The Santa Rosa press gazette
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 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: July 11, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly
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 )
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: UF00028408:00261
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

Will the ZOO close?

Florida Highway Patrol reports says Brenda G. Belcher, 50, Milton, received critical nead injuries
in a Sunday afternoon motorcycle crash at Hwy. 90 and Ward Basin Rd. The driver of the motor-
cycle, Gary I. Glazier, 36, Milton, (shown above) is listed in serious condition. Numerous people
stopped to help before EMS and fire personnel arrived, including several correctional officers
from the State Prison in East Milton. See complete story on page 5A.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough

Woman kidnapped, raped

Zoo officials in Gulf
Breeze say if the dough does-
n't come in, the area may lose
one of it's most popular tourist
Suffering from hurricane
damage and having difficulty
recovering, the Zoo needs
help. FEMA did not allow Zoo
officials any federal assistance
to recover.
Now it may close if three
million dollars is not raised by
the end of 2007, according to
the non-profit organization
running the facility.
-The Gulf Coast
Zoological Society has begun

a campaign to raise funds to
save The Zoo - Northwest
Florida, the 50-acre zoological
park located in south Santa
Rosa County.
The funds raised will be
used to eliminate the debt
assumed from the original
owners, develop both private-
and government-partnership
support programs, and grow
attendance through planned
program developments,
Master Plan construction, and
Capital Campaign sponsor-
"The Zoo needs $3 mil-
lion in transitional funding,"

says Executive Director Doug
"Without support, the
management won't be able to
continue operations beyond
the end of the year."
Like most in our region,
The Zoo was devastated by
hurricanes Ivan and Dennis.
The Zoo received no federal
assistance from the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency or any other disaster
recovery fund and is still fight-
ing for insurance help.
The Zoo was closed for
nearly six months as a result
See ZOO page 5A

Officials in Ft. Walton
Beach say a woman was kid-
napped from their city and
raped in Santa Rosa County.
The woman reported the
kidnapping happened while
she was in the downtown area
of Fort Walton Beach early
Sunday morning.
She told police she was
on Main Street and was
"forcibly taken" at about 2
a.m. and moved to an undeter-
mined location in Santa Rosa
County where she was sexual-
ly battered more than once,
according to the Fort Walton
Beach Police Department.
The victim, who is not

believed to have additional
physical injuries, does not
know where in Santa Rosa
County she was taken.
She reportedly did not
know her attacker, who
brought her back and dropped
her off.
"We're going to have to
talk to her some more to find
out some of these things,"
Fort Walton Beach Police
Capt. Rose Berry says.
Investigators say they will
continue to work with the vic-
tim and plan additional inter-
Police are looking for a
black man, 35 to 45 years old,

about 5-foot-10 with a slender
but muscular build, short hair
and no facial hair. He was
wearing rectangular shaped
glasses with no frames around
the lenses.
He was last~seen wearing
white jean shorts, a white but-
ton-up shirt and open toed
brown leather sandals.
Police are also looking
for a green 1999 two-door
Ford Explorer with a Florida
tag of PRISR. The interior is
beige in color.
Anyone with any infor-
mation is asked to call Fort
Walton Beach Police at 833-

Milton Firefighters responded to reports of a car on fire in front of Dollar General Friday afternoon.
Numerous callers reported the blaze. Milton Police arrived on scene and kept people back. No
other cars were damaged. Firefighters had the fire under control within minutes of arrival.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough

FHP Trooper is recognized

And the bride wore...bunker gear?

It was a match made in a firetruck. Saturday morning, two Pace Volunteer Firefighters were mar-
ried inside a ladder truck while it was being driven down Chumuckla Hwy. Firefighter Donna
Cottrell and Lt. Randy Morris said "I do" doing what they love. Cottrell, a 30-year registered nurse,
and Morris, a Baptist LifeFlight paramedic, are both volunteers with Pace Fire Department. Morris
has been a firefighter in Santa Rosa County since 1987, Cottrell for one year. Pictured above: Pace
Volunteer Fire Department Chief Donnie Wadkins, his wife Pat Wadkins who is the treasurer for
the department; Pace Vol. Firefighter Blakney Rij, ; Firefighter Donna Cottrell (Morris), Lt. Randy
Morris-Paramedic and Firefighter 1, Firefighters Jason Morris, Daniel Morris, and Hunter Burton,
who is also an EMT. Cottrell says the couple wanted to something unique to celebrate not only
their marriage, but a family tradition of firefighting.
Photo by Lynne Hough

6, 2007, the Florida Highway
Patrol announced Lieutenant
Roley E. Kiker was awarded
with the Medal of Valor for his
actions on September 18,
2006 while apprehending a
violent felon in Pensacola.
Kiker works in Troop A,
which includes Santa Rosa
He was presented the
Medal of Valor by Florida
Highway Patrol Colonel
Christopher Knight.
On Monday, September
18, 2006 officials say Lt.

Kiker was in an off-duty status
traveling to the Fitness Works
gym for physical fitness train-
While enroute he
observed an Escambia County
Sheriff's office deputy exiting
his patrol car with his firearm
drawn. After immediately
notifying the Tallahassee
Regional Communications
Center of the situation, Lt.
Kiker took up a defensive
position to back the deputy up.
The deputy informed Lt.
Kiker the white male suspect
who was sitting in a vehicle in

a ditch had just tried to rob the
Winn Dixie Food Store on
Nine Mile Road.
Several vehicles drove
between the deputy's vehicle
and the armed suspect's vehi-
cle. Seeing the danger to the
public, Lt. Kiker repositioned
his vehicle blocking the road-
way to protect the public. In
doing so he positioned himself
closer to the armed suspect.
Lt. Kiker and the deputy
gave repeated commands to
the suspect, directing him to
drop his weapon and exit the
See FHP page 5A

Read More

Online at


Navigate the coast
w7 w . Em m r a - dC o a st . c om

A Freedom paper

723000 1325B

Printed on

Jim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher

Changing worlds 9

Instead of relaxing by the
pool or hitting the beach dur-
ing the summer, participants
in one organization are grab-
bing their tool belts and mak-
ing a difference.
For the first time since its
inception, the World Changers
are doing projects in Santa
Rosa County. The organiza-
tion, founded in Tennessee in
1990, is sponsored by the
North American Mission
Board of the Southern Baptist
Convention. The World
Changers began with a focus
on involving senior high youth
in hands-on missions. In order
to participate, youth must be
Christians who are actively
involved in their local church
Currently, the World

Changers are working on
homes in Jay and East Milton.
The home in East Milton is in
need of hurricane repairs and
other repairs. The World
Changers work on the exterior
of the house, while the United
Way of Santa Rosa County is
providing the funds for mate-
rials. The house in Jay also
incurred hurricane damages.
The World Changers are put-
ting a new roof system on the
house to make it stronger.
"The main goal is to share
the message of Christ...and
we try to eliminate substan-
dard housing," says Lauren
Herrington, Mission's
Communications Specialist
for the World Changers.
The first project was back
)in June of 1990 near Bristol,
See WORLDS page 2A


A Pensacola Pelicans ballplayer looks on as Jill Hayes, Milton, and Tuffy, A Real American Quarter
Horse hero helps to open the ballgame Saturday. Tuffy is the first horse to be enrolled in a public
school. He is an official student at East Milton Elementary. Find out more at:
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough

Sat oas rs aeteWdedyJuy1,20

Business Review

SPEAK Steven's Market Deli and The Cafe Espresso


offers a host of surprising specialty entrees

Monday, 8:06 a.m.
This is Lynn. I wanted to
comment on the 45 minutes
of fireworks turned to 15. I
understand everybody's need
on that day to be entertained
every moment of the day, but
we are in a major crisis here,
with finances, people are
looking to lose their job,
essential services being cut,
don't you think that -if the
powers to be had taken that
$7,000-$8,000 and actually
put it towards something that
might be cut, like mosquito
control or actually even keep-
ing somebody from being
laid off, that would have been
better. I don't think they
understand budgeting, it cer-
tainly wouldn't work in my
budget if I knew there was a
crisis. We need people who
understand budgeting and
apparently nobody under-
stands what budgeting really
is now or what a real crisis is.
Thank you for listening

Saturday, 3:27 p.m.
Hi, this is Lue, you know,
not all of us have computers,
and I would like to know
what the clues to the treasure
were and what they mean't
and also the prizes, but with-
out being able to read it in the
paper, I guess I won't know.
Thank you.

Editor's note: See page
4A for the clues and

Thursday, 8:54 p.m.
Hi, this is Mary, and I
would like to make a sugges-
tion for Munson Highway,
because there are so many
people riding bicycles we need
extended space on each side
of the highway for the people
to ride on like Highway 4
has, because you either have
to swerve around them and
go across the median, or
you're liable to hit somebody.
I sure would appreciate it to
see this done. It would sure
be nice. Thank you.

Thursday, 6:02 pm
Hi, my name is Paul. I
just wanted to comment on
whoever worked on the side-
walk from Pensacola Salvage
down to Sanders Street on
Dogwood Drive, that project
has been completed for
months and the baracades are
still stacked up along the
highway. It's a waste of our
good tax money. Goodbye.

For more Speak Out:

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

Ever get a longing for a
smoked salmon omelette?
How about a Creole or Julian
omelette, Baked Crab Louis
sandwich, or crabcake pasta
We thought so. And we
also suspect you thought you
might never be able to go
there again!
Well, cheer up! Even
though everyone isn't aware
of it, these superb culinary
delights are available right
here in our own neighbor-
hood, along with a host of
other rarely mentioned (or
still yet more rarely served)
specialty dishes that we tend
to think of only in our
You see, people in the
Pace and West Santa Rosa
County areas are the fortu-
nate ones. They are lucky
enough to have someone with
the experience and foresight
to think "out of the box," so
to speak, and make these
wonderful dishes available to
them on a regular basis.
And you're right again!
That would be Steven Bryant
and his experienced crew of
food preparation specialists
at Steven's Market Deli and
The Cafe Espresso, located at
3988 Highway 90 in the heart
of Pace, a group who takes
particular delight in offering
memorable, out-of-the-ordi-
nary featurettes they think
you would like.
After more than ten years
of catering to and taking care
of the appetites of untold
numbers of those who by
choice or necessity eat out a
lot, there's little wonder that
it's no longer one of Pace's
most well kept secrets. With
dining areas expanded to
three, a menu that's grown
from a half page to seven,
and the cultivation of a won-
derfully soothing ambience,
there's now plenty of every-
thing for everybody at
Steven's Market Deli and The
Cafe Espresso.
With that said, Steven
and his entire staff invite
everyone from everywhere to
get in on a good thing!
Steven's Market Deli and
The Cafe Espresso now
serves breakfast, lunch, and
dinner, in addition to a dyna-
mite weekend brunch that
features Deli Fritatta, Belgian
Waffles, and Creole or Julian
Omelets, among others. This
outstanding weekend brunch
menu, however, does nothing
to overshadow other "regu-
lars" such as Crab Louis,
Grilled Chicken Alfredo,
Roast Port Tenderloin,
Grilled Chicken Pasta
Primavera, and Mushroom
Burgundy Pot Roast.
Other specialty entrees
include BBQ Shrimp
"Nawlin's" style, Crabcake
Pasta Julian, Grilled Chicken
Alfredo Pesto Sauce, Wild
Mushroom Ravioli, Lasagna
Sicilian Style, and the old
standby, but classic, Red
Beans and Rice with
Great deli sandwiches for
just $6.95 include Roast

Beef, Smoked Ham, Summer
Tomato with Smoked Gouda,
corned beef, baked turkey,
and pastrami.
A wide variety of soups
and almost any kind of salad
one could imagine are among
the features available at
Steven's Market Deli and The
Cafe Espresso. And the
assortment of deserts are
enough to make any Five-
Star Restaurant green with
envy! There's Old World
New York Deli Cheesecake,
Turtle Cheesecake, Key Lime
Pie, Coconut Cream Pie,
Chocolate Volcano, Hand-
dipped Blue Bell Ice Cream,
Spumoni Cheesecake, and
many, many others.
Steven's Market Deli and
The Cafe Espresso present
extraordinary examples of
variety, quality, and presenta-
tion. The Cafe Espresso, the
third and last area to be added
to the complex is decorated
to add to the eating or loung-
ing experience.
Steven believes that to
really appreciate an eating
out experience, one must not
only indulge in the fare that's
presented, but he or she must
"feel" the impact of the sur-
roundings and be treated in a
fashion that makes each one
experience the total ambi-
So, when you come to
eat, snack, or just have coffee
and/or a desert, you are never
hurried. In fact, when patrons
tend to linger after eating or
snacking, it seems to be a
sign that they're satisfied
with what they've had. "And
that's the bottom line,"
Steven said. "We want the
customer to leave with a
comfortable feeling and the
perception that he's appreci-
I And,with the experience,
that Steven has accumulated
over the .years, there's little
doubt that he knows food,
people, and service and how
important each is to the other.
For almost a dozen years
Steven managed the Olive
Garden Restaurant in
Pensacola, and he says it was
the experience of a lifetime -
save the personal satisfaction
that he's derived from being
in business for himself
almost as long..
"People really enjoyed
what,we had from the begin-
ning," Steven said, "but over
the years we have made every
effort to enlarge both our
offerings and the accommo-
dations, and I think we've
reached a pleasing balance."
And, he says, he's grate-
ful for associates whose sup-
port is invaluable to the suc-
cess of his business. There's
Robert, Will, Michelle,
Sylvia, Heather, Janice, Joel,
Joe, and Megan, all of whom
have the training and the
inherent knowhow to make
your visit and meal a memo-
rable one.
He says he's especially
pleased with The Cafe
Espresso, the last phase of
the restaurant complex com-
pleted. There's a wide variety
of coffees, and of course
daily specials. If there's

Steven Bryant who owns Steven's Market Deli and The Cafe Espresso, located at 3988 Highway 90
in Pace (just east of Pace Assembly of God Church), is pleased to offer one of the most unusual
and diversified menus in the area. It's the kind of place where the food and service you receive is
measured not in stars but galaxies! Specialty items that you won't find anywhere else in the area
are everyday fare at the restaurant which serves three "squares" a day, plus
Photo by Obie Crain

something you especially
like, let them know and they
will be happy to package
some for you.
You'll find Fruit
Smoothies, Cappuccino,
Latte, Caffioco Frozen
Mocha, Chia, Espresso, Cafe
Mocha or White Velvet,
"Jolt" (shot of espresso in
coffee), iced coffee, flavored
iced teas, and the signature
Peg Joane. .Lemonade is a
class act in itself in as much
as. it is made, immediately
from fresh squeezed lemons.
Everything is served in
an environment that's com-
pletely informal and relaxed.
If you wish you may leave
the table to browse among
the signature lines of special-
ty gourmet foods, dips,
sauces, coffees, teas, and
many unique gift items, gift
baskets tastefully put togeth-
er among them!
There's such a wealth of
goods and services available
at Steven's Market Deli and
The Cafe Espresso that it
would be difficult to outline
each one individually.
There's catering, including
carry-out deli trays for all
occasions. Caterings include
party trays, dips, gourmet
coffees, decadent desserts,
and all daily meals. Your best
bet is to inquire about any
specific situation you have
because chances are Steven
and his staff will be able to
accommodate you.
Steven's Market Deli and
The Cafe Espresso is located
immediately east of Pace
Assembly of God Church on
Highway 90. For information
or call-ahead orders, the tele-
phone number is (850) 995-
9828. Hours are Monday
through Saturday 7 a.m. to 8

p.m. and on Sunday for
brunch between the hours of
9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
You are welcome at
Steven's Market Deli and The
Cafe Espresso, and the serv-
ice you receive will certainly

bear that out. The meticulous
service that comes with your
food is priceless.
You simply can't buy it,
and you'll never find it
included on your itemized
food check!

? V

Golden Ticket?
If this one didn't jump right out at you, maybe mentioning
Oomp-Loompas would refresh your memory. No, it's not the
version with Johnny Depp. It's the classic.
Don't miss it. Thursday night, Imogene, 6:30. Free admittance.


Continued from page one
Now the organization is in
its 17th summer and serving
88 projects in the United
States, Canada, and Puerto
Rico. There are 160 members
from all over the United
States, with the largest contin-
gency being from Texas (over
40 members).
In Spring of 2001, the
World Changers started in
To date, they say 104
roofs have been replaced, 30+
houses have undergone major
paint jobs, 1,200 college-aged
volunteers have gone through
Pensacola. and 60.000+ vol-

unteer hours have been invest-
According to Herrington,
the majority of the time people:
come through their local'
churches to join, but some-,
times they hear about it on'
their own and join. The cost of
joining is $260 that covers
lodging, materials needed to
work on the project, food, and
Depending on the city,
groups will stay in local
churches and sleep on air
matresses or cots.
Groups will come into a
city on Saturday and work
Monday-Friday 7 a.m.-4 p.m.


Miss your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Tracie
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
* Short items
* Church news
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc,

At the office:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Want to buy a
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 Wednesdays 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,
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
Debbie Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120,
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) 623-2120,
Denise Osborne, Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120


O 6629 Elva St.
FL 32570
- Phone:
O (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,

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 $40

Advertising rates available on

Pna 92-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Sheriff's Renort

May 25 to June 3, 2007
Swain. Gareth Dwayne:
Male; 1\ ,>�,-9 Rawls Ave,
Pensacola: Possess Marijuana
Over 'i, Grams. 5 '5/07
I. .. i,, - David Anthony;
Male: 36; 5015 Poi Ter. Pace:
Drive While License Susp
Ilahitual Offender. 5/27/07
Rose. Russell Alexander;
.Male: 2 no address: DUI.

W.,iicn. Ralph Dwane;
Male;: � . 1791 Suncrest St.,
Gulf Breeze; DUI. 5/26/07
\\,,i.ill, Erich Michael;
MN.le. '5, 2(i Soundside Dr,
'Gulf Breeze; DUI. 5/26/07
Bender, Ledre Tyron;
Male; 17; 5162 Victoria Dr,
Milton; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (3 cts.). Larc-
Petit 1st Offense (2 cts.),
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000,
Battery-Felony Batt Result
From Bod>i!\
Harm/Disability, Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over S.'2 I
Under $1,000; Burgl-With
Asslt or Battery. 5/29/07
Crumpton, David
!Christopher; Male; 16; 6551
Colonial Dr, Milton; Battery
,Felony Batt Result From
,Bodily Harm/Disability,
:Damage Prop-Crim Misch
'Over $200 Under $1,000,
,Burgl With Assault or Battery.
Griener, Ryan Joseph;
iMale; 20; 3325 Damon Dr.
SPace; Battery-Touch or Strike
,(domestic violence), Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
;Under, Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness. 5/28/07
Liedtka, Daniel Lee;
Male; 23; 5160 Scenic View
Way, Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
Roane, Kellie Ann;
'Female; 45; 2567 Baytown
:Circle, Gulf Breeze; Damage
,Prop-Crim Mischief $1,000
|or More. 5.28/07
Roete, Armanda Kay;
,Female; 37; 6480 Imperial
�Dr., Milton; Eavesdropping
Illegal Interception of
.Communication. 5/29/07
Washington, Jr. Leon
Deshawn; Male; 24; 6931

Chaffin St., Milton; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily Harm
or Disability. 5/29/07
Webb - Faircl oth,
Christina Kay; Female; 36;
5755 East Milton Rd, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Daniels, Jay Thomas;
Male; 69; 9422 Nichols Lake
Rd, Milton; Aggrav Asslt-W
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill. 5/30/07
laconelli, Mario Gino;
Male; 46; 7227 Falcon Pk Ct,
Milton: Lewd Lascv
Behavior-Molest Victim Less
12 YOA Offender 18 YOA or
Older, LL Behavior-Exhibit
By Pers 18 YOA Older
Victim Less 16 YOA.
5, l'i0 77
Manning, James Lee;
Male; 34; 6555 Cedar St.,
Milton; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 5/30/07
Braafhart, Holley Lynn;
Female; 21; 1661 Kinsale Dr,
Cantonment; DUI. 5/30/07
Browder, William
Randolph; Male; 25; 6774
Buddys Ln, Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 5/31/07
Dunsford, Shane Allen;
Male; 28; 1400 Gandyville
Ln, Century; Robbery With
Weapon. 5/30/07
Dyal, William Derrick;
Male; 40; 2777 Chickering,
Pensacola; Drugs-Possess-
Cntrl Substance W/O
Prescription, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 5/31/07
Ferris, Thomas Joseph;
Male; 25; Sewell Rd, Milton;
Sex Asslt By 24 YOA Older
Sex Batt Victim 16 or 17
YOA, Contrib Delinq Minor
or Dependency Of. 5/31/07
Fletcher, Charlene NMN;
Female; 40; 119 West Oak
Drive, Pensacola; Fugitive
from Justice. 5/31/07
Grice, Michael Shane;
Male; 27; 6565 Blue Angel
Pkwy, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill, Possess
Cocaine. 5/31/07
Hewitt, Rickey Charles;
Male; 45; 7080 Gardner St.,

,qheriff',q R enort






01 ~Ic1.I'%OF





(Escambia & Santa Rosa Counties call 494-7100)

. im


Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 4th or Subseq Offense,
Refuse to Submit to DUI
Test, Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender. 5/31/07
Middleton, Robert
Stanley; Male; 47; 5741
Bronco Place, Milton; Larc-
Emergency Med Equip $300
More. 5/31/07
Mims, Kenneth Devon;
Male; 24; 3371 Green Briar
Circle, Gulf Breeze, FL;
Weapon Offense-Missile Into
Dwelling Veh Bldg or
Aircraft (domestic violence).
Mobley, Ray Chris;
Male; 47; 14806 Front Beach
Rd, Panama City Beach, FL;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 5/31/07
Morgan, Robert Dean;
Male; 21; 2655 Oxmore Dr,
Panama City Bch; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Dealing in
Stolen Property, Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc-Grand Theft $5,000 or
More Less Than $10,000.
Pitts Jr, William Daniel;
Male; 23; 5867 Peachtree St,
Milton; *Fraud-Utter False
Bank Bill Note Check Draft.
Pitzer, Rita Vernett;
Female; 47; 5208 Soundside
Dr, Gulf Breeze; Forgery-
Obtain Controlled Substance
By (4 cts.). 5/31/07
Wilson, Vernon Charles;
Male; 51; 4450 Limit St,
Milton; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 5/31/07
Zepp, Aaron Michael;
Male; 24; 5275 Cox Rd,
Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 3rd Violation W/In 10
years, Refuse to Submit to
DUI Test, Drive While Lic
Susp 2nd Offense, Aggrav
Asslt On Officer Firefighter
EMT Etc. (3 cts.) 5/30/07
Sheffield, Carlton
Gregory; Male; 20; 2022
Avenida De Sol, Navarre, FL;
Larc-Over $300 Under
$5,000, Dealing In Stolen
Property. 5/07
Childers, Anthony Paul;
Male; 43; 4595 Bonway Ct..
Pace; Sex Offense-Victim 12
YOA up to 15 YOA. 5/31/07

Eddins. Travis JB:; Male;
24; 4324 Rice Rd, Milton,
FL; Fraud-Impersonate-
Misrepresent Self Commit
Personal ID MISD. 5/31/07
Milstead, April Lynn;
Female; 15; 4600 Garllum
Dr., Pace; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (domestic vio-
lence), Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence).
Campbell, Steven James;
Male; 48; 5050 Mandavilla
Blvd, Gulf Breeze; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 5/31/07
Melendez, Wilmer
Batista; Male; 24; 1947
Alfred Blvd. Navarre; DUI.
Coffman, Timothy James;
Male; 48; 21822 Crickett
Circle, Spring, TX; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Dominici, Billie Lynn;
Female; 33; 1700 Leonard St,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony (2 cts.).
Hall, Amanda Lee;
Female; 30; 1675 Champagne
Ave, Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/1/07
Kelly, Steven Wendell;
Male; 32; 2185 Bellmeade
Cir. Navarre, FL; Aggrav
Asslt-With Intent to Commit
A Felony (domestic vio-
lence), Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence).
Martin, Gregory Lee;
Male; 46; 4791 Highway 168,
Century; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/1/07
Newton, Cecily NMN;
Female; 33; 5491 Cherub
Circle, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/3/07
Pittman, Bonnie Sue;
Female; 47; 7252 Antoinette
Cir, Navarre; Forgery of Alter
Public Record Certificate Etc,
Fraud-Utter False Instrument.
Slack Jr., Willie Curtis;
Male; 31; 4176 Woodville Rd,
Milton; Battery on Person 65
Yrs of Age or Older. 6/2/07
Vasser, Christopher
NMN; Male; 21; 5540
Osceola St, Milton; Burgl
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/Person Inside.

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Page 3-A

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Page 4-A 1a W nut a a ,, . o ,u ...... .v ..r.... ..- ..-------- . ...

Get the rest of the story: Treasure clues and what they mean
--*WVVV n-&%- IPQCIO ,f r7 -~AM++ ,C r


. -:
0 * 11:: Business Network

- -: -: International

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


It's not about
.. I 'Your life, it"
about her._.
I ' . l ,


..futo-Owners, Insurance


Clue # 1
Ye seekers of booty, me
treasure is hid...
And hiding it well is just
what I did.
I scoured over Milton
with the stuff that I took
And found a nice spot
where YOU'D never look.
Read me clues closely
and read 'em in time.
You won't have to dig
and you won't have to climb.
This clue basically
establishes you will not need
to dig up property or go
climbing in order to find the
Clue #2
You won't find me treas-
ure out in plain view,
But you'll know just
where to look if ye follow me
The very first two didn't
have what you boast
But where it once was is
where you should be most.
Me booty lies hidden,
beneath the blue sky
Find death and a carcass
and you'll know you're near
This clue begins by
telling you you'll need to do
some looking because while
you won't have to dig or
climb, the treasure was NOT
in plain view. The line about
what you have that the "first
two" did not refers to Adam
and Eve (the first two) and
the fact that they did not have

Sale begins Thursday, July 12t
through Wednesday, July 18tl








626 1297- -


.q:4nt;i Rnzpi',z Prp.q.q fA7PttP www.s rD ressq azette. Co M



This clue hinted at the
old Naval Boat Docks---
which would put a treasure
hunter in the correct location.
The line aobut being under
the clear blue sky was
designed to indicate it is not
INSIDE a building.
The "death and carcass"
refer to an old abandoned
building immediately adja-
cent to the treasure site. The
building is "dead" and only a
carcass of what it once was.
Clue #3
Five slender walls reach
up to the air,
You'll not find a tree, yet
there are branches there.
Find what I speak of
then east must you roam.
You're not quite there
yet, but you're quite close to
Almost everyone cor-
rectly guessed this clue is
talking about the Veterans'
Memorial Plaza. The "five
slender walls" are the five
obelisks which salute the five
"branches" of service.
This clue establishes the
western-most area of the
search. In fact, this clue tells
you the treasure is not here. It
suggests you need to travel
east. of the Memorial. Two
days later, it was followed by
clue # 5 which established
the eastern-most boundary of
the search.
Clue #4
Keep thinking fast,
Samuel C. will drop the dime

If you refer to his
ancient, now famous rhyme.
You'll find yourself clos-
er-ahead of the hoards,
If you refer to the line
about those shrinking boards.
Samuel C. is Samuel
Taylor Coleridge. His
"ancient, now-famous
rhyme" refers to Coleridge's
famous "Rhyme of the
Ancient Mariner." Almost
everyone is familiar with this
poem (and the line to which it
refers), they just don't know
where the line comes from.
The line about shrinking
boards says, " Water, water,
everywhere and yet the
boards did shrink. Water,
water, everywhere, nor any
drop to drink." This clue was
designed to indicate the treas-
ure was next to a lot of water.
Clue #5
It may seem real hard,
finding where me loot lies.
You may think you'll
find it only "when pigs fly."
So you can't find me
booty and the clues seem too
Pigs may not fly, but this
one can swim.
All of this leads to a sin-
gle point: Reggie's restaurant
(the pig-fish) which estab-
lishes the eastern-most point
of the search. Once this clue
was released, it was obvious
the treasure was somewhere
between the Veterans'
Memorial Plaza and Reggie's
Clue # 6
Smooth turns to rough
and stones turns to soil,
Listen for engines and
something that boils.
Walk near the boiling
and look to the east,
An old grey box should
be at your feet.
Enter this box and turn
toward the rubble,
Turn right as you's well worth the trou-
The first line describes
the paved road turning into a
rock road which, in turn, later
becomes a dirt road. The
"boiling sound" is the sound
of water as motor boats make
their way up and down the
At one point in the park,
there is an abandoned, dilapi-
dated building (referred to in
clue # 2).
This clue is designed to
lead you directly to the treas-
ure. If you enter this old
building (the old grey box)--

one side if falling down (the
If you exit from this side
and turn right, you are head-
ing directly toward the goal.

Clue # 7
For me final clue, and to
find what you lack
Just think of a dog with a
first name of Jack
You're really close now,
so look toward the ground.
And find the spot where
green turns to brown.
You'll find your reward
below the level of your head.
It's alive with my booty,
yet it's very nearly dead.
The "dog named Jack"
refers to a Jack Russell
Terrier. This is a direct refer-
ence to Russell Harber Park,
which is where the treasure,
was hidden.
As you leave that old
building and turn to the right,
there is an area where the
green grass gives way to
nothing but dirt (brown). In
the midst of that dirt area is a,
palm tree. The tree, while
still alive, is almost dead. The,
treasure was hidden between
two of the palm fronds.
There was a BONUS
CLUE (which was not need-
ed, the treasure was found
without it), it said:
Take that dog's name
and now in great haste,
Add the name of a ship's
"safe place."
And then for good meas-
ure and to get it just right,
Add what you call a
plane ending its flight.
You've followed me
clues, you've well tracked the
Now head to the spot
where your treasure road
It's not in the water, it's
just above land;
It's not on your body, yet
it's right in your hand.
The ship's "safe place"
is, of course, a "harbor" and a
plane ending its flight is
"landing" So... if you put that
with the dog, as the clue says,
you get "Russell Harber*
Landing"--the EXACT loca-
tion of the treasure.
The clue then tells you it
is at the "end of the road"
and, finally what is "in your-
hand" is a PALM.
The treasure was hidden

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Page 5-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Woman critical following

Sunday motorcycle crash

Though @srpressgazette.comn
Two people were taken to
West Florida Hospital follow-
ing a motorcycle accident at
the corner of Ward Basin Rd.
and Hwy. 90 Sunday after-
Florida Highway Patrol
reports indicate Brenda G.
Belcher, 50, Milton, received
critical head injuries in the
crash. They say she was not
wearing a helmet. The driver
of the motorcycle, Gary I.
Glazier, 36, Milton, is listed
in serious condition.
Troopers say the accident
happened when the motorcy-
cle, a 1995 Harley, was
approaching the intersection
of Ward Basin Rd. and Hwy.
90 in East Milton at the same
time as a 2004 Mitsubishi
four-door. The Harley, was
traveling eastbound, the
Mitsubishi, westbound,
attempting a left-hand turn at
the light.
Glazier and the passenger
in the Mitsubishi, Edward T.
Hayes, 57, Pensacola, both
said they had green lights.
The driver of the Mitsubishi
was unable to talk to troopers
at the scene. Mary Hayes, 56,
reported stroke symptoms to
authorities and received med-
ical treatment.

Paramedic student Casey Dubois comforts Gary Glazier at the
scene of a motorcycle accident Sunday. Glazier was operating a
1995 Harley when a car pulled in front of him.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough

The front of the motorcy-
cle struck the left side of the
car as the vehicle turned into
the motorcycle's path. Glazier
and Belcher were thrown
from the bike.
Witnesses stopped their
vehicles, parking along Hwy.
90 and in the parking lot of
the Local Yokel and Tom
Thumb to offer assistance to
those involved. Some directed
traffic, others attended the
injured, offering comfort and
in at least one case, medical
assistance by an off-duty
nurse. As the hot afternoon

sun baked into the pavement,
good Samaritans found two
sheets and held them over the
injured, blocking the sun's
East Milton Fire
Department and Rural/Metro
ambulance arrived to find the
pair surrounded by people
offering help. Some were
prison correctional officers on
the way to work, in uniform.
LifeFlight responded, as
well as the City of Milton Fire
Department. Mary Hayes
was charged with turning in
front of approaching traffic.


Continued from page one
vehicle. The suspect exited
his vehicle and pointed a gun
at Lt. Kiker, who ordered the
suspect repeatedly to drop his
weapon. He refused, pointing
it at the trooper, at which time
fired one round, striking the
suspect in the abdomen. The
suspect fell to the ground and
was immediately handcuffed
and secured.
The suspect was subse-

quently transported from the
scene to West Florida
Hospital. He was charged by
the Escambia County Sheriff's
Office with robbery and
aggravated assault.
This suspect was wanted
by the FBI for bank robbery
in Foley Alabama. Officials
say Kiker displayed outstand-
ing bravery and courage in the
protection of life, preservation
of peace and prevention of a

criminal act.
Officials note, in doing so
he exposed himself to great
peril and personal danger and
acted above and beyond the
call of duty.
"Kiker is to be commend-
ed for his actions. He not only
ended a life threatening situa-
tion to himself and the deputy,
but also removed a violent
felon from the community in
which he serves."


Coast Zoological Society, a
non-profit organization,
assumed the ownership and
management of The Zoo,
changing its name from The
Zoo Gulf Breeze to The Zoo -
Northwest Florida.
This effort was led by a
group of citizens such as

Pensacola banker and City
Councilman Jack Nobles,
businessman Chuck Emling,
ECUA board member Lois
Benson and Escambia County
Circuit Judge John Kuder to
help assure perpetual opera-
tions of The Zoo.

Continue from page one
of damages caused by the dis-
astrous weather and suffered
losses totaling approximately
$1.8 million.
The storms' timing could-
n't have been worse. Just days
before Hurricane Ivan struck
in September 2004, the Gulf


The Santa Rosa County Board of County Commissioners will con-
duct a public hearing to consider the transmittal of the Proposed 2007
Evaluation and Appraisal Report to the Florida Department of
Community Affairs. The hearing is scheduled as follows:

Board of County Commissioners (to review and consider approval
of the transmittal):
Thursday, July 26, 2007 at 9:30 a.m.

The meeting will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,

The proposed report may be inspected by the public prior to the
above scheduled meetings at the Santa Rosa County Planning
Department, 6051 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida. Interested
parties may appear at the meetings and be heard with respect to this
proposed report. All interested parties should take notice that if they
decide to appeal any decision made by the Santa Rosa County
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 tco insure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record shall include the testimony and
the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.

Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with Disabilities Act
and will make reasonable modifications for access to this meeting
upon request. Please call Santa Rosa County Planning, Zoning and
Development Division at (850) 981-7075 to make a request. For
Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770 (Voice). Requests must be
received at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting in order to pro-
vide the requested service.

Please direct questions to Paul Miller, including "EAR" in
email correspondence.

at 850-981-7075 or
the subject line of any

i0 (S& ^^ anta Qo0m'a Pre�5's

Call your Advertising
Representative today for details!



6A Wednesday July 11. 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton. Florida


Anatomy of a

motorcycle wreck

At 2:20 Sunday, about 25 people gathered in the roadway at the comer of
Ward Basin Rd. and Hwy. 90.
Cars stopped in the parking lot of the Local Yokel and the Tom Thumb, aban-
doned by drivers,
A group of people wearing orange t-shirts worked near a group of correction-
al ..' ic: from the prison in East Milton. Other people gathered and knelt near
two victims of a motorcycle crash. The man on the pavement was near the Harley
Davidson. The woman was lying about 30 feet from him, east of his location. It
appeared she was thrown. It appeared he went down with the bike.
On oil -July nurse, wearing light colored scrubs was with the woman. She was
'..iiii, g her, speaking gently. Someone made a bag of ice and put it on the
woman's head.
No one had to tell them not to get up.
A female correctional officer stayed with the man. Most everyone recognized
the woman's injuries appeared to be the more severe. There was blood under her
head and blood on the pavement under her back.
Another correctional officer knelt on the road at the woman's feet. One hand
was on her leg, the other arm wrapped around the woman's raised knee. It was a
protective gesture.
From the crowd of on-lookers, someone arrived in the street with two sheets.
As if it were rehearsed, four people appeared to hold the corners of the sheet and
shade the man from the blazing sun. The same happened with the woman.
Strangers shaded her and those helping her from near 100 degree sunshine.
The injured couple each wore jeans and traditional Harley black, with black
boots or shoes. It was easy to imagine what they looked like driving by on the clas-
sic machine. They looked good.
A firetruck was the first on scene. The chief of East Milton Volunteer Fire
Department, Bill Thompson, got out. He said later, when he arrived on scene and
saw the condition of the patients, he immediately called for "the bird"-
Two men set the bike upright and put it on the kickstand.
The Rural/Metro Ambulance arrived and parked near the man and the Harley.
Thompson stayed with the man and assessed his injuries. The paramedics went to
the woman. She was responsive, talking to them. She moved her arm, and allowed
them to stabilize her neck and back without complaint. They were both surround-
ed by people who cared.
A number of people stayed with the man too. Well wishers and good
Samaritans were all over the street. One man was directing traffic, and doing it
quite well. Sheriff's deputies arrived a few minutes later, but no one forced the
people helping to leave the scene. Everyone seemed to have a job and when some-
one got tired, someone else moved in to continue their task.
After 20 or so minutes, the .woman was on a backboard and being moved to
the ambulance. A correctional officer had a hold of one comer, Rural/Metro had
another corner, two others helped get her to the waiting ambulance, where the
medical care continued. As they carried her away, the people who had been faith-
fully holding the shady cover over the woman were left standing near her blood in
the road, a discarded bag of ice with blood on it and a saturated cloth.
The primary attention then turned to the man, still lying right in the middle of
the intersection, almost under the street light. He had been on the ground with his
knees bent since the crash. The paramedic talked to him and played his gloved hand
onto the injured man's hands. They lowered his legs to the ground and after a few
minutes, he was on a backboard too. He winced in pain and it was obvious his
back was hurting.
A few minutes later, LifeFlight landed and they did a "hot load"-which
means they don't shut down the chopper and wait for patients to be ready to fly.
They loaded the patients with the helicopter running and took off as quickly as
they safely could. The woman and the man were transported to West Florida
Hospital, where he was listed as "serious" and she was listed "critical".
Someone picked up the bloody ice bag and the rag.
Someone moved the bike from the street.
The Rural/Metro personnel tended to the driver of the other car, who was com-
plaining of stroke symptoms.
The correctional officers went to work.
The traffic began to flow.
The nurse got in her car.
The parking lots of the Tom Thumb and Local Yokel began to clear.
East Milton's chief returned the truck to the station, located a quarter-mile
down the street.
Some of the "do-gooders" had blood on their hands and asked officials for
'assistance in washing.
The Florida Highway Patrol Trooper worked on the report.
Both drivers told officials they had the green light.
And the reporter who had been on the scene waited for the press release in her
office while she sorted photos from the crash.

Vol. 100, Number 29


Illegal Immigration

By Walter Williams
President Bush and his pro-
amnesty allies both in and out of
Congress suffered a devastating
defeat at the hands of the
American people.
Like any other public contro-
versy, there are vested interests
served on both sides of the
amnesty issue, but I'd like to
raise some ordinary non-rocket-
science questions to the pro-
amnesty crowd, many of whom
are my libertarian friends.
Do people, anywhere in the
world, have a right to enter the
United States irrespective of our
laws pertaining to immigration?
Unless one wishes to obfuscate,
there's a simple "yes" or "no"
answer to that question. If a "yes"
answer is given, then why should
there be any immigration require-
ments, such as visas, passports
and green cards, for anyone who
wishes to visit or reside in our
country? Why not abolish the
U.S. Citizenship and
Immigration Services?
If your answer is "no," one
does not have a right to enter the
U.S. irrespective of our laws,
what does that make a person
who does so? Most often we call
a person whose behavior violates
a law a criminal. If people com-
mit criminal acts, should there be
an effort to apprehend and punish
them? In general, my answer is
yes, with one important excep-
I was summoned for jury
duty some years ago, and during
voir dire, the attorney asked me

whether I could obey the judge's
instructions. I answered, "It all
depends upon what those
instructions are." Irritatingly, the
judge asked me to explain
myself. I explained that if I were
on a jury back in the 1850s, and
a person was on trial for violat-
ing the Fugitive Slave Act by
assisting a runaway slave, I
would vote for acquittal regard-
less of the judge's instructions.
The reason is that slavery is
unjust and any law supportingg it
is unjpst Needles to say, I was
dismissed from jury duty. While
our immigration laws are overly
cumbersome and in urgent need
of streamlining, they do not vio-
late human rights and should be
Many pro-amnesty support-
ers offer the canard that there are
12 to 20 million illegal immi-
grants in our country. We cannot
keep every illegal immigrant out
or expel the ones living here.
That might be true, but it is also
true that we can't prevent every
rape and murder. Does that mean
we shouldn't attempt to enforce
the laws against rape and murder
and try to prosecute the perpetra-
In addition to greater efforts
to secure our borders, there are
several non-rocket-science steps
we can take. People who are here
illegally should be denied access
to any social service such as
Medicaid, public education and
food assistance programs. An
exception might be made for
temporary emergency medical

treatment. In some cities, such as
Los Angeles, police are prohibited
from asking people they stop about
their immigration status. While
state and local police shouldn't be
turned into federal agents, they
shouldn't knowingly conceal crim-
inal acts.
The United States is a nation of
immigrants from all over the
world. The resulting ethnic mosaic
goes a long way toward explaining
our greatness as a nation.
Immigration has always been a
blessing for uis,'and it still is. But
yesteryear's immigration and
today's differ in several important
respects. For the most part, yester-
year's immigrants came here legal-
ly. Because there was no welfare
state, we were guaranteed that
they'd work as opposed to living
off the rest of us. Furthermore, they
sought to assimilate and adopt our
culture and become Americans.
That's not so true today, where
Hispanic activists seek to impose
their language and culture on the
rest of us. At some public schools,
they've raised the Mexico flag atop
the U.S. flag. They've announced
that they seek to take back parts of
the U.S. that were formerly
Walter E. Williams is a profes-
sor of economics at George Mason
University. To find out more about
Walter E. Williams and read fea-
tures by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit the
Creators Syndicate Web page at

More of Speak Out - Your Viewpoint




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-
Letters may be edited for content
or to lit 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.

Thursday, 11:11 a.m.
Yeah, this is Lindell. I was
over on Budget Drive. A friend of
mine told me about some property
over there for sale, I went over
there, and I seen this property and
I also seen a bunch of 4 wheelers
over there just tearing up the roads
and that private property too. I
don't think that's right. Later I
found out there is a Deputy Sheriff
that lives in that a brick house
across from the property they were
tearing up. I don't think that's right
either, bought a bunch of 4 wheel-
ers for those kids and whatever to
just go in there and tear up the
property, and I think Wendell Hall
out to have a little talk with her,
and find out what's going on. I
thought there were a bunch of laws
against getting out a tearing up pri-
vate property, especially with 4-
wheelers. Have a nice day.

Thursday, 8:15 a.m.
This is Ellen. In the July 4
paper I would like to say I agree
100% with James R. Bond of
Munson, Florida. I had to watch
my grandfather struggle to breath
for 5 minutes while the Fire

Department stood there and could do
nothing about and wanted do some-
thing about it. It hurts these firemen
just as much as it hurts in a different
way as it hurts the families of these
people who are suffering and can't
breath and the firemen can do nothing,
that is ridiculous. I agree 100% Mr.

Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
This is Thomas in Pace. My broth-
er lives on Lamar Drive, 4800 Block,
and he is elderly and his elderly wife
lives there and his mother, and across
from there street there is a tree on the a
cable line or power line, its just laying
there, it's the only thing holding the
tree up, on and he his top of the electri-
cal pole. and he has his night light
don't work in his other yard. This has
occurred since the Herrington Housing
come through. Ain't nobody looked at
it or done nothing about it. If ya'll
please could help me and get some-
thing done about it, to get them trees
off them lines and fix the wires to back
where they are supposed to be and to
get them out of the oak trees. Thank

Wednesday, 2:23 pm.
Yes, this is Bill. Congratulations

on the guest viewpoint in the
Wednesday, July 4 edition of your
paper. Corporate media entertained,
but failed to inform the public. I
agree 100%, keep up the good work,
and we ought to name some of the
newspapers and media entertainment
today or Hollywood Celebrity News,
HCN, that's what the newspapers are
all about and all media. Thanks a lot.

Wednesday, 11:50 a.m.
Yes, this Thomas from Pace. Me
and a bunch of elderly people were
talking the other day, especially my
mother. People that are on fixed
income, food stamps, welfare, etc.
was talking about, we need to bring
back the commodity program to help
the people on fixed income that don't
get enough money to help them
through the month. That little food
helps them get by, and I think we
need to bring back, that was a good
thing, because these are people out
there that are hungry that helps them
get through the month. Thank you.

Wednesday, 11:47 a.m.
This is Jesse in Pace. I was call-
ing about the state song "Way Down
Upon the Suwanee River." There

have no racism in the song at all. Its

have no racism in the song at all. Its
just a song, and it's a good song. Why
in the world do people, if they don't
like something that don't suits there
fancy, they want a change. It's just
like the thing God Bless America.
People ain't go no right fooling with
something that don't pertain to them
at all. There is too much of that going
on in the world today. Just listen to
the music and enjoy. That's all it is is
music, and it's a dang good one I
think. Thank you.

Tuesday, July 3, 10:22 p.m.
Yes, this is Pat. Im on the issue of
the accidental death signs on the
roads, they are trying to go through
for the voting deal. I hope whoever
issued this or started this, its obvious
that they haven't been through a type
of ordeal like this. Just like I'd say, a
soul was lost there, possibly, in most
cases, and then later on, they are put
in a grave, and of course you can
respect them in that way, but other-
wise, I just see why, it ain't right for '"
someone to have an issue over this.
It's disheartening, it's not right.
Thank you.

www. srp

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



Page 7-A

Wednesday-July 11. 2007 Santa Rosas Press Gazette

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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

R m E,

a e Th Santa Ros rsGzteWdnsa ul12

C, :

Sunday - Thrursda
Friday & Saturday

u~m ~

4871 W. Spencerfield * Pace
(Half Mile North of Hwy 90)


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Sun-Tun: a pm Serving Milton & Pace Area
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i � ..... 1



Wednesday- July 11, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Pnri 8 A



..' .''


anz.ue Prcs Dr,

aL we mysn

Press Gazette Staff Writer
One of the things in life that
we might think is the most
dependable is reality.
But the truth is. our reality
comes from what we know and
what we've experienced and
what we believe.
For example, the truth is
my four-year-old's reality is
really cool.
She sees an entirely differ-
ent reality when we are looking
right at the same thing.
The moon, for instance,
was very full and very bright last
week. When we walked outside
to enjoy it, it was low to the
ground over my house. She
looked at me and said, "I didn't
know (lhe moon could land."
I was speechless.
The simplest concept and I
had never thought of it in my
entire life.
Of course, sometimes it is
her level of language.
Her clock is a Care Bear's
clock. It's not hanging on the
wall right now. If the hands stop
moving, she smacks it with her
own little hand. She did this the
other day and looked at me.
"See? It's clocking again," she
told me when the clock began
It mattered not to her that
the time was wrong because the
clock had been sitting, not work-
ing. She didn't even know that.
It only mattered that she
made it work and she saw the
hands moving.
Her reality was good.
But people aren't always
tolerant of one another's reality.
So people argue sometimes
and have disagreements over
what each sees as their truth.
And to each, it is just as
real and true as can be.
That's why having an open
mind is a good idea.
When I was in my mid-30s,
I found out I really didn't know
anything. That would have dev-
astated me in my teens or 20s,
when knowing everything was
so important. But at 35, the real-
ization was exciting. It was a
chance to learn. My eyes were
opened and I found stereotypes
falling by the wayside.
Nothing that was my reali-
ty before that time was true any-
A person who can face and
understand that has a chance to
make it in this crazy world.
I have learned more in the
past ten years than in all the pre-
vious years.
And the term "moon land-
ing" has come to mean some-
thing more than astronauts land-
ing and walking on our shiny
It means anything is possi-



July 11, 2007

Section B

, ii 51ir



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Freedom News Service
That campfire smelled great while you were breathing the magazine touts dryer sheets as deodorizers? Tuck them into a

night air under the stars. But days later when the odor lingers in
your leather jacket and turns your closet into something akin to
the inside of a pipe bowl, it loses its allure.
Enter the ubiquitous fabric softener sheet.
Did you know that everyone from Heloise to Real Simple

plastic bag with the aforementioned jacket, place them between
the stale pages of old books, pack them inside a musty suitcase,
nasty gym bag or dusty vacuum bag and, voila! Odors be gone!
Here are 10 other things you can do with dryer sheets for a
clean and pest-free summer.

1. Place a fresh sheet at the bottom of a dirty pan, fill with lukewarm tap water
and let it soak overnight. The pan will sponge clean in the morning.

2. Run your needle and thread through a dryer sheet to prevent tangles.

--- And once more for deodorizing: Few things smell worse in summer
than sweaty sneakers, right? Dryer sheets to the rescue.

4. Tuck dryer sheets into the hedges around your pool to
keep mosquitoes and other biting bugs at bay.

5. Place one under a pet's food bowl. Ants will not crawl across it to get at pet food.

6. Use one to pick up pet hair from the floor or furniture.

7. Rub over TV screen or hairbrush to eliminate static.

4915 Highway 90 Pace

Harry Potter and the Ordei
of the Phoenix (PG13)
12:15 1:45 3:15 4:45 6:15
7:45 9:15
Licensed to Wed (PG 13)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:35
Transformers (PG113)
12:30 2:00 3:30 5:00 6:30
8:00 9:30
Ratatouille (G)
1:15 3:55 6:50 9:20
Live Free or Die Hard (PG13
1:05 4:05 7:00 9:45
1408 (PG13)
12:35 2:50 5:05 7:20 9:45

Tuck one into your waistband or belt 8.-
while on a mountain hike. No mosquito bites.

Use beneath the halter of a horse to keep 9,
flies and gnats away from its eyes and ears.

Put a sheet into the waste container of your 10.
paper shredder so shreds don't stick to the inside.

raug g -P 12-..B-- -1....-. -
T ,ifestvles

Powells celebrate

50th anniversary

'~ �~


Kay and Jim Powell

Jim and Kay Powell,
Milton, FL, are celebrating
their 50th anniversary on
July 14th with a renewing of
their vows and reception at
Pine Terrace Baptist Church.
Jim Powell is retired
from the Florida Highway
Patrol and a former Sheriff
of Santa Rosa County. Kay
Powell is retired from the

Santa Rosa County Health
Department, where she was
the Nursing Director.
They are the parents of
Deborah and Joe Manning,
Tifton, Georgia; Jim and
Holly Powell, Milton,
Florida and Chris and Cheryl
Powell, Milton, Florida.
They also have 7 grandchil-
dren and 3 great-children.

- ~ -) -


S Marie Johnson and William Mark Shearer
Nicole Marie Johnson and William Mark Shearer

William "Adam" Copple

Baby of the week

Hi! My name is William are Charlotte and Tim. My
"Adam" Copple. I was born big brother is Matthew, and
on Tuesday, May 1, 2007 at my sisters are Alyssa and
West Florida Hospital in Hannah.
Pensacola, FL. My grandparents are
I weighed 7 pounds, 12 Bonnie & Robert Copple of
ounces and was 19 1/2 inch- Pace, and Grandma JoAnne
es long. My proud parents Totten of Milton.


Johnson & Shearer

married in May

Nicole Marie Johnson & William Mark Shearer were unit-
ed in Holy Matrimony Saturday, May 26, 2007 on Pensacola
Beach. Pastor Ed Leber of Christian Life Church in Milton
Nikki is the daughter of Alex and Alisha Johnson of Pace,
FL, and Kim Monte of Pennsylvania. She was a 2005 gradu-
ate of Pace High School and will graduate from the University
of West Florida with a degree in Business in December.
Will is the son of Jon and Carla Downs of LaQuinta,
California, and William Shearer of Hawaii.
He was a 2005 graduate of LaQuinta, CA, and is an air
traffic controller in the United States Navy.
The happy couple now resides at Norfolk Naval Base in

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Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

.-o ). oR



U The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 3-B

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

K orn erstone

Faith Baptist
Faith Baptist Church is
planning a special
celebration on Sunday, July
15, 2007. The first pastor was
Russell Sauls who served
from the church's founding in
July of 1965 until 1971. He
was succeeded in 1971 by Dr.
Mac Johnson, who served as
pastor for 31 years, until his
death in 2002. Dr. Charles
Boyd served as Interim Pastor
from 2002 to 2004. Pastor
Dewey Mars accepted the call
to the pastorate of Faith
Baptist Church on July 1,

Elizabeth Chapel invites
all children, ages 4 years
through fifth grade to become
Sky Scouts at their summer
Vacation Bible School, Lift
Off! Soaring To New Heights
With God. With a longer sum-
mer break for children we
thought having VBS in July
would help beat boredom.
The action begins Monday,
July 16,2007 and ends Friday,
July 20,2007. Each night our
adventure begins at 6:00 p.m.

2004. A tremendous task and
many challenges lay before
him. Under his lead-
ership, the Lord hIa s
advanced the nmin-
istries, which v cre
in place jnd,
enhanced their out- '
Everyone is
welcome to attend
the special services, enjoy
worship and to fellowship.
Sunday School begins at 9:45
a.m. with a class for every
age. The morning worship
service begins at 11 a.m. A

until 8:30 p.m. We wanted to
offer opportunities for
evening activities filled with
new experiences.
This program offers fun,
interactive activities that com-
bine the world of hot air bal-
looning with the discovery of
how to reach new heights with
God. Each lesson will be sup-
ported with Bible stories, sci-
ence activities, songs, crafts
and snacks. We ask that
guardians and parents come

nursery is provided for chil-
dren under the age of three.
Dr. Ken
Johnson. Director
of Rodeheaver
Boys Ranch, will
be preaching in the
S 11 a.m. service.
Ken is the oldest
son of the previous
pastor. Several
other former members are
expected from out of town.
Special music will be enjoyed
throughout the day. A covered
dish dinner will be served
after the

early on Monday to register
their child. Please feel free to
bring a friend. We all look for-
ward, to greeting you.
Meet us at Elizabeth
Chapel United Methodist
Church, 8008 Chumuckla
Hwy, on Monday, July 16 at
6:00 p.m. to be a part of Lift
Off! Soaring To New Heights
With God. For more informa-
tion, call Ann Thames at 994-


morning service.
The day will conclude
with an afternoon service
beginning at 2 p.m.
Faith Baptist Church is
located on the corner of
Dogwood Drive (SR 89) and
Hamilton Bridge Road in the
city of Milton. For informa-
tion or transportation, call the
church at 623-8207. For a
glimpse of the present min-
istry and goals, you are invit-
ed to visit Faith Baptist
Church's website:

Ebenezer Assembly of
God, located in Jay, will be
celebrating it, homecoming
on Sunday, Jul\ 15. 200)7.
Special morning speaker \illI
be Brother Joe Welch. Lunch
will be ,erved after the morn-
ing service. There will be an
afternoon sert ice of singing
that features, The Shadrix
Trio from Georgia.
Also. Ebenezer AOG
will be ha% ing a Bible School
July 16th to July 20th. from 6
to 8:30 p.m. Take the Plunge!
Come and meet J P. and make
a splash %with lcsus! For more
information, call 850-675-
-S92 or 675-6024.

Harold VBS
Harold First Baptist
Church will be having their
Vacation Bible School begin-
ning July 16 through the 20th.
It begins at 9 a.m. and ends at
12 noon. Our location is
10585 Goodrange Drive in
Harold. Registration will be
Saturday, July 14th between 9
a.m. to 12 noon at the church.
You can register the first day,
also. Things to look forward
to: Bible Study, songs, crafts,
games and snacks. Children,
ages 3 to 6th grade will learn
more about Jesus. Family
night is Sunday, July 22nd at
6 p.m. Need more informa-
tion? Call 623-4842.

JL 3L X X L %�,JL L-3L, W IL -

Church to celebrate 42 years of ministry

Southern Gospel Concert is Saturday

Make your plans to be at
Pace Assembly of God, Hwy.
90 in Pace on Saturday,
July 14, 2007 at 6 p.m.
The Hendersons and their
guests, The Shadrix Trio,
from Georgia and Endless
Praise from Alabama will be
featured singers. Endless
Praise consists of David

Todd, Bernadette Dungan and
Charles Gurganus.
The Shadrix Trio, based
out of Georgia, consists of
Barry Shadrix, Linda
(Henderson) George, and
Dedra Henry. Pastor Rogers,
The Hendersons, and the con-
gregation of Pace Assembly
of God invites the community

to attend this special concert
on Saturday, July 14 at 6 p.m.
No admission price.
An expense offering will
be received during the con-
More information-
Sonny Henderson at 994-
0767, or the church at 994-

Sere s to

your health

, Dr. William B. Waters

| |,;.- , Cc tlit d Clhu rpirolic Spun,'rt PIl'vsIt hill

* Back Injul\
* Neck Painl
* Auto Accidents
* Headaches

* Ph\sical Therap\
* Work Accidents'
* Rehabilitation
* Lo\" Back Pain

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4891 Glover Lane * Milton
Celebrating 24 Years of Quality Service 623-2111


SUWANNEE @ HOME provides individuals and couples
non-medical services to help them maintain independence while in
the comfort of home or the surroundings they are accustomed to.
Light House Work * Companionship
* Assisting with Meals * Assist with Chores
* Assist with Bathing * Escort to Appointments

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Pensacola, FL 32504


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include CNAs and HHAs available
up to 24 hours a day/7 day, a week
G ran i T RN Case Managers
Meal Preparation/Feeding
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A Helping Hand and a Gentle Heart Long Term Care Insurance Accepted
995-0599 Licensed/Bonded/Insured Lic # NR30211252 Serving Escambia and Santa Rosa Counties

Park Avenue



5440 Dogwood Drive * Milton, FL 32570
(Winn Dixie Shopping (enter)

"The people you KNOW and TRUST with your prescriptions."


' 6 .& - Free Hearing Test
. 100% Digital Programmable Hearing Aids
- Sales, Service and Repairs on all makes & models
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WellCare & TCare
- Assistive Listening Devices
SFree Amplified Telephone Cert.
STrial Plan

Berryhill Medical Plaza
5937 Berryhill Rd
(inside D)r. Verndali's Oilice)

Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "Does the Bible clearly prescribe a
particular "way" of baptism?
If I wasn't baptized by immersion, do I need to be re-
baptized?" - K.L., Milton
Dear K.L.,
I think the answer to this question is best represented by
the Greek word, "baptizo" translated in the Bible as "bap-
tize." This Greek word means, "to dip or immerse." The
word pictures of Romans 6:4 and Colossians 2:12, seem to
strongly indicate that the original mode of baptism in the
early church probably was a total immersion in water.
"Therefore we were buried with Him through baptism
into death, that just as Christ was raised from the dead by
the glory of the Father, even so we also should walk in new-
ness of life." (Romans 6:4-6 NKJV)
"...Buried with Him in baptism, in which you also
were raised with Him through faith in the working of God,
who raised Him from the dead." (Colossians 2:11-12 NKJV)
When Jesus himself was baptized by John, the Bible
says "He CAME UP OUT of the water." Again, seemingly
indicating that Jesus was completely immersed.
Most New Testament, evangelical denominations
believe that the biblical standard is believer's baptism by
immersion. Believer's baptism by immersion is an important
symbolic act of identification with Christ. However, because
salvation is by grace through faith in Christ, it is not, in my
opinion, absolutely necessary that you be baptized in a par-
ticular way in order to be "saved."
There are several historical evidences (archeological
and writings) that indicate that the early church preferred and
most often practiced immersion, however from time to time
even they would sprinkle or dip when immersion was not
possible or practical. They understood that it was the spiritu-
al symbolism of the act that was important.
In the final analysis, you must follow your own con-
science in this matter, before the Lord and in light of the
teaching of the Bible. Many people, once they understand
what I have shared here with you, decide that they should
willingly demonstrate their symbolic union with Christ
through baptism by immersion even if they have already
been baptized by another mode of baptism and especially if
it was in a denomination that did not recognize the necessity
of the individual profession of a saving faith in Jesus at the
time of the Baptism.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

God made you as you are, in order to use
you as He planned.

Elizabeth Chapel Vacation Bible School begins

Aaron Wilburn and Master's Men

Quartet in concert Saturday night

I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

- (4A27) 1


Page 3-B

rpyae g 4- -...- .......--- - C -on r y


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candidate .
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Darrel Greer 'To see why talking with Edward
Financial Advisor-AAMS Jones about your retirement
savings makes sense, call td.ay.

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Denise Lost 21'2 lbs
& 30 Inches!!
* Dr Recommended
* Eat Real Food
* No Shot, or Drus.
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MPD speed
During the month of July
2007, officers of the Milton
Police Department will be
conducting an intensified
speed enforcement at one of
the following locations on
July 17, at US-90 and Canal
St. or Dogwood Dr. at
Westwood Drive.

A Fibromyalgia Support
group will be meeting at 2
p.m. at Locklin Technical
Center Conference Room C

on Thursday, July 12. This
support group will meet
every 2nd Thursday of the
month. For more information
please call Joy Manning at

Relay Steering
committee to
The Milton Relay for
Life organizers are planning
a "Committee Rally" for
Thursday, July 12 at 6 p.m.
at Berryhill Elementary
School, 4900 Berryhill
Road. The "Picture This!
You on the 2007-08 Relay
for Life Steering

Committee" rally is open to
any volunteer who would
like to help plan and organ-
ize 2008 Relay Activities on
several committees. Call
Joann Hardy at 529-0399 or
contact her at
Hardyj @mail.santarosa.kl12.
7th Annual
Model Train
This Model Train Show
will be Saturday, July 14,
2007, at Jay High School
Cafeteria. The meeting will
be open to the public at 10
a.m. Admission is free; chil-
dren free with their parents.

The Milton Housing Authorit\ June Yard of the Month winner was Frances Davis, whose yard is
pictured here. The Yard of the Month program, which was implemented last April, encourages
tenants to take care of their yards. judges look at appearance, neatness, liter free, the effort the
tenants put into their yard, and creativity. Since the inception, 50�o of the tenants have partici-
pated. Winner's each month are given gift certificates, and according to Melissa Stankard, Tenant
Services for the Milton Housing Authority, the overall goal of the program was to improve the
appearance and get the tenants to improve their appearance.

Model trains of all sizes and
kinds will be on display
including Lionel 0 and 027
gauge, American Flyer S
gauge, HO, G gauge.
Emerald Coast Model
Railroad Club will .run
numerous G gauge trains on
a 30' x 40' floor layout. For
more information, contact
Dan Sheppard, 850-675-
City of Milton
Ordinance Review - City
of Milton's Ordinance
Review Committee will meet
on Wednesday, July 18 at 9
a.m. in Conference Room B
at Milton City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street.
For more information,
call 983-5411.
Milton Growth,
Development - The Milton
Growth, Development and
Annexation Committee will
meet on Thursday, July 19,
2007 at 3 p.m. in Conference
Room B of City Hall.
For more information on
the meeting call 983-5411.
All meetings are open to
the public.

Jewelry Sale is
tomorrow at
The Santa Rosa Medical
Center Auxiliary is sponsor-
ing a Jewelry Sale on
Thursday, July 12, 7:00 a.m.-
4:00 p.m. and Friday, July
13, 7:00 - 4:00 p.m. in the
corridor by the cafeteria.
You and your friends are
invited to a $5.00 jewelry
Proceeds go toward
medical career scholarships
and other outreach projects.
Santa Rosa Medical
Center is located at 6002
Berryhill Road, Milton.

S... Residential ' Commerci3l * Property Management * Home Builders
Carpet -Wood - Ceramic Tile - Laminate - Vinyl

Prices Good At Milton Location Only

6592 Caroline Street. Milton A
(Six Flags Shopping Center Next to Fred's)
" MON-FRI: 9-5
SAT.' 9-1
^ 625-9389
5660 G'ulf Mreeze Pkwy, 2820 W. Farifield r.
OulfPreeze 932-7474 Peisacola 438-4388

Dan McKenzie
S:, McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


Salute to Jim Martin
Worgslike 0oo0 friend vaue6

coffeaOue, preat cowor4er bo not
come to one by just skirting
along in a work career. -

. Even tfo Jim woubI s�y
away from this onor an) wouLb
say otherss are more beservin"
we can not beny im this salute.

Friends, coLfeaOues, ani co workers speak of integrity
beyond reproach.

Remaining active in te community, after a career of
more t an 35 years at tie Press Gazette, is involvement
with tbe West Floriba Railroab Museum, Sunrise Kiwanis,
an6i the MiLton Cemetery BoarM, speaks volumes of his
continued bebication to t e citizens of north Santa Rosa

We at McKenzie Motors .ive a bar'y salute to
Jim Martin t is week.

We wis yo p Jim Martin, ALL THE BEST in your
choices for tbe future.

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pn-- A 0


. A

Page 5-B

Wednesday-~Juiy 11. 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Provide the information on your
event and its venue (location).

Go to
Find the "Things To Do" box
and click on "Submit an event."

Gazette LI...

Submit an E E 4o-
* Ihen i , ,
Click on "Add an Event"

If it's your very first time with us,
register by giving your email address,
making a username and creating a
password. Otherwise, just "log-in"
on the left side of the screen.

It goes straight to our website, Google� is searchable to the
and will also be published in the Santa Rosa Press Gazette

It's just that easy an

best of all, it's FREE


,_e 0w.

Gazetn'' _ __

7The No Fee

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

�a wAez41oi

�a yvam



When Lightning

At Santa Rosa Medical Center, we
to be aware of the dangers of
lightning. Our state has more than
its share of lightning strikes due
to a number of factors including
our topography, location to the
Gulf and Atlantic, and numerous
storms. Unfortunately, our state
also has numerous deaths and
injuries each year related to
lightning strikes, and we want
everyone to be aware that
lightning is extremely dangerous.
If threatening weather is entering the area, you should immediately move
indoors. From the first sound of thunder, you are in a potentially dangerous
situation. Do not wait until you see lightning to take shelter. Avoid open
spaces like the beach, boats, swimming pools, golf courses, parking lots, and
even your own backyard. Standing beneath a tree is particularly dangerous
as trees can serve as lightning conductors. Pine trees are particularly
vulnerable. The safest place to be is inside your home or other permanent
shelter or in your car with your doors and windows closed.
Lightning travels quickly. Finishing a round of golf, getting groceries out
of the car, or trying to cut the grass before the rain starts can all lead to a
dangerous situation. Respect the power of this natural phenomenon and
wait until the storm leaves the area before returning outdoors.

Better Options,

Better Health.,
It can be challenging for women to make their
own health a priority when they are raising a
family, working, and often caring for extended
families. So to make life a little easier, Santa
Rosa Medical Center has designed its Women's
Services with great care so women can have easy
access to the care they need and deserve.
F, By design, the range of Women Services is
f" comprehensive and includes everything from
S routine mammograms to breast biopsies,
obstetrics to urogynecology, reconstructive
surgery and more. The hospital works to make
its services, especially diagnostic testing and
.. outpatient procedures, as convenient as possible,
realizing that women often race the clock. Registration is streamlined so
you can move quickly through the process. And the hospital is conveniently
located in Milton with easy access and safe parking.
Santa Rosa Medical Center is a clinical leader in Women Services, and
its medical staff is offering many innovative procedures and surgeries
so women have the options they need without traveling long distances.
For example, the hospital was one of the first in the region to offer Total
Laparoscopic Hysterectomy (TLH). The entire procedure is performed
laparoscopically. While there are certain criteria that must be considered,
if a woman is a candidate for TLH she will benefit from a shorter hospital
stay and shorter period of recovery.
For more information about Women Services, please contact Aleta
Hoodless at 626.5113.

Do You Have a


Santa Rosa Medical Center has a special program
called MedKey. The program offers a credit-card size
alternative to most of the paperwork experienced
when entering or leaving the hospital for medical care.
The MedKey card contains a barcode that provides the Santa
Rosa Medical Center team with important admission and
registration information. When medical services are needed
the Patient Registrar scans the MedKey to quickly confirm
important patient information. It's that easy and saves you
time and effort.
As part of the MedKey program, we have partnered with many
area merchants and organizations to offer MedKey participants
Healthy Discounts at participating area businesses. We greatly
appreciate the participation of our MedKey businesses for all
that they do to help make our community stronger.
For more information about MedKey, contact Aleta Hoodless at

Your Key to Better Health
' . *'" .... ' Santa Rosa Medical Center knows
'i 1how important good health is for
you and your family and we are
committed to help you achieve
..l the best health possible. For more
information about our hospital
services or for a physician referral,
please call 626-5113. We are here to
help you every step of the way!

Upcoming Events:

Bariatric Support Group
The Bariatric Support Group meets monthly and encourages everyone in
the community who has had weight loss surgery to join them. The purpose
of the group is to provide support as well as information that will help
participants better understand how to achieve and maintain long-term
weight loss.
The group is particularly beneficial for patients who are three or more
years past their surgery as it helps them at this important time in their
weight loss efforts. The group also welcomes those who are considering
weight loss surgery and those who have recently had weight loss surgery,
as well as, family members and friends.
Meetings are held the last Tuesday of each month at the hospital's Locklin
Education Center. Please join us on July 31st, 7-8 p.m.
For more information, please call Karen Wallen at 623-9285.

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



...c.... . ..n...* e* *.. q *.

6002 BERRYHILL ROAD / MILTON. FLORIDA 32570 / 626-SRMC (7762)


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 11, 2007 -

Page 6-B





July 11, 2007

Section C

Former Pace quarterback Jeremy Buehler is seen pitching the ball to Seth Cumbie, another former Patriots standout. Buehler and
Cumbie were part of the offensive attack which helped the Alabama Lightning defeat the Mobile Sharks 42-0 on Saturday at the for-
mer Woodham High School football stadium.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Lightning strikes 42-0

E NAFL squad starts season off right in Pensacola with area stars

Only one thing could slow
the Alabama Lightning
Saturday night in their season
opener at the former
Woodham High School.
Mother Nature decided
the 42-0 score against Mobile
was good enough as her light-
ning forced game officials to
stop the contest at the two-
minute warning.
Her lightning bolts were
about the only thing able to
stop Alabama who returned a
kick for a touchdown and even
forced a safety in the win.
"Tonight our defense
played outstanding," said
Lightning Head Coach Mike
Hall. "The effort was there on
offense, defense and special
teams as we scored in every
facet of the game.
"Offensively we had the
jitters in the first half, but once
we settled down we played
our game."
After an opening kickoff,
which was returned by former
Pace standout Seth Cumbie,
the Lightning got on the score-
board first when Tommy
Robinson booted a 33-yard
field goal to make it 3-0.
Those three points would
be all the Lightning would
need, but not all they would
On their very next posses-
sion, Alabama took over from
their own four following an
un-sportsman like conduct call
and drove the field for the
The big play was a half-
back option where Gabe Reed
hit a streaking Johnny Dirton
68 yards for the touchdown
with 8:27 remaining in the
first half.
Robinson would add a 31-
yard field goal with 2:04
remaining to make it a 13-0
lead before halftime.
Defensively the Mobile
Sharks only managed 16 yards
of total offense in the first half
as their final possession ended
as Cumbie intercepted a pass
attempt by Jack Commins.
Cumbie, who played in his
first official football game
since a knee injury at Southern
Miss, put the Lightning in a
good spot to score on their
second possession of the
game. He returned a punt to

Cumbie returned a tree kick 70 yards for a touchdown in his first
game with the Lightning.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

the Mobile 18.
"It was wonderful to get
back on the field," said
Cumbie. "There is nothing
like putting on the helmet
again, but I was a little nerv-
ous until the punt and when I
hit him it got the jitters out of
my system.
"I have been running and
working out to get my knee in
shape but I was still unsure
until that punt and then I real-
ized it was going to be a long
night for somebody."
The long night just
seemed to get longer for
Mobile in the second half as
they finished the game with
minus 13 yards of total

offense and didn't cross mid-
field until their final posses-
An un-sportsman like con-
duct penalty forced the
Lightning to kick off from
their own 15 and the Sharks
were able to start that posses-
sion from the Alabama 48.
"It was an awesome
game," said Derek Johnson,
who is playing along side his
little brother Justin Johnson.
"It felt really good to get out
there and make a couple of
tackles late in the game.
"My heart is on defense,
but I am able to play tackle,
center, tight end, and guard so
I am being utilized more on

the offensive side."
In the second half, the
Lightning scored on a two-
yard run by Anthony
Crenshaw, a safety by J.R.
Flowers, Cumbie's 70-yard
punt return off the free kick, a
Jeremy Buelher pass to Adrian
Walker covering 47 yards, and
quarterback Mike Hall's 33-
yard pass to Reed.
"I didn't realize how out
of shape I was until I ran that
punt back," said Cumbie. "I
know I have to get in better
shape as we will see better
teams this season.
"Mobile didn't have that
many reserves and they got
tired at the end."
Mobile, who is in their
inaugural season under the
direction of former Alabama
Crimson Tide star Willie
Gaston, should be looking for
a better performance next
week in their home opener
against New Orleans.
The Lightning rushed for
117 yards on 30 carries and
were led by Reed, while Mike
Hall's 102 yards through the
air accounted for the biggest
majority of the 257 passing
yards as all three passers fin-
ished with a touchdown.
Buehler, a former Pace
quarterback, finished the game
completing three of seven for
87 yards.
For Coach Mike Hall and
his team, the only disappoint-
ment was the 72 yards in
penalties as the Lightning got
flagged eight times.
"We have got some things
to work on before we head to
Baton Rouge next week," said
For next week, it should
be interesting as the Louisiana
Eagles are still playing in a
city park rather than their nor-
mal home due to Hurricane
"For us it should be a
challenge," said Hall. "We are
going to an area where they
have used sports to help in the
rebuilding process.
"But the biggest thing is
we are all out there playing the
same game and enjoying the
This will be one of the
longer road trips of the season
besides a trip to Macon, Ga.,
later this year to play the Tiger

Wolfpac gets

ready to howl

* NAFL2 team has goal set on Las Vegas

The Pensacola Wolfpac is
set to go hunting for a trip to
Las Vegas.
In an amazing inaugural
season the Wolfpac advanced
to the final four teams national-
ly in the NAFL Division 2
"We pretty much have the
same team as we did last year,"
said Paul Smith, who is the
coach and general manager of
the Wolfpac. "We lost 15 play-
ers and added 15 players to the
"Knock on wood I feel we
have one of the two teams who
could be playing for the cham-
pionship this season in Las
Of the players who made
up last year's Wolfpac squad
several were stationed at
Whiting Field, who once again
is well represented.
After starting the season in
Milton and playing at the
Community Center there were
some growing pains, despite
winning the NAFL2 Gulf 2
Divisional Championship.

Now they are preparing to
kick off their second season at
Myrtle Grove Park on Saturday
as they host the Emerald Coast
Jaguars at 7:30 p.m.
"We didn't realize that we
had gotten in over our heads last
season," said Smith. "We stayed
together and learned together
and finished the season very
"Last season was a very
good humbling and learning
experience for us all."
Prior to the start of the
season, the Wolfpac and its
front office were looking at
the possibility of moving to
the NAFL Division 1.
"We feel like we could be
competitive in NAFL1, but
decided it would be the best
for everyone to stay in
NAFL2," said Smith. "We
have a lot of guys that work
and traveling to the games
could have been an issue.
"In NAFL1 teams could
travel to games as much as 10
hours away, but in NAFL2
the travel time is up to six
hours and that is a big differ-

Padre Cumberland
Pace graduate Drew Cumberland, who was the 46th overall
pick in the June MLB Entry Draft, has signed his contract to
become a member of the San Diego Padres. Cumberland, who
was a first-team Class 5A All-State Honoree, is expected to join
either the Peoria Padres or the Eugene Emeralds, where he
could face former teammate Caleb Gindl who was drafted by
the Brewers.

Junior-Am is taking sign-ups

Special to the Press Gazette
Registration is going on
now for the Jerry Pate/Andrews
Institute Southern Junior golf
tournament Junior-Am, to be
held July 23 at the Pensacola
Country Club. The tournament
begins with driving range open-
ing at 11 AM, registration and
lunch from 11 AM to Noon, a
1:30 shotgun start, and 6 PM
dinner and awards.
The Junior-Am allows you
to play a competitive round of
golf with one of the brightest
future stars of the game. AJGA
alumni like Tiger Woods
played in Junior-Ams when
they were up and coming, so
don't miss the opportunity to
play with what could be the

next PGA golf star. Proceeds
will benefit the Greater
Pensacola Junior Golf
Association and the AJGA
The tournament field for
the Jerry Pate/Andrews
Institute Southern Junior is now
set and will feature 84 boys and
girls ages 12-18 from ten states.
Locally, Pace's Haley
Millsap, who is the highest
ranked player in the girls divi-
sion, will be one of the players
to watch.
Millsap started the 2007
season on a high note, finishing
in the top-10 in her first two
tournaments (first at the AJGA
National Qualifier and seventh
at the SAP Junior Open).


Roller Hockey Camp:
Skateland Skating Center
in Milton will be conduct-
ing a Roller Hockey
A camp for 12 to 16
year olds will be held from
July 16 through 20.
The camp is open to
players of all skill levels
and will be held from 9
a.m. to noon each day.
For more information
or to register call 623-9415
or you can go online to
Futbol Santa Rosa
soccer skills clinic: Futbol
Club Santa Rosa Director
of Coaching, Louie Sahin,
is conducting a foot skills
Camp for ages U8-U13
and U14-U18 will run
July 23 through July 26.
Time for the camp will
be from 9 a.m. to noon for
U8-U13 and the U14-U18
camp will run from 4 p.m.
to 7 p.m.
A fee is associated with
this camp.
For more information
call 292-0790.
City of Milton
Football: The City of
Milton is holding football
registrations for the
upcomninm season.
Rcgi'tration will con-
tinue 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
For more information
contact the City of Milton
at 983-5466.
Summer Slam 2007:
Pensacola Racquet Club
will be hosting Summer
Slam 2007.
This is a mens and
women doubles tourna-
ment limited to the first 32
teams to sign up in each
The format will be a

compass draw with each
team playing a minimum
of four matches.
For more information
or to enter call 434-2434.
East Milton Youth
Soccer: Sign-ups for the
East Milton Fall Soccer
League will begin on July
14 and run through Aug.
This league is for play-
ers U6 through U18.
Sign-ups will be held
from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
each Saturday at the East
Milton Youth Complex
For more information,
contact the EMYA Soccer
Director at 994-8510.
Southern Juniors
sign-ups: The Southern
Juniors are set to be played
July 23-26 at the
Pensacola Country Club.
The field will feature
84 boy and girl junior
golfers ages 12-18.
Those who do not qual-
ify can play their way into
the tournament based on
the qualifying tournament
scheduled for July 22 at
Pensacola Country Club.
To apply for the quali-
fier you can contact the
AJGA Player's Services
Department at 877-373-
East Milton Football
and Cheerleading: Sign-
ups are currently underway
for the East Milton
Football League and
cheerleading squads.
Parents can sign up
their children through July
A birth certificate for
proof of age is needed.
For more information
you can go to www.east- or
call 723-7493.
Milton Panther
Baseball Camp: The
Milton Panther Baseball
camp that was scheduled
for July 10, 11, and 12 has
been cancelled.
Pace Volleyball
Camp. Pace High will
hold a youth volleyball

camp from July 16 through
July 19.
This camp is for stu-
dents in fifth through ninth
The camp will be held
from 8 a.m. to noon each
For more information
on this camp, call Pace
High School at 994-3600.
Milton High Youth
Basketball Camp: Milton
High School will conduct a
youths basketball camp
July 16 though 20.
The camp is for youth
between the ages of six
and 14.
Fundamentals and
other drills will be the
focus of this camp.
This years camp will
run from 2 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. each afternoon in the
Panther Gym.
Camp participants will
need to wear the appropri-
ate workout gear - T-shirt,
shorts, and tennis shoes.
For more information
or to register you can con-
tact Milton High School at
Coach Shannan
Bergen Girls Hoops
Camp: University of West
Florida Basketball Coach
Shannan Bergen will con-
duct a girls basketball
The camp will be held
July 16 through July 20
from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday through Thursday
and from 8:30 a.m. to noon
on Friday.
Specialized instruction
will be offered by West
Florida women's basket-
ball coaching staff, play-
ers, and high school coach-
Camp participants will
learn all facets of the
game, including offense,
defense, and rules of play.
For more information
on the camp, contact
Coach Bergen at the
University of West
Pace Football Camps:

Sports__ _ _ _ __ _

Pane 2-C

Patriot Football Camp is
slated for July 24 through
July 26.
This camp is for stu-
dents ages seven to 14
and will be 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-
Lady Patriot
Basketball Camp: Pace
Lady Patriot Basketball
Camp is scheduled for
July 30 through Aug. 3.
The camp will be held
from 8 a.m. to noon.
This camp will cover
fundamentals and other
drills under the direction
of Pace Coach Jenny
For more information,
contact Coach Condon at
the high school or call
Navarre YMCA: The
Pullum Family YMCA in
Navarre is registering for
its 2007 Fall Youth
Soccer season through
July 31st. Seperate
leagues for 3 to 14 year
For information and
fee questions call 936-
Navarre YMCA: The
Pullum Family YMCA in
Navarre is registering for
its 2007 Y-Gal Volleyball
League for girls, 10-12
and 13-15 years of age.
For information and
fee questions call 936-
More activities can
be found at
and look for the box
called 'Things to Do'.
There you can check
on activities by zip code
or activity. And you are
also more than welcome
to enter your events there
as well.

kAn av MrA-,niniz - Przavfr: 3. M'.ike'Moore:rc4.

I |IonuaI r y IT1^1 I III 1g
Alley Cats
Oops Alley
June 20, 2007

High Game Women: Sharon
Wolfe - 180
High Game Team: Pink
Flamingos - 423
High Series Women:
Tinaann Sjuve - 477
High Series Team: Cosmic
Katz - 1234
League Standings: 1.
Cosmic Katz 14.5-5.5, 2. B-
J's 13-7, 3. Pink Flamingos
11-9, 4. Blue Birds 10.5-9.5,
5. Missfits 9-11, 6. Lonesome
Dove 2-18.
League Notes: Alley Cats
summer league is still in
need of some bowlers this
summer. Call 623-6807 for
more information.

Five Flags Speedway
July 6, 2007

Pro Late Model feature - 1.
Mike Williamson; 2. Sammy
McMullen; 3. Hal Martin; 4.
Eric Courville; 5. Brent
Seeley; 6. Ron Joyner; 7.
Johanna Long; 8. Michael
Massey; 9. David Poole; 10.
Jason Douglas; 11. Vance
Noland; 12. Keith Thorpe;
13. Brandon Carlson; 14.
Ronnie Smith; 15. Dennis
Reno Jr.; 16. Logan Boyett;
17. Keith English.
Super Stock Feature - 1.
Greg Young; 2. Thomas

Steve Campbell; 5. Chris
Cotto; 6. Earl Polk; 7. Scott
Super Stock Heat #1 - 1.
Greg Young; 2. Steve
Campbell; 3. Chris Cotto
Sportsman Feature - 1. Jim
Pokrant; 2. Randy
Thompson; 3., Shanna Ard; 4.
Billy Hoover; 5. Tina
Davidson; 6. James
Ziniewicz; 7. Chris Pike; 8.
Bubba Winslow; 9. David
Holland; 10. Kevin Williams;
11. Dale Peaden; 12.
William Kitchen; 13. Chris
Sportsman Division Heat #1
- 1. Chris Pike; 2. Tina
Davidson; 3. Shanna Ard
Sportsman Division Heat #2
- 1. Bubba Winslow, James
Ziniewicz; 3. David Holland
Bomber Feature - 1.
Michael Kitchen; 2. Pete
Kitchen; 3. Danny Burns; 4.
Brannon Fowler; 5. Shannon
Warren; 6. Sam Mellema; 7.
Jacob Boughton; 8. Tony
Mandel; 9. Robert Kanning;
10. Rick Grimes; 11.
Brandon Burks; 12. Daniel
Webber; 13. Dayton Sidner;
14. Brandin Sidner; 15. Daryl
Bomber Division Heat #1 -
1. Daniel Webber; 2. Danny
Burns; 3. Brannon Fowler
Bomber Division Heat #2 -
- 1. Tony Mandel; 2. Pete
Kitchen; 3. Shannon


Do you have sports.related news or inform.

tion you would like to see published in the

Press Gazette? If so, send it to us at:

Williamson leaves

opponents in wake
Special to the Press Gazette
Mike Williamson saw
open track in front of him, but
his rearview mirror was filled
with crashes as he won the 40-
lap Pro Late Model feature 4
Friday night at Five Flags
The Pensacola driver led
all 40 laps for his first feature
win of the season.
In front of the pack was
the place to be. That's because
crashes and spins took out
many drivers before the race eit orpe
ended. Seeley finished fifth.
"I really hate a lot of peo- "We had an interesting
ple got crashed, but it worked night," Martin said.
out for me," Williamson said. It was Military
. He led Dennis Reno for Appreciation Night at the
the first 10 laps of the race. track, which saw a short delay
Logan Boyett moved into after an afternoon rain shower
third place on lap 11, passing delayed practice.
Keith English. Four laps later, Greg Young took advan-
Boyett tapped Reno going into tage of a flat tire by leader
turn 1. Reno spun, taking out Chris Cotto to win his first
Boyett and English. Super Stock feature of the sea-
Brandon Carlson also suf- son.
fered some damage, but was Cotto appeared set to wrap
able to continue and was sec- up his fifth win of the season,
ond behind Williamson on the but on a restart on lap 22
restart following a red-flag appeared to slow. Young, third
period. on the restart, zoomed to the
Carlson had some hood outside and passed Cotto for
damage and as he came out of, the lead in turn 3.
turn 4 following the restart, Points leader, Thomas
spun in front of several cars. Praytor spun on lap 6, but
Hal Martin drove over worked his way back to sec-
Carlson's front and almost ond. Mike Moore finished
flipped. Keith Thorpe and third, Steve Campbell was
Ronnie Smith were also fourth and Cotto took fifth
caught up in the wreck, spinning out on the final lap.
although Thorpe was able to Jim Pokrant started on the
continue, pole and led all 20 laps to win
Points leader Sammy his first Sportsman feature of
McMullen slipped between the season.
the wrecked cars to take over It was an exciting fin ish as
second place, he held off Randy Thompson
"What a night," at the finish line. Thompson
McMullen said. "I couldn't started last in 14th place since
believe all the cars that were he arrived late at the track and
tore up." did not make the heat race. He
The next big incident was almost side-by-side witl
came on lap 28 as Vance Pokrant at the line.
Norland of Zachary, La., was Shanna Ard finished third
battling Brent Seeley of Plano, while Billy Hoover was fourth
Texas, for third place. Norland and Tina Davidson fifth.
tried to go low past him in turn Mike Kitchen won his first
1, but spun and Thorpe. feature of the season, taking
smacked into him hard, bring- the 15-lap Bomber race.
ing out the sixth caution. Points leader Brannor
After that, it was a two-car Fowler started on the pole anc
battle between Williamson led the first six laps until
and McMullen. Daniel Webber got past hin
On lap 36 as they came on Lap 7. A caution came out
out of Turn 4, they came up on on Lap 12 and on the restart
a slow car. Williamson went Webber started getting loose.
low around the car, while Kitchen passed him for
McMullen went high and the lead, then Webber go
Williamson protected his lead loose again, spun and was hi
to the checkered flag. by several cars.
"As hard as this track is on Kitchen held off his broth.
old tires, I wasn't giving up er, Pete Kitchen, for the win
the bottom," Williamson said. Danny Bums was third, fol
Following McMullen in lowed by Fowler and Shannor
third was Martin, who man- Warren was fifth.
aged to work his way back up, The next action will be
despite almost flipping. Eric July 20 with the third Super
Courville was fourth and Late Model Blizzard race.

Wednesday-July 11, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


k ,










July 11, 2007

^^^r} �] cTj^

The..Santa.R..a Press .Gazette/Free..Press.Pa.e.3.C

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1..1.Q4. .. 1104.. 2100

eg-7 0 and evidence u on which the
Leg. 7/000 appeals may be based.
PUBLIC NOTICE OF RECEIPT Yorkie pups, male &
OF APPLICATION Americans with Disabili- female. Mom is 51bs, dad
ties: Trhe Board of Caunty is 3lbs. $650 ea. Call
The Department of Environmen- Comissioners the -682-1972
ANNOUNCEMENTS tal Protection announces receipt "Board") of Santa Rsp 850682-1972.
of a permit application to con County does not discarmi-
slrucl and operate a Construc- note upon the basis of
1100 - Legal Advertising lion and Demolition Disposal Fa- any individual's disability
1110 - Classified Notices cility from Bluewater Holdings status. This
1120 - Public Notices/ SCR Inc., Post Office Box 36, non-discrimination policy
Announcements F(a hoe, Alabama 36533. The involves every aspect of
Announcements facilt known as East Milton C the Board's functions, in-
1130- Adoptions & D Disposal Facility is located eluding one's access to
1140 - Happy Ads on Jeff Ales Road, Santa Rosa and participation in public
1150 - Personals County, Florida. hearings. Anyone requir- 2110
i reasonable accommo-
1160 - Lost This application is being proc- nation for this meeting as
1170 - Found essed and is available for pub- provided for in the Ameri-
lic inspection during normal cans with Disabilities Act Kittens
business hours, 8:0t a.m. to should contact David B. Free to ood home.
5:00 p.m., Monday through Fri- Ringelstein II, Esq. at ite
day, except legal holidays, at 205-244-5288. Cute cuddly kittens.
7!qlllllll. the following location: Depart- 9940395
1104 . ment of Environmental Protec- This Notice is published pursu -
�--'---- ---- tion, 160 Governmental Center, ant to the requirements of Sec-
Leg. 6/707 Room 308, Pensacola, Florida. lion 147(f) of the Internal Reve-
Any comments or objections nue Code of 1986 as
NOTICE OF ACTION should be filed in wrilin with amended and Treasury Regula-
the Department at 160 Govern- tions Section 5f-103-2.
BEFORE THE BOARD OF NURS- mental Center Pensacola, Flor-
ING ida 32502-5/94. Comments or SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
objections should be submitted FLORIDA 4 1
IN RE; The license to practice as soon as possible to ensure
nursing that there is adequate time for 071107 I 2130
them to be considered in the 071107
William Honson Morgan, I11, Deportment's decision on the 7/765
RN application. ,
17 Gilmore Dr 5 horses for sale, 2
Gulf Breeze, Florida 32561 071107 are Appaloosas, loved
(171loro7af- lo, . d

CASE NO.: 2006-36892 7/000
LICENSE NO.: 1849962 -1110
The Department of Health has Leg. 7/765 Publisher's
filed an Administrative Cam- NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEAR- Notice
plaint against you, a copy of ING SANTA ROSA
which may be obtained by con- fUNTYF FLIlDA freedom Communica-
tactin, William F Miller Assis- ions Inc dba Santa
tant General Counsel, rrosecu- R a s " ,s et
tion Services Unit, 4052 Bald NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Rosa s tress azette and
Cypress Way, Bin #C65, Tall- that the Board of unCom' the Santa Rosa Free
hasseeFlorda 32399-3265, missioners of Santa Rosa Press) reserves the right
(850) 245-4640 County, Florida ("Santa Rosa to censor, reclassify, re-
If no contact has been made by Cohearin on Thursda Julu vise, edit or rejec any
you concerning the above by 2007ar t 9:30 o.m. or as soon advertisement not meet-
August d, 207, themaer of thereafer as the matter may be ing its standards of ac-
the Administrative Complaint heard, at the following Ian n c tance Submission of c
will be presented at on ensuing Santa Rosa Coun dministr ceptance. Submission of
meeting of the Board of Nursing tive Builing advertisement does not
in informal proceeding. Board Room constitute an agreement
Saccordnce with the Amer 6495 Caroline Avenue to publish said adver-
cons with Disabilities Act, per- for the purpose of receiving tisement. Publication of
sons needing a special accom comments and hearing discus- an advertisement does
modation to articipatein this sin concerning a plan of fi not constitute an agree-
proceeding should contact the nance involving a ta-exempt ment for continued .ubli
du or agency sending lease finncin the "Fi m or continued pub
this notice not later than seven lgin by Santa Rosa County in a cation.
days prior to the proceedinat ncil amount not exceeding
e a07007ess given on the notice. s ri i usn in new members

07, 07 north of building housing rini.y 1,345 acres. $625
'Telehone:- 850) 245 4640, nonce an emergency food distri-
1...8....0-955-8 . O ,r button fact tye "orrower).ose ine- p
800a9558770(V), via lo ea social need of care located on aneteran
Relay Service. alproximately 2-acre site on the 1 E120
S Nst side of Industrial Boule- Hunting Club ex
07107 north of building housing constity ue 345 acres $625
SIDNA) collectivelys the new members.
S6/70 "ProectnI for use by tay Area n8e0w6 ow46
Food Bank a nonprofit corpora. 850-623 461
ect shall be owned and oper- Veterans
ated by the Borrower. Helping
ONThe Financing will not constitute
an indebtedness of Santa Rosa needs your men's
County or the Stale of Florida clothing, unwanted or
(the "Slate"'or any political sub- broken computers.
YOUR ivisin of the Sate within he
meaning ofanvy constitiitional or 995-9955 or 449-8856
Hfuinf-iry '... -'. "Io r-

tien cat needs the hin
pour in a litter bo. So
h,,ipq'., I . willit
plus cats already in ne
plas skip the fliers of


id of liter Iou
put it on your
Sso many sur-
eed of homs,

lu ory _.' ,i hT,,Ii , a or re-
striction. -I-, 3 i . 'i taxing
power of Santa Rosa County
may not ever be compelled to
be exercised to make payments
related to the Financing. No
property of Santa Rosa County
or the State or any political sub-
division thereof will be pleaded
for payments related to the Fi-
At such meeting, persons will be
given an opportunity to express
their views, both orally and
through written statements
which are submitted to Santa
Rosa County prior to or at the
public hearing. For further infor-
mation regarding the proposed
Financing, contact Mr. David B
Ringlestei II, Esq., counsel to
Re aions Equipment Finance Cor-
poration a (205) 244-5288.
Should any person decide to
appeal any decision made by
Santa Rosa County, he or she
will need a record of the pro-
ceedings and may need to en-
sure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made, which
record must include testimony

Dog Found
6/27 on wy 90 near
Airport Rd. Medium size
female with reddish wavy
hair. Taken to animal
services. 983-4680
Found kitten off of
Berryhill Rd. Liqht color
tabby cat. 516-4232

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| 3100
Ted Hudson

Steel Building
Buyer's Market
Buy now with
30x40, 40x60,
Inventory Limited.
Serious Buyers Only!
(850) 3934630

32" CRT TV
Flat screen, HDTV Sony
We a. $500. Call (865)
For sale
2- 9xl10 Kicker Speakers
Kicker box 10. Amplifier
with adjustable base,

but can't take care of panisonic adjustable face
them anymore, stereo. $550.00 takes it
981-1613 all. 417-3796 or

I ------ . -
. | ~3220 |

For Sale
( '-' . ) EZ chair and dark oak
bedroom set, $550.
*'"^ J+ " " Please call for additional
information. 981-2662
Sofa, oak Sofa Table,
MERCHANDISE Light wood Coffee Table
& End Table; green
3100 - Antiques La-Z-Boy reciner, dark
3110 - Appliances wood ding room &
3120 - Arts & Crafts bedroom suite. Call for
3130- Auctions pricing and additional
3140 - Baby Items information. 983-9305
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
3170 - Collectibles 4111 - w
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics 3
3200 - Firewood Milton
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales Friday & Saturda
3240 - Guns July 13th & 14
3250 - Good Things to Eat 8am.-12pm.
3260 - Health & Fitness Something for everyonE
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing No earlybirds please.
3280 - Machinery/ 5495 Oakshire Rd
3290 - Medical Equipment Milton
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments Multi-Family Yard
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ Sale
Supplies Jacaranda Trace, Milton
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel Woodbury Forrest Off
3340 - Sporting Goods Audiss Rcr. 7/14/07
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell) 8am-3pm.

r i

ON I3 I5
Do Something 2100- Pets
Good For 2110 - Pets: Free to
S Tomorrow Good Home
Tomorrow 2120- Pet Supplies
RECYCLE 2130- Farm Animals/
... TOrDAY! 2140- Pets/Livestock




Yard Sale. Sat, July
14th. 8-12. 6483 Cedar
St. Cancel if rain.
Huge Yard Sale
8am Saturday 7/14
5524 Foxfire kd.
DVDs, Mantis tiller, plus
sized clothes, uilting
supplies, materials.
Priced to sell.
Garage Sale
Saturday, July 14th
Come support the
Fil-Am Assoc of Milton
Many items to choose
from including
breakfast & lunch
7220 Hwy 87N
Sat & Sun 8am till ?
Plenty of items to choose
from including truck &
6275 Mohawk Trail
Thursday July 12th.
8am-3pm. 5203 Rose-
wood Creek Dr. off East
Spencerfield Rd. Baby
Bed, stroller, 'games, ect.
Multi-family yard sale
Saturday, 7/14
7am-1 2pm
4755 Winterdale Drive

31 Caliber
Colt Revolver
All numbers match. Ex-
cellent condition.
$2300. Call 678-8941
after 6pm

I 3250
Double D Farms
Fresh produce
Try our tomatoes, peas &
butterbeans, juicy water-
melons and cantaloupes.
Also available our fa-
mous onions. Hwy 89
North at Allentown, Flor-
ida. Closed Sundays.
983-6925 or 293-9752

not ,"



S7 - 3 8 5
235 E. 9 Mile Rd. * Pensacola, FL
(Northview Shopping Center)
Pendants * Rings * Bracelets
* Money Clips * 14 ct. Gold * Sterling Silver


_. r*

For Sale
10 inch Craftsman
table saw $100.00
Call 623-3362

Screen printing
equipment and supplies
Toy truck collection

Free lumber
Call 626-3700

12FT Jon Boat $100
70Ft. 1/2 inch galva-
nized chain $1d0. Troll-
in motor $25. All kinds

ofplants for sale Free Howard Piano
623-1768 product of Baldwin).
Call 983-2943 between
(55 gallon)

Burn Drums-solid tops,
removable tops
removabletops w/ holes
$10-$20 each
Storage Drums-solid tops
(or) removable tops
$20 each
Feed Drums-plastic (or)
metal w/ removable tops
$u20 each
(Drums are in new
Located by Wal-mart in
Pace and we do
have a honor system

Golf Clubs Men's, ladies
and kids. 1-10 Garcon
Flea Market, Exit 26, in-
doors. Iron sets, wood
sets, drivers, fairway
woods, wedges and club
r*aturday & Sunday
Sanchez Golf Shop

July 21 -22, 2007
9am until 5pm
Come and bring
the family!
Santa Rosa County
Old Bagdad Hwy.,
Milton, Florida
Admission: Adult
12 years old and
under - FREE.
For information,
call Billy Roqers @
(850)957-4952 or
after 5pm

4100 - Help Wanted i
4110 - Restaurants/Clubs
4120 - Sales
4130 - Employment

Find Your

Name & Win

Find your name in the Classified

Section of Wednesday's or

Saturday's Press Gazette and you

win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink

from CiCi's Pizza.

Bring proof of Identification by our Milton

office before the date of next publication and

pick up your money & certificate

ANSianta Rosa Pess

G6629 Elva St., Milzette
6629 Elva St., Milton - 623-2120 ,-

~3 -~








----- - - --* _^--J---^--�-1-.-^-,^ - -


lt� l iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilir-

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

Page 3-C

14100 -44

834 �
Iii-0-0 -- 17m,

& A




.. ^

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y luJ 1 1 2007

hS a s r e/ees sg4


Great company, great benefits.
Must have own tools.
Experience preferred. Fax
resume to 479-1678 or

Locally Owned Assisted Living
seeking mature person with excel-
lent cooking skills and proven
track record. Approx 30 hours per
Call 477-1312 or 626-9901 or apply
in person at 150 Crossville Street,
Cantonment, FL 32533

Janitorial workers with
supervisory experience for
evening shift Mon-Fri.
Janitorial workers for day shifts
Call: 850-983-5262


4e.- -. - A


How To Make Your

Car Disappear...

Simply advertise in the Classifieds

and get results quickly!

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Free Press


441000 4100 4100

Earn $800-$3200
Monthly to drive brand
Automotive Drivers - new cars with ads OWN A COMPUTER
Drvers placed on them. Put it to Work!
Sales People, CARRIERS $500-$7500 mo.
Immediate opening for The NW Florida 0Do .Hard working
.professional sales peo- News is looking to fill cleaning person needed
pie. Great team atmos- several regular routes long term for growing
phere, awesome sc and. on-call substitute cleaning business.
an. r openings in the follow- Call 994-1785
Gar, .'ilh H ,.nda m' ng areas: SABAL HOUSE
22. Mirodcle .ip Pkwy,- + Sandestin Lawn/Landscape ASSISTED LIVING

.ee Ben or Janie.

Building/Grounds Maint
-r.-.i .-.:.,,pa, -, p-,
,erneeih . h.,it l- - " :. .n h
,tools. Experience pref-
ered. Fax resume to
479-1678 or 479-3971

Emerald Coast Docks
& Seawalls Inc.
is looking for an experi-
enced installer. Salary
based on experience.
Call: 983-3799

+ DeFuniak Springs
* Crestview --
* Walton' County'
* Okaloosa Island
All positions require
valid driver license,
clean driving record,
dependable transpor-
tation and proof of auto
Applications accepted
Mon-- Fri 9am- 4pm,
200 NW Racetrack Rd,
Ft. Walton-Beach. No
phone calls.



Construction/Trades Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Help Wanted Problem! Earn up to
Construction, all types of $900/wk. Home week-
buildinq from foundation ends with TMC. Comn-
to rootina. Pay based pany endorsed CDL
upon skiais. Must have Traininq.
transportation. 516-0786 1-866-280-5309

Local Landscape
company hiring
dependable employee.
Competitive pay &
bonuses. 25-40 hrs
week. Must have own
transportation. Serious
inquires on l
Call 995-0228, leave

Locally Owned Assisted
Living seeking mature
person with excellent
cooking skills and proven
track record. Approx 30
hours per week
Call 477-1312 or
626-9901 or apply in
person at 150 Crossville
Street, Cantonment, Fl

|__0 0

Sales ,-

Eglin AFB
Experienced and
Gun Salespersons
:Eglin Main Store -
*Shifts Vary
*Excellent benefits
*Starting pay is based
on Experience
*BX shopping
*Use otbase
recreational facilities
or call
678-7111, ext 225,
226 or 244 "

needed part-time generat-
ing leads at The Home
Depot. Hours: Fri-Sun
only. Base Wag.
$15.00/hr + bonus. C8TI
850-969-0697 ask for
Craig Background check,

6 .1 . B r ,
1510u BBu'rnc:
Commercial .
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals ' '
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals .
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals

for sale/ease by owner.
1500 sq ft. 2-12'xl12'
gara e doors. '2 shop &
/2 office/showroom on
N. Stewart across from
skating rink. 983-2296
or 206-4008

2/BR 1/BA Apartment
No Pets $550/rent
$350/deposit >
2/BR 2/BA waterfront.
$550/mth $550/deposi' ,
Don Cumbie Realty

The All New!

I ~ ~

Accepting applications for the following:

* Office Assistant - Court Departments
* Collections Specialist - Law Clerk
* Additional employment opportunities

Apply online at, or
visit Santa Rosa County Human Resources,
6495 Caroline Street, Suite H, Milton, FL,
Veteran's Preference will be given
in accordance with FL Statutes.

Drug Free Workplace/

Austal in co-operation with AIDT and Workforce Escarosa are seeking applications
for a pre-employment program for an expanding company located in Mobile, AL.
Training will be conducted for:

Aluminum Welders/Fabricators

Austal is the world leader in aluminum fast ship design and construction. Success-
ful completion of the training program may lead to employment with this company


S Mobile, Alabama

We are looking for good energetic men & women who desire to learn to be a world-
class ship builder and join the Austal team. You must be able to work under
pressure and as a team member, be open to change, and committed to safety, quality
and long-term employment in the industry.

* Hourly pay up to $20.00 per hour with excellent benefits
* A first-class safe, clean, indoor working environment with no "rain outs"
* Learn new aluminum shipbuilding techniques
* No cost to trainees accepted for the program
* Classes conducted during the evening
* Keep your current job while training at night

Classes will be held for four weeks, Monday through
Thursday from 6pm-9pm, at Locklin Tech

Applications are available at:

Locklin Tech
5330 Berryhill Road
Milton, FL 32570
Monday-Friday 7a.m.-3:00p.m.

Workforce Escarosa Career Centers
Milton-6570 Caroline Street
Pensacola-3650-A North "L" Street
Monday-Friday 8a.m.-5p,m,

Equal Opportunity Employer

Page 4-C

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

company unring aepenaauie
employee. Competitive pay &
bonuses. 25-40 hrs week.
Must have own transporta-
tion. Serious inquires only!
Call 995-0228,
leave message.

Emerald Coast Docks &
Seawalls, Inc. is looking for
an experienced installer.
Salary based on experience.
Call: 983-3799

1 .-.


July 11, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

A T- A T -

1100sq. ft0to ,495sq~t

- A 6 3 g Baths
SA A R IN T I OBellehaven Il
* Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room Chadwick 2
acious Kitchen & Dining Area with custom cabinets Stratford 2
* Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim Norwood 2
SLuxury Marble Vanity Tops Mayfair 2
SGarden Tub and Shower Diplomat 2
Ceiling Fans in all Bedroom and Great Room Hampton 2
* Walk-in Closets in Bedrooms GOenini 2
* French Doors * Gas or Wood Fireplace Inglewood 2
i B k 0 o eYork 2
Oxford 2
ll build on Slab or Piers Lexngton
S- Pnebrok (Signature Series)2
* buil*l* -Fleetwood 2
Kingston (Signature Series) 2
S 5 Business Executive 2 1/2
Over 50 Years In Business Regency (Signature Series) 3
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (I e
Visit our website 3 Bedroom Duplex 4(2 e


.-,o- n, 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
#CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255

Service & Repair. A/C
Check Special $19.95.
Boutwell Automotive

----Child Care
C ,hild Care

Registered home in
Milton has 2 openings
for infants. Mon-Fn.

*Flexible schedule
*10% discount on
*References upon request
Over a decade of
local service.

Cleaning Service
Residential or Business
Licensed & Insured.
Call: 206-6763 or
485-3269. You make
the mess, we do the

Cleaning Services

Making your life brighter
- room by room.
10 years of local
License & Insured.
References upon request.
Call our team
983-3763 or 313-0525
Cleaning Services
Rachiel Phillips
Residential Cleaning
Services Highest Quality
Results "Guaranteed' I
*Home *Rentals Afforda-
ble Rates. Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured.
(850)393-7276 or
850L623-0327 from
am-5pm Monday -
additional clients.
Over 15 years
of experience
References available
upon request
Call: 994-6236

Cleaning Service
We furnish supplies.
$10.00 discount w/ ad
July 7-July14.
Homes condos, etc.
Call 384-2388

Ron Gilley
*Driveways *Patios
*Side Walks *All Phases
of Concrete *Concrete
Removal. Residential &
Free Estimates

Fences/ Decks/ Docks
Border to Border
Fence & Deck
All types of fencing in-
stalled and frepnared,
Specializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our rivacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Estimates.
4 8 5 - 2 5 3 2 .


Free Estimates
Call 686-1298

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

Doug's Lawn Service
Mowing & edging,
trimming bushes, tractor
work s reading dirt &
gravel, ront end loader.
Owner operated and
locally owned.
Call 623-5370 or
(cell) 850-324-9149

K & N Lawn
*Debris Removal
Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured

Land Clearing
Double "B"
Land Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed &
Insured. Bryen Ballard.
(850)994-5740 or
850 232-1581

Certified Landscape
We specialize in:
*Sprinkler Systems
*Complete Flower Bed
Design and Installation
*Lawn Maintenance
*Low Consultation fee for
the do-it yourselfer
*Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured
Jon Fain,

New Hope
Painting &
*Drywall repairs & patch
* Pressure cleaning
(homes, decks, patios,
& sidewalks)
*Carpdentry work (crown
molding, paneling,
install cabnits, build
decks, trim, base &
Family owned business,
over 30 years.
Call the Ericksens today
(850) 723-2550 or

Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured

B & B Home
25 years experience,
Free Estimates, Licensed
& Insured. Call anytime
(850)981-3936 or
"No job too small"

Land clearing, and all
tractor dozer and related
services. Free Estimates.
You may find cheaper
but you won't find better.
Call Billy Rogers:
850-957-4952 or cell:

Sq. Ft.
ach unit) 1740
ach unit) 2062




Stewart's Tractor
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hogging &
discing, land clearing,
backhoe work
demolition & hauling
516-1801 or 675-429-1
Licensed & Insured

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

Carpet! Water, Sewer,
Garbage Included.
$475/$475 Great
Neighbors! Triplex Dear-
born & Peachtree 1 Block
off Stewart Milton Drive
by, then leave message.
291-8088 (Also-One
Bedroom $425)
i Bed/1 Bath total elec-
tric. Water & garbage
pickup included. No
pets. $380/month
$300/deposit 623-5697

East Milton
Lease with option to buy.
4BR/3BA waterfront,

Es 7
East Milton

large yara ana aen wthn RE
fireplace. $ 1100 month. FREE Trainin
IBR house or 2BR Call: 850-324-0494
1BR house or 2BR
Trailer. Partly furnished.
350/rent. No pets.
CH&A Great location. 4 br 3 ba 2 all
Fencedard.sit. 00/mth brick. Rent, Buy Rent-to-
0/55eot own. 850- 897-6072 or
623-955____866 805-6914
Milton '
6416 Misty Lake Dr.
3BD/2BA-AI electric Pace
secluded in town
References and lease $299,995
required. $900+$700 RELOCATING: MUST
Sec Dep After 4pm- call SELL
850-593-6015 3000sqft. 4BD/3BA
Weekends only call home in Pace on 1 -acre,
850-718-6644 fireplace, family room,
Milton , Florida room office, 2
Marlboro Village car garage, build
3BD/2BA 10/05. Fenced land-
$500mth/$500dep escaped yard. Open

Blackwater New 3/2
waterview & access
Near Whiting Field
'Newer home
3BD/2BA, 1 car garage,
11 00sz ft., pets consid-
ered $860 a month half
off first months rent.
Contact (850)455-0585
Sunstone Property
3/BR 2/BA home, ar-

3BD/2BA, 1 caraar-
age. $800mo/$5dOdep.
No pets. Call for appt
House For Rent:
4/br 3/ba 3000 sq ft.
All brick 4yrs old in Oak
Meadows Sub. Will do
lease with option. $1650
a month $1000 Dep.
Call: 554-7207
Pea Ridge
3BD/2BA, with pool,
on 1 acre by Wal-Mart.
Seller pays 1 yr warranty
Lease to buy option
available $950/month
3974 Overlook Circle.
Call Brenda 393-8804

Single female with 16yr
old son needs roommate.
3BD/2BA house. $400
per month covers rent &
utilities. 450-0726
3BR/1 /2BA to share
with mother and daugh-
ter. All house privelages
utilities included.
1450/month with
100/deposit. Small
dog ok. Call 995-1125
or 463-4103


Free Estimates 2/BR 1/BA front
Licensed & Insured kitchen Avalon Blvd.
417-2511 626-8973

Tree/Lawn Maintenance
Tree Service/
Quality work at Quality
prices. Call for your Free
Estimate. Licensed &
Insured. 850-313-1257
or 850-626-6864

Tree/Stump Work
Stump Mama
and Bobcat Joe,
Stump Removal *Land
Clearing *Dirt Work *
Debris Removal , Special-
izing in evening and
weekend work. Senior
Citizen Discount, Free Es-
timates. 350-390-2841
Licensed & Insured.

Pit Stop
Parts & Services
5736 Washington Street,
Offering racin supplies
all types of welding, high
temperature pressure
"If we ain't got it....
we'll get it."

TNT Metal
Building, Inc.
R.V. & Boat covers,
garages, portable sheds,
Call for best
prices in town
alvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors
Financing Available
Free delivery & setup
(850) 983-2296 or
Call: (850) 206-4008

2/BR 2/BA Total Elec-
tric Avalon Blvd.

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


Gardenbrook Blvd.,
32570 (off Hamilton
Bridge] 11 am-7pm

2.9 acres +/-
Beautiful building site,
some restrictions, city
water $59,500.
For sale by owner.
(251) 970-1358


Deep Water Docking
Gulf Access
House Plans Available
Minimum Restrictions
Unlimited Sunsets
Zoned RC-1

850-393-0121 1

) Exercise

dYour Brain.
,ead Theewspape

7100 - Homes
7110 - Beach Home/
-7120 --Commerclal
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - Farms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7100 - Mobile Homes
7170 - Waterfront
7180 - Investment
7190 - Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 - Timeshare

Secluded lot 2/BR
1.5/BA Mobile Home
covered patio needs re-
modeling. $25,000.
Contact Mac Hamm @
? Lots for sale,
26,500 behind
Wal-Mart 1/4 acre
each on Tealwood Drive.
Duplex for sale,
2Be~droom/1 Bath each,
off Nine Mile Road,
$137,500. Call
995-2555 or 261-2475

2/BR 1/BA MH
$500/mth Dep. and ref.
East Milton
1A acre with 12x65
mobile home, septic tank,
power pole, water meter,
paved street, and large
back yard. Safe area
close to interstate and
sherriffs dept. $49,000
2/BR 2/BA Mobile
Home and 2
lots.Reduced Price with
large deck. Call:
Do you want Low
Payments plus owner
to pay up to $4000 in
closing cost and
$10,O00 Instant
Equity in your home?
3/2 doublewide on
great lot. New appli-
ances, new carpet new
AC/Heat & new deck.
Reduced to $68,900.00
Call Woody
Agent/Top 10 Properties

Do Something

Good For





Candyland or Monopoly
Public transport
Center of commerce
Room freshener's target
Bull, In Barcelona
Bobby of the Bruins
Colorado ski resort
Scott Joplin tunes
Where "The Boss" was born
Cable channel
More cerise
Debtor's letters
__ Constitution
Jewish teacher .
Uncover, with "out"
Buffalo hockey team
"_ Autumn" (1941 song)
When We Were Kings
On dry land
Come forth
"I've Got The World
String" (2 wds.)
She came between Kukla
and Ollie
Violinist Bull et. al.
Geog. or geol.
Actor Mineo p
Bustle u
Put away carry-ons B



1996 Ford Crown Vic-
toria, 4-door. Mileage
82,000. 1 senior owner.
Price $5,000. 623-4228

-.2004 Ford Mustang
V-6, 40th Anniversary
Edition. 41,000 miles,
auto, full power Silver
convertible. $15,000.

Dodge Intrepid, 2001
Clean with cofd A/C.
96,000 miles
$4,500 obo

Pay Cash for junk cars
or trucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or

1995 Chevrolet Hi h to
Conversion Van $3200.
120,000 miles, excellent
condition. Automatic
A/C Color TV
Must see to appreciate!

1 381.50
550 HWT dozer,
2005. Only 765 hours.
Practically new and not
abused $42,500 Firm
850-957-4952 or
Ford 455D, 1993
Frontend loader. Back-
hoe, 1,550 original
hours. Excellent condi-
tion. Municipality owned.
$14,500 + tax
850-957-4952 or
Texas/Bradg, 2007
10 ton tandem axle dual
wheel equipment trailer.
$6,800 + tax
850-957-4952 or

Honda Shadow red
2006 with. 2100 miles

18 Ft. Bass Tracker
and galvanized trailer
2005 Blazer Bay
2220 Pro., 300hp
Yamaha, hydrolic jack
plate, GPS Lowrance
Lowrance marine radio,
Clarion CD player,
36volt Minnkota trolling
motor, on board charger,
warranty $31,000.00' '


1. State head: abbr.
2. Birthplace of Oral Roberts
3. Dampness
4. Writer Gardner
5. Basketball rebounds,
6. Prodded
7. Signal from the stranded
8. "Their Finest "_
9. Bear constellation
10. Strut one's stuff
12. Most loyal
18. Condiment bottles
19. Bland
20. Lovers' quarrel
21. Seasonal song
23. Chalk remover
27. Charm collector
28. Hungarian king
29. "The look of love __ your
eyes..." (2 wds.)
31. Librarian's urging
32. Temptresses
34. Heckler's missile
37. Mariamne's suspicious
39. Tree growth
40. Old Peruvian
41. Carpenter's fastener
43. Tars
45. Brother's title
47. Freudian subject
48. Opposite of NNE




Page 5-C

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
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes


* Sp


FL. Lic.

Scott's Tree
Tre es & Stumrs

1 =0



7180 8120
2004 GMC Yukon XLT
1031 38,500 miles fully
Exchan Options loaded. White with tan
Exchange Options
++ Cash Flow. Credit leather. Owner trans-
Tenants. Chris Schwantz feared. $24,650.
Landmark Real Estate 449-3084
Group, 850 897-0010 lsuz Trooper, 1986
4 wheel drive 5 speed
$700firm 983-2745

Ford F-150 STX, 2006
New Orleans, Zero down, take over
Louisiana ~ payments
Potential Bed & 25'mper
Breakfast (850) 916-0966
in Historic Faubourg
Marigny District. 2. story Ford F-350 Super duty,
home with off street park- 1999 Power stroke, low
ing, balcony view of riileage duallyt reese
downtown New Orleans hitch, 5th wheel goose
skyline. Stained glass neck $18 500
doors & windows, hard 957-4952 or 261-8407
wood floors. $480,000.
Ask for Greg (504)
460-5408 or email: 0,4- --

I..*- : . . *. S

Backhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small

Licensed & insured
. Brye. Ballard
HH~MH^�B* ge""^^saai ~i 36CT

Stump Mama
and Bobcat Joe, Inc.
Stump Removal * Land Clearing
Dirt Work * Debris Removal
Specializing in evening and
weekend work. Senior Citizen
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured -




K & N Lawn Service
Ii:;.- i, -Trimming i \
^I..,,_.,. y^-Debri Removal \- '}
';" .... , - ^ Licensed & Insured '

i T



's Tree Service

trees & Stump.

e Estima

': 4 17-25'

All Types of Fences
New Insiallaron and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our priacy pieces are buili % vi SCREWS
LiC r. , L , lr:u^. n
vw buordenotiorderierce.cour r
flfh tHfiflH H I

s j Home Improvements a
N.F., Inc, .
Insured insured , $' f
Licensed t
S Free Estimates
ites 25 Years Experience. '-
(850) 981-3936 anytime
1' Cell: 850-346-3007

-C .'r t - -\rr. / C o k e r 's L a w n - -'
- __ Tractor Service
- From trimming to tractor work
DJII' c E EEP Bushhogging - Dirt Wor
Cleaning Service Clean-ups - Raking
We furnish supplies ka la , Mwn
$10 discount w/ad Hauling Mowing
July 7 thru July 14 Reasonable Rales - Free Esumales
Homes, condos, etc. (850) 623-0493
f'-11A~r 7 '77


Tractor - Tree Specialist
35 Years Experience
Family Operated
-Tree Rerr,.'jval *Tree Trimnrrrin
*Drn Work *Erosion C:rnlrol
*Prope-r drainage lor standing waler
�-Scd - Weed Conirol
Li,.ernsed S Ir .jrE.1l
,''ii .5n.-- La ,.:r., C,: O r,,-r L.,_ t.lar
\, |850)554-5982 850)554-6526 /

Parts & Service
Racing Supplies
. Welding All Types
High Temp Pressure Washing
' 1/ We Ain t Got II... I Ve'II Get It"
981-2484 981-2479
(Phone) (Fax) I
' :r [.rI, rlo.n- r FL -'. ' 7

S Interior ~ Exterior ~ Residential
S~ Dry Wall ~ Pressure Cleaning i
S~ Wllnanorinn~ -arnontnr Wnrk I

e .VVL L P .UIV - . V lu I VIILI. VVU li I r
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 ~ 623-6034 1
,If noanswer, pl eavemessag;'

Licensed & Insured

Specializing in"

Fill Din Brown Dirt
Limeslone Crushed Asphalt
Driveway Culverts
Mobile Home PADS

SSuperior Landscaping
Certified Landscape Professional
We specialize in:
'SprinHler Svslenrs
'Cc.mpieie Flower Bed De-..,ign and
In (I:ll':-lon
"Sodd'ng "Graln,rng
"LaRn k1aienienarie -
S Ljiv Cioriiull.iion oe ICr Iri .
Ill yOur- ellr
|"FFree Ei'rmaie-
L..:,^rii ,,l .!, Ir, ,ur-..j
J.r, F ,iri- Owner p-ra-,:,r
"%, 995-0228 .'

MIKE KAYLOR s ger- DozM er ebe's Paint and Trim, LLC
Cement Mason Land Clearing, and all tractor, Interior & Exterior
dozer, and related services Painting
'atios A ' *Trim Work
ratios Driveways Walks ^ ,J I .-riWWork If
Die y WlsPressure Washing
Free Estimates Quality work Call for Free Quote!
No job too small Affordable prices NO JOB TOO SMALL! Licensed & Insured
Call Billy Rogers for estimate
850-994-0897 Phone: (850) 957-4952 Phone: (850) 206-5370
.,_-. . _ * Cell: (850) 261-8407 Email: BryanLeber21 i'yahoo com ,


� i TREE
-*Tre.5 Trrrmnme. a'Rerno-..ed
*L er, sed . Insuredj
-Fr-ee EslimraIes
-24 Hour Ser.'ice

-. I* *
Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
Free: Delivery / Setup / Trim / Anchors

"unriveways 'Hatios
'Side Walks
*All Phases of Concrete
*Concrete Removal
Residential & Commercial
Licensed & Insured

Need Stucco Work ' Tree Service/
Call Lawn Maintenance
S OuahtQlyi Vork at Ouadt Prce-J
"-' or,
698-8327 L.:L t -
626-9164 aIn -
, *^ - ^ ..-, . ^ ,^^ ^ In-uL^ ..^eri^









* �



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M,. Agh as


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