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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00251
 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: June 6, 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: UF00028408:00251
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text







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(Santa QDosa'6 Drcs


rrtosivt r , WEDNESDAY
10IU IU 1 June 6, 2007






Courthouse investors speak


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell@srpressgazette.com
With the Santa Rosa County
criminal justice system already over-
flowing, the county may look toward
a team of developers to help build a
new courthouse.
In a recent commissioners meet-


ing, Commissioner Gordon Goodin
offered a potential proposal in which
investors would build a courthouse
for the county and lease it back. Part
of the deal included developing prop-
erties around the structure, and
allowing for taxes collected from the
area to be diverted into paying for the


courthouse.'
The developers offering the deal
remained anonymous until this week.
The Santa Rosa , Court
Development Team-led by Carter
Goble Lee, LLC (CGL)-say they
comprised of investors who are spe-
cialized in the development, facility


operation, and maintenance of justice
facilities. The team wants to locate
court buildings to meet the immedi-
ate and future needs of the county.
The courthouse will be designed to
provide security and comfort for peo-
ple who are in the courthouse.
If approved, the proposal would


allow the county to move into a new
judicial facility without any upfront
cost. If the project moves forward,
the developers would allow the coun-
ty to lease the courthouse on a long-
term basis with an option to buy it
after the lease expires. He went
See COURTHOUSE, Page 5A.


52 American Flags are retired by fire


On Saturday, American Legion Post 78 held a retirement ceremony for 52 American Flags. (Left) Post Commander Tom Griffincarries a flag as part of the retirement ceremony. (Middle) The flags were
retired in a traditional way of burning them, which dates back to early wars so the American Flag would not fall into enemy hands. (Right) Thomas Rustand salutes while the American Flags are retired.
This ceremony dates back to when medals of honor were given for capturing the enemy's flag and recovering an American Flag that had fallen into the hands of an enemy.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Pace visioning


will go to county


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Pace has a plan, or at least
a proposed final plan'.l .
Monday night Santa Rosa
County Planning and Zoning
Director Debbie Faulkenberry
presented residents a final
draft of the Pace Area Plan in
Freedom Hall of Pace High
School.
Faulkenberry noted the
only change in the final draft
to the draft presented on April
30th involved the collection of
garbage franchise fees to help
with the transportation plan.
"This is what got the most
no votes of any suggestion or
proposal we had," said


Faulkenberry. "I tried to devel-
op a standard for how to assess
ideas and my criteria for
remoa ing something was if 25
percent of those surveyed at
the last meeting was against it.
,"To keep something in the
plan I thought we would need
60 percent of those surveyed
in favor of the task."
County Commission
Chairman Tom Stewart noted
his plan for a community cen-
ter/multi-use building could
come from a different source
than expected.
"I see that I am not getting
very much support or funding
for this project from
Please see PACE page 5A


Ward murder case


awaits sentencing
By CHRIS MCDONNELL Brandon Michael Ward.
cmcdonnell@srpressgazette.com Almost a year after an
A sensational murder case incident in which a Milton
involving a local ex-Marine teen was stabbed to death, and
came to a close recently with a second left seriously injured,
the conviction of 20-year-old the man authorities say was
responsible has been found
DISCOVER THE AREA: guilty.
On May 24, 2006, Ward,
was convicted of 2nd degree
murder for the stabbing of
AJoey Andrew Hall and
attempted second degree mur-
A Vf V 1* 41 1der for stabbing Joseph Allen
www.EmeraldCoast.com Ruinato on June 25th.
Printed on The incident, which killed
recycled Hall and left Ruinato in criti-
cpaper cal condition, took place out-
p side a Milton home. Deputies
O say the teens were attacked
after giving Ward's then girl-
friend, Samantha Sparling, a
A Freedom paper ride home from a party. Earlier
ill Jim Fletcher, in the evening, Ward and
Interim Publisher another man were "involved in
623-2120 some type of confrontation" at
0 u sr-De.com See MURDER page 5A


Mike Vandenberg is joined by his daughters Corrie (left), age
seven, and Jessie, age 10, as they look at he 1950 Ford truck
owned by Roger and Melba Davidson of Pace. The Ford,
which was on display at Saturday's car show held at
McKenzie Motors, was used in the movie "Big Fish".
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Officers fight crime


on the Blackwater


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell @srpressgazette.corn
The Memorial Day week-
end brought a slew of arrests
and citations to a four county
area that included Santa Rosa.
Over the three-day week-
end, Fish and Wildlife
Conservation (FWC) officers
were assigned to four coun-
ties: Escambia, Santa Rosa,
Okaloosa, and Walton.
Officers inspected 2,925 ves-
sels and checked 8,672 users.
Officials say they issued
153 boating citations, 11
resource citations, arrested 11
impaired vessel operators for
boating under the influence,
and issued 45 drug and alco-
hol related citations.
In Santa Rosa County, the
areas of Blackwater River and
the Blackwater Widelife
Management Area (WMA)
found many violators. Most of
the citations were for illegal
drug activity including mari-
juana.
On May 25, Officers Steve


Hoomes and David Jernigan,
along with Department of
Environmental Protection
Corporal Mitch Golloher say
they were checking camp-
grounds and sandbars along
the Blackwater River in the
Blackwater WMA when they
came upon approximately 14
juveniles and young adults
camping.
They were observed
drinking beer and three were
observed smoking marijuana.
Two subjects left the camp to
go to a truck to look for the
rest of their "stash". When
they could not find it, the offi-
cers heard the others telling
them that it was hidden in a
secret compartment.
The officers say they
entered the campsite and
found numerous alcohol bev-
erages, cannabis, and drug
paraphernalia items.
Lieutenant Dan Hahr
arrived on scene to assist.
After a thorough search, the
Please see CRIME Page 5 A


Rubio: 'Cities and

counties haven't

done their part...'


By Tom McLaughlin
FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWS
DESTIN - With members
of Florida's House and Senate
in agreement over how they
want to cut property taxes, all
that is left to debate is how
much to cut them by, state
House Speaker Marco Rubio
said Monday.
Not likely as easily done
as said, but with that debate
scheduled to get under way in
special session June 12, Rubio
was in Destin to outline his
chamber's goals.
The trick will be finding a
middle ground that gives
home and businessowners


needed tax relief but doesn't
bleed county and city govern-
ments dry of essential rev-
enues, Rubio said.
"Taxes have to be both fair
and affordable," he said.
"Government has to do the
best it can with what people
can afford to send it."
Rubio, R-West Miami,
accompanied by House
Speaker Designate Ray
Sansom, R-Destin, insisted
lawmakers .are not out to "hurt
local government."
Sansom said the State of
Florida is simply stepping in
to do what local politicians
Please see RUBIO page 2A


race volunteer iirelngnrers responaea dong vwiite rFrly ra', ,>-
unteer firefighters to fight a woods fire in the middle of a residen-
tial neighborhood in Pace. Division of Forestry officials fought
the blaze on tractors by creating a barrier between the fire a
homes. One structure was threatened. Officials say the fire began
when a woman on Albany St. was burning trash and the embers
blew over the the fence.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough


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Wednesday-June 6, 2007


Obituaries


SPEAK OUT


Monday, 3:05 p.m.
Yes, I was wanting to add
to Doris' comments in
Saturday's paper about what
ticks her off about county
employees driving gas guz-
zling vehicles. It bothers me
about employees that work for
the sheriff's department that
get new vehicles to drive that
are non-essential employees
and they get to drive their
vehicles home every day.
Thank you.

Monday, 1:02 p.m.
Hi this is James and this
message is for Pat, who want-
ed some opinion on whether
or not it is appropriate to say
Happy Memorial Day. At least
this business was acknowledg-
ing Memorial Day. What do
you think they should have
said, have a sad Memorial
Day. Get a life Pat.

Monday, 12:51 a.m.
Hi. I hope all the Press
Gazette readers will read the
editorial Our View -
Commissioners need another
plan. That is just really eye
awakening article that you
wrote and I hope the Press
Gazette readers will take time
to read it like I am re-reading
it at this moment. Thank you.

Sunday, 3:40 p.m.
Hi this is John and I think
it might be of interest to the
Press Gazette to post or print
the net' IN proposed fire dis-
trict rates that %% ill be voted on
in August. The minimum sin-
gle-family house is, going to
more than double. So it might
interest the public to know
about this in advance.

Sunday, 11:57 a.m.
Hi, this is Jerry. I am just
reading the paper on the arti-
cles on this new liquor store
opening up that we are now a
wet county and etc. I find this
strange after the lengthy time
that it took to go wet we are
finally getting something. But
what really irritates me is that
the first one who opens up is
opening up in the part of the
county that is already and has
been wet. You can purchase
beer and wine in this part of
the county already and have
been able to for quite a while.
What happened to the rest of
the county?

Editor's note:
Wine has been available
in some areas of north Santa
Rosa County since December
of 2005, if the store sawfit to
get the license to sell it and

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


stock it on its shelves.

Saturday, 8:00 p.m.
This is Thomas in Pace. I
want to say that our troops
have been over in that God
foresaken place long enough.
They need to give them people
a timeline for us to leave that
place. There is no sense in our
soldiers keep getting killed
over there for nothing. And
now they are bringing 7,000 of
them over here to take our
jobs, effect our economy, and
our work place to live and
breath. And who knows, one
of those 7,000 might attack us
while they are here.
Something needs to be done.
We need to leave that place
alone over there.

Saturday, 3:08 p.m.
This is Jan in Pace. I am in
complete agreement with
Doris in June 2nd's Speak Out
about county employees using
large gas guzzling vehicles.
Just the other day I followed a
Santa Rosa Department of
Public Works Ford Expedition
all the way from Milton to
Ryan's Buffet in Pace. Four
county employees apparently
used the county vehicle to take
them from their Milton office
to lunch in Pace. I am sure this
thing happens daily and is not
just a rare occurrence. Use of
taxpayers' money like this is
exactly what makes disgrun-
tled taxpayers vote against tax
increases. Thank you.

Saturday, 1:35 p.m.
This is Jesse in Pace. I was
calling about this road up here
of Norris Rd, West
Spencerfield Rd., and
Hathaway Drive where they
put turning lanes there before
you turn to go to the school at
the. comer store. Coming out
of Hathaway Drive looking up
to the north, you cannot see
nothing until you get your
vehicle in the middle of the
highway. We need to have
something done about that
cause I was nearly in a couple
of accidents there. Thank you.

Friday, 10:33 a.m.
Friends, this is Fred. Does
the person who edits Speak
Out have their own liberal
agenda? If not, why would the
wording of my comments of
May 30th be changed from,
"to place blame with absolute-
ly no facts," versus his change,
"to place blame without
absolutely no facts." Thereby,
making my comments sound
less than literate. Why should
we even call in if you are
going to make us sound dumb-
er than we "already are" by
calling Speak Out in the first
place. Have a nice day.


Editor's note:
At times, it is difficult to
understand the callers who
leave messages on the Speak
Out line. If we misquoted
you, it was not intentional.
Feel free tq leave the message
again. We'll be happy to run
the corrected version.

To read more Speak
Out comments for this
edition, please visit
www.pressgazette.com


Green,
Willie D.
1925-2007
Mr. Willie D. Green, age
82 of Milton, FL, was called
to be with the Lord on
Wednesday, May 30, 2007 at a
local health and rehabilitation
center.
Mr. Green was born and
raised in Milton, Florida. After
serving his country in the U.
S. Navy for four years he
returned home to marry his
sweetheart, Mary Alice Walls.
He was a retired truck driver.
Mr. Green was preceded
in death by his wife-Mary
Alice Green, son-James E.
Slack, parents-William and
Mable Green, sister-Marie
Green.
Mr. Green is survived by
sisters-in-law-Raymonde W.
Brewton and Lois Walls,
devoted nephew-Alfred D.
Brewton (Venita), special
nephew-George (Donna)
Stakley, special nieces-
Frankie L. Covington and
Elaine (Johnny) Palmer, like a
son-James E. McCray
(Shannon), special friend-
Pat Cobb, numerous nephews,
nieces, cousins and friends.
Funeral services were at
12 Noon on Tuesday, June 5,
2007 in the Lewis Funeral
Home Milton Chapel with
Elder Josh Johnson of Ferris
Hill Church of God in Christ
officiating. Viewing was from
11 a.m. until time of services.
Interment was in Barrancas
National Cemetery. Lewis
Funeral Home is directing.

Hamilton,
James A.
1971-2007
James A. Hamilton, age,
36, passed away Wednesday,
May 30, 2007. Jamie was the
owner and operator of Axel
Repair Company. He loved his
family, hunting, fishing, car
racing and #24 Jeff Gordon.
He is survived by his
wife-Shelly Hamilton;
daughter-Nicole Hamilton,
and his son-Chris Hamilton,
all of Chumuckla, FL; three
sisters-Bobby Joe Hamilton,
Tina Hamilton, and Stacy
Hamilton, all of Tampa, FL;
two brothers-Ricky and
Vincent Hamilton, both of
Tampa, FL; father-James
Bloodsworth and stepmoth-
er-Carol Bloodsworth of
Ocala, FL; sister-in-law-
Tami Holley, of Allentown,
FL; and his greatest parental
influence-Shelvie and Faye
Holley, of Allentown, FL.
Funeral services were 11
a.m., Monday, June 4, 2007, at
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Rev. Joey Rogers
officiating. Burial followed in
Pineview United Methodist
Church Cemetery with Lewis'
Funeral ,Home directing.
Visitation was from 5 to 8
p.m., Sunday, June 3, 2007, at
Lewis Funeral Home.
Jamie will always be
remembered as a loving hus-
band and father.



.'Making Our Custmers C
S 'yp' Since 1995." W







Licensed & Insured 995189


Robinson,
Shelby Bowen
"Robbie"
Shelby Bowen "Robbie"
Robinson, age 72, of Milton,
died Thursday, May 31, 2007,
at his home after a long ill-
ness.
Known to many as
"Robbie," he was retired from
the United Sates Navy. Mr.
Robinson was the owner of R
& R Wholesale Furniture. He
was a faithful supporter of
Feed the Children and St. Jude
Children's Research Hospital.
He also supported various
local organizations by donat-
ing many items for auctions,
raffles, and door prizes. He
had a heart most especially for
any organization that helped
children.
He is preceded in death by
his beloved wife of 39 years-
Patricia Anne Robinson, and
his parents-Russell and
Flossie Mae Robinson.
Mr. Robinson is survived
by his children-Jeanne
Robinson, Sheri Y. Robinson,
Wesley C. (Maureen)
Robinson, and Becky (Roger)
Kelley, all of Milton; a grand-
daughter-Raven Williams, of
Milton; three brothers-James
R. Robinson, of New Albany,
IN, William 0. Robinson, of
Taylorsville, KY, Robert G.
Robinson, of Fredericksburg,
IN; two sisters-Adonna L.
Nelson, of Sun Prairie, WI, M.
Sue Bricken, of LaGrange,
KY; and many nieces and
nephews.
Funeral .services for Mr.
Robinson were 3 p.m.,
Tuesday, June 5, 2007, at
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Lt. Gary Foshee
and Rev. Clain Roberts offici-
ating. Burial followed in
Serenity Gardens with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
Visitation was from 6 to 8
p.m., Monday, June 4, 2007, at
Lewis Funeral Home.
In lieu of flowers, please
make donations in Mr.
Robinson's memory to his
favorite charity; Feed the
Children, 333 N. Meridian
Ave., Oklahoma, OK 73107.
Lewis Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

Photo contest

supported by

local sponsors
Five Milton area sponsors
are offering cash and. other
prizes for photos which win in
the 2007 Power of
Photography contest and show
next month.
Circle C Feed & Tack is
sponsoring a $50 cash award
for the best equine photo.
Jerry's Tire and Wheel on
Stewart Street in Milton will
award a $50 gift certificate for
a great photo of any subject,
Milton Dodge on Hwy. 90 is
providing $50 cash for the
Members Only Award.
Contestants enter their
photos in one of 10 subject
categories. The Santa Rosa
Art Association is sponsoring
$50 for first place in
Art/Abstract and Mr.
Buildings & Services is offer-
ing $50 for first place in Youth
Photography, a photo taken by
a person age 5-15.
In addition to these five
awards and the accompanying
ribbons, dozens of other
prizes will be awarded for a
total of over $2,350 in cash
and prizes. The date to enter


photos in the 14th annual
contest is July 7.
The Power of
Photography show is a benefit
show for ARC Gateway.
Contestants may enter as
many original photos as they
wish (size 8x10 or larger) for
an entry fee of $10 per photo.
All profits go to benefit
ARC, which helps develop-
mentally disabled children and
adults. Photos may also be
offered for sale, with commis-
sion going entirely to ARC


Eunice,
Lavetta
1927-2007
Lavetta Eunice, age 80,
left this world Friday, June 1,
2007.
She was born on February
26, 1927. in Getty Swamp
Wagner, SC. Lavetta lived in
Pensacola for 35 years before
moving to Milton six years
ago after the death of her old-
est daughter-Brenda Ramey
of Allentown, FL. She was a
private nurse until her stroke
at age 75.
Lavetta lived life on her
own terms. A woman ahead of
the times, she enjoyed fishing
and company. She also loved
traveling. In fact her motto
was "anywhere,
anytime... give me 15 minutes
and I'll be ready to go."
Lavetta is survived by one
son-Thomas Bradshaw
(Ann) of Albany, GA; daugh-
ter-Patricia Pavlo (Daniel) of
Milton; nine grandchildren-
Melissa Moore, Howard
Ramey (Crystal), Lance
Ramey, Thomas Bradshaw, Jr.,
Victoria Campbell, Brent
Bradshaw, Jennifer Bradshaw,
John Doucette (Shawn),
Michael Doucette (Karen) and
fourteen great-grandchildren;
a brother-Johnny Stames
(Evelyn); five sisters-
Annaree Roland, Betty
Driggers, Elease Anderson,
Peggy Jackson (Robert), and
Regina Moring, all of South
Carolina.
Lavetta simply stated in
her last days that she looked
forward to being reunited in
Heaven with her family.
To her remaining living
family she leaves this


Rubio
Continued from page one
have failed to do themselves..
"Homeowners can't afford
taxes in Florida, and small
businesses can'tafford proper-
ty taxes in Florida," Sansom
said.
"Cities and counties
haven't done their part. The
legislature has to step in and;
do it for them."
House leaders will enter
the special session with a plan
for cuttingproperty taxes that
is somewhat different than the
one they presentedduring this
year's regular session.
Most conspicuously
absent from the new frame-
work is the call to increas-
esales taxes to cover revenues
formerly generated by ad val-
orem taxes.
Rubio and other House
leaders have gone instead to a
plan negotiated withthe Senate
that would roll back taxes
using a formula tied to past
taxingperformance.
The plan would also cap
future increases in property
taxes, tyinincreases to growth
in personal income.
Another feature of the


plan would allow local gov-
ernments to override capsand
raise taxes by a vote - either
two-thirds or unanimous - of
the governing board.
Still another attempts to
ensure "every category of
proper taxpayers will benefit.
from the cuts and cap," a news
release said.
Rubio said he hasn't aban-
doned the idea of using sales
tax revenues to effectively
eliminate homeowner proper-
ty taxes.
"I still believe a local-
option consumption tax is
much fairer than taxes on your
home. I don't think you should
tax home ownership," he said.
"But it's not on the table
for the special session. We
don't have the luxury of a
philosophical discussion on
that this session."
Another element of the
agreed-upon House/Senate
plan would eliminate the
existing $25,000 homestead
exemption and replace it with
an exemption based on an as-
yet-undecided percentage of
the value of each property.


The show is open to the
public July 20-22 at the
Wright Place in Pensacola.
. Entry fees and matted
photos are due at ARC
Gateway on July 7.
See details and rules on
the club's web site
www.wideanglephotoclub.org
and to download an entry
form.
Entry forms are also avail-
able now at the Santa Rosa
County Chamber of
Commerce in Milton.


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, anniver-
saries, 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 published twice weekly
on Wednesday and Saturdays for


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Freedom Newspapers, Inc.
Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to: Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, 6629 Elva Street,
Milton, Florida, 32570.

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
(850) 393-3654, fletcher@sr-pg.com
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(850) 623-2120,
barnes@sr-pg.com
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(850) 623-2120,
dcoon@srpressgazette.com
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(850) 623-2120,
esmith@srpressgazette.com
Denise Osborne, Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120
dosborne@srpressgazette.com


THE PRESS GAZETTE


O 6629 Elva St.
Milton,
FL 32570
- Phone:
O (850) 623-2120




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fully protected by copyright and reg-
istry and cannot be reproduced, in
any form for any purpose, without
prior, written permission from The
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Classifieds .......,........... (850) 623-2120
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Advertising rates available on
request.


A 4


message:
"If you choose to honor
me, then do it my way. I do
not want the sadness of a
funeral. I have made that clear
to everyone. At 80 years old I
chose, to donate any part of
this body another life can ben-
efit from, as this is the last gift
I can give my fellow man.
Grieve a short time if you
must, knowing your grief will
only take away from the time
you have left to enjoy life.
Take this time to let go of the
shortcomings you have seen in
me. We all know we have
them. Help those that are truly
in need when you can. Walk
away from those that will not
help themselves. Go places
you have wanted to go. Try to
do things you're not sure you
can. Breathe deep in the morn-
ing air. Most of all live every
day to its fullest. Some cool
morning when you can do this
without sadness mix my ashes
with Leonard, with a smile on
your face, spread our ashes
where the fishing is good, the
streams are clean. Then leave
us be, in the knowledge you
have filled my last request. I
love you all. I am so proud of
my children."
Thanks to the staff of
Hospice-Laura, Mike Stokes
and Jennifer.
, Not forgotten is Tina
Mayhand, she is one of those
angels that is truly the heart .of
hospice, she cared for me as
she would her own family, and
that is how I cared for her."
Trahan Family Funeral
Home in charge of arrange-
ments.
In honor of Lavetta, dona-
tions can be made to Covenant
Hospice.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-A









Page 3-A


Sheriff's Report


May 7 to May 13, 2007
Boyington, Sr., Carl
Alan; Male; 46; 2007 N Blue
Angel Parkway, Pensacola;
Contempt of Court Circuit.
5/7/07
Dixon II, Charles Allen;
Male; 33; Hamilton Bridge
Rd, Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/7/07
Mayo, Jesse Allan; Male;
19; 4204 Alderwood Dr.,
Pace; Kidnap Minor-Interfere
with custody. 5/7/a07
Mayo, Vincent Lee;
Male; 37; 6209 Foxhound Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/7/07
Oliney, Melissa Renee;
Female; 32; 1270 Rio Grande
Circle, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/7/07
Pittman, David Darrick;
Male; 32; 6399 Starhill Dr,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony.
SValerio Parson, Jose
Fernando; Male; 26; 3207
Auburn Pkwy, Gulf Breeze;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill,
Resist Officer Obstruct W/O
Violence. 5/7/07
Haberle, Kim Louise;
Female; 41; 4900 Community
Circle, Milton; Probation
"Violation-Felony. 5/7/07
Barbaresi, Andrew
James; Male; 17; 286 Gene
Hurley Road, DeFuniak
Springs, FL; Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling;
'Unarmed, No Asslt/Batt, Larc-
Grand of Firearm, Evidence-
pestroying Tamper With or
Fabricate Physical. 5/7/07
Cain, Jhavard Michael;
Male; 23; 8181 Stonebrook
Dr., Pensacola; Weapon
Offense-Missile into Dwelling
,Neh Building or Aircraft,
ibamage Prop-Crim Misch
$200 and Under. 5/8/07
Gibbs, Donnie; Male; 46;
5524 Kimmons Rd, Milton;
probation Violation-Felony.
6/8/07
Obong, Rey Alvin; Male;
49; 9951 Parker Lake Circle,
Navarre; Probation Violation-
klon-. 5/S/07
Wagner, Jason Anthony;
Mvale: 21; 2331 Lacy Cir,
Pnsiacola: Contrib Delinq
Minor or Dependency of,
Synth Narcotic-Possess W/It
Sell, Mfg or Deliver Schedule
1 or II, Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription. 5/8/07
Snow, Krystal Colleen;
Female; 17; 1160 Pine St,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability. 5/8/07
Boyette, Waylon Gene;
MVale; 25; 2527 Jones St,
Milton, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 5/8/07
Sanders, Rachel Nicole;
Female; 23; 7750 Johnson Rd,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/8/07
Smith, Malcom Eric;
Male; 26; 7828 S. Airport Rd,
Milton; Asslt-Intent Threat to


do Violence, Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (2 cts.), Damage
prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/8/07
Stang, Angelina
Christine; Female; 22; 6412
Julia Dr, Milton; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 2nd Off, Drive While
Lic Susp 1st Off, Possess New
Legend Drug W/O
Prescription, Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription.
5/8/07
Alday, Donald Wade;
Male; 31; 3526 Sable Glen
Lane, Atlanta, GA; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/9/07
Gilley, Timothy Allen;
male; 46; 5386 Hamilton Ln,
Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/9/07
McDaniels, Mearle
Orville; Male; 32; 4421
Sleepy Hammock Rd, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
5/9/07
Payton, Ladonna J;
Female; 44; 1709 Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Drive,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/9/07
Howell, Justin Thomas;
Male; 18; 3774 Hazel Godwin
Rd, Jay, FL; Weapon Off-
Missile into Dwelling Veh
Bldg or Aircraft. 5/9/07
Allen, Richard Lee;
Male; 29; 153 East Strong St,
Pensacola; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 5/10/07
Bersanti, Vincent
Raymond; Male; 18; 2006
Cardinal Ln, Navarre, FL;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling,
Unarmed, No Asslt/Batt.
5/10/07
Ricks, Jerry Bruce;
Male; 36; 4293 Sea Port Rd,
Pace, FL; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
5/10/07
Weekley, Sean Daniel;
Male; 36; 4237 Jackson St,
Pace; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 5/10/07
Wallis, Shawn Lee;
Male; 36; 6911 Pensacola
Blvd, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/10/07
Beauchemin, Monica
Ann; Female; 48; 2270
Jeannie St, Navarre; Resist
Officer With Violence, Possess
Cocaine (2 cts.), Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Evidence-
Destroying-Tamper With or
Fabricate Physical, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
5/13/07
Brown, Gordon Charles;
Male; 45; 329 Katie St,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/12/07
Cruz-Juuarez, Tomas;
Male; 27; 5097 Clinton Rd,
Pace, FL; Battery on Officer,
Firefighter EMT, Etc, Resist
Officer Obstruct W/O
Violence. 5/11/07


www. srp ressgazette. corn


Gregory, Amber Lynn;
Female; 18; 424 Ed Street, Ft.
Walton Bch; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/11/07
Joyner Jr., Jerry
Douglas; male; 26; 4721 Shell
Rd, Milton; Larc-Petit 1st Off,
Fraud-Utter False Bank Bill
Note Check Draft (6 cts,)
5/12/07
Knox, Jeremey Deon;
Male; 19; 212 Bay St, NW, Ft.
Walton Bch; Sex Offense-
Victim 12 YOA up to 16 YOA.
5/11/07
Mullins, Rory Gene;
Male; 46; 8345 Lucena St,
Navarre, FL; Aggrav Assit
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (domestic vio-
lence), Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc, Resist
Officer W/Violence, Resist
Officer Obstruct W/O
Violence. 5/11/07
O'Neal Jr., Jerry Lynn;
Male; 17; 4266 Seaport Rd,
Milton; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (2 cts.), Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000, Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100 to
.Under $300. 5/11/07
Simmons Jr., Jerome S;
Male; 17; 7959 S. Airport Rd,
Milton;; Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling; Unarmed; No
Asslt/Batt, Larc-Grand or
Firearm (3 cts.), Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling, Unarmed, No
Asslt/Batt, Larc-Grand of
Firearm (3 cts.) 5/11/07
Wilson, Vernon Charles;
Male; 51; 4450 Limit Street,
Bagdad; Veh Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree, Stolen prop-Deal In
Dealing in Stolen Property.
5/13/07
Barton, Kenneth
William Robert; Male; 41;


6085 Carr Rd, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
5/07
Santiago, Jose Manuel;
Male; 25; 6569 Magnolia St.,
Milton; Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 5/07
Baxley, Kenneth Lester;
Male; 40; 25 Lee Rd, Smith
Station, AL; Burg Dwelling
Structure or Conveyance
Armed, Larc-Over $300
Under $5,000. 5/07
Logan, Robert Andrew;
Male; 18; 191 Camelia St,
Gulf Breeze; Arson-lst
Degree Dwelling Bldg People
Present. 5/07
Guyton, Michael Bell;
Male; 27; 1983 Blankenship
Rd, Navarre; DWLS Habitual
Offender. 5/07
Browne, Shannon Lyn;
Male; 22; 406 Rue Max St,
Pensacola; Failure to appear
for felony offense. 5/11/07
Claytor, Cody James;
Male; 14; Bayou Ridge Drive,
Pace; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $200 and Under, Burgl
of Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc-Petit 1st Off, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence. 5/13/07
Collins, Nichelle
Shawnte; Female; 28; 6432
Renee Circle, Milton; Drugs-
Possess New Legend Drug
W/O Prescription, Possess
Cocaine, Marijuana Possess-
Not More Than 20 Grams.
5/11/07
Cotsonis, Cameron
Davis; male; 16; 3384 Indian
Hills Dr, Pace; Damage Prop-
Crim Mish $200 and Under,
Burgl of Structure Conv.
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc Petit 1st Offense, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence. 5/13/07


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Wednesday-June 6, 2007


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East Milton faces growth head-on


By RYAN ARVAY
Special to the Press Gazette
One of the more rural
parts of the county, East
Milton, may see some major
growth over the next several
years due to the building of a
Waste Water Treatment Plant
at the Santa Rosa County
Industrial Park.
At Thursday's County
Commissioners' meeting, a
proposed site within the park
was officially approved.
Milton Mayor Guy Thompson
says the sewer service already
exists as far as the Interstate
and Highway 87 South.
The addition of the treat-
ment plant means the sewer
system would be extended-to-
businesses and residents east
of that area toward Harold.
Executive director, Cindy
Anderson of Team Santa Rosa
- the economic development
council, says running sewer to
those areas is of great signifi-
cance when it comes to draw-
ing new industry to the area.
She states without the waste
treatment plant to those areas
of the county "there would
come a point where we could-
n't develop."






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To date, five new business-
es are currently under con-
struction or seeking the neces-
sary approval to commence
building in the industrial park;
while four others have either
moved into existing buildings
or are nearing completion.
Andersen cites an increase
in jobs and an above average
pay scale for the employees
taking those jobs, as benefits
of such development.
"We're trying to stay
ahead of the curve," she says.
The treatment plant is "in
anticipation of growth."
Several housing develop-
ments planned for the the area
are also underway or pending
-approval. The Santa Rosa
County Engineering Office
shows at least four projects at
varying levels of completion
under way at the present time
in the area east of Hwy. 87.
Plantation Woods subdivi-
sion, off Highway 90, has
already begun building in
Phase III, and Phase IV con-
struction plans have been
approved.
Though Andersen says the
county will continue to
"develop in a positive manner"


and "keep industry clumped
together so [as] not to effect
residents," there are those who
are worried about the recent-
growth in the area.
Edward Home, is one per-
son who has concerns about
the expansion into what he
calls the "wild, beautiful and
clean land of Santa Rosa
County."
As a resident of the
Floridale area of East Milton -
Home was recently at the cen-
ter of a movement which
helped stop the establishment
of an industrial park in that
area. He said industrial park
would have held an auto auc-
tion lot for salvaged and con-
fiscated cars. Home was not
alone in his convictions as 90
other neighbors in and around
Floridale signed their names
to a petition opposing such a
site.
Though it had been prom-


ised no auto fluids would ever
touch theground, it was the
consensus of residents like
Home that "a car lot does not
belong in such an environmen-
tally sensitive place as the
Floridale area."
"Even if the groundwater
was monitored, should auto
fluids reach Burnt Grocery
Creek or the groundwater, it
would already be too late."
People like Home do not
disregard the economic
growth industry brings to the
area, citing alternative means
of "new clean growth" such
as: canoeing, bicycling, horse-
back riding, hunting, and fish-
ing.
Such recreational activi-
ties have already yielded sev-
eral businesses and shops in
the area.
The proposed zoning
changes failed a vote of the
County Commission.


National Nursing Home Week celebrated
National Nursing Home Milton's First Baptist Church
Week at Santa Rosa Health sponsored the residents' birth-
and Rehab Center proved to be day party for May. Jim
a very busy week. Many spe- McDaniel entertained during
cial events were planned and the party as only Jim
residents loved them all. Please See WEEK Page 5A


Community News Briefs


Adobe Photoshop
Workshop available
The Dragonfly Gallery
will hold an Adobe Photoshop
Elements Workshop on June
16th from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Cost will be $40.00. This
event is hosted by the Santa
Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation.
The workshop will be
conducted by Milton artist,
Sally Wales. Ms. Wales has
been creating photographic
memories for the last 20 years,
her specialty is portrait pho-
tography. Ms Wales is a life-
long Santa Rosa County resi-
dent and teaches math at
Milton High School.
Her workshop is designed
to introduce students to Adobe
Photoshop Elements software.
Participants will need to pro-
vide their own digital camera
and laptop with Adobe
Photoshop installed.
The workshop will be
conducted at the Dragonfly
Galley located at 5188
Escambia Street in historic
downtown Milton. The work-
shop has limited openings. For
more information or to make
your reservations contact
Sally Wales at photosbysal-
ly@bellsouth.net. Or call
(850) 623-9382.,


Healthy Start
Coalition meeting
The Healthy Start
Coalition of Santa Rosa
County, Inc., sets Monday,
June 11, 2007, as their meet-
ing date. This will be a gener-
al board meeting at 4 p.m. at
the Berryhill Complex, 6751
Berryhill Street, Milton. All


meetings are open to the pub-
lic. For more information, call
(850) 626-6751.


SR Art Association
installs new officers
At their May meeting at
the Bagdad Community
Center, the leadership team of
the Santa Rosa Art
Association inducted their
new officers for the 2007-2008
calendar year. President
Dianna Neary, a former com-
mercial artist and fashion
designer, is the wife of retired
Navy Commander James
Neary; their retirement here .i
NW Florida allows her to
explore other art mediums.
Vice-President Paula Knauber,
who has a passion for quilting,
is retired Air Force herself and
married to a Navy retiree, Tim
Knauber. They enjoy traveling
and will be spending the sum-
mer exploring the Northwest.
The Recording Secretary is
Jeanie Vaughan, a longtime
resident and Santa Rosa
County school system
employee, who excels in jew-
elry and bead art.
Corresponding secretary,
Suzanne Borges, is a former
President of the Association;
she is a free-lance writer, pho-
tographer and teacher at
Central High School.
Treasurer, Jan Dempsey, is
returning to this office for a
second year; Jan is well
known in the arts and antiques
community, having been
involved in Santa Rosa
County since the 70s. Jan is
renowned for her creative and
beautiful gourds.
The Santa Rosa Art
Association is open to anyone


interested in visual arts; the
membership includes over 60
people from their teens to their
70's whose interests include
all types of art - quilting, jew-
elry, sculpture, woodworking
and photography. Applications
and more information are
available at their website
www.santarosaartists.org.


Thomas Cooper
graduates from
Vanderbilt University
Thomas Patrick Cooper
graduated from Vanderbilt
University on May .11, 20Q7
with a. -Doctor- ..6of"
Jurisprudence. Thomas had
graduated from Pace High
School in 2001 and earned-a
BA in History and Political
Science from Florida State
University in 2004. Thomas is
the son of Dr. & Mrs. Thomas
H. Cooper of Milton.


Carnley receives Troy
scholarship fall 2007
Elijah David Carnley
graduated from High Meadow
Academy. He is the recipient
of a Troy University
Scholarship to begin in the fall
of 2007. He is the son of Keith
& Debra Carnley, and grand-
son of Del & Pauline Neal
from Milton, Greg & Clara
Kelly from Valley, AL, and the
late grandfathers Ronald B.
Camley and James Mazick.


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Pane 4-A








Page 5-A


Wednesday-June 6, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Bagdad Watertronts
Partnership Meets
The Bagdad Waterfronts
Partnership Steering
Committee will meet at 6 p.m.
Thursday, June 7, at the
Bagdad Community Center,
6860 Pooley St., in Bagdad.
Florida Dept. of Elder Affairs
representatives will be at the
meeting to discuss the
"Communities for a Lifetime"
initiative. Meeting is free and
open to the public. If you are
not a steering committee
member but would like to
attend, please contact Josh
Wilks for materials.

Summer Reading
@ Your Library
Santa Rosa County
Library Summer Reading
Programs are in full swing
Following a fun filled
kick-off day of games, hot
dogs, and crime solving, Santa
Rosa County Library summer
reading activities have begun!
June 2 - July 13: Get a
Clue @ Your Library pro-
grams for ages K-5th grade
are underway at each library,
including incentives and
prizes for reading.
Dates are as follows:
Jay on Mondays June 4,
11, 18, 25 and July 2, 9
Navarre on Tuesdays June
5,12,19,26, and July 3, 10
Milton on Wednesdays
June 6,13,20,27 and July 11
Gulf Breeze on Thursdays
June 7,14,21,28 and July 5, 12
Times are as follows:
Preschool Story Time
10:30 - 11:00 a.m.
K-5th grade, Get a Clue @
Your Library, 12:30 - 1:30
p.m.
This year, Summer
Reading is a Family Event!
One Book, One
Community@ Your Library is
a county-wide reading and
discussion program that
encourages all county-resi-
dents to read together. Teens
and Adults may participate in
this event in June by reading
and participating in a book
discussion group at your
library.
In keeping with the theme
"A Mystery C@Your, Library "-.
thebookseleoted for.the com-
munity reading is a mystery -
The Beekeeper's Apprentice,
available at your library..
Coming later this summer:
You Never Know @ Your
Library programs for Tweens
and Teens (Middle and High
School) will be offered July 16
-August 10, 6:30-7:30 p.m. at
Jay and Gulf Breeze on
Thursday July 19, 26 and
August 2, 9 and Milton and
Navarre on Tuesdays July 17,
24, 31 and August 7.
Registration and other
information may be found at
the library website or at your
local library.
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is a depart-
ment of the Santa Rosa
County Board of County
Commissioners. Libraries are
located in Gulf Breeze, Jay,
Milton, and Navarre, and
Pace.


Pace


Continued From Page One.
Tallahassee," said Stewart.
"Without getting a state grant
we might have to look toward
working with the Eagle Group
and the YMCA.
"With their assistance this
might be a good opportunity
for us to move forward on this
project, which is a goal of
mine."
Faulkenberry's report,
which will be presented to the
Santa Rosa County Local
Planning Board on June 14 at
6 p.m., has three focus areas -
land use, recreation and public
facilities, and transportation.
If the local planning board
accepts the plan then it will be
forwarded to the Santa Rosa
Board of County
Commissioners during their
June 28th meeting at 6 p.m.
Just because the plan is
presented to the county, does-
n't mean the plan is finished.
"Approving the plan does-
n't mean implementation
because what is adopted is not
set in stone," said
Faul k enberr y .
"Implementation would start
in August and would be based
on developing a clear location-
al criteria for each future land

Week

Continued from page 4A

McDaniel can.
Alex Olafson of Pet-R-
Pets Petting Safari brought
much excitement when he dis-
tributed animals in the court-
yard for residents to pet.
Favorites seemed to be two
precious pygmy goats, Mama,
Bandit and her baby, Gidget.
All the animals were happy to
be released in the courtyard
for an hour.
An absolutely wonderful
fishing trip was on the agenda
during the week. Volunteer to
our facility, Bill Barrow, wel-
comed us to his place on the
water for a morning of fellow-
ship, fishing, fun and pizza.
We all managed, to stay dry!
That was a blessing in itself,
"What would Nursing
Home- Week be without, our
Mexican Fiesta? For over
twenty years, Milton Noon
Kiwanis has sponsored this
event for our residents.
Cisco's prepared the delicious
meal.
Emerald Coast Hospice
planned a courtyard outing for
residents who boast of green
thumbs. Community
Educator, Heather Stout,
helped each resident who
wished to plant a brilliant pink
colored impatient.
Ken Manning of Ken
Manning Entertainers was on
hand to put the cap on a big
week. Ken entertained with
great music and songs from
the fifties and sixties.
Thanks to everyone who
had a part in making the week
a success. A special thanks to
the volunteers of Santa Rosa
Health and Rehab Center.


use map category."
Some plans call for the
development of a town center
on the current site of Spencer
Field if the property ever
comes available.
"We have talked about one
day helping relocating the
Spencer Field, but it is a very
expensive endeavor," said
Faulkenberry.
"If we do relocate it with
another piece of property then
we will lose a large piece of
property from our tax rolls,
while the county would be
taking on another piece of
property.
"That is something I don't
foresee in the immediate


future, but it is something
which could happen down the
road."
These plans would be uti-
lized to help ensure new
development in the Pace Area
while enhancing that small
town feel, which is critical to
all that were involved.
Faulkenberry noted there
will be the need for communi-
ty input and volunteers to
serve on committees once the
plan is presented to the plan-
ning board and county com-
missioners.
Updates and further infor-
mation will be posted on the
county website according to
Faulkenberry.


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.-i g 623-5685 a


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


Crime_____


Continued From Page One.
officers found 68 grams of
cannabis hidden between the
vehicle's frame and the inside
of the console. One of the sub-
jects admitted that he had pur-
chased 1/4 pound of cannabis
earlier that day and that they
had smoked the remainder.
Citations were given out for
cannabis, possession of alco-
hol beverages by a person
under 21 and in a closed area,
possession of glass bottles,
and other various violations.
One subject was booked into
the Santa Rosa County Jail on
the felony drug possession
charge.
On May 27, Officer Jason
Marlow was on water patrol
on the Escambia River when
he noticed the operator of a


Murder

Continued From Page One.
the party," officials say. Ward
allegedly hid outside and
attacked Hall and Ruinato in
the front yard. Neither victim
was involved in the original
confrontation with . Ward,
according to police.
The trial took two weeks.
He will now be held at the
Santa Rosa County jail until
his sentencing on July 19.



Courthouse

Continued From Page One.
on to say the proposal would
be an ideal situation to create a
tax increment financing dis-
trict in which the tax money
collected from the increase
value of the new development
would be used exclusively to
pay off the lease. The develop-
ers currently have four tracts
of land that they plan to devel-
op.
HOK Architects is provid-
ing program planning and
design services for the Team
with help from local engineers
and consultants. The Team
expects the first phase of the
needs assessment and feasibil-
ity studies to take less than 90
days.


boat who appeared to be
impaired. After failing the
sobriety tasks, the man was
arrested and transported to
jail. The subject claimed he
was not impaired and request-
ed a breath test to prove it. The
subject provided a .227 breath
sample after a three hour wait.
Other citations given out
were for underage drinking.
While on patrol of the
Blackwater WMA, one officer
wrote eight citations for vari-
ous offenses including posses-
sion of alcohol by minors,
driving on closed roads, and
possession of glass bottles on
the river. One subject who had
an outstanding warrant for
theft was arrested and booked
into the Santa Rosa County
Jail.



WHEN: Saturday, June
9, 6275 Imperial Drive.
WHERE: From 7 a.m.
until 10 a.m.
Items include:
Treadmill
Dressers
Stationary punching


Clothes (Women's
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girls' 4-6)


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McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES


Pace Assembly of Gob







of ty . 2 ... -= - .:2 .


In February of 1930 a small group of believers met in the home
of brotber Charlie Plant. From that small group meeting one of the
most effective churches, in north Santa Rosa County, was birtbeb
for ministry. In January of 1932 Rev. Sherman McGraw was
called to pastor this small group of Spirit filleb believers. On
February 08, 1932 "Pace Assembly of Gob" was set to orber.

Between 1932 anb 1942 a total of six pastors 6ab the privilege of
ministering at Pace Assembly of Gob. In September of I942 Rev.
Glyn "Bo" Lowery Sr. became tbe pastor anb filleb the pulpit faitb-
fully until September 4, 1970. Upon the untimely 6eath of bis
father, on September 6, 1970 the Rev. Glyn Lowery Jr. was chosen
by tbe congregation to succeed his father. Br. Glyn Lowery Jr.
serve as senior pastor until his retirement on August 25 200oo6.
At this time tbe Rev. Joseph A Robgers bas been vote senior pastor
anb is continuing the legacy as laib before him.

We at McKenzie Motors salute you, pastors anb members, of the
Pace Assembly of Gob anb pray Gob's continue blessings on you
as you bo Oreat goob for Gob in our community.



McKenzie
PONTIAC - GMC - BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-June 6, 2007









Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
Lynne Hough, Associate Editor


Viewpoints


RA aturra\ .lannarvn R 9lnn7 Thei Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton. Florida


Vol. 100, Number 19


OUR VIEW



Giving our




readers a voice

Have you been to our website? If not, you really need to pay a visit.
The Press Gazette is celebrating its 100 year anniversary. That's a long
time to keep a newspaper running. The methods used to create the newspa-
per itself have come a long way-as has the product.
For the news staff at the Press Gazette, the Internet offers a unique
opportunity. Our printed paper comes out twice a week-Wednesday and
Saturday. But news happens every day. In the past, we would sometimes
find our reporters covering stories right after the paper went to print. That
would mean three days before we could publish the article. Something that
happened Tuesday afternoon wouldn't get into the paper until Saturday.
That's too long, for anyone. Especially us.
Thanks to the new website (www.srpressgazette.com) we are free of
the constraints of print deadlines. For instance, the paper was printed
Tuesday and was out on the racks and mailboxes for Wednesday. Three
additional articles were published onto the site after the paper went to
print.
There was an editorial letter about the air ambulance proposal, pub-
lished on the website within minutes of receipt. That issue went before
commissioners Thursday. By getting the lady's opinion out there quickly,
visitors to the site had an opportunity to consider her opinion and maybe
attend the meeting. Perhaps her letter got someone fired up, made the com-
missioners realize the public really does care about the decisions they are
making. It is nice to know the letter didn't lie around for days.
We have the ability to add photo galleries now. Soon you will be able
to see photos on the website that will not be published due to space issues.
You will soon be able to order copies of the photos or have them turned
into a gift on a cup or t-shirt. Our photographers will be displaying their
work with new galleries every week.
Did you see a bad crash on the highway? Wonder what happened? Visit
our site. If it's not on there immediately, rest assured someone is working
on it. Or you can let us know about it by clicking on the reporter's email
address and sending a tip.
We have community news, opinions, news briefs, sports, you name it...
This website is for you. We take the work produced by the employees
of the Press Gazette and put it out there for you to enjoy, learn about, and
share. The links to the pages make it simple to send or save a story. Our
archives are providing a list of stories to peruse...just in case you missed
the original paper.
Our reporters and photographers are members of this community, just
like you. They know what is important to Santa Rosa residents, and as
your neighbor, we hope you will tell us if we miss something.
Please use our site to stay connected. Community papers are fast
becoming a lifeline in this world of technology. We provide local news
you will have a hard time finding anywhere else. We listen to your con-
cerns, and offer a voice to express what concerns you.
You can pick up your phone and call us.
You can buy a paper.
You can visit our office on Elva St. behind Region's Bank.
Or you can jump on the Internet and take a short trip to
www.srpressgazette.com.
Whatever avenue you choose, you will reach the same people-the
writers, photographers, office managers, editor, publisher, sales people,
press and production people, even more.
We are very grateful to be a part of Freedom Communications. Florida
Freedom is growing fast and strong. Our team goes far beyond these walls.
Reporters working for other Florida Freedom papers are sharing their tal-
ents with us, as we are with them. The coverage we offer now goes beyond
anything we've been able to accomplish before.
We are so proud to represent Santa Rosa County.
Let us know what we can do for you.


O7AlM M.s'-TIAE" /


To MORE TIIAR ONE COUNT R' AT A TIME:


A MINORITY VIEWPOINT


Compassion Versus Reality


By WALTER WILLIAMS
Dr. Thomas Sowell, a distin-
guished economist and longtime
friend and colleague, recently
wrote a series of columns under
the title "A 'War of Words." He
pointed out that liberals succeed in
duping the public because they are
so clever with words that they give
the appearance of compassion.
Liberals talk about the need for
"affordable"
housing and
health care.
They tarnish
their enemies
with terms such
as "price-goug-
ing" and "cor-
porate greed."
Uninformed
and unthinking
Americans fall
WALTER easy prey to
WILLIAMS this dema-
goguery.
Politicians exploit public
demands that government ought to
do something about this or that
problem by taking measures giving
them greater control over our lives.
For the most part, whatever politi-
cians do, whether it's rent controls
to produce "affordable" housing,
or price controls to eliminate
"price-gouging," the result is a
calamity worse than the original
problem. For example, two of the
most costly housing markets are
the rent-controlled cities of San
Francisco and New York. If you're
over 40, you'll remember the
chaos produced by the gasoline
price controls of the 1970s.
Socialist agendas have consider-
able appeal, but they produce dis-


aster, and the more socialist they
are, the greater the disaster.
Liberals often denounce free
markets as immoral. The reality is
exactly the opposite. Free markets,
characterized by peaceable, volun-
tary exchange, with respect for
property rights and the rule of law,
are more moral than any other sys-
tem of resource allocation. Let's
examine just one reason for the
superior morality of free markets.
Say that I mow your lawn and
you pay me $30, which we might
think of as certificates of perform-
ance. Having mowed your lawn, I
visit my grocer and demand that
my fellow men serve me by giving
me 3 pounds of steak and a six-
pack of beer. In effect, the grocer
asks, "Williams, you're demanding
that your fellow man, as ranchers
and brewers, serve you; what did
you do to serve your fellow man?"
I say, "I mowed his lawn." The gro-
cer says, "Prove it!" That's when I
hand over my certificates of per-
formance - the $30.
Look at the morality of a
resource allocation method that
requires that I serve my fellow man
in order to have a claim on what he
produces and contrast it with gov-
ernment resource allocation. The
government can say, "Williams,
you don't have to serve your fellow
man; through our tax code, we'll
take what he produces and give it to
you." Of course, if I were to pri-
vately take what my fellow man
produced, we'd call it theft. The
only difference is when the govern-
ment does it, that theft is legal but
nonetheless theft - the taking of
one person's rightful property to
give to another.


Liberals love to talk about this
or that human right, such as a right
to health care, food or housing.
That's a perverse usage of the term
"right." A right, such as a right to
free speech, imposes no obligation
on another,. except that of non-
interference. The so-called right to
health care, food or housing,
whether a person can afford it or
not, is something entirely different;
it does impose an obligation on
another. If one person has a right to
something he didn't produce,
simultaneously and of necessity it
means that some other person does
not have right to something he did
produce. That's. because, since
there's no Santa Claus or Tooth
Fairy, in order for government to
give one American a dollar, it must,
through intimidation, threats and
coercion, confiscate that dollar
from some other American. I'd like
to hear the moral argument for tak-
ing what belongs to one person to
give to another person.
There are people in need of
help. Charity is one of the nobler
human motivations. The act of
reaching into one's own pockets to
help a.fellow man in need is praise-
worthy and laudable. Reaching into
someone else's pocket is despica-
ble and worthy of condemnation.
Walter E. l11liams is a profes-
sor of economics at George Mason
University. To find out more about
Walter E. Williams and read fea-
tures by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit the
Creators Syndicate VWb page at
www.creators.com.

COPYRIGHT 2007 CRE-
ATORS SYNDICATE, INC.


4 i


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.


Dictator Bush?

FM: Patricia Swanson
Navarre

Dear Editor:
So now our commander-in-chief
is declaring himself supreme com-
mander of the entire federal govern-
ment. On May 9, he laid out a docu-
ment entitled "National Security
Presidential Directive NSPD51".
This plan would respond to any cat-
astrophic emergency-not just a ter-
rorist attack, but could also (respond
to) a Katrina or earthquake.
The document states flat out:
"The President shall lead the activi-
ties of the Federal government for
ensuring constitutional government.
Isn't this act in direct violation of
having three branches of govern-
ment as stated in our Constitution?
And we all know how well this
administration does with catastroph-
ic. Look at Katrina, for example,
And our aspiring leader doesn't
seem to ive up any power once he
achieves it. So our democracy then


becomes a dictatorship. Didn't Bush
once say it would easy to rule a
country if it were a dictatorship, if he
were the dictator?
Why would we want to give up
living in a democracy, which has
worked wonderfully well all these
years? So how to prevent this
takeover? Perhaps by reaching out to
our Congress? It's worth a try.

Publicity brings

large turnout

FM: Linda Hendrix
Director, Santa Rosa County
Library System

Dear Editor:
Thank you for all your coverage
of our kick-off event last Saturday-
we had hundreds of kids across the
county enjoying fun and food.
Please include the attached
information (see page 5A) in your
next available edition. We are certain
that our turnouts are due in large
part, to your coverage.
Thanks again.


Paris Hilton a
role model?

FM: Raymond E. Johns
Milton

Dear Editor:

I say hooray for Paris Hilton, she
got another pat on the back, but it just
goes to show, you that sometimes
money can't buy you love. Because
love is freewill. However, Paris and
some other children are getting just a
touch of what's to come. Miss Hilton
is not a role model for anybody. She
is out of control and disrespectful to
her rental parents. And I say this, any
fool who thinks that one can live
one's life ungodly without some hell
in it, had better start praying nonstop
until Jesus comes on a cloud. Hurry
now. There are a lot of people who
try and think that they can live above
the law, only to become outlaws out
of the will of God's law. Here are a
few of his laws: honor your father
and your mother; think sober mind-
ed; do not commit adultery or forni-
cation, because these are tools for


trouble. Some say, "you play, you
pay." It's up to true parents to raise
up a child the right way. Teach them
to be true to the word of God.
I do hope Miss Hilton prays to
God and asks Jesus to come into her
life and be a true role model for our
teens.

Thank you,

Obie Crain
FM: Doug Wilkes
Milton
Dear Editor:
...I want to comment on the
wonderful piece written by Obie
Crain concerning "Brother Joe". I
could feel his heart and his passion
as I read through Obie's' words and
could really share in his personal
loss.
Brother Joe was an inspirational
man as you characterized him during
a lifetime of giving to his fellow man
and woman.
Obie, you are to be commended
for your fine work, for your insight,
and for the gift you share with oth-
ers.
(Edited for clarification.)


YOUR VIEWPOINTS


%Nl% OdLU I udy� jjdl I Udly U, fUU 1 11 IV LAM I LU I IUQU I I









Page 7-A


Business


Dr. Michael J. Coyle brin


gs


new dimensions, new horizons


to Santa Rosa Medical Center


By OBIE CRAIN
Special to the Press Gazette
Who would have consid-
ered Santa Rosa Medical
Center in Milton, nestled as it
is in the heart of laid-back
Santa Rosa County, to be out
front as one of the most pro-
gressive and accomplished
medical institutions in all the
United States?
As surprising as such a
declaration may seem, it's
true.
The high-profile designa-
tion comes, at least in part,
through the affiliation of staff
member and OB-GYN spe-
cialist Michael J. Coyle, D.O.
whose technologically innova-
tive "cutting edge medicine"
in women's health provides at
least one procedure that is
done by no other physician in
the Florida Panhandle.
In fact there are a number
of procedures that Dr. Coyle
has pioneered here that is still
far ahead of some other med-
ical facilities in the area. He
performed the first total
laparoscopic hysterectomy,
the first InterStim surgery, and
the first in-office endomentrial
ablation in the Panhandle of
Florida.
He performed the first
Hysteroscopic Tubal occlu-
sion and the first Trans-
Obturator taping for stress
incontinence at Santa Rosa
Medical Center and is the first
Bio-Identical Hormone
replacement specialist in
Santa Rosa County.
Traditionally a "women's
doctor" with a reputation for
delivering babies, Dr. Coyle,
as an OB-GYN physician, is,
as we speak, shifting the focus
of his practice to three main
areas 'of women's' health,
including pelvic reconstruc-
tive surgery and urogynecolo-
gy or urinary incontinence,
bio-identical hormone
replacement, and laparoscopic
surgery.
And effective the first of
2008, he will no longer be
delivering babies at all, but
concentrating his efforts and
skills wholly to these three
main areas he considers so
vital to his women patients.
"Shifting focus away from
delivering babies will open up
more time for women who
have these other needs," Dr.
Coyle said. "There are plenty
of doctors delivering babies,
but there are things that I'm
doing in the community that
nobody else is doing." And
that, he says, is why he's
decided to redirect his special-
ization.
Dr. Coyle graduated from
the West Virginia School of
Osteopathic Medicine in 2000
and completed his OB-GYN
training in Detroit, Michigan.
And he's pleased to be practic-
ing in his real "home town."
His father was stationed at
NAS Whiting Field, and he
grew up' and lived on
Persimmon Hollow Road in
East Milton until he was in the
fifth grade. Now he and his
wife Lora have three children
of their own, including
Christina who is 5, Nathan
who is 3, and Abby who is 4
months.
They attend St. Rose of
Lima Catholic Church on Park
Avenue and enjoy all the


Dr. Michael J. Coyle


"family things" together like
boating, fishing, church music
ministry, and other family ori-
ented recreational activities.
He is a martial arts and self
defense instructor and an avid
golfer.
It may be difficult for
some who are not tuned to the
medical field and technology
of women's health to signifi-
cantly understand and appreci-
ate some of Dr. Coyle's works
and successes. And the Total
Laparoscopic Hysterectomy is
an example.
. The, Total Lapar.scopic,,
Hysterectomy (TLH) is a pro-
cedure opposed to convention-
al abdominal surgery, and is
available as an option by
women who have been
advised by their doctor that
they need a hysterectomy. Dr.
Coyle says the entire hysterec-
tomy is performed laparoscop-
ically and in the absence of
Pelvic Prolapse, there is no
need to go below or perform
any portion of the procedure
vaginally.
The ' technique of total
TLH, where the vaginal por-
tion is totally eliminated,
broadens the limits of this type
of surgery allowing larger and
more difficult hysterectomies
to be performed laparoscopi-
cally. And needless to say,
more surgical skills are
required on the part of the
gynecologist who must be
proficient and experienced in
performing operative
laparoscopy.
Dr. Coyle makes only tiny
incisions rather than a large
opening, and the patient usual-
ly goes home the next day.
And in most cases she can
return to work within two
weeks. The medical break-
through cuts down on hospi-
talization time, the post opera-
tive course, and the incident of
the possibility of infection.
The InterStim Therapy, a
procedure in effective treat-
ment of urinary control prob-
lems, is another procedure
used exclusively by Dr. Coyle.
InterStim Therapy uses an
implanted device similar to a


pacemaker to gently stimulate
the nerves that control bladder
function.
It's an effective treatment
that may help solve the prob-
lem and restore a woman's
freedom from the frustration
and embarrassment caused by
urinary control problems.
Another specialty
advanced by Dr. Coyle is the
treatment of women with hor-
mone imbalance, using their
own natural hormones to cor-
rect it as opposed to using syn-
thetic hormones.
.,g. Some of.. tie ..procedures
performed by Dr. Coyle are
done right in his office.
Others, of course, are. per-
formed at the hospital.
It's even possible that Dr.
Coyle's advanced practice in
the gynecology field will
establish a profile for Santa
Rosa Medical Center as a
"learning center" providing
advanced training for other
physicians.
In fact it is already hap-
pening. He says that as the
area and Santa Rosa Medical
Center continues to grow, so
will the issue of women's
health. "This will be a place
where other doctors will con-
tinue to come to see how to do
some of the procedures that I
do," he said. Already other
doctors from such areas as
Alabama, Georgia, and
Southern Florida are coming
to observe his reconstructive
surgery and laparoscopic pro-
cedures.
Dr. Coyle says he's very
passionate about all aspects of
Women's Health, especially
the later years when things get
neglected or dismissed as a
normal part of aging. He is
interested in shattering some
myths, planting some seeds,
and giving some helpful
advice to women and their sig-
nificant others as they come to
a new beginning in the later
years.
"I sincerely love Santa
Rosa Medical Center and will
continue to do things what
will improve the hospital," he
says. "The more awareness of


SUflAfl8E&.N~'A -

4 T~J~i~


We'll Be There Soon!


what we have going on here at
Santa Rosa Medical Center
will significantly improve the
hospital."
Santa Rosa Medical
Center recognizes the growing
need for medical care in
response to the area's grown in
population, he says. It offers a
comprehensive array of health
care services that are provided
by a compassionate and pro-
fessional staff.
For additional information
regarding the Total
Laparoscopic Hysterectomy
or other procedures that you
may be interested in, call Dr.
Coyle at (850) 983-3528.
Currently located on the
second floor of the Medical
Arts Building on the Santa
Rosa Medical Center Campus,
Dr. Coyle is moving his office
at the end of June to 6072
Doctors Park. The telephone
number is expected to remain
the same.
He is also changing the
name of his practice. Effective
with the relocation of his
office Progressive OB-GYN,
P.A. will become Progressive
Women's Health. In addition
to reaching his office by phone
at (850) 983-3528, you may
access him by FAX at (850)
983-3546 or e-mail him at
dmcoyle@bellsouth.net.
He is continuing to accept
new patients.
S H I F T I N G
FOCUS-Physician Michael J
Coyle D. 0. will discontinue
the practice of delivering
babies in his OB-GYN prac-
tice to focus on other women's
health problems effective
January, 2008. He will also be
relocating his office to 6072
Doctors Park effective the first '
of this Jul. from its,c.urrent
location.on the second floor in
the Medical Arts Building on
the Santa Rosa Medical
Center campus.


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Dr I. 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
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-June 6, 2007


If Of








Wednesday-June 6, 2007


Paun 8-A


SI I E.


,,'' '.A, ". ,,


The Joint Commission has awarded a three-year accreditation to Santa Rosa
Medical Center, following a thorough review and inspection of the hospital
at the end of March. Joint Commission surveyors who visited the hospital
unannounced looked at every aspect of patient care from proper procedures
being in place in the Emergency Department and Surgery to all patient care
areas throughout.the hospital. They evaluated charting in medical records,
clinical outcomes, nursing.protocols, admission procedures, cleanliness of staff
and the facility, safety standards, and overall high quality care. They literally
checked every department, every service, every patient care area, and even
non-clinical areas of the hospital making sure that the hospital is meeting Joint,
Commission standards in every respect. They left no stone unturned in their
review, and Santa Rosa Medical Center passed with flying colors.
"I am proud of every member of the Santa Rosa Medical Center team," noted
Pete Gandy, Chief Executive Officer. "This team is outstanding, and every
member consistently does his or her best to make sure our patients receive the
high quality care they need and deserve. The survey team's comments spoke
volumes about our hospital and its people. I could not be any prouder of our
team than I was on March 29th after the surveyors met with us," he continued.
"I knew when Hurricane Ivan struck and again when Dennis rolled ashore, that
we had an outstanding team in place. People who are going to do the right
things for the right reasons - people with talent, experience, and hearts of
champions. This accreditation is yet another affirmation that our team is doing
an outstanding job. And the JCAHO Survey results are following on the heels
of our hospital receiving Five Star Ratings from HealthGrades in the-areasOf
Orthopedics, Cardiology and General Surgeryin January - allof this just further
substantiates our commitment to providing high quality healthcare to all of the
residents in our community.".
"I innit thai k oMlt tiadfi, enough fo6 the d rf they are providing lnd the
difference they ate making in the lives 6f so Mhafy This hospital is What It is
today because of theft, rd each member o6 this team should be extremely
proud of themselves. I know i aim, and I kniW o6Uf eOifmihmtify Is, Pete stated.
The Joint Commission is a national organization that has set the standards
for patient care. When an organization seeks accreditation with the Joint
Commission, a survey team is sent to the facility to measure patient care using
national patient safety guidelines and national quality improvement goals.
Accreditation is granted to those hospitals which demonstrate and uphold
the high standards set. Santa Rosa Medical Center was granted a three-year
accreditation - one of the highest levels of accreditation.


Management of Aggression
in Young Children
A child's temperament and his/her learned coping skills are
critical to the youngster's being able to manage aggression.
Luis A. Ghiglino, M.D. Pediatrics, stated that there are
basically three types of temperament- easy or flexible (60
W j percent of children), fearful and sensitive (25 percent of
children), and feisty or difficult (15 percent of children). The
MO,. level of family stress and the positive and negative interactions of
the family influence children learning aggression. Children model.
their behavior after adults around them, observing and
imitating how others handle their anger and frustration.
Dr. Ghiglino will be presenting a lecture which will focus
on hurtful behavior in young children and the need to
' - recognize behavior and how to modify the negative
behavior. Santa Rosa Medical Center is offering this
community seminar on Tuesday, June 19th at 7 p.m. in the Locklin Education
Center located behind the hospital.
Call l s- i11 to register for this Important seminar.


Upcoming Events:

AARP 55 Alive Driving Program
The AARP 55 ALIVE/MATURE DRIVING PROGRAM is a
refresher course for persons age 55 and above. Cost is ten
dollars ($10.00) per person, which is for the material
and supplies. AARP membership is not required. '
individuals age 50 - 54 may attend, but insurance
reduction is not mandated prior to age 55. EARLY
REGISTRATION is required to confirm seating, as
class size is limited to 30. This one-day session is scheduled
for Monday, June 18th, from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the
Education Building, Classroom B, located behind Santa
Rosa Medical Center.
Please contact Aleta Hoodless at 626-5113 to register.


Diabetes Support Group
Join us on Tuesday, June 12th, from 6:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. for an
informative meeting of the Diabetes Support Group. Guest speaker
is Marilyn Powitzky, RN, CDE and the topic will be "If the Shoe Fits
Wear It". The meeting will be held at the Lockin Education Center
located behind Santa Rosa Medical Center. Friends and: family
members are welcome to attend.

For more Information, please contact Susan Glannakis, RD, CDE, at
626-5196.


Bariatric Support Group
The Bariatric Support Group meets monthly and encourages everyone in
the community who has had weight loss surgery to join them. The purpose
of the group is to provide support as well as information that will help
participants better understand how to achieve and maintain long-term
weight loss.
The group is particularly beneficial for patients who are three or more years
past their surgery as it helps them at this important time in their weight
loss efforts. The group also welcomes those who are considering weight
loss surgery and those who have recently had weight loss surgery, as well
as, family members and friends.
Meetings are held the last Tuesday of each month at the hospital's Locklin
Education Center. Please join us on June 26th, 7-8 p.m.
For more Information, please call Karen Wallen at |teg�og.



For More Information:
If you would like additional information about Santa Rosa Medical Center,
please contact Aleta Hoodless at 626-5113. For services and a list of our
physicians, please visit our website, WWW.SRMC.CC-


SANTA ROSA
MEDICAL CENTER


Y owiir Key oiiiia Bet t Hil6iai i SSii'ii iii~iK"" tiS


6002 BLiRAYHILL ROAD / MILTON, FLOkRDA 32570 / 626-SRMC (7762)
WWW.SRMC.CC


A A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette










1�, ' W.SFRSSAZET 3CO


Santa Qoa' Pte

Gazette


Santoa Rosa County




Summer Reading @
Your Library
Santa Rosa County
Library Summer Reading
Programs are in full swing
Following a fun filled
kick-off day of games, hot
dogs, and crime solving,
Santa Rosa County Library
summer reading activities
have begun!
June 2 - July 13: Get a
Clue @ Your Library pro-
grams for ages K-5th grade
are underway at each
library, including incen-
tives and prizes for reading.
Dates are as follows:
Jay on Mondays June 4,
11, 18, 25 and July 2, 9
Navarre on Tuesdays
June 5,12,19,26, and July 3,
10
Milton on Wednesdays
June 6,13,20,27 and July 11
Gulf Breeze on
Thursday June 7,14,21,28
and July 5, 12
Times are as follows:
Preschool Story Time
10:30 - 11:00 a.m.
K-5th grade, Get a Clue
@ Your Library, 12:30 -
1:30 p.m.
This year, Summer
Reading is a Family Event!
One Book, One
Community@ Your Library
is a county-wide reading
and discussion program
that encourages all county
residents to read together.
Teens and Adults may par-
ticipate in this event in June
by reading and participat-
ing in a book discussion
group at your library.
In keeping with the
theme "A Mystery @ Your
Library "- the book select-
ed for the community read-
ing is a mystery - The
Beekeeper's Apprentice,
available at your library..
Coming later this sum-
mer: You Never Know @
Your Library programs for
Tweens and Teens (Middle
and High School) will be
offered July 16 - August
10, 6:30-7:30 p.m. at
Jay and Gulf Breeze on
Thursday July 19, 26 and
August 2, 9 and Milton and
Navarre on Tuesdays July
17, 24, 31 and August 7.
Registration and other
information may be found
at the library website or at
your local library.
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is a depart-
ment of the Santa Rosa
County Board of County
Commissioners. Libraries
are located in Gulf Breeze,
Jay, Milton, and Navarre,
and Pace.




^w . '


S


WEDNESDAY

June 6, 2007

Section B


Powell is a Panther


On his second day on the job at Milton High'
School, Buddy Powell considers himself
"blessed" to be sitting behind the principal's
desk.
Fourteen years ago, Powell taught science,
math and coached at MHS.
"It's good to be able to come back," says
Powell. "And it's a dream to be here in the role of
principal."
Powell left his job as principal at Hobbs Middle
School-for three years-to accept the new posi-
tion.
Powell's legacy at Hobbs includes an
improvement of discipline by 65% with-
in his first year and shelving the
forest green polo shirts
and kaki pants uniform
his second year.
Powell says
looking into the
future of MHS
he visualizes the
school continu-
ing to be the
pride of Santa
Rosa County
and the City
of Milton.


"It is a place to be proud of and within five years
it will still be that. Lewis Lynn, (former principal) did
an excellent job while he was here, with organization
and the plan he already had in place. There's no rea-
son to reinvent the wheel," he says.
Immediate physical needs for the school he is cur-
rently working to meet are staff vacancies and more
classrooms.
"We are looking at FCAT data for improvements
and making a collaborative effort to look into those
areas.
"The bottom line is support for your classroom
teachers. It's so important. My goal is to put them in
the best position to do what they do best-teach," he
emphasizes.
Powell says so far he's worked behind two great
principals, Herb Baker at Hobbs Middle and Lynn at
MHS.
"I've learned a lot from both. One way you can
define your success is maintaining a high level of stan-
dards," he explains.
He says he and Lynn have the same goal to work
toward improving student achievement levels.
"That's what he was working on (when he left)
and what I have in mind to do.
"But most of all, what I want to bring to MHS is
consistent high moral leadership and I'm willing to do
whatever it takes."
Powell shares his philosophy: "It's not necessari-
ly what you do to the student that counts, it's what you
do for the student that makes the difference."


Reminiscing about teaching science and math at
Milton High School fourteen years ago in the class-
room currently occupied by Ms. Martinez, new MHS
Principal Buddy Powell says running the school was
"just a dream" back then. He says as much as the
campus has changed since 1993, much has


VA opening 38 new clin-
ics
The openings of the fol-
lowing clinics are in addition
to the clinics soon opening at
Eglin and Pensacola!

World-Class Health Care
Brought Closer to More
Veterans
Washington - To bring the
world-class health care of the
Department of Veterans
Affairs (VA) closer to where
veterans live, Secretary of
Veterans Affairs Jim
Nicholson today announced
plans to open 38 new commu-
nity-based clinics in 22 states.
"VA is committed to pro-
viding world-class health care
to the men and women who
have served this nation,"
Nicholson said. "These new
clinics will bring VA's top-
notch care closer to the veter-


ans who have earned it."
With 153 hospitals and
about 700 community-based
clinics, VA operates the largest
integrated health care system
in the country. VA's health
care budget of m&e than $34
billion this year will provide
health care to about 5.5 mil-
lion people during nearly
800,000 hospitalizations and
60 million outpatient visits.
"Community-based medi-
cine is better medicine," said
Dr. Michael Kussman, VA's
Acting Under Secretary for
Health. "It makes preventative
care easier for patients, helps
doctors have closer relation-
ships with their patients and
permits easier follow-ups for
people with chronic prob-
lems."
The new facilities, called
community-based outpatient
clinics, or CBOCs, will


become operational by
October 2008. Local VA offi-
cials will keep communities
and their veterans informed of
milestones in the creation of
the new CBOCs.
A list of the new commu-
nity clinics follows:

VA's Proposed Sites for
New Outpatient Clinics

Alabama- Childersburg
Arkansas-Pine Bluff
Florida-Jackson and
Putnam
Georgia-Camden and
Stockbridge
Idaho-North Idaho
Indiana-Elkhart County
and Knox
Iowa-Carroll, Cedar
Rapids, Marshalltown and
Shenandoah
Kansas - Hutchison
Kentucky - Berea,


Daviess and Grayson County
Maryland--Andrews Air
Force Base and Ft. Detrick
Michigan - Alpena
County and Clare County
Missouri-Branson and
Jefferson City
Montana-Cut Bank and
Lewistown
Nebraska- Bellevue
South Carolina-Aiken
and Spartanburg
South Dakota-Wagner
and Watertown
Ohio-Hamilton and
Parma
Tennessee--Hawkins and
Madison
Utah-Western Salt Lake
Valley
Virginia- Charlottesville
Washington -Northwest
West Virginia-
Monongalia.


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



Knocked Up (R)
12:50 4:05 7:05 9:45
Mr. Brooks (R)
1:00 3:50 7:00 9:35
Pirates of the Caribbean:
At World's End (PG13)
12:30 1:15 2:00 4:00
4:45 5:30 7:30 8:15 9:00
*Bug (R)
9:50
Shrek 3 (PG)
12:15 1:20 2:20 3:25 4:25
5:30 6:30 7:35 8:35
Spider-Man 3 (PG13)
12:45 3:45 6:45 9:40
* LAST NIGHT Thurs. June 7


Surf's Up (PG)
12:40 2:45 4:50 6:55 9:00
Ocean's 13 (PG13)
1:10 4:00 6:50 9:30
Hostel Part 2 (R)
12:45 2:55 5:05 7:15 9:50








Wednesday-January 5, 2007


Lifestyles


Santa Rosa Medical Center


Birth Announcements


Rachel & Brian Graham, a
son, Braedon Alexander
Graham, born Friday, April
20, 2007.
Hope & Jeffri Love, a
daughter, Nadia Jolie Love,
born Saturday, April 21, 2007.
Melanie & John Foote, a
son, John Gavin Foote, born
Tuesday, April 24, 2007.
Angela Courville &
Arnold Wright, a daughter,
Dana Kristin Wright, born
Wednesday, April 25, 2007.
Angela Donatelli &
Jordan Bartley, a son, Aiven
Justice Bartley, born
Thursday, April 26, 2007.
Joyce Lavoie & Thomas
Drane, a daughter, Rhiannon
Drane, born Friday, April 27,
2007.
Morgan & Jesse Odom, a
daughter, Allie Aliece Odom,
born Monday, April 30, 2007.
Amber & David Powell, a
daughter, Alyssa McKenzie
Powell, born Tuesday, May 1,
2007.
Ashley Esposito and
Rainer Hendler, a son,
Donovan Hendler, born
Wednesday, May 2, 2007.
Natasha & Brandon


Godwin, a son, Brady
Godwin, born Wednesday,
May 2, 2007.
Lacey & Nathan
Mahoney, a son, Kye Patrick
Mahoney, born Wednesday,
May 2, 2007.
Ashlee & Ronald Duncan,
a son, Chris Anthony Duncan,
born Sunday, May 6, 2007.
Summer & Jonathon
Simmons, a son, Hunter Lynn
Simmons, born Monday, May
7, 2007.
Sandra Lathan & David
Robinett, a son, David Kasey
Alan Robinett, born Monday,
May 7, 2007.
Ashley & Matthew
Baxley, a daughter, Allyssa
Marie Baxley, born Thursday,
May 10, 2007.
Rachel Adams & David
Neely, a son, Caleb Neely,
born Sunday, May 13, 2007.
Jessica Barbato & Adam
Haskew, ,a son, Adam Avery
Haskew, born Wednesday,
'May 16, 2007.
Marta Rodriguez & Alan
Alexander, a son, Antonio
Alexander, born Thursday,
May 17, 2007.
Berlin & Jonathan


Sollisch, a son, Jack Anthony
Sollisch, born Saturday, May
19, 2007.
Carolyn & Patrick Orsa, a
son, Cade Alexander Orsa,
born Tuesday, May 22, 2007.
Bebsy & Christian Rivera,
a son, Christian Xavier Rivera,
born Tuesday, May 22, 2007.
Atasha Callahan &
Darwin Baxter, II, a daughter,
Tionna Nicole Callahan, born
Tuesday, May 22, 2007.

Amanda Anderson &
Scott Schoeneberg, a son,
Jaxson Wyatt Schoeneberg,
born Tuesday, May 22, 2007.
Brenda & Kevin Smudde,
a son, Sean Michael Smudde,
born Wednesday, May 23,
2007.
Amy D. Daley & CJ
Daley, a daughter, Natalie
Michelle Daley, born Tuesday,
May 29, 2007.
Clamesha Rushing &
Marco Green, a daughter,
K'Maya Yvonne Nicole
Green, born Wednesday, May
30, 2007.
Jennifer West, a daughter,
Delilah Marie Camp, born
Thursday, May 31, 2007.


Lloyd and Inez Ford
Lloyd and Inez Ford will celebrate their 60th Wedding Anniversary on June 8, 2007. They are the
parents of three sons-Steve (Vicki), David (Ceci) and Ken (Kristi). They have eight grandchildren.
Mr. Ford is retired from Life of Georgia Insurance Company, and Mrs. Ford is retired from American
Cyanamid.


Neese and Nelson to wed


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H.
(Mickey) Neese of
Cantonment, FL are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Kimberly
Joylin Neese to Chad Eric
Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles (Sheila) Nelson of
Cantonment.
Grandparents of the bride
are Mr. and Mrs. Oscar (Lois)
Davis of Pensacola.
Joylin is a 1998 graduate
of J.M. Tate High School and
is employed with Chris Jones


Property Appraiser. Chad is a
1996 graduate of J.M. Tate
High School and is employed
with Universal Engineering
Sciences of Pensacola.
A July 7, 2007 wedding is
planned at Plainview Baptist
Church in Pensacola.
A reception will follow at
the University of West Florida
Conference Center.
The family would like to
extend an invitation to all
friends and relatives of the
,couple.


Carnley receives


scholarship to Troy
Elijah David Carnley
graduated from High
Meadow Academy.
He is the recipient of a
Troy University Scholarship
to begin in the fall of 2007.
He is the son of Keith &
, vDebra Carnley, and grandson
of Del & Pauline Neal from
' Milton, Greg & Clara Kelly
from Valley, AL, and the late
grandfathers Ronald B.
Carnley and James Mazick.

Read More
Online at
,-_ rr.s sragazene.com


uaniel LUtner Broxson
Broxon graduates
Summa Cum Laude
at UCF in Orlando
Daniel Luther Broxson,
son of Mr. & Mrs. Duane
Broxson of Milton, graduated
May 5, 2007, Summa Cum
Laude, at the University of
Central Florida in Orlando,
FL.
He received a Bachelor of
Science in Civil Engineering,
and will be working in
Pensacola,

Look for the
Press Gazette
Health and
Fitness section
coming June 27.


Reviews are in
from "Jack and
the Beanstalk"

A huge hit was the season
opener for B.E.T.A.'s
Children's Classics Series fea-
turing "children performing
for children" at the East
Pensacola Heights
Community Center... where
B.E.T.A. (Broadening
Education Thru Arts Since
1986) presented "Jack and the
Beanstalk".
The student performers
spent the weekend of April 27
- 29 retelling the tall tale in a
mini-musical style.
Bailey Schmidt, Age 10;
BETA 4 years - was the
Winner of the "Director's
Choice" Award for her partici-
pation and example of out-
standing teamwork in "Jack
and the Beanstalk".
Savannah Green was
Student Choreographer and
Stage Manager. The show was
Directed by Michelle Kerrigan
and Kayla Goliwas.


Padgett and Ward
Amanda Jean Padgett and of Milton. Ryan is the son of
Ryan Douglas Ward will be Douglas and Joann Ward of
exchanging marriage vows on Milton.
June 16, 2007 at NAS Whiting Maid of Honor 'will be
Field in Milton, FL. The cere- Carolanne Savage.
mony will be officiated by Bridesmaid will be Kasey
Ret. Cmdr Gary W. Padgett, sister of the bride.
Bumgarner. A celebration of Best Man is Douglas Ward,
the wedding will be held at the father of the groom.
Wings Club. Groomsman will be Ryan


Amanda is the daughter of
Albert E. and Janice Padgett


Counts.
Amanda is a graduate of


I I *


wearing
Milton High School. She is
employed at Winn Dixie in
Fort Walton Beach, FL. Ryan
is a graduate of Pace High
School and Georgestone
Police Academy. He is
employed at Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office as a Sheriff's
Deputy. They plan on going to
Tennessee for the honeymoon.
They will reside in Navarre,
FL.


The cast included Kendall Parrett as Jack, Morgan Mason as the Giant, Maddie Mateer as the
Mother, and Bailey Schmidt as the Giant's Housekeeper. Others in the cast are Emily Naquin as the
Harp, Pepper Rice as the Assistant, Michael Rice as the Assistant, Cayla Ephraim as Betsy, the Cow,
Hailey Philips as the Baron, and Macy Mateer as the Golden Goose.
Submitted photo


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-B









Wednesday-June 6, 2007


Komerstone .


3z ~Y


Mission in Motion hosted by St. Ann Catholic Church


Just before the monthly
Fun Bunch lunch and bingo
on June 18, Mission in
Motion will be in the St. Ann
Catholic Church, Gulf
Breeze, parking lot offering
Adult Health Screenings to
include blood pressure, ane-
mia, and blood sugar. The bus
will be available starting at
9:00 a.m. at 100 Daniel Drive,
Gulf Breeze, and stay until
about Noon.
Parish Nurse Diana


Odenbrett said she hopes this
will make it fun and conve-
nient for people of all ages to
update their health statistics.
"My mission as a parish
nurse is to promote health and
wellness of mind, body and
spirit within the church set-
ting," she said. "Establishing
an awareness of changes in
our bodies encourages the
community to either make
change for the good or bad as
the spiritual house of Christ.


The Mission in Motion bus
serves in the loving ministry
of Jesus as the healer. I want
to give everyone the opportu-
nity to know themselves and I
will be available if there is a
need to access resources in
the hospital."
Odenbrett also offers free
blood pressure checks at St.
Ann Catholic Church after
every Mass on the fourth
weekend of each month.
The St. Ann senior citi-


Berrydale Community Church to hold 60th


The Berrydale
Community of Christ will be
celebrating their 60th Annual
Homecoming at its present
location on Sunday, June
10th, beginning with a Gospel
Song Service at 10 a.m. fea-
turing Dereck Barnes, Judy


Wolfe, Connie Gillis and
Donald Watson. Guest speak-
er for the 11 a.m. service will
be Dr. Fred Mason West of
Evergreen, AL. He practiced
medicine in the Jay communi-
ty for many, many years. Dr.
West's grandfather, Elder


Chumuckla UMC baptisms


A---


- �


Recently, on Pentecost
Sunday, Chumuckla United
Methodist Church experi-
enced a unique worship ser-
vice when 8 children and 1
adult were baptized by full
immersion.
Following a musical pre-
lude, the children began the
ceremony with a performance
representing the tongues of
fire dancing on and around
the altar depicting those of the
first day of Pentecost.

Cora Baptist
Cora Baptist Church will
be holding Game Day Central
VBS on June 11 through the
15th. Time will be 5:30 to 8
p.m. daily. A Pre-Game Day
registration will be held
Saturday, June 9th from 10


The baptisms took place
with Pastor Rev. Clive
Knights being assisted, by
Clint White and Donna Lee
and supported by the families
of the children. The ceremony,
was solemn and exciting as
they watched these children
dedicate their lives to serving
God. For more information
about the church and its out-
reaching ministries, call 995-
4261.


to host VBS
a.m. to 1 p.m. with games,
food and fun for all. Come
sign up your children for a'
week of learning how to be a
part of God's team. Contact
the church at 675-4264 for
more information.


Give God what's right, not what's left.


W.A. West, helped to organize
the work of the church in the
Berrydale community in
about 1902.
A potluck lunch will be
served following the worship
service and everyone is invit-
ed to come and share. The


zens' group "Fun Bunch"
meets every third Monday at
11:30 a.m. in the Parish Hall
for fun, food and fellowship
(not to mention Bingo!) For
details and to make a reserva-
tion, call Emily Olsen at 932-
4574.
Mission in Motion is a
community service provided
by Sacred Heart Health
System in Pensacola. For
more information, call (850)
416-7826.

Homecoming
Berrydale Community of
Christ is located on the west
side of the intersection of
State Highway 87 North and
Highway 4. For addition
information, contact the pas-
tor, Elder Susan Garrison at
850.675.5925 or 615.9121.


L.M.1piitary j


Flowers completes Course


Air Force Airman Robert
W. Flowers has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation, and military customs
and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches,
and received physical train-
ing, rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Michel
Flowers of Willard Norris
Road, Pace, FL. Flowers is a
2004 graduate of Pine Forest
High School, Pensacola, FL.


Ruffin graduates


Air Force Airman
Edward X. Ruffin has gradu-
ated 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, orga-
nization, and military cus-
toms and courtesies; per-
formed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physi-
cal training, rifle marksman-
ship, field training exercises,
and special training in humin
relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force. He is the son of
Edward and Carla Ruffin of
Calle De Pizzaro, Navarre,
Fla. Ruffin is a 2005 graduate
of Choctawhatchee High
School, Fort Walton Beach,
Fla.


Ask the Preacher

W ...a weekly column answering your ques-
tions with Biblical answers about life.

Dear Pastor Gallups, I really want to get into a church in
the local area. Does it matter which church I go to? Aren't
they all basically the same? - D.M. -Milton

Dear D.M., YES it matters and NO it doesn't! And, NO,
they are not all basically the same.
Here's what I mean. I think it is important that you find
a church that exalts Jesus Christ as Lord, God in the flesh and
the ONLY Way of Salvation. It is also important that the
Bible is preached and exalted as the final, authoritative and
the ONLY Word of the Living God. I think that you should
make sure that the church proclaims that salvation is by
God's Grace ALONE. (As opposed to preaching that you
have to be "one of them" in order to make it to Heaven. Steer
clear of a church like that!)
These three considerations are the three fundamentals of
the New Testament Christian faith. So, in nailing these three
things down, it certainly DOES matter. There are other con-
siderations of course, like worship style. (The Bible, by the
way, leaves room for several different legitimate worship
styles!). Does the church have a youth ministry, music min-
istry, children's ministry, senior adult ministry, etc? This will
further narrow your search down. How does the church gov-
ern itself and how can you be a part of it?
When I said NO it doesn't matter, I mean that once you
have been assured that at least the three fundamentals are in
order and that other fundamental doctrines and ministry con-
siderations are met, then you will have several good church-
es from several different denominations to choose from! As
you can now probably already tell, churches are NOT all
basically the same!
Finding a good, Biblical, doctrinally sound Church
home is no small undertaking and should ultimately be
directed by much prayer and studious research. BUT... more
important than ANY of that, is making sure that you know
Jesus Christ as your personal Lord and Savior. Finding a
church family to live out your Christian faith is then a natur-
al and Biblical next step!
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

New Hope to celebrate Sunday
Pastor Steve and Sandra Assemblies of God, will be
Zepp cordially invites the the guest speaker and you can
community to come and join expect a blessing from his
in New Hope's Homecoming message. Special music will
festivities on Sunday, June be a part of the service.
10. Sunday School will be at "Dinner on the Grounds" will
9:30 a.m. and the main ser- be in the new fellowship hall,
vice will be at 1.030 a.m. The which- will also be dedicated
church is located at 9550 the same day. Do come and
Chumuckla Highway. enjoy the worship, food and
Rev, Bobby Thompson, fellowship. For more infor-
Superintendent of the West mation, call 994-4579.
Florida District of the

Reunion! Reunion!
The Allentown-Central Alumni Association will hold its
annual reunion and dinner meeting Saturday, June 9th at
Central High School at 6 p.m. All former students, principals
and other school employees, past and present, are invited to
attend. See you there!


Sre s to






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non-medical services to help them maintain independence while in
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Certified Nursing Assistants 995-0599
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3-B


-j






-age 4-
Sat oasPesGzteWdedyJn .20


MILTON
Texas Roadhouse
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blimpie's
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
cvs
Pic 'N Sav
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noovins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Way Store
Food World
K-Mart
Naval Housing f
Press Gazette Office j
Tom Thumb @ Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Willard Norris
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @ Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
Freds
Big Lots
Red Barn Bar-B-Q
EAST MILTON
Reggie's Bar-B-Que
Local Yokel
Kiley's
Shell Food Store
Tom Thumb @ Ward Basin
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87S


NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Ike's Food Martj.
Tom Thumb @ Highway
it o The Creek Stord


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

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

BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel

SPACE '
Whataburger
Wal-Mart
J&J Food Store
S Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Komer Kwik
Pic-N-Say
Groovin Noovins
3roovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry ,
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
I Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @ Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highway 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
om Thumb @ Chumuckla
Ryans
.- o *" Village In
Oops Alley
chamber of Commer
H iCii's Pi
Flea Marke
ice-Deoo


C' 41


iesty es bituaries * portsP - us ness eview's" omerstone * Education * Classifieds
business Service Directo * church Community * Military * Editorial ...plus more

I Year in County = $28.00,A Y
1 Year Out of County =$40.00- ;' . :':
S. . QO. , . - , S ' *. . . 4'., '* : ":.'


Visa, MasterCardand
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DPAn A4B


-ld-,.-.4


Wednesday-June 6, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette













w ~ if AA-- i*i A 6 M �


-n


Gam~e


WEDNESDAY

June 6, 2007

Section D


Drafti ng a future plan


N Ciumblrland

A'( 'LA (o joii '


I1 till I Ct- \,I LIN

Dre ( iillhei land lia�
seen wl.i it i like -on dr.ft
day, but ili,., n r .cs aie qill
there.
Bacl. in 2'(00. Drev.
watched Ini- hbi brother
Shawn _e taken i1i the 10th
round b. the Ta.mp.i Bi -'De'.il
Rays.
Nov all tlh atlltenln-
squarel) o'n il Pace s.horttop
who batrld I -thi 1. pa1t > A-
son with ilnLce honie runs. 22
RBI's, rn, I'-' si.tleii b,,ics.
"I anm ching ='ood about
it," saic (Cumherlalnd ' But I
am startmi-' It -el jian..ou and
nervous .blltti ti ol iorriTo'..
"Thi, ', inle se.siin, I have
been a Ilictt in.re e\cited
about thc -pp. riini[\ I might
have to -ci up there and plt\A
pro ball."
The LSIU si-'nce has
talked h. jIusti .about every '
major lea.iue b.i.sebhll team
and now is pla.i t[i tile '.\\ iting
game j'.,,t ilkc Oilhei major
league Iipe-tlts aire doing
around tlic io iiiii-,
"I h.iJd chliince [O go to"
Atlanta. B.toi.n. and Los'
,Angeles <. , a.. .rdmtt
Cumberland "But I decide
not to take an, trips,. ust let
them see ne in action here,
In a bhct case scene
Cumberland is hopin_ his n
comes e.irli,
"I V .tild !!lk the call to
come earl, so v..e can pack up
and go t..N MNl-bile to \\akih m\i
brother pla.." said
Cumber and. "it \x ill be prent\
easy to ,-e ca.-tii up and:"
watch the dralt on teleXision."
Cumrherland admits. he is
starting rd
.et e\cited
and is hoi-h
late first i in hefor
betCmber, buton't
1, Ou neler
knoknow, bhatnd
Sill hap-
pen

ha d had
m,-,me peo
Cumberland pie tell r -
expect me t,-, , ,-, aj e, 1 . ,ath
late first r,.ur, d or it the fic_
round upplcn-mental." said
Cumberland 'I really , don't
know, but L .C ,o ill a.it and
see."


A


Drev doe, ha.c an adx a 'n.- :


tage to t.,- .' hole process and
that is bi- i either Sha. n and
his father Rand,
"My d.id helps keep mec
calm about this," admitted
Cumberland. "He shows me
how to deal with this. He is the
relaxed one right now."
See, DREW, Page 4D


Pace's Drew Cumberland (left) and Caleb Gindl (right) are preparing for what could be the biggest moment of their young baseball
careers as they could become the first pair of Patriot baseball players ever to be drafted on the same day when the Major League
Baseball Entry Draft begins at 1 p.m. tomorrow.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Milton looks within for new diamond coach


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
It has been a very busy
*- off-season for the Milton
Panthers baseball team and the
start of school is still two
months away.
On May 25th Coach Brian
Howell submitted his resigna-
tion and on Tuesday the
Panthers named Craig Bragg
as the new boys' varsity base-
ball coach.
Bragg, who has a long list
of coaching experience, has
hit the ground running with
the Panthers' summer pro-


gram.
"I wanted another oppor-
tunity to be a high school head
coach," said Bragg, who has
been at Milton the past six
years. "I had been out of the
business for awhile and want-
ed to get back in.
"I thank the administra-
tion for this opportunity and I
am thrilled to be a head coach
again."
Bragg will be taking over
a Milton program, which com-
plied a record of 11-39 in its
past two seasons under
Howell and was three years


removed from the District 2-
4A championship.
Bragg, who grew up in Jay
and played baseball under for-
mer Royals Head Coach Terry
Diamond, was an assistant at
William Perry College in
Mississippi for five years
before being named to his first
head-coaching job at Van
Cleve High School in
Mississippi.
Now Bragg is ready to
start working towards putting
the Panthers back on the prowl
for another district title.
"We have got a good


group coming back," said
Bragg. "We are going to do
some new stuff and I hope we
can get them to buy into our
system and win a few ball
games.
"The people at Milton are
hungry for a competitive team
and hopefully I am the right
man for the job."
Bragg certainly got the
endorsement of new Milton
Principal Buddy Powell and
Athletic Director Murray
Rutledge.
"Craig brings a lot of
experience and knowledge to


the baseball program," said
Powell in making the
announcement on Tuesday. "I
am sure he will do a great job
with the baseball program.
"Coach Howell and his
assistants have done an out-
standing job in making this a
very smooth transition with
our camps and other plans
scheduled for this summer."
This is the third coaching
spot the Panthers have filled in
the last couple of weeks and
all have come within the
Milton staff.
See, MILTON, Page 4D


/'. �


I Gindl ready

for his choice to

go play as a pro
By BILL GAMBLING

Caleb Gindl got to enjoy a
moment he had only dreamed
about and now he is hopiriL
the dream \. til continue in the
upcoming Major League
Baseball Draft tomorrow.
Gindl's dream came true
in Milwaukee at Miller Park
as he got to take batting prac-
tice in a major league park.
"It was unbelievable. I got
to hit on a major league park,"
said Gindl. \% ho is projected to
go somewhere in rounds two
through live. "When I walked
out on the field chills ran all
the wa.L up my back. It is a
feeling I will never forget."
But it is a feeling the Pace
power hitting outfielder and
pitcher would like to experi-
ence again
S"This is something you
dream about and I have been
waiting for all my life and
right nov. it feels like it is at
in\ fingertps," said Gindl.
"6M1 dad iSteven) has been
there to refocus me at times
and reminds me to just let it be
and to trust in God.
"It it doesn't happen then
the limiing is )ust not richt at
this moment."
Miller Park and the tans in
NMil aukee just fueled Gindl's
fire to carr out his dream of
becoming a pro baseball play-
er.
"That da\ was something
I %%ill ne\er forget," said
Gindl "The park was huge
coming from a small town like
tPace and


complete
sy differ-
Sent.
"'That
had to be
the loudest
cro w d
ever: I
have ne\er
heard a Gindl
,:crowd get
sio loud in m\ life."
But the sound Gindl
miLnht remember more than
the cheering Brewer fans was
the baseball hitting an empty
seat in the outfield.
'"I hit s \ or seven out dur-
ing battsin practice," said
Gindl. -Nll first time in the
cace I didn't do so good
because I %\. s nervous ana my
timing \as off because I was
tr. ing to do too much.
'In m\ second round I hit
the fifth pitch real good and on
the next pitch the guys around
me said see ya and all I heard
was the ball rattle in the
seats."
See, CALEB, Page 4D








Sports


Pacing


for


Par


-7
, .' -
A
k \.


I


Q-6


'''I


- ~.


. . , . .. ,-



(Abole) Ron Reeser tries his hand at the putting contest during the Pace Area Chamber of Commerce Golf Scramble Friday
at The Moors. Reeser's putt came up just short. (Below left) David Erickson is seen getting his putter ready for the putting
contest. (Belo%% right) Robin Finkle watches her putt while teammate jimmy White reacts to the speed and break of the ball
on what became a challenging day for the greens which happened to play hard and fast for Friday's four-perseon scramble
. fundraiser for the Chamber.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


(Above) Thomas Schihl admires his drive on the 10th hole at The
Moors during the Pace Area Chamber of Commerce Golf Scramble.
(Below) Freddy Almedia uses a Texas wedge to approach the pin on
the 18th green while teammate Jimmy Cotton watches.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


(Left) Todd Krutcher sits back to relax during the very
challenging round on Friday at the Moors.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Fi
Im WINAM.


Wednesday-June 6, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-D


Ar










Page 3-D


Sports


Sports


PJC Volleyball Camps:
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
18:30 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.
Futbol Santa Rosa soccer
skills clinic: Futbol Club Santa
Rosa Director of Coaching,
Louie Sahin, is conducting a
.foot skills clinic.
Camp for ages U8-U13 is
June 11 through 14; U14-U18
is June 15 through June 18; and
a second session for both age
groups July 23 through July 26.
Time for the camp will be
from 9 a.m. to noon except for
the U14-U18 second session,
which will run from 4 p.m. to 7
p.m.
. A fee is associated with this
camp.
For more information call
850-292-0790.
Milton High offers free
!sports physical: Milton High
School will be offering free
sports physical for all Panther
student athletes.
The physical will be
,offered thotuih,- Baptist Health
.Care on June 6 at Berryhill
El'nic i.ii 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 physical, which
include the parents signature.
Pace High offers free
'ports physical: Pace High
School will be offering free
sports physical for all Patriot
student 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 physical, which
include the parents signature.
Jay summer hoops camp:
Jay High School will be hold-
ing a summer basketball 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 fun-
damentals and team play. Each
player will be put into their age
group for greater improvement.
Director of the camp is Jay
Coach Lance Youngblood.
For more information or to
register for the camp call Jay
High School at 675-4507.
Pace softball clinic: 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 dur-
ing the clinic will be hitting,
fielding, base running and other
key fundamentals for ages 9-
14.
For more information on
this clinic please contact Pace
High School at 995-3600
Pace Tennis Camp: Pace
High Tennis will hold a camp
this summer. This came will
run through June 8 and from
June 11 through June 15. The
camp is broken down into three
sessions.
The a.m. session is from
7:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.; the day
session is from 9:45 a.m. to
11:45 a.m.; and the evening
session is from 5:30 p.m. to
7:30 p.m.
For more information on
this camp call 686-1600.
Russell Golf Tourney
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-personasessions'
will be held.
Lunch will be provided
along with gift bag and other
goodies.
For more information call
983-5006.
F.C. Santa Rosa Tryouts:
Futbol Club Santa Rosa will be


holding tryouts and registration
for the U10-U12 Academy and
U13 and above Select pro-
grams. Tryouts will be held June
11 and 12 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
These programs are open to
both boys and girls interested in
further developing their soccer
skills. For further information
visit www.fcsantarosa.com.
Milton Quarterback Club
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 under-
way at 1 p.m. with a shotgun
start.
For more information you
can contact Murray Rutledge or
Tim Short at 983-5600.
Escambia Christian Golf
Tourney: Escambia Christian
School is holding the Cliff
Jemigan Memorial Golf
Tournament June 16 at Perdido
Bay Golf Club.
Registration will begin at
7:30 a.m. with a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m.
Awards will follow the
tournament at 1p.m. with the
proceeds from the tournament
helping the Escambia Christian
School.
For more information con-
tact 469-0344 and for tee signs
and sponsorships call 456-
5045.
City of Milton Football:
The City of Milton is holding
football registrations for the
upcoming season.
Registration will continue
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 registration.
For more information con-
tact the City of Milton at 983-
5466.
Patriot Basketball Camp:
Patriot Boys Basketball camp is
set for July 9 through July 12.
This camp is for kids ages
right through 14 for the upcom-
ing school year.
Special appearances are


expected from former Patriots
Brett Swanson, Jacob Hazouri,
and Brad Skipper.
Campers are urged to bring
a water battle, comfortable bas-
ketball shoes, and wear t-shirt
and shorts.
This camp will cover fun-
damentals and other drills under
the direction of Pace Coach
Carl Pippin.
For more information call
994-3600 ext. 1158
Milton Panther Baseball
Camp: The Milton Panther
Baseball program will be con-
ducting two youth camps for
players ages 7 to 14.
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 fundamentals of hitting,
fielding, and throwing along
with situational play and base
running.
Camp instructors will be
the Milton High staff and play-
ers.
For more information call
983-5600.
Pace Volleyball Camp:
Pace High will hold a youth
volleyball camp from July 16
through July 19.
This camp is for students in
fifth through ninth grade.
The camp will be held from
8 a.m. to noon each day.
For more information on
this camp call Pace High
School at 994-3600.
Pace Football Camps:
Patriot Football Camp is slated
for July 24 through July 26.
This camp for students ages
seven to 14 will held from 9
a.m. to noon each day.
A ninth grade football
camp will be held from July 23
through July 26 from 3 p.m. to
6p.m.
For more information con-
tact Pace High at 994-3600.
Lady Patriot Basketball
Camp: Pace Lady Patriot
Basketball Camp is scheduled
for July 30 through Aug. 3.
The camp will be held from
8 a.m. to noon.
This camp will cover fun-
damentals and other drills under
the direction of Pace Coach
Jenny Condon.
For more information con-
tact Coach Condon at the high
school or call 516-3670.


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


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
SThursday, June 7, 2007 Thursday, June 7, 2007 Thursday, June 7, 2007 Thursday, June 7, 2007
12:27 AM Moon rise 12:27 AM Moon rise 12:27 AM Moon rise 12:28 AM Moon rise
-. ' - 2:52 AM -0.21 Feet 2:52 AM -0.21 Feet 5:45 AM Sun rise 3:22 AM -0.21 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise 5:45 AM Sun rise 11:55 AM Moon set 5:45 AM Sun rise
11:55 AM Moon set 11:55 AM Moon set 12:26 PM 1.39 Feet 11:56 AM Moon set .
3:58 PM 1.46 Feet 3:58 PM 1.46 Feet 7:48 PM Sun set 4:54 PM 1.46 Feet
7:48 PM Sun set 7:48 PM Sun set 10:32 PM 0.39 Feet 7:49 PM Sun set


Friday, June 8, 2007
12:58 AM Moon rise
2:53 AM 0.13 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise
6:47 AM Third Quarter
12:13 PM 1.01 Feet
12:59 PM Moon set
3:40 PM 1.00 Feet
4:39 PM 1.00 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set

Saturday, June 9, 2007
1:29 AM Moon rise
2:19 AM 0.49 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise
9:15 AM 1.10 Feet
2:03 PM Moon set
5:56 PM 0.50 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set

Sunday, June 10, 2007
2:01 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
8:34 AM 1.43 Feet
3:10 PM Moon set
6:43 PM 0.05 Feet


Friday, June 8, 2007
12:58 AM Moon rise
2:53 AM 0.13 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise
6:47 AM Third Quarter
12:13 PM 1.01 Feet
12:59 PM Moon set
3:40 PM 1.00 Feet
4:39 PM 1.00 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set

Saturday, June 9, 2007
1:29 AM Moon rise
2:19 AM 0.49 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise
9:15 AM 1.10 Feet
2:03 PM Moon set
5:56 PM 0.50 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set

Sunday, June 10, 2007
2:01 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
8:34 AM 1.43 Feet
3:10 PM Moon set
6:43 PM 0.05 Feet


Friday, June 8, 2007
12:58 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
6:47 AM Third Quarter
12:42 PM 1.09 Feet
12:59 PM Moon set
7:48 PM Sun set
10:14 PM 0.59 Feet

Saturday, June 9, 2007
1:29 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
6:38 AM 1.11 Feet
2:03 PM Moon set
4:35 PM 0.67 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set
7:57 PM 0.71 Feet
9:26 PM 0.70 Feet

Sunday, June 10, 2007
2:00 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
6:12 AM 1.34 Feet
3:09 PM Moon set
4:31 PM 0.29 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set


Friday, June 8, 2007
12:59 AM Moon rise
3:23 AM 0.13 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise
6:47 AM Third Quarter
12:59 PM Moon set
1:09 PM 1.01 Feet
4:10PM 1.00 Feet
5:35 PM 1.00 Feet
7:49 PM Sun set

Saturday, June 9, 2007
1:30 AM Moon rise
2:49 AM 0.49 Feet
5:45 AM Sun rise
10:11 AM 1.10 Feet
2:04 PM Moon set
6:26 PM 0.50 Feet
7:50 PM Sun set

Sunday, June 10, 2007
2:01 AM Moon rise
5:45 AM Sun rise
9:30 AM 1.43 Feet
3:10 PM Moon set
7:13 PM 0.05 Feet


Milton's Allen McCune stopped by the Press Gazette Office to
proudly display this bass he caught May 31 on the Blackwater
River just past Ski Beach. This lunker appeared it would tip the
scales around 10 pounds, but an official weight of the fish was
not available at press time.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin



Pace grad to



play in Mobile

By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Dorothy said there was no
place like home in the Wizard /
of Oz, but for Pace graduate .
Shawn Cumberland Thursday
will offer the best of both


worlds.
Cumberland and the
Montgomery Biscuits will
start a five game stretch in
Mobile tomorrow against the
Bay Bears.
Ironically Mobile is where
the 2003 Pace graduate was
born and where he still has
quite a bit of family.
"1 am glad to be back
playing down south and closer
to home," said Cumberland,
who was promoted after a suc-
cessful spring to play for the
defending Southern League
Champions. "I have played in
the North, Midwest, West, and
there is nothing like being
back home in the South.
"It just gets too cold at
times up North and in the
Midwest to play baseball."
Games Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday will get under-
way at 7:05 p.m. with
Sunday's game set for a first
pitch at 6:05, while Monday's
series closer is slated for 12:05
p.m.
'Cumberland, who has
played in every game this sea-
son. for the defending
Southern League Champions,
is batting .226 with six dou-
bles, and three home runs.
His first home run of the
season came against the
Chattanooga Lookouts back
on April 15 in the oddest
weather conditions imaginable
for Montgomery in April.
"My first home run of the
season had to come in one of
the coldest games I have ever
played in," said Cumberland.
"It was so cold out there you
had to keep moving and jump-
ing to just stay warm.
"It was so cold it was
actually snowing, but thank-
fully it wasn't cold enough for


it to stick."
Cumberland was named
the Biscuit of the Game for his
two-run shot over the right
field fence.
So after being a Patriot
and a Ray, how does he like
being a Biscuit?
"It is a funny logo, but the
fans here absolutely love it,"
said Cumberland. "I have
never seen any baseball fans
like this in my life.
"It is like being at a major
league game."
' Cumberland admitted
looking forward to this stretch
on the schedule.
"My family and friends
have been coming up when
they can to watch, but I can
only imagine how many will
come over to Mobile," said
Cumberland. "I have a lot of
them already talking to me
about it."
After Monday's 4-3 win
over Carolina the Biscuits are
31-27 on the year and six
games behind the Mississippi
Braves, while the Bay Bears
sit at 30-28.
The key for Montgomery
could be trying to change the
direction of their road record,
which sits at 12-18 so far this
season.
At the friendly confines of
Riverwalk Stadium the
Biscuits are 19-9.


Shawn Cumberland avoids the tag at second base during a game
earlier this season. Cumberland and the Biscuits will be in Mobile
tomorrow to start a four game series.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-Juno 6, 2007


!










Wednesday-June 6, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


.._ A. n


rage 4-u


Drew

C'.a . ha t ,.d F,..',,i P,". . '.
But r hic hr-lher Sh.'.n ha,
been helpin-. ir Drec, ', . cdL 'a-
tirn jhbOlttinhe pr' oI a, ell
\\ c hiol-' ha " dreary of
aIJ, itio pro haikebh I tl ine .'.e
*%ere !lille " , ,id S h j'. r,
Cumbcr.iid. in , tiihielder
,he ;nigh : 'ni,,e r Bi4cuii,
"Drev.I a, J Al,> p.f 'i'orw tor
the cjane arid .1 '.er'. peci.jl
player
AI ihinki. he ill be iken
b\ the ihird round. he it ahni
spe>. Iil."
%\lhile '.'.iilrio for toni.o r-
rov.. [i' t ue jnder'.ai,. D)rev.
renienibered hov. Sha. n glt
noutied he was draLted.
"Everybody else knew he
was drafted before we did,"
recalled Drew. "Shawn had
trouble getting the computer
to work and a buddy of his
called to let him know that he
had been drafted."
The younger Cumberland
is right now waiting for his
chance to live his dream.
"I am looking forward for
the chance to go play pro
ball," said Drew. "But what
ever happens, happens.
"If I am not taken where I
want then I can go to LSU and
see what happens after three
good years there."
The biggest advice Shawn
has given his brother is to get
what he wants.
"Shawn has told me to
relax and have fun with all
this," said Drew. "He told me
to make sure I get what I want
and if I didn't go to LSU and
play there while getting my
education."
Many of the pro scouts


Drew Cumberland is with one of his biggest fans, his
Laiden, before Pace left for this years Class 5A State Finals
Press Gazette photo by Bill GQ


have told Drew he has an
advantage over the other high
school players being looked at
because of his big brother.
"Every scout I have talked
to has told me I already have
and advantage because Shawn
plays in the minor leagues,"
said Drew. "Not everyone can
make the transition from high
school to pro and knowing
what my brother went through
is going to make it easier for
me."
The thought of seeing his
brother has actually helped
take Drew's mind off of the
draft.
"Each day goes by so slow
as I wait for tomorrow," said
Drew. "But I am also looking
forward to seeing my brother
play in Mobile."
Drew has gotten to see big
brother play for the Biscuits
twice, and one of those was in


Jacksonville after the P
won their first round p
game against Rutherfor
"It is going to be g
see our family in Mobi
to watch Shawn play,
Drew. "He is excited
being close to home."
If Drew is drafted, t
and Shawn would becor
first brother combi
drafted in Pace history.
"To get drafted wo
legendary," said Drev
have my hard work rex
with the opportunity t
pro ball and then to wc
the chance to step o
sacred ground of a
league ballpark would b
some.
"The only way it wo
better is if we were i
same team or better ye
Shawn, and Caleb all be
the same team one day.'


Sorts


Caleb


1i..,- jal t ir.-! d u ld r [ri * 2:
.I ,ee.i a, mi ! C-1_ 1*i ul uitoi1 l ,hi
'ul,., [l *". Ri I ii J (li. CJ k'."



"M \ I I ' n.'uriih i.n *-e i.. i LI1
I , . t., L a.'r- tile |j. ( h |ut i hlt
nie ... ut." r i-n.gtoJ G et, r e!. l.' r',


S nervous and i I doubt if I will be
layoff But this is driving me crazy
it'l' ; ,,: P 1 ah.r v llic.' v-r had 1l-1
just to talk about it because
reat to this is the moment I have been l
'(- G! il i i [.,i!LT-or[:(' .' >1 e' " '1lIt
I',. l, e .' ,I 'Z ,I t C.1i[ 1. c ll btl L hch .IrllC-

niece "I am starting to get real
S. nervous and I doubt if I will be
amblin able to sleep a wink the night
patriotss before the draft," said Gindl.
playoff "But this is driving me crazy
d. just to talk about it because
reat to this is the moment I have been
ile and waiting for all my life.
" said "This last week and a half
about have been crazy because this
is the moment I have been
hen he working all my life for."
me the Since the trip Gindl and
nation his father have had several
talks.
uld be "My dad has told me this
v. "To decision I am on my own,"
warded admitted Gindl. "So if it hap-
o play pens it happens, but it is what
ork for I want to do."
)n the Gindl has an insurance
major policy to fall back on if he
e awe- doesn't get drafted where he
would like or the offer is not
)uld be what he wants - his scholar-
on the ship to play for Troy
et, -me, University.
ing on "I trust in God if it is
" meant to happen then it will


happen," said Gindl. "But if I
don't go where I want or they
don't offer what I want then I
will be in Troy and we will see
what will happen in three
years.
"I want to get my educa-
tion and one day coach, but
my dream right now is to play
pro ball."
He has been getting some
encouragement from team-
mate and fellow pro prospect
Drew Cumberland.
"I think Drew is as anx-
ious as I am," said Gindl, who
went 9-1 as a pitcher this sea-
son with an ERA of .723 and
101 strikeouts in 64 innings. "I
know Drew is going to get
want he wants and will be a
great ball player and he has
told me that he thinks I will
get what I want."
So what will Gindl do on


Thursday?
"I was thinking about'
going fishing because I havQe
been getting so nervous," said
Gindl. "But my parents have','
talked to me about being home
and if the phone rings then it
rings.
"I will have my family
here and maybe a close friend;
or two as we listen to the
entire draft on the computer or.-
television."
No matter what happens
from this moment forward
Gindl still will have"
Milwaukee to remember.
"My dad told me on the
way home he wished he had a-.
camera because the .sight of
my jaw dropping was price-
less," said Gindl. "I looked at
my dad and told him if that*'
was priceless you should have',
felt my heart."


Allen is awaiting



Florida's decision


By BILL GAMBLING
sports @ srpressgazette.com
Adam Allen is taking a
wait and see attitude about his
future at the University of
Florida.
And the added twist of
Billy Donovan wanted to get
out of his Magic contract to
return to the two-time NCAA
Champion Florida Gators can
only add to the prospect Allen
is staying.
"I am
looking at
who they .
bring in to
be the next
coach,"
said Allen,

of three in
state
recruits
signed by
Donovan Allen
before the
Gators won their second con-
secutive national champi-
onship. "When I find out who
the new coach will be then I
will weigh my options."
It wouldn't matter to Allen
if Donovan is able to return or
if the Gators new coach is for-
mer Florida Assistant Anthony
Grant, who is now at Virginia
Commonwealth.
"I was actually recruited
by Coach Grant," said Allen.


"He is a good guy and worked
under Coach Donovan for sev-
eral years.
"I think we would be fine
either way, but I will base my
decision on who comes in."
When the news broke
about Donovan becoming the
new coach of the Orlando
Magic, Allen had to get away.
"My phone started ringing
right way," said Allen. "So I
went out to get away.
"Coach Donovan gave me
a call and left a message and I
tried to call him back, but I
couldn't get through."
Allen felt the chance of
Donovan leaving the Gators
was over after he turned away
overtures from the University
of Kentucky and the Memphis
Grizzlies of the NBA.
"The news he has signed
to become the Magic's next
coach really shocked me,"
said Allen. "I thought for sure
he was going to stay after
turning down the first two
offers.
"But I saw the news about
the Magic on Rivals.com."
It is hard to say what the
future holds for Allen as the
coaching spot is still undecid-
ed at Florida.
The Magic are still pon-
dering what to do about
Donovan's contract and his
request to opt out of the deal.


Milton


Continued From Page One
"I think it is good we can
look right here at our assis-
tants to fill our needs," said
Rutledge. "I think it is defi-
nitely an advantage for us and
a positive when you look at
the quality of our coaching
staffs."
Bragg's style of coaching
could be familiar to some as
he laughed at the thought of
playing 'small ball' like he did
at Jay under Coach Diamond.
"Coach Diamond like to
squeeze a lot and we will do
that in the right situation," said
Bragg. "But I also like to
swing the bats. My philosophy
is to put pressure on the
defense. That can be done
with a hit and run, bunt, steal,
whatever we have to do.
"Defensively we have to
make the routine play because
you cannot give good teams


extra outs. That is why we
have to work on the small
things."
For Bragg success on the
high school level comes down
to making the routine plays
and throwing strikes.
Focus is something else
Bragg will be emphasizing to
the Panthers.
"We have to maintain our
focus for seven innings," said
Bragg. "You can get two quick
outs and then a walk or an
error can turn into three or
four runs because you loose
your focus.
"It takes all nine players
on the field making the routine
plays and do the small things
defensively. Hopefully I can
empower the kids to focus in
and make the plays because in
baseball anybody can beat
anybody on any given day."


Several cars were on display Saturday at McKenzie Motors in Milton fo, a car show to help raise funds for the local Relay For
Life efforts. Above shows just some of the cars brought out, while below Curt Darby is seen putting the top up on his 1953
MGTD convertible prior to the judging.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Here with




the cars "


One of the more popular cars people stopped to look
at was the 1939 Cadillac brought to the show by Cleo
Conn.


. �
(qs^-^ *"'*^.


Gindl comes home after hitting a grand slam against Pensacola
Cathoic to end a game during his high school career.
Press Gazette file photo


I











I PAGE 5 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS June 6, 2007


-~-rr-


ANNOUNCEMENTS


MERCHANDISE


a100-


21110 - 335
Jrciig bt


-W


c100


I bp


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


"--a �


S�1f t001


ZZ-Wr - �p&

4C-1.i


REAL ESTATE







AUTO,MARINE,RV4


-aS-ES
aOT


___ __: ___A ___ I 1110 I


ANNOUNCEMENTS
1100 - Legal Advertising
1110 - Classified Notices
1120 - Public Notices/
Announcements
1130 -Adoptions
1140 - Happy Ads
1150 - Personals
1160 - Lost
1170 - Found



1 104 --

Leg., 5/553


WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Flrida Family Law Rules
SProcedure, reqirs cer-
tain automatic disclosure
of documents and infor-
mation. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, in-
cluding dismissal or strik-
ing of pleadings.
Dated: May 24, 2007.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Carmen Emery
Deputy Clerk
053007
060607
061307
062007
Leg 5/554
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVI-
SION
File No.: 57-2007-CP-143
Division:
IN RE: ESTATE OF


IN ITHE CIRCUI LOUKRT OF
THE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN MELVIN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA ALVERSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 07-803 Deceased.
Division: E


Rodney Gene McGlone
titioner
and:
Mary Katherine McGlone
R-spondent.
NOTICEE OF ACTION FOR
1 I.UTYIN---O_ '-- MA
. .. . .. . .

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
SI-- been filed i. .
" J you are .
serve a copy of your written de-
- r - " , to it on Rodney
_- ... .. .l ,, whose nArdeo,
, ," , i, , Road ,
, before June 2a
:_:.. - ,,"23 2007, and
S.: , h :" l" o, the clerk of
his Courtn at " _ : Caroline St.,
Milton, FL. :, ,, before serv-
ice on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter If ou foil to do
so, a default may be en-
tered against you for the
relief demanded in the pe-
tition.
Copies of all court docu,
ments in this coc '
dluding orders are .
bleat the Clerik of the Cir-
cuit Court's office. You
may review these docu-
ments upon request.
You must keep the .!.
of the Circuit Court's ..
notified of your current
address. tYou may file
Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Caurt '.-
oroved Family '.
12.915.) Futur-e p� r .
this lawsuit will be'
to the address on
at the clerk's office.


SAMUEL


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Melvin Samuel Alverson de-
ceased, whose date of death
was September 28, 2006, is
pending in the Circuit ( c.i f
Santa Rosa C-.. "i ii 1
Probate Division . .I . of
which is Mart Johnson, Attn:
Pobate, PO. Box 472, Milton
Florida 32572. The names and
addresses of the personal repre-
senlative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
estate on whom a copy of this
r otie i 0l'iireA tin ho wered
- .-., i o h i? I :, :)F 3
t ,i. -i -i-'" i&- ",' : O F
i- i ": -i : I., I- i, -i O F
::. '. , - - Ii -T ON
- II . , i. . i ,' , le ce -
dent and other persons having
claims or demands aaaoinst de-
cedent's estc.i: . :' Ill ',-eir
I. . . J . . -...i , ,fil : l 3
' IT I - I I F





h1 o dale of first oi I - .I - f
thi , notice, is May, -



- ii. - .o. sen586595
S )uinnell & Jackson,
101 E. Government St.
I Pens acol, -, 'i 32502
Telephone: , '1 434-3601
Pei sonol Reresentative.
.,,' , . No. 586595


5 3o4


Publisher's
Notice
Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. (dba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any


neec
ing, u
995-9


adver mtismmntn ot met-
ing its standards of ac-
ce tance. Submission of
advertisement does not
constitute an agreement
to publish said
advertisement.
Publication of an
advertisement does not
constitute an agreement
for continued publication.
2100-
2110-
2120-
2130-
2140 -
I 1120

I----------I --


CellPhones
For Soldiers
Cell Phones for Soldiers
hopes to turn old cell
phones into more than
2 million minutes of
prepaid calling cards
aor U.S. troops sta-
i -.:A overseas. The
-Iel Floones are sold to
a company that recy-
cles them and the
money ed tour
,chase clh- cards thatri
are sent to our troops.
We are i.'., o be a
part of . -I :

Drop Off
Locations
NW Florida
Daily News
200 Racetrack Rd NW
Ft. Walton
Crestview
News Bulletin
295 W. James Lee Blvd
Destin Log
1225 Airport Rd
Niceville Glass
739 E. John Sims Pkwy
Santa Rosa
Pr Ci t,::zette
6629 Elva SI, Milton


A.K.C

icates
791-7

A.K.C
herd
old.
981-1


Do


1120 II 2100 |I 3110 3230
A.K.C. Registered lyr East Milton
Veterans Needs a lovin home GE side by side Victory Life Church 7235
Helping $100.00 Call 98-1132 refrigerator for sale Like Hwy 90 Sat, June9t
Veterans new with ice and water 8am until 2pm. Will be
ds your men's cloth For Sale - Two beautiful in door. $250.00 having a yard sale & car
unwanted or broken Sun Conure parrots 995-8730 wash. Come and support
computers. comes with case toys 00 ,, . _,_,oing to camp.
computers and food $658.00 firm. Cal -)_`-6831 or
955 or 449-8856 981-9895 623-3258
S Poodle Puppies AKC GE upright freezer, lare e r Frida Saturday 68- /9
� . . registered. Must see with small latter ract,. 8am-30mMLTONSTO-
S. beautiful babies born 983-2745 B rn-m MILONT R-
3/20/07 very healthy, r, AGE CENTER, 60Mu65ti
V \ 1-male 2-females. Apricotr. Fair Road, Multi
. red coloring. Will take ar', Battery Powered
$100 for deposit. call Kid's Jeep; contents of 3
now they will be gone Marie storage units
fast. 850-626-8685 Henderson
Garage Sale Stove Fur-
PETS & ANIMALS Initure, lots of misc. Thurs-
day - Saturday. 7754
Pets 2110 Trinity Church Rd. by
- Pets: Free to Black lab puppy free to hitting Field East gate.
Good Home Black lab puppy free to F1TITR 7am-?
-Pet Supplies a qood home. 4 month W-
Farm Animals/ oldtfemale. 983-9270 [___ 3220_ -. June 8th & 9th Big Yard
Supplies Kitten free to a aood Sale 7916 Old Hickory
-Pets/Livestock ',. ne Male, Black & Hammock Rd. Books,
Wanted .h,,e. Hemingway Beautiful like new roll glassware, I-.rl,.:-:
breed. 8 weeks old. top desk 53" from Fac- dishes, ect. 7,t....r,il
623-3918 , aty Oak 0helfbook Rain or Shine
2m 0kcase $200 983-8817 ilton
C. Female Yorkie LOOK
born 01/19/07
Vet & health certif- For Sale - Beautiful Wooden Coffee table, Don't Miss
available. horse. 4yr old Tennessee 4 swivel barstools, Cardi- multi-family/garage/
576Walker PAint, elded. oglide exercise machine, moving sale
$1200 983-14 6 or swivel retan chair, 4791"& 4818 Ribault Ln
516-6588 Hide-a-bed couch, 13" in Jaimee's Ridge off
C. German Shep- .--- TV, 4-head VCR, gas Hwy 90. SmalFappli-
puppies. 3 months edger & trimmer. Silver ances, TVs, DVD players,
$300 each. ,,. punch bowl with tray, Play Station, speakers,
32 .. cups & ladel. 994-9030 laptop, household items,
cups____. clothing, bedding, nick-
--nacks,bikes, Christmas
SLt g displays, electronic items,
Something rug scrubber, sweepers,
Sm ti M R Htools, shop vac, baseball
Ii ' S "' cards, antiques" and
GOu For MERCHANDISE r3230 - more. Friday & Saturday
Good.or. 8th & 9th. Rain out date
3100 -Antiques following week.


tomorrow


RECYCLE



TODAY!


3110 - Appliances
3120 - Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)


Berryhill Storage 5437
Berryhill Rd. 3 Storage
Units. Large variety of
items 8am Saturday June
9th


Carport Sale Friday &
Saturday 6/8 & 6/9
4424 Black Oak Rd. off
Hickory Hammock. Exer-
cise bike, tires, crafts,
decorations
knick-knacks 100's of
videos, books, 120 gal
LP gas tank, lots more.


East Milton
Garage Sale Friday &
D. i,,, . 6/8-6/9
, I-, ' hll 5209 Benltree
Rd.


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


Divorce I108, Adoption 80
Name Change 55
I l I l ., II. Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N.,"W" St.
Sblk. N. of Flea Market)


| 3230 I
Milton
Fri & Sat 7-?
6000 Mayberry Lane off
of Willard Norris & Jay's
Way. Plenty of something
for everyone.

Milton
Fri 6/8 & Sat, 6/9
3 family. arage sale ~
5500 Wndham Road
7:00am-1:00pm Misc.
too numerous to list.

Milton
Fri-Sat 7 until ? 5926
Happy Hollow Dr. Good
glassware, teapots,
cookie jars, butter churns,
crocks, butter molds, ker-
osene lamps, comic
glasses, wash boards,
wash tubs wash pots,
kettles, milk cans, cow
dehorner railroad cross-
ing bell, kerosene heater;
scales, cast iron skillets
and cook pots, cross cut
saws shoe lasts, old jars
and bottle, slips scoop,
log chains and binders,
plants, radio, record
player and 8 track, many
other old collectibles.
Come see old things your
grandparents had.
23-6196


Milton
Saturday 7am - 11am
multi-family moving sale.
Lots of toys, furniture and
misc. 6260 Pansy Dr.



Moving Sale
3686 Scoggins.
8am - 1 pm Saturday
only.



Pace
Big 3 Family yard sale.
5296 Spring Street, in
Santa Villa Fri &Sat.


Pace
Huge-1955 Mercury,
Snapper, antiques, bed,
coffee table, Singer sew-
in machine, ol copper
mi k cans, table & chirs,
large iron pots, lamps,
rugs; bottles and much
more. Friday & Saturday
8-till 4576 Faunwood Ct.


Find Your

Name & Win
F iiJcj .u' r iranie in l.r Ih l t ifiEd
c -e.:,c.n aOt t'edi eday ' or
.,31us d'i ': Ft" 5 i " :ettn snrj ,:,u
,, ,, it i'i , I Fr.- l -ull Bunld Dinnf
I r Ln CC111 -f ." " ""

E.niro pi ': '1.I ,Ilerritiri,-i r, vi ou' r 1,ill10i
,iiffie 0e l.1 liie date ,w "e't putCili-aton Bra
pCIl Jr, y- ui ,I oni c . ,e rt, ir.ac-r a e


O Stfu R G azette
6629 Elva St . Milton ~ 623-2120 .....
e eB


LC L LL 4LLL& L.L L LL(LLi

-Ss ' Ie~wspape in education. nI every d
Si ' cant tea< i -. Ed . Newsy re
Si "ou can learn . . ha i_ lea Education ne
S' rcadi ra nwspa ay. N c pers can b tea<
'....... in on. Ne apers ca tea
"spa, are great for 1! fg. so thin duca
as'i-wspa in education. n ne paper wsp
Ss learnt Newspaj g. education. wspapers can
S.. . . ' a ga -.,.:, , i' Itamnin d. sonenthir
I^ fl sin growtms Learn something ' You can ..i.'. iii',..
acrs ari r read a r'OsUaaer! newsa 'so '.i , ' _


-- .. . . .. . _ ---, .... .� tW.. - - 3--. : 4: ':-,-. -


aplld-f^LT
�EGALnt-:


Nm



COTO

7779
100 - 83401




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I PAGE 6 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS June 6,2007o
- - .- -,.- -..


HOT



Director of Children and Youth Activities
St Francis ol Assisi Episcopal Church.
Gull Breeze. is otiering a lull time
position wiin competitive salary and
benefits. The Director of Children and
Youth Activities will design and
implement a Christ -centered program
Degree preferred Please send contact
information and resume to St Francis of
Assisi Episcopal Church, 1 St Francis
Drive. Gulf Breeze. FL 32561


JOBS NOW!


Ad


i(


yA i~g., J


K!


Full-lime positions available at juvenile
residential programs. Competitive pay
.-an. benefits WILL TRAIN. H'gh school
aiplioma or GED and valid Driver s
License are required Applicants music
pass. background screening and drug
test Apply in person at Blackwater Stop
Camp 2451 Stop Camp Rd.., Munson or
Santa Ro'�a Juvenile Residential
Facility, 12364 Environmenial Center
Rd Holl Call 3850i957-0995 or 957-
3600 for additional information EOE

IMMEDIATE OPENING
THE PRESS GAZETTE
has openings for inserters.
This position involves working with
an automatic inserting rnachine and
a hign speed labeling machine.
The lob involves approximately 20-25
hours per week and the hours vary
some 'ill be night hours Some
lifting involved. The Press Gazette is
a drug free work place.
Apply in person at:
Tthe Press Gazette
6629 ElI'a Street. vMilton. FL 32570


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St Augustine
Bennuda
Balled Pine Straw
Cad us f&rst, Sas Tie
Cllui lat, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. *Milton
826-8578 1
um ou-.1


F -M-fql--- w


3230 I

Santa Rosa Co Board of
Realtors 5373 Stewart
Street, next to Manatee's,
7am til ? bake sale,
Sat6/9, Great Stuff


Yard Sale 7AM to Noon,
Sat. 6/9 @ 6453 Bass
Lane, Milton off of 87N.
Various Misc. Items!


P"mAHNR


' 3250 '- 3280
Bench C-r,rdr ' -i
B l u e b e r r i e s * - s, ,J F . e , . :- ,, . .: 1 . , e r
pint $- , p. ir i . *' . rr
faol a.'.1 e I, " .'s- n.rCr rl r:
der. 957-4188' $15. New 983-8 8 1


Double D Farms 3300
Fresh produce and 2 burial plots at Memory
peaches. Also available Park Garden of Prayer.
our famous onions. Hwy Save $600 will sell both
89 North at Allentown, for $1600.
Florida. Closed Sundays. Call 623-6481.
983-6925 or 293-9752 Leave message.


S 3300 I 3300 I


New Hot Tub, ... h J
.e.-V : , -d " I.:..n ,qr
. I . , ,'" .o ll i .' I. - -.

Panasonic -disk CD
changer with AM/FM,
George Forman 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


FULL TIME, EXCELLENT BENEFITS
Eckerd Youth Alternatives, Inc.,
is seeking a Custodial/Utility
Person for our program in
Milton, FL. Responsible for
various cleaning functions.
High school diploma or
equivalent an 6 months related
exp. preferred. Must have basic
knowledge of commercial
equipment and be able to lift up
to 50 pounds periodically.
Call 850-675-4512 for more
information or fax resume to:
850-675-1230


Pay Cash t.:.r ".iri - . r',
.,. ,,,',. F s r u, -,r," ." .:.,
.:_a ll . , . - -. ._.-
723-5048

Yarmar 1500 and
equipment $4,000; nice
a .. single bed, clean
-r' ,4994-2172 or
995-0404





Columbia Estey Organ
1996 $4000 Call
537-5183 or 626-7986


-- ,, Ir....4100
3320 | 4100


We do ,aor , -: i :mll ASE Certified
.:n..re j.:b., :ul . & Tech
bs. 8e 'anhing EMPLOYMENT Driveability a plus. Gocd:
Call: 850-698-6902 for I benefits. Specialty tools,'
free estimates. 4100 - Help Wanted provided. 9009 N. Davis
4110 - Restaurants/Clubs Hwy. . Pensacola.
4120 - Sales 477-3317 -
PS4130 - Employment
GO Information Driver
L 334U..Need Driver
*Home every night
Golf Clubs Men's, ladies *40t per mile
and kids. 1-10 GarconI - 4100 I*$10.00 drop/pick up''
Flea Market, Exit 26, in- . . Average 30 minutes)
doors Iron sets. wood Administrative/Support Tractor trailer exeri-


sets, drivers, fairwba
woods, wedges and club
repair.
*Friday 12-5pm
*Saturday & Sunday
9am-5pm
Sanchez Golf Shop


Administrative
Assistant needed for Gyn
Practice in Milton, Full
time, excellent benefits
and competitive salary.
Fax resume to Becky at
850-983-3546. Availa-
ble immediately.
Art/Entertainment/Media
Music Directr for lively
Growing church. Warm,
growing community ori-
ented country church
needs a new Music Di-
rector to take our worship
to new level. Backed by
an enthusiastic choir and
strong congregation, this
c.,orr irr,-= salaried posi-
:,- ollo for a talented
lead musician who loves
to praise the Lord with his
people. Current service
pattern at Chumuckla
United Methodist Church
is: Sunday: 9am Praise
Service, 1lam Tradi-
tional Service 6pm Even-
ing Service, 7pm Choir
practice. Hours negotia-
ble- perhaps 5 ,h.:..,r per
week. Salary - .'.".'
E.al Pastor, Rev. Clive
Knights on 932-2510 or
e-mail cliveknighls@aol.com


ence a mus
*Clean MVR ' '-
Call 850-626-8578


Drivers
Drivers A Great
Move Forward
Trainers Needed '
Help HOGAN Grow'
$4000 Sign On --
Bonus
Regional and Home,
Weekly depending on
whereyou live .
SINGLES, TEAMS
and 6/0
Also Ask about our
no NIGHT Driving
Policy
HOGAN
eoe Class A
800-444-6042

Big Eyes.
Wet Noses.
Warm Hearts.


Exercise



Your Brain.


Read The ewspa^DeI



Studies show that

reading keeps the mind

sharp. Give your brain a

boost. Subscribe to the

newspaper and open

your eyes and your

mind to a world of

information.




SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE

& FREE PRESS

623-2120


^ y. -.., .- .


~. ~ ~r-
it


APAC, Inc. Hiring qualified applicants
for the following positions:

* Experienced Service Truck Driver
- CDL/HAZMAT
* Experienced Dump Truck Drivers
- Class A or B
* Experienced Asphalt Crew-
Paving Machine Operator
and Rakeman/Luteman
* Experienced Motor Grader Operator
* Experienced Dozer Operator
* Experienced Loader Operator
* Skilled Laborer-Shop

Applications accepted, M-F 7am-5pm
4375 McCoy Dr., Pensacola, FL.
APAC is a drug-free workplace & EOE.


SANTA ROSA
COUNTY GOVERNMENT
Accepting applications for the following:

* Recycle Equipment Operator III
* GIS Coordinator/GIS Analyst
* Data Entry Operator
* Additional employment opportunities
online
Apply online at www.santarosa.fl.gov. or
visit Santa Rosa County Human Resources,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite H. Milton. FL,
Veteran's Preference will be given
in accordance with FL Statutes.

Drug Free Workplace/
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


GOOD THINGS
O-01TO EAT


FS�CELLANE� M


ES�CELLA


�-t;zw














U PAGE 7 THE SANTA ROSA PRESS GAZETTE /FREE PRESS June 6,2007


1061-10 | 6140 || 6170 710071SO 1 7200
D rievrs : Milton Pace East Milton Holt -5-10L acres


River Trainees Small Efficiency Suitable
Needed. No CDL? No for one person.
Problem! Earn u to $500/mth includes all
$900/wk. Home utilities. Call: 981-9399
weekends with TMC.
Company. endorsed CDL Pace
'r . n, i n i n


1,-866-280-5309 Furnished 1 bedroom
apartment with central
heat & air. No pets. Call
Sfor a *ntment
NEW g 994.7246ointmen
-ospitality/Tourism


, MAINTENANCE I 6140
e POSITION East Milton
Year round and full time
Position available for Stay cool in your in
lIrge assoc. in Destin. round pool.
Qreat pay & benefits. 3BR/2'2BA, 2 car gar-
Maintenance & pool exp. age on quiet country
o plus. Fax resume to road. Nonsmokers only.
650-1015, apply in per- $900/month, references,
sbn 2936 Scenic Guf lease and deposit re-
Or. Destin or call quired. 623-9623
q37-7488- Assoc. Mgr. EsMlt
See our Job Posting online East Milton
emeraldcoastobswest.com Lease with option to buy.
* Web ID #27742578 4BR/3BA waterfront,
large yard and den with
Law Enforce/Security fireplace. $1100 month.1
safety/security CaIl 982-5709
officers. Full-time posi-
tions available at juvenile Jay/Milton/Pace
residential programs.
somidetitive payand Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
bnetits, WILpL IRAIN. rooms. $400-$650 per
High school diploma or - month. Call 994-5703
GTD and valid Driver's
License are required. Ap- Milton
plicants must pass back-
around screening and *3/2 Home 8959
drug test. Apply in per- Gristmill Way East Mil-
son at Blackwater Stop ton $950.
Gamp, 2451 Stop Camp
Rd., Munson or Santo *3/2 Home 8408
Rosa Juvenile Residential Chisholm Rd. Pensa-
Facility, 12364 Environ- cola $850
mental Center Rd, Holt.
Call (850)957-0995 or *3/2 Home on Golf
957-3600 for additional Course 5661 Trevino
information. EOE Dr., Milton $1,200
Lawn/Landscape *3/1 Home 6449 Sel-


Yard Help
for landscape supply
company. Good drivers
license and forklift experi-
ence a plus. Monday -
Friday 8am-5pm Satur-
day 8am-12pm. Starting
Vpy& $8.00 hr.
-5995-8237 h
Soles


lers LDr. Milton J$750.
*3/1 Home 5416 Ca-
mi(le Gardens Milton
$725.
*3/1 Home 6460
Howard Ave. Milton
$750.
Santa Rosa Realty
623-0077


Experienced Floor Milton
Covering sales person
needed. Call: 623-9389 1200sf 2/BD 2/BA
or 345-5986 vaulted ceilings, large
kitchen, new carpet in
Sale; Opportunity quiet neighborhood. No
pets $745/$745. Call
The nation's leading 995-4831
truck-driving school seeks
full-time inside sales per- Milton
son for its Milton cam-
pus. Established office & 3/1 Rent to own,
leads provide (no cold $713/mo, $2500
calls). No truck driving o option , central H/A
exp. re., slaes exp. a 6108 Patricia. (850)
must! Co. offers paid 261-8657
beits $4070k st yr Milton
1-800-554-7364, fax to 4/BR 2/BA Brick home.
(407)328-0985 or email Quiet neighborhood.
persBnnel@cdiservices.cc $900/mth 623-3969
Milton


Ru a
. I.
BUSINESS & FINANCIAL
5100 - Business
' Opportunities
5110 - Money to Lend




Have fun selling AVON
and making $$$. Call
Cathy @ 723-5061..
M 'st be 18yrs old with
driver's license.
Start your own business.
'96 Ford Econoline
w/carpet cleaning truck
mount. $14,0001 obo.
981-1132
I
...----=--...


4BD/2BA in Milton.
Completely refurbished,
detached garage and
fenced backyard.
$875mo/$600dep.
981-9397
Milton
4BD/2BA with pool &
clubhouse, 1/2 acre, off
Avalon. Price reduced to
$209,540 5851 West-
mont Rd. 2200sf. Call
Brenda 393-8804.
Pace
3/1 Vi home on Praline.
Garage, new flooring,
fresh paint, dishwasher,
CH/A. $800/mo
$800/deposit.
995-4831


,REAL ESTATE FOR RENTJ | T ORM^T^VE
6100 - Business/
Commercial Boutwell Automotive
6110 - Apartments and Tires Early A/C
6120 - Beach Rentals check $15.99. Free Tire
6130 - Condo/Townhouse rotation with oil change.
6140 - House Rentals Present this ad and
6150 - Roommate Wanted recieve 10% off any ser-
6160 - Rooms for Rent vices provided. Offer ex-
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot vires June 1, 2007.
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals 6593 Caroline St. Milton
6190 - Timeshare Rentals 623-4750
6200 - Vacation Rentals


S 6 100 I Lawnmower Repair
* Small engine repairs,
Milton Kohler, Briggs, tecum-
Lease - 3600sf Bldg on seh, blowers, chainsaws,
1.5 acres, close to 1-10 law equipment, genera-
all fenced and zoned tors, pressure washers,
M2. Located at 6309 Da edgers. Parts also sold
Lisa Rd. $3,400/mo here. Boutwell Automo-
850-232-7302 tive 6593 Caroline St. in
I Milton. 6234750
Pace, great location Of-
fice space available.
1543sq ft. located at
4342 Hwy 90 Pace Fl
32571 850-094-9633
(West section of the Pace Pit StoP
Area Chamber of Com- Parts & Services
merce building) $1,697 5736 Washington
per month + tax and V2 Street, Milton
electric. Occupancy 981-2484
available immediately. Offering racing supplies
Call. Lloyd Hinofe all types of we ding, hlgh
Cal.6960 t Hino temperature pressure
S516-6960 _ washing.
I. "If we ain' got
it...we'll get it."
5Il G11
ilton


IBR end unit triplex with
CH/A. Water, sewer,
garbage included
425,$425. Great
neighbors 5813
Peachtree (Corner of
Deerborn & Peachtree, 1
block off Stewart.) Drive
by, leave message.
291-8088


3BD/1BA on 6.3 acres Doublewide on Hick-
in great area. Ready in ory Hammock Rd for rent.
June. $900mo/$900dep Private lot. $600.00 rent
981-0301 & $600.00 deposit. Call
Pace 626-5851
4/2/2 Split FLP home Milton
re it chec k required. 2/br 1/ba Water & Gar-
(At renters expense) bage furnished. No
$1/mth pets.$365/month
$1000/deposit 5342 $300/deposit
English Oaks Dr.. Call 675-6614
850-826-0832 Milton
Pea Ridge 2BR/1BA mobile home
3BD/2BA, with pool, for rent on East Gate Rd.
on 1 acre by Wal-Mart, $500 per month +
clubhouse with cable & deposit. Call 686-0602
electricity. Seller pays 1 or 501-6220
yr warranty. Lease to buy
option available. Milton
$197,000. 3974 Over-
look Circle. Call Brenda 3BR/1BA furnished
393-8804 or unfurnished 2004
or 2005 Mobile Home.
Want to own Total electric, no pets.
your own East Gate Mobile Home
home? Ranch. 626-8973
Bad credit? Call: Cricket Milton
850-968-1323
Doublewide 3BR/2BA
Total electric. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
S615o0 626-8973
Milton Milton


Roommate wanted to
share home with female.
$400 per/mo and split
utilities. Good location.
623-9553
Milton
Share a hnme Please


Trailer for Rent 3/br
1/ba $500/mth
$500/deposit. Water &
Garbage furnished. No
Pets. 5T6-0786
Springhill


call in evenings Completely Furnished
626-8336 2004 trailer 14x70
3/BR 1/BA nice. In
Pace Sp.,r,qhil community. 5
mi trom Whiting Field
Mature working female back gate, on acreage
to share home. adjacent to Blackwater
3BR/1 V2BA with mother forest. No pets, non-
and dau hter. All utili- smoking environment.
ties included with laun- $600mo $400dep. Ref-
dry privila es erences needed.
4 5 0 / m , nnf h 623-8920
$100/deposit. Small
dog ok. Call 995-1125
or 2463-4103
Pace 62
Mature working female Monroeville, Al.
to share home Hunting Lease looking
3BR/I V2BA with mother for additional members,
and daughter. Laundry 1285 acres just north of
and kitchen privileges. Monroeville, Al. Great
All utilities included. deer & turkey hunting.
$45 0/onith Smal 15 food plots. $200 initi-
og 00/deosit.all 995-112Small nation fee. Approx $1800
dor 63-41039951125 per year. Family oriented
or 63-4103 .______ C O 850-501-0273 or
850-393-9343 for infor-
O motion.


Milton


Efficency/Room
available for rent includ-
ing pool & jacuzzi.
Weekly or monthly. Lots
of love. 983-9270
Pace
Roommate wanted to
share 3/BD1 1/2/BA
home in safe niqhb'.r-
hood with . -11 rriari .',ed.
gentleman. 13'"C m..�
400/refundable de.
No lease and all utilities
included. (Must have job
and transportation)
850-982-9133


L 6170
East Milton
Mobile home for rent.
Large singlewide
3BD/2BA on quiet coun-
try country acre. Non-
smokers only.
$600/month references,
lease and deposit re-
uired. 5 minutes to 1-10
Call 623-9623


Affordable
Housekeeping
*Weekly~Bi-weekly
service
*Flexable schedule
S10% discount on
referrals
*References upon request
Over a decade of
local service.
324-4530'
DIRT CHEEP
Cleaning Service
We furnish supplies.
Senior discount with ad.
Homes condos, etc.
Call 384-2388




CNA to give your care
giver respite time. Hospi-
tal & home health, an
shift, long term possible
and willing to travel. All
messages returned. Call
BJ at 512-3500




Fences/ Decks/ Docks
Border to Border
Fence & Deck
Company
All types of fencing in-
stalled and repaired.
Specializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Estimates.
4 8 5 - 2 5 3 2.
www.bordertoborder-
fence.com




Tim Battles
[_j ^1~mn C~rtl\!/


REAL ESTATE FO SALE
7100 - Homes Landf
7110 - Beach Home/ Hwy
Property acres.
,7120 - Commercial . 850-6
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - Farms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes
7170 - Waterfront
7180 - Investment
Property T
7190 - Out-of-Town T
Real Estate
7200 - Timeshare


St.Augustinse
IFarrm Direct
7434-0061e sr


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service. From
trimming to tractor work.
Clean-ups, raking, haul-
ing, mowing bushhogg-
ing, dirt work. Reasona-
ble rates free estimates.
(850)623-0493.
Licensed & Insured.

L & W Lawn
Maintenance
*MowinrgTrimming
*Raking Hauling*Sod
*PressureeWashina


Affordable w/barn. From $99,900.)
Free computerized list of 259-2683F owner/agent Timeshare for sale 1
available properties in dharris53@cox.net hour from Disney Land.
your specific price range Great vacation home.
and area. Call: Sonja
Free recorded message Pace 850-944-7994
1 -800-494-91 2-9
ID# 1040 240 Road Frontagex
Hammock Realty 420 lot for sale offWest
. .- O.PA s1 - W


FIRST TIME
BUYERS
Why rent when you
can own?
Free computerized list
of homes available with
no money down, under
$1100/Month
Free recorded message
1- 800-494-91 79
ID#1051
Hammock Realty


Homes for sale
FREE MONEY!
Secrets Lenders
Don't Want You to
Know! SPECIAL FREE
REPORT details how to
avoid overpaying on
your mortgage. This re-
port is like getting free
money Don t let your
lender take you to the
bank call
1-806-485-4065 ext.
2204


Milton
2BD/2BA Duplex,
newly renovated just off
Avalon Blvd. $110,000.
Call 994-9391


Milton
New listing in Timber
Ridge 4 bedroom/2
batf home with fenced
Yard, Cathedral Ceil-
ings and a split Bed-
room Plan. This home is
a must to see. Call,
Linda Deck-Deck Re-
alty, Inc for Your Ap-
p o in t ment .
850-626-0711 Email:
rdeck@bellsouth.net
$199,9000 MLS
329161


Pace
House for sale.
3BR/2BA beautifully
renovated. 1450 sf
$129,900 Call
994-0213 or 207-2691


Deer Country
for sale off 41 on
55/Travis Rd, 4-15
. 251-867-9155 or
623-4750




e All New!
Jay

apartments
ILLY RENOVATED
ONE, TWO, AND
EE BEDROOM UNITS
NOW AVAILABLE
W.A.C.

0-983-6995


opncerfela Rd. ora. lot
behind Winn Dixie.
Zoned RM1 possible
commercial.
$300,000/frim.
698-8337




East Milton
Five individual lots, five
mobile homes. Four
rented with fifth partially
remodeled. $2,500 a
month income.
$100,000. Contact
Mack Hamm 623-1159

Milton 1997 Fleetwood
Mobile Home 14x70,
2/BR 2/BA, covered
porch, shed all appli-
ances stay. Excellent con-
dition must sell! 5056
Ridgeway Blvd. Open
house May 27th & June
3rd from 2pm-6pm.
$19,800. 983-9316


AUT MARINE
RECR !UM |
8100 - Antique & Collectibles
8110 - Cars
8120 - Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 - Trucks
8140 - Vans
8160 - Commercial
8160 - Motorcycles
8170 - Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 - Boats
8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/OFF Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes


* Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room
* Spacious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets
* Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim
* Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
* Garden Tub and Shower
* Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room
* Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms
SrenchDo rslnn * Gasr o irndF cirni ron


Over 50o Years In Business

Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


S.S.STEELE
fi AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
,..a..... o,, 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lic. fCRCO44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


ACROSS
1. Long poem
5. Noodles, to a yuppie
10. Manger visitors
14. Singer Cantrell
15. Attendant
16. The Buckeye State
17. Emcee's need
19. Huck's craft
20. "Put __... Happy
Face"
21. Expedited
22. Director -Gavras
23. Chills
24. Menageries
26. Chewy candy
29. Rankled
33. Proprietor
34. Box elder
35. Colorado Indian
36. The Hand Of
God (Bogart film)
37. Rhythm
38. Satiate
39. Prefix for angle or
pod
40. Part of VCR
41. Soft shoe stuff
42. Respected
44. Schoolbag item
45. Lost
46. Rustbuckets
47. Director Ridley
(Thelma & Louise)


50. Affected
51. His mascot is a
bulldog
54. Accuse
55. Topo Gigio's host
58. A long way off
59. Utterance
60. Artery
61. Quills, once
62. Join
63. Transgresses


DOWN
1. Tarzan portrayer
Lincoln
2. Ache
3. Huanya Capac, e.g.
4. Auto
5. Punch or Judy
6. Burning remains
7. Like some horses
8. _ -speed bike
9. Common verb
10. Brooding
11. Cries of discovery
12. "The __ Outright"
(Frost)
13. Minute amount
18. Felix's sloppy
roommate
22. Pigeon shed


A
Fl

THR1


85


Remodeling/Additions
B & B Home Im-
provements
25 years experience,
Free estimates. Licensed
& Insured. Call anytime
(850)981-3936 or
(850346-3007 "No job
too smaIll"


Commercial & Dan's Tractor
Residential Works
Licensed & Insured Licensed and Insured.
850-983-6858 Bush-hogging Discing,
850-516-5143 Front-enlIoadin, Debris
Removal. Dan Francisco
owner. Cell:
Lawn/Yard 850-529-8718 home
850-623-8697
ADVANCED TREE ROGERS' DOZER
REMOVAL ROGERS' DOZER
Trees: Trimmed/Removed SERVICES, INC.
Licensed & Insured Free Land clearing, and all
Estimates 24 Hour Serv- tractor dozer and related
ice (850)324-3203 Serv- services. Free Estimates.
ing Santa Rosa for 15 NO JOB TOO SMALLII
yrs. You may find cheaper
but you won't find better.
Call Billy Rogers:
850-957-4952 or cell:
S-- 850-261-8407
Stewart's Tractor
Works
Tree & stump removal,
Leber's Paint debris removal & storm
& Trim, LLC clean-up, bush hogging
Licensed and insured Call & discing, dirt wor?,
for free estimate. Interior demolition & hauling,
painting, trim work, backhoe work
pressure washing exterior 516-1801 or 675-4291
painting. Phone: Licensed & Insured
0P5n 2-C 637/0


Leber's Paint &
Trim LLC
Licensed & Insured Call
for Free Estimates.
Interior Painting, Trim
\A/IrL Pro.-,,ro ,,,-ck;Inr


Page's Tree
Service
Trim, cut & remove. Call
626-2159 (if no answer


1 1,40 q. f. t 2,45 s~ft


Baths Sq.Ft.
Bellehave I 1040
Chadwick 2 1149
Stratlford 2 1257
Norwood 2 1341
Mayfair 2 1418
Diplomat 2 1510
Hampton 2 1525
Gemini 2 1579
Tnglewood 2 1586
Ambassador 2 1610
York 2 1622
Oford 2 1713
Lexington 2 1812
Lexinglton4 BR 2 1812
Pinebrook (Signature Series)2 1833
Fleetwood 2 1949
Kingston (Signature Series) 2 2129
Executive 2 1/2 2215
Regency (Signature Series) 3 2495
2 Bedroom Dupler 2 (1 each unit) 1740
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit) 2062


Price
67.800
70.900
78,400
83,000
83,900
86,800
88.100
90,600
98,100
91,201)
95,000
97,300
101.300
101.700
116,600
108,400
131,300
126.300
155.000
117.600
135,800


MODELS-OPE
MONDY-FIDA
8:005:0
SA.900-500


23. " Around"
(Beach Boys)
24. A Marx Brother
25. Norway's capital
26. 48 Hours star
27. Those in debt
28. Not qualified
29. Celebrated
30. Controlled
31. Chopin piece
32. Inhibit
34. She jilted Jason
37. Before piece or table
38. Stick to one's __
40. %' of a three-piece
suit
41. Fortuneteller
43. Consumers
44. William __ Yeats
46. Armistice
47. Keep the beat
48. Bohemian hangout
49. MIdeast land
50. "Play it - lays"
51. Perpetually
52. Hideaway
53. __ Hospices
55. Enos's grandmother
56. Figure in an English
college
57. "__ Been Working
On The Railroad"


_H OOF LI SA M I LAN
OPAL EVER E 0 NO L A
P ITY VOTE MUSER
ENE F f R S H E R E S Y

T AHOE PLA TO ROE
C X N- -M O N




A BUT WROTE S T E M
L S i LA i
LEG BOUTS LASSO
LEOTARDS FOMY
AC RE SUBSIDE
WH I SKY BALE RAM
R IN S E FOU L MA T E
A Il I ~ t t A T~


Carpentry


ilton Artie Keller
Stucco
2/BR 1/BA newly reno- Licensed and Insured.
vated apartment Conventional and Syn-
rt '? r-11tr(n0A- Nl1^ #k.+;, qwct-m N ;^\kI


Honda Accord EX Toyota Pick Up 1984 for
Honda Accord EX sale for parts but can be
2002 V6, 2dr, 80Kmi- repairped.22K on engine.
le. Ful oaded, mus Make offer. 983-274
seel $11,950. Call
243-8896

I buy junk vehicles and 8140
other miscellaneous
junks. 850-306-5397 Ford E-150 Hi-top conver-
sion. DVD/VHS/TV
leather captain's chairs.
Low mileage. Call
Mercedes 995-0998
SL500 2003
white sport pkg., low mi. Ford Regency Protege'
$62,600 850-585-5915 2003 van with complete
wheelchair mobility pack-
age, power driver trans-
,'fer seat, captains seats,
color w/VCR &DVD,
8120 " CD and aux. battery sys-
tem. 11,000mi
Hyundai Tucson 2005. 626-5608 cell
Has low mileage, H/A, 4 206-2357
wheel drive. previous
owner. $1400 OBs Ford Windstar-1997 with
Call Ava 9 3-6873 A/C $3,200.00
Call Ava 983-6873 Call 995-2587




1998 Avon
Ford F-350, 1996 7.3 Hard bottom inflatable.
Diesel, 4 door, tool 80HP 4-stroke Yamaha.
box...all the bells and Excellent cond. $12,500
whistles and many other Call 850-585-5915
extras. Call 995-0998


.A


h


CARPENTR?:YD


I


0; 11P ,I Q'I"Im arld
-NI, lilt AP ul)/Un % o/lIE.




--- - -------
















-4


Mike's Towing


6 :.i1 Sa.annan Dr,.,i
r.li .._n FL -4-'5.7'
850-698-7928
Local Li.ens-eJ ,& Inure-'
*Fast& Ant:.r. le - 2 Hour Seri..ice
W e I0. junk. car' a'.",', ': r Iree-"
Runnin i or 'jot



K & N Lawn Service
-, -Mowing-Edging
\ ~ - Trimming
-Debri Removal
- '' Licensed & Insured
S REASONABLE
PRICES


Tim


Parts & Service
Racing Supplies
Welding All Types
High Temp Pressure Washing
It l ie An i Got It. . il',? Ge It"
981-2484 981-2479
(Phone) (Fax)
'-- ,': '.,'. .ri r:, '_- ir .- r t. lit.:.r, F I_ ul'_.


Battles
Handyman
Service
Free Estimates

686-1298


All Types of Fences T CHEE l
New lnstaiii,:, ,arin.Rep.rs DIDRLT CH" E I
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our pn.a., i.r,,:e ar ,uil .r, SCREWS Cleaning Service
,.:.E . i,- ..3 " We Furnish Supplies
485-2532 Senior Discount with Ad
" ' ", -" ", Homes * Condos - Offices:
850-384-2388


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
^B3 LBushhoggmg - Dirt Wort
S Clean-LUp.-- Raking
Hauhng -.,owmri
RF.azonr-lRI. Rai-e - Free Etim-lrrie
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured


L&WLAWN "
MAINTENANCE
*Mowing*Tnmming*Raking
*Hauling*Sod*Pressure Washing
Commercial & Residential
Licensed & Insured
850-983-6858
Cell: 850-516-5143


Stu p E s


LICENSED AND INSURED


Trimi.in..1 sh
*rqctrSWor


M aBuldings/ Incs
FBuildings / Garagesl


STEWART'S TRACTOR
WORKS
Trv _ !:, lium p H.n-.-. .il
-C.ni h-n.:.o il, H . ri - l ar _ p


.I:4.


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* -i


r..7 Work,




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