The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00253
 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 13, 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: UF00028408:00253
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text








- - -P ,' I TTE * S I


eSanta Do a's Preo


Santa Rosa loses




in Governor's veto


By RYAN ARVAY
Special to the Press Gazette
Appropriations for two
Santa Rosa County projects
were vetoed last month when
Governor Crist signed the 71.5
billion dollar 2007-2008
budget.
The East Milton Waste
Water Treatment Plant and the
Whiting Aviation/Commerce
Park were among many proj-
ects on the 11 page list of
items vetoed by the Governor
on May 24.
Local community leaders
say they believe both projects
would provide a considerable
boost to the local economy
and are essential for growth.
Though the vetoes may
signal a temporary set back,


those close to each project
assure the public they will
proceed. Despite a loss of
$200,000 in appropriations, a
site has already been approved
for the waste water treatment
.plant at the Santa Rosa
Industrial Park, which would
extend the sewer system to
East Milton (see "East Milton
faces growth head on" from
Wednesday, June 6 edition of
the Gazette).
Tentative designs already
exist for the Whiting
Aviation/Commerce Park to
be built on 269 acres immedi-
ately behind the back gate to
Whiting Field. The aviation
park would be home to new
industry and has already
attracted potential occupants -


such as an aviation mainte-
nance firm.
County Commissioner,
Don Salter is one of the park's
biggest advocates. He says
the use of this land to promote
economic development is
much more compatible with
the mission of the base than
other uses, such as housing,
which he predicts could cause
the base's closure.
Santa Rosa County asked
the State for an initial 2.5 mil-
lion dollars to create the prop-
er infrastructure for the park
such as a main entrance,
roads, and utilities; with the
intention of requesting an
additional 2.5 million next
session. The veto of those
See VETO Page 4A


Rainy day doesn't




dampen burn ban


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell@ srpressgazette.comin
Despite the lifting of the
statewide burn ban by the
Department of Agriculture,
local leaders are not following
suit.
Stormy weather last week-
end was not enough to saturate
the ground or foliage. Experts
say as soon as it heats up out-
side, small amounts of rain dry
up.
Division of Forestry offi-
cials from the Blackwater
District, along with Santa
Rosa County Emergency
Operations Officials have
decided the burn ban will
remain in effect. The ban was
put in place on May 10 by
Santa Rosa County
Commissioners.
The ban will continue to
prohibit open burning, includ-
ing but not limited to, camp-
fires, wildfires, bonfires, trash
burning, or other similar types
of burning.
With no rain predicted in
the forecast, the drought index
is expected to rise throughout
the week and is currently at
636 in Santa Rosa County (out
of 800).
Ben Wolcott, Forestry
Operations Administer for
Escambia, Santa Rosa, and
Okaloosa, says, "Our drought
index right now is the second
highest in the state. Several
areas of (Santa Rosa) have
received rainfall, but in a very
short time." He adds, "Rains
in Santa Rosa have been local-
ized and intense without last-
ing affect."
The Chipola Region that


DISCOVER THE AREA:


N a v g a t I nt







A Freedom paper




11lH s


C o t


Printed on
recycled
paper



0
m Fletcher,
ssist. Publisher
23-2120,
etcher@
r-pg.com


includes Bay, Calhoun, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson, Walton, and
Washington has the highest
drought index of the state at
652. , ..
This past weekend, seven
fires occurred, five from light-
ing strikes, in Santa Rosa
County. Officials do not know
when the ban might be lifted.
Wolcott says, "We don't know
when things are going to
change... we are as hopefully
as everyone else."
According to Wolcott,
there are currently three active
fires in the district, burning
34.8 acres caused by light-
ning. Officials say fire threat
remains high.
There are three factors
used to determine fire danger.
These include the drought
index, days since rain, and the
current weather (humidity,


wind speed, and atmospheric
instability).
According to the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services Division
of Forestry, since January 1,
2,821 wildfires have burned
306,096 acres on State juris-
diction and 204 fires have
burned 136,052 acres on
Federal jurisdiction.
State permitted burns,
authorized fireworks displays
and fireworks sales which are
authorized by state law, plus
outdoor cooking in barbecue
grills, smokers, or other out-
door stoves located at private
residences are exempt from
the ban.
On Saturday, volunteer
fire departments near
Allentown were busy with a
lightning strike brush fire that
was eventually contained.


Beauty and the Beast...


Mother Nature offered a truly amazing display of her power Saturday across the skies of Santa Rosa
County. This double rainbow was highlighted by crawling lightning. Despite the rains;, officials here
have continued with the burn ban already in place (see front page story). Lightning started at least
five fires on Saturday, including a brush fire in North Santa Rosa and a house fire in Pensacola.
Photo by Lynne Hough



Hospital employee arrested


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell@sipressgazette.comn
Another Santa Rosa
Medical Center employee is in
trouble with the law.
Robert S. Middleton Jr.,
47, was arrested in Milton late
last month and booked into the
Santa Rosa County Jail on one
count of larceny-a second


degree felony.
His arrest, though not
related, follows the incarcera-
tion of Gary Lamar Holt in
April, charged with fraud and
impersonation by using the
identity of another. He was
arrested after fleeing the state.
Holt has pleaded not guilty.
In the most recent case,


A traffic crash on the Escambia Bay Bridge, eastbound, tied up traffic Monday afternoon. Another crasn on tne westoouna siae
occurred Tuesday around noon. Though the accidents were not serious, the backup was reminiscent of the stand-still traffic motorists
faced after Hurricane Ivan destroyed portions of the old bridge. While this photo depicts the traffic backup caused by the wreck, it
also shows the rebuilding progress. The old spans can be seen in the left center, while the westbound construction is visible just over
the view of the eastbound span. Demolition continues on the old span, simultaneous to the new construction. If the work continues
on schedule, the opening of the new span is will be in December.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough

Sheriff's officials holding summer youth camp


The Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office is conducting
its "Summer Youth Camp
2007" at the East Milton
Recreation Park.
The camp, which started
on May 29, is a nine week pro-
gram (Monday through
Thursday, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.) that
takes at-risk children or chil-
dren trying to find their path in
life, and introduced them to


law enforcement in a different
way than they are used to see-
ing. Currently, there are 30
middle school children partic-
ipating in the camp.
School resource officers,
guidance counselors, proba-
tion officers, or juvenile
judges identify the partici-
pants. Participants of the camp
must first meet three of the
following five criteria. 1) Low


income, 2) at risk behavior, 3)
Free or reduced lunches, 4) A
parent in the criminal justice
system, 5) Single parent
home. Participants will be
taught curriculum including
Middle School DARE;
Aggressors, Victims and
Bystanders; Sexual
Misconduct; and Drug and
Alcohol Abuse. Several activi-
ties at the camp teaches


TEAM WORK. Sheriff's
deputies take the children by
bus to several areas, such as
the USS Alabama, Blackwater
River, US Naval Museum, and
to see the Blue Angels. During
the activities, children are
required to have a good disci-
pline report and must be pres-
ent 50% of that week to go.
Call (850) 983-1100 for


Middleton is accused of steal-
ing items from the operating
room.
Police say Middleton's
duties including preparing the
operating room prior to sur-
geries, by pulling the neces-
sary surgical equipment from
the sterile storage area and
prepping it in the sterile
Operating Room. The surgical
supplies are not supposed to
leave the sterile area of the
Operating Room Suite.
Surveillance cameras
placed in the operating room
suite recorded a man later
identified by Pete Gandy, CEO
See ARRESTED page 4A

WXBM helping

feral felines

find new home
Santa Rosa County radio
station WXBM, located on
Quintette Rd. in Pace, has got-
ten involved in finding homes
for feral cats living in Gulf
Breeze.
On its website the popular
radio station is sharing infor-
mation to help save the cats:
"A concerned group of
local citizens is in the process
of trying to rescue the home-
less cats that have been living
at the foot of the Bay Bridge
in Gulf Breeze.
"The city has set a dead-
line of July 1st before they
will be trapped and destroyed.
There are already local vets
who would be willing to help
vaccinate and spay/neuter
them as well as a rescue group
that is also willing to help, but
none of this can happen with-
out first having a place to relo-
cate them. And time is running
out!
"If someone owns some
land, perhaps a farm or busine
See FELINES page 4A


�T-.: -,. ;- - --. - . , :













S__Obituaries


SPEAK


OUT


Sunday, 8:27 p.m.
Yes this is Wanda. I was
wondering when the Sheriff's
Department is going to clean
up Lambert Lane, Woodward
St., and Long St. There are at
least three drug dealers here
and it is shameful. There are
kids playing all night on the
street and etc. I don't know
what they are doing, but some-
thing needs to be done. Thank
you.

Sunday, 3:38 p.m.
Do the crime, do the time.
So what if the jail is over-
crowded, hot, and noisy.
These people broke the law.
Good hardworking people pay
for them to sit in these jails
with their hard working tax
dollars. Boo hoo they have
dental care, health care, cloth-
ing, food, and a chance to get
an education and a roof over
their heads. I don't feel sorry
for them.

Saturday, 6:56 p.m.
This is Jean. On the article
about the officers fighting
crime on Blackwater in the
June 6 issue where they
checked 3,000 vessels and
almost 9,000 users, issued 153
boating citations, 11 this and
arrested this many. It is all
about the all mighty dollar.
You can't even go out for an
afternoon on the beach with-
out a bunch of officers.

Saturday, 9:01 a.m.
This is Thomas. I was at
the hospital yesterday after-
noon. They built a gazebo out-
side so smokers could have a
place to smoke. And I noticed
last night that someone had
wrote on it and scraped on it.
Why can't somebody build
something to help people and
help the public. Why do hood-
lums have to deface it and
destroy it. I don't understand
that. Why can't they leave
something along that is built
for something. Thank you.

Saturday, 8:30 a.m.
Yeah this is J.R. from
Pace. I was calling in about
Highway 90 in Pace where
they are putting in the turning
lanes. Which I know they are
going to fix the roads, at least
I hope they fix the roads across
Escambia Fields. Those turn-
ing lanes in front of Jim's fish
camp, what kind of mess is
there. You are going to cause
someone to lose their boat and

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


truck. They need to study that
and do something about that
cause those turning lanes
suck.

Saturday, 8:29 a.m.
Yeah this is Jessie in Pace.
We need somebody to get a
line painted on West
Spencerfield Rd. Line need to
be painted on Ward Basin and
Hickory Hammock Road
cause when it gets late in the
afternoon you can't see the
lines at all. And people are
coming down in the middle of
the road and they near by run
over you. We need something
done about it before someone
gets hits head on. Thank you.

Saturday, 2:58 a.m.
Hi. I am calling in refer-
ence to Thomas in Pace about
our troops being over in Iraq. I
would rather them be there
than over here fighting. He
goes on to talk about that they
might attack us. Well they
can't attack us right now. But
anyway, he talks about these
people and I am wondering if
he realizes we have a New
World Order coming into play
here and as a result of that we
have a new working class
being formed. The American
people don't want to work
except for minimum wages.
So a new working class is
being formed. And this is
being allowed because we
know it is. Big bankers in New
York and everywhere knows
when this is going on and it
slips out of our hand in to the
new system, it is going to hap-
pen regardless. We are going
to have people here working
from all over the world.

Friday 11:02 a.m.
I think it is a terrible
shame that some of the people
of Santa Rosa county choose
not to take better care of the
animals which depend on
them. How hard is it to feed an
animal every day? To make
sure it has clean, cool water?
To have horses' hooves
trimmed? To provide shade for
every animal? I challenge any-
one to stand out in an open
field from sunup to sundown
during the summer. I know
you can't. Also, a dog house,
or a barrel in direct sun is not
enough shade. The house has
to be shaded or it's like a
greenhouse in there.

Friday, 5:11 p.m.
Yes this is David in
Milton, Today is Friday, June
8. Today at 1:10 p.m. I was sit-
ting in the parking lot at Bealls
Department Store on Highway
90 in Milton. A car pulled up
and parked in front of me and
it had a Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Department tag on
the back of it. A heavy set
woman got out of the car and
put her purse over her should'



"'Making Our Customers
1-fapijy Since 1995.
Omers: George &Jennifer West






TREE SERVICE
I Lcensed&Insured 995-8189


der and she went shopping. I
would like to know why or
how they are allowed to use
county owned vehicles to do
personal shopping with?
Thank you.

Thursday, 6:56 p.m.
Hi. My name is Kimberly
and I began reading the speak
out section several years ago
because I found some of the
comments hilarious. However
over time I have found you all
are some negative people, I
mean complaining about say-
ing Happy Memorial Day.
Pretty much all you do is com-
plain and point fingers. My
suggestion is to my fellow
area residents is if you have
nothing to do other than count
blades of grass and complain
to the Speak Out section, I
suggest you find a little more
productive thing to do with
your time. Thank you.

Thursday, 5:41 p.m.
Hi. Just when someone
complains about not being
able to find their name in the
classified you change the for-
mat and make it more difficult
adding more graphics and
smaller type. Go figure.

Thursday, 5:36 p.m.
Yes, my name is Lee. I
would like to speak out toward
the tremendous waste of funds
as you have already started to
approach in. the paper at the
various county agencies, espe-
cially the sheriff's department.
In as much as the amount of
money that is going to be cut
due to the legislature, the sher-
iffs department has all ready
decided that we will lose x
number of lawmen instead of
trimming the fat from the
overburdened cow that the
sheriff's department has
turned into. You have over 15


to 16 non essential personnel
who are driving county cars
back and forth to work using
county gas at three dollars a
gallon. How would you like to
have an extra $100 a week in
raise by simply driving a
county car and not having to
pay for it?
How would you like to
have a car not have to do
maintenance on it, change
tires, or any of the thinks that
we normal citizens have to do.
You add it up 15 cars, you add
people who drive cars from
Santa Rosa County to
Escambia County and back,
people who are driving SUVs
that get eight miles to the gal-
lon.
We the county taxpayers
are paying for it. Think about
instead of cutting officers to
cut some of the fat who don't
pay for these things. All of this
should be charged by the IRS
as internal revenue. The IRS
needs to 'look at it and so
should the county watchdogs.


Muscular Dystrophy Association


seeking summer
Tallahassee, FL - The
Muscular Dystrophy
Association is searching for
summer camp medical staff,
including registered nurses,
physicians and/or paramedics,
who are looking for a reward-
ing and memorable experi-
ence. Volunteer medical staff
is needed to help young peo-
ple with neuromuscular dis-
eases enjoy a fun-filled MDA
summer camp from July 6
through July 13, 2007 at Cape
San Blas, in Port St. Joe, FL.
Medical staff must be
licensed within the state of
Florida and be able to lift and
care for a young person
between the ages of 6 and 21.
Medical staff will be required


medical staff
to dispense daily medications
as well as assist in any emer-
gency situations.
"MDA summer camp is
the event that our kids think
about year-round," said MDA
Regional Coordinator Lisa
Heil. "For one week out of the
year, they get to be in an envi-
ronment where having a neu-
romuscular disease is the
norm, not the exception. They
have the chance to make
friendships and memories that
will last a lifetime."
To obtain a medical staff
application or learn ways to
support MDA's summer camp
program, call the MDA office
at (850) 681-6763, or call
(800) 572-1717.


Wills,
Hubert R.
Hubert R. Wills, age 81, of
Rotunda West, Florida, for-
merly of Milton, passed away
on Tuesday, June 5, 2007.
Mr. Wills was born in
Tarrent City, Alabama.
He was preceded in death
by his wife-Thelma Maxine
Wills, and by a son-Gerald
Allen Wills.
Mr. Wills is survived by
four children-Ronald
(Nancy) Wills of Crestview,
Gary (Laura) Wills of Rotunda
West, FL, Larry R. Wills of
Milton, and Janet (David)
Pilkinton of Pensacola; a
brother, Dr. Bob (Betty) Wills
of Tennessee; a sister, Maxine
(Forrest) Johnson of Garden
Dell, AL; eight grandchildren
and twelve great grandchil-
dren.
Funeral Services were
Tuesday, June 12, 2007 at 11
a.m. at the Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton with Dr. Bob
Wills officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in the Harold Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing.


Baptist Health Care offers Robotic Surgery


Baptist Health Care brings
Robotic Surgery to Northwest
Florida
On May 25, Baptist
Hospital became the first hos-
pital in northwest Florida to
acquire a surgical robotic sys-
tem to offer patients unparal-
leled benefits.
The Technology
The da Vinci� S HD
Surgical System is redefining
minimally invasive surgery.
This technology offers
patients reduced pain, less
blood loss and minimal scar-
ring as well as shorter hospital
stays, faster recovery times
and earlier return to normal
activities. By providing sur-
geons with more precise con-
trol and greater access to hard-
to-reach areas, extremely
complex operations can be
performed through thimble-
size incisions.
"BAptist Health Care is
proud to be the first health
care system in the region to
offer this unique and powerful
technology to significantly
improve patient care," states
Mark Faulkner, administrator,
Baptist Hospital. "These
proven technologies will pro-
vide us with the opportunity to
take patient care to the next
level."
The $1.5 million invest-
ment consists of three main


parts: the surgeon's console,
which includes a video screen,
hand controls and foot pedals;
the laparoscopic tower; and a
separate bedside cart that is
equipped with four arms, one
is a camera and three are
instruments. High definition
cameras provide three-dimen-
sional views of the surgical
area plus magnified views for
greater clarity. What also
makes this system so special is
that it can translate the sur-
geon's motions into tiny, pre-
cise movements, correcting
for any tremors or uninten-
tional hand motions.
The Surgery
Initially, Baptist Hospital
doctors will use the da Vinci
robotic system for prostate
surgeries. The prostate, a wal-
nut-size gland located below a
man's bladder, is surrounded
by nerves and muscles that
affect urinary, rectal and sexu-
al function. Great care and
precision are necessary to
remove the prostate gland
without damaging surround-
ing structures.
Traditional prostate sur-
gery requires an eight-to-10
inch incision that commonly
results in substantial blood
loss, a lengthy and uncomfort-
able recovery, and risk of
impotence and incontinence.
Robotics allows the same sur-


gery can be performed with
unequaled precision, using
button-size incisions, that
allow cameras and instru-
ments to be inserted into the
patient's body.
A recent study found that
men who had conventional -
or "open" - prostate surgery
lost five times as much blood,
had four times the risk of com-
plications and remained hospi-
talized three times as long as
those who underwent robotic
surgery. Patients electing
robotic surgery regain urinary
function four times faster than'
open surgery patients. These
men also regain sexual func-
tion twice as fast as those who
have open surgery.
The Commitment
Robotic surgery is redefin-
ing the way doctors provide
treatment in the operating
room. Thanks to this leading-
edge technology, minimally
invasive techniques can now
be used for procedures whose
complexity once demanded
open surgery. In the near
future, Baptist Health Care
also will offer robotic surgery
for cardiac and gynecological
procedures.
"Baptist Health Care is
proud to bring robotics to the
residents of northwest Florida
and south Alabama," adds Mr.
Faulkner. Residents were


invited to come and experi-
ence the new technology
recently.
Baptist Health Care is a
community-owned,. not-for-
profit health care organization
committed to improving the
quality of life for people and
communities in Northwest
Florida and South Alabama.
Nationally recognized for per-
formance excellence and qual-
ity achievement, Baptist has
been recognized by FOR-
TUNE Magazine as one of the
100 Best Companies to work
for; received the prestigious
Malcolm Baldrige National
Quality Award in 2003; and
has consistently ranked in the
99th percentile for patient sat-
isfaction as recognized by
Press Ganey. Baptist Health
Care includes four hospitals,
two medical parks, Baptist
Manor, Baptist.Home Health
Care and Durable ' "Lical
Equipment, Baptist
Leadership Institute, Andrews
Institute for Orthopaedic and
Sports Medicine and.
Lakeview Center. With more
than 5,000 employees, Baptist
Health Care is the largest non-,
governmental employer in
northwest Florida.
For more information
please visit www.ebap-
tisthealthcare.org.


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


$28 per year (in county) by Florida
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
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
barnes@sr-pg.com
Debbie Coon, Lead Account Exec,
(850) 623-2120,
dcoon@srpressgazette.com
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) 623-2120,
esmith@srpressgazette.com
Denise Osborne, Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120
dosborne@srpressgazette.com


THE PRESS GAZETTE


E ) 6629 Elva St.
Milton,
FL 32570
- Phone:
4 (850) 623-2120




Copyright notice
The entire contents of The Press
Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully protected by copyright and reg-
istry and cannot be reproduced, in
any form for any purpose, without
prior, written permission from The
Press Gazette.


Tracie Smelstoys, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,
smellstoys@sr-pg.com

Telephone numbers
All offices ........................(850) 623-2120.
Classifieds....................(850) 623-2120
Editorial fax ...................... (850) 623-9308
All other fax.......(850) 623-2007
Subscription rates
One year, in county $28


One year, out-of-county

Advertising rates available on
request.


Kachigian,
Harry G.
1919-2007
Harry G. Kachigian, age
88, passed away Thursday,
June 7, 2007 at a local care
facility. Mr. Kachigian was a
born in Kingston, New York;
He lived in the New York area
until his retirement with 35
years of service from the New
York Telephone Company. Mr.
and Mrs. Kachigian moved to
St. Augustine, FL before set-
tling in Pensacola, FL. Mr.
Kachigian was an avid golfer,
enjoyed model airplanes, and
loved spending time with his
family. He is preceded in
death by his parents-George
and Rose Kachigian and his
sister-Bette Asadorian.
Mr. Kachigian is survived
by his wife of 64 years-
Helen E. Kachigian, of Pace;
his daughter-Beverly
(Manuel) Galindo, of Pace;
grandson-Gary (Candy)
Galindo, of Pace; granddaugh-
ter-Cheri (Christopher)
Fattibene, of Clintondale, NYi
his brother-Mark Kachigian,
of Kingston, NY; . three
nephews, one niece and
numerous friends.
Funeral service for Mrn
Kachigian was held at 10:00
a.m., Monday, June 11, 2007
at Lewis Funeral Home
Milton Chapel, with Father
Ray Waldon, from Holy Cross
Episcopal Church officiating,
Private interment will be at a
later date.
The family requests con-
tributions be made in Mr.
Kachigian's memory to
Covenant Hospice, 5907
Berryhill Road, Milton, FL
32570.
"You will be so missed
this Father's Day, but always
in our hearts."


AMR


Wednesday-June 13, 2007


Page 2-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette













Sheriff's Report


May 10 to May 17, 2007
Preston, James Daniel;
Male; 17; 2164 Flagler Dr,
Navarre; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $1,000 or More,
Burglary of Unoccupied
Dwelling, Unarmed, No
Asslt/Batt. 5/10/07
Ryan, Timothy James
William; Male; 16; 5062
Evergreen Dr, Gulf Breeze;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burglary of
Unoccupied Dwelling,
Unarmed, No Asslt/Batt,
Resist Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/10/07
Tejcek, Dave Joseph;
Male; 42; 507 Tanner Ave,
Cleveland, TX; Fugitive From
Justice.
Cottrell Jr., Richard
Robert; Male; 17; 4312 Chalet
Cir, Pace; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $200 and Under, Burgl
of Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc Petit 1st Offense. 5/13/07
Ellison, William Charles;
male; 53; 6644 Cedar St,
Milton; Operate Motorcycle
W/O License, Drive While
License Susp 3rd or Subseq
Offense. 5/10/07
Gillespie, Andrew
Thomas; Male; 17; 3394
Indian Hills Dr, Pace; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch _2111i and
Under, Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside, Resist Officer
Obstruct W/O Violence,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 5/13/07
Latham, Courtney
Nichole; Female; 20; 1504
Oak Drive, Gulf Breeze;
Fraud-Poss Display Blank
Forged Stolen Dr. Lie or Id.
5/13/07
Pope. Jessica Nicole;
Female; 17; 5208 Green
Springs Dr, . Milton;
Flee/Elude Police-Flee Elude
LEO at High Speed. 5/11/07
Thampi, Jay Puthnveet;
Male; 26; 1703 Jasmine
Creek, Pensacola; Resist offi-
cer-Obstruct W/O Violence,
Possess Cocaine. 5/11/07
Thomas, III, Joseph
NMN; Male; 33; 6501 Bass
Ln, Milton; Burgl Structure
Conveyance Unarmed
W/Person Inside, Larc-Grand
Theft $10,000 or More Less
Than $20,000, Robbery No
Firearm or Weapon. 5/11/07
Weeks, Scotty Adolph;
Male; 35; 8165 Airport Road,
Milton; Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip -Possess And
Or Use, Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription.
5/13/07
Whittington, Phillip Scott;
Male; 19; 3059 Barco De
Villa, Navarre; Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 5/13/07
Oberholtzer, Frank
Hodges; Male; 69; 1943
Alamanda Ct, Navarre; DUI.
5/07
Hinote; Damon Joseph;
Male; 22; 7101 Sherman St,.
Milton, FL; DUI. 5/07
O'Neil, Jonathan Norman;
Male; 21; 3102 Deep Water
Cove, Milton; DUI. 5/07
Silvanic, ,Jennifer Ashley;
Female; 27; 3063 Wallace
Lake Rd, Pace; DUI. 5/07
Drennon, Barry Joe;
Male; 34; 7582 John
Matthews Rd, Milton; DUI.
5/07
Vanderryt, David Wayne;
Male; 44; 1918 Vizcaya DR,
Navarre; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 5/07
Cruz-Juarez, Tomas;
Male; 27; 5097 Clinton Rd,
Pace, FL; DUI. 5/13/07
Hill, Thomas Joe; Male;
55; 4633 Gunter Rd, Milton;
Battery-Touch or Strike, Larc-
Petit Third or Subseq Off,
Resist Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Discord Conduct-
Disorderly Conduct. 5/15/07
Johnson, Frank James;
Male; 38; 6930 Woodley Dr,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/15/07
Madjidi, Amy Nacole;
Female; 26; 6443 Baxley Rd,
Milton; Contempt of Court-
Circuit, Failure to Appear for


Felony Offense. 5/15/07
Bocanegra, Steven Alaniz;
Male; 50; 1909 Skinner Rd,
Houston, TX; Fugitive From
Justice. 5/15/07
Davis, Curtis Vonshaye;
Male; 16; 3354 La Leyenda
Ct, Gulf Breeze; Larc-Retail
Theft $300 or More 1st
()lli- ,,: 5/15/07


Gilchrist. Tristan Terrell;
Male; 18; 3223 Miller St.,
Pensacola; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 5/10/07
Snow, Krystal Colleen;
Female; 17; 1160 Pine St,
Gulf Breeze; Battery-Felony
Batt Result from Bodily
Harm/Disability. 5/15/07
Ternon, Jason Robert;
Male; 26; 3820 Gatewood Dr,
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Off, Refuse to sub-
mit to DUI test. 5/15/07
Andrews, Melissa Jean;
Female; 29; 5783 Pine Ridge
Dr, Milton; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Neglect Child-Without Great
Harm. 5/16/07
Boykins, Shannon
Maurice; Male; 33; 5326 Hwy
182, Jay; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/16/07
Czowski, Trisha Lachelle;
Female; 22; 14511 Trisha Ln,
Tomball, TX; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/16/07
Singley, Richard Wayne;
Male; 39; 3212 Riverside Dr.
Mobile, AL; Lewd Lascv
Behavior-Molest Vict Less
12YOA Offender 18 YOA or
Older (5 cts.), Neglect Child-
\\il LIut Great Harm. 5/16/07
Mayo, Jesse Allan; Male;
19; 5042 Henry St, Milton;
Lewd Lascv Behav-Vict 12
YOA up to 16 YOA Offender
18 YOA Older. 5/16/07
Burt, Sabre Dwayne;
Male; 20; 6390 Sandy Ln,
Milton; Aggrav Battery-
Offender Knew/Should Have


Known Vict Pregnant (domes-
tic violence). 5/17/07
Dowell, Rube Allen;
Male; 37; 5 Calhoun Ave,
Destin; Probation Violation-
Felony. 5/17/07
Duncan, Sr., William
James; Male; 41; 1942
Highway 87 South, Navarre;
Possess Cocaine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use,
Evidence Destroying Tamper
With or Fabricate Physical.
5/16/07
Gibson, Cherry Yvonne;
Female; 42; 4029 Bums St,
Pace, FL; Synth Narcotic
Distrib Schedule 1 & II.
5/17/07
Kallutz, Lynette Adele;
Female; 42; 2104 Bergren Rd,
Gulf Breeze; DUI, DUI and
Damaged Prop, Hit & Run-
Leave Scene of Crash Involve
Damage to Prop, Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT Etc.,
Resist Officer With Violence.
5/17/07
Peterson, Cedrick
Bernard; Male; 27; 1000
Watson St, Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
5/17/07
Scott, Sr., Kavar Leonard;
Male; 24; 4203 Lexington
Farms Dr, Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 5/17/07
Sheffield, Carlton
Gregory; Male; 19; 2022
Avenida De Sol, Navarre;
Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling, Unarmed, No
Asslt/Batt, Larceny-Grand
Theft $5,000 or More Less
Than $10, 000. 5/17/07


Covenant Hospice offering

workshops for teen volunteers


Covenant Hospice is seek-
ing compassionate teen volun-
teers who are interested in
making a difference in the
lives of patients and families
facing end-of-life issues. A
teen volunteer' training work-
shop will be held from 9:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Wednesday,
June 13 at the Milton
Covenant Hospice branch
office, located at 5907
Berryhill Rd.
The workshop, designed
specifically for teenagers ages
14-18, educates volunteers on
hospice services, and prepares
them for volunteering in many
areas, including patient/family


companionship, nursing home
visits, fundraising events,
administrative support and
much more. The workshop is
free and open to the public,
and lunch will be provided.
All volunteer hours count
toward scholarship opportuni-
ties. The contributions made
by volunteers allow Covenant
Hospice, a not-for-profit
organization, to continue to
provide a very special kind of
care.
To register or to learn
more, call Courtney Cook at
202-5930 or email
courtney.cook @ covenanthos-
pice.org.


Sale begins Thursday, June 14th through Wednesday June 20th
Make Fathers Day Snecial


66Ca rln Stee 9 Milton


Summers, Sr., Carl Henry;
Male; 47; 5124 Bodega Dr,
Milton; Sex Offender
Violations-Fail to Report or
Respond to Address
Verification. 5/17/07
Trumble, Curtis Bradley;
Male; 37; 2043 Navarre Pkwy
Box #9, Navarre; Probation
Violation Felony, 5/17/07
Williams, Ashanti Laon
Reann; Female; 20; 4400
Devauville St, Pensacola; Use
of False Adversely Affects
Another. 5/17/07
Dean, Jimmy Wayne;
Male; 44; 10003 Salem
Church Rd, Andalusia, AL;
Fugitive From Justice. 5/17/07
Barbaresi, Andrew James;
Male; 17; 286 Gene Hurley
Rd (NAFI High Risk)
DeFuniak Springs; Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwellings
Unarmed, No Asslt/Batt, Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000, Larc Grand
of Firearm. 5/17/07
Catanzarite, Jacob
Andrew; Male; 31; 8000
Palafox St, Pensacola;
Evidence-Destroying Tamper
with or Fabricate Physical,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
5/17/07
Neblett, Candy Sue;
Female; 47; 2754 Oakey Ct,
Navarre; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
5/17/07
Kallutz, Lynette Adele;
Female; 42; 2104 Bergren Rd,
Gulf Breeze; DUI, DUI and
Damage Property. 5/17/07
Beck, Robbin Margaret;
Female; 24; 7733 Grundy St,
Pensacola; DUI and Damage
Property. 5/17/07


BLACKWATER RIVER
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Gulf Access
House Plans Available
Minimum Restrictions
Unlimited Sunsets
Zoned RC-1
$150,000
850-393-0121 I


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Page 3-A


Wednesday-June 13, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


gl











Wednesday-June 13, 2007


Local


YARD SALE
When: Thursday 6/14/07
& Friday 6/15/07
8am until
Where: Church Street in Bagdad
What: Furniture, Collectibles
Barbies, Tools, Toys & Much More!






Diabetes drug linked to an increased risk of:
Stroke * Heart Attack * Sudden Death
A New England Journal of Medicine study revealed dtat
Avandia" is associated with a significant increase in the
risk of heart attack. If you or a loved one have suffered
serious side effects or died after using .. ..... ,

You May Be Entitled To
A CASH SETTLEMENT
C I Feuerman & Associates toll free at 1-800-598-0189.
Our ,_-,! center is open 24 hours a dav ,7 days a week, so
CALL NOW


LETTERMAN * *
E&VS 0 C I AT E S
N H AWT Pal Beach F ie rmt Asso- aeso',rst ad wi o - n Tion : lawi
North Palm Beach, FL h irmn -a hing ;n i during *neui m cr11


c Cw~ n o u t w w w- w


Large Lake Access
Parcels $29,900
w/FREE Boat Slips!

Bring this ad and get a
FREE PONTOON
BOAT with land
purchase!*
limited time offer

Dockable
Waterfront
Available!


1-866-685-2562
ext. 1269
TN Land & Lakes, LLC


Veto
Continued fivm page one
funds came in spite of
approval in both the House
and Senate, leaving people
like Commissioner Salter feel-
ing "surprised" at the
Governor's decision.
This also comes in consid-
eration of an excess 6.6 billion
dollars in the state budget this
year mandated to go toward
non-recurring cost projects
like transportation and eco-
nomic development. In
response to the vetoes, Salter
said it would "delay bringing
many, many good paying avia-
tion jobs to the county."
Gov. Crist said, "this is a
tight budget year, and we must
live within our means, just as
the people of Florida must live
within theirs." In a "veto mes-
sage" released by his office,
the govemorsaid, "while the
budget contains many worth-
while projects, I believe some
of these projects are more
appropriately funded by priva-
teorganizations and charities
or are the responsibility of
localgovernments and not the
state.


Com e ctiai &* R' ureions
i i.wtitnt * Pwtier, i










* Keys: Office* Home * Boats
, * Cars -Trucks * RV's *
I " . Motorcycles
, Padlocks Safes Lock Sets

5587 Berryhill Rd. * Milton
(1 mile west of hospital)
IB- a 623-5685


Arrested-
Continued from page one
of Santa Rosa Medical Center,
as Middleton, enter the area
and begin removing mechani-
cal surgery devices and imple-
ments from a shelf and placing
them on a tray. Middleton then
left the storage area and
walked into a hallway, where
there were two boxes.
Middleton placed the items
into one of the boxes.
An employee of the
Medical Center viewed the
video and conducted an inven-
tory of the supply room in the
operating room suite. The
employee was able to identify
several items from the video,
and then several more that
were found missing from the
inventory.
Police say the dollar value
of identified items stolen items
is $15,508.81. An employee
said four boxes of surgical
blades were taken and the
employee had marked the
boxes at Mr. Gandy's request.
Middleton's locker room
was searched and items com-
monly used in the surgical
suite were found inside,



Feline

Continued from page one
ss that could host their little
group, the cats would all be
fixed and vaccinated, could
catch pests that damage crops,
not be a bother to anyone and
simply live out their lives in
peace., The group of volun-
teers would continue to help
make sure they stay healthy
and happy. If you or someone
you know would like to help,
please call (850) 432-6841 or
email: feral-cats@cox.net."


Dinner for

Democrat meet

Santa Rosa County
Democrats will hold their
lune Pot Luck Dinner and
Meeting at Woodlawn Beach
Middle School, 1500
Woodlawn Way, Gulf Breeze,
an Monday, June 18. The din-
ner will begin at 6 p.m. and
the program at 7 P. M. All
Democrats are invited to
attend and bring a potluck
dish of their choice.
The guest speaker will be
Dr. Christopher Houser,
Assistant Professor,
Department of Environmental
Science, University of West
Florida. Dr. Houser's areas of
research are coastal morphol-
agy and physical geography.
He will speak on how rising
coastal waters will impact cit-
izens in this area, particularly
pertinent to us as we begin the
2007 hurricane season.
Following his presenta-
tion, there will be a question
and answer session. In addi-
tion, there will be door prizes
and a book exchange.
Reservations for car-pool-
ing can be made by contacting
Seegar Swanson in the
Navarre area, 936-8704,
Martha Smith for the Gulf
Breeze area, 932-6044, and
Harold Webb for the
Milton/Pace area, 572-6029.
They may also be contacted
for additional information


Steel Roofing

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

- u

1 1-" Business Network
:-:..- ' International


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

393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.coin

NOTICE OF INTENT TO CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE
The reading and adoption of the following proposed Ordinance by the
Board of County Commissioners of Santa Rosa County, is scheduled for
9:30 a.m., June 28, 2007, in the Commissioners meeting room at the
Administrative Complex, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida.
AN ORDINANCE OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, ESTAB-
LISHING THE ABERNATHY SUBDIVISION, HARVEST POINT
SUBDIVISION PHASE II, PROMISE CREEK SUBDIVISION,
SOUNDSIDE MOORINGS SUBDIVISION, SUMMERSET ESTATES
SUBDIVISION, AND TREASURE ISLES ESTATES SUBDIVISION
STREET LIGHTING MUNICIPAL SERVICE BENEFIT UNITS;
PROVIDING FOR THE ASSESSING OF ASSESSMENTS FOR THE
PROVISION OF STREET LIGHTING SERVICES; PROVIDING
FOR THE COLLECTION OF SUCH SPECIAL ASSESSMENT BY
THE NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENT PROCEDURE; PROVID-
ING FOR DEFINITIONS; PROVIDING FOR EXCEPTIONS; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
AN ORDINANCE OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, ESTAB-
LISHING THE SKI WATCH ESTATES SUBDIVISION UNDER-
GROUND UTILITIES MUNICIPAL SERVICE BENEFIT UNIT;
PROVIDING FOR THE ASSESSING OF ASSESSMENTS BY THE
COUNTY FOR UNDERGROUND UTILITIES; PROVIDING FOR
THE COLLECTION OF SUCH SPECIAL ASSESSMENT BY THE
NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENT PROCEDURE; PROVIDING
FOR DEFINITIONS; PROVIDING FOR EXCEPTIONS; PROVID-
ING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
These proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public prior to the
above scheduled meeting at the Office of the Clerk of Courts, BOCC
Support Services Department, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. All
interested parties should take notice that if they decide to appeal any
decision made by the Board of County Commissioners with respect to
any matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individ-
ual responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appeal-
ing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim
record of the proceeding is made, which record shall include the testi-
mony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.
Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect
to these proposed ordinances.


Legal notice
NOTICE OF SALE
To be sold for the lien owed for charges of
towing and storage. The vehicle iwll be sold
to the highest bidder to satisfy the lien on thi
vehicle. The sale will be held at Ken's Paint
& Body 4074 Avalon Blvd., Milton in Santa
Rosa County in the State Of Florida.
The following Vehicle(s) are/is being held foi
the above claimed lien:
Year 1990 Make Chev Model VN
Vin#1GBDM19Z2LB215941
The registered and/or legal owners are:
OWNER: DANIEL JIMENEZ
2697 SAVANNAH HWY
JESUP, GA 31545
LIEN HOLDER: N/A
INSURANCE CO: PROGRESSIVE MOUN-
TAIN INSURANCE
2075 RESEARCH PKWY SUITE A
COLORADO SPRINGS, CO 80920
Amount to towing is $100.00 Lien Filing Fee
of $300.00, Storage Charge of $0 as of
JUNE 5, 2007, plus additional storage fee o
$0 per day plus sales tax.
This said sale will be held on JULY 2, 2007
AT 10:00AM.
If the owner cares to recover said vehicle
they may bring the amount of the charges ir
cash only before the date of sale to Ken's
Paint & Body and the vehicle will be surren-
dered to them. This sale is in accordance
with FL. Statute 713.78.
061307
061307
6/671


Ask Ole Chief

Heroism and Athletics
converge in Milwaukee this
summer
VA and PVA bring
Veterans Annual Wheelchair
Sports event
Washington - Five hun-
dred disabled American
heroes will converge on
Milwaukee June 19 - 23 to test
their agility, athleticism and
strength of spirit in the 27th '
National Veterans Wheelchair 'L
Games, the largest annual q
wheelchair sports event in the
world. Veterans from the
recent conflicts in Afghanistan ,
and Iraq will again join veter-
ans from the Gulf War,
Vietnam and other conflicts in
17 competitive events.
"The National Veterans
Wheelchair Games are a
chance for disabled veterans,
who receive the benefits of
VA's world-class health care,
to share in the camaraderie of
friendly" competition,"' said'-'
Secretary of Veterans Affairs
Jim Nicholson. "The determi-
nation, stamina and competi-
tive spirit on display at the
Games are an inspiration."
The Wheelchair Games, a
presented by the Department
of Veterans Affairs (VA) and
Paralyzed Veterans of America
(PVA), are open to all U.S.
military veterans who use
wheelchairs for sports compe-
tition due to spinal cord
injuries, certain neurological
conditions, amputations or
other mobility impairments.
For the first time at the Games,
a demonstration track event
will be held for athletes who "
are able to stand using pros-
thetic devices.
The Clement J. Zablocki
VA Medical Center in
Milwaukee and the Wisconsin
chapter of the Paralyzed
Veterans of America (PVA)
are hosting the 2Q07 Games..
Veterans competing in the
National Veterans Wheelchair
Games come from nearly all
50-states, plus the District of
Columbia, Puerto Rico and
Great Britain.
"Our association with the
National Veterans Wheelchair
Games helps fulfill our prom- '
ise of improving the quality of
life for veterans with disabili- '
ties," said Randy L. Pleva, Sr.,
national president of the
Paralyzed Veterans of
America. "When the wheel-
chair athletes assemble in
Milwaukee, the intensity of '
competition will be exceeded '
only by the fellowship of vet-
erans united together."
At the Games, veterans
will compete in track and
field, swimming, basketball,
weightlifting, softball, air
guns, quad rugby, 9-ball,
bowling, table tennis, archery,
handcycling, a motorized "
rally, wheelchair slalom, a ' .
.1


power wheelchair relay and
power soccer. Trap shooting
and wheelchair curling will be
exhibition events this year.
Sports are important in the
therapy used to treat many dis-
abilities. VA is a recognized "
leader in rehabilitation, with
therapy programs available at
VA health care facilities across
the nation.


Read More

Online at

srpressgazette.com


Dan Mckenzie


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick



SALUTES


Pace Assembly of Gob


I' l~


-A -






In February of 1930 a small group of be ievers met in t oe bome
of brother Cbarfie Plant. From that small group meeting one of tbe
most effective curcbes, in nortb Santa Rosa County, was birtbeb
for ministry. In Januar of 1932. Rev. Sberman McGraw was
calleb to pastor this small group of Spirit fifleb believers. On
ebruary o8; 1932 "Pace Assembly of Gob" was set to orber.

Between 1932 anb 1942 a total of six pastors bab the privilege of
ministering at Pace Assembly of Gob. In September of 1942 Rev.
Glyn "Bo" Lowery Sr. became the pastor anb fileb the pulpit faitb-
fully until September 4, 1970. Upon tbe untimeLy beatb of bis
father, on September 6, 1970 the Rev. Gfyn Lowery Jr. was chosen
by the conoregation to succeed bis father. Br. Glyn Lowery Jr.
serve as senior pastor until bis retirement on August 25,9 2006.
At this time tbe Rev. Josepb A Robgers bas been vote senior pastor
anb is continuing the legacy as [aib before bim.

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 great 0oob for Gob in our community.



McKenzie
PONTIAC GMC BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 4-A












Wednesday-June 13, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Page 5-A
Local

Milton Pediatrician Luis A. Ghiglino, M.D., F.A.A.P. v.

active in many local civic and community affairs
l mmKm!nTmATI � � 10FI _ l


By OBIE CRAIN

Although his medical
practice in Milton as a suc-
cessful pediatrician keeps him
busy most of the time,
Physician Luis A. Ghiglino,
M.D., F.A.A.P. finds sufficient
time to spend with his family
and also discharge a number
of civic responsibilities which
he considers a necessary con-
tribution to the community.
(For those who have
issues with pronouncing his
name, it sounds like (Gig-
lean-o). Still not comfortable
with the pronunciation? The
doctor says he will settle for
"Doctor G," if that's all right
with you!)
Practicing from offices at
5962 Berryhill Road in Milton
as Santa Rosa Pediatrics of
Florida, Dr. Ghiglino is affili-
ated with the Santa Rosa
Medical Center and S ilt ,I
Heart h,,riil. pI r iiII-
quality care for the .1ii-.. i
generation li, .i newborns to
adolescents, 'I'm c i \c i cd
to be here and ii'. v ,,l.i,:,
with the fine people of this
community, oI i iic,. them the
benefit of my training and
experience," he said.
Dr. Ghiglino came to the
United States from Peru where
he received his medical degree
from the National University
of Lima. He subsequently
completed his pediatric resi-
dency in one of the largest
pediatric centers in the United
States, SUNY (State
University of New York)
Children's Medical Center in
Brooklyn.
It was there that he was
asked to serve as Chief
Resident during his final year.
He has practiced pediatrics
since 1999 in Central and
Northern New York. -
But he never came to
terms with the climate there
and was always thinking of
relocating to a more compati-
ble environment. Your see, in
upstate New York, terms such
as "ice storm" and "Lake-
Effect Snow" were chilling
realities. "With winters lasting
up to six months long, the cold
weather became a bit much,"
he said, and intensified his
search for a more agreeable
place to live and work, cli-
mate-wise.
He relocated to
Northwestern Florida with his
wife,Tricia, and his two sons,
Marco and Carlo, in October
of 2005. Marco was not much
more than just a toddler at the
time, and Carlo was just a
newborn, but he and his wife
thought the time had come to
make their move.
Dr. Ghiglino had spent
some time researching the
area, and found that not only
was the climate here to his and
his family's liking, but the
demographics were attractive
as well. He said his studies
revealed that growth in popu-
lation figures and the age
groups demonstrated a favor-
able place to practice. Young
adults raising families would
no doubt need the services of
more pediatricians over the
years, and he decided it would
be a fertile area for his special-
ization.
"Santa Rosa County is
really a wonderful place to
work and practice pediatrics,"
he said, citing the laid-back
environment and the some-
what slower pace of activity
than he had been having to
negotiate. He says he is also
impressed by the accommo-
dating location that made it so
easy to travel, as well as all the
refinements that come with a
metropolitan area.
He says urban living is
enhanced by the availability of
all the social and cultural
amenities that's just an arm's
length away, including the
University of West Florida, an
impressive public school sys-
tem, and an apparently strong
and stable economy.
He also commented on the
recreational opportunities that
the area offered, including


beaches, fishing, boating
(especially canoeing), and a
host of other outdoor sports
activities.
But perhaps most of all,


HUSBAND, FATHER, PEDIATRICIAN-Physician Luis A. Ghiglino, M.D., F.A.A.P. and his wife, Tricia,
know about family life. They participate in it every day! Their two sons, Carlo, 22 months, left, and
Marco, two and a half years, probably aren't aware how lucky they are to have a pediatrician for a
father and a young and attractive lady for a mom. Both youngsters are healthy and full of energy,
and enjoy the full attention of their parents.
Photo by Obie Crain


Dr. Ghiglino says, he's
impressed with the people
here. "People are neighborly,
the quality of life is outstand-
ing, crime is not an over-
whelming problem, and
there's no big city traffic to
contend with," Dr. Ghiglino
said, describing other appeal-
ing aspects of living here. "It's
a. lot different . than the
Brooklyn and upper New York
areas around Syracuse where
we used to live," he said.
Life here is good, and the
likelihood that he will ever
return to Peru to live perma-
nently is probably out of the
question. "We go back (to
Peru) to visit every year, but
it's not likely that we will ever
live there again," he said. "It's
important that the children get
to know and appreciate their
heritage there, but our future is
here."
He said that possibly in
the future when he retired he
might consider traveling back
to Peru for some sort of mis-
sionary work, but that it would
always be on a temporary
basis.
Board certified by the
American Academy of
Pediatrics, Dr. Ghiglino spe-
cializes in all childhood and
youngsters' diseases, includ-
ing asthma, ADD, and other
specialized respiratory prob-
lems. "New patients are wel-
come," Dr. Ghiglino said, "and
we will do our best to accom-
modate you and your family."
Free parental consulta-
tions are available, and most


insurances as well as major
credit cards are acceptable
payment methods. Office
hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays except Friday when
the offices are closed at noon.
The staff is on a lunch break
from 12 noon to 1:30 p.m.
each day and there is no activ-
ity during that time, either.
Dr. Ghiglino has a keen
sense of integrity and respon-
sibility and believes in giving
back to the community that
continues to support him so
generously. He is a member of
the American Academy of
Pediatrics and the Pediatric
Dermatology Society and is a
former Director of Pediatrics
at Little Falls, New York.
He is very active in the
local community, holding
memberships and participat-
ing regularly in the Santa Rosa
Chamber of Commerce and
the Pace Chamber of
Commerce. He also serves as
secretary to the Executive
Committee of Santa Rosa
Medical Center.
He serves on the local
School Health Advisory
Council and is a member of
the Board of Directors of the
American Cancer Society.
Dr. Ghiglino and his staff
realize that your time is
important and they make
every effort to insure that
schedules and appointments
are honored on time. You are
welcome to call the offices of
Santa Rosa Pediatrics of
Florida located at 5962
Berryhill Road any time. A


I f er t The donation is tax deductible.
or 1 eBl Pck-'p . is free.
SBeid We take care of all the paperwork.

1 0 D A C A RS (1-8003 ,,8


STOP LEG CRAMPS
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU.


Tripte Calrum


pediatrician is always "on-
call," and the answering serv-
ice will assist you if it's after
office hours.
The telephone number is
(850) 983-3700
"We will be happy to
assist you in any way we can,"
Dr. Ghiglino said.
"We would be glad to
have the opportunity." .


Nan Mckenzie


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick



SALUTES

Tbe Gabberts


O B rn g el


FREE 2-NIGHT VACATION!
Donate Car * Boat * RV * Motorcycle
1-800-227-2643
www.boatangel.com


W)t-'"A^


Gene anb Brenia
Gabbert, Along wit their
,-augbters, Manxy anb
S Melissa, movef to JaN in
- January of 1977.

Prior to this m.y
S Gabbert aat opened a jobn
Deere ealersbip in Jay in
1975 anb it became difficult
to run ais business by [iv-
ino in Pensacola. So be
6becieb to move his family
Sto Jay.
In 1986, after years of resiaino in Jay, their youngest augater
Melissa was iag nose witb osteosarcoma-a tNpe of bone cancer. Wten
soe was able , er family wou fi take ber to area festivals., se enjoNye
tbem tremen0ous[N anb wout0 often COmment tbat our little town of JaN
sbou4 bave its own festival. Melissa lost ber battle with cancer on
Marc I3, 1990 at te age of Ig9. The fall of 1990 tbe Gabberts started tbe
Peanut Festival in Meissa's memorNy.
Tbe First weekend of october tbe Peanut Festival is beti every year
a1 tbe Gabbert Farm in JaN, FL. The festival is enjoyed bN tbousanbs
eacb Near, offering antique tractor 0ispaNs , five entertainment, foo0,
ribes, arts & craft boots, an most important[Ny offering various types
of peanuts - sucb as green, boi0eb, frieb, canbieb, etc. This year tbe festi-
vat will be bela October 6tb & 7t4.

McKenzie


PONTIAC - GMC BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


NOTICE OF INTENT TO
CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE
The reading and adoption of the following proposed Ordinance
by the Board of County Commissioners of Santa Rosa County,
is scheduled for 9:30 a.m., June 28, 2007, in the Commissioners
meeting room at the Administrative Complex, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida.
AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
ORDINANCE 91-24 AS AMENDED; AMENDING APPLICABLE
TEXT AND ADDING PROVISIONS TO ARTICLES TWO,
THREE, FOUR, SIX, SEVEN, NINE, AND ELEVEN WITH
RESPECT TO NOTIFICATION, DEFINITIONS, SITE PLAN
REVIEW, CONDITIONAL AND PERMITTED USES, PERFOR-
MANCE STANDARDS, AND LOCATIONAL CRITERIA FOR
BORROW PITS, CONSTRUCTION AND DEMOLITION
DEBRIS AND LAND CLEARING DEBRIS DISPOSAL FACILI-
TIES; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
These proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public
prior to the above scheduled meeting at the Office of the Clerk of
Courts, BOCC Support Services Department, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida. All interested parties should take notice
that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Board of
County Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before
said Board at said meeting, it is their individual responsibility to
insure that a record of proceedings they are appealing exists and
for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record
of the proceeding is made, which record shall include the testi-
mony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.
Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with'
respect to these proposed ordinances.













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


Viewpoints


Vol. 100, Number 21


6A Saturday January 6 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida


OUR VIEW


Carving out


Santa Rosa'


path


It was hard to imagine 10 or 12 years ago.
Everyone one was talking about it. The grio, il in Santa Rosa County,
while predictable, has been a sight to behold.
More and more, not only is the landscape changing, but the people are
'h.iiinii too. There are many living here now who don't remember when
Piggly Wiggly was open, when Bealls in Parkmore Plaza was the only
Wal-Mart in town and there was nothing super about it. Or how about
when Big Lots was Delchamps, and Fred's in Six Flags Shopping Center
was Big Lots.
There's CVS Pharmacy in Milton that was once Eckerd Drugs, and
China Sea Buffet, located where Eckerd Drugs was before it moved and
became CVS.
There was a Dollar General Store in Six Flags Shopping Center, but it
burned. Scotty's Hardware closed up and left. It was located near the
Dollar Store. LaHacienda was located where Ace's is now. Ace's was on
Avalon Blvd. next to 00000, which is now Nichol's Seafood because a
hurricane washed away Nichol's Seafood, once located on the water right
off Robinson Point Rd. There was only one LaHacienda, the one in Pace
didn't exist and the one in Pensacola on Davis Hwy. was once a Shoney's.
There's a point to all of this reminiscing over the retail landscape.
It's a sign of the change Santa Rosa is seeing. These are small exam-
ples compared to what has happened surrounding the Wal-Mart Superstore
in Pace. It brought with it, a following of commercial ventures.
Santa Rosa didn't have a movie theatre. The businesses cropping up
around Wal-Mart say a lot about our growth. The investors who believed
this community could support not only one new restaurant, but three or
four, became examples in the old chicken and egg addage.
Which came first?
The people to support the businesses?
Or the businesses that may have brought in more people?
Either way, the cycle is established.
Santa Rosa has certainly became a better place to shop and eat and
find entertainment in the past 10 years. The drive "across the bridge" isn't
as necessary as it once was.
Then the liquor laws in Santa Rosa changed. Now we have package
stores opening. Good or bad, it does keep some people from driving...
"across the bridge". Again, tax dollars are staying in Santa Rosa County.
A certain group coined the phrase "Pensacola Bay Area" years ago in
an attempt to link Santa Rosa with Escambia for marketing purposes. We
have resisted that label and will not participate in the name game.
We are not the Pensacola Bay Area.
We are Santa Rosa County, with all its diversity and all its versatility.
Santa Rosa has a lower crime rate.
Santa Rosa has great schools.
Santa Rosa is the third-highest county in Florida for job growth.
Santa Rosa has more developments and plans for the future...than any
of our neighbors.
Money is pouring into Santa Rosa County because people on the out-
side have discovered what we already knew.
We have a jewel here.
It's important we take care of it, polish it, and keep it safe.
Huge plans are in the works for portions of this county. Jubilee, for
example, may completely change the face of western Santa Rosa. If a
shopping mall ever really does crop up where Spencer Field is right now,
Pace will never be the same.
On the surface these appear to be good additions to Santa Rosa
County. Certainly residents will benefit, as will visitors. But once these
changes are here, they will never go away.
Many roads in Boston go in circles, are too narrow and insufficient for
what the city became-hundreds of years after the cows wore down the
paths that would later become city streets. No one planned. It just sort of
happened. A city cropped up around the cow paths.
At the speed we are growing, it could happen here.
Santa Rosa County needs to be careful to carve her own path.


A MINORITY VIEWPOINT


Competition or Monopoly?


Are consumers better off
with competitive or monopolistic
provision of goods and services?
Let'sapply that question to a few
areas of our lives.
Prior to deregulation, when
there was a monopoly and restrict-
ed entry in the provision of tele-
phone services, were consumers
better off or worse off than they are
with today's ruthless competition
to get our business? Anyone over
40 will recog-
niize the differ-

Competition
has provided
W consumers with
aj at array of
choices, lower
and lower
prices and more
Clcourteous cus-
tomer care than
WALTER when govern-
WILLIAMS ment had its
heavy hand on
the provision of telephone servic-
es.
What about supermarkets?
Would consumersbe better off or
worse off if one or two supermar-
kets were granted anexclusive
monopoly in the provision of gro-
cery services? The average well-
stocked supermarket carries over
50,000 different items, has sales,
prizes and pursues many strategies
to win customers and retain their
loyalty. Would they have the same
incentives if they weregranted a
monopoly?
The government gives poor
people food stamps. Would poor
people be better off or worse off if,
instead ofbeing able to use their
food stamps at any supermarket,


they wereforced to use them at a
government store?
There's abundant evidence that
suggests consumers are better off
when providers of goods and serv-
ices are driven by the profit motive
where survival requires a constant
effort to get- and keep customers.
Under what conditions can busi-
nesses survive, providing shoddy
services, fewer choices, at higher
and higher costs, without pleasing
customers? If you said, "Where
there's restricted competition and a
government-sanctioned monop-
oly," go to the head of the class.
There's no better example of this
than in the case of government edu-
cation.
ABC News anchor John Stossel
produced a documentary aptly
titled "Stupid in America: How We
Cheat Our Kids" that gives a visual
depiction of what's often no less
than educational fraud. (The docu-
mentary can be viewed at
www.youtube.com/watch?v=pfRU
MmTs0ZA.)
During the documentary, an
international test is given to average
high school students in Belgium
and above-average New Jersey high
school students. Belgian kids
cleaned the New Jersey students'
clocks and called them "stupid." It's
not just in Belgium where high
schoolstudents run circles around
their American counterparts; it's the
samefor students in Poland, Czech
Republic, South Korea and 17 oth-
ercountries.
The documentary leaves no
question about the poor education
received by white students, but that
received by many black students is
truly disgusting and darn near crim-
inal.


Stossel interviewed an 18-year-
old black student who struggled to
read ,a first-grade book. ABC's
"20/20" sent him to Sylvan
Learning Center. Within 72 hours,
his reading level was two grades
higher. "Stupid in America" includ-
ed one story where a teacher sent
sexually oriented e-mails to "Cutie
101," a 16-year-old student. Only
after six years of litigation was the
New York City Department of
Education able to fire the teacher,
during which time the teacher col-
lected more than $300,000 in
salary.
The solution to America's edu-
cation problems is not more
nioney, despite the claims of the
education establishment. Instead,
it's the introduction of competition
that could be achieved through
school choice. Most people agree
there should be public financing of
education, but there is absolutely
no case to be made for public pro-
duction of education. We agree
there should be public financing of
F-22 fighters, but that doesn't mean
a case can be made for setting up a
government F-22 factory.
A school choice system, in the
form of school vouchers or tuition
tax credits, would go a long way
toward providing the competition
necessary to introduce accountabil-
ity and quality into American edu-
cation. What's wrong with parents
having the right, along with the
means, to enroll their children in
schools of their choice?
Walter E. Williams is a profes-
sor ofeconomics at George Mason
University. Syndicate Web page at
COPYRIGHT 2007 CRE-
ATORS SYNDICATE, INC.


YOUR VIEWPOINTS


Share


your i

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.


Community

service or

just politics?




FM: Tina Bailey
Milton
Dear Editor:

This letter to anyone who has or
will volunteer for any organization:
Be Leery!
I was taught that you always
help others no matter what.
This is a trait I have past on to
my children as well.
You do not do this because you
want rec'gnil1i, or to make some
sort of personal gain, you do it
because there always is someone or
someplace in need.
If you have free time and want
to help out someone else it is worth
its weight in gold for self-gratifica-
tion. This is why you should do it.


I have helped out over the
years doing many things to help the
community. If someone asks for
help I want to do it because there
has been many times in my life
where I have needed help from oth-
ers and to know there are people
you can count on makes things not
seem so gloomy at times.
My problem is that we have so
many organizations that ask for
help, but when in reality it is more
political than helpful.
My daughter and myself
recently resigned off of a local
youth association's board in Santa
Rosa County for this very reason.
You have to fight with county
officials to get help. (They only
help when they are up for re-elec-
tion.)
You have to fight with other
board members who are there for
other reasons than they should be
and then you have to fight with par-
ents.
Some of these things are just
normal and I understand the way
they have to be handled.
Some however I do not and I
am afraid never will.


When you volunteer to help out
or are on a board, this does NOT
make you superior to others in the
organization.
As a matter of fact I have
always believed you were merely
*the tool they need to get things
done.
A helper basically.
Unfortunately I have seen it over
and over again, people using the
position for other reasons. My
daughter was only 15 @ the time
she set up a web site for this organ-
ization.
Why?
To help, because they did not
have one. She ran this site for two
years and rather than any of these so
called board members (adults mind
you) thank her for her time and
effort they belittled a child.
This is not they way I wanted
my daughter to learn about helping.
It has put a bitter taste in her mouth
now about helping and I can't
understand why any adult would do
this to a child!
She NEVER asked that her
name to be put out there for person-
al gain, NO ONE knew she was a


child running a web site.
She did it because she cared
about her community and wanted to
help!! Now she is hurt and wonder-
ing why she even tried. What do you
tell your child then??
Our parks are a special treat we,
as county members, have access to
and I for one want to see them
thrive.However some of them will
never come out of the dark ages,
because you have county members
and locals who like I said are only
using them for their personal gain.
I say shame on all of you.
These parks are for our commu-
nity and our youth. But as long as
we have a group of County politi-
cians not willing to watch what goes
on in the so called board rooms of
these organizations then as bad as I
hate to see it some of them will
never thrive like they should!!!
I learned the hard way that you
have to be very leery of who you
help!
Sometimes they already have
their agenda set and the ones who
truly want to do right will always.
get booted out or will leave in frus-
tration!!









I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Wednesday June 13, 2007
momeneM NNN AN


Advertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


623-2120


But budgeting is one consideration


Decorating and the effects it creates does not necessarily have to be costly


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com
If you've been wanting to
redecorate some rooms in
your home but don't have a
budget the size of the national
debt to do it with, take heart.
There's so many things you
can do to enhance the appear-
ance of a room without
spending a lot of money.
Simply rearranging the
furniture or adding a small
accessory here and there can
mak,; a world of difference in
a room. Actually all that
you're trying to achieve when
redecorating is the semblance
of "something different,"
something that you're not
used to seeing day in and day
out.
Of course there's some
personal satisfaction as well
in having the result of your
efforts noticed.
First of all you must take
stock of what you have and
decide if you really want to go
to any trouble to rearrange or
eliminate any existing furni-
ture or other items in a room.
Redecorating is not an all out
refurnishing of your sur-
roundings. Rather it could
simply meanrrefurbishing or
accessorizing what you have
in a way to make it more
attractive, functional, and
availing.
Budget is the next most
important item to consider.
Although it is possible to
make a great deal of notice-
able changes without spend-
ing any money at all, it is gen-
erally assumed that some new
things, however small or
inexpensive, will be neces-
sary.
In essence, decide what
you wish to do and then see if
you can accomplish it without
taking out a second mortgage!
For instance, the couch
might be a little unsightly and
�Vorn. Most likely you will
realize at once that you don't
have the money to purchase a
new couch for the living,
room. But you're so tired of
looking at the same old piece
of furniture you could scream.
One affordable solution is
to shop for a new cover.
Covers are expensive, though,
and if you can't see spending
whatever it will cost to
reupholster or cover it, con-
sider shopping around for an
attractive throw to put over it.
Sometimes a vibrant pattern
or color will change the char-
acter of a whole room.
If you don't have blinds,
consider getting some. They
impact the light in a room,
and sometimes will change its
appearance significantly.
Take another look at the
windows, blinds or not. What
kind of curtains do you have?
Drapes? Or some other style
that could be changed?
Consider adding sheers
behind your drapes for a sub-
stantial sophisticated appear-
ance.
What kind of lighting do
you use? Do you have a lot of
lamps? Try shopping around
for a few new lamp shades.
You'd be surprised what a
wonderful atmosphere the
right kind of lighting can
bring to a room.
What about the pictures
or other art you have on the


walls. Try rearranging it to
accommodate a smart new
style. Check out the home and
gardening oriented magazines
for ideas. There are millions
of them out there (styles, that
is) that you could employ to
make your efforts look as


though they were done by a
professional.
Throw rugs are another
simple decorating idea. Use
them with discretion, concen-
trating on appropriate size
and vibrant, exciting colors,
and you will see how they can


"wake up" an area heretofore
considered dullsville alley.
A different table cloth can
change the character of the
dining room as well. Try
adding some ornamental item
on the table or better yet, try
placing a bowl of fresh fruit


ARRANGING WHAT YOU HAVE-The positioning of items of furniture that you can't do
without, and the accessories you use with them, can make a decorating statement. Books
and art are important items that give some insight into a person's personality. (Photo by
Obie Crain.)

Pet anxiety can be a real people problem


In many households, pets
are seen as full-fledged mem-
bers of the family. And why
not? Many pets, be it a dog,
cat, or other animal, light up a
room upon entering.
However, some pets suf-
fer from problems more com-
monly associated with
humans. One such problem is
anxiety.
While it may seem hard to
believe a household pet who
naps all day and plays with
members of the family all
night can have anxiety, it's
actually common for pets,
particularly dogs, to suffer
from anxiety issues.
For dog owners, these
issues can be very disconcert-
ing, as no one wants to see
their pet with a sad face or
behave in a way that makes
the dog difficult to live with.
According to the
American Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals (ASPCA), feelings
of anxiety in dogs are often
the result of an attachment
disorder known as separation
anxiety.
Dogs are especially social
animals and many struggle
with being alone. Some indi-
cations that your dog could be
suffering from separation
anxiety include the following:
-Destructive behavior:
Anxiety can cause a dog to
behave destructively with his
teeth, whether it's destroying
furniture, biting through
walls, or other distinctive
behavior.
-Soiling the house: A
dog that's house trained but
starts to randomly urinate or
soil the house is exhibiting
symptoms of anxiety.
-Excessive barking,
growling, or grunting: This
can seem as though your dog
is mad at you, but it's a sign
of something deeper than that.
-Feelings begin as you
prepare to leave: The telltale
sign of anxiety is if your dog
begins to worry or act
depressed as you prepare to
leave. Another indicator is the


dog's behavior when you get
home. If your dog gets hyper-
active and begins to act as if
you've been gone a lifetime,
anxiety could be to blame.
Create a better "alone"
experience for your pet. If
you can, minimize the amount
of time your dog spends alone
each day. When your dog
does need to be alone, try and
associate that time with as
many positive things as you
can.
A great way to do this is
by using toys designed to
keep your dog busy while
you're away, such as those
with holes in the middle that
you can stuff treats into.
These toys are good for keep-
ing your dog occupied.
Initially, after giving your
dog such toys, leave the room
for very short periods of time
(30 seconds, for instance) and
then reinter. If your dog starts
to think each time you leave
will only be a few seconds,
his separation anxiety will
begin to decrease. Gradually


increase the time between
lej\ ing and reentering'
If you experience success
with this method, every so
often revert back to leaving
and reentering the room at
short intervals. This will work
to reinforce your dog's belief
that you'll be right back.


RUFUS HAS LEARNED
THAT STAYING HOME
IS PART OF LIFE!


on it that can be used through-
out the day by family mem-
bers. They will love you for
that! A candelabra is also a
stylish item that will look
ritzy!
We could just go on and
on with various tips that
might make your home "dif-
ferent." A change of scenery
is refreshing and often has an
impact on our moods as well.
So if you don't have a great
deal of money to spend but
want to make an environmen-
tal statement for the inside of


your home, go for the small
things that will achieve just
that.
If you have other ideas
that you would like to share
with friends who read the
inside/out pages each month,
send them to me, Obie Crain,
at the Press Gazette, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, FL
32570.
Inside Out is published as
a supplement to the Press
Gazette each month, the next
of which will circulate on
July 18, 2007. Be in touch!


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Sunlight and warm
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outdoor entertaining. For
some, those words conjure up
images of lounging on the
beautiful backyard patio with
friends and family.
But for many of us, out-
door entertaining sets off an
internal alarm, reminding us
of tears in the canvas cush-
ions and umbrellas, cracks in
mosaic tables, and chipped or
broken patio pots, not to men-
tion the statue that has lost a
few fingers.
It all adds to a slightly
shabby look to our outdoor
paradise.
Before you panic and
spend too much money on
design consultants and all
new patio furniture, stand
back and take a look around
your backyard like you're
seeing it for the first time.
Decide what is too shab-
by to save and get rid of it,
whether it's- that scraggly
shrub that has never thrived
or those faded and chipped
lawn trolls that have gone
from cute to tacky. Clean
away all "trash" - that stack of
empty plastic flower pots
from the nursery, debris
around the barbecue area or
tools leaning against the
house.
Be merciless in getting
rid of scraggly flowers and
shrubs. Replace them with
hardy colorful species that are
proven winners for your cli-
mate.
If you have a "black
thumb," don't worry. Tucking
some seasonal silk flowers or
ferns in a few hanging pots
can be very effective, and of
course carefree!
Now you are ready to
transform your outdoor living
space, armed only with your
imagination and a tube of ver-
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Amazing GOOP Lawn &
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-Try recreating your
outdoor space as several inti-
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chairs and tables in bright col-
ors to add a touch of whimsy
and fun. You can turn an old
table into a beautiful mosaic
with some broken china and a
little Amazing GOOP Lawn
& Garden.
This adhesive also will
easily repair tears in canvas
umbrellas and chair uphol-
stery. It won't chip or flake
off because it dries to a rub-
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In fact, this kind of adhe-
sive is formulated for with-
standing temperature change
and moisture and is your best
bet for repairing almost any-
thing outdoors that is cracked,
torn, worn, or broken.
-Create a warm, inviting
experience in your own back-
yard - whatever fits your
taste. One woman created a
whimsical touch for her chil-
dren by "GOOP-ing" little
ceramic fairies among the
branches of a small Japanese
maple tree.
There are hundreds of
glues on the market. When
working outdoors, make sure
the one you choose is water-
resistant, UV-resistant, and
dries to a flexible rubbery fin-
ish that won't crack or break
under pressure.
For best results when
using a one-part adhesive:
-Make sure surfaces are
clean, dry, and free from dirt.
-If the tube has been
stored in a cool place, hold it


Ot.jv


COMPATIBLE ARRANGEMENTS-Using an imaginative
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more beautiful and user friendly. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


under warm water to increase
ease of application.
-Apply a thin coat of
adhesive, like Amazing
GOOP Lawn & Garden,
directly to each surface to be
bonded or repaired.
Allow to partially cure
two to 10 minutes before
bringing the two surfaces
together. Because this adhe-
sive has one of the strongest
bonds of any one-part adhe-
sive, carefully position the
two surfaces before applying
pressure.
-Allow the repair to dry
for 24 hours, more or less,
depending on room tempera-
ture. The warmer the room


the faster it dries.
-Clean threads of tube
and cap with acetone before
storing.
Most home improvement
and hardware stores, includ-
ing Ace Hardware, Rite Aid,
and True Value, carry a large
variety of adhesives, includ-
ing Amazing GOOP Lawn &
Garden.
For more information
about fast and easy repair of
almost anything with one part
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Mulching mower best tool to use

Grass clippings are a valuable food source for lawns


By OBIE RAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com
Each summer, homeown-
ers across the country discard
a valuable resource that can
help their lawns in a number
of ways.
Under the false impres-
sion that grass clippings cause
thatch, many homeowners
discard their clippings in
garbage bags they tote curb-
side. However, the best thing
to do with clippings is to
allow them to fall back to the
turf.
When allowing clippings
to fall back, up to 25 percent
of the fertilizer nutrients are
returned to the turf. -Grass
clippings are 85 to 90 percent
water and nutrients, including
nitrogen, phosphorous, and
potassium. For clippings to be
effective, mowing the lawn
regularly and not letting the
grass get too high is essential.
A good tool to use is a
mulching mower, which
boasts unique decks and
blades that actually suspend
clippings, allowing them to be


cut into small pieces, perfect
for falling back to the turf.
Mulching mowers, however,
are not effective in tall or wet


grass, giving homeowners
another reason to keep their,
grass from getting too tall
between cuts.


Droughts over the years

have been disastrous, costly


The most costly drought
in U.S. history occurred in the
1980s. From 1987 to 1989,
the drought resulted in $39
billion in losses, including
losses in energy, ecosystems,
water, and agriculture.
While the Dust Bowl
Drought, famously depicted
in John Steinbeck's epic
novel The Grapes of Wrath,
covered nearly twice as much
of the country as the 1980s
drought, losses were far
greater in the latter.
After beginning on the
west coast and spreading into
the northwestern region of the
country, the drought soon
spread to the northern Great
Plains region, where it had
perhaps its most drastic


effect, negatively impacting
many corn and soybean grow-
ing regions.
In a three-month span
from April through June of
1988, total precipitation in the
nation's corn and soybean'
growing areas was actually'
less than total precipitation in,
the same regions during the
Dust Bowl drought.
The United States, it's
important to note, was not the
only country to be affected
during the 1980s drought.
Western Canada, for instance,
reported losses of nearly $2
billion in 1988 alone.
There's a lot
to be said for
mulching lawns
One of the best and more
reliable means to keep your
flowers and gardens aestheti-
cally appealing is mulching.
In addition to looking:
good, mulch provides numer-
ous benefits as well, some'
that less experienced garden-
ers might not know about. It
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By LYNNE HOUGH
news@srpressgazette.com

My cousin died this past
weekend. He was 46. It was
cancer. They gave him three
months. He lasted about 12
days.
His name is Phillip.
When Phillip was 16 years
old, he was riding a motorcycle
on a road in another place,
much like Milton.
His headlight went out on
the motorcycle and a car pulled
into his path, not seeing him
until it was too late. They hit
head-on. After that, Phillip
lived in a wheelchair.
We grew up together years
before the accident, our dads
being brothers and all. We vis-
ited each other's houses and
we had bonfires outside. He
was among my childhood
cousins who played in the
snow and chased lightning
bugs in Indiana.
We have a lot of the same
memories, Phillip and I.
We went to the same
Granny's house for holiday
dinners. We shared Christmas
celebrations and Easter. He
was an annoying boy, like the
rest of my male cousins.
We have a large family.
My father is number seven of
sixteen children. Phillip's
father, my dad's brother, died
last year. Two of my mom's
sisters died last year. The list
goes on and on. There have
been accidents-there has
been cancer.
We have a big family.,
People are bom and people die.
My family in west central
Florida kept in touch over the
past couple of weeks, more fre-
quently in the past couple of
days, telling me stories of
Phillip. They were with him at
the hospice. My dad spent the
night sitting with him just a
couple of nights before Phillip
passed on.
My entire family was there
when he was baptized two
weeks ago.
My sister told me stories of
Phillip's spirit and his recogni-
tion of our family members
right up to the end.
I wanted to be there, but I
have responsibilities here. I
could not go. I asked his broth-
er to kiss him on the forehead
for me.
Tears welled up the day
they told me he had cancer and
was given three months.
Tears rolled down my face
when they told me he only had
a day or two.
I cried when I listened to
my family talk about his last
days.
But when I received word
he died early Sunday morning,
I found myself smiling. I
thought, finally, he's free of
that chair and the constraints
this world placed on him.
He and I were not close
during the past 30 years. But
my family maintains a connec-
tion...an acceptance that is
always there-for all of us. It
could be 100 years between
visits and it always feels like
one day.
I hate regrets. I try very
hard not to have them. But I do
regret that maybe Phillip didn't
know the impact his accident
had on me. Five years after his
crash, another close cousin of
ours, Joey, was killed.
These two accidents hap-
pened when I was very young.
I believe both made me a better
mother, a better person. Made
me appreciate my life and the
lives of my children.
G'nite Phillip.
Sweet dreams.


t.


WEDNESDAY

June 13, 2007

Section B


Educator's Life tells a story


Family, friends and mem-
bers of the Santa Rosa
Professional Educators
(SRPE) Association gathered
last week in Milton for a
retirement reception to honor
long-time educator Bill
Gandy.
Gandy, 62, a native !of
Gandyville, ended his 41-year
teaching and coaching career
as Jay High School came to an
end this year.
"I began thinking about
coaching and teaching when I
was around 15 or 16 years
old," Gandy says. "I was
working with the summer
youth sports and recreation
program. I loved doing that."
Gandy says four people in
his life persuaded and encour-
aged him to enter the coaching
and teaching profession: Gene
Lewis, head Central High
School football coach; Coach
Edsol Smith, CHS head bas-
ketball coach; Coach Eddie
Simmons, Asst. varsity foot-
ball and head JV Coach; and
the late Bill Showalter who
was principal at CHS during
this same time period.
After graduating from
Century High School, Gandy
attended Arkansas A & M on a
football and baseball scholar-
ship where he would graduate
in 1966 with a degree in phys-
ical education and psycholo-
gy.


"After graduation, I got a
job as a coach and teacher at
Milton High School," Gandy
says. "I also played slow-pitch
softball during this time with
Joe's House of Pizza. Our
team went to the World Series
in Ohio."
The following year,
Gandy says he was offered a
coaching job at Escambia
County High School in
Atmore. His 1966 team was
undefeated and nationally
ranked. During these years,
Gandy was a member of the
Southern Alabama Leagues
for baseball and basketball.
Gandy returned to Florida
in 1968 when he came to
Century High School as head
football coach and athletic
director. CHS had won only'
one football game that previ-
ous year, but under Gandy's
leadership that year, the team
won all games except two.
"We went to the Sawdust
Bowl," , Gandy says. "I
remember that this also started
the 13-year winning streak
against Flomaton beginning in
1968."
Gandy led the school spir-
it at Century by starting the
slogan known as "Blackcat
Pride."
Gandy says everyone
from this area and time period
should remember Century's
last football game of the sea-


son in 1969 when they played
Tallahassee.
"That game went down in
history books because the
game started on a Friday night
at Century High School,"
Gandy said. "Bad weather
caused the lights to go out-
although the opposing team
thought I had something to do
with that. The game was con-
tinued after midnight when
Mr. John Folsom at Flomaton
High School offered his field
and stadium to continue the
game. Century won the game
24 to 6. It made history, how-
ever, because it was played
(started and finished) on two
separates days and in two sep-
arate states."
After leaving Century
High School, Gandy went to
Robertsdale High in 1970 as
head coach and athletic direc-
tor.
"We had the first high
,school player boycott in the
nation at this time because the
previous coach had been fired,
and the players were so loyal
to him," Gandy says. "The
team went on to become unde-
feated, but the team was not
able to play in the state play-
offs because of the boycott sit-
uation."
While coaching at
Robertsdale, Gandy was able
to instill his love for sports
into his oldest son, Haynes.
Under Gandy's coaching,
Haynes' Little League team
became the. Central. League
Champions. He played semi-
professional baseball during
this time with Phillips 66.
Gandy later became the
director of athletics and physi-
cal education for Baldwin
County after earning his mas-
ter's degree in administration
from Troy State University.
He was also a recruit and
scout for the University of
Arkansas at Monticello and
Delta State University.
Gandy went to Tate as
head defensive coach where
his team had outstanding
years. They went to bowl
games and were in the state
playoffs four of the five years
he was there. His biggest
game as coach was against
Tallahassee Leon, the two-
time state champions with a
29-game winning streak. Tate


beat them 35 to 28. Gandy
continued instilling his love of
sports into young people
through his son's team at the
Larson Center in Cantonment.
Finally, Gandy went to Jay
High School in 1978 as head
defensive coach.
He brought in some pride
tactics, such as 'Old Smokey'
and the 'Mean Machine',
coached a women's softball
team called Women's Spirits
who placed fifth in the state
tournament, and he started a
Senior League team that went
undefeated.
During this time, his
youngest son Solon also
picked up Gandy's love for
sports in football and baseball.
"I have been blessed
coaching both of my boys in
sports."
Gandy's favorite subject
was anything involving the
athletic field or physical edu-
cation.
"I believe in teaching kids
good physical fitness habits
and what it means to be com-
petitive."
While teaching, Gandy
says he liked seeing children
learn and become successful
in life.
"I have enjoyed watching
those kids become teachers
and coaches too," Gandy
notes. "We have a lot of kids
from this area who have done
this. I will miss the daily con-
tact with students and teachers
the most whenI retire."
Gandy says he has seen
many changes since he began
his teaching career in 1966.
"I was there during the
integration which was a
tremendous challenge for the
public education school sys-
tem," Gandy says. "And
unfortunately our public edu-
cational system has become a
system that wants to test stu-
dents all the time rather than
instill a joy of learning."
Gandy says another differ-
ence he has seen over the
course of his teaching career is
technology.
"Another change is we are
now very high tech," Gandy
says. "Used to, a typewriter
was high-tech. Now kids don't
even know what a typewriter


AskMol


By Molly Parsons
news@ srpressgazette.comn

Dear Molly:

I have been having some
trouble with my boyfriend
lately. He's been a little con-
trolling with where he wants
to go and who he wants to go
with. I really don't know how
to deny him, so we usually go
places that I don't like to go,
such as the races, golfing, fish-
ing, and I actually watch him
do repair work on his car!
This usually happens
every time we go out. What
should I do?

-Can't deny


Dear Deny:

And you're dating him
because?

It doesn't sound as if you
know.

Not only do you have
nothing in common to share,
but he's not considerate of you
at all.
Like my grandmother
used to say, drop him like a
hot potato and find someone
else. He's not working with
you at all.
While you're looking for
someone else, try reading the
book called Boundaries in
Dating, by Cloud and
Townsend. You could use
some help with setting bound-


aries with people.

Dear Readers:

Sunday is Father's Day.

Sometimes Dad can be
overlooked in family dynam-
ics.
In most families, he's the
breadwinner, Mr. Fixit when
something essential breaks,
the milkman when the supply
runs dry and nobody else
wants to drive to the grocery,
Map maker when you're lost,
The Principal when it's time to
do homework, Contractor
when Barbie's house must be
built before Santa arrives,
Crew chief when the chain
falls off of the go-cart, Dentist
when a tooth is loose,


Electrician when the breaker
trips, Dive Coach when it's
time to jump off the high dive.
But most of all, Dad is the
protector of precious daugh-
ters, role model for inquisitive
sons, provider of the largest
hankie around-his shirt-
during emotional quandaries,
strength during trials of life,
wisdom for time of indecision,
and the most tender of heart
within strong muscle of life
experience.
On Sunday, don't forget
dad-even if the only gift you
can think of is a large coffee
mug or a fishing supply.
Dad really only wants
acknowledgement he is need-
ed, wanted, and loved.


Gandy says trying to con-
vince the people in power to
let teachers teach is a chal-
lenge teachers face now
opposed to when he began
more than 40 years ago.
"We have people making
decisions about the classroom,
yet they've never taught in the
classroom," Gandy says.
"Teachers should have the
right to be creative. Good
teachers can certainly do this."
Gandy ended up becom-
ing president and executive
director and chief negotiator
for Santa Rosa Professional
Educators (SRPE).
He served seven elected
terms, with nine years as pres-
ident and 21 years on execu-
tive board. He was elected
four terms' in a row and has
been the only president to ever
do so.
"SRPE has had some of
the largest contract settle-
ments in the history of SRPE.
We have grown to over 1,200
members and we are now an
independent stand-alone local
union." Gandy says SRPE is
known as the "Spirit and Pride
of Santa Rosa County."
Some of Gandy's awards
include Florida's Coach of the
Year, Who's Who on the Gulf
Coast, Florida Education
Association Leadership
Awards, Pride -.ofZthe, Union
Awards, FEA President's
Special Award for
Membership Growth, and
America's Who's Who.
"I have truly been
blessed," Gandy says. "I am
finishing up my 41st year, and
I am looking forward to
spending time with my chil-
dren, grandchildren and other
family and friends. I want to
hunt and fish."
Gandy will continue to do
some consultant work for
SRPE and the National
Education Association (NEA)
as needed. He will also contin-
ue his private investigation
business as well.
He is married to Louise
and has three children:
Haynes Gandy, Vicki Baggett
and Solon Gandy, and two
stepchildren: Brandon and
Stephanie Carroll.








4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



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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
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 2:00 4:00 7:30 9:00
Shrek 3 (PG)
12:15 2:20 4:25 6-30 8:35
*'Spider-Man 3 (PG13)
5:30
* LAST NIGHT Thurs. June 14

Fantastic Four: Rise of the
Silver Surfer (PG)
12:50 2:55 5:00 7:05 9:20
Nancy Drew (PG)
12:20 2:35 4:55 7:10 9:25








age gP 2-B0
Tifestvles


70 YEARS !


On June 12, 2007, J.T. and juanita Powell celebrated their 70th
Anniversary. The have 5 sons-Bill, Cecil, Hugh, Tommy and
Curtis. They are blessed with 13 grandchildren, 23 great grand-
children, and 4 great-great grandchildren.
God Bless! You are truly loved.


-~1


Houser offers Global Warming talk
Dr. Christopher Houser, Houser will show aerial appearance here as he has
professor and scientist of the photos of Santa Rosa Island, accepted a new position at
University of West Florida Gulf Breeze, and shorelines of Texas A & M University as of
will make a power point pres- the sound. Lines on the photos July.Houser's research of
entation on global warming show three predicted shore- coastal morphology includes
and its affects on the shore- lines after the Gulf raises 10, an analysis of Hurricanes Ivan
lines of Santa Rosa County at 20 & 30 cms. and Dennis. The eye of both of
an open forum Monday, June Houser will also report on these storms came ashore
18. The event will be held at recent rip current studies that within yards of the forum
Woodlawn Beach Middle challenge the belief they occur location. The program is
School, Gulf Breeze begin- on a random basis. This may sponsored by the Santa Rosa
ning at 6:45 p.m. be Houser's last public County Democrats.


BABY

OF


THE


WEEK




Bryson


Lore


nzo


B a rlia n to


Our little beach boy! Bryson's
proud parents are Wahyu &
Carmen Barlianto.


We love you!


Emergency Care. It's good to know that when life takes an unexpected
turn, a spill, or an outright tailspin, Santa Rosa Medical Center is just around
the corner.
Our Emergency Department has x-rayed thousands of broken bones,
stitched up plenty of weekend warriors, and saved countless lives. And
through it all, we have had one focus: you and your family.
We are proud of our Emergency Room staff - the doctors, nurses, clinicians,
and many others - who are known for their outstanding skills, superb
judgment, integrity, commitment, and high standards. Our ED staff will help
you stay in the game. So, come see for yourself why Santa Rosa Medical
Center is a good choice for your family's healthcare needs.




SANTA ROSA
MEDICAL CENTER

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(0l) i1 ik YIll H11 I R A MI l N ON. l O kI , A 322570 -A n o K i" ( "'
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Frances Leigh Baxley and Kevin Michael Capps
Frances Leigh Baxley of Jay and Kevin Michael Capps of Pace plan to be married August 18, 2007
at Old Christ Church in Pensacola. Leigh is the daughter of Lawson and Vickie Baxley of Jay. Kevin
is the son of Michael and Karen Capps of Pace. Leigh is a 2001 graduate of Jay High School and
a 2004 graduate of Florida State University. She is employed as a marketing consultant with Cat
Country 98.7. Kevin is a 1996 graduate of Pace High School. He is employed as a service techni-
cian' with Briggs Equipment. After a honeymoon to St. Thomas, the couple will reside in Pace.


I


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J I


-IBM ir"m


Wednesday-June 13, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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tin...auo-.. hi...n 1 �nnI7


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Komerstone


Come see the Crist Family in Concert


Coinunniit) Seniors Luncheon- Bagdad United
Methodist Church will host their monthly Community Seniors
Luncheon on Tuesday, June 19, 2007. Special guests will be
The Sons of the Pines. Call the church office at 626-1948 for
further information.
lIackiater Baptist Benefit- The Blackwater Baptist
Clhirdi. located in Munson on N. 191 Highway, will be hosting
a Benefit Fish Fry for Michael Lindsey, who is in need of a
heart transplant. The Fish Fry is Saturday, June 16th at 5 p.m.
After the Fish Fry there will be a Gospel Singing that will
include Buddy Odom and the Blackwater Singers. Call Annette
Butler at 957-4384 for more information.
Block Party! - Ferris Hill Baptist church will be having a
cormuiiti block party Saturday, June 16 from 9 a.m. to 11
a.m. at 6848 Chaffin Street in Milton, 2 blocks north of
Carpenter Park. The cost is free! The Milton Fire Department
and the Milton Police Department will have several demonstra-
tions for all to see. "McGruff" the Crime Dog will make a spe-
cial appearance. Family DNA kits for the kids will be available.
Come by and visit as all learn about emergency awareness.
Popcorn will be served. Call 623-3500 for more information.
Gospel Sing- Cobbtown Holiness Church, (Pastor Jim
*Lassiter) 4700 Greenwood Rd. (Cobbtown Community), Jay,
;Florida is having a Special Gospel Singing with Angelina
McKeithen from Nashville, TN. and the singing group "Watch
and Pray", Saturday June 16th at 6:00 p.m. A Love offering will
be taken. For further information contact: Pastor Jim Lassiter
(850) 675-6715 or Deacon William (Bill) Morgan (850) 675-
'4282.
Hounds in the Park- True Grace Fellowship Assembly
. of God will be hosting their seventh annual "Hounds in the
Park" for Saturday, June 16th at Carpenter's Park beginning at
6 p.m. There will be music, cotton candy, pop-corn. and sno-
cones! The Hallelujah Hounds are a life-sized "dog band' that
sings oldies-style Christian music. Bring a picnic meal, blanket
and your whole family (all ages welcome) to join in and have a
good howling good time.
Mae Edwards UMC VBS Lift Off- Mae Edwards
Memorial United Methodist Church invites children from ages
K5 through 5th grade to become Sky Scouts at their summer
vacation Bible School. So "Lift Off and Soar to New Heights
with God." Action begins Monday, June 18 and ends Friday,
June 22 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon every day. Meet at the Mae
Edwards Memorial United Methodist Church, located at 5052
Mulat Road in Milton! For more information, call 626-9567.


Thursday


HIIrbi 1 I Iollcv ClhnIi. loc.Ited on Hv., . 5 miles north of N.\Jir-re. ktill be hosting the Crist Faniik in concern Thtrsdai.
June 14th. Concert begins at 7 p.m. A love offering will be received to support the ministry of the Crist family. See you there!

Church Briefs & more w *.^'


The Bethlehem Primitive
Baptist Church will host their
1st Ann~al Juneteenth
Celebration &
HealthlWellness Vendor Fair.
Juneteenth today, cele-
brates African American free-
dom while encouraging self-
development and respect for
all cultures. Our mission is to
promote and cultivate knowl-
edge and appreciation of
African American history and
culture. Certain foods became


9


Stephanie to sing Father's Day
Stephanie Leavins will be in concert at Harold Assembly
of God Church on Sunday, June 17 at 10:45 a.m. The church is
located at 10485 Goodrange Dr., Milton. Pastor Walt Long
invites everyone to attend this special Father's Day service. For
more information, call 981-1030 or 626-0696.


popular and subsequently
synonymous with Juneteenth
celebrations such as ira\\ ber-'
ry soda-pop and more tradi-
tional and just as popular was
barbecuing. The "Juneteenth
Celebration" will be held at
The Bagdad Community
Center, School Street,
Bagdad, Florida (off Old
Bagdad Highway) June 16,
2007 from 10:30 a.m. to 6
p.m. Mr. Reggie Dogan of the
Pensacola News Journal will


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What does the Bible say about
fasting?" - U.Y. - Bagdad
Dear U.Y., Fasting means self-denial by going without
food for a period of time. Fasting may be total or partial -
avoiding certain foods or eating smaller than normal quanti-
ties. The origin of fasting as a religious practice is unclear,
but both the Old and New Testaments of the Bible mention a
number of instances of fasting for various reasons.
Some of the most common Biblical instances for fasting
were for distress, grief, spiritual preparation and repentance.
In both the Old and New Testaments, fasting is seen as
useful for humbling oneself as a sign of commitment or
repentance and for increasing faith, especially when accom-
panied by prayer. However, fasting was not to be considered
an end in itself, nor a substitute for obedience to God and liv-
ing a righteous life.
Jesus said that fasting, like prayer, should be done in pri-
vate and not for show (Matthew 6:16-18). John the Baptist's
disciples routinely fasted according to Jewish custom, but
Jesus and His disciples did not. However, Jesus said His dis-
ciples would mourn and fast after He had left them (Matthew
9:14-15; Mark 2:18-20; Luke 5:33-35). We know that the
early Christians practiced fasting at least occasionally (Acts
13:3, 14:23, 2 Corinthians 6:5, 11:27). Despite the tradition
of fasting in the Bible, and Jesus' references to it, the New
Testament teachings do not require fasting, and neither Jesus
nor His disciples made fasting an obligation on the part of the
believer. However, a tradition of partial fasting on certain
days dates back to the early days of Christianity.
Church teachings and traditions about fasting vary.
Many Catholics observe partial fasting traditions during Lent
(the period between Ash Wednesday and Easter). Orthodox
Christians observe even more fasting days. Most Protestant
and New Testament churches do not have any firm rules or
traditions about fasting. However, even some New
Testament churches have been called to prayer and fasting
for certain events and prayer requests. In short, fasting can be
useful and a powerful spiritual experience in one's walk with
the Lord Jesus. However, there appears to be no Biblical
requirement on the New Testament Christian to fast. It is a
highly personal matter between the believer and the Lord.
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 US. 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
"0 give thanks unto the LORD; call upon his name; make
known his deeds among the people."-Ps. 105:1


be the guest speaker at 10:30
a.m. This part of the celebra-
tionis free and open to the
public. We encourage you to
come out and learn about
Juneteenth! Health Vendors
will be set up from Noon to 3
p.m. to pass out information
and talk to you about health
issues affecting those of the
African American community
and other cultures.
There will be food con-
cessions, games, music and


more throughout the day.
Please bring your lawn chairs,
set up your tents, and$plan to
stay for a day of fun and fel-
lowship.
Please call 850-776-1292
or email
srb632000@yahoo.com or
bethlehempbc@yahoo.com if
you would like to participate
as a vendor, be part of the
entertainment for the program
or for additional information.


)pre s TO





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-:


"---
L,..


11% .,i


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3-B


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4B


WEDNESDAY. .TUNE 13, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


PRIME


Date has changed for 2007

S. Harold School reunion on

Prime - T tap for August 25 this year


Whenever two people
stiik,- up a conversa-
tion these days, it
seems the weather is the first
thing that comes up for dis-
cussion,
And no wonder! It's been
about two months since we've
had a good rain in Harold, and
Mother Nature's neglect is
beginning to take its toll on
lawns, yard vegetation, gar-
dens, and even the azaleas
that are loosing their color and
in some severe instances,
their leaves.
As an "old person" I've
negotiated many springs (year
after year), and I don't ever
recall the lack of rain that
we're experiencing today.
Whatever happened to the
"March winds, April showers,
May flowers..." lyrics that have
always been applied to the
change of season following
winter?
In many years gone by,
I've seen it rain, drizzle, or
persist in both fashions off and
on, for days and weeks on
end. I've always loved the
rain, but there have been
times I'd try to wish it away.
Well, I've not found much this
spring to cozy up to, weather-
wise, and it hasn't helped any
at all with my new-found chal-
lenge of gardening on a larger
scale.
It takes all my spare time
just to keep the patio vegeta-
tion watered, not to mention
the small raised-bed "pepper
plantation" I've got growing.
I'm not sure what's bringing
Mother Nature's frown, but I
hope she gets into a better
mood soon.
Maybe it will rain tomor-
row...
As construction work pro-
gresses on the Highway 87
and Highway 90 intersection,
a clearer picture emerges of
what the end product will be.
For months as I travel through
the dust and detours, I've
wondered just how the local
projects begun at different
times and points would "come
together." I understand it will
be finished this fall. For some-
one who doesn't understand
"engineering," I've had my
doubts about whether the
builders might be in the same
situation. But as it gets nearer
to completion, I can see
where they're "dotting the i's
and crossing the t's" and mak-
ing much more sense.
I've turned my observa-
tion of the construction project
into a game of sorts, winning
some when I had it figured out
right, but taking hits when I
was totally wrong about how a
simple little job could be better
completed. I'm not waiting
until it's all over to concede
that as far as I'm concerned,
I'm a better writer than an
engineer! A number of my
friends have already chal-
lenged me to keep my day
job!
it's hard to believe that
Ir.n'-e6 denrce Day is coming
at us like a runaway freight
fra'rn. actually less than a
month away now.
Unfortunately, the Fourth falls
on a Wednesday this year,
and it's hard to envision any
excuse for a three-day week-
end in connection with it. But if
you're like me, you'll take the
day off any way it comes!
I hope you have a safe
and happy Fourth. With gas
prices floating around in the
clouds, it's highly unlikely that
I'll be going far from home.
Travelling in the heat of sum-
mer is always stressful, and
with such a short time off, it
might just be better to just stay
home and have a picnic out-
doors, maybe take in a movie
later. Or rent one and just let
the chores go for a day.
Dare you!


RECOGNIZE THIS OLD TREASURE? - It's the best graphic we could find of the old Harold
School building that during its 39 year history was elementary alma mata to uncounted stu-
dents, many of whom went on to become well-known and successful leaders in business
and government over the years. The annual reunion for its alumni and their family and
friends is set for August 25, 2007. The event is scheduled between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.
and a noon meal is planned. Those attending are asked to bring a covered dish. All other
amenities will be furnished. Barbara Redfield Daily says she is whipping up interest in the
event early so as to let everyone know that the event will be held at a different time this year
than last. And, she says, she's enjoying every minute of getting things together and mak-
ing preparations for everyone to have a great time. She's looking for you!


Social Security presents America's choices

for Baby names: Emily and Jacob up first


n what has become a
Mother's Day tradition,
Michael J. Astrue,
Commissioner of Social
Security, earlier announced
the top baby names in the
United States for 2006.
And even though Mothers
Day has passed for this year,
it might be interesting to know
just how people feel about
their babies' names.
"Based on more than 4.2
million Social Security card
applications for children born
last year, mothers and fathers
have picked Emily and Jacob
-as the most popular baby
names for the eighth year in a
row," the commissioner said.
"I invite everybody to visit
our website to view the new
list and while connected to the
Social Security website,
check to see if any of their
loved ones qualify' for the
Medicare extra help pro-
gram," He said.
Just click on the Most
Popular Baby Names link at
Social Security's website -
www.socialsecurity.gov - to
see the top baby names for
2006.
The Number One boy and
girl names for 2006 are Jacob
for boys, and Emily for girls.
The other top nine names for
boys are Michael, Joshua,
Ethan, Matthew, Daniel,
Christopher, Andrew,
Anthony, and William (in that
order.) For girls the other top
names in defending order are
Emma, Madison, Isabella,
Ava, Abigail, Olivia, Hannah,
Sophia, and Samantha.
Emily has been the most
popular female name each
year since 1996. Jacob has
been the top male name since
1999. Sophia is new to the top
ten for the first time and
William returns after a one
year absence. Elvis lives on
at number 761.
In addition to a list of the
1,000 most popular baby
names for 2006, there is a list
of the most popular baby
names for each state. Also,
there is a list of the top 100
names for twins born in 2006.
Jacob and Joshua are again
the most popular twin's
names.
Social Security started
compiling baby name lists in
1997. Today, the Social
Security website offers lists of
baby names for each year
since 1880.
This time of year, as
always, Social Security is
showing people how they can
help their loved ones get
assistance with their
Medicare prescription drug
costs. Extra help is a program
that can help pay part of the
monthly premiums, annual
deductibles, and prescription
co-payments.
"The high cost of medi-
cine can be a burden on peo-
ple who have limited income


and resources," the commis-
sioner said. "Show someone
you love how much you care.
Tell your loved ones about the
extra help that is available to
pay part of their Medicare pre-
scription drug costs and then
help them 'apply. The extra
help could be worth more than
$3,000 per year."
To find out if a loved one is
eligible, Social Security will
need to know their income
and the value of their savings,
investments, and real estate
(other than the home they live
in).
To qualify for the extra
help, they must be receiving
Medicare and have income
limited to $15,315 for an indi-
vidual or $20,535 for a mar-


ried couple living together.
Even if their annual
income is higher, they still
may be able to get some help
with monthly premiums, annu-
al deductibles, and prescrip-
tion co-payments. Some
examples where income may
be higher include if they or
their spouse support other
family members who live with
them or have earnings from
work.
Resources are limited to
$11,710 for an individual or
$23,410 for a married couple
living together. Resources
include such things as bank
accounts, stocks, and bonds.
Social Security does not
count their house and car as
resources.


Plan ahead to evacuate

pets as well as yourself

in the event of disasters


Our pets enrich our lives
in more ways than we
can count. In turn,
they depend on us for their
safety and well-being. Here's
how you can be prepared to
protect your pets when disas-
ter strikes.
The solution is, essential-
ly: Have a disaster plan pre-
pared.
The best way to protect
your family from the effects of
a disaster is to have a disas-
ter plan. If you are a pet
owner, that plan must include
your pets. Being prepared
can save their lives as well as
yours.
Different disasters require
different responses. But
whether the disaster is a hur-
ricane or a hazardous spill,'
you may have to evacuate
your home.
In the event of a disaster,
if you must evacuate, the
most important thing you can
do to protect your pets is to
evacuate them, too. Leaving
pets behind, even if you try to
create a safe place for them,
is likely to result in their being
injured, lost, or worse.
So prepare now for the
day when you and your pets
may have to leave your
home.
First, have a safe place to
take your pets.
Red Cross disaster shel-
ters cannot accept pets


because of states' health and
safety regulations and other
considerations. Service ani-
mals who assist people with
disabilities are the only ani-
mals allowed in Red Cross
shelters.
It may be difficult, if not
impossible, to find shelter for
your animals in the midst of a
disaster, so plan ahead. Do
not wait until disaster strikes
to do your research.
Contact hotels and motels
outside your immediate area
to check policies on accepting
pets and restrictions on num-
ber, size, and species. Ask if
"no pet" policies could be
waived in an emergency.
Keep a list of "pet friendly"
places, including phone num-
bers, with other disaster infor-
mation and supplies. If you
have notice of an impending
disaster, call ahead for reser-
vations.
Ask friends, relatives, or
others outside the affected
area whether they could shel-
ter your animals. If you have
more than one pet, they may
be more comfortable if kept
together, but be prepared to
house them separately.
Prepare a list of boarding
facilities and veterinarians
who could shelter animals in
an emergency. Include 24-
hour phone numbers.
Ask local animal shelters
See Pets, next page


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com

AIthough it's more than
two months away now,
the Harold School
Reunion is quickly becoming
a hot topic, and program coor-
dinator Barbara Redfield Daily
wants to be sure that the word
gets out in plenty of time this
year for everyone to attend
who can and will.
The reunion this year will
be held on August 15, 2007 in
the W. H. Rhodes Elementary
School cafeteria. W. H.
Rhodes Elementary School is
located on Byrom Street
northwest of Milton High
School.
"I am working real hard on
making this an event that
everyone will remember,"
Barbara said as she began
her attempts in earnest to get
the word out. "I have door
prizes already, and hopefully
can get a' lot more. Door
prizes are always a draw
because everyone likes to get
gifts!"
It will also be an "eating
affair," she added. The
reunion will begin at 11 a.m.
and everyone is urged to bring
a covered dish which means
that since it will be time to eat,
those attending can "chat and
chew" and have a good time
doing it.
"A covered dish will be
sufficient," Barbara said, "no
deserts, please. I will furnish


everything other the covered
dishes."
For a number of years ,
since the reunion began, it,
has become a major annual
event. The Harold School, a.
rural, four-room, elementary
school that housed two
grades to each room, was-
established in 1924 and con-
tinued educating students-
from the Harold, Ward Basin,
and East Milton areas until it
was closed in 1963.
Jerry Morrell character-
ized the small, rural school
perfectly in his review of last
year's reunion.
"Harold School was a little
old country school located on
U.S. 90 about half way
between Milton and the com-
munity of Harold," he said.
"It's gone now, but the
memories are still here. The
little rural school housed -
about 100 students, more or
less, for most of its years. It-
was divided into 8 grades,
with 4 classrooms, each room -
containing two grades with
one teacher per room..
"We had a large lunch-:
room/auditorium and a boys
and girls bathroom
"Outside was a bus barn,
complete with a hand operat-
ed gas pump, and there was
plenty of playground space
and even a windmill that fur- -
nished water until about 1952,
when we got more modern.
"There was a home on
See Reunion, next page


Oskar's Korner...
...and you are welcome to it!
By Oskar Davis

T his morning I fixed waffles for our breakfast, and when I
started to pour on the syrup, I noticed that it was Log
Cabin. Seeing that label certainly brought back some
memories. If you remember this, you can forget telling people
that you are only 59!
When I was a kid, Log Cabin syrup came in a can that was "
shaped like a cabin and painted to look like one. It was made out
of metal, and the spout was the chimney. All the kids collected
these cans and made bird houses out of them by making a hole
in one end so small birds could habitat them.
It wasn't unusual to see these birdhouses hanging in the -
trees, especially in the country. Incidentally, I had a better shot-,
at getting a lot of these cans than most.
We took firewood into Hattiesburg, Mississippi to the Forest
Hotel each Saturday. We would pick up their slop for our hogs,
and the cook there would save me a lot of the syrup cans. So I
had lots of them. In fact, one of our pecan trees looked like a Log
Cabin maple syrup tree. Then there was another side of this -
story.
While we were at the hotel, there would be people that.-
would come up looking for ketchup bottles, syrup cans, and var-
ious other containers that had a little stuff left in them. Many.
times I have seen people put a little water in a ketchup bottle,
shake it up and pour it into another bottle.
Sometimes they would get just about a bottle full. They,'
would also scrape the Rex lard cans and get as much unused ,
lard out as they possible could.
Most of these people were not bums. They were victims of
the Depression. Many were professional people at one time or
another. They were trying to find food.
Five years sooner, who would have ever thought they would ,
be doing this? There, but for the Grace of God...



r Our Family Serving Yours

for Seventy-Seven Years!'


Pre N9eed Services * Vaults * Monuments
"Two Locations to Serve Our Growing County"


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


7794 Navarre Pkwy.2
Navarre, FL
939-5122 J


........ j v S


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13,2007












WEDNESDAYJUNE 132007


PRIME. B
5B Ii e__________________________








Use your head! Don't get scared A


Scam artists using IRS as a scare tactic
'^^ - ' iB�K^B-"a **~ .k�.5t~--a a-. . d1


As if the burden of paying
taxes wasn't enough,
we are saddled with the
additional hardship of having
to watch out for unscrupulous
criminals who are trying non-
stop to take whatever else we
have left.
The Internal Revenue
Service has alerted us to the
latest versions of an e-mail
scam intended to fool people
into believing they are under
investigation by the agency's
Criminal Investigation divi-
sion.
The e-mail purporting to
be from IRS Criminal
Investigation falsely states
that the person is under a
criminal probe for submitting a
false tax return. The e-mail
seeks to entice people to click
on a link or open an attach-
ment to learn more informa-
tion about the complaint
against them.
The IRS warned people
that the e-mail link and attach-
ment is a Trojan Horse that
can take over the person's
computer hard drive and allow
someone to have remote
access to the computer.
The IRS urged people not
to click the link in the e-mail or
open the attachment.
Similar e-mail variations
suggest a customer has filed
a complaint against a compa-
ny and the IRS can act as an
arbitrator. The latest versions


By the

Numbers...

"Consider what you are
trying to accomplish
before you take the leap!"

EDWARD M. ROUSE, CPA
edward@timwheatcpa.com


appear aimed at business tax-
payers as well as individual
taxpayers.
The IRS does not send
out unsolicited e-mails or ask
for detailed personal and
financial information.
Additionally, the IRS never
asks people for the PIN num-
bers, passwords or similar
secret access information for
their credit card, bank or other
financial accounts.
"Everyone should beware
of these scam artists," said
Kevin M. Brown, Acting IRS
Commissioner. "Always exer-
cise caution when you receive
unsolicited e-mails or e-mails
fiom senders you don't know."
Recipients of question-
able e-mails claiming to come
from the IRS should not open
any attachments or click on
any links contained in the e-
mails. Instead, they should
forward the e-mails to phish-
ing@irs.gov (the instructions
may be found on IRS.gov by
entering the term "phishing" in
the search box).
The IRS also sees other
e-mail scams that involve
tricking victims into revealing
private personal and financial
information over the Internet
is known as "phishing" for
information.
The IRS and the Treasury
Inspector General for Tax
Administration work with the
U.S. Computer Emergency


Edward Rouse


The pessimists always say, "Life is uncertain so, eat dessert
first". Maybe they are right. Captain should I really eat
dessert first? Scooter that's fine with me. Just, do not
make all financial decisions in your life according to the tax con-
sequences. Some people are single minded in this regard. If it
saves them tax, it must be good no questions asked. Well, this
is judging the meal by the dessert. Buddy, I like dessert, as
much as the next person, maybe even more, but tax concerns
should be the dessert, not the main course.
OK Boss I am with you so far. All right he we go. Doesn't
buying a house ALWAYS create a tax advantage? Let's see. A
client buys a house in 2005 and on his return he owes taxes. He
is perplexed. With all the home mortgage interest and real
estate tax I pay, why do I have to pay ANY tax? Simple sports
fans. For the 2005 tax year, he paid very little income tax, due in
part, to these deductions plus other deductions, but he still owes
self-employment tax from the net profit on his business. In other
words, he had little if any income tax due, but he owes self-
employment tax. His real estate broker told him that buying a
house would save him a ton of tax. Ahem! All taxes are not equal
as this example clearly illustrates. There is no deduction for
mortgage interest and real estate taxes from the self-employ-
ment tax liability.
It is important to remember that there are tax advantages to
owning a home, however, it is necessary to distinguish between
a general statement and the detailed answer. There is no ques-
tion but that the interest and the real estate taxes are deductible
in most circumstances from a person's income tax liability but a
specific analysis of each person's tax circumstances is required
to be sure. The bottom line is that owning a home may help
lower your taxes, but one should not purchase a home just
because it has "tax advantages".
How about charitable donations? Good question. Some
taxpayers make donations and are disappointed when they do
not get tax benefits they expect. These contributions are
deductible, but to get the benefit you have to deduct them on
Schedule A, as itemized deductions. If, the standard deduction
is greater than the itemized deductions there will be no tax ben-
efit from making a donation. Or if the itemized deductions are
limited in someway due to income then part of the benefit maybe
lost. Keep in mind that "the Devil is in the details".
Surely business expenses would always be deductible, right
boss? Maybe check out this example. A couple incurs business
expenses on the job. They file a Schedule A, and the miscella-
neous itemized deductions do exceed the 2% threshold, but
they received no tax benefit. Why? Because the deduction was
offset by the alternative minimum tax (AMT) and miscellaneous
itemized deductions is a preference item for the AMT calcula-
tion.
Ouch that hurts! Buying a house is a good thing and mak-
ing charitable donations is surely a good thing. Paying business
expenses can move you forward in your career. However, the
tax benefit might not be there for you on your return and in most
cases it is turning your meal upside down and eating your
dessert first if taxes are your sole motivation. So do not miss out
on the main course.
(This article is for general information purposes only, and is not intended to
provide professional tax advice. To determine how this or any other tax information
may apply to your specific tax situation, contact your tax professional for more
details and counsel.)


Readiness Team (US-CERT)
and various Internet service
providers and international
CERT teams to have the
phishing sites taken offline as
soon as they are reported.
Since the establishment
of the mail box last year, the
IRS has received more than
17,700 e-mails from taxpay-
ers reporting more than 240
separate phishing incidents.
To date, investigations by
TIGTA have identified host
sites in at least 27 different


countries, as well as in the
United States.
Other fraudulent e-mail
scams try to entice taxpayers
to click their way to a fake IRS
Web site and ask for bank
account numbers. Another
widespread e-mail tells tax-
payers the IRS is holding a
refund (often $63.80) for them
and seeks financial account
information. Still another email
claims the IRS's 'anti-fraud
commission' is investigating
their tax returns.


Gulf Power says It's time

to be prepared for storms


northwest Florida finally
got a break last year
during hurricane sea-
son. But now is certainly not
the time to let your guard
down.
As hurricane season
starts this month, Gulf Power
Company is ready with its
hurricane plan should it be
needed.
(The company's) storm
plan is fine-tuned and in
place. Each month during
hurricane season, you'll
receive information that will
help you before, during, and
after a storm. All of this storm
information is also available
at www.gulfpower.com. If a
storm makes- landfall in our
area, the home page of the
company's web site will be
devoted to storm news so that
those who evacuate the area
or anyone who is able to log
onto a computer can find
detailed information about


outages and power restora-
tion progress. Here's what to
expect of Gulf Power as a
storm heads our way:
-The company storm
center will be staffed to coor-
dinate the work of more than
1400 employees and addition-
al outside workers.
-Storm teams are acti-
vated and staged throughout
Northwest Florida and the
entire Southeastern United
States to be available as soon
as the storm clears the area.
Line crews continue working
before landfall until winds
reach dangerous speeds.
-Customer service rep-
resentatives continue to take
power outage calls throughout
the storm.
-As soon as it is safe to
work, Gulf Power employees
and workers from other utili-
ties across the nation will
begin restoring power.
POWER Update, June 2007.


AARP 55 ALIVE DRIVE

ALIVE course coming up


oin your peers for the
upcoming AARP 55
ALIVE DRIVING
Program. For a mere $10 cost
you can participate in a
refresher course for persons
age 55 and above. The low
cost is made to cover the
materials and supplies used in
the course.
AARP membership is not
a prerequisite, and individuals
age 50 to 54 may attend the
class. Insurance reductions.
are not mandated prior to age
55, however.
This one-day session is
scheduled to be held on
Monday, June 18, 2007 in
Classroom B of the Education
Building, which is located
directly behind the main hos-
pital, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.


Registration is required,
and the sooner the better.
Seating capacity is limited to
30 students, and the class is
so popular spaces fill up rap-
idly. The class is a skills-
sharpener, and those who
have taken the course praise
it highly.
Not' only is the class
extremely valuable in that it
helps older individuals regain
confidence in their driving
skills and road manners, it
serves to strengthen social
skills in a group setting. It's
fun to reevaluate yourself and
your habits and see whatev-
eryone else is doing.
It's an all-day affair, how-
ever, so be' prepared! To reg-
ister call Aleta Hoodless at
626-5113. See you in class!


Pets must be evacuated


if they provide emergency
shelter or foster care for pets
in a disaster. Animal shelters
may be overburdened caring
for the animals they already
have as well as those dis-
placed by a disaster, so this
should be your last resort.
Dogs and cats are so
much a part of the family that
people will automatically
make arrangements to carry
these animals with them.
Other pets such as birds,
reptiles, and pocket pets
(hamsters, gerbils, etc.) need
special care when being
transported.
If you must evacuate, do
not leave your animals
behind. Evacuate them to a
prearranged safe location if
they cannot stay with you dur-
ing the evacuation period.
If there is a possibility that
disaster may strike while you
are out of the house, there are
precautions you can take to
increase your pets' changes
of survival, but they are not a
substitute for evacuating with
you pets.
For more information,
contact The Humane Society
of the United States, Disaster


- From previous page
Services, 2100 L Street NW,
Washington, D.C. 20037.


IF HE CAN, ANYBODY CAN!-Obie Crain wants to share a lit-
tle of his success with you! Always under the impression
that canning or preserving food was a task that should only
be tackled by those who knew how to do it, he said he was
sure it would be a terrorizing experience. But with an abun-
dance of sweet banana peppers from a dozen plants he hap-
hazardly planted this spring, there was just too much pep-
per to use immediately, so he decided he would try his hand
at "pepper saucing" some of it. Mrs. Magnolia Byrd, Bruce
Byrd's mom, was kind enough to share the method he
should use to can it, and lo and behold, it was more suc-
cessful than he ever thought possible! Although he has
never met her met her, he wishes to share his sincere appreciation
to Magnolia for her kind and generous interest in his proj-
ect, and give her some idea of how it all turned out! "I'm all
pride!" he said, producing a few of the jars to prove his
expertise. Have a project you've recently mastered? Let us
hear from you. Send your stories or comments to PRIME,
The Press Gazette, 6629 Elva Street, Milton, FL 32570. No
phone calls, please.


Reunion set for Agusust
From previous page

campus that housed the principal and his family. The seventh
and eighth grade teacher also served as principal."
As those attended last year's reunion can attest, there were
a lot of tears, but they were always accompanied by smiles that
betrayed them as expressions of joy rather than sadness. Some
200-300 people were estimated to have attended last year's
event which was held on October 14, 2006.
And according to Barbara, she wants this year's reunion to
be even bigger and better. "I am enjoying doing this so much,"
she affirmed. She also coordinated last year's affair, but says, "
want to make this one even better!"
The coordinating committee is still looking for door prizes. In
the event you have something to contribute, call one of the fol-
lowing members: Barbara Redfield Daily, 206-4968; Amy
Phillips, 418-3874; or Mary Johnson, 623-8736.

Take holidays seriously

Fathers Day will be celebrated this coming
Sunday. Take it seriously and make it a prior-
ity to visit with your dad if it is at all possible.
Show him how much he is appreciated.
Then in less than a month Independence
Day will be celebrated. It should certainly be
treated for the importance it serves in our
lives. Although many simply treat it as anoth-
er holiday, the impact which it has had on our
lives and freedom is immeasurable. Coming
as it does in the middle of the week, there's
no chance for a
three-day weekend.
But there are many
activities in which
we can become
involved, seriously.


/ ' 27


--7


. -1


Thi-,q.qntq Rosa Press Gazette


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Page 6-13
n---On Snta osa' Pres Gaett


-. ..,


Wednesday-June 13, 2007


tW-


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
Press Gazette Office
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 Mart
.-,- Tom Thumb @ Highway 87N
Up The Creek Store


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

AVALON
Tom Thumb (C Avalon Blvd.
6 Tom Thumb @, Mulat Road
Avalon Express


BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


PACE
Whataburger
Wal-Mart
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner Kwik
Pic-N-Sav
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @ Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highway 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
Tom Thumb @' Chumuckla
. Ryans . '7
Village Inn "'.
Oops Alley '
.Pace Chamber of CommerceA
CiCi's Pizza..
Flea Market
Office Depot.


-Lifestyles * Obituaries sSports* Business Reviews * Kornerstone * Education * Classifieds
.* Business & Service Directory * Church * Community * Military * Editorial ...plus more

1 Year in County = $28.00.
1 Year Out of County = $40.00 -


Visa, MasterCard and
Discover Accepted


Gazette


You can also come by the office or

call to start a subscri"ptilon,

6629, Elva St. e MI*Iton is 623m2120


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


rP _ - 9


I"










Page 7-B


Community


National Nursing Home Week


at Santa Rosa Health and Rehab


Eleven residents went and enjoyed fishing at the home of Bill
Barrow, SRH & RC volunteer.


nt Elva Walling interacts with a baby pygmy goat (Gidget).


Jing the birthday party.u gs to
ing the birthday party.


F.M. (Bubba) Fisher chats with an old acquaintance, resident M.K.
Copeland during the First Baptist Church Birthday Party.


Emerald Coast Hospice, Community Educator, Heather Stout,
assisted resident Mildred Ammons in planting her flower.


I., L2", -- I Resident Queen Byrd thanks Noon Kiwanis members for sponsor-
nce at Santa Rosa dur- ing the Mexican Fiesta prepared by Cisco's. Pictured with Mrs.
Byrd are Laura Nye and Fred Rogers.


REIEMN IS N T IME O 'O
PLANNN FORREIREEN


r Darrel Greer To see why talking with Edward
'- Financial Advisor-AAMS Jones about your retirement
6259 Highway 90 savings makes sense, call today.
Milton, FL 32570-1708
(850) 983-1471
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


J.G. Whitfield Memorial Sing
Featuring Two of America's Favorite Gospel Quartets...


Florid&o10ss Di SeDh es

GOSPEL CONCERT
JUNE 22, 2007
Marcus Pointe Baptist Church
Pensacola, FL -7:00 pm
Tickets: $13 in advance -OR- $15 at the door / Children under 12 - Free
Tickets available at: Marcus Pointe Baptist Church 850-479-8337 &
all 10 Gospel Lighthouse Bible Book Centers 1-800-32-JESUS
COMPLETE DETAILS ONLINE AT: WWW.DIXIEECHOES.COM �


co LOSE ^ 25 POUNDS
In 8 Weeks! You can do this,
No matter what y

Get READY
For Summer!!
* Dr. Recommended C ,
* Eat Real Food
* No Shots or Drugs

Lose & Tone \
Call Now .Sana. R . 1|
994-6840 Hosp.iai


One thing that everyone has in common is tnat we all have, or have had, a father.
Fathers should be considered as a gift from God and a reflection of His heavenly
love for us. Not too many years ago, it was only the father who was out working to
support his family while the mother was home caring for their children and the '
needs of their home. Today, many fathers and mothers share the many different
aspects of raising a family, including working outside of the home, which is good
because it seems that fathers today are more involved with their children and their
activities. Fathers who love. support, and encourage their children are helping to
develop a healthy family, and it is essential that they never discourage their children
from confiding in them with their problems. Fatters who spend time with their families
seem to be more at peace with themselves, and families that get along well in good
times are most often better able to handle the bad times. It is easy to become a father,
but quite difficult to become a good father, and a good father who loves his family is truly
a blessing from God.


I will be a father to you, and you will be My
sons and daughters, says the Lord Almighty.
- New K.J.V 2 Corinthians 6:18


NN,


I


mmmmmommommi


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-June 13, 2007







Paae 8-B





















Open 7 Days A Week
Sunday 11:00am-9:30pm
Mon-Thurs 11:00am-10:00prr
Fri & Sat 11:00am-10:30pm

6554 C
A------gh
' A .

CHINA SI
Valid Monday thru Saturday. Dine in only. One c
discount offers or specials. No double coupons
---- i-'- =m - -"


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday- June 13, 2007
- -- - ~ -


/�


ou Can at uffiet


LUNCH $K51,/ DINNER

SUNDAY ALL DAY DINNER PRICE
SENIOR CITIZENS OVER 65 YEARS OLD GET 10% OFF!
CHILDREN (4-9 YEARS OLD) LUNCH $2 * DINNER 450


981-8386


,AROLINE STREET (HwY.

EW ENTIRE '
If TICKET

EA BUFFET
;oupon per party per visit. Not valid with other
please. Good thru 07-07-07 (850) 981-8386
*mminm m mal


-I
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.---------- -

ENTIRE
10 0 Of TICKET
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Valid Monday thru Saturday Dine in only. One coupon per party per visit. Not valid with other
Discount offers or specials. No double coupons please. Good thru 07-07-07 (850) 981-8386
L- mm ------- ------ - A


Bas is
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U --llli


- - --- - -


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11


S AS


LUNCH * DINNER * CATERING
WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT
626-3376
6820 CARouLIe ST., HISrouc DowNTowN Mi


,. Nim's Garde
Open 7 Pays A Week Chinese Restaurant
Sun-Thurs: nam~pm serving Milton Paoe Area
Fri & Sat: nam-9:3opm iMilton
Lunch Buffet: nam-3pm inc9 1991
)inn et 5pm-83opm A New
Sm-5p Large Selection
8^ 626-6467
-' 6536 Hwy. 90, Milton'
Carry-Out Available


I!


BAR-a-GBQ R6
Over 25 Years aar-8Q Exprseoce
DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS
Open Daily 11am - 9pm .
983-9771
5887 Hwy. 90


o .R this ad 1 5o Off Sunday thru Thursday
S,0 , 981-3119 Sun & Mon 11-9
X- ACOW 5041 Dogwood Drive Thurs-Sat 11-10

'David's, atfh Hoaue'

ALL YOU CAN EAT * DINE IN ONLY P /
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POPCORN SHRIMP
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APPETIZERS " SALADS * ENTREES
LUNCH AND COMBINATION PLATTERS '
SPECIALS 626-1500 OPET-S
arSIAM9-SPM
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sesfoo'e. Pbolxws . v yter Bl
Were Grim'- SftmWs & Froi'
PxA dKey#hM Hwy. Nv Om OW. *Gdf~ore* 64
476-1041 (Duwlsi~v.)


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For lrafs~
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To adverdis on this pape call 623-2120


L CHINA SEA
A .. you Can gat Buffet
LUNCH $525 'DINNER $799 Open 7 Days A Week
Sunday 11;00am.U;30pm
SUNDAY ALL DAY DINNER PRICE Mon-Thura 1100amo10:00pm
SWOR CnzENs OvEr 65 YEAsS Ow GET 10% Opp! Fri & Sat 11:00am-1030pm
CwmtIo (4-9 YRA�s Ow) LUNcH 2 * D-INN 4R 4
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4 family Sports Pubs


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4275 Woodbine Road * Pace


Now Serving Lunch & Dinner
* Specials Daily *
Monday - Saturday Hours: I1:00am - 12:00pm
6410 Hwy. 90 W. * Milton 623-3749


win' -
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And
It Coe BeD


4871 W. Spencerfield * Pace
995-7556 -L g-
.....~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~2 7-- -r - ... ':�' J-] - -, ...... .....:-"--


ON


MKIRMIPM


MPM"Npm


loftwo,


Wednesday- June 13, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


a,
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DIN'























rts


WEDNESDAY

June 13, 2007

Section C


Gindl is gone to the desert


0 Pace standout has signed and


reported to Brewers minicamp


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressi cttga '.c, ,n
For Pace's Caleb Gindl a
new adventure is beginning.
On Monday the Pace
graduate flew out oii Pcn,.ic'1 .i
and arrived in Arizona for the
Brewers mini-camp before he
is assigned to their minor
league farm systems.
Gindl is expecting to be
assigned to the Helena
l.'.M i n .t:.,I Brewers.
"I am hoping I get
assigned to the advanced
rookie league in Montana,"
said Gindl, who signed his pro
contract on Saturday. "Right


now I have taken my physical
and am ready for the seven
days here at mini camp."
After waiting what
seemed like an eternity on
Thursday everything else has
turned into somewhat of a
whirlwind as he has gone to
college prospect to a pro base-
ball player in the span of four
days.
"Everything has happened
real quick," said Gindl. "It has
gone way quicker than even I
expected. I went from signing
my contract at home on
Saturday to being on a plane
to Arizona Monday morning."


So what has been the
hardest part of the process of
becoming a pro baseball play-
er for Gindl?
"The hardest part for me
was leaving (Monday) morn-
ing," said Gindl, who is
expected to be an outfielder
for the Brewers. "There were
times I had my doubts and I
was worried about going
through the Houston Airport,
but everything went smooth."
Gindl was really excited
about seeing his new locker
room and is anticipating his
first practice.
"It was really cool when I


arrived," said Gindl. "The
locker rooms are top notch
and they had everything ready
for me.
"When I got here my uni-
form and everything was in
my locker ready for me."
So what will the schedule
be like for day one?
"We have to be on the bus
to the practice field by 5:30
a.m. to arrive at the practice
field by 6 a.m.," said Gindl.
"We will eat breakfast togeth-
er and then practice from 7
a.m. until 4 p.m."
Gindl has not met any of
his coaches, but he could


encounter former pros Rene
Gonzales, Angel Echevarrria,
Steve Cline, Jose Nunez, Jeff
Isom, and Paco Martin who
are listed as coaches with the
Brewers two rookie teams.
But is there a chance with
a hot start in rookie ball that
Gindl could get promoted to
Brevard County or West
Virginia, the Brewers two sin-
gle-A farm clubs.
"I don't think any of us
will get promoted," said
Gindl. "From the way I under-
stand it they are going to make
us all play out the season in
rookie ball."


(Above) Former Pace standout Shaun Cumberland looks out from the dugout as the Montgomery Biscuits were in Mobile over the weekend to play the Mobile Bay
Bears. Cumberland went 5-of-19 from the plate for the five game series. (Below) Cumberland is focused at the plate as he is trying to allow the pitch to develop so he
doesn't swing on top of the ball as much as he has during the first half of the season in the Southern League.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin



Cumberland's




homecoming


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
This past weekend was a very
special homecoming for former Pace
standout Shaun Cumberland.
Cumberland was in Mobile, Ala.,
for a five game series this past week-
end as the Montgomery Biscuits visit-
ed the Mobile Bay Bears.
The Biscuits won two of the five
games as the first half of the Southern
League comes to a close and now are
in third place five games behind the
Mississippi Braves in the Southern
Division standings.
For Cumberland it has been a
learning experience as he prepared for
an off day visiting with family.
"Personally I am feeling fine,"
said Cumberland, who was drafted in
2003 by the Tampa Bay Devil Rays in
the 10t" round. "This is definitely a
different level.
"My numbers might not be where
I want them but it is not from a lack of
effort."
Over the five game series
Cumberland went 6-of-19 at the plate,
scored three runs, with a double and a


triple.
His base game of the series came
in Sunday's 8-3 win as he went 3-for-
4 and scored two runs.
Now Cumberland is looking for-
ward to the second half of the season
when he gets a second look at the
pitchers and teams he is facing.
"In the second half of the season
I always do better," said Cumberland,
who is currently batting .225. "We
are five games from the break and I
see where I need to work on my
mechanics.
"Baseball is a game of adjust-
ments."
One of the adjustments
Cumberland is looking at making is
allowing the ball to get deeper and let
the pitch develop.
"The pitchers here are a lot
smarter at this level so you have to sit
and watch the pitch develop," said
Cumberland. "At this level the pitch-
ers have a sinker, cutter, and a two
seam pitch, which take a while to
develop.
"I have been making my decision
See, CUMBERLAND, Page 3C


Caleb Gindl
The Helena Brewers start
their season June 19, while the
Arizona Brewers are sched-
uled to being their season June
23.
Right now Gindl is look-
ing at doing what he can to
become a better ball player and
return to the place that cap-
tured his heart, Miller Park.

Ten from


area make

All-State
E Pace leads the way
with five players honored
By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
The ballots have been
returned
with Pace,
Milton,
Jay, and
Central all
having
All-State
honorees
in softball
this sea-
son.
Pace .
led the Lasseter
way with
five players being named to
the All-
State
Squad fol-
lowed by
Jay with
three

Milton and
Central
garnering
one each.
The
L a d y Newton
Patriots,
who took the Class 5A State
Title this season, had three
make the first team roster with
infielder Kalin Lasseter and
pitchers Kira Orr and Katy
Neal.
See, SOFTBALL, Page 3C

Millsap 2nd

at the Bubba
By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgaette.cof
Pace's Haley Millsap
turned in
another
stro ng
week of
golf.
O n
Thursday
Millsap
finished
second in .
the 27th
An nual
B u b b a Millsap
Connlee
National Junior Tournament.
The tournament held at
Quail Ridge Golf Club in
Bartlett, Tenn., saw Millsap as
one of two player to finish the
three round tournament under
par.
Millsap, who shot par on
Tuesday, carded a four under
68 in the second round on
Wednesday,. which was the
low round for the day.,
On Thursday, Millsap was
paired with leader Kendrall
Ardoin from Gibsland, La.,
See, GOLF, Page 3C


&fatef e


w










Wednesdav-JIIne 13, 2007


P age 2-C S Ianta R osa r e ud, t . . . . , & W

Sports




It's Tee



6 Ir~

S. .: . . . .os Bal I Tim e


The Tee-Ball World Series will get under way Thursday at
Gospel Project's Park on Thursday and run for the next week.
" Teams from around the Gulf Coast will converging on the fields
to see who is the World Series Champion. Milton will be repre
Assented by three teams - Gospel Projects American, Gospel
Projects National, and Gospel Projects World - in the double
elimination tournament for seven and eight year olds. There will
" '.also be a five and six year old tournament that will get underway
on Friday. In this double elimination tournament Gospel
Projects will be represented by Gospel Projects American,
Gospel Project National, and Gospel Projects World. Also par-
ticipating are teams from Tri-Counties, which represents the Jay
,.and Allentown areas. Pictured are some highlights from last sea-
son.



,/ / ,. ., _ .-- . _--








S Series Schedules Tee Ball World


~, .~,


WI


I Ii


7 and 8 year olds
Thursday June 14
Molino vs. Bellview National, Field
1, at 5 p.m.
Myrtle Grove Green vs. Tri-
County American, Field 4, at 5
p.m.
NEP White vs. Gospel Projects
World, Field 6, at 5 p.m.
Gospel Projects National vs.
Brent, Field 7, at 5 p.m.
Cantonment White vs. NEP Gold,
Field 7, 6:15 p.m.
Bellview American vs.
Cantonment Maroon, Field 6, at
6:15 p.m.
Myrtle Grove White vs. Navarre,
Field 4, at 6:15 p.m.
NEP Blue vs. Gospel Projects
American, Field 1, at 6:15 p.m.
Atmore vs. Jake Woods, Field 4, at
7:30 p.m.


Series Schedules
5 and 6 year olds
Friday June 15
Tri-County American vs. Molino,
Field 1, 5 p.m.
S1 rtrl Grove Green vs. Bellview
National, Field 2, 5 p.m.
NEP White vs. Bellview American,
Field 3, at 5 p.m.
Brent vs. Cantonment White, Field
4, at 5 p.m.
Gospel Projects National vs. NEP
Blue, Field 4, at 6:30 p.m.'
Myrtle Grove White vs. Atmore,
Field 3, at 6:30 p.m.
Gospel Projects American vs. NEP
Gold, Field 2, at 6:30 p.m.
Gospel Projects World vs.
Contonment Maroon, Field 1 at
6:30 p.m.


I.


I . - A


'Znntn^ Dnzn'k D-rnc rA7PttP'+












Page 3-C


Wednesday-June 13, 2007 Santa Rosas Press Gazette


Sports


Sports
S t :
"-.- S :0P :


Futbol Santa Rosa soc-
cer skills clinic: Futbol Club
Santa Rosa Director of
Coaching, Louie Sahin, is
conducting a foot skills clin-
ic.
Camp for ages 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 sec-
.ond 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.
For more information on
,this camp call 686-1600.
Russell Golf Tourney
.Tune 15: The seventh annual
'Bennett and Kathy Russell
memorial Scholarship Golf
Tournament will be held June
15 at the Moors Golf Club.
Two four-person sessions
will be held.
Lunch will be provided
along with gift bag and other
goodies.
For more information call
983-5006.
F.C. Santa Rosa
ryouts Futbol Club Santa
;Rosa will be holding tryouts
,and registration for the U10-
J,12 Academy and U13 and
4bove Select programs.
.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 inter-
`ested in further developing
,their soccer skills. For further
-information visit www.fcsan-
-tarosa.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
Basketball Program in assist-
ing 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 Jernigan 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 tourna-
ment helping the Escambia
Christian School.
For more information
contact 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 contin-
ue until the teams are full at
the Milton Community
Center on Byrom Street.
Football registration is
open to area children ages 5-
14 as of Aug. 1, 2007.
You do not have to bring
a birth certificate for registra-
tion.
For more information
contact 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
upcoming school year.
Special appearances are
expected from former
Patriots Brett Swanson,
Jacob Hazouri, and Brad
Skipper.
Campers are urged to
bring a water battle, comfort-
able basketball shoes, and
wear t-shirt and shorts.
This camp will cover
fundamentals 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 conducting 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 situa-
tional play and base running.
Camp instructors will be
the Milton High staff and
players.
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 6 p.m.
For more information
contact Pace High at 994-
3600.
Lady Patriot Basketball
Camp: Pace Lady Patriot
Basketball Camp is sched-
uled for July 30 through
Aug. 3.
The camp will be held
from 8 a.m. to noon.
This camp will cover
fundamentals and other drills
under the direction of Pace
Coach Jenny Condon.
For more informniaioi
contact Coach Condon at the
high school or call 516-3670.


Cumberland .
1 gin' ""sw' "


Continued From Page One
too quick and have been
swinging on top or missing
the ball completely. To hit
this level of pitching is a big
adjustment."
But another big adjust-
ment for Cumberland is how
close you are to the major
leagues even though it is
Double-A.
"There are guys getting
called up from this level to
the pros all the time," said
Cumberland. "When you get
here it is a reality check
because you are closer to the
major than you think."
One thing this past week-
end that appeared to charge
Cumberland's battery was
the chance to see family and
friends while his team played
the Bay Bears.
"I was very happy to see
my family and it was a pretty
big weekend for me," said
Cumberland, who was born
in Mobile. "I got to see the
family from my Mom's side
as well as a ton of friends
and classmates who made the
trip over to Mobile.
"It was great to see
everyone come out to the
park to see me play."
Even though he took a
little ribbing from his team-
mates, Shaun was probably
the proudest when his broth-
er Drew through out the first
pitch for Friday's game
against the Bay Bears.
"My teammates were
telling me to look at him,"
recalled Shaun. "He is
already started his pro stuff.
"But I am very happy for
him and proud of what he
has been able to accom-
plish."
Cumberland and the
Biscuits will return to
Mobile for one more series
July 4 through July 7 to play
at Hank Aaron Park.


*- ", 3 . -




. . * .-
















Shaun Cumberland is seen warming up prior to Friday's game in
Mobile as the Montgomery Biscuits prepared to playthe Bay
Bears.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Softball


Continued From Page One
Lasseter, who was the
runner-up this season in vot-
ing for Miss Softball in
Florida, batted .471 this sea-
son with 30 RBI's and 14 dou-
bles as most teams did their
best to pitch away from her.
From the pitching circle
Neal went 12-4 with 152
strikeouts and eight shutouts
while posting an ERA of .850.
She helped her cause at
the plate by batting .379 with
nine double sand one triple.
Teammate Kria Orr went
13-1 this season for the Lady
Patriots and won the decisive


championship game for Pace.
On the year Orr struck out
108 and posted a .790 ERA.
Pace Head Coach Susan
Williams was pleased with
the selections, but would
have like to have seen some
more of her players get
selected.
"I am very proud of these
girls and happy for them,"
said Williams. "I might
sound a little greedy, but I
think we had a few more who
deserved to be selected to the
team and a could who could
have been higher up after
what I saw at the state tour-
nament."
Pace's other two honorees
were Kirstyn Jonier and
Brittany Dowdle, both juniors
who were named to the third
team in Class 5A.
Dowdle, the shortstop for
Pace, batted .389 this season
and scored 28 runs with nine
doubles and a triple to go with
her 18 RBI's.
Defensively she was a
gem at shortstop and made
several key plays during the
Lady Patriots championship
run.
Speaking of plays during
a championship run, Joiner
turned in several from behind
the dish this season as the
catcher.
She also anchored the
pitching staff and kept them
under control while batting
.216 at the plate with 19
RBI's.
Her biggest asset to the
Lady Patriots this season was
the poise she showed behind
the plate while they compiled
a 25-5 record and kept run-
ners from challenging her
cannon of an arm.


. In Claw, 4A Milton's
Chelsea Ne'. ion was named
to the honorable mention
squad as a catcher.
Newton this season batted
.446 for the Lady Panthers
with 11 doubles, 17 RBI's,
and scored 14 runs.
Behind the plate this sea-
son for Milton, Newton pro-
vided some needed stability
for a young, but strong pitch-
ing staff.
In Class 2A Jay had three
players selected led by fresh-
man Amber Steadham and
senior Jessi Johnson, who
were named to the third team.
Johnson batted .494 this
season at Jay with 26 RBI's
and scored 18 runs. She also
had nine doubles and three
triples as a catcher.
Steadham finished the
season batting .382 with 22
RBI's and scored 14 runs.
Also being honored from
Jay was pitcher Joy Gandy
who was named to the honor-
able mention group in Class
2A.
Gandy went 6-2 this sea-
son and batted .412 with 29
RBI's and 16 runs scored.
In Class A the future looks
bright as several seventh and
eighth graders made the All-
State list.
One of those honored was
Central's Kaitlyn Campbell,
who was named to the second
team All-State squad in Class
A as an eighth grader.
Campbell batted .438 this
season and had four doubles
and three triples.
The third baseman scored
22 runs and drove in nine,
while committing only three
errors the entire season for
Central.


Golf


Continued From Page One
who was the tournament
leader and she trailed by one
stroke.
Both shot an even par 72
on the final round Thursday as
Millsap finished the tourna-
ment in second place with a
four-under par total of 212 for
the three days.
Earlier this season Millsap
won the AJGA National


Qualifier at Chateau Elan in
Braselton, Ga at the end of
May.
In her win Millsap carded
at three over par 145, with
rounds of 72 and 73.
Millsap edged Brittany
Mai of Poway, Calif by one
stroke for the win.
Resutls from the first
round in Ohio were not avail-
able at press time.


Do you have sports-related news or

information you would like to see pub-

lished in the Press Gazette?

If so, send it to us at:

sports@srpressgazette.com


- I


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-June 13, 2007













The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


PIEOUNCEMENTS


II I


B-USINESS & FI NANC IAL


�RCCCESTAT .E


�RI


PUTO MARINE-,R-V-4


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0~* - - Q~~WJJ


Mv Father,
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1104


Leg. 5/553 motion. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, in-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF cluding dismissal or strik-
THE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN ing of pleadings.
COUN TY, FORSANTA SA Dated: May 24, 2007.
Case No.: 07-803 CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Division: E CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
Rodney Gene McGlone By: CarmenEmery
Petitioner Deputy Clerk


and
Mary Katherine McGlone
Respondent.


053007
060607
061307
062007


to waive all informalities.
Santa Rosa County does not dis-
criminate on the basis of race,
color, national oriin, sex, reli-
gion, age, or handicapped sta-
fus in employment or provision
of service.
By order of the Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
Count, Florida.
061307
061307
6/672


DISUT&IONACOIFMAR Leg. 6/672
RIAGE
TO: Mary Katherine McGlone TSFRAMEDI THE NLY
5050 Jeffery Road Milton FL DIRECTOR SERVICES
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac- Notice is hereby given that the l IUM R
tion has been filed against you Santa Rosa County Board of
and that you are required to County Commissioners is calling YOUR CAT
serve a copy of your written de- for and requesting qualifications
tenses, if any, to it on Rodney for unified Medical Director Ser- | OULD
Gene McGlone, whose address vices. UW
is 5050 Jeffery Road Milton Fl. - nI U rIf
32570, on or before June 2 All pro osals must be in writing
2007 to June 23 2007, and and delivered by hand, mail, or
file the original with the clerk of Fed EX to the Santa Rosa -
this Court at 6865 Caroline St., County Procurement Depart-
Milton, FL, 32570 before serv- ment, 6495 Caroline Street, '
ice on Petitioner r immediately Suite G, Milton, Florida 32570
thereafter. If you fail to do and must be received by 10:00
so, a default may be en- a.m., July 17, 2007.
tered against you for the
relief demanded in the pe- Only proposals received by the
tition. aforesfated time and date will
be considered. All proposals
Copies of all court docu- shall be clearly labeled, "RFQ-
ments in this case, in- Medical Director Services."
cluding ordersar availa- Please provide twelve (12) cop-
ble at the Clerk of the Cir- es of the document,


cuit Court's office. Tou
may review these docu-
ments upon request.
You must keep the Clerk
of the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current
address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record
at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules
of Procedure, requires cer-
tain automatic disclosure
of documents and infor-


Specifications may be secured
from the Santa Rosa County
W e b s i t e
(www.santarosa.fl.gov/bids) or
at the Santa Rosa Counrty Pro-
curement Department at the
above address. Telephone
(850) 983-1833.
Questions concerning this re-
quest should be directed to Ms.
Sheryl Bracewell, E -''"
Management Director, .51 '-).1
The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any andi all pro-
posais in whole or in part, and


iE te cat needs the kind of litter you
pour in a litterbox. So put it on tour
shopping list, But with so many sur
plus cats altrady in necd ol homes,
' I, ,1Me

GET THE :' ON :J

i o


Automotive
ASE Certified
Tech
Driveability a plus. Good
benefits. Specialty tools
provided. 9009 N. Davis
Hwy. Pensacola.
477-3317


Director of Children
and Youth Activities:
St. Francis of Assisi
Episcopal Church, Gulf
Breeze, is offering a full
time position with
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


Hospitality
Night Audit/Front Desk
Comfort Inn in Milton. Ex-
perience preferred,
strong computer skills.
Customer Service Skills.
Weekends & Holidays is
a must. Salary based on
experience. Apply in per-
son 8936 Hwy 87S.
8am-3pm Monday - Fri-
day No phone calls
please.


Publisher's
Notice
Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. Ldba Santa
Rosa's Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not meet-
ing its standards of ac-
ceptance. Submission of
advertisement does not
constitute an agreement
to publish said
advertisement.
Publication of an
advertisement does not
constitute an ag reement
for continued publication.



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Cell Phones for Soldiers
hopes to turn old cell
phones into more than
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repaid calling cards
r U.S. troops sta-
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money is used to pur-
chase calling cards that
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We are proud to be a
part of this effort.
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
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St, Milton


International
Cultural Exchange
Representative: Earn
supplemental income
placing and supervising
high school exchange stu-
dents. Volunteer host fam-
ilies also needed. Pro-
mote world peace
(866)GO-AFICE or
www.afice.org.


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June 13, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


DirecItor cl Chlldrer
St Francis o Assi.
Gullt Breeze is
po:.iic'n WI[h ,: o
L'erneii. The Dire
'iouth Ac.iIllie
impirrlenien a Chris
Degree preferredI
irinorrialion arnd re'
As. sii Episcopal C
Drive. Gulf Br


HOT




n anid ''iuth Actinviliets
,i Epsc:.opal Church.
o:lering a lull lime
Tipeliii'.e salary 3ano
-ctor iI Children and
? will design and
;I -:entered program
Please send conlact c
sume to Si Francis f
i , urcri. 1 St Francis
freeze, FL 32561


7-1". A7,


JOBS NOW!



Full-time positions available at juvenile
residential programs. Competitive pa
and benehlis. WILL TRAIN. High scho
diploma or GED and valid Driver's
License are required. Applicants mus
pass background screening and drug
tesI Apply in person at Blackwaler St
Camp, 2451 Slop Camp Rd., Munson
I Santa Rosa Juvenile Residential
Facility, 12364 Environmenlal Cente
Rd, Holl. Call 1850)957-0995 or 957
3600 for additional information. EOE




SComfort Inn in Milton. Experience
preferred, strong computer skill
Customer Service Skills.
Weekends & Holidays is a mus
Salary based on experience. ApI
in person 8936 Hwy 87S. 8am
3pm, Monday - Friday.
No phone calls please!
C .... L ... . . -. m


;e
y
01

st
g
op
or

r
E





e
s.


t.
ply
I-


Notice: Post Office
Positions Now Availa-
ble. Ava. F. 1 _ ' :....r
or $57K o...... l ,,,. ,J-
ing Federal ,.- . o-i d
OT. Get your exam
ui de now.
001709-9754
XT.5799 USWA Fee
Req.
Veterans
Helping
Veterans
needs your men's cloth-
ing, unwanted or broken
computers.
995-9955 or 449-8856



Found Cat
Found Monday June
4th. East Milton in Hick-
ory Hammock Area.
Black & White Cat.
623-4236

,- . b.


2100 - Pets
2110- Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120- Pet Supplies
2130 - Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 - Pets/Livestock
Wanted


Divorce 108, Adoption 80
V . 1,, I h ,-. ' )
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet 1,850) 434-7524
1850 N. "WF' St.
(I blk.N. of Flea Market)


A.K.C. Female Yorkie
puppyd born 01/19/07
$700. Vet & health certif-
icates available.
701 757A


For Sale - Two beautiful
Sun Conure parrots
comes with q.- I: :
and food ' - ':' "'.' ...
981-9895


Must sell due to personal
illness: female Chihuahua
$?5' mqlp miniature rab-
:.i " [ . ,'' .;-I 3ie
SI',._- d-. : . - male
,:.r .i: : : .- 3-0207


Poodle Puppies AKC
registered. Must see
beautiful babies, very ,
healthy, 1 .-I..-I 1 .f[.M. -
Apricot reJ - :l:rr. I '.oil
now they ll 1-- .r.
fast. 850-626-8685


West Highland Terrier
Puppies Ready for new
homes now! 8 wks old. 3
boys, 2 girls. 689-6716
or 240-5287


2 o -


Black lab puppy free to
a aood home. 4 month
olJdfemale. 983-9270


Kitten free to a good
home. Male, Black &
White, Hemingway
breed. 8 weeks old.
623-3918


0 0
Find Your

Narme & Win
F,,,,, ,r0ur rna e in the Clas.,Ti'e'1
--,eirn .1 .:V Wednesday's o0
Saturday's Press Gazette and ,'ou
win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet .' C'riri,
from CiCi's Pizza.

Bring proof of Identification by our Milton
office before the date of next publication and
pick up your money & certificate ,

P% Sadta Rosa less d d


6629 Elva St., Milton - 623-2120

0t.- 0'


For Sale - Beautiful 5224 Tupelo Lane in Pay Cash for junk cars /
horse 4vr old Tennessee Milton Saturday June or trucks. F r.,,, or not.
Walker Paint elded. 16th from 8am-2pm. Lots Call: . .:- or
$1200 983-1i36 or of household an misc. 723-5048
516-6588 Huge 3-Family Yard
Sale, F150 Supercrew Yarmar 1500 and
Livestock truck topper & bed ex- equipment $4,000; nice
100% South African tender, sc antique single bedclean
Boer Billy. Dual Reg. ,,-.I.' '., -,.. i : .. $200. 994-2172 or
$300.00 626-9442 d .-e.- girls Lt'-'cl Lk.- 995-0404 ,_
~~______~____ dies, men's ". ,:hIr.,- , -
clothes, toy box, baby M
items,home decor & lots ..11., I
of misc. 6850 Old Bag- 310 i
( dad Hwy. Fri & Sat. 1
SuH r7am-untild&Hwy. Columbia Estey Organ
.7am-until. ......... 1996 $4000 Call
Milton 537-5183 or 627986
Do not miss this sale! 5-518 i
Huge variety of items!
There is . :.,'rl-,,,', for
MERCHANDISE everyone! F,;.. .' & Satur-
day June I- .h & 16th - 3340O
3100 -Antiques from 8am until. 5318
3110- Appliances Lakewood Dr. Just off of Golf Clubs Men's, ladies
3120 -Arts & Crafts Berryhill St. and kids. 1-10 Garcon
3130- Auctions Mri Flea Market, Exit 26, in-
3140 - Baby Items Milton doors. Iron sets, wood
3150 - Building Supplies Friday & Saturday sets, drivers, fairway
3160 - Business 7am-1pm cI ff -ld 1, woods, wedges and club
Equipment dad Hwy . ,..--:,,:.:1 repair
3170 - Collectibles :I. "- i... endurance r.Fiday 12-5
3180 - Computers -,,..,-. ,me tack, boys, Saturday & Sunday
3190 - Electronics men's and women s 9amty ay
3200 - Firewood clothes, toys, household Sanchez Golf Shop
3220 - Furniture items, books, knick- anc o_
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales knacks.
3240 - Guns Treadmill, Air Strider
3250 - Good Things to Eat Milton Stationary air bike.
3260 - Health & Fitness Saturday, 8-12 Power rider and Ab
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing 6455 Maddox Rd Lounqe. $260.00
3280 - Machinery/ Bedroom Set, chests, 623-2042
Equipment jewelry
3290 - Medical Equipment Multi-Family Friday &
3300 - Miscellaneous Saturday. Almost new
3310 - Musical instruments treadmill, bicycles, furni-
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ ture, jewelry, luggage,
Supplies -eln lots of misc. 5859
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel -i,,,i.-l.,-, Bridge Rd.
3340 - Sporting Goods .
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)

APP N 32SO I EMPLOYMENT
- 3110 All kinds of Tomatoes 4100 - Help Wanted
,- II kinds of produce 4110 - Restaurants/Clubs
Sharon Holley when weather permits. 4120 - Sales
SharonHalley 675-411 1 4130 - Employment
S Double D Farms Information
Fresh produce and
S1R peaches. Also available WAT
our famous onions. Hwy
89 North at Allentown, 4100
Immediate Sell Florida. Closed Sundays. Administrative/Support
Beauty Shoppe 983-6925 r 293-975 Administrative/Support
Equipment or part-
ner in sa lon busi Administrative
ness.,All equipment Assistant needed for Gyn
available. Hydron c Practice in Milton, Full
chairs, dryer chairs 3280time, excellent benefits
and cars (Antique 5200 Watt electric start and .-.-,p-ii . ailary,
1972 Marquess & generator excellent con- Fax . t- .. ,':. ,.k at
fChevy van) available ition $460 .00 850-983-3546. Availa-
for individual sell. 623-5411 ble immediately.
850-525-8378 Bench Grinder /2 HP 6" Art/Entertainment/Media
with stand $50. Central
f Machinery swivel vise 4" Music Director for lively
FURNITUE with anvil-Central forge Growing church. Warm,
$15. New 983-8817 growing community ori-
| 3220ented country church
Beautiful like new rol needs a new Music Di-
top desk 53" froFac-rector to take our worship
tory Oak $500 to new level. Backed by
Matchin five-shelf book an enthusiastic choir and
case $200 983-8817 2 burial plots at Memory strong congregation, this
Park Garden of Prayer. part-time salared posi-
Save $600 will sell both lion calls for a talented
Glass table top for $1600. lead musician who loves
39abx78-$150 cash. Call 623-6481. to praise the Lord with his
Sears chrome/silver big Leave message., people. Current service
screen TV stand-$150, - I.'J'rm',: k)
originally $375. Has New Hot Tub with 4 e, a .' u .
been in storage seats, and 2 (ounqers. i ar c a Prse
995-0606 $1500. Call: 501-0270 s: Sunday: 9aPm Traise
Panasonic -disk CD tional Service 6pm Even-
White Table with 4 teal changer with AM/FM, ing Service, 7pm Choir
leather chairs on rollers George Forman grill with practice. Hours negotia-
$400 (paid $12001, stand 50-60 assort ble - perhaps 5 hours per
dark wood coffee table & C&W albums from the week. Salary- $6,000
2 end tables $75, large 60's & 70's, solid wood a.
black TV entertainment dining room table and Call Pastor, Rev. Clive
center $50 chairs with pecan finish. Knights on 932-2510 or
850-313-1658 994-6346 e-mail cliveknighis@aol.com


Bacidad
Automotive Drivers: Pace, Great Space 3BR/2BA for rent. Cen-
ASE Certified Driver Trainees Available. 1543sq ft.I trial H/A, Ventura Blvd,
Tech Needed. No CDL? No coated at 4342 Hwy 90, Bagdad.'
ProblTeh Ned N C No Pace, Fl 32571 $675mth/$675dep
Driveability a plus. Good Pr0/k Earn u to 850-994-9633 (West 850-957-4002
benefits. Specialtytools $900/wk section of thePace Area
.....,4 90 a mn I, , weekends with TMC. c of t ce East Milton
. .... '' k Company..endorsedMiCtL


t '3317 Pensacola. TCompany endorsed CDL
T r a i n i n g .
77-3317____ 1-866-280-5309
Customer Service


Part-time Runner
needed for busy law firm
n Milton. Hours are M-F
11 am to 5pm. Some
heavy lifting involved.
Must have dependable
transportation. Refer-
ences required. Fax Re-
sume to 850-623-3555
or mail to: Attn: Runner
Position P.O. Box 605
Milton, FL 32572
Driver
Need Driver
*Home every night
*40� per mile
*$10.00 drop/pick up
(Average 30 minutes)
Tractor trailer experi-
ence a must!
*Clean MVR
Call 850-626-8578
Driver to deliver tires on
a daily route and work
warehouse in evenings
Mon-Fri. Must have valid
drivers license and pass
druq test. Starting pay
$8.50/hr. will train.
433-0257
Drivers
GET MOVING'
36-43cpm/$1.20pm
'...r, On Bonus $O Lease
E'.' Trucks CDL-A + 3
mos OTR
(800)635-8669.
Drivers
Hel Wanted
Earn 800--$32-00
Monthly to drive brand
new cars with ads
placed on them.
www.AdCarDrive.com
Drivers
Medical Equipment
Technician/Driver
Local medical supply
company seeking
individual able to work
as needed. Must have
good driving record.
Send resume to:
5201 Doqwood Drive
Milton 32570
Fax 626-6512
Drivers
CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS-
Now Hiring OTR & Local
Drivers- New Equipment;
Great Benefits; Premium
Pay Package.
Call Oakley Transport,
(877)484-3042.
Drivers
DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER, START
IT RIGHT Company
Sponsored CDL training
in 3 weeks. Must be 21.
Have CDL? Tuition reim-
bursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778.
Drivers
OTR drivers deserve
more pay and more
homet'imel $.42/mile!
Home weekends and dur-
ing the week! Run our
Florida Region! Heart-
land Express
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpresscorn.


Healthcare/CNA/Aide
I am looking for a
care giver to sit with my
mom in our home. Possi-
ble live in or shift work.
Call 983-8075 or
982-0139
Hospitality/Tourism


building) $1,300 per
month + tax and 3i elec-
tric. Occupancy Availa-
ble Immediately. Call
Lloyd Hinote 516-6960


Milton
IBR er


MAINTENANCE CH/A.
POSITION aj
Year round and full time e4'25
position available for neightr
large assoc. in Destin. PDeerb
Great pay & benefits. block c
Maintenance & pool exp. bk, lea
a plus. Fax resume to 2 1-,
650-1015, apply in per-
son 2936 Scenic Gulf
Dr. Destin or call
837-7488- Assoc. Mgr. Milton
See our Job Posting online
emeraldcoastlobswest.com 2/BR
Web ID #27742578 vated c
$525m
Personal Care/Service ' smoking
Avalon'


Hair stylist immediately
needed. Apply in person:
Lookin. Good Salon


Milton


nd unit triplex with
Water, sewer,
e included
$425. Great
orsI 5813
ee (Corner of
irn & Peachtree, 1
off Stewart.) Drive
ve message.
088


1/BA newly reno-
apartment
io/$500dep. No
%no pets. Just off
Ivd. 994-9391


. '3 ,wyY, . 2/BR 2/BA waterfront.
Sales $600/mth $600/deposit
Sales Don Cumbie Realty
Experienced Floor 377-6787
Covering sales person
needed. Call: 623-9389
or 345-5986 Milton
Small Efficiency Suitable
. -.... for one person.
�. $: i0 "mih includes all
dA -S **i.1."^ * '11: I:981-9399

. Perfect crorpate
apartment for rent.
All Utilities and cable
included in rent.
IBUSINESS & FINAicuI Completely furnished.
; Formal dining room.
5100 - Business Central heat and air,
Opportunities appliances, internet
5110 - Money to Lend access, TV with cable,
linens and much more.
. Right in the middle of
downtown Milton. Large
living room with fire-
I--" 510 0 p lace, private parking.
One bedroom apartment.
Have fun selling AVON 1 yr. lease, references.
and making $$$. Call Patio, private 2 acres on
Cathy @ 723-5061. creek. Equip ed for dis-
Must be 18yrs old with abilities. Cal for appoint-
driver's license, ment: 983-8195. Rent
dependent on space
needed. $795 beginning
-"- rent plus deposit.




Sr-iL as The All New!
AJay
6100 - Business/
Commercial A rm nt
6110- ApartmentsApartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse FULLY RENOVATED
6140 - House Rentals ONE, TWO AND
6150 - Roommate Wanted THREE BEDROOM UNITS
6160 - Rooms or Rent NOW AVAILABLE
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot wA
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals ..
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals 8509834995


Stay cool in your in
ground pool.
3BR/2&'BA, 2 car gar-
age on quiet country
road. Nonsmokers only.
$900/month, references,
lease and deposit re-
quired. 623-9623
East Milton
Lease with option to buy.
4BR/3BA waterfront,
large yard and den with
fireplace. $1100 month.l
Call 982-5709
Jay/Milton/Pace
Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms. $400-$650 per
month. Call 994-5703
Milton
*3/2 Home 8959
Gristmill Way East Mil-
ton $950.
*3/2 Home 8408
Chisholm Rd. Pensa-
cola $850
*3/2 Home on Golf
Course 5661 Trevino
Dr., Milton $1,200
*3/1 Home 6449 Sel-
lers Dr. Milton $750.
*3/1 Home 5416 Co-
mille Gardens Milton
$725.
*3/1 Home 6460
Howard Ave. Milton'
$750.
Santa Rosa Really
623-0077
Milton 1 yr old, 3 br
ba, 2 cg, 1400 s,
$850 mo. Realty One
Services 244-5713
Milton
1200sf 2/BD 2/BA
vaulted ceilings, large
kitchen, new carpet in
quiet neighborhood. No
ets $74/$745. Call
995-4831
Milton
6/BR 1/BA Hud ok.
650/mth
00/deposit. 6436
aynell. 981-9397
Milton
3BD/i1BA newly remod-
eled with den, dining
room or office, utility
room with w/d hookup,
fenced yard $875mo /
$875dep 4508 Elm Tree
Available June 16th
438-1660
Milton
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.


M, 1M rti.


4z inte** -


COINS, STAMPS

& JEWELRY



235 E. 9 Mile Rd. * Pensacola, FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
WE SPECIALIZE IN
COIN JEWELRY FOR GIFTS
Pendants * Rings * Bracelets
* Money Clips * 14 ct. Gold * Sterling Silver


-7 CI.... L.- -w3


r w


ACCOUNTANT - City of Milton
CONTRACT POSITION - Salary $24K- $38K annually, (depending on qualifications & experience)
Excellent Benefits


Requirements: BS Degree with major in accounting, finance, business administration, or closely
related field and 3 yrs of progressively responsible accounting experience; or combination of
experience, education, & training. One year of government exp desirable. Knowledge of techni-
cal and professional principles and skills of accounting and automated accounting systems.
Regular 40 hr. week, Monday - Friday. Supervised by Chief Accountant.
Send resumes and cover letter to: City Clerk, City of Milton, P.O. Box 909, Milton, FL 32572,
through June 29, 2007. Please include copies of all licenses, certificates, diplomas, etc...
Applicants will be required to complete a DRelease of Information Statement.o Job Description
available upon request. EEO/ADA/DFWP


ML


St. Francis of


CIO


..4














The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Milton 6140Mon6170 6Monroev17ie 6200 7100 7100 7100
Milton Monroeville, Al. Pace


Milton
Lakefront 3br/2b.
1500+ sq. ft., 1-car gar- 2BR/2
age, 10'x30' screen electric
room overlooking lake. Mobile
Will consider lease-own 626- 8
option to buy.
126,000.00-
6583 Lakeshore Drive
485-4498 Milton
Milton 3BR/1
IBed/IBath total elec- or unt
tric. Water & garbage or 200
pickup included. No Total el
pets. $380/month East G
300/deposit 623-5697 Ranch.
Milton
All new brick home for
rent approx 1,450 Sq Milton
Ft, 3BD/2BA, oversized
garage fenced back Trailer
yard, all stainless steel 1 /ba
appliances, with refriger- $500/
ator and W/D. Garba
1 year lease (with Mili- Pets. 5
tary clause) $1,11 Omo
/$1,100dep, nQo ets; 3
minutes Milton, 1 min-
utes Pensacola. Milton
850-267-0440 Home
615-957-8999 Cell Well I
Rent in
Pace bage c
No Pet
4/2/2 Split FLP home 2BR/1
(Large) non-smokers. 2BR/2
Cre it check required. 2BD/2
(At renters expense) Call 2'
$1275/mth
$1000/deposit 5342
English Oaks Dr.. I
850-826-0832
Pace
Near Wal-Mart, 4668
Cyril Drive. 3/BR 2/BA, *
1450 Square feet. Lease
$850 $600/deposit, ap-
plication fee, references.
Ask about rent discount.
NO PETS
(850)221-6011
Pea Ridge Bouty
and
3BD/2BA, with pool, check
on 1 acre by Wal-Mart, rotati<
clubhouse I rh cable & Pre
electricity. *:..:1i. pays 1 reciev
yr warranty. Lease to buy vices
.i o,--.n available, pir
19.,000. 3974 Over- 6593
look Circle. Call Brenda
393-8804
Want to own p,
your own 57
home?
Bad credit? Call: Cricket ,-.i.,
850-968-1323 II ,
teml
Adwr , ""If


Pace
Mature working female We
to share home. your
3BR/1 V2BA with ,,...-e,
and daughter. ,-Ill ,il, Fr
ties inclu ed with laun- 626-6
dry 'n. i 3,-.
$450/ni month n
$100/deposit. Small
dog ok. Call 995-1125
or 463-4103
Pace
Mature working female License
to share home Conve
3BR/1 V2BA with mother thetic
and daughter. Laundry too bi
and kitchen privileges. 698 8"
All utilities included
$450/month with II
S ,b I 'all.-: , ,-,,al
d.:., .:. ,.- _ :" _l I 125 4
or 463-4103 Cleani
---- - - - ---- C leanii

'W I 9 Rachi
6160 Residei
Milton Results
*Home
Efficency/Room ble Ra
available for rent includ- icer
ing pool _' 10.:,.,: - " :. --.,)
YWeekly or ,.:.rhl. L.. (850K6
of love. 983-9270 8am-5
Milton Friday
Share 3BD/2BA home ClI
with CH/A utilities paid, We
washer & dryer. Please Senio
call in evenings Hoa
626-8336 C
Pace
Roommate wanted to Sqee
share 3/BD 1 /2/BA
home in safe neighbor-
hood $400/mo+ Ho
T' O 'r.if,.iJ.jl-l,- dep.
*.:- , -. -. . ,i i l utilities
included. (Must have job
and transportation) 1T
850-982-9133
C
B - , Call F
We '
I 6170
East Milton
Mobile home for rent.
Large sin lewide 0
3BD/2BA on quiet coun- Lice
try country acre. Non- 380-3
smokers only.
$600/month references,
lease and deposit re-
Suired. 5 minutes to 1-10
Call 623-9623I
East Milton
2BD/2BA mobile home
on private lot. $650mo &
(850)393-5058
East Milton
Doublewide 3/BR 2/BA
on 1.5 acres. $700/mth
$500/deposit. 9890
American Farms Rd.
981-1631
Milton
2/BR 1/BA Private lot
$500/mth $250/deposit
Total Electric. No Pets
Bay Crest Realty.
994-7918
Milton *S
2/br 1/ba Water & Gar-
bage furnished. No
pets.$365/month
$300/deposit
Call 675-6614


M
We Deliver & Install

SL t.Augutine
Bermnnuda
Balled Pine Straw
Call ua flrt, SaveTime
Cell us t, Seve Money
Hwy. 67 o,* Milton
826-8578


2BA F&R total
. East Gate
Home Ranch.
973


I BA furnished
furnished 2005
06 Mobile Home.
ectric, no pets.
ate Mobile Home
626-8973


1/BR Mobile Home in
Park. $435/mth
$200/deposit. Water &
Garbage furnished . No
Pets. 6531 Palomino
Drive. Bay Crest Realty
994-9178


Pace
3/BR 2/BA 14x70 on
private lot. Total Electric.
No Pets. $625/mth
$300/deposit. 3896
Ledgend Creek Dr. Bay
Crest Realty 994-7918


Hunting Lease looking
for additional members,
1285 acres just north of
Monroeville, Al. Great
deer & turkey .-,-
15 food plots.
action fee. Approx $1800
per year. Family oriented
. Cal 850-501-0273 or
850-393-9343 for infor-
mation.


for Rent 3/br
$500/mth
deposit. Water & Springhill


ge rurnished. INO
T6-0786



kept, quiet park.
cludes water, gar-
and lawn service.
ts.
BA for $425/mth,
BA for $500/mth,
2BA for $375/mth.
55-7772


well Automotive
I Tires Early A/C
$15.99. Free Tire
on with oil change.
sent this ad and
ve 10% off I-, ser-
provided. Ct.:. ex-
es June 1, 2007.
C.,, :1. ' _. M ilton

Pit Stop
arts & Services
736 Washington
Street, Milton
981-2484
-4 racing supplies
'. of welding, hign
perature pressure
washing.
. , a;,,'t got it...
- ii jet it."
Slim's Auto
Salvage
pay top dollar for
|unk cars, trucks &
loose iron.
ee tow aways.
5730 or 626-9624




Artie Keller
Stucco
ed and Insured.
national and Syn-
Systems. No i-.L
or too small. C ;11
327 or 626-9164



ng Services .


Completely Furnished
or unfurnished 2004 -.
trailer 14x70 3/BR
1/BA nice. In Springhill
community. 5 mi from
Coldwoter Riding Stables
& 8 miles from Whiting
Field back gate, on acre-
age adjacent to Black-
water forest. No pets,
non- smoking environ-
ment. $600mo
$400dep. References
needed. 623-8920


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


Co tlawncare


e Complete lawn care.
Concrete Call for mowing, edging,
Mike Kaylor Ca ;rl ea-dI-.n, and
Cement Mason debris removal.
Sfai,.-. *Driveways Call Tony or Mary.
- . .,1. Free Estimates, 982-9214 or 626-9604
No job too small. Qual-
ity work at affordable
prices. 994-0897 K & N Lawn
S Service


CNA to give your care
giver respite time. Hospi-
tal & home health, any
shift, long i.-,-, p.:."- . l-
and willing : I ll
messages -i, ,-. ,]o:ill
BJ at 512-3500




Who Chop?
Recording Studio
Full digital
a-.:.:. , . , , :ii
and rates.
Michael Johnson
aka BooMan
Owner
6051 Savannah Dr
Milton, Fl 32570
850-698-7928




Fences/ Decks/ Docks


el Phillips Border to Border
ntial Cleaning Fence & Deck
es Hj..j- r '..., il, Company
*t'''". 'rd All types of fencing in-
ie *F.-.F l. Elt-.it stalled and repaired.
ates. Free Estimates Specializing in privacy
ed & Insured, fencing and wooden
.-: -7276 or decks. Our privacy
623-0327 from fences are built with
pm Monday - SCREWS. Free Estimates.
"4 8 5 - 2 5 3 2.
DIRT CHEEP www.bordertoborder-
ani Service fence.com
6 furnish supplies.
r discount with ad.
mes condos, etc.
all 384-2388
Rhonda's
eky Clean Service Handyman
Dependable Service
with references Free Estimates
mes, offices and Free Estimates
capers Call686-1298
623-8415

totally Clean LW/A
For all Your
leaning Needs
For A Free Estimate
Will Go Anywhere Coker's Lawn &
*Commercial Tractor Service. From
*Residential trimming to tractor work.
*Rentals Clean-ups, raking, haul-
*Time Shares ing, mowing ':..,-,.:.aq.i
Tanya Davis ing, dirt work. Fe-....a
wner/Operator ble rates free estimates.
nsed and Insured (850)623-0493.
3246 or 623-5866 Licensed & Insured.


l . .i .-.. . "i
,- ,, - L . .
moval. Very reasonable
prices. Licensed & In-
sured 850-791-0861

L & W Lawn
Maintenance
* ;ri, Tr;iIT
' 1 l i.-.K IFi_ J,.l.,, :...'Id
Commercial &
Residential
Licensed & Insured
850-983-6858
850-516-5143


Land Clearing
Double "B"
Land Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed &
Insured. Bryen Ballard.
8501994-5740 or
8501232-1581

Lawn/Landscape
We do yard work small
concrete jobs, cut trees &
r,,.. We &haul anything.
-1 l 850-698-6902 for
free estimates.

Lawn/Yard

ADVANCED TREE
REMOVAL
Trees: Trimmed/Removed
Licensed & Insured Free
.:iTiI.mII-, 24 Hour Serv-
..: (-':.1)3 4-3203 Serv-
ing Santa Rosa for 15
yrs.





Leber's Paint &
Trim LLC
Licensed & Insured Call
for Free Estimates.
Interior Painting, Trim
Work, Pressure washing.
Exterior Painting.
850-206-5370





Remodeling/Additions

B & B Home
Improvements
25 years experience.
Free Estimates. Licensed
& Insured. Call anytime
(850)981-3936 or
(850)346-3007
"No ob too .nall1


4/BR Foreclosure
$14,000! 6BR/4BA
Only $27,0001 Stop
Renting! More Homes
Available from $10,000!
F Ir .istinqs
- :"-?783 Ext
5669.


CRESTVIEW &
HOLT, FL ~ NEW
CONSTRUCTION
4 br 3 ba, 2 cg, all
brick. Rent, Buy, Rent-to-
own. 8 97-0072 or
ww.WeAreHomrneFinders.com




Centipede-
St. Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver 8
C434-0066 g


ROGERS' DOZER
SERVICES, INC.
Land clearing, and all
tractor dozer and related
services. Free Estimates.
NO JOB TOO SMALL!!
You may find cheaper
but you won't find better.
Call Billy Rogers:
850-957-4952 or cell:
850-261-8407

Stewart's Tractor
Works
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hogging &
di.: dirt work,
backhoe work
demolition & hauling
516-1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured


T_ -uio-


LDL Home
Repair &
Maintenance
Tratonr Tree Specialist

L , . * I- .I" ,E.: ,,r - .:.r,
trol. Proper drainage for
standing water. *Sod ~
Weed Control.
994-7723 or 554-5982





Fournier's Stump
C-' h'di." & Tree Service
Free estimates
Best ric- ,,ora. ,-J.i. 1d !
15Y .. r, - ' ,i.-. ,
Discount
Specializing in hard to
reach areas, any size
stump removal & root
pruning.
Licensed & Lnsured
850-292-9192
Family owned
and operated.

Page's Tree
Service
Trim, cut & remove. Call
626-2159 (if no answer
please leave message)
Firewood $50 and
up a load.






Alterations
Spots of Color
Custom Sewing, Mend-
ing Alterations, Quilts,
Embroidery, Tailoring,
Holiday Dresses, Crafts.
You rip it I fix it!
850-450-3011


"Th REENC


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


Al Brickg00% Cmplet


Will build on Slab or Piers



Over 50 Years In Business

Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


S S.STEELE
|f AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
...........",..-. 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL, Lic, #CRco44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


Chadwick 2 1149 70.900
Stratfordi 2 2.57 2i1.4i
N,,mwo,(Ii 2 134 1 5l,ieo
Mayfa~ir 2 1418 83.900
i)Di,,rIn.,i2 1510 1 6.8(Y)
11 flioln 2 1,525 886,(00
Gemini! 2 1579 90,600
Inl~iw,,,,I2 159r6 9i. isW
-\rnumni,'or 2 16i0 91,200
Yotk 2 1622 95.1910
riXi,.i,1 2 1713 '17.3001
I -\iingItoii2 1i12 li 110 9
Lcn,,ie',i 4 Sit 2 11-12 1 ()1.7()U
Il'iiihmk ,S~,kiigiiaisrc S,,in%12 18331 1 MAX)~i
Km'iingtn Ni9gnidure Series) 2 212'9 SI,11.ii
I' ,ecivio2 1/2 22 1.5 126.3(y)
Rcgenvc (igOnature Scric) i 2495 I155,M)9
2 itomwit Dupk-s 21H eac iicl) 11111740 1i7,60'0
1 tledr,,,,rii 12us 4 '12 mcI, unio 20162 X)


ST9:0 . -5:00

1 SU. 6L SED


FREE Local Real Estate
Training. Free Seminar
For Real Estate Inves-
tors. A Local Investor
with 35 years experi-
ence shares his most
prized secrets on how
you can become suc-
cessful in Any market.
You Will Be Shocked at
ust how easy this can
e. It's Free so call now
to register
850324-0494 or
email:
admin@coachingforre.co
m. with name, address
and phone, subject: REI.
When is Now the right
time? Seating is limited.
Call Now
850-324-0494. Loca-
tion and Time: Holiday
Inn University Mall
(behind JC Fenneys.)
June 18 2007 5:30pm
Sharp. fhis event is
brou ht to ou by:
Coac ing or Real Es-
tate, LLC and Highroad
Investments Group, LLC







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 s]en.,i-, free
money Dor i Ii your
lender take you to the
bank, call
1-800-485-4065 ext.
2204
Milton
2BD/2BA Duplex,
newly "ea -:. 't.-o'I just off
Avalon bl.d 1.110,000.
Call 994-9391
Milton
All brick 3/2, large
back yard, paved cul de
sac road, ne'er two di-
mensional ,-i.:.l :1'.'ql..
new central heat & air,
$122,000. Appointment
only 626-7116
Milton
New listing. in Timber
,'.-,, 4 bedroom/2
-.aiF home with fenced
yard, cathedral ceilings
and a split bedroom
plan. This home is a
must to see. Call Linda
Deck-Deck Realty, Inc
for -"'or a qpintm nf
r I .- Ik.b e ll .. .I h .
$199,900 MLS
329101


ACROSS
1. Inits. on an F-117
5. Was overly fond of
10. Arch
14. The Little Prince
15. Poe family-name
16. Show fear
17. Walked
18. Tableau
19. Sometimes-bearded
flower
20. Bled
21. Death row reprieve
22. Chair back
ornaments
24. More irate
26. Sacred song
27. Quayle's st.
28. Humdrum one
29. Oola's Alley
32. Natives of Oulu
35. Health club amenity
36. All-terrain vehicle,
for short
37. Open-mouthed
38. Cohere
39. "Diving _ the
Wreck" (Adrienne
Rich)
40. Ending for king or
bore
41. Grace under
pressure
42. "Rocket Man" singer
John


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



Milton
For Sale Commercial
Proper 1.5 acres down-
town .Milton
850-982-4501



Berrydale
14 Acres for sale in
Berrydale north of Milton
on Lewis Road
$210,000. Call
(850) 994-8312


8100 - Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 - Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 - Trucks
8140 - Vans
8150 - Commercial
8160 - Motorcycles
8170 - Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 - Boats
8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 - Aircraft/Avlation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes


Ford 2000 E-150 Hi-top
conversion. Leather
captain's chairs, low
mileage DVD/VHS/TV.
Call 95-0998
Ford Regency Protec ed
2003 van with compete,
wheelchair mobility pack'
age, power driver rons'
fer seat, captains seats,
dual A/C, full power'
color TV w/VCR & DVD-
CD and aux. battery sy',
tern. 11,000m-.
626-5608 cel,
206-2357
Ford Windstar-1997 with
A/C $3,200.00
Call 995-2587




Commerical Shop Equip- '
ment


Deer Country Io00 I 5HP Delta Table Saw'
Land for sale off 41 on Volkswagen Bug with 10 inch blade with
Hwy 55/Travis Rd. 4-15 Convertible - 197 Biesemeyer Fence. 5HP
acres. 251-867-9155 or restored. Asking $7500 Northwood shaper with
850-623-4750 995-0789 2 sets of raised panel '
bits. 13 inch Rockwell '
Pace planer. Must sell 1 or all.--
Make an offer
240 Road Frontae x 332-0137
420 lot for sale offW est ",,13
Spencerfield Rd. 3rd lot 8110
behind Winn Dixie.
Zoned RM1 possible Acura Integra '91
-commercial. $1,200! Only $44/ 8160 -
$300,000/frim. Mol Police Impounds
698-8337 Available from $29 / 2002 Honda
~---------Pace -- Mol $0 down 36 months Shadow Spirit
Attractive extra large @ 19% apr. For listings
Attractive extra large Call (800)366-9813 x 750
waterfront homesite. 9271. Mint condition, 19K mi.'
Beautifulpanoramic _es. $3550 obo. Cal-
views. 3706 Andrew 546-0751 '-
Jackson Drive. Private/ Camaro '02, burnt or- -
convenient. Well, sprink- ange color, power win-
ler system, public sewer, dows, CD/radio, tinted d f f
$ 175,000offer. Ryan windows, H/A plenty of
Scott Owner/Agent tread on tires. $10,000 | 10



S2002, V6, 2 dr, 80K mi-
les. Fully loaded, must
S 7160 seel $11,950. Call

70x14 bedroom 1bath 243-8896 [- 82 10 -I-"
like new Zone 3 nm.:blie
home $15,800 Call I buy junk vehicles and 1998 Avon
712-1010 other miscellaneous Hard bottom inflatable
East Milton, junks. 850-306-5397 80HP 4-stroke 'Y'rrah,
Five individual lots, five Callent 850-585cond.5915
mobile homes. F. .,.,r Mercedes
rented with fifth iai, SL500 2003 Bass Tracker 1990
math income. white, spo, i F.k low mi. 18ft boat with 110
$100 000 6 Contact $57,500 8 '.'.?5-5915 Evinrude and galvanized;"
623-1.159. trailer. 393-8742 or
Mack Hamm 623-1159 982-0139

Mobile Home 5208
cnYnc 3/BR 2/BA, Lar 812


...y. 0/ DK .......,.... g 8240
lot with outside storage Hyundai Tucson 2005. 8240
buiteldin. ppro 1 00- Has lowmileage, H/A, 4 Seadoo Challenger V
s.ft. $56,500. Will con- wheel drive. 1 previous 1800 twin nine jet
sider some owner financ- owner. $14, b0. boat. 1998 lipe new, low
sin. Don Cumbie Realy Call Ava 983-6873 hours $8900. Call
626-8959 712-1010



Timeshare for sale 1 Ford F-350, 1996 7.3 Tiago Arrow
hour from Disney Land. Diesel, 4 door, tool
Great vacation home. box...all the bells and 1989
Call: Sonja whistles and many other Good Condition. Cal
A J-. '-.j 7994 , extras. Call 995-0998 Donnie 994-7918


12. Hit the runway
13. Costner's
Untouchables role
21. Iniquities
23. Bear with a hard bed
25. Love token
26. Dried plum
28. Web-footed Disney
heroine
30. Name of four Holy
Roman emperors
31. Day laborer
32. Fashion passions
33. The Munsters' pet
bat
34. Places on the ballot
35. Skid
38. Gives the nod
39. Maladies
41. Wrangler's pal
42. Elver's parents
45. Jane's Frasier role
47. Extraordinary things
48. Archie Bunker, e.g.
49. Wait
50. Lions' prides
51. Begin's Camp David
partner
52. Sate
53. Artifice
54. Taylor of Ransom
58. Water, to Pierre -V.
59. Take the gold
H EAR1T S PAR J
AR GU UE co CO


Page 6-C


43. Hindustani title
44. Artist Warhol
45. Tierra _ Fuego
46. Norwegian
48. Fragrant firs
52. "El __ de Coca
Cola"
54. Word in Bush's
infamous promise
55. Sheep's shout
56. Stringed instrument
57. Horse cry
59. Zephyr
60. Utilizer
61. Lock part
62. Inventor's start
63. Roman Polanski film
64. Simon's Plaza
65. Aerie

DOWN
1. Word on bottles of
concentrated
detergent
2. Plastic wrap brand
3. Amid
4. Provided sustenance
5. Did a cleaning job
6. Tony's cousin?
7. The Harder Fall
8. Dusk, to a poet
9. Thanksgiving menu
standard
10. Overflow L0 -C
11. Dominant U .P O N .


WB
a R E PNRT

A WN WH E R E IMS

SA N A P

.. .....,
sAI. Y NGON
S S I ST A F N N
EB YE BATHS O Es


%Jul IV I %J, Ir-vj I


T
�CONCRE D


.liune 13. 007


I - I ractor







The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


LI!


p.
'4'
I- -


W 'JAY
warmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store
Jay Hospital


,F AVALON
Tom Thumb @ Avalon Blvy
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road .
Avalon Express -,..


BAGDAD -
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


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 J
Short Stop (Munson) )
Race Way Store
Food World 9
K-Mart ,
.. Naval Housing
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb @ Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Willard Norris
1| Tom Thumb @ By-Pass m
Tom Thumb @ Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
' dFreds
Big Lots
Red Barn Bar-B-Q
Mailbox Plus S.
* ' ' ' ' .
EAST MILTON
SReggie's Bar-B-Que
Local Yokel
Kiley's
Shell Food Store
Tom Thumb @ Ward Basin
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87S

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


PACE
Whataburger I.
Wal-Mart
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
| Winn Dixie
Korner Kwik
:1 Pic-N-Sav
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @' Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highway 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads *
Tom Thumb @ Chumuckla A
Ryans
Village Inn
Oops Alley
Pace Chamber of Commerce
CiCi's Pizza
SFlea Market
Office Depot
l


* Lifestyles * Obituaries * Sports * Business Reviews * Komerstone * Education * Classified
* Business & Service Directory * Church * Communit * Military * Editorial ...plus more
i't..^a.Aftei~ .**eA&'~tfc~i -A- ." A ^j l .,i - -^


1 Year in Countv = $28.00.,
1 Year Out of County = $40.00
1 '; . . , .. ..g


azelie.


June 13, 2007


-m


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Page 7-C


Nol


















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orritiuini -
fiji'


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I'
Ii


I'
r


\ '. ~ Trimming
S~Debri Removal
- b* e Li 1en.sed & In:sure>d
REASONABLE
PRICES

850-791-0861


...,-, .. -. . ,. 8 -
- .:- "


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


u-his I *
I .-.;~ E'
-ft F
-. i.IIt- **
C,
4-I \'C

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1' it'
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LI - ~' -
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Need Stucco Wor
O.EU


LICENSED AND INrSUREDE
coi. IvC nJTorIJ L ?S, IijTHETIC *,"T
698-8327
626-9164

, � � t. - ; '. . ;! ." j '.


A


*s Sbl -B LanS -ari


Backhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work k
No Job Too Big or Smanl
Licensed & Insured



- -- . .. . * . . ! .- ,

MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason

Patios Driveways N Walks
Free Estimates Quality work r
No job too small Aflordable prices

850-994-0897

*. ,^^*^.- .^ ^.


a 1-11 a1
Metluilings|ncH


frFBuildings / Garages ,"'
All Steel Construction I
L Fre, Dei\''r Seu.p Tr.m -Ancrnr ..



. Cell: 850-206-4008




Cuper.no . I,


Spe
Our pr
Fr.


-w


Parts & Service
Racing Supplies
Welding All Types
h Temp Pressure Washing
iVe Ain' Gi :'t 11 . ieI11 Gel It'
981-2484 981-2479
Phone) iFax)
- ,- . ,-, : ,q r us ,,-, f I. .-,,


- -t
�i I-i-.
1"
:,
t'g.


!-...X
!d ,*


All lypes O i-ences .
New Installation and Repairs I.WI
cializing in Privacy Fences .
,.,:,, lrn,.:e: re ulU .*..ir, SCREW

485-2532
'.' : '/ ,, .:r- 3 -rl.L.oti r.3^ne r,,: e ...or r,


Home Improvements .,
N .F., Inc. . ,'-
i - Insured .- ,
' Licensed ''- . ' :
Free Estimates -' ..,i'i
'25 Years Experience .. ".
110 JOB TOOSMALL'I -I '
(850) 981-3936 anytime
Cell: 850-346-3007


-~


.t. ~

ii'


Senior Discount with Ad '
Homes * Condos * Offices-,
850-384-2388 .





Tractor -- Tree SpecOlst
35 Years Experience
Farriln Operated
-Tr-e Rer'i:'.':31 -Tree Trrim ,in
*Dirlr W-,rk *Er.osirin Cronroi
-Piup,:-r d ,ra.nir-e i:r Sliandin- i wa3er
_SdJ - Weed C..r.nir
Li.:,. nri d *. Insured
LDL HOME REPAIR & MAINTANCE
-,. .-.. i 3 .- I. L - :-.. ' , ' - ' . - r L . :- _.-; Ll a ,r
18501554-5982 r850)554-6526 ,-


-- , -4


.,-~ -mAr 9


? l umll pl s2� Lm, DAN'S TRACTOR '.
Stms-S tff . WORKS
Also Removes . LICENSED & INSURED

Roots.shes. Hedgerows Bush-Hogging - Debris Remova
Backyard Accessible Front-End Loading ~ Discing
= Backyard Accessible " ,.,...,.,Q 7i
ErrS = Local Contractor-Retired USN Cell (850)529-8718
Sr , I.,u, u' Home (850)623-8697 -1 1
L..:-.ed 232.-8746 , " Dan Francisco - Owner ..



, LAWNMOWER REPAIR ' NEW HOPE PAINTING
1 L - AIWAI I DAFlRfiMWr-H


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



FOURNIER'S
STUMP GRINDING
FREE ESTIMATES
I' "--- BEST PRICE
- IARANT EED
"Specializing in"
Si HARD TO REACH
' ., AREA 5_ANYSIZE
SIUIVMP REMOVAL
DrL & ROOT PRUNING
850-292-9192

.. j_ " " " - .'" i
I I; .|: L.,,. ,.:, . . .. I
L --.- ----. .


SPOTS OF COLOR'
*Custom Sewing -Mending
*Alterations *-Ouilts *Embroidery
'Tailoring -Holiday Dresses
*Crafts
You rip it I fix it!
850-450-3011
Deborah Combs
..' J I *...
* ,-*'i '^^,!,^ .l "S iK' ,..... . *':


-E5S33r


U


. ,


'

h


Small engine repairs ANN BARNHILL
Kohier, Brligs & Teccumseh. :* Interior - Exterior ~ Residential TRUCKING INC
*Blowers -Chainsaws -Edgers ; % TRUCKING, INC.
*Lawn Equipment Generators Dry Wall - Pressure Cleaning Fill Dirt Brown Dirt
Pressure Washers - Wallpaperin ~ arpentr Wrk Limestone Crushed Asphalt '
Pars also sold ee 'p i- Carpentry Work Driveway Culverts
Boutwell Automotive ' Call the Ericksens today! '1 Mobile Homr-e PADS
6593 Caroline Street in Milton . 723-2550 - 623-6034 ,:I . .*
850-623-4750 . I no answer plea se leave message J

'-0 : - er'sPaintand T.n C ADVANCED

Sr Vie Ill . Interior & Exterior TREE
Land Clearing, and all tractor , Painting -
dozer, and related services Trim Work i , yJ REMOVAL a
i.d .j.lb -Pressure Washing . .Tres Trimn-d . oe


Call Billy Rogers for estimate f Phone: (850) 206-5370 (850):24-320
Cell: (850) 261-8407 p nEmail BrvainLeber21@vahoci.com A SEVNSANTAhROSA(FR 15EYW
... ...... *.^. .. TREE^ r

AVON PRODUCTS, INC.
make your dreams come true 'Driveways Patios T.. WOR
doer*adDel.rivewasTr.-- .-- & STump ReMOV al
YTourAVON Lady Side Walks Deo.r, - err-..ai , alorm Cean-Up
Hui^ i..., I -All Phases of Concrete Buri Hci . 'i..il DHin Wr
'. T. 'Concrete Removal Trf sF,,,s
Residential & Commerciala 5-uo.r8 E 72a
Licensed & Insured - nse O




A. r ' . WR
makeyou drems ome rue :,.1 "Divewys Patis Q
"-SdZak T~ ,Sur ple',,.3


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CC -


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Totally Clean
i For All Your Cleaning Needs
OC.v l'lclrel, . dler:., ,Il.Move Ous
Time Shares ', Hig
L,:.-r:.1d & In'urd ..-
Releren.:.e-: A...llble1 . "
9
850-380-3246 or
850-623-5866 -



K & N Lawn Service if
- ~Mowing-Edgingl


I


t;


TractoAr tooc
W- . C-HP.t 'B u--o..- .... n "...-,; - D. -
RECOR I G, S U .w-'a I Ot ' t ewl 'C - R ig



"'. l . ^ ' * , ;: -: - " * " ._ ..., . .. -v, , i

Ful&jgta reorin st ud4.



-C fr ppnrnn an. r . Haulin -1 Mowng





1... h . Cr .


Caker's Lawn

SFrom trimming to tractor work' '


Full digital recording studio. .
Call ora dppoinilrienis and ries. P Hauling - Mowing
W Fi~i S' h S' -srcri.ri, , R'r - ,-! .* .
riiirin FL _'_J `5 Reasonable Rales - Free Esumales' .
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