure operations, and
public safety operations.


Fin ot 6mre


GOSPEL HERITAGE MUSIC
& DINNER NIGHT
June 8 7pm

Pace Assembly Of God
Family Life Center


Ed Crawford
and
The Mystery
Men Qulartet



Menu: Baked Ham, Sweet Potato Casserole,
Fresh Green Beans, Fresh Squash, Rolls,
Dessert, Tea, Coffee

$10/Advance $15/At the door
Tickets may be purchased at the church office
M-F 8am-3:30pm
Deadline for advanced tickets is June 6
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Thp. Snnfa Rnsa Press Gazette


DPnn A -A










Page 5-A


Local


Hellions


Continued From Page One.
that is even more important
today as we establish this new
training unit and these teams."
Since October of 1985 HT-
,8 and HT-18 has provided both
primary and advance helicopter
training for the Navy, Marines,
and Coast Guard helicopter
pilots as well as pilots for sev-
,eral allied nations.
After 40 hours of primary
training in the "Sea Ranger"
getting familiar with hovering,


Teen finishes

high school

and college
Aaron McCurdy may have been
homeschooled, but he was set to
'graduate just like all the other
Santa Rosa seniors except, for
McCurdy, graduation had new
meaning. He was ending both
his high school and college
career in the same week.
McCurdy walked away with an
AA degree in general studies
from Pensacola Junior College.
Here, he poses for a post-gradu-
ation shot just outside the St.
Luke Methodist Church in
Pensacola. The teen lives in
-Santa Rosa. Complete story on
page 1A.
Press Gazette photo
by Chris McDonnell


takeoffs, landings, auto rota-
tions, and emergency proce-
dures they move to more
advanced training and each avi-
ator will compile around 215
hours of flight time.
"In 2006 pilots logged over
70,000 combined hours of
training and over 40 percent of
that last year was done here at
Whiting Field," said Jones.
"HT-28 will meet a growing
need for us to continue our nor-
mal state of operation.,"


Purse


Continued From Page One.
occurred around 11:15 a.m. on
Sunday outside Dillard's. They
were apprehended around 7:55
that night after Detective Greg
Gordon spotted their car in the
Cordova Mall parking lot.
Around 7:51 p.m., Gordon
notified dispatchers that he had
spotted the vehicle in the park-
ing lot, and requested back-up
officers to respond to the area.
After Williams ran a red
light at ninth avenue and Bayou


/


MY Access! set to score


high for Santa Rosa schools


By CHRIS MCDONNELL

Waiting days or weeks for a
writing assignment grade is fast
becoming a thing of the past-
thanks to a new writing soft-
ware.
Last September, Vantage
Learning, the world's leading
.'provider of online assessment
and automated essay scoring
tools, announced the Santa
Rosa County School District
would begin using the latest
version of MY Access!
This instructional writing
tool allows students to practice
and revise their assigned essays
via the Internet. The students
receive immediate feedback of
their essays.
"When we looked at similar
'programs, the scoring engine in
,MY Access! Had a closer align-
'tnent to human scores. The
feedback was fast, usually with-
in ten seconds," says Kenny
McCay, Literary Coordinator
for Santa Rosa School District.
"With the program, teach-
ers can run reports on individ-
'ual groups of students to target
,Ttheir weaknesses and see what
;they need to work on," says
McCay.
She adds, "The program
:'does not eliminate the need for
*teachers, it's just a tool used to
enhance the existing writing
-tool and it allows time for stu-
dents to go through the entire
writing process. There was
nothing wrong with our writing
'scores...all middle schools
went up, most high schools
went up, it seems that it was
pretty successful."
Central High School was
one of several county schools to
''use the program starting in
August. "Some what success-
ful," says Kenny Owens,
- Principal at Central High.
"Some kids do really well
with it, some kids don't," says


the stronger the student is.
One aspect of writing com-
puters can not score is creativi-
ty. "When the program came
back with a score of unscorable,
that's frustrating for the stu-
dents," says Barber.
Gulf Breeze High School
began using the program at the
beginning of the school year.
Immediate feedback and the
program uses a rubric similar to
how FCAT writing is graded
were two positives of the pro-
gram according to Becky
Brown, Technology
Coordinator at Gulf Breeze
High School.
"From what I hear from the
students, they are able to get the
immediate feedback. Its kind of
a challenge within themselves,"
says Brown.
The students still use paper
and pen to write their assign-
ment and teachers say they are
heavily involved with both hand
written and computer assign-
ments.


Grad
Continued from Page 1A
home-schooled. In order to be
duel-enrolled, students must
have a 3.0 or better average.
One may wonder how
McCurdy was able to balance
both high school and college
work. "I was able to take a lot
of night classes and for the first
three-four semesters I was able
to take online classes. Since I
work a lot with the family busi-
ness, that helped tremendous-
ly."
McCurdy wants to get a
degree in Political Science and
is applying at various schools
right now.
McCurdy simply states,
"instead of taking one step in
this direction, I've taken two
steps."


Owens. He notes, "We have
seen an increase in writing
scores." Based on last years
scores, the school had a 13%
increase in 8th grade writing,
and sophomores saw an 11-
12% increase.
These results are deter-
mined by students who score
3.5 or higher. He attributes the
program in taking part in the
increase in scores. "I think its
good and we are going to con-
tinue to use it (the program) if
the county allows us."
One of the schools pilote-
ing the program in January of
last year was King Middle.
"The consensus was that they
didn't like it at first because
they (the students) typed slow,
but then the students really
started to like it because they
began to compete to see who
could get a higher score," says
Lori Gillis, Media Specialist at
King Middle.
"The students never
stopped writing with paper and
pen in the classroom, but when
they knew they could type it in
a computer, their minds
changed about writing," says
Gillis.
Chumuckla Elementary
school also piloted the program.
School officials chose not to use
the program in the future saying
they felt the feedback they
received from the teachers was
more informative than from the
program.
At the school, 88% of the
students scored 3.5 or above in
proficiently, and this was "not
due to the program, but to our
teachers," says Dr. Karen
Barber, Principal at
Chumuckla.
"We as a school focus on
writing starting in kindergar-
den.. .we do a lot of self evalua-
tion." She also says school offi-
cials want the children to enjoy
writing. They say they believe
the stronger writer a student is,


wGAAG SALES1*� #*


3 FAMILIES Sat.
June 2, 7am-12noon
Furniture, comforter,
dishes (some old),
exercise equipment,
misc. 6225 Robin
Hood Rd. off By-
pass. 3 miles from
Hwy 90. Follow the
signs.

MULTI-FAMILY
YARD sale Sat,
June 2nd 8am-3pm
6428 Renee Circle,
Milton


HUGE MULTI-FAM-
ILY Yard Sale
Something for ev-
eryone. Sat. June
2dn 7am-? 3930
Pace Rd. Near Pace
Furniture.

MOVING SALE
June 1st & 2nd 7-2
Furniture, stereo
speakers, dishes,
books, Mens & La-
dies clothes, S-4XL.
Odds & ends, every-
thing must go! 5304
Traci Drive.


MOVING SALE ev-
ery Sat in May 7am.
Kenmore micro-
wave, golf clubs,
toys, sports trading
cards & misc.
6465 Bonner Ave.
(Behind Milton High)
698-2767
NEIGHBORHOOD
SALE Sat. June 2nd
9am-2pm Furniture,
exercise equipment,
books, clothes,
AVON beer steins,
what not's, etc. Deb-
bie Drive, Milton


FRI 6/1 & Sat 6/2
8am-2pm Craft
items, hats &
stands, tables, car
parts for '57 Chevy,
and plenty of collect-
ables. 6728 La
Grande Court, Mil-
ton

LARGE YARD Sale
A little bit of every-
thing. Thurs 31st -
Sat. 2dn. 7am-?
5088 Glover Ln. If
rain Cxl.


Boulevard, they collided with
an SUV. The suspect's car
became disabled and rolled into
the Albertson's parking lot
where the suspects were taken
into custody.
The SUV driver and pas-
senger were both taken to
Sacred Heart hospital. The driv-
er is said to have minor injuries
and the passenger was taken for
evaluation.






WetAid.ngs * RPwuionis



C , Ginger Pratt
to Book Your Euen
:- .. Prices i ' .n .
626-0059


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



Pirates of the Caribbean:
At World's End (PG 13)
12:30 1:15 2:00 4:00
4:45 5:30 7:30 8:15 9:00
Bug (R)
1:30 4:10 7:00 9:30
Shrek 3 (PG)
12:15 1:20 2:25 3:30 4:35
5:40 6:45, 7:50 8:55 10:00
*Delta Farce (PG13)
1:00 3:05 7:15
*28 Weeks Later (R)
5:05 9:45
Spider-Man 3 (PG13)
12:45 3:45 6:45 9:40
* LAST NIGHT Thurs. May 31


Knocked Up (R)
12:50 4:05 7:05 9:45
Mr. Brooks (R)
1:00 3:50 7:00 9:35


Steel Roofing


And Siding
And everything in between including zee purlins, cee
channels, trim, fasteners, windows, doors, and skylights.
They're manufacturer direct, too. 0 iT r
Jackson, MS * 1-800-647-8540 . I f5g
aq


.-- am - Business Network

S-'- -I International


Tri cities chapter meets every
Thursday morning at 7am at Regions Bank
6650 Caroline St. (Hwy. 90), Milton. We encourage
area business professionals to isit our networking
meeting. Any questions contact Debbie Coon at


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com





SLOSE 25 POUNDS
In 8 Weeks!! You can do this,
No mrnatter what


Get READY

For Summer!!
* Dr. Recommended -a
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t i --w
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m J %..P %,� ,.1.1


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday-May 30, 2007











Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
Carol Barnes, Office Manager


Viewpoints


A Wednesday Ma" 30 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton. Florida


OUR VIEW



The value of




Memorial Day

A little girl, about four years old, looked up at her mom to ask if there was
school on Monday. The mother shook her head and said, "No. It's a holiday."
Being a mom, the woman knew the little girl might begin looking around for
baskets of eggs, or presents under a tree that wasn't even there so she added, "This
is a different kind of holiday. No presents."
The little girl's brow came together as she pondered what holiday must mean if
it's not about gifts and sugar. Mom smiled and told her it was a day to appreciate
people who gave their lives for our country. The four year old did not comprehend
what she was being told. So Mom tried again.
"You know how we live in the United States?"
The little girl nodded.
"You know how we have soldiers, like in the Army?" the woman continued.
The little girl nodded again.
"Well, sometimes bad people want to take our country away from us. So our
soldiers fight to protect us." Mom was trying to think like a four-year-old. Then her
voice was quiet.
"Sometimes they die."
The little girl stared at her mom's face for a moment and said, "Don't cry
Mommy. It'll be all right."
The Mom wished she knew what her little one knew as she hugged her tight.
Memorial Day was Monday. For many people, that has become personal.
Families right here in our community have lost loved ones in conflicts and wars
overseas.
These are not nameless and faceless uniforms. These are flesh and blood, some-
one's family who did not come home.
There are websites listing every single death in Iraq, with details about the mil-
itary member, including how they were killed. Their ages are listed. Their home-
towns are listed. The reader may find the contact with that list and its details will
touch something deep inside.
When the towers fell on 9-11-01 it was the first time many Americans felt true
patriotism. Watching the attack over and over on television, with the subsequent
deaths of thousands of innocent people right in our faces, we banned together.
Much of our internal fussing became insignificant as we became one nation facing
an enemy that penetrated our boundaries. We weren't safe anymore.
All branches of the military were affected by the subsequent deployment.
Families were disrupted in ways not experienced for decades.
Many of us grew up between wars. We heard the stories about grandpa, or
Uncle Jack, or a distant cousin we never met. But they were only stories. Our world
was safe. These wars happened in far away lands, to far away people. Movies about
wars made it all seem more real, for two hours or so. Then the credits ran arid the
show was over.
Whatever your politics, whatever your beliefs...you are free to speak your mind
and write a column in a newspaper because someone else gave their life. Some
things are easily taken for granted. These freedoms never should be.
Our young people are dying. Our fathers are dying. Our mothers, sisters, broth-
ers, friends...are being killed or coming home with life-altering injuries. They have
been removed from their comfort zone to face an enemy many of us will never
see-because of their sacrifice.
Memorial Day is serious business. Not only to honor the veterans of past wars
and conflicts, but to honor the soldier who died Saturday. Or Sunday. Or perhaps
Monday morning. It's not about history anymore. It's about yesterday. And today.
Veterans of past wars, one in particular, suffered when they returned home.
People confused the politics with the people. They were not appreciated. They were
shunned. But a lesson was learned. This generation has been very cautious to thank
the men and women serving overseas, while cursing those who put them there. Or
not cursing those who put them there, depending on how you see it.
Either way, we love our veterans. We love our active duty military.
Here, in Santa Rosa County, they are part of our lives. They are all over. A
morning drive down any mainstreet in Milton will reveal someone wearing a mili-
tary uniform, behind the wheel of a car heading north toward NAS Whiting Field
for the day. The helicopters buzz overhead as our military pilots train. It's been that
way for a long time. Even the Blue Angels practice over the skies of Santa Rosa at
times. They've been known to shake an unsuspecting window or two on a sunny
afternoon.
Memorial Day has come and gone. Military Appreciation month is coming to a
close.
But those are just days on a calendar.
The faces behind those days are right here, in our neighborhoods, grocery
stores, gas lines, and schools.
Make sure they know every day is Military Appreciation, Veteran's Day,
Memorial Day, the Fourth of July.
No bombs exploded on top of Milton, Pace, Jay, Bagdad, Harold, Pea Ridge,
Chumuckla, East Milton or Allentown today.


Vol. 100, Number 17
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5/231


Guest Viewpoint



Gun control needs another look


By MARIAN WRIGHT EDELMAN
Dear Editor:
We must face the hard truth that
firearms are so easy to acquire in the
United States that lethal mass shootings
are mathematically inevitable.
Cho Seung Hui's recent shooting
spree at Virginia Tech University,
where he killed 32 students and profes-
sors and wounded 15, stunned our
nation.
As we mourn these deaths, we are
left with two questions: Could this hor-
rific act of violence have been avoided?
And what do we do about it?
Neither question is easy to answer
in a nation with over 200 million pri-
vately owned firearms.
The gun violence in the United
States is an anomaly among most
industrialized democracies. Other
countries place many more impedi-
ments on gun ownership. Here, virtual-
ly anyone can obtain a gun, even some-
one as profoundly disturbed as Cho
Seung Hui.
In the standard background check -
a call to the state police - no one
flagged Cho as a prohibited purchaser.
That he had been institutionalized with
a mental illness presenting an imminent
danger to himself and others was not in
the state or federal databases.
Cho fired hundreds of rounds,
striking his victims more than 200
times. If Congress had renewed the
Federal Assault Weapons Ban of 1994,
Cho wouldn't have had 15-round mag-
azines for his Glock pistol.
The ban prohibited magazines that
carry more than 10 bullets. That would
have forced him to stop and reload
more often, perhaps saving some lives.
Unlike the bloody assault at
Virginia Tech, most people killed by


firearms die as single victims. They are
male and female and represent all races
and age groups. The most recent figures
from the Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention reveal that 2,825 chil-
dren and teens died from gunshots in
2004. Every four days, another 32 chil-
dren die.
About as many children and teens
died by firearms in America in 2004 as
the total number of American service
men and women who died in combat in
Iraq and Afghanistan since those wars
began. Fifty-eight preschoolers were
shot that year, as compared to 57 law
enforcement officers.
Shooting deaths occur all around
us, day in and day out. But we don't act
to control gun proliferation.
There were many other school
shootings before Cho Seung Hui's
deadly act. In October 2006, a truck
driver shot 11 girls, killing five, in an
Amish schoolhouse near Paradise, Pa.
Two teenagers killed 12 fellow students
and a teacher at Columbine High
School near Littleton, Colo., in April
1999. A 15-year-old Springfield, Ore.,
boy shot both of his parents dead, then
killed two classmates and wounded 25
others in May 1998. Two middle school
students, ages 11 and 13, shot four stu-
dents and a teacher and wounded 11
classmates in Jonesboro, Ark., in March
1998. In each case, the shooters had
easy access to firearms.
Our nation's leaders must enact and
enforce common sense gun safety laws
that check the flow of firearms into our
communities.
We need legislation that requires
thorough background checks for every
gun sale. The Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco and Firearms must receive suf-
ficient funds to pursue corrupt gun deal-
ers and black marketers.


Stiffer anti-trafficking laws must
be adopted nationwide. And the
Assault Weapons Ban must be imme*;
diately reinstated.
Parents and community leaders
have a responsibility as well. The�.
should remove guns from their homesJ
organize nonviolent conflict resolution1.,
support groups in their congregations
and communities; and refuse to buy
video games and other products for)
their children and teens that glamorize;,
or make violence acceptable or fun..
Community leaders must turn schools
and places of worship into venues of
quality summer and after-school pro-'
grams for children as alternatives to,
the streets. - -
Communities should also adopt;
proven programs like Operation
Ceasefire that encourage collaboration
among families, faith groups, social'
service providers and the police to stolp
gun violence against and by children
and teens. ,,
The Second Amendment should.
not be construed as authorization to put
guns in the hands of mass killers. Wd
cannot wring our hands and do nothing
as the faces of a new set of victims'?,
faces are splashed across the front
pages of our newspapers.
We have the power to act now to
reduce gun proliferation and violence.
It's the responsibility of all of us.
For more information on the cost
of gun violence in America today, the
Children's Defense Fund's "Protect
Children, Not Guns," 2007 report pro-
vides an analysis of the latest data on
child and teen gun deaths from the
Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention and action steps we all can
take.
(www.childrensdefense.org/gunre-
port).


We appreciate you.


t


S.Share . ..



Share


your

opinions


We want you to share your views
on the above topic(s)-or ANY
topic-with other Press Gazette read-
ers. Your views are important, too.
Send your letters to: LETTERS
TO THE EDITOR, 6629 Elva Street,
Milton, FL 32570. (FAX (850) 623-
9308.)
Letters may be edited for content
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 verification, if necessary.


YOUR VIEWPOINTS


Habitat for Humanity
building house to honor
Brother Joe Bamberg

FM: BETTY SALTER
Executive Director, HFH
Dear Editor:
Reverend Joe Bamberg was a true
community leader. Brother Joe is one
of the reasons Habitat for Humanity
has been able to help so many families
in Santa Rosa County. He was always
an enthusiastic Habitat supporter.
In our organization's early years,
before anyone knew our name or our
mission, he believed in the Habitat for
Humanity program.
He helepd us obtain many of the
donated building sites we are using
now. With Brother Joe's help and
God's blessing, Habitat has build 117
new houses in Santa Rosa County.
Habitat is so grateful to Brother
Joe and the entire Milton community
for believing in our mission of elimi-
nating substandard housing and bring-
ing the dream of homeownership to
lowe income families. He will forever


be a part of our family at Habitat for
Humanity.
To honor Brother Joe and his fami-
ly, Habitat for Humanity will build a
home in his memory in Milton.
If you would like to contribute to
the house, send donations with the
notation, "Brother Joe's Home" to
Pensacola Habitat for Humanity P.O.
Box 13204 Pensacola, FL 32591 or
donated on-line at www.pensacolahabi-
tat.org

Hurricane preparedness
offered for residents
FM: JOSH WILKS
Dear Editor:
To assist residents in preparing for
the upcoming hurricane season, Help
Thy Neighbors Volunteer Center will
host a hurricane preparedness day for
Santa Rosa residents from 10 a.m. until
2 p.m. Saturday, May 2, at the American
Legion, 6025 Spikes Way in Milton.
The event is free and open to the
public.
Organizers say with an above-aver-


age hurricane season predicated for
2007, now is the time to get prepared.
Residents should get prepared by creat-
ing a plan and gathering supplies need-
ed when a hurricane strikes.
This day will be focused on pre-
paredness and understanding what goes
on when a hurricane strikes.
With a theme of "Be Prepared
Santa Rosa," activities throughout the
day will include tours of Santa Rosa
Emergency Operations Center, as well
as presentations on Volunteer Reception
Center operations, disaster response
volunteer registration, and information
on disaster preparedness community
resources.
Event sponsors include Santa Rosa
County Emergency Management,
American Legion Post No. 78, and the
Retired Senior Volunteer Program of
Santa Rosa. Hurricane season begins
June 1 and ends November 30.
All Santa Rosa residents are
encouraged to attend, especially those
who are new to the area. Food and
drinks will be available.
For more information or to partici-
pate, call 983-5223 or 418-3408.


Golf Tournament to honor
Benny Russell scholarship

FM: CATHY PURDON
Dear Editor:
Bennett and Kathy Russell dedicated
their lives to education in Santa Rosa
County. Benny served as a teacher,
coach, administrator and held the posi-
tion of Superintendent of Schools for
twenty years until his death from a rare
blood disorder in 1999. Kathy was a
teacher and guidance counselor who
served the Santa Rosa School District
until her death from cancer in 2001.
Kathy started the Bennett Russell
Scholarship Golf Tournament as a way to
raise money to honor her husband by
awarding college scholarships to deserv-
ing Santa Rosa students. The Russell
family continues this tradition which
now honors both Benny and Kathy
Russell.
This year's tournament will be held
on June 15, 2007 at The Moors Golf
Club in Milton, Florida. There will be
8:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. shotgun starts
for four person scrambles. Please con-
tact Ivon Ladner, 983-5006 for entry fee
and sponsorship information.


i









Page 7-A


Wednesday-May 30, 2007
_ --^-^ - - �, ^


Kornerstone A


Leavins will sing Sunday


Stephanie Leavins will be in concert at Blackwater Baptist
Church on Sunday, June 3, at 6 p.m. The church is located at 11689
Munson Hwy., Milton. Pastor Alton Nixon invites everyone to
attend this special concert. For more information call 957-4044 or
626-0696.

Immanuel Baptist VBS to start


Immanuel Baptist Church
is having Vacation Bible School
beginning June 2nd and June
4th through the 8th. The church
is located at 4187 Hwy. 90, in
Pace. Children ages 4 years to
Grade 5 are invited from 9 a.m.
to 12 noon. Get ready for Game
Day Central where heroes are
made . Come for a week of
non-stop action as you learn
what it means to join God's
team, play your position on the


team, get in the game by believ-
ing God's plan for Salvation,
taking action to serve others,
and recruiting new teammates.
The stats will show that when
you stay focused and keep your
eyes on Jesus, you will become
a true hero. Come here the
Bible truth play by play, partic-
ipate in crafts, music, snacks
and train in the recreation field
house.


Olivet to enjoy Homecoming


Sunday June 3, 2007, at
10:30 a.m.. the members of
Olivet will celebrate their
43rd Anniversary with a very
special day of remembrance.
The Wilburns from Carthage,
Tennessee, a former national-
ly renowned Southern Gospel
Quartet, and now singing as a
trio, will provide our special
music.
Evangelist Jackie
Wilburn will bring the
anniversary message! As the
founding member of the
Wilbums, he has been spread-
in, the word of God through
singing and preaching for
over 35 years. His Sunday
morning radio program has
been reaching homes in the
Middle Tennessee area for


over three decades, and is
now available via Internet
around the world at
www.wuczwrkm.com. He
and wife, Elaine, started
singing in their local church
in 1969 and maintained a full-
time, nationally known
Southern Gospel Quartet that
traveled coast to coast and in
Canada from the late 1980's
until their May 2005 retire-
ment. They now are serving
our Lord through homecom-
ings; revivals, camp meetings,
concerts and other church
related events. Dinner on the
Grounds follows in the
Fellowship Hall. Come, par-
ticipate, and help us celebrate
this very rpeci.l anniversary
event!


True Grace to hold a revival


True Grace Fellowship
Church, located at 5178 Willard
Norris Road in Milton is
announcing a Holy Spirit
Revival/Conference with Rev.
Duke Barrow. Pastor Barrow
will be preaching concerning
the Biblical and Personality of


the Holy Ghost.
Services will be Sunday,
June 3rd at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.
going through Wednesday, June
6, with those services at 7 p.m.
For more information, contact
Pastor Barrow at 623-4795 or
623-9634.


Rev. Hunt celebrates 40 years
St. Ann Catholic Parish 2007 with Mass at 11 a.m. fol-
invites you to join them in joy- lowed by an Open House in the
ful thanksgiving as they cele- Parish Hall until 3 p.m. The
brate the Reverend Monsignor church is located at 100 Daniel
Luke Hunt's forty years of Drive in Gulf Breeze.
Priesthood on Sunday, June 3,


Our Local Military


Rice arrives for duty
Air Force Airman 1st
Class Richard L. Rice has
arrived for duty at Charleston
Air Force Base, SC.
Rice is an avionics, com-
munication, and navigation
apprentice assigned to the
437th Aircraft Maintenance
Squadron.
He is the son of Larry K.
and Robin R. Rice of Wheeler
Road, Gulf Breeze, Fla.
. His wife, Leigha, is the
daughter of Dartan T. and
Barbara O'Malley of Segura
St., Navarre, Fla.
The airman is a 2003 grad-
uate of Navarre High School.


Rushing graduates AIT
Army Pvt. Gary D.
Rushing has graduated from
the Petroleum Supply
Specialist Advanced Individual
Training course at Fort Lee,
Petersburg, VA.
The course is designed to
train students in receipt, stor-
age, issue, shipping, and distri-
bution of petroleum, oil and
lubricant products used by the
Army. Training included
instruction in petroleum and
water accounting, operating
equipment associated with
fuels and water distribution;
and fueling and defueling oper-
ations and procedures on vehi-
cles, aircraft and stationary


equipment. Rushing is the son
of Wayne Rushing Sr. of Julia
Drive, and Josephine N.
Rushing of N. Highway 89,
both of Milton, Fla.
The private is a 2005 grad-
uate of Milton High School.
Taylor graduates BM T




.5' -



Air Force Airman Lakyma
R. Taylor 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,
organization, and military cus-
toms and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches,
and received physical training,
rifle marksmanship, field train-
ing exercises, and special train-
ing in human relations. In addi-
tion, airmen who complete
basic training earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force. She is
the daughter of Michael Taylor
of Santo Antonio Drive,
Colton, CA, and Jacquline
Belford of Pace, Fla. Taylor is
a 2003 graduate of Rialto High
School, CA.


-W- q^wr


Pray for our men and

women in the Miilitary!


:;"re 's to







your Aalth


Dr. William B. Walors
mi l'h, 1 il,-.u ,, ll-, -l,, . , Si, 1 t n PlI'.-tI'm


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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Ask the Preacher


S t' -ii : I i t , I ' t ..,i ...._ r l' .r u ( lit,

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What is Heaven like? Will we know
each other? Will we still be married? Will we get to eat in
Heaven? Will we do something besides playing harps and
singing all day long? T.P., Milton
Dear T.P., The quick answer to these questions
is...Unimaginable, Yes, Probably Not, Probably so and YES!
You probably want a little more than these simple answers
though. With the limited space that I have available in this arti-
cle I will attempt to give you some more information.
What is Heaven like? - The Bible says, "The eye has not
seen, the ear has not heard, the mind has not conceived..." It is
unimaginable. Think of the most beautiful picture that heaven
could be to you, and it is BETTER than that! It is a real, perfect,
sinless place where Jesus Christ is the light, life and center of
everything.
Will we know each other? - Yes...When Jesus came out of
the tomb alive, his disciples knew him. When Jesus took Peter,
James and John up to the Mount of Transfiguration - they saw
Moses and Elijah. They recognized them. They were real men,
but in "glorified, eternal" bodies.
Will we still be married? - Probably not. Jesus said we
would be like the angels, neither "given or taken in marriage".
However, please remember, our relationships with one another
will be PERFECT, SINLESS and HOLY then. There will be
perfect love and perfect relationship one with the other. We will
enjoy a more wonderful love there than ever imagined here.
Will we get to eat in Heaven? - Probably so. Jesus ate when
he came out of the tomb in His glorified body and state. For 40
days of earthly existence in His resurrected body, he ate and fel-
lowshipped with His disciples. The book of Revelation mentions
trees in Heaven with fruit that will supply the "healing for the
nations." Whether this is symbolic or literal, we don't know.
Will we just play harps all day long? - No. However, wor-
ship will be a big part of our eternal existence. However, Jesus
said that we would RULE and REIGN with Him! Who knows
what eternity will hold in store for those who belong to Jesus
and faithfully serve Him now! That is why Jesus said that it is
worth ANY price that it costs you to follow Him!
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 The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement
















The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday-May 30, 2007


NTICE _QF_ SALE

Saturday, June 9, 2007 @
10 00 a.m.

Patriot Self Storage
4384 Luther Fowler Road
Pace. FL 32571

Name Clary Electric Unit
E-2
Items: Electrician
Miscellaneous Items

052307
053007
5/432


Noticeof Sale

Pursuant to Subsection 5
of FL Statute 713.78.
Donna Caiazzo, as author-
ized Title Specialist for Kell
Recovery, of Santa Rosa
County, will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash in hand,
subject to any liens and
encumbrances, the follow-
ing vehicles at :OOPM on
6-18-07 at 104 E. 9 Mile
Rd., Pensacola. FL 32534:
1) 1998 Chevrolet
VIN//1G1NE52M1 W61747
61
2) 2000 Volvo
VIN#YV1 LS56D6Y265359
9
Vehicles may be inspected
1 week prior, at lienor facil-
ity, 6023 Dogwood Drive,
Milton, FL 32570.

053007
053007
51552

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE JUDICIAL CIR-


Le als


FILED WILL BE FOREV-'
ER BARRED
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE. ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENTS DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED
The date of first publication
of this notice is May 30.
2007.

Attorney for Personal
Representative*
/s/Steven E Quinnell
STEVEN E. QUINNELL
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 586595
Chase. Quinnell &
Jackson, PA.
101 E. Government St.
Pensacola, Florida 32502
Telephone: (850) 434-3601

Personal Representative:
Tammy Anderson
6024 Saddle Club Rd.
Pace, Florida 32571

053007
060607
5/554


-/ -4j


CUlT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY. FLORI-
DA
Case No.: 07-803
Division- E

Rodney Gene ,.'r.G r,<
Petitioner

and

Mary Katheine, McG1'n,
Respondent

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR-
RIAGE

TO Ma1y Kahrncr
McGlone
50,0 Jeffery Road If.t'on
FL

YOU ARE NOTIFIED thal
an action has been fied
against you arid that you
are required to serve a
copy of your w.riten
defenses, if any, to it on
Rodney Gene McGiono.
whose address is 5050
Jeffery Road Milton FI
32570, on or before June 2.
2007 to June 23. 2007. and
file the original vith the
clerk of this Court at 6865
Caroline St.. Milton. FL
32570 before service ont
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default may be
entered against you for
the relief demanded in
the petition.

Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case,
including orders, are
available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office.
You may review these


documents upon
request.

You must keep the Clerk
of the Circuit Court's
office notified of your
current address. (You
may file Notice of Current
Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this law-
suit will be mailed to the
address on record at the
clerk's office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules
of Procedure, requires
certain automatic disclo-
sure of documents and
information. Failure to
comply can result in
sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of
pleadings.

Dated May 24, 2007

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Carmen Emery
Deputy Clerk

053007
060607
061307
062007
6/553


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 57-2007-CP-143
Division:

IN RE: ESTATE OF


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Page 8-A


MELVIN SAMUEL ALVER-
SON

Deceased.

NOTICE TO C REEDITORS

The administration of the
estate of Melvin Samuel
Alverson, deceased,
whose date of death was
September 28, 2006, is
pending in the Circuit Court
for Santa Rosa County,
Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is
Mary Johnson, Attn:
Probate, P.O. Box 472,
Milton, Florida 32572. The
names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION 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 dece-
dent's estate must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO


MOP ~ * '





7E " 5


I


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Pon Q A


Wednesday-May 30, 2007 I nThe Santa IRosa Press Uazette rage -

Life Styles Veterans treated by E[uine Therapy
rI -Li-UU


baby or the week


'Our sweet little princess!! Faith's parents are Sean & Jenene Reid.
'She has a big brother, Jake, who is 5 years old. Faith's "Grandy"
made her beautiful Chirstening gown for her dedication on Father's
. Day, Sunday June 17th.


Announcements

published at no cost

There is no charge to publish your baby of the week, anniver-
sary, engagement, military or wedding announcement.
Email a high-quality digital photo or scanned photo, along with
'your information to the Press Gazette or drop them by the office,
' ocated at 6629 Elva St., Milton.
Call (850) 623-2120 for more information, or visit our website
at: www.srpressgazette.com
All submissions run on a first-come, first-serve basis.


Elliott and Nisewonger to wed in June


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Elliott of Pace announce the
engagement of their daughter Krystle to John
Nisewonger, son of Margette Nisewonger and the
Belated Tommy Nisewonger of Milton. '
Miss Elliott is a 2005 graduate of Pace High School
and is attending PJC. She is currently employed
with Watson Family Dentistry. Mr. Nisewonger is a
2003 graduate of Northview High School and is
currently employed with GM&A Electric Company.
The 2 o'clock wedding is planned for June 30, 2007
at Pace Assembly Prayer Chapel. Reception to fol-
low at the Holiday Inn. The couple will reside in
Pace.


Green thumb

wins $1,000

The third grade of West
Florida Baptist Academy of
Milton, Hwy. 90, ran a contest
to see who could grow the
biggest cabbage.
Brittany Lee Ann Rollins'
cabbage was by far the biggest
cabbage than any other. She
took loving care of her plant
determined she was going to
win.
For her effort she was the
winner of a $1,000 scholarship.
Brittany is the daughter of
Michael & Rachel Rollins of
Harold, FL. Her grandparents
Billy & Doris Lee of Milton,
gave her a little instruction to
help her grow this huge cab-
bage.


Todd and Keen plan July wedding

Kiera Joy Todd of Milton, FL and David Michael Runyan Keen of
Kenton, Ohio will be married on July 7, 2007 at the South Fork
Church of Christ in Winston Salem, North Carolina. Kiera is the
daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Todd of Milton and the granddaugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Clancy Todd of Cincinnati, OH and Mr. and Mrs.
John Temple of Milton. Kiera is a graduate of Milton High School
and Auburn University and is employed by the North Carolina
Department of Transportation as a Biosystems Engineer. David is a
graduate of Kenton High School. He is currently the youth minister
at the South Fork Church of Christ and attends Winston Salem State
University.


Read More

Online at

srpressgazette.com


~r


First Baptist
of Bagdad holds
drama,family night

First Baptist Church of
Bagdad began its Vacation
Bible School beginning
Sunday, May 27 through
Thursday, May 31 from 5:30 to
8:30 p.m.
A light meal is being served
nightly at 5:30 p.m.
Family Night Celebration
and VBS drama will be Friday,
June 1, at 6:30 p.m.
There will be a BBQ tail-
gate party after the celebration.
The theme is "Where Heroes
Are Made."
For more information call
623-8897.
Transportation is available
on request.
All are welcome to attend.


Vietnam veteran Bob
Bambury grew up around hors-
es and knew how tending to
them can heal emotional scars.
Grooming, exercising and sim-
ply petting them can alleviate
anxiety, build self esteem and
boost confidence for dealing
with life's problems.
Bambury has been using his
horses to assist veterans and
active duty soldiers deal with
post traumatic stress disorder
(PTSD). Not a new concept,
equine therapy has been used
for years with troubled teens
and especially children with
mental or physical disabilities;
however it is new for treating
PTSD.
It seems calming a horse's
natural fear can also help veter-
ans conquer their own. Anxiety


and fear are symptoms of
PTSD, which can be a common
trait among veterans exposed to
life threatening or extremely
stressful situations.
Recently, veterans were
given the opportunity to interact
with some horses; navigating
through a series of obstacles,
producing varying results.
These obstacles represent real
life hurdles the participants
may encounter in their lives.
Some participants had little dif-
ficulty, while others could not
complete the course, and others
would not even attempt to get in
the ring with the horse.
It can be a slow process ini-
tially, getting to know the horse,
getting into the ring, petting it
and eventually working with
the huge animal.


REIEMN ISNOTMET STOP


Darrel Greer
Financial Advisor-AAMS
:. * 6259 Highway 90
. .... Milton, FL 32570-1708
' ."*'**. (850) 983-1471


To see why talking with Edward
Jones about your retirement
savings makes sense, call today.


www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Chances are you are not

covered for a flood?

our home and business insurance probably
S7doesn't cover 1in -:-c from'floods, and ... 1.
ii "* "i n[ nearly 7-' of the damage caused by
natural disasters. ' ,. ir'.. . r . pli n ir i.. .c
in your insurance p r tn
with flood insuran ,i ii '
Autc.Owncers _ - li
Insurance Compan.
Contact us today!

tAuto-Owners Insurance
TLf s Hornp s t w Ru n

MILTON INSURANCE INC
5149 ESCAMBIA ST MILTON FL .C -,'*
623-0066 www,auto-owners.com n


Brittany Lee Ann Rollins


Santa Rosa
ANI ILVL )LNT I S"II
Dr L R. Lester, Santa Rosa Family Dentistry in Gulf Breeze is pleased to
announce the association of Dr. Paul Quinlan with his practice. A Fort Walton
native, Dr Quinlan graduated from Santa Fe Community College in
Gainesville as a dental hygienist and practiced in the Fort Walton area before
returning to complete his pre-dental education at the University of West
Florida. He is a recent graduate of the Indiana University School of Dentistry,
and with his wife of ten years and his four children has happily returned to
Florida. Dr. Quinlan invites you to visit him in his Gulf Breeze office -

3474 Gulf Breeze Pkwy. * Phone 932-0831


EdNvardJones
I MAKING SENSE OF iNVESTING I


"T� r- , t n .. _ __**_


I


:".-* .f











raue I U-A u---.....- . s--- G--- aeW--d..
Honor Rolls


U


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East Milton
Elementary School

Congratulations to the
following students who
worked hard and made the
Honor Roll list for the last
grade period of school year
2006-2007!

3rd Grade "A" Honor Roll
Dakota Berry, Nicolas
Burch, Andrew Clevenger,
Sarah Clifton, Hannah Green,
Nathan Headdy, Dekota Hunt,
Corey Jones, Brian Lopez,
Megan Peters, Junior Ramos,
Jessica Rutherford, Amanda
Thrasher, Steven Wallis, Brady
White;

3rd Grade "A/B" Honor Roll
D. J. Adams, Somer
Bennett, L. J. Blount, Kiara
Brooks, Chase Burney, Briana
Canevari, Katie Chandler,
Chloe Coleman, Haley Comer,
Kelton Dailey, Kailyn
Edmonson, Christian Feliberty,
Amy Fulmer, Madison Gandy,
Timothy Harris, Onisha Henry,
Tyler Howell, Dalton Jernigan,
DeAundre Johnson, Lauren
Jones, Miranda Kennedy,
Spencer Kingry, Matthew
Knoblock, Christopher Lee,
Lyndon Murphy, Madison
Parker, Tristan Platt, Allyson
Perez, Angel Ramos, Jason
Rollo, Derick Shepheard, Anna
Stubbs, Anastasia Stults, Emily
Wallace, Lamar Walther,
Kensie Whitfield;

4th Grade "A" Honor Roll
Dylan Burke, Karli
Butcher, Meghan Cabanos,
Taylor Cooper, Taylor
Emerson, Emily Fields, Kristal
Lowe, Hannah McMullen,
Trenton Moore, Katie Noble,
Shaylin Parker,
Christopher Porter, Hanna
Richards, Evan Stenerson,
Elizabeth Stone;


Roadrunner Reading

Garden ready to bloom
With the help of many volunteers, the Peggy Skipper Reading
Garden at East Milton ES is ready to bloom. A large area of the
school grounds was recently planted with trees, shrubs and flowers.
Shade trees and reading benches were already in the garden area,
but flowers and other plants were needed to make it 'come to life.'
John and Teresa Joiner donated topsoil for the project, and
plants were donated by Casey's Nursery, Pinelands Nursery and SR
Clean Community System. All of the trees and plants donated are
ones that will thrive in our soil and climate.
Master gardeners and volunteers from First United Methodist
Church included Lydia Abrams, Rosie Tinsley, Jeni Edmonds,
Marilyn Snyder and Dana Fulford. Several parents also helped with
the digging of holes, planting and watering. Several students also
worked on the garden.
Many hands really do make work go quickly. Several of the
EMES teachers and staff members spent the time immediately after
a long school day to work in the garden. Becky Nave, Liz
Henderson, Sylvia Reuschel, Kristen Reuschel, Valerie Lyons and
children-Liam, Lauren and Kelly, Tracy Lay, Amanda Maker,
Principal David Johnson, Tracy Dixon, Mo Garrigus, Sissy Gandy
& Madison, Lynn Bowman & Brent, Mona Burch & Raymond and
Nicholas, Emily Jarrett, Tiphanie Sapp, Martha Todd and Deputy
Mike Donlan.
Peggy Skipper and husband, Arnol, worked along with all of
their many friends and greatly appreciate everyone's help. The gar-
den will be a place for all of the teachers and students to read and
relax. The garden is one of the first things students see each morn-
ing when they get off the bus, as it is located right by the bus ramps.
This is a wonderful addition to the school grounds, and everyone is
thanked for their support.


4th Grade "A/B" Honor Roll
Jasmine Alday, Madelyn
Anderson, Brent Bowman,
Kayla Brown, Arianna Bucci,
Kendall Drake, Jordan Dumas,
Sam Ernst, Joshua Findlayter,
Kaylee Holbrook, Christopher
Holder, Beth Hopkins, Peyton
Jernigan, Taylor Johannes,
Cody Lingo, Sierra Locke,
Dustin Nowling, Alicia
Parmelee, Christian Rollins,
Annabelle Sawyer, Samantha
Shipley, Conner Sivley, Bailee
Smith, Jacob Weekley, Ben
Wilson;

5th Grade "A" Honor Roll
Carolyn Byrd, Clayton
Anderson, Jeremy Bailey,
Thomas Clifton, Micaela
Cooley, Karina Floyd, Aisha
Gillam, Dusty Hall, Keren
Haygood, Jenna Hill, Georgia
Huffman, Max Kietur, Richard
Krebs, Matthew LaShare,
Morgan Lundquist, Evan Polk,
Adrian Smith, Kyle Spaargaren,
Jessica Steele, Briana Swesey,
Emily Vasquez, Courtney Vise;

5th Grade "A/B" Honor Roll
Crystal Arender, Henry
Bailey, Kayla Baker, Rachel
Baker, Mystien Barker,
Madison Barnes, Brandon
Bedsole, Dylan Blackmon,
Ashley Clemons, Suede
Collins, Jordan Davis, Caleb
Drennon, Lindsay Gafford,
Kaitlin Gardner, Timothey
Gentry, Brittaney Gregory,
Shane Hendon, Kelsy Hube,
Dakota Huestis, Taylor Hyler,
Cheyenne Jackson, Shelby
Jensen, Kayla Johnson, Tyler
Jones, Nicholas Kuby, Alex
Langston, Desirae Lewis,
Samantha McClellan, Katelyn
McKinney, Michael Miller,
Heather Owens, Erik Pilto,
Brooke Ponto, Sarah Powell,
Dalton Ramey, Sierra Sandy,
Victoria Smith, Rebecca
Spivey, Joshua Tiniacos,


kl.--.,.,�


Valerie Lyons and students digging holes for the trees and plants at
East Milton Elementary School at the end of the school year.
Submitted photo


I II'


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So, for the first time in our history, Pacet
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sincerely
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pace Furniture, Inc.


-I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday-May 30, 200T


-j


ay Elementary
school honor roll

The following students
worked diligently and
achieved Honor Roll status
for the final 4th 9 weeks of
2006-2007. Congratulations!

All A's:
Katie Baker, Sam Bass, Jay
Carnley, Taylor Crongeyer,
Brooke Donahue, Camille
Driver, Anna Gibbs, Zachary
Gibbs, Abby Harrison, Morgan
Kelley, Micah Kemp, Sydney
Lowery, Baylor Mann, Taylor
Moore, Colby Odom, Carly
Owens, Brandon Poley, Hannah
Roberts, Alaina Smith, Satchel
Starling, Ben Watson, and
Dylan Wolfe.

All A's & B's
Harley Adams, Steven
Archer, Emily Ashworth, John
Ashworth, Danielle Belden,
Laci Bell, Frank Bennett, Chris
Bethea, Dana Blackmon, Tyler
Blackmon, Katy Bodiford,
Dalton Bohning, Paige Bray,
Makenzie Bray, Olivia Britt,
Briana Brown, Cody Bryant,
Chandler Burgess, Cole
Burkhead, Shellie Butler,
Bristin Campbell, Aaron
Campbell, Abby Copeland,
Kolby Copeland, Emily
Dobson, Savannah DuBose,
Kathryn English, Thomas
Fischer, Shelton Flinn, Aaron
Floyd, Andrew Floyd, RayAnn
Free, Justice Garcia, Jeremy
Gibbs, Danielle Gilmore,
Jackson Godwin, John Daniel
Golden, Tyler Gomillion,
Garrett Greene, Hillary
Hendricks, Jared Hendricks,
Gage Holland, Tabitha
Hoomes, Diandra Howard,
Amber Jackson,, Chandra
Jackson, Amberly James, Jerod
Jones, Luke Klavon, Krystal
Lowry, Troy Mandris, Holden
McCaskill, Victor Mishoe,
Olivia Moore, Dylan Nadsady,
Zachary Nolan, Kayli O'Brien,
Tyler Odom, Cody Paramore,
Tyler Parker, Brianna Pearson,
Samantha Pearson, Jessalyn
Phelps, Blake Pilgrim,
Christian Pinckard, Kayla
Purcell, Ariel Pyritz, Tori
Raught, Stephany Rice, Alisha
Robetis, Joseph Roberts, Logan
Rowell, Hali Rutherford,
I---f ''^ati.,t ^9 -


Chandler Sedlacek, Ally Settle,
Hank Sheffield, Amy Shroyer,
Brent Shuler, Rebecca Shultz,
Paige Smith, Samantha
Steadham, Michaela Stewart,
Marshal Thomas, Shelby
Thomas, Dakota Thompson,
Jenna Thornton, Jessica
Thornton, Nora Tranter, Eric
Trevino, Bayleigh Upton, Tate
Upton, Hunter Vaughn, Lora
Watson, Brandy Watson-
McGhee, Clyde Wells, Kendra
Wells, Brittany White, Adam
Whitfield, Max
Whitman,Riana Wolfe, Bobby
Wood, and Casey Zylstra.

Citizenship:
Cierra Dannelly, Grace
Singley, Laryn Kimmons,
Ashlynn Rawls, Amber Cross,
Justin Sheffield, Parker
Weekley, Tatum Porter, Brittney
Strickling, Demetreious
Walston, Grace Gillman, Trevor
Flowers, Emily Brown, Dutch
Burkhear, Catrina Crandall,
Garrett Wolfe,Valarie Godwin,
Santana Guimbellot, Tori Lee,
Douglas Bohning, Christina
Leavins, Evan McDaniel,
Zachary Simmons, Bonnie
Lambeth, Hannah Mock,
Melissa Hopkins, Cody
Whitaker, Jacob Pyritz, Brandy
Lowery, Destiny Sump,
Brandon White, Timothy
Locklin, Hannah Vaughn,
Hannah Prescott, Jared
Ashworth, Robbie Watsoi,
Sydney Atkins, Austin
Boutwell, Dallin Edwards,
Denise Floyd, Courtney
Walther, Madelyn Godwin,
Kevin Biggs, Seth Goforth,
Brookelynn Wolters, Alexis
Mitchem, Jordan Harris, Cotton
Malone, Jacob Harris, Shawna
Dean, Jorja Agrait, Ashley
Freeman, Anthony Gonzalez,
Steven Archer, Nora Trantet,
Dillon Patterson, Kennedy
Salter, Clyde Wells, Morgan
Kelley, Olivia Moore, Josh Gay,
Brianna Hawthorne, Troy
Mandris, John Ashworth, Tori
Raught, Brittani Ashworth,
Jeremiah Phillips,Katie Pierce,
Ben Watson, Seth Sanford,
Jessalyn Phelps, Dalton
Bohning, Kyrah Dunsford,
Anna Gibbs, Makayla
Patterson, Hannah Roberts,
Logan Rowell, Amy Shroyer,
and Shelby Thomas.


Do--- n A








Wednesday- May 30, 2007


Page 11-A


The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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take to the field
^\ 6n1,? *.', res 4 4f^ ^"''^-?11^'.Area teams

hazJLt S~or'ts
_ wi tae p r e2B

, SM-


The 'Wright'


stuff for the Hill


E Pace's leading girls'scorer signs with Spring Hill


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@sipressgazette.con
They say good things come
to those who wait, but for Erica
Wright she was just about to
give up on playing basketball in
college.
Wright, who played out of
position for the Lady Patriots
the past two seasons, signed her
scholarship on May 20th after
she had received her high
school diploma in Santa Rosa
County.
Spring Hill was Wright's
selection all along, but ques-


tions on the coach were one of
her concerns.
"I had originally decided on
Spring Hill early on," admitted
Wright. "But I wanted to see
who was going to be named the
new coach.
"I talked to him a bunch of
times and met with him a cou-
ple before making my deci-
sion."
Back in March Spring
Hill's Robin Jeffries, who has
been heavily recruiting Wright,
resigned to pursue a career as a
physical trainer and nutritional


consultant in Jackson, Miss.
It wasn't until late April
before Craig Madzinski was
named as the new coach of the
Lady Badgers' team, which
went 8-19 last season and 8-11
in the Gulf Coast Athletic
Conference, which is part of the
National Association of
Intercollegiate Athletics
(NAIA).
Madzinski last season was
an assistant at Fairfield
University where the team fin-
ished 15-15 and the season
before that coached at the


United States Military
Academy at West Point, N.Y.,
where the Lady Cadets went
20-11.
"I feel much better now,"
said Wright. "He is definitely a
real good coach and I feel that
he will be good for the basket-
ball program at Spring Hill so I
am real excited about joining
the Lady Badgers."
Wright, who was second
team All-State for the second
consecutive year, is looking to
return to the guard spot.
"He told me up front that I


would be moving back out to
the guard spot," said Wright,
who silently set a' new Pace
girls' varsity scoring mark of
1,337 points to break Megan
Lewis' old mark by three
points. "I was very excited
about hearing that news."
Other schools who started
looking at Wright late in the
process were the University of
West Florida, Nova
Southeastern, and Loyola.
While these schools were
looking at Wright she kept
See, WRIGHT, PageB4


Gindl selected 5A


player of the year , 1


U Warner and Diamond

receive coaching honors


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@ srpressgazette.com
Caleb Gindl had to set
down for a moment during his
trip to Sebring, Fla., for a two-
game All-Star event.
The reason he needed to sit
down was a call from Patriot
Head Coach Charlie Warner.
Warner informed his for-
mer outfielder he had been
named the Class 5A Player of
the Year by.
the Florida
Dairy
Farmers and
is one of six .' l
candidates
to be named
M r
Baseball in
Florida.
"I had
no idea
about this Gindl
until I heard
it from coach," said Gindl. "I
feel honored, but I really want-
ed another ring to finish out my
baseball career at Pace."
Ironically Gindl had to not
only beat out teammate Drew
Cumberland for the honor, but
was a runaway vote getter.
Gindl garnered 138 points


state wide, while Mike McGee
of Port St. Lucie and Tyler Holt
of Gainesville finished tied for
second with 59 points.
"Drew is an outstanding
baseball player and I thought he
would stand a better chance
than me," said Gindl. "I guess
my pitching helped me out.
"I never dreamed of this
being possible since I didn't
have a great year of hitting."
Overall Gindl, who has
signed to play at Troy
University, finished the season
batting .508 with six doubles,
two triples, four home runs, 25
RBIs and nine stolen bases,
while on the pitching mound he
went 9-1 with a .720 earned run
average and 101 strikeouts.
"At the plate everything
they threw at me would curve
away," said Gindl. "So I had to
hit what was close."
Besides the All-Star game
in Sebring, Gindl is staying
very busy since school is over
with workouts for the Marlins,
Yankees, and one in Milwaukee
with the Brewers.
"I am going to get to take
batting practice in a major
league park," said Gindl. "This
See, GINDL, Page 4B


Diamond named as

the Royals new coach

J Jorey is selected to follow

in his dad, Terry's, footsteps


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@sii rpressgazette.com
Jay High School didn't
look very hard to find another
Diamond for its baseball pro-
gram.
Late last week Jay
Principal Dale Westmoreland
named Jorey Diamond as the
new varsity baseball coach to
replace his father Terry, who
retired at the end of the school
year after 22 seasons as head
coach.
"It feels really good to have
the opportunity to follow my
dad as the head coach at Jay,"
said Diamond. "While playing
ball and then more ball at col-
lege I kind of had this as a goal.
"Now that the opportunity
for me is here it feels fantastic.
To enjoy this past season with
my dad and now this it doesn't
get any better."
Expectations look to be
rather high for the Royals now
as they enter next season com-
ing off a trip to the final four in
Class 2A and a coach familiar
with the talent he has.


"I feel pretty good with our
two best pitchers coming back
next season," said Diamond.
"We have lost three of our bet-
ter hitters due to graduation, but
we have some young guys on
the team I am excited about and
look for them to step up and
accept the
challenge. . , .
N e x t [ -
" Next J . ...
year is a .
brand new .
year with
new chal- '
lenges and '% '" . '
we will be ...
ready for '
them."
One of ..:" '
those chal-
lenges will Diamond
be their dis-
trict-winning streak. Jay's last
loss in district play came in the
district finals in 2005.
But the younger Diamond
was being groomed for this
opportunity and he didn't real-
ize it until later on this season.
See, DIAMOND, Page 4B


.f




(Above) Roger Cabaniss congratulates his Astros on their season in the Dizzy Dean League at Gospel Projects Park on Saturday. Cabaniss
completed his 20th season as a head coach. During this time he directed his three sons through their youth baseball careers. (Below)
Cabaniss (left) and Gospel Projects Director Tod Brainard share a monent as the youth baseball season drew to a close.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Banking on the



kids' smiles

7 Roger Cabaniss honored for his 20
years of coaching at Gospel Projects


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.coin
After 20 years most people
are looking at what they have
invested in a retirement and the
next phase of their life.
For Roger Cabaniss he has
banked the smiles and thanks
from several appreciative play-
ers and parents for his time as a
coach at Gospel Projects Park.
"I kind of wondered what I
had gotten myself into especial-
ly after the first three days,"
said Cabaniss, who was hon-
ored during the Dizzy Dean
League Awards for his 20 years
as a coach with the first ever Dr.
Dayton Hobbs Memorial
Coaches Award. "But I fell in
love with the game pretty early
and brought my son Eric up
through the leagues."
One son would be enough
for most volunteer coaches, but
for Cabaniss he had two more
sons - Ryan and Adam - to go.
"When you look at it the
last 20 years seem like a blur,"
said Cabaniss. "Now there is an


old 57 Chevy I want to restore.
"And I can imagine I will
have a lot of energy I will need
to burn when next spring gets
here."
The award itself took
Cabaniss back, but when he
learned it was named in honor
of the late Hobbs, who was the
founder of Tee-Ball, it almost
brought him to tears.
"This award means a lot to
me because of whom it is in
honor of," said Cabaniss. "Dr.
Hobbs and I were good friends.
"I got to know Dr. Hobbs
and because this is named in his
honor it is even more special."
Cabaniss recalled his first
season as a coach and how Dr.
Hobbs gave him some friendly
advice.
"The first year I managed it
was a nail biter and he asked me
how did I think the season was
going," recalled Cabaniss.
"With all the gossip going on
the last three or four weeks it
was eating me up.
See, CABANISS, Page 4B






Sports


(Above) The Brewers from Pace wait along the third base fence for their chance to take the field with the Pensacola Pelicans, which is a
program the team has offered to area youth teams since the team was founded five years ago. (Below) the Bengals from Gospel Projects
in Milton pose for their picture to be taken with some of the Pelicans. During this time they also take the opportunity to get some auto-
graphs.


A
t


P

e
I


C


(Above) The Bengals took to the field to take part of the pre-game ceremonies. (Right) The Brewers pitch-
ing staff stand beside the Pelicans starting pitcher for the night as the National Anthem is sung.


Page 2-B


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, May 30, 2007













'Wednesday, May 30, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Page 3-B

Sports




Sports


PJC announces its
'07 volleyball camp
Pensacola Junior College
will be hosting a volleyball
camp June 11-14 at the Milton
Campus.
This camp will be led by
PJC Head Coach Pete Pena,
Nicholls State Head Coach,
Chris Laid, and PJC players.
For your registration fee
you will get individual instruc-
tion, camp T-shirt, camp note-
book, and a camp DVD of the
participant performing drills.
The camp will run from
8:30 a.m. to noon each day at
the Milton Campus of PJC in
the Ed Johnson Building.
For more information on
this camp or to register your
young person, you can call PJC
at 484-1344.

FCSR will hold an
open foot skills clinic
Futbol Club Santa Rosa
Director of Coaching,
Louie Sahin, is conducting
a foot skills clinic every
Friday.
U-10, U-9, and U-8
players can attend from 5.
p.m. to 6:15 p.m. while U-
12 will be from 6:15 to
7:30 p.m.
The sessions are open
to all players, recreational
and academy, and is free of
charge.
Anyone wishing to
improve their soccer skills
should attend.
Players must bring a
ball, water, and wear shin-
guards.
Milton HS to offer
free sports physical
Milton High School will
be offering free sports
physical for all Panther
student athletes.
The physical will be
offered through Baptist
Health Care on June 6 at
Berryhill Elementary
School from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m.
Physicals are for Milton
High School athletes only.
Athletes are urged to
make sure that all forms are
filled out prior to the phys-
icals, which' include the
parents signature.


Milton football sign-
ups now underway
The City of Milton is
holding football registra-
tions for the upcoming sea-
son.
Registration will contin-
ue until the teams are full at
the Milton Community
Center on Byrom Street.
Football registration is
open to area children ages
5-14 as of Aug. 1, 2007.
You do not have to bring
a birth certificate for regis-
tration.
For more information
contact the City of Milton at
983-5466.

Stetson University
sets hoop camp
Stetson University and
coach Derek Waugh has
announced the dates for
this years boys' basketball
camp.
Camp dates are set for
shooting, position, indi-
vidual, and team camp.
Information on the
camps which will begin on
June 7 can be obtained at
www.stetson.edu/hoop-
scamp.
You can also call 386-
822-8101.

Pace Chamber golf
tourney is June I
Pace Area Chamber's 8th
Annual Golf Tournament
will be held June 1 at the
Moors Golf Resort.
The four-person scram-
ble will get underway at 11
a.m. This year's tournament
will feature great prizes,
giveaways, fun and fellow-
ship.
For more information
contact the Pace Chamber at
994-9633 or the tournament
chairman at 777-6888.

PG deadline for local
news and photos
The Press Gazette wel-
comes your announcements
and information.
Deadline to appear in
Wednesday's edition is 5 p.m.
the prior Friday and 5 p.m. on
Wednesday for Saturday.


Panther sports camp
sign-up dates set
Milton High School
will be conducting sign-
ups for its summer sports
camps.
Camps will cover football,
volleyball, baseball, basketball,
softball, soccer, swimming, and
tennis.
The camp will get under-
way on June 4 and will offer
lunch each day.
Registration for the camps
will continue at Milton High
School until the camps begin
during regular school hours.
Free athletic physical will
be given to those in camp on
June 6.
For more information you
can contact Milton High School
at 983-5600.

Milton QB Club to
hold golf scramble
The Milton High
School Quarterback Club
will hold a golf scramble
on June 16 at Stonebrook
Golf Club.
Proceeds from this 4-
man scramble will benefit
the Milton High School
Basketball Program in
assisting with upcoming
camp cost.
The event will get
underway at 1 p.m. with a
shotgun start.
For more information
you can contact Murray
Rutledge or Tim Short at
983-5600.

Milton flag football
will begin registration
The City of Milton is
holding registrations for the
upcoming flag football sea-
son.
Registration will con-
tinue until the teams are
full at the Milton
Community Center.
Football is open to chil-
dren ages 9-14 as of Aug. 1,
2007.
You do not have to bring
a birth certificate for regis-
tration.
For more information
contact the City of Milton
at 983-5466.


Pace HS to offer
free sports physical
Pace High School will
be offering free sports
physical for all Patriot stu-
dent athletes.
The physical will be
offered through Baptist
Health Care on June 6 at
Berryhill Elementary
School at 8:30 a.m.
These physical are for
Pace High School athletes
only.
Athletes are urged to
make sure that all forms are
filled out prior to the phys-
icals, which include the
parents signature.

Milton High to hold
area baseball camps
The Milton Panther
Baseball program will be
conducting two youth
camps for players ages 7 to
14.
Camps will be held May
29, 30, and 31 and a second
camp will be held July 10,
11, and 12 at Milton High
School.
The camp will run from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. each day
and will cover fundamen-
tals of hitting, fielding, and
throwing along with situa-
tional play and base run-
ning.
Camp instructors will
be the Milton High staff
and players.
For more information
call 983-5600.

Pace softball clinic
to be held in June
The Pace Lady Patriots
will have a softball skills
clinic June 11 through 14 at
the Santa Rosa SportsPlex
on Chumuckla Highway.
The clinic is for girls
and will run from 8:30 a.m.
to noon each day.
Skills to be worked on
during the clinic will be
hitting, fielding, base run-
ning and other key funda-
mentals for ages 9-14.
For more information on
this clinic please contact
Pace High School at 995-
3600.


Do you have sports-related news or information you would like

to see published in the Press Gazette!

If so, send it to us at: sports@srpressgazette.com


S . Thursday, May 31, 2007
5:05 AM Moon set
.-j "5:46 AM Sun rise
10:58 AM 2.05 Feet
7:45 PM Sun set
7:52 PM Moon rise
8:17 PM Full Moon
10:53 PM -0.39 Feet

Friday, June 1, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
5:51 AM Moon set
11:43 AM 2.12 Feet
7:45 PM Sun set
8:49 PM Moon rise
11:54 PM -0.47 Feet

Saturday, June 2, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
6:43 AM Moon set
12:30 PM 2.18 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
9:43 PM Moon rise

Sunday, June 3, 2007
12:49 AM -0.55 Feet
5:46 AM Sun rise
7:41 AM Moon set
1:16PM 2.23 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
10:32 PM Moon rise


rensacola Bay Navarre Beach BlacKwater River
Thursday, May 31, 2007 Thursday, May 31, 2007 Thursday, May 31, 2007
5:07 AM Moon set 5:05 AM Moon set 5:05 AM Moon set
5:48 AM Sun rise 5:46 AM Sun rise 5:46 AM Sun rise
10:14 AM 1.71 Feet 7:59 AM 1.62 Feet 11:54AM 2.05 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set 7:02 PM -0.26 Feet 7:45 PM Sun set .
7:53 PM Moon rise 7:44 PM Sun set 7:53 PM Moon rise
8:17 PM Full Moon 7:51 PM Moon rise 8:17 PM Full Moon
9:36 PM -0.33 Feet 8:17 PM Full Moon 11:23 PM -0.39 Feet


Friday, June 1, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
5:51 AM Moon set
11:43 AM 2.12 Feet
7:45 PM Sun set
8:49 PM Moon rise
11:54 PM -0.47 Feet

Saturday, June 2, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
6:43 AM Moon set
12:30 PM 2.18 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
9:43 PM Moon rise

Sunday, June 3, 2007
12:49 AM -0.55 Feet
5:46 AM Sun rise
7:41 AM Moon set
1:16PM 2.23 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
10:32 PM Moon rise


Friday, June 1, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
5:51 AM Moon set
8:35 AM 1.67 Feet
7:45 PM Sun set
7:53 PM -0.31 Feet
8:49 PM Moon rise

Saturday, June 2, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
6:43 AM Moon set
9:14 AM 1.71 Feet
7:45 PM Sun set
8:45 PM -0.32 Feet
9:43 PM Moon rise

Sunday, June 3, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
7:41 AM Moon set
9:54 AM 1.75 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
9:34 PM -0.29 Feet
10:32 PM Moon rise


Friday, June 1, 2007
5:46 AM Sun rise
5:51 AM Moon set
12:39 PM 2.12 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
8:50 PM Moon rise

Saturday, June 2, 2007
12:24 AM -0.47 Feet
5:46 AM Sun rise
6:43 AM Moon set
1:26 PM 2.18 Feet
7:46 PM Sun set
9:44 PM Moon rise

Sunday, June 3, 2007
1:19 AM -0.55 Feet
5:46 AM Sun rise
7:41 AM Moon set
2:12 PM 2.23 Feet
7:47 PM Sun set
10:33 PM Moon rise


Patriot sports camps
ready for registration
Pace High School is
offering school sports pro-
grams this summer.
Camps will be in base-
ball, basketball, cross coun-
try, football, soccer, swim-
ming, tennis, and volley-
ball.
Various dates are set for
these camps.
For more information
contact Pace High School at
995-3600.

Jay holding summer
basketball camp
Jay High School will be
holding a summer basket-
ball camp for boys and
girls in grades one through
five.
The camp will be held
in the school gym June 11-
14 from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.m.
This camp will stress
fundamentals and team
play. Each player will be
put into their age group for
greater improvement.
For more information
or to register for the camp
call Jay High School at
675-4507.


Special to the Press Gazette
Justin Drawdy passed Josh
Hamner six laps from the finish
to win the 100-lap Blizzard
Series Super Late Model fea-
ture Friday night at Five Flags
Speedway.
It was an exciting nine-lap
finish after 10 cautions slowed
most of the race.
Scott Carlson finished sec-
ond, followed by Eddie Mercer,
Hamner and Donald Long.
Drawdy of Fort Pierce, who
started 22nd, pitted for fresh
tires on Lap 60 and restarted
14th. Four more caution flags
allowed him to close in to the
front.
It was a disappointing fin-
ish for Hamner, who was the
fastest qualifier and had the
dominant car, leading the first
91 laps. But he never pitted and,
on the final restart, Drawdy
showed that it helped to have
fresher tires.
He went low into Turn 1 in
Lap 94 and nudged Hamner up
out of the way. Carlson fol-
lowed to take second, but never
could catch Drawdy. Mercer,
who ran second most of the
night to Hamner, pitted with 12
laps left. His late move was
thwarted when he and Grant
Enfinger touched briefly.
The first quarter of the race
was quick and clean. The first
25 laps were run under green-
flag conditions as Hamner
showed his dominant power by
pulling away.
But then things slowed
down.
Augie Grill was running
fourth when he spun with a flat
tire on Lap 26. From that point,
the race didn't go more than 13
consecutive laps without a cau-
tion.
Among the contenders to
drop out were defending
Blizzard Series champion Dave
Mader III, whose transmission
went out. On Lap 49, a four-car
pileup took out drivers Wayne
Niedecken Jr. and Stanley
Smith.
At the halfway point fo the
race, only 22 of the 35 starting
cars were still on the track.
And the cautions continued
from there. On Lap 60, Grill
ended his night when he spun
and hit the frontstretch wall
hard.
The first Blizzard race win-
ner, Hunter Robbins, was run-
ning fourth on Lap 77 when he
had a flat tire. He then got
caught in a wreck that included
Ryan Crane, Brian Scott and
Gary Helton.
Two more cautions -- the


Russell Golf Tourney
is set for June 15
The seventh annual
Bennett and Kathy Russell
memorial Scholarship Golf
Tournament will be held
June 15 at the Moors Golf
Club.
Two four-person ses-
sions will be held.
Lunch will be provided
along with gift bag and
other goodies.
For more information
call 983-5006.

Escambia Christian
to hold golf tourney
Escambia Christian
School is holding the. Cliff
Jernigan Memorial Golf
Tournament June 16 at
Perdido Bay Golf Club.
Registration will begin
at 7:30 a.m. with a shot-
gun start at 8:30 a.m.
Awards will follow the
tournament at 1p.m. with
the proceeds from the tour-
nament helping the
Escambia Christian
School.
For more information
contact 469-0344 and for
tee signs and sponsorships
call 456-5045.


ninth and 10th of the race --
kept things slow until the final
nine-lap shootout.
The finish shook up the
Blizzard point standings after
two races. Unofficially, Crane
and Ken McFarland are tied for
the lead with 275 points. With
the win, Drawdy vaulted from
llth to third, just five points
back.
Hamner and Long are tied
for fourth, another five points
back. Robbins dropped from
first to sixth in points.
The next Blizzard Series
race will be July 20.
Chris Cotto took the lead
on the first lap and cruised to a
victory in the 25-lap Super
Stock feature.
He has won three of the six
features this season.
Cotto passed polesitter
Mike Moore on the opening lap
and cruised from there. Bill
Brown finished second, fol-
lowed by James Alonzo,
Thomas Praytor and Moore.
James Flowers won his sec-
ond Sportsman feature of the
season, passing James
Ziniewicz on Lap 6 of the 20-
lap race. Flowers held off
Randy Thompson at the end,
while Billy Hoover was third
and Ziniewicz fourth.
Pete Kitchen was awarded
the 15-lap Bomber feature
when winner Joel Lesley Jr.
was disqualified in postrace
inspection. After third-place
finisher Tony Boyd was also
disqualified, Michael Kitchen
was awarded second, followed
by Danny Burns and Daniel
Webber.

Blizzard Series Super Late
Model - 1. Justin Drawdy; 2.
Scott Carlson; 3. Eddie Mercer;
4. Josh Hamner; 5. Donald Long;
6. Grant Enfinger; 7. Ken
McFarland; 8. Ryan Crane; 9.
Shane Sieg; 10. Brian Scott; 11.
Roger Reuse; 12. Steven Davis;
13. Hunter Robbins; 14. Bill
Tutchtone; 15. Matt Merrell; 16.
Eddie Craig Sr.; 17. Dale Little;
18. Gary Helton; 19. Casey
Smith; 20. Korey Ruble; 21.
Augie Grill; 22. Joey Senter; 23.
Jason Young; 24. David Hole;
25. Wayne Niedecken Jr.; 26.
Stanley Smith; 27. Rocky Boyd
Sr.; 28. Dave Mader III; 29. Tom
Grothues; 30. Tim Martin; 31.
Bill Little; 32. Heath Hindman;
33. Andy Pugh; 34. Ron
McDonald; 35. Donnie Wilson

Super Stock feature - 1. Chris
Cotto; 2. Bill Brown; 3. James
Alonzo; 4. Thomas Praytor; 5.
Mike Moore; 6. Brandon Harris;
7. Earl Polk; 8. James
Kimbrough; 9. Chris Pike; 10. Bo
Wilkinson


Drawdy wins the


Blizzard event


held at Five Flags














Sports


Roger Cabaniss is seen presenting awards to his players from the recently completed season at Gospel
Projects Park.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Cabaniss


Continued From Page One
"That is when Dr. Hobbs
told me if they like you then
you ain't winning and that
baseball brings out the best and
worst in people. When he told
me that it helped me and I real-
ized he must have been an
excellent coach.'"
Another problem Cabaniss
realized early is what he want-
ed to teach and what a five
year old can grasp.
"There was a lot more
going on in my mind from
playing high school ball funda-
mentally to where a five year
old is at," admitted Cabaniss.
"But at the end of the year
when I sat back and watched
they amazed me at how far
they had advanced.
"The big thing for me is we
spent a lot of time as a family
here at the ball park."
Now his next stop will be


Roger Cabaniss sits on the bench with
Park.


in the stands at Milton High
School watching his son Adam
play baseball.
Roger admitted he might
come back to coach his grand-
child if his energy and patients
permit it, "but that seems to be
a while off just yet."
Fundamentals were the
cornerstone of every team
Cabaniss taught, and the 9-10
year old league must have seen
some wild scores.
"In the 9-10 year old
league once the kids get the
fundamentals of batting it can
make for a real exciting game
with several runs scored," said
Cabaniss. "There is a lot more
action in the games and with-
out it the kids get bored."
Fundamentals and skills
are the key to the early forma-
tive years for players according
to Cabaniss and to convey them
while they .are young as they


are totally new to the game.
"Children adapt quickly
and the thing involving author-
ity is when they look back they
will tell you if they would have
known they would have
pressed harder," said Cabaniss.
"There is no way to tell them
this but the best teacher is
experience."
Gospel Projects Director
Tod Brainard had high praise
for the coach who came to the
program with his son the same
time he joined after graduating
from college.
"Our teaching here is
through effort and fundamen-
tals," said Brainard. "Roger
works on it until you get it
right through repetitive
actions.
"There have been a lot of
kinds who have come through
here that have benefited from
this."


team Saturday prior to an awards ceremony at Gospel Projects
s team Saturday prior to an awards ceremony at Gospel Projects


Continued From Page One
is something I have always
dreamed of.
"Even if I don't get draft-
ed this is the experience of a
lifetime and I can't wait. I
can't believe it will happen."
Gindl wasn't the only
baseball people honored
Friday by the Florida Dairy
Farmers.
Warner was named the
Class 5A Coach of the Year.
Warner received 150


points to outdistance himself
from Jacksonville Bartram
Trail's Tony Sowers, who was
second with 56 points.
And Jay's Terry Diamond
got the last laugh on those pri-
vate schools as he received
the Class 2A Coach of the
Year Award.
Diamond, who retired
after 22 years as head coach
at Jay, edged Carm Mazza,
who is the coach at


Montverde Academy for the
honor.
Diamond received 76
points to Mazza's 74.
Mike Posey of
Tallahassee NFC was a close
third with 66 points in what
was some of the closest vot-
ing across the state.
The softball honorees
have yet to be released by the
Florida Dairy Farmers as of
press time.


Wright

Continued From Page One
being asked one question by
every team she encountered.
Does she shoot from outside?
Wright spent the first part
of her four-year basketball
career at Pace by shooting from
outside as she was paired with
Lewis on the inside to form a
dangerous combination.
But with graduation and
skill levels Wright was moved
toward the middle to help the
team in a different role.
"There at the end I was get-
ting very frustrated because the
coaches were questioning if I
could play in college," said
Wright. "I didn't have the stats
they were looking for at my nat-
ural position, but I was trying to
help the team and didn't care
about stats.
"As everything drug along I
started to look at why four more
years, but I am now looking
forward to playing again and
not being so restricted."
Wright finished the season
averaging 20.4 points a game
and went to the free-throw line
174 times on the season, which
was the most of any player in
the area by more than 30
attempts.
"There at the end I was try-
ing to draw contact so I could
get to the free-throw line," said
Wright who connected on 118
this season. "Normally I would
drive toward the lane and pull
up for a jump shot, but I had to
work inside the paint more than
ever this season, which limited
me in what I could do."
The Pace graduate admitted
to several sleepless nights while
waiting for all of this to
straighten itself out, but one
person who has definitely been


Pace's Erica Wrigth, the schools all-time leading scorer, is seen going
up for a shot against Navarre thsi past season.
Press Gazette file photo


in her corner is former Pace
girls' coach Jim Sessions.
"He has been a definite help
to me and I am glad that he has


been there," said Wright. "He:
has called and talked to me and'
helped me the most through this:
entire process."


Jorey Diamond, left, and his father Terry share a moment before taking the Jay Royals baseball team to
the Class 2A State Finals in Sarasota. Terry Diamond retired after 22 years as the Royals' head coach at:
the end of the school year and is now being succeeded by his son, who has six years of coaching experic-'
ne at Milton and the past season as his father's assistant at Jay.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin'


Diamond


Continued From Page One
"Dad did some things this
season like instead of offering
advice he kind of sat back and
let me do it," said Jorey. "And
in other situations he kind of
let me learn as I go.
"I guess you could say he
kind of set me up to get a bet-
ter feel for the game."
Not that Diamond needed
a feel for the game after six
years as an assistant at Milton
coaching junior varsity base-
ball and basketball prior to
joining his fathers' staff at Jay
this season.
"This first year at Jay felt
kind of weird," admitted


Diamond. "Some of the kids I
was teaching were the kids of
people I went to school with.
"It kind of made me feel a
little old."
Jorey's father stated-he
would step back and let the
new coach establish himself
before coming back to the
ballpark, but the new coach
might have some different
plans.
"He will probably get tired
of me bending his ear,"
laughed Diamond. "He is
more than welcome to come
help me drag and line the field,
but I can imagine I am going
to take a back seat to the


grandkids."
There shouldn't be a lot of'
changesin the style of play as,
both .share the same ideas
about the game of baseball.
"We might hit and run or:
steal a little more, but my type'
of philosophy is the same,"i
said Diamond. "I believe in;
bunting and small ball.
"The key for us is to work'
and do what we can as a team;
with the talent and abilities we.
have on the team.'
A time line has not been.
set in naming a new assistant:
coach, but Diamond said they:
would address this during the.
summer.


Gator permits on sale June 12


Special to the Press Gazette
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) will start
selling more than 4,500 alligator
harvest permits on a first-come,
first-served basis on June 12.
The sale of alligator permits
begins at 10 a.m. (EDT) June 12
and will continue through 11:59
p.m. (EDT) June 18. During this
period, each person will be limit-
ed to one permit, which allows
the take of two alligators. If
there are any remaining permits
available after this period, permit
sales will reopen at 10 a.m.


(EDT) June 19, and continue
until all are sold.
Applicants have the option
of applying at any county tax
collector's office, license agent
(retail outlet that sells hunting
and fishing licenses), at
MyFWC.com/license or by call-
ing toll-free 1-888-HUNT
FLORIDA (486-8356) from
anywhere in the United States or
Canada.
Application instructions are
online at
MyFWC.com/gators/pub-
lic/2007_SW_APPL.pdf.
To obtain a permit, appli-


cants must submit payment for!
an alligator trapping license and,
two alligator-hide validation
tags, or provide proof of a valid;
alligator trapping license (must:
be valid through Nov. 1) plus pay
the fee for the two hide-valida-
tion tags. No other hunting
licenses are required.
The cost for a resident alliga-
tor trapping license and hide-val-
idation tags is $271.50, and non-'
residents pay $1,021.50. The'
cost for each additional alligator'
hunting permit (allowing the.
take of two alligators) is $61.50'
regardless of residency.


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Gindl


Wednesday, May 30, 2001


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


DPan 4A-R


















azeSitte


PAGE 5-B


90 ANNOUNCEMENTS
^ 92 AUCTIONS
. 94 MEETINGS
S96 PERSONALS
S98 TRAINING
EMPLOYMENT
S102 DRIVERS
104 GENERAL HELP
106 HOME BASED
BUSINESS
108 HOTELUMOTELS!
RESTAURANTS
110 LABOR
112 MANAGEMENT
114 MEDICAL
116 OFFICE WORK
118 PART TIME
120 PROFESSIONAL
122 RETAIL
124 SALES/
TELEMARKETING
126 SKILLSiTRADE
128 POSITIONS WANTED
GARAGE SALES -
STYLES SECTION-WED.
202 GARAGE SALES-SAT.
SERVICES
* 305 AUTO
310 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
315 BUSINESS SERVICES
320 CHILD CARE
325 DOMESTIC
330 EQUIPMENT REPAIR
335 FINANCIAL SERVICES
340 HOME REPAIR
345 LAWN CARE
350 SENIOR CARE
355 SEWING ALTERATIONS
360 MISCELLANEOUS
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-RENT
402 APARTMENTS
404 COMMERCIAL
406 HOMES
408 LAND
410 MOBILE HOMES
412 ROOMS FOR RENT
414 ROOMMATES WANTED
416 VACATION 'RESORT
SANTA ROSA
REAL ESTATE-SALE
502 APARTMENTS
50-1 COM.IMERCIAL
506 HOMES
508 INVESTMENTS
510 LAND
512 MOBILE HOMES
514 VACATION RESORT
PETS/ANIMALS
702 BOARDING
704 LIVESTOCK
706 LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES
S706 PETS
:710 PET SUPPLIES
7 712 LOST PETS
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
802 ANTIQUES
804 APPAREL
806 APPLIANCES
808 ARTS & CRAFTS
810 COMPUTERS
812 FARM EQUIPMENT
814 FURNITURE
816 JEWELRY
818 LAWN EQUIPMENT
820 LUMBER HARDWARE
822 MUSICAL
INSTRUMErITS
824 OFFICE EQUIPMENT
826 SPORTING GOODS
828 ELECTRONIC
iSTEREO/TV VCR)
830 MISC..SALE
832 MISC. WANTED
834 LOST MERCHANDISE
TRANSPORTATION
902 AUTO SUPPLIES
904 CARS
906 BOATS
'908 FARM EQUIPMENT
910 MOTORCYCLES
912 MOTOR HOMES
914 RECREATIONAL
S916 SPORTS UTILITY
S VEHICLE
S918 TRUCKS
' 920 VANS
922 OTHER


S I *~Y
- S

0 0
-g -


PRIVATE

PARTY ADS

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up to 30 words
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per PUBLICATION
OVER 30
$1.00 OFF FOR
3RD WEEK
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.assi/


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WEDNESDAY

MAY 30, 2007


~' '-9


HOT



FULL TIME INr PACE
MU,.. IST HAVE PUBLIC ACCOUNTI.TIIG-
EXPERIEICE DEGREE PREFERRED
EXPERIENCE CA,' SUBSTITUTE FOR
EDUCATION
TAX KtjOWLEE.,GE REQUIRED
., . ADVAr.CEME1NT OPPORTuEiJITIES
COMPETITIVE SALARY WITH BENEFITS
FAX RESU..1E WITH SALAR '
REQUIREf.1EIJTS TO
995-8849 OR CALL

.f - '. & " ..c-
IMMEDIATE OPENING
THE PRESS GAZETTE
has openings for inserters.
This position involves working with
an automatic insertina machine and
a high speed labeling machine.
The lob involves approamatel, 20-25
hours per week and the hours 'var,
Some *wII be night hours. Some
linitng invoked. The Press Gazette is
- - a drug tree work place.
Apply in person at:
The Press Gazette
6629 Elva Street. Milton. FL 32570


BOUTWELL AUTO-
MOTIVE and Tires
Early A/C check
$15.99. Free Tire ro-
tation with oil
change. Present this
ad and recieve 10%
off any services pro-
vided. Offer expires
June 1, 2007.
6593 Caroline St.
Milton 623-4750.
GUITAR LESSONS
Masters degree from
FSU. Excepting all
ages. cgstudio.us
995-1288 or
529-6034



102
Drivers
NEED DRIVER
*Home every night
*400 per mile
*$10.00 drop/pickup
(Average 30 minutes)
*Tractor trailer expe-
rience a must!
*Clean MVR
Call 850-626-8578
104
General Help
ACCOUNTANT/
BOOKKEEPER
Full Time in Pace.
Must have public ac-
counting
experience.
Degree preffered.
Experience can sub-
stitute for education.
Tax knowledge re-
quired. Advance-
ment opportunities.
Competitive salary
with benefits. Fax
resume with salary
requirements to:
995-8849 or call:
850-995-8848
APARTMENT
MAINTENANCE
tech needed. Experi-
ence preferred.
Great company w/
great benefits avail-
able. Salary com-
mensurate with exp.
Please fax resume'
to 850-479-1678
EXPERIENCED
BASS Guitar player
needed for blues
band. Call 450-8018
for more information.


104
General Help
ASE CERTIFIED
Tech. Driveability a
plus. 5 day work
week. Good bene-
fits. Specialty tools
provided. 9009 N.
Davis Hwy.
Pensacola
477-3317
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
HELP WANTED
Experienced Floor
Covering sales per-
son needed. Call:
623-9389 or
345-5986
NOW HIRING
Experienced bar-
tender, cook, wait-
staff.Bayou Cafe
994-7111
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
Freedom
Communications,
Inc. (dba Santa
Rosa's 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.
WESLEY MEMORIAL
United Methodist
Church is searching
for a Pianist for
Sunday mornings &
Wednesday eve-
nings. This is a paid
position. For more
information, call:
994-6213


104
General Help
YARD HELP for
landscape supply
company. Good
driver's license and
forklift experience a
plus. Monday - Fri-
day from 8am - 5pm.
Saturday 8am-
12pm. Starting pay
$8.00 hr.850-995-
0543 leave
message

114
Medical
DENTAL
ASSISTANT
Needed, part-time,
experience required.
Please fax resume'
to (850) 675-1950
HOSPITAL AND
home health CNA
will give your care
giver respite time.
Any shift. Long term
possible. Willing to
travel. Local referen-
ces. All messages
returned. Call BJ at
512-3500

128
Positions Wanted
HARD WORKING
cleaning person
needed long term for
growing cleaning
business. Call 994-
1785



310
Business
Opportunities
HAVE FUN selling
Avon and making
extra $$$. Call
Cathy @ 723-5061
Must be 18 yrs old
with Driver's Li-
cense.
START YOUR own
business '96 Ford
Econoline w/carpet
cleaning truck
mount. $14,000 obo.
981-1132


JOBS NOW!


ASE Certified Tech
Driveability a plus.
5 Day Work Week.
Good Benefits.
Specialty Tools Provided
9009 N. Davis Hwy,
Pensacola
477-3317


Apartment Maintenance
Tech needed. Experience
preferred. Great company
with great benefits available.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Please fax
resume to:
850-479-1678


0...~


"-.9..


315
Business Services
ADVANCED TREE
REMOVAL
*Trees
Trimmed/Removed
*Lic. & Insured
*Free Estimates
*24 Hour Service
(850)324-3203
Serving Santa Rosa
for 15 yrs.
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
or
(850) 346-3007
"No job too small!"
BORDER TO Bor-
der Fence and Deck
Company. All types
of fencing installed
and repaired. Spe-
cializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Es-
timates. 485-2532.
www.bordertobor-
derfence.com
COKER'S LAWN &
TRACTOR Service,
from trimming to
tractor work. Clean
ups, raking, hauling,
mowing, bushhog-
ging, dirt work. Rea-
sonable rates, free
estimate (850) 623-
0493. Licensed & in-
sured.
DAN'S TRACTOR
works. Licensed and
insured. Bush-hog-
ging. Discing. Front-
end loading. Debris
removal. Dan Fran-
cisco, owner. Cell
(850) 529-8718
Home (850) 623-
8697


315 .
Business Services
DOUBLE "B" Land
Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed and
Insured. Bryen Bal-
lard. (850)994-5740
or (850)232-1581.
DOUG'S LAWN
SERVICE
Mowing & Edging,
Trimming Bushes.
Tractor work,
spreading dirt &
gravel, front end
loader. Owner oper-
ated and a locally
owned.
Call 623-5370 or
(cell)850-324-9149
FOURNIER'S--
STUMP Grinding
& Tree Service
Free Estimates
Best Price Guaran-
teed!!
15% Senior Citizen
Discount
"Specializing in
Hard to reach
areas, any size
stump removal &
root pruning.
Licensed & Insured
850-292-9192
Family owned & op-
erated.

JESSIE TEEL'S
Cleaning Service
Jessie Teel
Owner/Operator
5512 Walker Rd.
Milton, Fl. 32570
(850)983-1436
Cell: (850) 516-6588
Free Estimates -
Residential/
Business
L & W Lawn
Maintenance
*Mowing.Trimming
*Raking.Hauling
*Sod*Pressure
Washing
Commercial & Resi-
dential
Licensed & Insured
850-983-6858
850-516-5143
LEBER'S PAINT
AND TRIM, LLC
Licensed & Insured
Call for Free Esti-
mate. Interior Paint-
ing, Trim Work,
Pressure washing
Exterior Painting.
Phone:
850-206-5370


315
Business Services
LAWNMOWER
REPAIR
Small engine re-
pairs, Kohler,
Briggs, Tecumseh,
blowers, chainsaws,
lawn equipment,
generators, pressure
washers, edgers.
Parts also sold here.
Boutwell Automotive
6593 Caroline St. in
Milton. 623-4750'

PHOTOGRAPHY
602-4998
Weddings, location,
action...you name it.
Summer Special
all weddings $600
(Price includes
4hrs, proof album
and photo CD)
Call for all other
rates

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

MIKE'S HANDY-
MAN & Painting
Services
Free Estimates
Dependable
Licensed & Insured
No job too small!
"I'll treat your home
like my own!"
995-4241
MIKE'S TOWING
6051 Savannah Dr.
Milton, FL 32570
850-698-7928
Locally owned
Licensed & Insured
Fast & Affordable
24 hour service
We tow junk cars
away for free run-
ning or not.

Divorce'108, Adoption'80
Name Change '55
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet(850)434-7524
1850N."W"St.
(I blk. N. of Flea Market)7


315
Business Services
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
ROGERS' DOZER
SERVICES, INC.
Land clearing,
and all tractor,
dozer and related
services.
Free Estimates.
NO JOB TOO
SMALL!!
You may find
cheaper but you
won't find better.
Call Billy Rogers:
850-957-4952 or
cell: 850-261-8407
STEWART'S
TRACTOR
Works
Tree & Stump Re-
moval, Debris Re-
moval & Storm.
Clean-Up, Bush
Hogging & Discing,
Dirt Work, Demoli-
tion & Hauling,
Backhoe Work
516-1801 or
675-4291
Licensed & Insured
TNT METAL
BUILDING, INC.
R.V. & Boat
covers,
Garages.
Portable Sheds
CARPORTS
Call for best prices
in town!
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors.
Financing Available
Free delivery & setup
(850) 983-2296 or
Cell: (850) 206-
4008


315
Business Services

SUPERIOR
LANDSCAPING
Certified Landscape
Professional
We Specialize in:
*Sprinkler Systems
*Complete Flower
Bed Design and
Installation
*Sodding
*Grading
*Lawn
Maintenance
*Low consultation
fee for the do-it
yourselfer
* Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured
Jon Fain,
Owner/Operator
995-0228

320
Child Care
LOVING HOME-
MAKER wants to
keep your child in
my home. Nurturing
environment. Call
Misty 994-8114

325
Domestic
DEPENDABLE
HOUSEKEEPER
Seeking additional
clients. Over 15
years of experience!
References avail.
upon request.
Call: 994-6236
340
Home Repair
R.A. WEBER
Remodeling Inc.
Sheet-rock,
painting, wallpaper
stripping, textured
ceiling and walls.
Licensed & insured.
Call Bob
(850)968-5545

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


A YS ATOiPAC AN


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E l Big di- o62 laS.
MHilton, FL32570.
HBn3. Fax yors(ji*f1" ad ^^
RgffS toi us la't53ff~
(850) 623-2007H^B^
(24 hourl~s)^.^i1t^.^^^
BBBB^BB ssBB stancei^^^^^^^^

in pla^Bf'c~ing'TfB^^^
yourii ad, callfrf^BH^^
(850) 623-2120.,rJ~fiB|^ilBB


I


i











I PAGE 6 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS MAY 30, 2007


345
Lawn Care
PAGE'S TREE
Service Trim, cut &
remove. Call 626-
2159 (if no answer,
please leave message)
Firewood $50. a
load and up.





402
Apartments
1 BEDROOM
furnished apartment
with central heat &
air. No pets. Call for
appointment.
994-7246


402
Apartments
1/BR CH & AC
Water, Sewer, Gar-
bage Included.
$425/$425 End Unit-
Triplex. Great
Neighbors! 5813
Peachtree Corner-
Deerborn & Peach-
tree. Milton 1 block
off Stewart. Drive
by, then leave mes-
sage. 291-8088
2BD/2BA Avalon
Blvd with balcony,
W/D hook-ups. Wa-
ter, sewer and trash
included . No dogs,
$600mo plus
deposit
623-3821


402
Apartments
DUPLEX 2BD/16A.
Kitchen equipped
with dishwasher.
Washer/Dryer
hook-ups,
all electric.
Garbage, sewer,
water paid. CH/A.
6587-B Lee St.
$450 month
$300 deposit plus
pet deposit
418-1826.
MILTON 2BR/1BA
Stove, frig, LdryRm,
water, sewer and
garbage p/u includ-
ed. All ceramic tile-
non-smoking envi-
ronment. $585/mth
626-2928


402
Apartments -
EMERALD SANDS
Inn 6436 Hwy. 90.
Monthly or yearly;
furnished efficiently
apartment for rent.
No dogs! Water,
sewer, garbage, sat-
ellite, and electric in-
cluded. Phone of-
fered. Walking dis-
tance to town.
$495mo./$250 de-
posit. Call 623-3821.
EMERALD SANDS
Inn 6436 Hwy. 90.
Pool and laundromat
on premises. Nightly
& weekly rates.
Walking distance to
town. Call 623-3821.


'ANSWER


61

66

69


ACROSS
1. Sister of John and
Lionel
6. High, musically
9. Tennyson's The
___ Queen
12. Pluvious
13. Impassive
15. Violinist Bull
16. Talent for making
money
18. Frying must
19. Munch's city
20. Dusk, to Donne
21. Canvas'perch
23. Wax's chum
25. down the
hatches
27. M.'s spouse
30. Via
31. Oxidation
32. Once-over from the
IRS
34. Peppermint Patty,
to her little friend
35. India's locale
39. Pigeonholes
43. Sources of shade
44. Oui's opposite
45. Tennyson's Arden
46. Already briefed
48. Cultivate
50. Certain vote
51. Burt Reynolds film
53. Miller and Jillian
55. Take an apartment


402
Apartments
EMERALD SANDS
Inn 6436 Hwy. 90
Monthly or yearly 1
bedroom furnished
apartment. No dogs!
Walking distance
from town. Water,
sewer, electricity,
and garbage includ-
ed. Satellite and
phone offered.
$650mo. + deposit.
Call 623-3821.
EMERALD SANDS
Inn 6436 Hwy. 90
Monthly or yearly 2
bedroom unfurnish-
ed apartment. No
dogs! Walking dis-
tance from town.
Water, sewer, and
garbage included.
Satellite and phone
offered. $550mo. +
deposit. Call
623-3821.
404
Commercial
FOR RENT:
Commerical build-
ings=(2) 800 Sq. ft.
$650.00 per mo.
plus sales tax.
(1) 1600 Sq. ft.
$1100.00 per mo.
plus sales tax.
(850)623-8575


15

18


i __ * i i


4+1


56. Commerce agcy.
57. Guilt's message
61. Stop
62. Angie Dickinson
TV show
66. Waging Peace
author's monogram
67. Long cut
68. Attar emanation
69. Stubborn beast
70. Banned insecticide:
abbr.
71. Scatter about


DOWN
1. "Cogito __ sum"
2. New Mexican Indian
3. Union organizer Joe
4. Provide money for
5. Caustic compound
6. Egyptian sun god
7. Actor___ Diamond
Phillips
8. Spasmodic
movement


9.
10.
11.
13.
14.
17.
22.
24.
25.
26.


Archie's brawny pal
UFO occupant
Bellow
Direct
Atkins and Baker
Hawaiian state bird
Reach
Flats: abbr.
-a-brac
Princess daughter of
Ming the Merciless


404
Commercial
Milton
LEASE-3600sq Bldg
on 1.5 acres. Close
to 1-10, all fenced
and zoned M2. Lo-
cated at 6309 Da Li-
sa Rd. $3,400/mo
850-232-7302

406
Homes
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
house for rent. Dou-
ble car garage.
$950/mth $950/de-
posit. Fence yard,
nice house.
698-8337
Ready June 1st/Mil-
ton off Berryhill Rd.
BRICK HOME in
Milton 3/2 on 1/2
acre in beautiful &
peaceful neighbor-
hood. Close to Whit-
ing Field. 1 car ga-
rage, totally renovat-
ed, fully fenced yard.
Very clean! Must
See! 6436 Spruce
St. $850/mth. Call:
609-567-6026 leave
name, number. We
will call you back.
Available now.
East Milton
STAY cool in your
inground pool.
3BR/2.5BA, 2 car
garage on quiet
country road. Non-
smokers only.
$900/month, refer-
ences, lease and
deposit required.
623-9623
Milton
NEAR HS 3/BR
1.5/BA washer &
dryer h/u, central
heat & air. No fridge.
Large fenced yard.
References re-
quired. $750/month
$750/dep 206-2147
after 9am 994-9123
I 10 11 I


+ I +


27.
28.
29.



33.
34.
36.
37.
38.
40.
41.
42.

47.
48.
49.
51.
52.
54.
55.

56.
58.
59.



60.
63.
64.
65.


Spiked club
Ruminate
Town that also
produces Gouda
and Leydan
Publications
Do evil
In a while
Peruvian Indian
Pallid
Party to
Affectionate
Angel or age
preceder
Hatching sounds
Utah Senator Orrin
Long ago
Leans
Hotter than
Frolic
Mother of Castor
and Pollux
Slugging tool
Love, to Livy
"A rose by any
other ..."_
(Shakespeare)
Chew methodically
___ Glory
Tyke
Existed


I


406
Homes
FOR RENT

*3/2 Home,
8959 Gristmill Way,
East Milton $950

*3/2 Home,
8408 Chisholm Rd,
Pensacola $850

.3/2 Home
on Golf Course
5661 Trevino Dr,
Milton $1,200

Santa Rosa Realty
623-0077
FOR RENT
4/2/2 Split FLP
home, (Large) non-
smokers. Credit
check required. (At
renters expense)
$1275/mth
$1000/deposit.
5342 English Oaks
Dr. in Pace.
850-82601521542-
0832
Milton
2 LARGE new 3/2
brick homes. Beauti-
ful wooded area with
fenced front & back
yard, 2 blocks to
1-10 and close to
bases.$1000+dep.
994-6722 or cell
(805) 746-6637
Milton
3/1, Rent to own,
$2500 Option,Cen-
tral H/A, $713/mo,
6108 Patricia,
(850) 261-8657
MILTON CHINQUA-
PIN Large 2/BD
2/BA new carpet, no
pets $770/$770
995-4831
Pace
3/1 on 6.3 acres in
great area. Ready in
June. $900/$900
981-0301
RENTALS 2 to 3 BR
in Jay, Milton and
Pace. $400 to $650
per month. Call:
994-5703
408
Land

LAND FOR SALE
Refer to
Classification
#510


408
Land
HUNTING LEASE
Looking for addition-
al members, 1285.
acres just north of
Monroeville, Al.
Great deer & turkey
hunting. 15 Food
plots. $200 initiation
fee. Approx. $1800
per year. Family
oriented Call:
850-501-0273 or
850-393-9343 for
information.

410
Mobile Homes
2/BR 2/BA FDR To-
tal Electric. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973
2/BR 2/BA Private
lot $525/mth
$200/deposit. Total
Electric, No Pets.
5072 Rigdeway
Blvd. Bay Crest Re-
alty 994-7918
2/BR FRONT Kitch-
en, total electric.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch
626-8973
2BR/1 BDNice,
clean, and quiet.
Water and garbage
furnished. No pets.
Call 623-6055.
3/BR 1/BA 2004 or
2005 Mobile home.
Total Electric, .no
pets. East Gate Mo-
bile Home Ranch
626-8973
COMPLETELY
FURNISHED 2004
trailer 14x70 3/br
1/ba nice. In Spring-
hill community. 5 mi
from Cold Water
Riding Stables, 8 mi
from Whiting Field
back gate, on acre-
age that is adjacent
to Blackwater forest.
No pets, non-smok-
ing environment.
$600/mth $400/de-
posit References
needed.
623-8920
DOUBLEWIDE
3/BR 2/BA. Total
Electric. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch
626-8973


FAT TATA -
A S aT emAR.IuH*OE


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


A : I1"c. 1 % om, p l e
IWill build on Slab or Piers



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


410
Mobile Homes
East Milton
For Rent - double
wide on Hickory
Hammock Rd. Pri-
vate lot. $600 rent
$600 deposit.
626-5851
FOR SALE in Milton
2/BR 2/BA Mobile
home and 2 lots.
Call: 623-8565
MOBILE HOMES
fc; rent call for pric-
ing and availability
850-983-1091 or
850-368-7506
NICE, QUIET, clean
park. Rent includes
water, garbage,
lawn service. No
pets. 2/br 1/ba for
$400/mth 2/br 2/ba
for$500/mth.
Call 255-7772
412
Rooms For Rent
EFFICIENCY/ROOM
available for rent in-
cluding pool & jacuz-
zi. Weekly or
monthly. Lots of
Love. 983-9270.
ROOM FOR rent
Milton-Munson
area.Long or short
term. Quiet non-
smoking environ-
ment. Kitchen, laun-
dry, Utilities, satellite
TV, fax, internet, un-
limited long distance
included. $295 mo.
957-4616

414
Roommates
Wanted
Milton
ROOMMATE want-
ed to share 2/BR
1/BA apt. Must have
transportation and
job. 207-2492
ROOMMATE
WANTED
to share home with
female. $400 per/mo
and split utilities.
Good location in
Milton 623-9553
SHARE a home in
Milton. Please call in
evenings 626-8336.


F Pind Your

am& Wiml

Find your name in the Classified

Section of Wednesday's or

Saturday's Press Gazette and you

win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink

from CiCi's Pizza.

Bring proof of Identification by our Mlilton

office before the date of next publication and

pick up your money & certificate

g SantaRosa Pess

G tazete
6629 Elva St., Milton - 623-2120
* ar"
~ ~4~a e


452
Apartments




The All New!
Jay :

Apartments

FULLY RENOVATED ONE, TWO, AN
THREE BEDROOM UNITS NOW'
AVAILABLE WA.C.

850-983-6995





504 ,
Commercial
1600SQFT OFFICE
and warehouse
space available ij
commercially zoned
area. Nice building
with fence. 6639
Dearborn St., one
block off Stewart St.
$150,000 626-9460
& 206-1020

BUILDING foi
Sale/Lease by own-
er. 1500 Sq. Ft.
2-12'x12' garaq
doors. 1/2 shop &
1/2 office/showroom
on N. Stewart
across from skating
rink. 983-2296 or
206-4008 .
506
Homes
AFFORDABLE
Free computerized
list of available
properties in your
specific price range
and area

Free recorded
message
1-800-494-9129
ID#1040

Hammock Realty
DUPLEX FOR sale;
2 bedroom, 1 bath "
duplex, 6 lots, just
off of Avalon Blvd.
$110,000, Call 994-,
9391.
-FI RST TIME
Buyers
Why rent when
you can own?

Free computerized
list of homes
available with no
money down, Undei
$1100/Month

Free recorded
message
1-800-494-9129
ID#1051

Hammock Realty
MINUTES FROI'
Whiting Field! Read,
for move in! OnlI
three, years young^
Adorable 3/2 Hardt
wood Laminet Floort
ing, Built-in WinN
Rack with Breakfast
Bar! Spacious Mas'
ter Bath. One Ca
Garage, Large Bacl
Yard. Call Deboral
Harrison 850-2911E
5723 Simmons Re|
alty Group.


1i 4 sq.ft . t24 5sq.-


Baths Sq. Ft.
Bellehavcn I 1040
Chadwick 2 1149
Stratford 2 1257
Norwood 2 1341
Maylair 2 1418
Diplomat 2 1510
Hampton 2 1525
Gemim 2 1579
Inglewood 2 1586
Ambassador 2 1610
York 2 1622
Oxford 2 . 1713
Lexinglon 2 1812
Le4ington 4 BR 2 1812
Pinchrook (Signature Scries)2 1833
Fleetwood 2 1949
Kingston (Signaure Series) 2 2129
Executive 2 1/2 2215
Regency (Signature Series) 3 2495
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each unit) 1740
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit) 2062


S.S.STEELE
*a AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
E..HgO. --y, 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Price
67.800
70,900
78,400
83,000
83,900
86,800
88,100
90,600
98,100
91,200
95.000
97.300
101,300
101,700
116,600
108,400
131.300
126,300
155,000
117,600
135,800


MOELSOPE
MONDAY-FRIDAY
8:00-5:0
SAT.9:05:0
SUN.0 3E


E51-A n
T � -..


r-


I


I













I PAGE 7 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS MAY 30, 2007


, 506
, Homes
MUST SEEll
Race-renovated
4469 Pine Villa Cir.
3/br 1.5/ba.
New: roof, kitchen
appliances, ceramic
flooring, CHA.
$125,000. 983-6613
Pea Ridge
3BD/2BA, with pool,
on 1 acre by Wal-
Mart, clubhouse with
cable & electricity.
Seller pays lyr war-
rante. Lease to buy
option available.
$197,000. 3974
Overlook Cirle.

Second home:
4bD/2BA with pool
e: club house, 1/2
Zvre, off Avalon.
Price reduced to
$209,540 5851
Westmont Rd.
2200sq ft. Call Bren-
da 393-8804
TIMESHARE FOR
sale 1 hour from
Disney Land. Great
vacation home. Call:
Sonja 850-944-7994
WANT TO own your
own home. Bad
credit Call: Cricket
b50-968-1323
S 510
Land
240 ROAD Frontage
x'420 lot for sale off
West Spencerfield
Nd. 3rd lot behind
'inn Dixie. Aoned
RM1 possible com-
mercial
$300,000/firm.
698-8337


510
Land
DEER COUNTRY
Land for sale off 41
on Hwy 55/Travis
Rd. 4-15 acres.
251-867-9155
850-623-4750
FOR SALE
Land 210' x 300' lo-
cated in Milton.
983-6386
LAND FOR RENT
Refer to
Classification
#408
LOT FOR sale
Sinclair St ~ ready
to build on. 983-
3233
512
Mobile Homes
1997 FLEETWOOD-
Mobile Home- 14 x
70, 2 bdrm/ 2 bath,
covered porch,
shed, all appliances
stay. Excellent con-
dition must sell!
5056 Ridgeway
Blvd. Milton. Open
house May 27th &
June 3rd. From 2-
6pm. $19,800.
983-9316.
East Milton
Five individual lots,
five mobile homes.
Four rented, fifth
partially remodeled.
$2500 month in-
come. $100,000.
Contact Mack
Hamm 623-1159


512
Mobile Homes
TRAILER FOR Rent
Large 1BR/1BA
720sq ft. Water &
trash furnished $450
month / $450 depos-
it. No pets 516-0786









704
Livestock
FOR SALE - Beauti-
ful horse. 4yr old
Tennessee Walker
Paint, gelded $1200
Call 983-1436 or
516-6588
REGISTERED
BILLY Boargoat for
sale. $350.00 Call
994-5191
708
Pets
A.K.C. GERMAN
Shepherd puppies.
3 months old. $300
each. 981-1132
A.K.C. REGIS-
TERED lyr old-Fe-
male Shephpherd.
Needs a loving
home. $100.00 -
Call 981-1132
FREE KITTENS 2
calico & 1 black.
623-5493
FREE TO a good
home. Guinea pig,
cage, waterbottle,
shavings and food.
983-9270


708
Pets
MINIATURE
AUSTRALIAN
Shepherds for sale.
Mother & father AKC
registered. Blue
Morels and black &
tans available. Very
small and ready to
go. 232-6503
POODLE PUPPIES
AKC registered.
Must see beautiful
babies born 3/20/07,
very healthy, 1-male
2-females. Apricot
red coloring. Will
take $100 for depos-
it. Call now they will
be gone fast. 850-
626-8685

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
STILL MISSING Af-
rican Grey Parrot.
Lost April 7th in Mil-
ton. Gray body red
tail. Talks with Scot-
tish accent. No leg
band, no questions
asked. Reward $600
626-8239


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 upl
850-983-4680





806
Appliances
321N ZENITH HDTV
color, great condi-
tion.. Paid $850 ask-
ing $350.
Ethan Allen black
rod iron headboard,
beautiful. Paid $600
asking $300. Texas
style wood desk
chair with wheels.
$60.
623-9112
FOR SALE GE up-
right freezer, large
with small latter
rack. 983-2745
HEAVY DUTY
washer $85, dryer
$85. Both in excel-
lent condition. Call
995-8730
814
Furniture
LIKE NEW white
wrought iron day
bed for sale. Call
983-7672


814
Furniture
SLEEPER SOFA,
queen size-$70. 2
solid wood church
pews, 10ft long-$85
each or $150 for
both. 623-1036
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.
826
Sporting Goods
GOLF CLUBS
Mens, Ladies and
kids. 1-10 Garcon
Flea Market, Exit 26
Indoors. Iron Sets,
Wood sets, drivers,
fairway woods, put-
ters, wedgies, club
repair.
*Friday- 12-5pm
*Saturday & Sunday
9am-5pm
Sanchez Golf Shop
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
DOUBLE D Farms -
Fresh produce and
peaches.Also availa-
ble our famous on-
ions. Hwy 89 North
at Allentown Florida.
Closed Sundays.
983-6925 or
293-9752


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

i


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

FOR SALE
Size 42 long mans
suits, very good con-
dition $50 ea.
(850) 623-4278
FOR SALE wood
coffee table, 4 swiv-
el barstools, Cardio-
glide exercise ma-
chine, swivel retan
chair, Hide-a-bed
couch, 13" TV,
4head VCR, gas
edger & trimmer Sil-
ver punch bowl with
tray, cups
ladel.994-9030
FOR SALE: New
roll of sand color
carpet & padding
12'x63'. Paid $982
will sell for $700.
New Kenmore under
counter dishwasher,
$150. Used side-by-
side refrigerator
with ice & water in
door $75. Used GE
stove $75. 512-7559
I BUY Junk vehicles
and other miscella-
neous junks. 850-
n6R-5Q97


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
FOR SALE new hot
tub, with 4 seats,
and 2 loungers.
$1500, call 501-
0270.
FOR SALE Pana-
sonic 5disc CD
changer with
AM/FM, George For-
man grill with stand,
50-60 assort C&W
albums from the
60's&70's, solid
wood dining room
table and chairs with
pecan finish.
994-6346



Cenrtipede-
St. Augustine
Farm iDirect
We Deliver �
434-0066
YARMAR 1500 and
equipment $4,000;
nice antique single
bed, clean $200.
994-2172 or
995-0404
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


834
Lost & Found
MERCHANDISE
FOUND
LADIES BIKE
CALL 293-8909



906
Boats
FOR SALE
16' Randall Craft
Bass Boat. 90 horse
Johnson. 983-6386
FOR SALE
1990 18ft. Bass
Tracker with 110
Evinrude and
Galvanized trailer.
393-8742 or 982-
0139
910
Motorcycles
1998 KAWASAKI
Vulcan Classic 1998
15k original miles
$2,000 in extras
$4500 Firm. Please
call 261-8407 or
957-4952
912
Motor Homes
1995 25FT Prowler
5th wheel trailer.
Sleeps 6 comforta-
bly. $5,495 obo.
Call Chumuckla
United Methodist
Church 994-6094 or
995-4261
FOR SALE
2001 26' Starcraft
5th wheel with 13'
slideout. Excellent
condition & new
tires. $12,000
Call: 981-1951 or
994-6566


918
Trucks
1984 TOYOTA p/u
for sale for parts but
can be repaired. 22k
on engine. Make of-
fer. 983-2745
GOLD 2003 Dodge
Dakota Quad cab V-
8 approx. 80,000
miles, new tires, tow
package, spray-on
bedliner, 6 disc
MP3/CD changer,
custom sound sys-
tem. $10,000 OBO.
Call 981-2671
920
Vans
2003 FORD Regen-
cy Protege' van with
complete wheelchair
mobility package,
power driver transfer
seat, captains seats,
dual A/C, full power,
color TV wNCR &
DVD, CD, and aux.
battery system.
11,000mi 626-5608
cell 206-2357
91 ASTRO VAN
4.3 Automatic trans-
mission, runs good.
AC is cold. $2195
232-7255


Name

I

I
CitAddress



! City_


State Zip
I I
I I

IPhone I
Phon t------------------ -~~u

You can fax us your subscription

to 623-2007 or


Send payment to:


6629 Elva St.* Milton 623- 20

Visa & Mastercard Accepted


SIMIP fill' his� Orm



















19
U


'-A-


* A
:9


L


~


Mike's Towing


0.5 1 :-..a ] nr s .e
vl.i:,n FL 2F .-C
850-698-7928
L.:,,: 1.i L,,: r ,.:5c. <, hr.:ure.3
*F i[ :i. ,:. r,.1, t.l - * --_' H " ,r Servi,-:
'Ie Io.:.. lunk ,:ar- 5 .,3 . r, for Irce
R u 'in ir . :.r 1[ .:. I



K & N Lawn Service


OKKI JAPANESE
Steak House & Sushi Bar
Special oler Only Wednesday and Thursday
Two Rolls [or one
W ily i'1:, , Tvj,', -i. ,j,-,:i T -i,.r !. ",',, i.'jr l:,
C aln ornia - ,- :.: , 3 .: .L . "- u :, "T ..
Unag i Eeli: E.I , l'u.:IJT ,,-tr
Spicy Tuna: :c :, T,_,r,a . ,:u.:,.j :,;.
Alaskan: Cr-�r, .:..: : :" i;rn,,...
Florida: Tj- *. .:.:: 3,
Boston. TiT,. ,-,. . ,"r . . -..|T,
M lleOn . , *::,1 , ':|-,.: -'.%3 , � T.:T,1.: : I- :;
CIIurcn Shrimp: -r,,,T,(,-. um. -r ' T-rnp,,
New Jersey: : Irn,, ,'u.:u n- Tair.a.:1
Not Valia Wilh Any Oiner Oher



AlklTypesofFences


Albert Pearson's Lawn Service
TREE WORK
,j 1| ~ Free Estimates


Coker's Lawn & 13
Tractor Service
From trimming too reactor work'.
Bf 1ushhogging - Dirn Worl *
At -HB Clean-ups - Raking ,


Hauling - Mowing


850-983-1431


-Mowing-Edging All Types of Fences-
S- Mo ng-Edging New Insi,illalionari,.1 Repair DI ' CH P.
- Trimming Specializing in Privacy Fences H
| \Debri Removal Our privacy fences are built with SCREWI Cleaning Service
Ic Licensed & Insured Licensed & Insu ed We Furnish Supplies
REASONABLE 485-2532 Senior Discount with Ad
www.bordertoborderfence.com
PRICES Homes * Condos * OfficesI
Kk850-384-2388


Rea.sonabie Raie- - i-ree siiarnies
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured


L & WELAWN
MAINTENANCE
*Mowing-Trimming-Raking
hauling Sod-Pressure Washing
Commercial & Residential


Licensed & Insured
850-983-6858
Cell: 850-516-5143


1-


-I



)


Slim's Auto Salvage
We pay top DOLLAR for
all your Junk cars, trucks
and loose iron.
Free Tow aways
626-6730 or
626-9624



.Need Stuco Work.




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




BSackhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Jot T)'o B..a or Small
LiLensec, N Insured


MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason

Patios - Driveways - Walks

Free Estimales Quality work
No job loo small Alfordable prices


850-994-0897


W Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction

I.4Cs OFFICE / 3


. Cell850206 4 .00
Cl:850-206-4008


Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. '
* Insured
* Licensed -1 .
" Free Eslimales '7 .
* 25 Years Experience ... .'
1ri JOB TOO SMALL
(850) 981-3936 anytime
Cell: 850-346-3007


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



(LAWNMOWER REPAIR>
Small engine repairs.
Kohler, Briggs & Teccumseh.
SBlowers Chainsaws -Edgers
SLawn Equipment -Generators
SPressure Washers
Parts also sold here.
Boutwell Automotive
6593 Caroline Street in Milton
850-623-4750


[. oje0r-'j " l)?Zer-
ec -, i"r-Le rr'(j ,
Land Clearing, and all tractor,
dozer, and related services



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


A AVON PRODUCTS, INC.
make your dreams come true
iOu AVOCILadv

' ,711 ,'[, l.l I , i ' :,,- ' i


* r.-. tT,-r CO,,
F. P7~


uou '4-,! :17 iroz


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


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


Lebe"-'s Pairt and '-im, LLC

Interior & Exterior
*Painting
*Trim Work
*Pressure Washing W
Call for Free OuICl
Li ren.:ed., ' Insured "
Phone (850) 206-5370
Ernail: BrvanLeberiL - '1yr,'Ji, o Ciom


The Mower Medic


We service Your Mower
in your home at your
&-. convenience


Bob & Andy Knowles
Office 1850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576


SFOUF
STUMP

o- .' . - - . .

* . .. . .A -,,,
' : - ,.zl


850-
,ensed & Insured


INIER'S
GRINDING
FREE ESTIMATES
BEST PRICE
GUARANTEED
15 % Senior Citizen Discount
"Specializing in"
HARD TO REACH
AREAS. ANY SIZE
STUMP REMOVAL
& ROOT PRUNING
292-9192
Family Owned & Operatedgr
Family


DOUG 'S LAWN SERVICE








or 623-5370


ANN BARNHILL
TRUCKING, INC.
Fill Dirt Brown Dirt
Limestone Crushed Asphalt
Driveway Culverts
Mobile Home PADS


(563.1-3 -


ADVANCED 0
: " TREE
REMOVAL
S-Tree- i T d R m,-,m a m...
S*Li.-n.:e I . Inr urcdi
*Fr:-e E.i. - . mT 3;-.
S4 H,.ur S .er.:
(850)34-320


ANh .0^


STEWARDS TRACTOR
WORKS
Tree- S Slump. R-n-..-31
.e .rn:, -m .. . I , S .l.rn' C , -c .
B u,.-in H ...39ing , D i i.-'n , Dirl .'iJ ,rl.
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