The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 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 18, 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: UF00028408:00263
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

(Santa IQosas Procs,

p, ~ HTCl


Will 25 deputies

be out of work?


Santa Rosa C '0' .
Commissioners have asked
Sheriff \\i..'- 1 . to k, .
his 2007-08 A..:J,-, at the
same figures used last year.
If that is the case and Hall
is forced to stay at the 2006-
2007 budget level, he says the
Sheriff's Office will lose about
50 employees-25 sworn
officers and 25 civilian sup-

port employees.
iil he also says if that
h.qp,.'ii,. he will appeal the
decision at a state level.
Hall says inflationary
costs in insurance, Workman's
Comp, gasoline, and operating
expenses make it impossible
to function on last year's num-
bers without letting people go.
Hall says he's already cut
capital expenditures from his
original proposed budget as

far as he can, noting the only
place he has left to make cuts
is in personnel-sworn
deputies not located in the jail
or court security.
Noting the addition of
three judges and citing jail
overcrowding, Hall says it is
not possible to cut personnel
from those budgets.
Hall's original budget
request was going in at
$34,077,709-just to maintain

at "status quo". Last year's
budget topped out at
$30,940,832. The Sheriff
points out the roughly $3 mil-
lion difference is where infla-
tionary costs have hit the
Hall says he doesn't want
to lose any employees, and
says he will provide the
Commissioners with alterna-
tives at the July 26 budget
See DEPUTIES page 4A

Driver pulls gun at McDonald

Milton Police were sent
to McDonald's on Hwy. 90
Sunday morning after a com-
plaint was filed saying a man
pulled a gun on another man
in the parking lot.
According to police
reports, the complainant gave
a vehicle type and tag number,
along with the occupant's
description to the dispatcher.
He also gave a direction of
travel, east on Hwy. 90 toward

downtown Milton.
A Milton officer was at a
special detail on Hwy. 90 and
Canal St. when the call went
out. He began checking the
area and reported seeing the
suspect vehicle go by at
Chavers St. and Hwy. 90.
Two Milton police cars
fell in behind the car and
pulled it over on Hwy. 90 at
River Road, on the east side of
the Blackwater River Bridge.
The driver of the car,
according to police, was

Motorcycle crash

kills Milton man

The Florida Highway
Patrol has released the name
of the man killed Sunday
morning in a single-vehicle
motorcycle crash.
Marion C. Benbow, Jr.,
41, Blossom Trail, Milton,
was pronounced dead at 8:47
a.m. on Cobbtown Rd., south
of County Road 164 in Jay.
Reports say Benbow was
operating a 1995 Kawasaki
motorcycle, going north on

Cobbtown Rd. He rounded a
curve just before entering a
wooden bridge.
As the motorcycle went
onto the bridge, the driver lost
control and the bike rotated
clockwise before laying down
on its side.
Benbow was thrown from
the motorcycle and did not
have a helmet on.
Authorities say he died at
the scene of the crash.

beligerent, wanting informa-
tion about the other person
involved. He was handcuffed
by police and questioned.
Reports say the man told
police officers the man pulled


a knife on him in in the park-
ing lot over a case of road
Investigation revealed the
suspect, visiting with his fam
See GUN page 4A

Pace robbers use

submachine gun

On Saturday, two home
invasion armed robberies
occurred in the 4400 block of
Jernigan Rd., according to
Santa Rosa Sheriffs officials.
Both victims did not
speak English, but through an
interpreter told police two
different armed home inva-
sions took place at two differ-
ent mobile homes.
One victim told deputies
two men, armed with what is
believed to be a submachine
gun (possibly a Tech-9) and a
semi-automatic handgun
entered the mobile home and
put a gun to his head.
The man told authorities
he was made to lie down on
the floor, face down.
He says one suspect went
through the victim's pockets,

according to deputies.
The victim's cash and cell
phone were taken.
The men ran out the back
The second victim told
officials two men came into
his trailer with guns and took
a large amount of cash.
A silver 4-door Pontiac,
believed to be a 2000 model,
left the area quickly follow-
ing the incidents, according
to police reports.
Anyone with information
about the identity of the sus-
pects, details about the vehi-
cle or the identity of any wit-
nesses to the crime is asked
to call Crime Stoppers at
(850) 437-STOP or the
Sheriffs Office at (850) 983-

Rain rain...go away?
Mother Nature rained on the USSSA World Series held at the
Santa Rosa SportsPlex Monday and forced the delay of the
week long tournament. Keith Ray, from Pisgah, Ala., uses a
bucket to help remove water from behind first base in an effort
to help get the field ready for play. Officials saw another storm
on the horizon and called a meeting to look at other options as
some fields were as much as two games behind.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin

County public transit meeting scheduled Thursday

Want to save some gas in
your car?
Need a ride to the local
grocery store?
With gas prices in Santa
Rosa County reaching close to
$3/gallon, there may be a solu-
tion for residents in the
future--coming in the form of
a transit system.
The Santa Rosa County
Transit Feasibility Study,
funded by the Florida-
Alabama Transportation
Planning Organization (TPO),


M-. - a..'.h a C a
Printed on
^ " n-.7-T-, .

A Freedom paper

72000 12e5s


and approved by the local
board of county commission-
ers, will ultimately guide the
future of public transportation
in Santa Rosa County. The
study will determine if there is
not only a need for public
transportation in the county,
but what type of transportation
service is best able to meet the
demands of the community.
Final Santa Rosa County tran-
sit recommendations are antic-
ipated to be released in early
According to a 2005
Long-Term Recovery Plan
conducted by FEMA, 12% of
residents stated they would
use transit one or more times a
week, which reflects relatively
high usage.
Currently, Santa Rosa
County has very few options
as far as public transit. There
is a demand for people who do
not have transportation
through the community trans-
portation coordinator and gen-
eral, public transportation for
rural citizens through the
Federal Transit
Administration Section 5311
program that goes through the
There is also a commuter
assistance program, that while
not "public" transportation,
promotes car and van pooling.

According to Mary
Robinson, Senior
Transportation Planner for the
TPO, the organization has
been getting many calls from
citizens and interested groups
the past several years inquir-
ing about a transit system.
Interested groups such as
Family Law Advisory Group,
Milton Housing Authority,
Healthy Start, and Holley


cmcdonnell @sipressgaz
During the July
council meeting, Ma3
Thompson made a s
to city council memb
ing he believes they
get behind Milton
School and support th
ers and students.
Thompson encour
members of the City
to get into the scho
visit them. "Kids i
know who their city
ment is...they're our f
"The public need
aware, and I encour
public to get in there
unteer...the communi
to know this," says Th(
Recently, the

ie teach-

aged the
)ols and
need to
Is to be
rage the
and vol-
ty needs

Navarre Seniors Association
are advocating for groups of
people with limited trans-
portation options.
In order to provide resi-
dents an opportunity to
express themselves regarding
possible public transit in Santa
Rosa County, has
been launched.
On the website, residents

will be able to complete a sur-
vey that will determine the
need for public transportation
in Santa Rosa County. Bill
Morris, Senior Research
Assistant for the Center of
Urban Transportation
Research, hopes that 10,000 or
more surveys will be complet-
ed. "A large portion of this
study is dedicated to public
involvement. As such, we are

strongly encouraging all resi-
dents to voice their opinions
regarding the future of public
transportation in Santa Rosa
County," says Robinson.
If response from the sur-
veys indicates Santa Rosa res-
idents want a public transit
system, one could be in place
in a minimum of two years
based on grant-available
See TRANSIT page 5A

supporting MHS efforts

NELL talked with Buddy Powell, the As a result, changes are on occurring in the school, b new principal at Milton High the horizon for reading. Some outside as well: The City
10 city School, about the changes of the changes include: helping the high school get
yor Guy Powell is making at Milton. First, the school added electronic marque that will 1
statement Some of these changes follow five new reading teachers, available not only to tI
�ers say- the release of FCAT scores, in Second, students will have the school, but for use by the Ci
need to which Milton received a 'C' same reading teachers for both as well.
n High grade. 1st and 2nd semester. It is Powell hopes to have tt

According to Powell,
Milton earned 500 points,
which got them a 'B' grade.
However, if half of the lower
25% percentile of students do
not make learning gains in
both reading and math, the
school is docked a letter grade,
which resulted in the school
receiving a 'C' grade.
In math, 67% of the lower
quartile made a learning gain,
and 48% (had to be 50%) in
reading made a learning gain.

hopeful this will provide con-
sistency to the students.
Third, reading will be
taught in every subject. For
example, not only will history
be taught, but there will also
be an emphasis on reading in
history class.
Fourth, the school has
hired a new reading coach,
Leslie Briggs, to work with
teachers throughout the school
on reading strategies.
Not only are changes



marque up very soon and says
MHS is currently working
with the City to complete it.
Powell says he is very
appreciative of Thompson's
support of the high school.
"It feels great, I have
never doubted Mayor
Thompson.. .from the minute I
got this job, he was there for
us...we are in this together."
"I could not be happier
with what they are doing,"
says Thompson.


July 18, 2007





". A

Saturday - 7:25 p.m.
I wanted to respond about
the thrift store prices. I totally
agree, but they are trying to
keep up with the actual value
of the items. The thrift store is
there to make money to give
out to the poor, NOT neces-
sarily for the poor to have a
place to purchase things at a
cheaper price. I myself have
mostly stopped buying from
the thrift stores except clothes
and shoes occasionally.

Sunday - 3:11 p.m.
My family attended a
local church today, and once
again we were disappointed
by the whole "church" experi-
ence. We are born-again
Christians, baptized believers,
who crave church the way
Christ intended it-as wor-
ship and fellowship.
Unfortunately, church in
America has come to mean
meeting in a fancy building,
giving money to support pro-
grams, and listening to a
preacher talk about something
that is not even scriptural.
Today, we heard a message
about the rapture and mil-
lenialism, two words not even
mentioned in the Bible, at
least not the one I am familiar
with. We would like to meet
with other believers who
desire a return to first-centu-
ry-style "church," meeting in
homes or some other neutral
place, studying the scriptures
together, and praying for each
other. Does anyone else in
this area feel the same way we

Monday - 9:40 p.m.
Hi, this is Liz in Bagdad.
I just want to reach out to all
the citizens of Santa Rosa
County and urge them to
please vote no on the property
tax decrease. It's going to
hurt so many jobs within the
county. The Sheriff's
Department alone is losing
(3) million dollars. They are
going to layoff like 30 of their
employees, and I'm sure other
counties employees are going
to end up losing a lot of peo-
ple, so it's not only going to
let people save maybe $50-
$100 a year, but it's going to
hurt. so many people in the
long-run. So, I'm just urging
the folks of Santa Rosa
County to please vote 'no' on
the property tax decrease.
Thank you. Bye.

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

Ronald Lee
Ronald L. Johnston,
beloved son, brother, and
uncle passed away on
Thursday, June 14, 2007.
Ronald was a graduate of
Rutherford High School, Gulf
Coast Community College,
and the University of West
Florida obtaining a Bachelor
Degree in Criminology and a
Masters Degree in
A diving accident in 1967
left Ronald a quadriplegic and
he courageously battled the
resulting medical side affects
for the next forty years. To all
who crossed his path, Ronald
showed the very best example
of strength and bravery as he
happily lived his life to the
fullest despite such a major
Through many illnesses
and setbacks, Ronald dis-
played the best attitude imagi-
nable, and was an inspiration
to all who made his acquain-
tance. Ronald had a tremen-
dous passion for many things
including his family, music,
movies, football, the Florida
State University Seminoles,
and his computer. Through
electronic messaging Ronald
was able to keep in touch with
many friends around the coun-
try, all of whom will dearly
miss his messages.
Ronald is survived by his
loving and devoted mother-
Jessie; 3 sisters-Martha
(Dennis) DeLapp of Panama
City, FL; Mary (Bobby)
Branning of Gulf Breeze, FL;
and Marcia (Philip Bornor) of
St. Augustine, FL; 3
nephews-Michael DeLapp,
Robert Branning, and Jeremy
Branning; 2 nieces-Lynn D.
Smith and Robin L. Kight; 3
great nephews-Brandon
Kight, Matthew Smith, and
Colton DeLapp; an aunt-
Faye Jones of Milton, FL;
along with several cousins.
Ronald was preceded in
death by his father-Lee; a
brother-Robert, and his
nephew-Kevin Scott Kight.
The family wishes to
thank the many friends, rela-
tives, and neighbors who have
provided -so much care, con-
tact, and support over the
many years.
Funeral services were held
at the Southerland Funeral
Home, Monday, June 18, 2007
at 10 a.m. Interment followed
at 3 p.m. at the Crain
Cemetery in Milton, FL.
To the many who met us at
Crain Cemetery, "Thanks and
God Bless" - The Johnston

Exie Glover
Exie Glover Griffith, age
91, of Milton, passed away
Friday, July 13, 2007, at a
local hospital. Exie was born
in Santa Rosa County on
August 12, 1915. After marry-
ing Arzo Griffith, they spent
many years in the Lynn
Haven-Panama City, Florida
area and then 10 years in
Houston, Texas before moving
back to her home in Santa
Rosa County in 1970. She
retired at the age of 65 from
Milton High School, where
she worked as a Teacher's Aid.
Exie loved to plant a gar-
den every year and she grew a
lot more vegetables than she


could possibly eat. She did
that so she could share her
bounty with all her family and
friends that she truly loved and
looked forward to doing. Exie
loved to grow flowers in her
yard as well as pot plants. She
could make flowers bloom
when no one else could. Now
she will reside in the garden of
heaven where she and Arzo
can walk together for eternity.
Her husband, Arzo, to
whom she was married for 54
years, her parents, Owen
Jessie Glover and Elma Julia
Beasley Glover, and her 9
brothers and sisters, preceded
Exie in death.
She is survived by two
sons-Leo (Peggy) Griffith of
Milton and Herman (Jackie)
Griffith of Houston, Texas;
one daughter-Hilda Holt of
Milton; granddaughters-Lisa
(Jeff) Kantner, of Milton;
Angie (Lee) Miley of Holt,
FL; Janet (Jerry) Clements of
Richmond, TX; Gayle
Coulam of Magnolia, TX;
Jeanne (Charlie) Bradshaw) of
Milton; Pam Bowar of Milton;
Vivian (Benny) Yates of
Birmingham, AL; grand-
sons-Alex (Sandy) Griffith,
Johnny (Diana) Griffith, and
Scott Griffith, all of Houston,
TX. Numerous great grand-
children; and great-great
grandchildren; many other
extended family members and
friends who will miss her and
cherish their memories with
Funeral services for Mrs.
Griffith were at 11 a.m.,
Tuesday, July 17, 2007, at
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Dr. David
Spencer and Rev. Charlie
Bradshaw officiating. Burial
followed in Crain Cemetery.
Visitation was from 6 to 8
p.m., Monday, July 16, 2007
at Lewis Funeral Home.
Pallbearers will be Robert
Glover, Kenny Hoodless, John
Hoodless, Gary Hoodless, Jim
Glover, Jimmy Jones and Earl
Jernigan. Honorary
Pallbearers will be the LLL
Sunday School Class, First
Baptist Church of Milton.
Contributions may be
made to the Bamberg Chapel
or the Piano Fund at First
Baptist Church, 6797 Caroline
St., Milton, FL 32570. Exie
was a faithful member of First
Baptist Church and loved
attending services.

Jewel Hilton
Jewel Charlotte Hilton
Wolf, age 89, formerly of
Baker, graduated to Heaven on
Wednesday, July 11, 2007.
She was born in Baker and
lived in Arlington, Virginia
before moving back to the
area for a number of years.
She attended the Assembly of
God Church.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Borden Earl
Wolf, and a son-Marvin
LeRoy Wolf. She is survived
by her two sons-Dallas K.
(Dora) Wolf of Mobile, AL,
and Donald RI (Ann) Wolf of
the Springhill Community;
seven grandchildren and four-
teen great grandchildren.
Funeral Services for Mrs.
Wolf were held at 11 a.m. on
Monday, July 16, 2007, at the
Lewis Funeral Home in
Milton with Pastor Clayton
Hobbs and Rev. Clarence
Carnley officiating.
Burial was in the Pilgrims
Rest Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home directing. The

born irn
Savannah. l j
GA, but had
resided in
the NMilioii
area since 1955. Mrs. McLin-
Sparks retired from Monsanto
in 1986 and was a Wal-Mart
Door Greeter for seven years.
She attended Springhill
Assembly of God Church.
She is preceded in death
by her first husband of 37
years-Albert E. "Gene"
McLin; her second husband-
Barney L. Sparks, of
Savannah, GA; parents-

family received friends from
10 to 11 a.m. prior to the serv-

Ernest Edward
Ernest Edward Reed, age
67, of Milton passed away on
Saturday, July 14, 2007. He
was a native and lifelong resi-
dent of Milton. Ernest was
preceded in death by his
father-Joe Turner Reed; a
brother-Ivan Junior Reed;
and a sister-Nell Roberta
He is survived by his
daughter-Earnestine A.
Hurley of DeFuniak Springs
FL; a sister-Bonnie
Thompson of Milton; three
brothers-Otis Lewis Reed,
Bobby Berrian and William
Lewis Pipes, all of Milton;
two grandchildren-Ashley
and Ryan; and a number of
nieces and nephews.
Funeral Services were at
2 p.m. on Monday, July 16,
2007 at the Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton with Rev. Bill
Hensley officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in the Crain Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing. The family received
friends from 1 p.m. until time
of services. Lewis Funeral
Home of Milton is in charge of

Janet Marie
Janet Marie White, age 53,
of Gulf Breeze, died
Thursday, July 12, 2007.
Mrs. White was a native of
Paducah, Kentucky, but has
resided in Northwest Florida
for the past nine years. She
was of the Catholic faith, and
a nurse at the Andrews
Institute, and Gulf Breeze
Mrs. White was preceded
in death by her parents-John
and Joanne Boutwell, and her
son-Jon Michael Dykes.
Survivors include her hus-
band-Darrell W. White;
son-Jeff Dykes; daughter-
Joni Foy (Cory); brothers-
Jerry and Jimmy (Debbie)
Boutwell; grandchildren-
Seth, Sean, and Eric.
A memorial service will
be held at 1 p.m., Monday,
July 16, 2007 at Lewis Funeral
Home Navarre Chapel.

Annie Ruth
Annie Ruth McLin-
Sparks, age 76, peacefully

ensure veterans with mental
health crises have immediate
access to trained coordina-
tors, the Department of
Veterans Affairs (VA) will
establish a 24-hour, national
suicide prevention hot line.
"This is another signifi-
cant step to ensure that veter-
ans, particularly the newest
generation of combat vets
returning from Iraq and
Afghanistan, receive accessi-
ble and compassionate care
for their mental health con-
cerns," said Secretary of
Veterans Affairs Jim
The hot line, which is
scheduled to begin operations
by August 31, 2007, will be
based at the Canandaigua VA
Medical Center in New York
state. Staffed by mental
health professionals, it will
operate seven days a week,
24 hours a day.
In addition to staffing the
hot line, the suicide preven-
tion coordinators will take
part in training clinicians and
non-clinicians on warning
signs for suicide, guide veter-
ans into care and work within
facilities to identify veterans
at risk for suicide.
VA's Canandaigua facili-

ty is already a VA center of
excellence focused on suicide
prevention, mental health
education and research.
VA has the nation's
largest mental health pro-
gram. The Department
recently announced plans to
provide suicide prevention
coordinators at each of its
153 medical centers, joining
more than 9,000 mental
health professionals.
Mental health services
are provided at each of VA's
153 medical centers and
more than 900 outpatient
clinics. Last month,
Nicholson announced an ini-
tiative to hire 100 new
employees to provide read-
justment counseling at each
of the Department's 207
community-based Vet
In July, VA will convene
a four-day mental health
forum in Washington with the
Department's top mental
health professionals to
review a wide range of
issues, such as integrating
mental health services with
primary care, combat trauma,
suicide prevention and the
special needs of the newest
generation of combat veter-


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 Wednesday and Saturdays for

$28 per year (in county) by Florida
Freedom Newspapers, Inc.
Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to: Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, 6629 Elva Street,
Milton, Florida, 32570.

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
(850) 393-3654,
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


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

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

Tracie Smelstoys, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,

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

One year, out-of-county

Advertising rates available on

Elton and Beatrice Lamb;
beloved mother-in-law-
Mable L. Peaden; and father-
in-law-John D. Peaden.
Mrs. McLin-Sparks is sur-
vived by her three children-
Larry McAllister, of Pace,
Deborah (David) Wolfe and
Allen (Christi) McLin, of
Milton; two sisters-Belle
McLamb and Nell Rowe, of
Ellabell, GA; brother-Rev.
James (Diane) Lamb, of
Brunswick, GA; sister-in-law,
Mary (Morris) Cotton-
Broxson; two brother-in-law,
Ray (Evelyn) McLin, of
Daleville, AL, and Ben (Jean)
McLin, of Bagdad, FL; six
grandchildren, Tracey
(Brandon) Canard, of Orange
County, FL, Jason (Tanyr)
McAllister, Justen McAllister,
Tiffany McAllister, of Pace,
FL, Daniel Wolfe and Rachel
Wolfe, of Milton, FL; and four
great grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
McLin-Sparks will be 11 a.m.,
Saturday, July 14, 2007 at
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Rev. Alton Nixon
and Rev. James P. Lamb offici-
Burial will follow in
Springhill Assembly of God
Cemetery with Lewis Funeral
Home directing.
Visitation will be from 6
to 8 p.m., Friday, July 13,
2007, at Lewis Funeral Home.
" Pallbearers will be Don
Harvell, Joe Hamel, Taylor
Vaughn, Melvin Wolfe,
Vernon Borders, and Mike
Honorary pallbearers will
be Kenneth Mitchem, Johnny
Rollo, Michael Hall, J.W. Ates

and Lloyd Wise.
Contributions may be
made in Mrs. McLin-Sparks
memory to Covenant Hospice,
5907 Berryhill Road, Milton,
FL 32570.
Lewis Funeral Home in
Milton will be in charge of

Richard (Ricky)
Richard (Ricky)Ashley
Trehern was born August 2,
1963 to Roger and Christine
Trehern in Pensacola, FL. He
passed away Friday, July 13,
2007 in Griffin, GA.
Ricky lived most of his
adult life in Pace, FL, until
moving to Griffin, GA, where
he resided until his death.
He was preceded in death
by his mama-Christine
Trehern in 1998. Survivors
include his dad-Roger
Trehern; brother and sister in
law-Rocky and Lenora
Trehern; sister and brother in
law-Rhonda and Travis
King, sister-Renee Collier;
nephew and niece-Trampus
and Trisha Andrews,
nephew-Eric Mcleroy
(Jennifer Griffie), nephew-
Aaron King, nephew-Joshua
Collier; nieces-Katelyn and
Courtney Collier and Ashley
Trehern; numerous aunts,
uncles and cousins, special
cousin and friend-Shannon
A Memorial Service will
be held on Friday, July 20 at 5
p.m. in the chapel of Pace

Ask Ole Chief

National suicide crisis hotline

for Veterans' is being planned

passed away
Monday, July
was a loving
mother and
grand mo ih -
er. Mrs.
M c L in -
Spark. - as

at home on
9, 2007. She
and devoted

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

Page 2-A

.... ..........

Sheriff's Report

June 1, to June 7, 2007
Wadsworth, Jr., Charles
Edward; Male; 43; 6540
Hunter St., Milton; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or
More, Larc-Grand Theft
$10,000 or More Less Than
$20,000, Stolen Prop-
Dealing in Stolen Property
(14 cts.). 6/1/07
Williams, Teresa Marie;
Female; 41; 9213 Deer Lane,
Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/2/07
White, Thomas Colby
Hembree; Male; 19; 3951
Harbor's Port St., Pace;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Anderson, Weyand
Quinnis; Female; 32; 109
Topaz Ave., Pensacola; Drive
While License Susp Habitual
Offender. 6/1/07
Bolding, Douglas Lee;
Male; 4508 Bostic Lane,
Pace; Battery-Touch or
Strike, Aggrav Battery
Person Uses a Deadly
Weapon, Breach Peace.
Ellis, Jean Rose; Female;
25; 4234 Reinsma Rd,
Milton; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 6/1/07
Ethridge, Jeffrey
Douglas; Male; 38; 6308
Perfect Acres Rd, Jay;
Aggrav Battery Cause
Bodily Harm or Disability.
Goff, Carlie Gail;
Female; 26; 7104 Bellaire
Ter, Newport Richey, FL;
Veh Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 6/1/07
Hesler, Jr., Travis; Male;
26; 3174 Atlas Dr, Milton;
Drugs Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 6/1/07
* Hesler Sr., Travis
Wayne; Male; 49; 3174 Atlas
Dr. Milton; Drugs Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription,
Narcotic Equip Possess And
Or Use. 6/1/07
Johnson, Jereb Shane;
Male; 20; 2809 Oakridge St,
Gulf Breeze; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 6/1/07
Lekoski, Brian Michael;
Male; 17; 5 Endureua Circle,

Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/2/07
Lockart, Andy Delaney;
Male; 39; 9856 Jeno Rd,
Milton; Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
or Use. 6/2/07
Melton, Albert
Dechristopher; Male; 14;
7861 Untrania Ave,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/2/07
Phillips, Tonia Lea;
Female; 27; 5631
Cottonwood Dr Milton;
DUI, Drive While License
Susp 3rd or Subseq Offense.
Pickett, Jami Marie;
Female; 25; 4615 Summer
Hill Rd, Texarkana, TX;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Smuggle
Contraband-Introduce Into
Detention Facility. 6/1/07
Sellers, Norman Ronald;
Male; 60; 5132 Seagull Dr,
Pace; Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription.
Smith; Sheronda Latoya;
Female; 23; 6859
Chuckwagon Ln, Milton:
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill,
Weapon Offense-Missile
into Dwelling Veh Building
or Aircraft. 6/2/07
Stuckey, Zoni Elaine;
Female; 58; 5823 Capitol Dr,
Gulf Breeze; Battery-Felony
Batt Result From Bodily
Harm/Disability. 6/1/07
Thomas, Annette
Galloway; Female; 39; 6611
Grace St, Milton; Drugs-
Deliv/Distrib Other
Schedule III or IV. 6/2/07
Zouloufos, Nicole Lynn;
Female; 28; 6617 Bushton
St, Navarre, FL; Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT Etc,
Neglect Child Without Great
Harm (2 cts.), Resist Officer-
Obstruct W/O Violence.
Petronsky, John M;
Male; 43; 6286 Callie St,
Milton; DUI. 6/3/07
Chandler, Sharon
Rosemary; Female; 54; 214
Shirley Dr, Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 611/07
Haskin, Christopher




* I

S~. � * *~*'~~ ~ , *.,~
IC .'~...I


Aaron; Male; 19; 2204 Calle
De Pizzaro, Navarre; DUI.
Barker, David Ashley;
Male; 26; 9225 Quail Roost
Dr, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/4/07
Harrison. Christopher
Lee; Male; 25; 4206
Watermill Rd, Jay; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/4/07
Rausch, John Kimble;
Male; 23; 8311 Billy Bob
Ln, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/4/07
Williams, Katura
Patrice; Female; 25; 5113
Martin Luther King Jr Drive,
Milton; Cocaine-Possess
WIT Sell Etc 200ft
College/Pub Park Schd II,
Marijuana Distrib Mfg W/in
200ft College or Pub Park
Sched I. 6/4/07
White, Thomas Colby
Henbree; Male; 19; 3951
Harbor's Port St, Pace; Burgl
of Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside
(6 cts.), Larc-Over $300
Under $5,000 (2 cts.), Larc-
Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300. 6/?/07
Bennett, Shawn Carl;
Male; 21; 4175 McDonald
Av, Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony; 6/4/07
Post, Larry Frederick;
Male; 58; 6447 Misty Lake
Rd; Milton; Larc-Petit 1st
Offense, Fraud-Utter False
Instrument, Forgery of Make
Alter Prescription 1st Off,
Fraud-Obtain Controlled
Substance By. 6/4/07
Richardson; Stephanie
Knupp; Female; 33; 8361
Carl Dean's St, Pensacola;
Larc-Grand 1st Degree Over
$100,000, Fraud-Money
Launder Trans $20,000 Less
Than $100,000 (2 cts).
Slack, Deshric Tyrone;
Male; 28; 4176 Woodville
Rd, Milton; Cocaine-Distrib
Deliv W/In 200ft College or
Pub Park Sched II. 6/4/07
Nace, Garry Wayne;
Male; 56; 6070 Jennifer Day
Ct, Milton; DUI. 6/4/07
Hurley, Evan Matthew;
Male; 20; 508 Frisco Rd,
Pensacola; Drive While Lic


Price C. d AtC0,..l �I Illcmri ['aiiariOnly
-- I" t '~ii9 m

46532 Carolinie Street, Milton
(Six Flaqs Shopping ~Ccwiter Next to Fred's)
M0N-FpI 9-5
.qAT 9 -1

5660 Gulf Mrene Pkwy,

/ I

Gulf Breeze

WA' '


2820 W. Farifield 9r
?emsacola 438-4388

Sheriff's Report

, .

Susp Habitual Offender.
Jernigan, Levi Matthew;
Male; 21; 7 Dogwood Dr,
Shalimar; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/5/07
Laha, James Lee; Male;
56; 5679 Lia Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Saxton, Jeffrey Joseph;
Male; 44; 9330 Cotton Patch
Ln, Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp 3rd or Subseq Offense.
Wolfe, Donna Nicole
Katherine; Female; 21; 2255
Horn Rd, Jay; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/5/07
Mosley, Gregory Keith,
Jr.; Male; 19; 6521 Lark Ave,
Milton; Burglary of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside
(3 cts.), Larc-Over $300
Under $5,000 (3 cts.), Crim
Misch-$200 and Under (2
cts.). 6/5/07
Golden, Marlin Craig;
Male; 46; 71064
Saundersville Rd,
Hendersonville, TN; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 3rd
Violation W/In 10 years.
Taylor, Frederick Leon;
Male; 27; 5974 Herlong Dr.,
Milton; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc, Vict
Witness Informant (domestic
violence). 6/4/07
Smoot, David Charles;
Male; 48; 199 Miller Rd,
Milton; Out of State Fugitive
From Justice. 6/4/07
Johnson, Michael Ray;
Male; 37; 5108 Mary St,
Milton; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 6/6/07
Madison, Tyjaun Javar;
Male; 29; 1158 Capital Blvd,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/6/07
Deserada Dyan; Female; 22;
5570 Russell Dr, Milton;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 6/6/07
Ruyf, Lora Lynn;
Female; 47; 2059
Government Ct, . Gulf
Breeze.; Larc-300 Less 10K

country. Her courage

contagious. Stephanie has devoted her life to

telling people of God's love and mercy through her

testimony and song. Her ministry is one of hope

and encouragement, and she would love to share

her blessings with you. Please visit her web site at

www.stephanieleavins. com.

We at McKenzie Motors salute you Stephanie

Leavins and we pray God's continued blessings on

you and those whom you come in contact with

through your ministry.


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


Dols from 65 YOA Older,
Larc-of Credit Card. 6/6/07
Smith, Kimberly Joyce;
Female; 24; 5013 Guernsey
Rd, Pace; Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 6/6/07
Williams, Malinda Lee;
Female; 39; 215 Falcon Dr,
Lexington, SC; Failure to
Appear For Felony Offense.
Bowers, Justin Allen;
Male; 17; 5124 Ridgeway
Blvd, Milton; Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside, Larc-Petit 1st Off.
Marshall, Tiffany Ann;
Female; 20; 4150 Cotton
Road, Pace; Burl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside
(6 cts).
Pugh, Daniel Neil; Male;
25; 7596 John Matthews Rd,
Milton; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 6/6/07
Skelton, Jennifer
Lauren; Female; 26; 1014
Spring Lake Blvd, Byram,
MS; DUI. 6/6/07
Wesler, William Ryan;
Male; 22; 3411 Carlotta St,
Pensacola; DUI. 6/6/07
Brumett, Christopher
Dean; Male; 30; 113 King
Street, Burlington, VT;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 6/7/07
Burgess, Stephen
Russell; Male; 38; 10125
Haverhill Ridge Dr,
Riverview, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Fernandez, Gilbert
NMN; Male; 33; 5231
Hawks Nest Dr, Milton;
Cruelty Toward Child-

- �4 10 X D Ij I INWso r1961 IW ] tI Kifi OWN KDm

Are you age 62 or older?
And do you...
Own your own home?
Want to get rid of your house payment without selling?
Want to take your equity out of your home?
And get your money tax free?
This is NOT a home equity loan
Call Susan Morgan
for more information at 292-9886
FL Lender License #456829 WSB Mortgage Services, Inc.

0Residu1.'i I .jI mnmerml-PTOupIfff� NM i iuomrnt n Hrome Builders
Carpet- Wood - Ceramrnic Tile- Laminate- Vinyl


Dan Mckenzie

Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


Salute to Stephanie Leavins

I, 4
~ 'I'.....'~-
.41 C.~C

Stephanie Leavins was born

with Muscular Dystrophy,

and has spent her entire life

in a wheelchair. Her faith in

God was only strengthened

because of this handicap.

She has used this opportuni-

ty to inspire and encourage

audiences all across the

and the joy she has in life is

Infliction of Physical or
Mental Injury. 6/7/07
Gable, Jr., Thomas
Eugene; Male; 27; 2716 Gulf
Breeze Parkway, Gulf
Breeze; Sex Offense-Vict 12
YOA Up to 15 YOA (2 cts.)
Laszlo, Danny Paul;
Male; 53; 8239 Sevilla St,
Navarre; Drive on
Permanently Revoked Driver
License, Hit & Run-Leave
Scene of Crash Involve
Damage to Prop. 6/7/07
Marshman, Devona
Elizabeth; Female; 39; 8595
Chumuckla, Pace; Fraud-
Swindle Obtain Property
Under $20,000. 6/7/07
Perry, David Gerald;
Male; 25; 5475 Byrom St,
Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp, Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000.
Leonard Jr, Berman
Franklin; Male; 47; 916
Dolphin Rd, Milton; Drive
While License Susp Habitual
Offender, Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip-Possess and
or Use. 6/7/07
Pack, Anthony Ryan;
Male; 25; 7831 Marlette Dr,
Milton; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 6/7/07
Kenney, Mark Edward;
Male; 45; 1208 Pine Street,
Gulf Breeze; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 3rd Viol W/In 10
Years. 6/7/07
Stang, Angelina
Christina; Female; 22; 4659
Ephrem Lane, Pace; DUI.
Crenshaw, Phillip Earl;
Male; 15; 1103 Medford
Ave, Pensacola; Battery By
Person Detained in Prison or
Jail Facility. 6/10/07

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 3-A


MPD arrests woman with drugs

Allege suspect had counterfeit bills, syringes & vials with blood . -

On June 14, Lisa Ann-
Marie Buchanan, 35 from
Milton, was arrested at the
Tom Thumb on Glover Lane
on charges which include one
second degree misdemeanor
of a nonmoving traffic viola-
tion, one first degree misde-
meanor of moving violation,
one third degree felony of pos-
sess counterfeited, one second

C" Ii Er M A l:.
4915 Highway 90 Pace

Harry Potter and the Order
of the Phoenix (PG 13)
12:15 1:45 3:15 4:45 6:15
7:45 9:15
Licensed to Wed (PG13)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:35
Transformers (PG13)
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
*Last Showing Will Be on Thursday July 19

I Now Pronounce You Chuck
and Larry (PG13)
12:50 4:10 7:10 9:45
Hairspray (PG)
12:45 4:00 7:05 9:40

degree felony drugs-possess,
one third degree felony drugs
possess, one third degree
felony of cocaine-possess, one
first degree misdemeanor of
narcotic equip-possess and or
The incident occurred
when Officer Smith was
assisting Sargeant Barnes with
a trespass issue at the Tom
Thumb: Smith observed a
maroon Ford Probe occupied
by two white females enter the
parking lot at what appeared
to be at a high rate of speed.
Officer Smith says he noticed
the tag bearing a FL Tag
167QLZ. He ran the tag
through two sources, one of
which was the Milton Police
Department, who confirmed
the tag was stolen.
After the women exited
the store, Officer Smith
approached them asking for
identification. One woman,
Stephanie Ann Rader, had a
valid driver's license and no
warrants, according to police.
The dispatcher told the officer
Buchanan did not have a valid

GULFPORT, MS 1-800-777-6216

driver's license, and was want-
ed in Kent County, Grand
Rapids, Michigan.
Officer Smith placed
Buchanan under arrest for
attaching tag not assigned
after questioning the woman.
While searching the vehi-
cle, police say a shoe box was
found containing a box of 100
count syringes, 15 straight
razors, one scented candle, a
small kitchen cleaver, one
syringe, one small bottle of
Visine, and one zip log baggy
which contained a folded
paper towel which contained a
white grainy power that field-
ed test positive for Cocaine. A
prescription pill bottle with an
altered label was located in a
duffel bag containing several
Following the search of
the shoe box, a further search
of her purse revealed four
syringes (two of which looked
to contain blood), a small clear
capsule type pill containing an
unknown yellowish substance
inside, a small silver "Zippo"
brand lighter which contained
a small tied off baggy contain-
ing what appeared to be an off
white grainy powder that test
positive for
Officers say a further
search of the purses resulted in
finding a counterfeit $20 bill
among $104 dollars in real
cash. The $104 was located in
the same purse that the
Methamphetamine was found.
Buchanan was transported
to the jail.

.A f m a - ,V1 . s - . - , - , . : ,.. 1 ,.. - .
Neighbors of this home located at 8931 Mannassas Rd. in East Milton called 911 Tuesday morning
when they awakened to find it burned to the ground. Firefighters were dispatched around 6:30 a.m.
It was unknown if the family was inside while the fire burned overnight, undetected. Upon arrival,
firefighters put out the small flames still smoldering and called for the State Fire Marshal
Investigator. It was determined no one was home at the time of the fire.
Press Gazette photo by Chris McDonnell


Continued from page one

workshop, held at 1:30 p.m.
Other departments around
the county have been told to


Continued from page one
ily from Lakeland, had a valid
concealed weapons permit.
The suspect told officers
the other man in the truck cut
him off in the parking lot at
the fast food restaurant. When
the suspect got out of the car
to confront the man, he pulled
a knife, at which point the
suspect told his wife to get his
gun. Witnesses later told
police when the man in the
truck saw the gun, he "left in
a hurry".
Because there was no vic-
tim, the suspect was released,
according to Milton ,police.
The victim was not locat-

make a 3.1% cut in their
budgets. The Sheriff's Office
is the only department
allowed to remain at last
year's budget.
Hall says to accommodate
the County Commissioner's
request, he cut 10 vehicles
from the budget. In addition,
the Santa Rosa County
School Board has asked him
not to place School Resource
Offices in Elementary
Schools, citing concerns with
its own budget.
Hall says he plans to acc-
modate the School Board
because the SRO program is
a partnership between the
Sheriff's Office and the
School Board. They pay for
the positions, 50/50.
Hall notes heis doing
everything he can to keep
School Resource Officers in
the middle and high schools.
As far as personnel cuts
go, Hall says it is likely patrol
is going to be hit hard.
Twenty-five sworn '
deputies will lose their jobs if
the Sheriff is not successful in

negotiating with the County.
Some investigators are
looking at losing their jobs, as
well as patrol deputies.
Joel Haniford, budget
director for Santa Rosa
County, says if Hall is suc-
cesfful in having money
added to his budget, it's going
to be coming from another
area of the budget.
"We can't make money,"
Haniford notes.
Hall says he 'inherited' a
budget of $21,500,000 the
year he was elected, in 2001.
Since then, the number of
calls for service for patrol has
gone up by 18%. In addition,
the jail budget is up by rough-
ly three million dollars, and
the capacity is maxed out.
"Every pod is full. When I
came into office, one and a
half pods were empty."
Hall says he is going to
present three alternative plans
to the Commission, but knows
he ma lose employees.
"If we are forced to do
this," Hall notes, "it will be by

er4A', t 4i"'t-A 4v

yMs 0t4 ssda46ws

^^ ^4 w~l W^MdipU


U'*i U... . ..... ..

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


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

Provide the information on your
event and its venue (location >

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

It's just that easy and, best of all, it's FREE!!


Dr. Lelia Montes will be closing her practice on July 30, 2007.
All patients and records are being endorsed to Dr. Luis Ghiglino,
a Board Certified Pediatrician. If you prefer to get your records,
contact the office before July 30, 2007 at:
5962 Berryhill Road, Milton, FL 32570
850-263-0124 During Office Hours '

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pane 4-A

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

Page 5-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


For hot wing lovers, Wings On The Go on West

Spencer Field Road is the ultimate destination!

Wings, wings, and more
wings! Medium, hot, extra
hot, suicide, homicide!
It's your choice at Wings
On The Go where preparing
and serving Buffalo Style
Chicken Wings has been ele-
vated to a whole new level!
And with enhanced flavors
like Teriyaki, Sweet and Sour,
Honey Mustard, BBQ, Hot
and Sweet, Hot Honey
Mustard, and more, it's no
wonder that Wings On The Go
has become the favorite desti-
nation for the "wing crowd"
who truly appreciates the
quality and convenience it
Wings On The Go was
established at 4871 West
Spencer Field Road in Pace in
October of 2005 by Steven
Beckley and his wife Mindy
as a franchise of a larger
organization that has been
around since 1998.
Steven, who had been
involved in the food service
business for eleven years prior
to his venture into the Wings
On The Go franchise, felt that
his experience measured up to
the task. And, he says, he was
right! The restaurant specializ-
ing in Buffalo style chicken
wings has been a popular des-
tination for people of all ages.
"Buffalo chicken wings
are our specialty," Steven says,
"but they are not all we have to
We have a regular full
service, fast food menu that
people seem to like."
And he's right! Every day
there are customers who call
for other of his specialties,
such as the chicken or fish
sandwich, gizzards or livers,
chicken strips, corn dogs, reg-
ular fries, curley fries, okra,
cheese sticks, onion rings,
apple sticks, corn nuggets, and
the like!
The prices are also attrac-
tive. Who could ask for more
than five wings and fries with
dressing for only $3.99! And
there are at least 10 combo
meals priced between $2.69


STEVEN BECKLEY who owns and operates Wings On The Go,
located at 4871 West Spencer Field Road in Pace, would like to
invite those who haven't already tried his Buffalo style chicken
wings to take the plunge. Among the variety of flavors and "tem-
peratures" found there, one will certainly be to your liking. The
big logo on the inside wall says something for the medium, hot,
extra hot, suicide, or homicide "heat ranges" available They
will be looking for you soonI
Photo by Obie Crain

and $6.99, including various
servings of sandwiches, and a
shrimp dinner and fries,
including a medium drink for
only $6.00.
Of course there are salads,
too. Chicken wing salads,
chicken strip salads, spicy
shrimp salad, and the standard
garden salad are all available
for ordering, with Thousand
Island, Ranch, or Blue cheese
Another reason Wings On
The Go is so popular is that its
food is cooked to order while
.you wait.
"All our food is prepared
fresh," Steven said.
"We do not use heat
lamps!" When the customer
places his order at the counter,

Pace woman in 1-10 crash

A Pace woman and her
daughter were involved in a
four-car crash on Interstate 10
in Pensacola Saturday morn-
The Florida Highway
Patrol says the crash happened
when a 2002 Honda 4-door
driven by Evelyn Kurniadi,
23, Pensacola, went off the
south shoulder of the road
traveling eastbound, and over-
Troopers report she lost
control of the vehicle, crossing
through the grassy median and
hitting the left front of a 2002
GMC SUV driven by Mark
White, 42, Natchitoches, LA.
Upon impact, the GMC
was pushed into another vehi-
cle, a 2006 Jeep SUV driven
by Holly R. Huddleston, 30,
Lakeland, TN.
The crash caused the Jeep
to flip upside down on the

The 2002 Honda contin-
ued forward, striking a 2000
Toyota 4-door, driven by
Patricia L. Losure, 24, Pace.
Losure received no injuries in
the crash. Her daughter, two
years old, received minor
FHP reports say Kurniadi
was extricated from her vehi-
cle by Escambia County
She is reported to have
serious injuries. Her passen-
ger, 23-year-old Hendra P.
Effendi, was listed with minor
conditions. Mark White
received minor injuries. His
passenger, Constance R.
White, 42, is listed as serious.
Holley Huddleston and
her passenger, William
Huddleston, 32, are listed in
serious condition.
Troopers say Kurniadi
was charged with failure to
maintain a single lane.


Continued from page one

funding. This will include
bus type services only. It is
possible that transit systems
currently used in Escambia
and Okaloosa could be
brought over and used in
Santa Rosa, or Santa Rosa
could start up its own transit
Residents who are inter-
ested in getting involved will
have the opportunity to
express their needs, con-
cerns, and thoughts sur-
rounding public transporta-
tion in Santa Rosa through
public meetings. The first
feasibility meeting will be on
Thursday at 10 a.m. in the
Santa Rosa County

Administrative Center in
"I hope we can gauge the
need and potential demand for
transportation options for the
citizens of and employees, stu-
dents, etc. in Santa Rosa
County. We need to think
regionally. Peoples' lives don't
end at the county line or city
limits. People are traveling
within and between counties
on a daily basis and primarily
in single occupant vehicles.
Let's try to figure out what
other ways people need to or
would consider traveling. We
need some grass roots vision
and passion. If that's there-
great. If not, we can keep
doing things the way we're
doing now," says Robinson.

it goes right to the kitchen
where preparation is immedi-
ately started. And within a rea-
sonable time it is ready.
Whether you order for a
sit-down meal or wish to take
it out, it is all prepared with
the same attention.
And of course if you wish
to order ahead, your order will
be waiting for you when you
arrive. Wings On The Go on
West Spencer Field Road,
although a member of the
Wings On The Go franchise
headquartered in Pensacola, is
individually owned and oper-
ated by Steven and his wife as
a family business.
He and his wife Mindy
have two children, Caitlyn, 11,
and Mackenzie, 5.

Steven pays his dues
through hands-on manage-
ment. He will most likely be in
the store any given day, and
takes his turn in the kitchen as
well. "That's why I know what
we serve is of the quality it is,"
he said. He also supervises the
food purchases, and from his
experience in the industry, he
knows and appreciates quality.
Other Wings On The Go
stores are located at 3012
North 9th Avenue in
Pensacola (3/4 miles South of
Fairfield Drive; 9490 Highway
98 West, Suite 10 in Pensacola
(just west of Blue Angel
Parkway); and 2 East 9 Mile
Road, Suite 4, in Pensacola (9
Mile and Old Palafox next to
Harbor Freight in Ensley
Delivery service may be
available at the Pensacola
locations through It's Your
Choice, a private delivery
business, but are subject to a
delivery charge. It is not avail-
able at Wings On The Go in
Steven says that he has
considered opening another
Wings On The Go, but no con-
crete plans are in the works at
this time. Whatever develops,
he says, the present location
will be maintained.
There are savings coupons
that may be accessed on the
internet at www.wingson-, and Steven invites
you to check them out. They
accept both VISA and
MasterCard in the store.
Hours at Wings On The
Go are Monday through
Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.
On Friday and Saturdays the
hours are extended to 10 p.m.
for the late-night wing crowd.
On Sunday they are open
from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Wings On The Go is con-
veniently located and has been
serving Buffalo style hot
wings long enough to know
how popular they are, so you
know you'll get the best.
But don't forget if you're
not a "wing" fan, Steven says
there will be something
reserved for you too!

Read More

Online at

www.srpressgazette. com

"for more of the story"

It's not about
Sour life, it's
about hers.
L r.: insurance isn't about
:, *uE life. it's about the
p. ple who rely on it. As a
'local independent agent, we
.,r. design an insurance
pi ogram that's just right for
-,. .. and your family. Give
the people you love
rf -tection from Auto-Owners
Ih, urance Company.

,Auto-Owners l surance



- IBusiness Network

-' -"^ E-- 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


Request for Proposals


Auditing Services

Workforce Escarosa, Inc., hereinafter referred to as Escarosa, is competitively solicit-
ing services for the purpose of conducting a financial audit of the organization.
Escarosa is a nonprofit organization with an annual operating budget of approximately
$6 million, Funding received by Escarosa consist of federal revenue and its duties are
to provide oversight of the federal employment and training programs under the
Workforce Investment Act, Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunities Assistance
Act (PRWOAA) which governs welfare transition programs, Wagner Peyser, Veterans
Assistance, Job Corps, and other federal programs and their related regulations, rules
and policies. Escarosa is seeking proposals for the provision of auditing services for
the fiscal years ending June 30, 2007, 2008, and 2009, with a possibility of two
renewals for Fiscal Years 2010 and 2011. This audit will be conducted in accordance
with Generally Accepted Auditing Standards (GAAP), current Government Auditing
Standards ("Yellow Book"), as issued by the Comptroller General of the United States,
and provisions of the Office of Management and Budget Circular A-133, Audit of
Institutions of Higher Education and Other Nonprofit Institutions."

Interested parties may request a copy of the RFP on July 24, 2007 or may obtain a
copy of the RFP by going to If your organization is interested in
submitting a bid, the organization must submit either a Letter of Intent to Bid to the
individual listed below or attend a Bidder's Meeting to be held on July 24, 2007 at
9:00 a.m. CDST:
Susan Nelms
Executive Director
Workforce Escarosa, Inc.
9111 Sturdevant Street, Suite A
Pensacola, Fl 32514

The RFP will be released July 24, 2007, with responses due August 27, 2007,
by 4:00 p.m. CDST.


6A Wednesdav -Julv 18. 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida


Share the wealth

School starts again in about one month.
That news brings mixed reviews, depending upon who is speaking.
Parents are probably about ready the summer to be over. The cost of
summer camps and daycare will be, once again, a thing of the past. At
least, until next year.
Students probably aren't so happy, though some seem to like the
socialization and exposure to friends and potential friends after a summer
of perhaps being a bit isolated.
Some even enjoy the routine and learning.
As the August 20 date approaches, many are concerned over the cost
associated with school. There are programs in this community to help
defray costs for parents when it comes to school supplies, namely Cram
the Van.
Cram the Van is a program created by partnership between non-profit
agencies and area businesses. Different locations will be set up and
announced through the news media. The idea is to fill various vehicles
with school supplies, which, in turn will be given out to students in need.
So when you are shopping for your own students, or when you walk
past notebooks, pens, paper, and pencils on sale, grab some extras. Donate
them so they can reach the students whose parents might be choosing
between buying food or school supplies.
As a matter of fact, while we're on the subject, there is a constant
need in our community for food donations to Manna Food Bank.
And many organizations set up to help families with children have
matching grant programs, so your dollars are doubled when you give.
It is difficult to imagine with our current weather pattern as it is, but
cold weather is really only three or four months away. Seniors on a fixed
income and the "working poor" are going to have need of blankets, coats,
shoes, and heaters.
Why not buy some of those items during the summer months, before
the demand begins and put them away until the call goes out for assis-
tance? One blanket may not seem like much to help someone. It may not
even seem like it's worth the effort to take to the register, put in the car,
drive it home and then find someone who will take it and distribute it to
the right person.
But if you have ever been on the other side, and many have, where
$20 seems like $100 and coins in the console of the car become gas
money...and going to the fast food restaurant to even grab a soda is not
feasible. For many, a new blanket is gold.
There are a lot of people in the world who deal with financial strug-
gles every day. What seems like no big deal to some is a lifesaver for oth-
So when you are shopping for school clothes, shoes, and classroom
supplies, grab a few extra things if you can afford it. If you find a great
sale, take advantage of the lower prices and provide something for some-
one who can't even afford to look at the sales papers.
Don't kid yourself into thinking it's not up to you. These are the chil-
dren we are talking about. Do you remember the smell of a brand new
box of crayons or the feel of a new pencil being sharpened for the first
time? The smell of glue or the feel of new shoes on your feet- with itchy
These are important childhood memories.
People work hard. In many, many cases, both parents work.
But sometimes it's not enough.
There are tons of good people out there, single parents, struggling to
make ends meet. Even asking for help will be difficult for them. But a
parent must do what a parent must do.
All the talk about rising gas prices, and expensive housing really
equates to families who do without so they can provide the necessities.
It's not a matter of whether the family will take a vacation. It's about get-
ting the car fixed, or repairing the air conditioner at the house.
When it comes to items like school supplies, some families truly are
taking grocery money to buy folders.
So get out there and find those sales and buy what your children need.
Then buy something for a child you will never meet.

On July 11, New York Times
reporter Patricia Cohen wrote an
article titled, "In Economics
Departments, a Growing Will to
Debate Fundamental
Assumptions." The article begins
with, "For many economists, ques-
tioning free-market orthodoxy is
akin to expressing a belief in intel-
ligent design at a Darwin conven-
tion: Those who doubt the natural-
ly beneficial workings of the mar-
ket are considered deluded or
crazy." Cohen then reports inter-
views with several prominent
economists, one being Princeton
professor Alan Blinder, former
vice chairman of the Federal
Reserve Bank.
Professor Blinder said, "What
I've learned is anyone who says
anything even obliquely that
sounds hostile to free trade is treat-
ed as an apostate." Continuing his
criticisms of mainstream econo-
mists, he adds that efforts to inter-
vene in markets, such as mandato-
ry minimum wages, industrial pol-
icy and price controls, are also
viewed negatively.
First, let's establish a working
definition of free markets; it's real-
ly simple. Free markets are simply
millions upon millions of individ-
ual decision-makers, engaged in
peaceable, voluntary exchange
pursuing what they see in their best
interests. People who denounce the
free market and voluntary
exchange, and are for control and
coercion, believe they have more
intelligence and superior wisdom
to the masses. What's more, they
believe they've been ordained to
forcibly impose that wisdom on the
rest of us. Of course, they have

what they consider good reasons
for doing so, but every tyrant that
has ever existed has had what he
believed were good reasons for
restricting the liberty of others.
Tyrants are against the free
market because it implies voluntary
exchange. Tyrants do not trust that
people acting voluntarily will do
what the tyrant thinks they ought to
do. Therefore, they want to replace
the market with economic plan-
ning, or as Professor Blinder calls it
- industrial policy.
Economic planning is nothing
more than the forcible superseding
of other people's plans by thepow-,,
erful elite. For example, I might
plan to purchase a car, a shirt or
apples from a foreign producer
because I see it in my best interest.
The powerful elite might supersede
my plan, through import tariffs and
quotas, because they think I should
make the purchases from a domes-
tic producer.
My daughter might plan to
work for the hardware guy down
the street for $4 an hour. She
agrees; he agrees; her mother says
it's OK, and I say it's OK. The
powerful elite say, "We're going to
supersede that plan because it's not
being transacted at the price we
think it ought be - the minimum
Cohen also interviewed
Professor David Card, saying that
he's done "groundbreaking
research on the effect of the mini-
mum wage." Literally hundreds of
studies show that increases in the
minimum wage cause unemploy-
ment for the least-skilled worker, a
group dominated by teenagers, par-
ticularly black teenagers. But

Vol. 100, Number 31

Professor Card's study asserts that
increases in minimum wage actu-
ally increase employment. Besides
the fact that reviews of his study
show flawed statistical techniques,
that assertion doesn't even pass the
smell test. If it did, then whenever
there's high unemployment, any-
where in the world, governments
could eliminate it by mandating
higher minimum wages.
Robert Reich, President
Clinton's labor secretary, said that
economists who question free mar-
ket theories really "want to speak
to the reality of our time." That's
incredible. Reality doesn't depend
on whether it's 1907 or 2007.
Reich probably thinks the reality
of the laws of demand depends on
what year it is. I wonder whether
he thinks the reality of the laws of
gravity does as well.
The ideas expressed by econo-
mists interviewed by Cohen, while
out of the mainstream of a large
majority of economists, are solidly
in the mainstream of mankind's
traditional vision. Throughout his-
tory, the right to pursue one's goals
in a peaceable, voluntary manner,
without direction, control and
coercion, has won a hostile recep-
tion. There's little older in history
than the idea that some should give
orders and others obey.
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

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 fit the available space. For a letter
to be published, you MUST sign your
name and please include your phone
number and address so we may phone
for verification, if necessary.

FM: Lelia Montes, MD, FAAP

Dear Editor:
(and parents and children):
I wanted to take a moment to let
you know that it is my intention to
retire from my Pediatric practice on
July 30, 2007, after 28 years of
service to you. At this time, I would
like to express my appreciation for
entrusting me with the medical care
of your children. Caring for your
children has been a central part of
my life. It was a great pleasure see-
ing to their medical welfare and
watching them grow and develop
from newborns to young adults. I
have enjoyed watching them excel
and succeed in their future goals
and professions. To those of you
who have been my former patients
and have entrusted your own chil-
dren to my care, I can only say how
very grateful and humbled I am at
your faith and devotion. It has been
a profound honor to have been a
part of your and your children's
While I look forward to the
opportunities retirement will bring
to me, it still saddens me to be leav-
ing the daily visits with you that I
have come to enjoy so much. I will

also miss the many personal and pro-
fessional relationships that I have
developed while being you pediatri-
May I also take this opportunity to
thank Santa Rosa Medical Center and
Sacred Heart Hospital for the support I
received during the tenure of my prac-
tice, and for providing the best quality
health care to all of my patients.
Although I am retiring, I am leav-
ing you in good hands. Dr. Luis
Ghiglino, a highly qualified, kind,
careful, Board Certified Pediatrician,
who is currently practicing in my
office, will be taking over my practice.
He has my highest confidence and
respect, and I know his commitment to
the community and his patients is sim-
ilar to my own approach to medical
care - compassion and excellence!
If, however, you would like to con-
sider one of the other pediatricians in
the area, please contact my office
before July 30, 2007, to obtain your
medical records.
I owe a special debt of thanks to
my loyal employees and true friends,
Vickie, Tammie, and Karen, for their
many years of dedicated service. Their
commitment to providing valuable
assistance to patient care has proven to
be essential to the success of my prac-

tice. I am happy to announce that
they will continue to provide excel-
lent service with Dr. Ghiglino.-
I have enjoyed my time here and
appreciated the opportunity of work-
ing with you to provide the best
healthcare for your families.
I am looking forward to starting
this new phase of my life and I wish
you all the best, as I thank you so
much for allowing me to be your
Pediatrician for 28 years. You will
always be a part of my life.

FM: Chrys Holley

Dear Editor:
This widow of one who honored
the Hippocratic Oath was appalled
on hearing two of the eight physi-
cians arrested in Glasgow applied to
infiltrate the Medical field in
Not surprised, though, since we
know the goal of radical Islamists is
to annihilate America and Israel.
Don't all physicians the world over
take the Hippocratic Oath?
How any American can think
those radicals are no threat to us is
beyond me. Only God knows how
many are already here planning

Syndicated columnist Cal Thomas
was criticized by some when he stated
Islamic countries wouldn't allow syn-
agogues and churches built there yet in
America we tolerate their building
mosques, colleges, and schools.
Thomas was right on!
Remember California schools
mandating students wear Islamic garb
and practice their religion so-to-
If Christians attempted such in
public schools, they'd be crucified by
the ungodly ACLU, fearful school
boards, et al. Our schools started with
Bible and prayer. Look at them now
because Christians failed to take a
Shame! Shame!
Some Michigan and New York
Schools are installing foot-washing
areas for Muslims to pray at taxpayer
expense no doubt!
Bottom Line: If we're ready to
meet Jesus Christ, Creator of all things
and by whom they consist, our Maker,
on His terms; we needn't fear what
radicals or man can do to us, because
God does not give His children the
spirit of fear, but of power, of love, and
of a sound mind.

4 A

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


~~y.~otAC ReVT . . . oc
.' IT I sLt wLF ~~


Economists on the Loose

'W" vvvuiiuouuy vuly

Page 7-A

- LifeStvles


from PCC 1-800-DONATE-CAR

Sarah Elizabeth Porcher

118 0-O AE-C R (1-8036-232)

Sarah Elizabeth Porcher,
granddaughter of John
Kolinofsky of Milton and
daughter of Joel and Barbara
Porcher of Milton earned a
Bachelor of Science Degree
in history education.
The commencement cer-
emony was held at Pensacola
Christian College on
Wednesday, May 9, 2007.
Because of high academic
achievements, Sarah graduat-
ed with honors.
As a result of earning a
"B" average or higher, Sarah
was named to the Dean's
List. Sarah was also selected
as one of our country's most
outstanding campus leaders.
Her name will appear in
the 2006-2007 edition of
Who's Who Among Students
in American Universities and
Sarah was also awarded
the President's Citation of
Merit at the annual
Convocation Exercises, May
9, at Pensacola Christian
According to a
spokesman for the college,
the President's Citation of
Merit is the most coveted
award granted at the Florida
college because it represents
the purpose, spirit, and ideals
of the founder and president,
Dr. Arlin Horton.

Close friends and cousins, descendants of William Marion Blackmon and Addie Gibson Blackmon
enjoyed the best family reunion yet Saturday, June 16, 2007. This was the fourth consecutive year
this affair has been held at the Family Life Center at First Baptist Church in Milton. About 100 peo-
ple, some first time attendees, ate several tables of delicious home-cooked food and visited. A draw-
ing was held, and many gifts were given. One branch of the family is pictured, left to right, back
row: Mac Crisco, Evan Crisco, Johnathon Crisco, Frank Melvin, Gregory Scoville, and Jamie Hall;
front row seated: Traci Crisco, Doris M. Kingry, Alice Kingry Godbey, and Jimmie Melvin.

Claudia DeVane and Bobby Cassevah

Claudia DeVane and Bobby Cassevah, both of
Pace, plan to be married October 20, 2007 at
First Baptist Church of Milton. Claudia is the
daughter of Claude and Page DeVane of Pace.
Bobby is the son of Bob and Tammy Cassevah of
Pensacola. Claudia graduated from Pace High
School and will graduate from Florida State
University on August 4th. Bobby graduated from
Pace High School. He plays baseball with the Los
Angeles Angels in Los Angeles, California.





F. DIJF. 1



(Escambia & Santa Rosa Counties call 494-7100)


On July 13, 2007 Joel and Georgia Harris
celebrated 46 years of marriage. God
blessed their union with one devoted son-
Ricky K. Harris of Decatur, Georgia, 3
granddaughters-Angel Henderson (Corey
Sr.), Janay and Jacqueline Harris and 2
great grandsons-Corey Jr., and Camden

Georgia, and Joel Jr. Harris, ) ,

1 DAv V

Q..,: ,,,A, ;,I. Mountain Living

Waterdance is a beautiful, unspoiled private community
located on the Highlands-Cashiers Plateau
along the Tuckasegee River in the
Blue Ridge Mountains of North Carolina.

High Elevation, Long Range Views,
River Front and Creek Front
homesites available.

866-464-5885 *
a Hi h.e s nt Ln c '^

Noorhwest F166da


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

rae ga -
o. - Santa Rss Press azCommunityt d 8 20
__________Com m unity ____________________

Seeking Shipmates
The USS Nimitz (CVN-
68), Association is looking for
shipmates (ship's company,
staff, squadrons and detach-
ments) who served on board
the Nuclear Attack Aircraft
Carrier for a ship's reunion in
Nashville, Tenn.
The Nimitz is currently
deployed to the Persian Gulf
in support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom. For more informa-
tion contact Joe Brunner at, or (619)
466-2132 or log onto
for membership.

Robotic surgery
GoldenCare Jay: Find out
if Robotic Surgery is an option
for you
Jay Hospital GoldenCare
will present a seminar on
robotic surgery, July 25,
beginning at 12:30 p.m. in the
Jay Community Center.
Robotic surgery is redefin-
ing the way doctors provide
treatment in the operating
room. Baptist Health Care is
now utilizing the da Vinci S
HD Surgical System to pro-
vide patients with an alterna-
tive to both traditional open


- l Darrel Greer
Financial Advisor-AAM,
6259 Highway 90
S Milton, FL 32570-1708
-'.. (850) 983-1471
Member SIPC



S . i ...." I ''

* I_:,,'. -,: ,:* "', 'r:, ?1; d " ^- ,3 .:r, 1 .l ' u r-.r,. ..:-
1-800-44-PRIDE � 1-800-447-7433

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

i Edward^ones



I - , , I -I

Leg -nps

Triple Calcium

CA I60 1W ;206Wo t;aIIapo�A~ iglf

surgery and conventional
laparoscopy. This state-of-the-
art technology enables sur-
geons to perform some of the
most complex and delicate
procedures through thimble-
sized incisions with
unmatched precision. Patient
benefits of robotic surgery
include less pain. less blood
loss, less scarring, a shorter
recovery time and a faster
return to normal daily activi-
For seminar reservations,
please call (850) 469-7897.

Sheriff's Budget
Workshop July 26

The budget workshop for
the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office was resched-
uled to July 26 at 1:30 p.m. in
the Santa Rosa County
Commission Meeting Room,
6495 Caroline Street in
Milton. The budget workshop
for the Clerk of Courts,
Supervisor of Elections, and
Property Appraiser will
remain as scheduled, begin-
ning at 9:00 a.m. Monday,
July 30. The Board of
Commissioners' budget work-
shop for board functions and
departments remains Tuesday,
July 31 beginning at 9:00 a.m.
in the commission meeting

Emory College
names student list
Megan Boatright of Pace,
daughter of Mrs. Ruth Phair

Commercial & Residential
* Keys: Office * Home * Boats
e* Cars -Trucks * RV's *
-_j Motorcycles
* Padlocks * Safes * Lock Sets

5587 Berryhill Rd. * Milton o
(1 mile west of hospital) 0
a la 623-5685: .

Don't Wind Up Without

Auto Insurance

* 'k

and Mr. Thomas Edward
Boatright, was named to the
Honor List of Oxford College,
the two-year liberal arts divi-
sion of Emory University
located in Oxford, GA, for the
2007 spring semester.
Students must have a cumula-
tive grade point average of
3.50 or higher to be named to
the Honor List.
Christopher Saden of Gulf
Breeze, son of Ms. Melinda
Sue Saden and Mr. Mark
Wayne Saden, was named to
the Dean's List of Emory
College, the undergraduate,
liberal arts college of Emory
University in Atlanta, GA, for
the spring semester.

Society to meet
The guest speaker for the
Saturday, July 21, 2007 for the
Genealogical Society of Santa
Rosa County meeting at 10
a.m. at the Milton Library,
located at 5541 Alabama
Street, is Ms. Sharon Marsh.
The subject of her presenta-
tion will be the history of the
First Florida U.S. Calvary dur-
ing the War Between the

Community News Briefs

Covenant Hospice is seek-
ing compassionate teen volun-
teers who are interested in
making a difference in the
lives of patients and families
facing end-of-life issues.
A teen volunteer training
workshop will be held from
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Thursday July 26 at the Milton
Covenant Hospice branch
office, located at 5907
Berryhill Rd.
The workshop, designed
specifically for teenagers ages
14-18, educates volunteers on
hospice services, and prepares
them for volunteering in many
areas, including patient/family
companionship, nursing home

Library offers new forensic

science virtual museum

As part of the "You Never
Know @ Your Library"
Program, middle and high
school students are encour-
aged to participate in an
upcoming Virtual Museum
Tour of Forensic Science tak-
ing place at Milton and
Navarre Libraries on Tuesday,
July 24 at 6:30 p.m. and at
Gulf Breeze and Jay libraries
on Thursday, July 26 at 6:30
Who is the murderer?
Find out as you explore the
complex world of forensic sci-
ence through an online
Interactive Investigator.
You will be introduced to
the major disciplines of crime
investigation including exam-
ining the crime scene, collect-
ing evidence, wound and
blood analysis, document
analysis, toxicology and much
more. With the help of your
new found understanding of
forensic science you will try to
solve a gruesome murder
through the eyes of detectives

and ultimately gain an
immense respect for the real
world of forensic investiga-
You can also explore key
dates in the development of
forensic science containing
links to actual evidence gath-
ered from crime scenes
throughout this century.
Bring your reading record
for a chance to win a ticket to
Tiki Island Golf and Games.
To participate in YNK @ Your
Library, register at www.san-
This month-long program
taking place from July 16 to
August 10 includes special
events, prizes for reading, and
showcases over 200 brand
new mystery titles.
Participants are encour-
aged to read for 30 minutes a
day between July 9 and
August 10 and turn in a "read-
ing record" at the end of the
program to receive a paper-
back book and coupons to
local restaurants.

656 Carlin Stree Mlto

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

Gallery Night

coming July 20
For art investors, collec-
tors, enthusiasts and appreci-
ators of modem art, the next
"Downtown Pensacola
Gallery Night" on Friday,
July 20th (5pm-9pm) will be
a definite "worth your while,
must see event" at 8 South
Palafox Place in downtown
Pensacola at the Guava
The Art Gallery, Guava,
is featuring Photo/Graphic
Artist, Deborah F. Voizin.
It's a rare opportunity
to meet an artist before their
notoriety catches up with
their obvious "originality"
and talent.
Don't miss your chance
to meet Photo/Graphic Artist
Ms. Deborah F. Voizin in per-

You never

know what's

left behind

CSI, Forensic Files,
American Justice, Cold Case
Files, Law and Order. Do
these shows captivate you?
Do you throw around terms
like "trace evidence,"
"DNA," and "fiber evidence"
like you are Gil Grissom or
Dayle Hinman?
If so and you are a stu-
dent in middle or high
school, come see a presenta-
tion by the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Department
Crime Scene Unit tomorrow
night, Tuesday, July 17, at
6:30 p.m. at Milton or
Navarre Library or this
Thursday, July 19 at Jay or
Gulf Breeze Library at 6:30
The following crime
scene techniques will be cov-
� Fingerprinting
Plaster casts of foot-
. Instruction of what a
crime scene officer looks for
� How DNA evidence is
found and preserved
� Blood splatter evidence
� Insect evidence
� Body temperature evi-
Bring your reading
record for a chance to win a
ticket to a Pelicans Game.
To participate in YNK @
Your Library, register at

Christmas in July

Eternal Trinity Lutheran Church of Milton will celebrate
Christmas in July on Saturday, July 21st. The church is located
at 6076 Old Bagdad Highway, (corner of Avalon & Hwy. 90).
Hours are from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Plenty of parking and all
activities are indoors.
Main features include handmade ceramics, towels, dolls,
coverage throws, purses, local cookbook and mystery author;
locally made glass angels, gift sets by Angie, handmade orna-
ments, out door plants, and some homemade baked goodies
from the kitchen of the ladies missionary league, All of these
vendors listed are local people. There will be a 'retro' jewelry
table where all items are reasonably priced. Local antique deal-
ers are welcome.
No admission fee, but lunch goodies will be available at a
nominal charge,
There is something for everyone and what a great way to
get started on your Christmas gift list.

Covenant Hospice to sponsor

workshop for teen volunteers

1 1 MFRWWMRW,� �

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

DPnn Q-A

Page 9-A

Wednrdnv-July18. 207 Te Sata Roa Prss-Gzett

'?i �

r 4
(I ~ '~

tj~t.* , .'

-: /1 -
* . i~~/





d- i



6820 CAROUINE ST., HisToRic DowNTowN MiLroN

- N. ,-,.. - -- o w . --
- .,- m:, . . e- ?-er .j,$ -.a .-m~.q,g.IW,0

6820 CAROuMN ST., His DNc Dow=owNMynn

Soode&tfBuj Qut
AII You Can Eat
11 Combinations Available -4
623-3126 .R-.RY OUT
7040 H wy. 90 East CARRY OUT
0 Hwy. 90 East,.> AVAILABLE

SPECIALS 6 6-1 0 � ' O I-SAT
lam-3p 626-1500 1AVp 5
Ii^ -^ I)- ". -'. .?^*j .:f T ^ j .

-Bar & Grill famiy Sport Pubk
Lunch & Dinner
iasi Daily
a - 12:00pm 6 Open Sun 11-10 994-2723 4
Milton 623-3749 Mon - Sat 11-11 4275 Woodbine Road * Pace I
Lie~me a~mwsmo

...... ..litA t l i l' '. .... .. -...

Mon-Thurs 11am-9pm
Fri & Sat 11am-lOpm Bring in this ad
Sunday Brunch 10am-3pm for 10% Off!
5365 Stewart St., Milton

or qf i sr r 1 Mon-Sat 7am-8p
w im� Sunday Brunch9a m-2pm

* or C Be
487 W. Spencerfield * Pace
S(Half Milc North of Hwy 90)
S Win sOnTheclGoeore _di



i �.!�*"


fwwjSf '--^SuB.'i
^ ^ia
HNH^^B .^fi^Jijb ^d * ^^
feSa""*'" -SESB6"^ *.*' i jifik-
� ^^^^gMfe
^*^'1-^.1^ '&5^K^

f 'U'- --. .-. .,

- ai You Can Eat Bauffet
Chinese * American * Italian Cuisines
10% 1ff IW'"
Valid Monday thru Saturday Dine in only 3LIlr h
One coupon per party per visit. Not Valid
* & * with other discount offers or specials.
981-8386 Open 7 days A Week
6554 CARoUN-H STREET a , . 'i M ONtt FL 5'0I

Segfuod' Plohap, // y Qyatetr Bor
We're Grillin' - Steamin' & Fryin'
Perdido Key* Davis Hwy. * Navy Blvd. * Gulf Shores * Foley
476-1041 (Davis Hwy.)

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Wednesday- July 18, 2007

rag. ea- A T n Rs resGzteWdeayJuy1,2


Care Wash offering services so unique they're unhe

i.. V "
i. i- '" * 'y " " ' . ' ' "'.
I - . _ . ---- .-- -- - .- - -- --
. ardf anywhere else in the w rld!

ard of anywhere else in the world!


Would you believe
there are services grouped
together and available to
you right here in Milton
that are so 'unusual in
combination they've
never :been tried or even
heard of anywhere else in
the country before?
It's absolutely true,
and you can take advan-
tage of them by visiting
Care Wash headquarters
at 4352 Avalon Blvd. (just
across the street from the
Mediacom facilities) and
checking them out for
Although Care Wash
has been in Milton for
more than ten years now,
it was only recently that
Charles Stallworth, more
commonly known as
"Charlie", and Co-own-
ner Uganda Cherry,
decided to expand the
business into high profile
territory. He's established
it as a club, making every
effort to get the maximum
number of individuals
and groups in the commu-
nity as possible involved
in it.
Through the Care
Wash Auto Club, Charlie
is reinventing his vision
of making Care Wash a
one-stop destination for
any number of routine
chores while getting the
car washed.
But why call them

chores, really, when many
of the activities that you
can access at Care Wash
are pleasurable activities
that you never seem to
have time for during an
ordinary day. Perhaps you
don't think you will ever
find time for a nail salon
appointment. It's avail-
able at Care Wash!
And what about a
pedicure? Why not
indulge. It's available at
Care Wash! Maybe
you've always had a han-
kering for an air brush
tan, but could never find
time for it. It's available
at Care Wash while
you're waiting for your
car to be washed and
serviced or detailed.
It's catching on like
wildfire, and the public is
beginning to take note,
especially of the expan-
sive development that's
taking place at the Care
Wash headquarters on
Avalon Blvd. Just this
week ground was broken
for an expansive service
complex that will contain
and ultimately bring the
car care industry to a new
level, not only here, but in
the Panhandle area and
the Southeast.
Although it's mostly
about car upkeep, the
heart of Care Wash is
much more than that. By
taking the "car" wash a
step further to "car-e"
wash, Charlie more ade-
quately describes his

endeavors to instill the
real meaning of service
and respect into the equa-
And he's done a great
job. By joining the Care
Wash Club for a fee of
$29.99, it's possible for
car owners to get a host of
"extras" that make the
business so unique. The
initial club fee entitles
members to unlimited car
washes along with the
personal services of air
brush tanning and nail
and pedicure luxuries
But there's more. As a
Care Wash Club member,
you have the option of
securing car detailing
services with the maxi-
mum amount of tender
love and care. Achieving
this extra detailing feature,
has been developed into a
fund raising program
that's available to area
clubs, civic organizations,
and church groups.
Care Wash is another
name for "Caring for
Children." The business
is also heavily supportive
of children's hospitals
and cancer research.
In fact, a Santa Rosa
Christian School group
just completed a success-
ful campaign that netted
the organization a hefty
amount of cash. Call
Charlie at 981-9115 and
let him explain how easy
it is to have your organi-
zation participate. "We

really need to push the
marketing of these pre-
paid detail cards to expe-
dite our construction
here," Charlie said. He
will be happy to explain
how the $89.99 fee will
bring you more than
$500.00 worth of services
*There are hundreds of
reasons why personal,
customized care is better
than the standard machine
services you get at other
places, the most impor-
tant of which is that your
automobile is never sub-
jected to the possibilities
of getting damaged as is
sometimes the case with
automated car washes.
Your car is always han-
dled with the care it
deserves at Care Wash.
Care Wash is making
it's move, and it's in giant
steps. Just this week
ground breaking cere-
monies were held at the
Avalon Beach location
where, when finished,
customers will not only
be able to relax, but will
be able to have lunch and
enjoy the expanded net-
work of a safari-themed
facility that's planned for
the complex.
Care Wash is a service
oriented facility being
developed with the pub-
lic's convenience and
relaxation foremost in
mind. You're invited to go
by and talk with Charlie
or Uganda or any of his
crew, which, by the way,

CHARLES STALLWORTH (along with his Co-Owner
Uganda Cherry, not pictured) are the men behind the
new concept of car care and personal activities that
are being made available at Care Wash at 4362 Avalon
Blvd. in Milton. The expanded facilities and services
will be available at the site where the business has
been located for the past six years. Ground breaking
ceremonies were held earlier in the week for the com-
plex which, when completed, is expected to offer
never before heard of personal services like a nail
salon, pedicure facilities, and air brush tanning.
Never heard of such a thing? Well, the secret is out at
last! (Photo by Obie Crain.)

is expected to reach as
many as 15 when the
complex is completed
within the next three
months or so.
The acre or so of vari-
ous activities at the Care

Wash complex will be an
adventure to look forward
to. Join the club and use
the services they offer just
once, and you'll be back
again and again - by

"Caring For Children"
"Supporting Children Hospitals CI ncer Research"
Car Wash
Auto Club Salon
We also offer Other Services
Carpet Cleaning
Lawn & Landscape Dept. -
981-9115 1712-78741 By Appoinlitmetf
4352 Avalon Blvd. Cell24/7 OPEN 24/7

,Affordable Home Health Care
', Certified Nursing Assistants/Home Health Aides
providing personal care up to
7-" 24 hours a day/7 days a week

' ' Licame aNR3021125;

Harison Finance
Courtney Walker
Milton Office
(850) 623-3031
5709 Hwy 90 W Milton, FL 32583
ae We make loans $500-$250,000

6345 ,ii . 90 East Milton i-... ' I 32570
Oil Changes * Brake Work
, Tune-Up * Major Mechanical

Automotive Needs!
Rooer. Pao 850-981-2326 fox Roger K L

4430 Avaion Blvd., Milton, FL 32583


Howard & Mary Young OlRce: .$150481134
Owners Tall FreeFarTr . o1LOOR1
Fax: ;650481-8436

Supplies for Making Wine, Cheese & Beer
Gifts & Wine Accessories
2475B E. Nine Mile Road.
Pensacola, Fl 32514
r Tues-Sat * l0am-Spmn
o .-'; .* 7 ".' *; '

Premier Pet Groomng
r *Ken Sims ~ Ouner,'Groome
S Grooming si., wi ced
. 8 he ' w s'cn t d c'T J ci ut.ieu , bi, ' ira dryir ullear iq J.'idrina'l
l, nin,' . '.e , i . l"tr anvo, l/O pr rf ,

.5933 graham Lane - Milton, 'FL 626-6072
S_ :i,,-i ,~ iun j.. � .ju,,

- - -

Kim Ruthledge

. 1 ,i -. , D r.
Milton, FL 32570

I., -r " '. , . i / r. , I

Locally owned and operated 1988.
Here at Staff Payroll we are large enough to handle
all your payroll requirements, while offering
our clients prompt, coulteous, personalized service.

3010 NogrIH 12tH AvENu PHONE (850) 432-3000
PENSACOLA. FLORIDA 32503 FAX (650) 434-811 I
www'..iffpayroixcom * staff@ payroL.coaim

Harrison Finance
Eric Morris
(850) 478-1600
S 6235 N. Davis Hwy Ste. 111-B
Pensacola, FL 32504 s
LENDER Ask we make personal loans all the way up to Real Estate loans!


Wits & 1- -,- '

3Tfief cw~t J'EffA!S,
We have the Diameons You Want!

Guinnerit Isik ~clrvl-''bi, tit r% Iti , , I"r, i vn a..


S I IL I L-'

We Specialize in Computerized Late Models owned &
* Drivability Diagnostics, Repairs & General Maintenance
M=-B * Nationwide Warranty Available
Viaa MasteCrcia.
Call 994-9915 sowmt. m
4335 Horidatown Road, Pace vce ,
wwwanndrewstranasmission.cotm MV#3125

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Wednesday- July 18, 2007,

Pnp 10- A

& ttA S e

July 18, 2007

Section B


There are all types of
fathers in this world. Some are
hands-on-some are absent.
Some are somewhere in-
Some fathers are so busy
making a living and providing
money for their family, they
forget they are needed in other
areas. Like being a dad.
Some don't see their role
as a parent. They leave it up to
the mother to care for the chil-
Many fathers are the disci-
plinarian and nothing else.
Regardless of the type of
father you had, or married, or
are... a few things are impor-
tant to remember.
You are more valuable to
your child's life and develop-
ment than you can imagine.
Just by being 'dad'. Your
words of criticism cut like a
knife, just like your praise and
hugs help to shape the self-
esteem and attitudes of these
children you love.
Your lack of time for
them, or lack of attention to
them also cuts. Children fill in
the blanks. If you don't tell
them you love them and you
don't spend much time with
them, they will assume you
don't want to be with them.
Add together that lack of
time and one sharp criticism, it
can be the beginning of a
downward spiral.
They don't know about
overtime and deadlines. They
don't understand quotas and
They want to sit in your
lap and watch a movie. They
want to throw a ball. They
want to go to the river and
fish-with a dad whose atten-
tion is on THEM. Totally.
They want to accomplish
something and have their dad
praise them.
That sounds so simple.
But it is not for many peo-
ple-men and women alike.
Times are changing and a
lot of fathers these days are
raising their children for one
reason or another.
They have learned what I
am describing here, first hand.
Being a parent is being a
parent. Whether you are dad
or mom.
Consistency is one of the
most precious gifts you can
offer your child.
Consistency-in your time,
your love, your attention, your
communication, your disci-
Pay attention to what is
happening in their lives while
they are young. Build the rela-
tionship while they are little
and impressionable.
You were their hero they
day they were born. It is a
given that your little baby is
going to love you, (whether
you deserve it or not).
Keep the relationship
going from day one. If you
make a mistake, start again.
And communicate: by talking
and by listening. I've learned
some of the biggest secrets of
the world by sitting on the
edge of their bed at the end of
the day and shutting my
Don't ever underestimate
your own value in your child's
There's only one you.




needs public's help

-~ ~ -


Horses adorn rural pastures
throughout Santa Rosa County.
Most of the animals are well
cared for and healthy.
But some are not.
Some horses suffer needlessly
due to neglect or abuse. In some
cases, the owners take on more
than they can handle. In other
cases, there is simply no excuse.
Fortunately, there is a group of
people who care so much about
these animals, they set up an
organization to offer a safe haven
for recovery.
Panhandle Equine Rescue
(PER), located in Cantonment
recently saved thirteen horses.
According to Diane Lowery, a
Santa Rosa County man voluntari-
ly surrendered 13 Tennessee
Walking horses to PER when he
could not meet court-ordered com-

Above :Healthy Joe: Here is Joe now, only after a few weeks of receiving adequate care.
Top Right: Neglected Joe: Lowery says Joe had lost a lot of weight in a short amount of time.
Center photo: Michael and Joe: PER volunteer bonds with horse that has never been touched.

Lowery says PER began investigating this case in March 2007.
Complaints were called into PER as early as two years ago, but it wasn't until
February 2007 when PER was approved for jurisdiction in Santa Rosa County.
Lowery says PER has received 14 cases of abuse and neglect in Santa
Rosa County since February. She states most of the calls they receive are from
people who see the hurt and neglected animals and call to report the cruelty.
"The Santa Rosa 13 had never been handled, vaccinated, de-wormed, or
had their hooves trimmed in at least three years," says Lowery,
"We have many more challenges facing us. Three have been officially
adopted and there are two adoptions pending. Foster homes are needed for
six," she says.
She says the horses were in sad condition when they were brought to PER.

She says they were malnour-
ished, neglected, tied to ropes
without adequate shelter. The
owner of the horses was given
72 hours to get horses into a
shelter, but failed to do so.
The transition from neg-
lect to success can be a tough
Lowery says on the day of
a veterinary visit, one of the
horses was hurt when he
jumped over the corral pan-
els. He required some stitches
in his stifle area. Three had
never been touched and man-
aged to escape the corrals.
"One horse named
Twister was the same way,
but we were able to squeeze
him into some panels and get
him sedated before he got too
unmanageable," she
While foster homes are
being sought, helping the ani-

mals creates a need for PER.
Anyone who would like to help PER with any of the rescued animals but
doesn't have facilities to foster or adopt could donate any of the items on their
wish list. These include: hay, Nutrena SafeChoice feed, Nutrena or Seminole
Senior feed, beet pulp, bagged shavings, fly spray, fly masks, one pound salt
blocks, corral panels, cargo trailer, eight foot folding table for booths, glossy
photo paper and a gift card for Jeffer's Equine.
Any person wishing to help can always donate their time, says Lowery.
They could use monetary donations, trainers, foster homes and people inter-
ested in investigating.
Education, says Lowery, is the key when it comes to horses.
For more information contact Lowery at 850-587-2754 or go to the web-
site at


CD , ' . .
�" "-* . .*, ;.:, ** ':.- * ,, :; .... .j ^ -t i ';: ., ,. ; ,. . - _^ ** , :,*

Prime Time

With Obie

Without making a big
deal of it, I want to remind
those who have been
acquainted with the former
Golden Gazette, and now
PRIME, that this July 2007
edition is its 17th birthday.
It's been brought to the
reading public without fail and
without missing a single pub-
lication in any of those 204
consecutive months, even
when I was assigned to the
Navarre Sun during the late
1990s. I would also like to
say that it has been one of
the highlights of my life to be
able to put it together and
make it available without any
editorial oversight. I'm grate-
ful for the trust that has been
invested in me, and I hope I
have fulfilled the responsibili-
ty to the satisfaction of every-
one involved.
When it was first sug-
gested by Jimmie D. Hill, I
liked the idea. Of course then
it was just part of my job. But
over the years, I became
involved with senior citizen
causes and consider myself a
senior citizen advocate and
enthusiast. Even though I am
one myself now, I still have
the productivity left to contin-
ue exploring these interests
and making any contribution I
can to senior causes.
Over the past 17 years I
have certainly been exposed
to a lot of seniors and senior
activities, and I firmly believe
that seniors who remain
active will reap the greatest
benefit from life.
Some of you have, I am
sure, followed the news and
programs that the Golden
Gazette and PRIME have.
advocated over the years. I'm
not so sure that I have
enjoyed the absolute
endorsement of everything
I've done from everyone, but
I feel that the majority of
those who know me will
agree that there's never been
a time when the interests of
the seniors didn't come first.
It's my understanding that
a new day is dawning in con-
nection with senior services
here in Santa Rosa County. I
welcome it, because it's long
Looking back, I remem-
ber Ann Spencer and her
work with seniors. There
were times when I agreed
with her and times when I
didn't. But in retrospect, she
never did anything to short-
change the interests of the
seniors in her work at the
Council on Aging. Many has
been the time when I wished
her back again!
There have been many
others along the way that
have had their impact on my
life and work. Remember
Geraldine? She was one of
the dearest columnists we
ever had. I miss her a great
Today we have profes-
sionals like Ed Rouse who
keeps us informed in a
delightful way about tax mat-
ters. And there's Oscar Davis
who continues to keep his
column breathing life in all
We have a great many
things and people to be
thankful to and for, and I
hope you will continue to con-
sider the value of your own
tastes and capabilities and
exercise your options in
whatever matters concern
And I hope that the next
17 years are as successful
and as productive as the last
17. If we stick together and
plan ahead, there's little
doubt that we will be able to
reach our goals.
Enjoy yourselves. Do
what makes you happy but

exercise care and caution!

They enjoy life, nurture friendships

Royalty of Scarlett O'Hattitude Red Hatters

group visits Mobile, Gulf Coast Exploreum

Elly Martin (left), Janet Shorey (center) and Lee Edwards
have a great time socializing at last year's bowling event.

Jackie Mebert is about to make a strike!

V *

Judy Cody watching a fellow Red Hatter bowl at Oops Alley
in Pace

Santa Rosa Medical Center's

MedKey program handy item

Santa Rosa Medical Center has once again stepped out
front initiating a program designed to substantially improve
health and the quality of life in the community.
It's MedKey - the card worth carrying! And although it was
begun in 2002, some five years ago and now has over 50,000
members, it is still not universally utilized. Some think it's
because it is not widely publicized, a plight that hospital officials
wish to overcome.
The MedKey card offers a credit-card size alternative to
most of the paperwork experienced when entering or leaving the
hospital for medical care.
It's a card which contains a special barcode which is encod-
ed with your admissions information and provides the Santa
Rosa Medical Center team with admission and registration infor-
mation. Whenever you need medical services from the hospital,
you simply hand over your MedKey card to the patient registrar
to scan.
The patient registry will then quickly confirm your personal
information. All you have to do is sign consent for treatment and
patient billing agreement forms. These steps save you consid-
erable time and energy.
You will still need to bring your ID and insurance card for
verification purposes as well as your insurance Co pay/patient
More good news is that MedKey is free! Just complete the
application that you may receive from the hospital just for the
asking and return it to the Santa Rosa medical Center.
You will then receive your MedKey card within a few weeks.
You can make your request to the hospital through Aleta
Hoodless at (850) 626-5113.
As part of the MedKey program, the hospital has partnered
with many area merchants and organizations to offer MedKey
participants Healthy Discounts at participating area businesses,
offering special savings for MedKey card holders at these local
A listing of participating merchants will be included with your
MedKey card. Of just look for the MedKey Healthy Discounts
See MedKey Program, next page

� '.~.A ~

Special to PRIME

The Royalty of Scarlett
O'Hattitude ended May with a
trip to Mobile to the Gulf Coast
Exploreum to experience the
"A Day in Pompeii" exhibit.
At the invitation of coordi-
nator Mary ann Richardson, of
the St. Rose of Lima's Young
at Heart group, several Red
Hatters hopped on the bus
and headed for Mobile. The
Pompeii Exhibit was fascinat-
ing and so educational!
The I-Maxx theatre was
extremely thrilling as you felt
like you were right over the
active volcanoes . . . scary!
We dined at the Mobile
Bay Restaurant, which was
excellent. Red Hatter Janet
Shorey is a member of St.
Rose of Lime, and that's how
we got invited to participate.
Thank you, Janet, for a
thrilling day.
On June 2, the Knights of
Columbus was converged on
by Red Hatters anxious to win
some dough playing Bingo!
And win they did! Our host-
ess, Jackie Mebert, had the
tables decorated with a pretty
red hat runner and vases of
The turn-out was terrific,
and the cause worthwhile as
all profits made go to the
Catholic Charities. Jackie had
a huge tray of her homemade
cookies as a treat while we
played Bingo. Several ladies
also had a light lunch, which
was supplied at a very rea-
sonable fee. You can actually
eat lunch for about $2.00!
Thanks for all the fun, Jackie.

Mole Patrol
invades Blue
Angel Weekend
Baptist Health Care, H.
Lee Moffitt Cancer Center &
Research Institute and AAA
Auto Club South are teaming
up once again Blue Angel
Weekend for Mole Patrol, a
skin cancer screening pro-
gram aimed at detecting early
signs of skin cancer.
On July 20 and 21 the
Mole Patrol will be set up for
screenings next to the Baptist
Health Care first-aid tent at
Casino Beach on Pensacola
Sun seekers are encour-
aged to stop by the Mole
Patrol tent from 8 a.m. to noon
to take advantage of free skin
cancer screenings.
Participants will have the
opportunity to discuss sun-
exposed areas of concern
with dermatologist Dr. Amy
Watson, surgical oncologist
Dr. Jonathan Zager, and sur-
gical oncology fellow Dr.
James Lewis.
The team will be looking
for the two major types of skin
.cancer: non-melanoma and
melanoma - both related to
sun exposure.
Screening slots are limit-
ed and will be provided on a
first-come, first-served basis.
Participants will be provided
with local resources on how to
proceed if additional follow-up
is needed. This is the second
year for the Mole Patrol during
the Blue Angel Weekend.
Last year's team conduct-
ed 235 screenings resulting in
32 findings requiring follow-up
Laughing can be good
medicine for arthritis
If you have arthritis, laugh
a little! Laughing is not only
fun, it's good for you, too! It
can help loosen muscles,
increase your immune system
.. even take away pain. So
add some more humor to your
life. You'll be happier and

You did a great job organizing
this event for your fellow Red
On June 7, members of
the Royalty of Scarlett
O'Hattitude met at the Main
Street Cafe Courtyard on
Highway 90 in Milton for din-
ner. this is a unique place in
historic downtown Milton.
Their quality meals take
time to prepare as each is
made fresh especially for you.
The results were great, and
everyone enjoyed their meal.
We relaxed and social-
ized before dinner listening to
Arturo, a fabulous guitar play-
er who entertained us with
songs with a Latin flare.
Arturo even dedicated a song
to the Red Hatters, "Before
the Last Teardrop Falls."
Several ladies danced as
Arturo sang and played his
guitar. There were 18 mem-
bers in attendance, including
Rhonda Clancy and pat
Dannelly who we had not
seen in over a year!
Louis Hudson was the
guest of Red Hatter Barbara

Belcher. Friends are the hats
in the wardrobe of life. Thanks
for a wonderful evening to two
dear friends and Red Hatters,
Suzanna Jones and Jackie
We have many plans in
the works for th rest of the
year, some of which are a
Hobo Lunch at Cody's Cove,
Red Hat Birthday Party,
Farmer's Opry August 11th for
a performance by Roddy
McDowell, a play at the
Imogene Theatre, Cookie
Exchange Party at Milton
Depot, and we hope to partici-
pate in one of the Christmas
We even have some plans
in the works already for 2008!
The Red hat Society is a
group of ladies who get togeth-
er to enjoy life and nurture
friendships. If you are interest-
ed in joining this lively group or
start you own chapter, ask us
when you see one of us out
there. We really are a friendly
group. A bit eccentric? No, just
a group of ladies enjoying life
and friendships to the fullest!

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

A lot of times in the early morning hours in order to
pass the time away, I reminisce. I regress to many years
ago and the fond memories that are attached.
This morning I thought about the only Little Theater
production I ever attended.
I don't remember the name of the play, but the young
man that had the lead part was a life-long friend. A sur-
prise of my life was that this guy was good. I had no idea
that he could act. The moral of the play didn't mean much
to me at the time, but as the years go by it takes on, a real
meaning, especially after our programs in nursing homes
and retirement centers where Robbie's singing seemed to
do so much for them.
The play was about a retirement home, and the peo-
ple there were just living each day from dawn until dark,
just waiting on God. They had no goals, no ambition, or
activities. Today they have activity directors, Thank God.
* This man came to the center as a client and seeing
the need, he began getting the people involved in all kinds
of activities and brought new life to the people, and the
management thought it was losing control.
The play centered around the conflict between the
management and the man. It was a comedy and a very
good one at that.
So many of us today at our age begin to feel like all we
are doing is waiting on God. Sometimes it is due to events
in our life, and at others, it is just a lack of will or ambition.
To some there are health problems.
Whatever the reason is, activity and motivation will
give us a reason to carry on. I think that doing things for
others is the best way to do something for yourself.
I think of my daughter Robbie. With all her problems,
she gave so much to others right up to a few months
before she died. Giving to others kept her going.
Sometimes I wonder if I'm the one that was handicapped
instead of her.
Age may bring us down a notch, but look at the wis-
dom we have gained along the way. The only reason God
gives us knowledge is so we can share it. There is some-
one around you that needs your knowledge. Share it.
The young man that was the star of the play was Drew
Vanlandingham. He lives on Magnolia Street in Milton. I
said "young man," and he was in 1951!

1l)- I-. lllllJ l

- - - ------

r'iri ~Il~

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


WEDNESDAY, JULY 18,2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette 3B

Hippocrates: '"Walking is man's best medicine"

Walk your way to health: It's a

convenient, easy way to get

exercise, and it costs nothing!


Whoever told vyou that you
had to run, cycle, skaie. do
push-ups, or maybe parlici-
pale in group aerobics 10o gel a
good dose of physical exer-
cise and lose weight was talk-
ing through his hall
Gelling yourself into
shape doesn t necessarily
require any ol these activities.
Simply walking will do the
Not a single one of the
activities mentioned can make
the claim that walking can,
according to Sportline which
points out that walking is the
Number One participation
sport worldwide.
Consider some of the
benefits of walking:
-It burns almost as many
calories as jogging.
-It's easy on your joints.
-It lowers blood pres-
-It slims your waste and
reduces heart attack risk.
-It reduces bad choles-
-It lessens anxiety and
-It enhances stamina
and energy, can be done in
short bouts, and can be done

while you re traveling.
How easy can iI getl II
doesn't require any special
equipment skills, or advanced
conditioning, either
Doctors say walking is a
great form of exercise for
Irose who are overweighl.
elderly or who haven't been
physically active for a long
period of time.
Sometimes called "weight
bearing exercise." because
you carry your own body
weight, walking carries a great
many benefits as has already
pointed out.
You should, however,
consult your doctor before
beginning a walking program
in earnest.
Those experienced in
such a program recommend
that you walk for at least 30
minutes per day and walk at a
brisk pace. This means that
you can still talk while walking.
If you're unable to walk for 30
minutes at one stretch, try
breaking it up into even inter-
vals several times per day.
Walking for more than 30
minutes offers an excellent
opportunity to help with losing
weight and keeping it off.
You can build walking into
your daily routine in a variety
of ways, including using stairs

By the .


Be sure you understand that
you're ultimately responsible,
no matter who does your work!


Some people say "It's all Greek to me" when discussing the
tax law. Let's speak some Russian and see if it sounds better.
President Ronald W. Reagan, once said "I say something in
Russian in our negotiations. Dovorey no provorey. That means
trust, but verify". OK Captain, I think I am with you.
All right hear me out on this one. In taxation, what this
means is that YOU are responsible for your taxes and you CAN-
NOT delegate that responsibility to anyone else.- This is why the
"trust, but verify" rule should be your guide." Sure boss I get the
picture. OK, so choose your tax professionals wisely and VER-
IFY that they have fulfilled YOUR tax responsibilities." If you do
not follow this rule, a recent court case, from the Court of
Appeals for the Third Circuit, Pediatric Affiliates, may help you to
understand the risk you are taking.
In 2002, the Internal Revenue Service first notified Pediatric
Affiliates that it had underpaid its payroll taxes for 1999 and
2000.- After some investigation, the company discovered that
PAL Data Processing, Inc. a payroll servicing company, had mis-
appropriated tax funds collected from the client. The owner of
PAL, Menachem Hirsch instituted a scheme in which he under-
paid the payroll taxes he forwarded to the IRS on behalf of
Pediatric, and then pocketed the remaining funds." Hirsch was
eventually prosecuted for this illegal scheme. He pled guilty and
was sentenced to 37 months' imprisonment and ordered to pay
$841,959 in restitution to Pediatric Affiliates. So far so good but
there is more to the story.
The IRS demanded payment of the payroll taxes and
Pediatric argued in court that it should not be held liable for
unpaid employment taxes and interest because it was not
responsible for PAL's theft, and if Hirsch was charged with a
crime involving a tax loss, Pediatric should be credited with the
amount of that loss attributable to the crime committed against
it. Does this sound reasonable? Well the court had a different
opinion. The court ruled as follows:
"The Appellant's (Pediatric) arguments require little discus-
sion given the well-established principle that a taxpayer's
reliance on a third party to fulfill its tax obligations does not
relieve the taxpayer of responsibility for those obligations. Other
court cases clearly establish that an employer is liable for pay-
ment of taxes that must be deducted and withheld from its
employees' income, and that misappropriation of funds by a third
party does not relieve an employer of that obligation." Section
3403 of the Internal Revenue Code is clear.- When an employ-
er fails to withhold and submit the requisite amount of employ-
ment taxes, the liable taxpayer is the employer."
The above paragraph is brutally clear. The employer is
responsible so, Pediatric Affiliates is liable for employment
taxes, even though an intermediary misappropriated the funds
collected to pay that obligation. Moreover, the government is
entitled both to criminally prosecute Hirsch for attempting to
defeat a tax obligation and also collect the delinquent taxes that
Pediatric owed because of Hirsch's embezzlement. Friend
know this above all else, some rules are hard and fast with no
exceptions. So learn to speak some Russian and always trust,
but verify.
(This article is for general information purposes only, and is
not intended to provide professional tax advice. To determine how
this or any other tax information may apply to your specific tax sit-
uation, contact your tax professional for more details and counsel.)

instead of elevators, walking
instead of driving or using Ihe
bus, housework such as vacu-
uming, and walking pels. You
can always park lunher away
from tme store where you're
shopping too
You do need to walk on a
regular basis, however, nol
jusi once or twice a week Try
building yourself up to walking
at leasl 30 minutes every day,
expense say.
Finding someone to walk
with can also help by making
the time go by quicker and
provide companionship and
support for your efforts.
It is also recommended
that you wear a pair of shoes
that fit comfortably, but are
designed for walking with both
heel and arch supports.
Wasn't it Hippocrates that
said, "...walking is man's best
medicine?" And that was four
thousand years ago. If he
were around today, he could
easily back up his position
and say, "I told you so!"

MedKey cards
at SRMC good
patient program

From previous page
sticker at your favorite retail-
er and show them your card
to receive your benefit.
Hospital officials have
indicated their appreciation
for the participation of the
MedKey-associated busi-
nesses for all the help they
have given to help make the
community stronger.
Join the more than
50,000 individuals who are
participating in. the MedKey
program. Owning one is truly
your key to better health!

Senior financi

offered Monm

Center located

A senior financial survival
workshop designed to help
seniors protect themselves
from catastrophic long-term
care costs is being held at the
Milton Community center on
Monday, July 23, 2007 from
10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
"Don't Pay Nursing Home
Costs Yourself" is the subject
of this workshop. The pur-
pose, according to Certified
Senior Advisor Thornton Cole,
CSA, is to make senior citi-
zens aware of their rights, and
to present information that
could literally save them their
nest egg and protect their
hard earned savings from
being spent on nursing home
"However, it requires
knowledge and planning," he
said. "Florida laws allow some
people to have these costs
paid with Federal funds, if
they preplan," Cole says.
Cole went on to explain
the hardest hit group is the
large population of low and
middle income elderly.
However, he said, those with
more money also have more
to lose.
Some of the topics to be
discussed will include:
* How to protect your
assets from catastrophic ill-
ness and nursing homes with-
out purchasing expensive
nursing home insurance.
* How to guard your num-
ber one asset -- your home --
against nursing home liens.
* How to avoid losing your
assets if you have been
declined for Nursing Home
Insurance or find premiums
too high.
The Kennedy-
Kassebaum Act in reference
to gifting or transferring your

"Never Forget." That's the motto of this special vessel built with 24 tons of scrap steel from
the World Trade Center. It's the fifth in a new class of warships designed for missions that
include special operations against terrorists. It will carry a crew of 360 Sailors and 700 com-
bat-ready Marines to be delivered ashore by helicopters and assault craft. Steel from the
World Trade Center was melted down in a foundry in Amite, Louisiana to cast the ship's
bow section. Junior Chavers, foundry operations manager, said that when the trade center
steel first arrived, he touched it with his hand and "...the hair on my neck stood up!" He
went on to say it had a big meaning to it for all of them there. "They knocked up down. They
can't keep us down. We're going to be back," he said. (Contributed by Oscar Davis of
PRIME's Oskar's Korner observations.)

From the Golden Gazette of July 2, 1990

After 17 years, Ann Spencer's advice

to senior citizens still sound, healthy!
A RECIPE FOR GOOD teer activities, clubs, and loose and moving or they will
HEALTH social organizations, commu- freeze up! Exercise helps you
nity service or employment, feel better, look better, and
Just combine the follow- Help other people. This will sleep better.
ing ingredients: help you to maintain a high It tones your muscles and
* A good Diet quality of life. strengthens your heart and
* Exercise Keep your mind active, lungs, and aids other body
* Rest and Relaxation Learn new things -- no, you functions. It helps prevent the
* Activity. are not ever too old to learn high cost of medical bills.
And add what works for new things -- even computers! 3. Avoid substance abuse.
you! Remember, all things in Stimulate your thinking! For Optimal health, avoid
moderation. It helps to have a Use your skills, interests, and tobacco and alcohol. Limit
positive attitude toward life. talents. Make fun and recre- your intake of caffeine.
Expect o live a long time. Find ation a part of your life. Substance abuse can also
out what makes you happy Continue to make new friends apply to prescribed and over-
and do it. of all ages. the-counter medication.
A fact of life: If you don't Join the local Retired Advise your doctor, or doctors,
use it, you lose it. This applies Senior Volunteer Program to of all medication you are tak-
to functions of both mind and volunteer your talents and ing, prescribed or over-the-
body. knowledge for service to all counter.
Ways to remain active ages. Take medications only as
past retirement years: 2. Exercise regularly. prescribed. Never share med-
1. Remain active in volun- Keep those arthritic joints ication. Read medication
labels carefully. Ask your phar-

al survival workshop will be macistifyouneedclarification
on dosage or mixing of med-
day, July 23 at Community ications.
4. East sensibly. Avoid too

d on Byrom Street in Milton much sugar, sodium, jun
foods, and fried foods. Drink
assets to your heirs. add. You must find out for plenty of water.
* How to increase your yourself. 5. manage stress. Accept
spendable income. Sponsored by Senior those things you cannot
* How to lower your Services, there is no admis- change. Learn to relax; think
income taxes. sion charge, and nothing will positively! Do not take on
* How to reduce or elmi- be sold at this workshop. more than you can handle.
nate taxes on social security Senior Services is a mem- 6. Practice safety.
benefits. ber of the Northwest Florida * Keep electrical cords
- How to avoid probate. Better Business Bureau. and telephone cords out of the
Sponsors of this forum The Milton Community way. Keep pathways clear.
say there are federal tax laws Center is located at 5629 * Install handrails for steps
that will legally enable you to Byrom Street in Milton. -- not a sign of old age, just a
avoid paying thousands of "If you would like to see sign of good sense.
dollars out of your pocket for how much of your assets you * Remove throw rugs that
taxes, probate, and nursing can protect, join us on tend to slide.
home costs. The Government Monday, July 23rd, and feel * Use non-skid mat or
will not notify you of your eligi- free to bring a friend or family strips in the tub and install
ability and exemptions, they member, Invites Cole. grab bars on the wall.
* Use night lights.
* Watch for slippery steps
Harold School reunion still on and walks.

for August 25 at W. H. Rhodes ToAvoeid Burncy exits in
case of fire.
The Harold School right to do so if you wish. caseDon't let pot handles
reunion will be held this year The reunion has become stick out away from the stove.
at W. H. Rhodes Elementary firmly entrenched as an annu- � Throw baking soda or
School on Byrom Street north- al affair. The Harold School, a salt on a burning skillet. Don't
west of Milton High School on rural, four-room, elementary pick it up.
August 25th. school that housed two Set water heater thermo-
Barbara Redfield Daily is grades to each room, was stat to 120 degrees or lower
anxious that everyone con- established in 1924 and con- so that water does not scald
nected with the Harold School tinued educating students the skin (also makes utility
know they are welcome and from the Harold, Ward Basin, bills lower!)
invited to attend the reunion. and East Milton areas until it ' Keep heaters, hot plates,
"I am working real hard to was closed in 1963. etc., away from beds. never
make this an event that every- Jerry Morrell character- smoke in bed or when drowsy.
one will remember," she said. ized the small, rural school . Don't tuck in sides of
"I have door prizes!' perfectly in his review of last your electric blanket.
Everyone is invited to year's reunion. "Harold Keep electrical appli-
bring a covered dish. The School was a little old country ances away from tub or sink.
activities will begin at 11 a.m. school located on Highway 90 * Have frayed wires on
and it will be a good time to about half way between Milton appliances replaced.
visit with old friends and eat at and the community of Harold. Remember, the most fre-
the same time, she said. It's gone now, but the memo- quent accidents among
There has been a slight ries are still here." older adults include:
change in plans surrounding Those memories are what � Falling in bathrooms, on
the food, however. It was pre- the people who were connect- stairs, and on rugs.
viously suggested that no ed to the school or those who s Burns and smoke inhala-
_- I-_. _ Burns and smoke inhala-

deserts be brought, but
Barbara says that after recon-
sidering, it will be perfectly all

were educated there want to
keep alive as they meet each
year to revisit them.

* Electric shock.

Pae 4-B The Santa Rosa Press Gazette ""e


5020 Wvh Ilm Irc RoadliiFL'u 132570
Concern is Ouir Ce inunitment"

Ainbry Nitinor ik al(-11%(Ml vartiLdavIi~tcil lv s'Iicility. Located in
Viiitosn, oin a Secludlcled vn v(i clv�. tii.22hcd. ,ii f'CmIIlcle i'cilii5 ioffers a
y�rnl arm vlc clia iron carit
W., Canall affrclahlv alici oailiii' WtiiOvliN'Cii liI2 CaIc by-1' tin high\

I (Sf 11101Cillf Iorisl- aio ll IItour -C,1ll 981-5452L CA153

Pc-o�rfielcf Dr
- -. D

1.3 -.




EiC,~',,c-0Cd Ln

'- a-� --

Office: 850-981-8434
Toll Free: 877-71-FLOOR
Fax: 850-981-8436

- S..-i ,O r

i-~~ eoe. sc'- Dfr


6223 I1 '. ' 90

850-623-8353 FAX 623-6150
MON-FRI 8-7, SAT 9-2
wwv 'IL-u.p-, .i i

* I, .. . Services
*Packaging Services I
* Mailbox & Postal Services
* Copying Services
- Document Finishing Services
- Faxing Services

* Custom - .. ... .1.1 . .
� Notary Services

*,-** * , .- - I '_

- . .5-

- c- * ..,r--:y.,. I, L

tic I

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

Mermbe SIPC

Date: August 7, 2007
Time: 7:30 am til 10:00 am
Location: Our Office

S Date:Agut7,20

�jI .,SI. .-


r t;- n, ' ..r E.-, ... .I 1-- -

LAm ! no r


I "' r' ..

ip Anders .
-1 Equipm :.,' ,:

Watrs chiropractic Clinic.

9FI Husqvarna
Tough Name. Tough Equipment:"
Sales and Service

George 's Same Location as George's Transmission
Transmission Debbie's
Honing our militag y Trade Shop
10% Discount with ID * G ,ft
- Tools
(IrAho, ori,.i, - Furniture
'aP(fII"- Souvenirs
... 2.3....... 1 5 : r6342 Long St. * Milton
6342 Long S. J lLri, ;r , 623-8154

-5 . _ - .-'-S,'
5- '*~

Howad Yung2

, Edward Jones
Darrel Greer

-t 151 A

'ro CoSt

) Culpepper Insurance Agenc

Auto - Home o Business * Health .
* Life - Investments

6630 Caroline St.
Milton, FL 32570

623-3601 - 623-16(',
Fax: 623-850

6412 Hwy 90 Milton Fl, 32570
(850) 626-5909 (850) 626-2885
Laura Maddox Luenette Rowell
Fax :(850) 626-2887

.H5, H ~*r

- 5t~rh ii

General Rental


4837 Glover Lane, Milton

(850) 623-0797
Serving Santa Rosa County for over 25 year


Celebrating our 24th year

Experience you Trust!



Dr William Waters 4891 Glover Lane - Milton 623-2111


Our Family Serving Yours for 78 Years!

Lewis Tuneraf
Pre Need Services * Vaults � Monuments
Two Locations to Serve Our Growing County
6405 Hwy. 90 West 7794 Navarre Pkwy.
Milton, FL Navarre, FL
623-2243 939-5122

Service Allstate.
You're i goose hands
Darren L. Spicer, LUTCF
Exclusive Agent * Spicer & Associates. Inc
6654 Caroline St. (Hwy. 90)
Milton, Florida 32570
Phone (850) 623-2011
Fax (850) 626-2260
Mon- Fri 8AM- 5pM

I >' .0 -:' ' ' ~

,U .. . .\' -,," " 1'. '. "

r . .:7. f . - -j , � . , -37

�- To

,,e,.br.-- , W<3


I . ... .......... .. . ... .



esca iuVa18l207 heSataros PessGaeteePge5-
.. ....j .. -a

'. 1. --r ; j


CC 2KD.,.


I-- .. .

El- A.
mediine Shoppe

- . C 2.

Na At

S. 1

ZC E-,r, SI'

Mitn Glacs s ~ C S

- 1, - ,


_ Fisher Brown Insurance

S Carpet & Tile Headquarters .
r* rt *Southiern Ladies


5is Di* O

|Funeral Home |

Major's Home

- :,i c - - "- ,

-C-- ~


Cr . --

-- a

*rAa-3--uIng R'd

623-3371 ~

Leonard P.A.

Attorneys at Law
5218 Willing St. - Milton


Complimentary Gift Wrapping
(5243 Willing St.) Corner of Willing & Berryhill

Your Flooring Specialist

Carpet and Tile Headquarters

6705 Berryhill Rd
Milton, FL 32570


Culpepper Printing Co., Inc
Serving Santa Rosa County since 1980

See us for all you printing needs

5180 Stewart Street .Milton
(850) 626-0063-(850) 626-7276


Oama-o- Or-

_ Serenity I
( Gardens

- -C ^.
C-. *- v

NiichiOS O

-, '.' .-. Aw~-



J'an Ogr
C-** - *

. . -.I L. I

.'2 r.,-

CC a~rCC CCr

i - .-, , . ..

KF Park Av.enule

Ass& --------

6632 Elva St.
Since 1959
S 623-3472

C ieg On) F 5(li Am mAy[

- 4r cHurrt^-F NMAYTAG

Top's I

U.S. Hwy. 90, Milton

. A , I : I ' 1. , �. .1 . I - , .
- 11 . I- I

Page 5-B

nesday i Lily 18, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

W.-i. i.'t ;;*

I:| --" r , . . T

i- -. -ir-n - -. *-.t


-.' ' a .


0'^ "

< -..>-. �� i- L

Serenity Gardens, Inc.
623-6671 * 6208 Stewvart Street * Milton

* Pre Arrangement * Memorials * Lots
Flower Shop * Perpetual Care * Financing Available


Buy *Sell * Trade
Closed Monday * Tuesday-Friday 8am-5pm
Saturday 9am-1pm
Ron Kulka, Owner (850) 626-3380
Licensed Gun Dealer 6173 N. Stewart St. s
Robert Watson, Gunsmith Milton, FL 32570

7; IA Treasure

A. -" Storage


5957 Stewart Street
Across King Middle School

l mchcme

Pamela McGaw, PharmD.
P 850-623-3211
F 850-623-2353

Park P Avenue

Loren B. (Chaz) Chastain, Pharm.D.
Tracey P. Chastain, R.Ph.
5440 Dogwood Drive (850) 623-2222
Milton, FL 32570 Fax: (850) 981-9445




When You Are Serious About Insurance

-* Life
F ...It Pays ) *Health
ir5� Business
B 6 2 623-3414 *Home-
5 5318 Stew art Street * Auto

Lindsay, Andrews
S�l & Leonard

Wednesday-July 18. 2007

3 ol ~.

Purchase special editions of
Jane Yolen and Mark Teague's lovable
books and pair them with one of
our exclusive plush characters.
All for just $5 each!

100'� of the net profits from the sale
of Kohl's Cares for Kids� merchandise
will be donated to support health
and educational opportunities
for children.

" '" *'- *" 11 ,

'. . -........._.....

tfor kids

A .~'.


R-- --F -r

'.. . . . .r." ... ." . ..
'. _- . ....q . . I .. " -'"' ". ,

- ^-., . -,A. .j .. '-"---- *
,,.... .,. .,.":. * *- * *:'.- . ' *- * '_
' � ,?OL( " AR -.A


Page 6-B

,, .,. .. . : ' ,
-,, .- a'".v . ,
. ;,�,..,

st ',.'

~ ,'-

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

Advertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


There are a number of symptoms to watch

Protecting your lawn from unseen enemies is easy

There's good news for
homeowners who want to
prevent grubs from taking
over their lawns from the
roots up.
White grubs are the larval
stage of beetles. The grubs

hatch from eggs deposited by
beetles on lawns in summer-
time. They look like small,
white, C-shaped worms and
feed on the roots of most
types of lawn grasses.
They continue eating the

lawn's roots into the fall, stop
for the winter months, and
feast again until May or June,
when they transform into
adults as dreaded beetles.
"Grubs like healthy turf
in full sunlight that is well

-a t . - . "- . -, ,.


Although it isn't for the feint hearted, building a fountain with your own hands and ingenuity from
scratch is a really worthwhile accomplishment that anyone can share with pride. First, you have to
have a plan (location and size), and then proceed to selecting the kind of fountain that you would
like to see day in and day out (because you can't change it out easily!) Then electricity has to be
furnished via an underground connection, and a lot of levelling goes into it! Then there's plants to
be considered for the area that's hemmed in by plain old landscape timbers, and it will take almost
a ton of top soil to finish it off. Lastly, don't think you'll finish in a day, either! It takes a lot of
tedious work, as the property owner of this location can tell you. But it's undoubtedly an accom-
plishment that can be shared for years to come! (Photo of fountain in progress by Obie Crain.)

watered and fertilized-all
the things you're supposed to
do," says Bayer Advanced"
lawn expert Lance Walheim,
who co-wrote the book
"Lawn Care for Dummies."
"Grub damage is most
severe in late summer, but
problems can begin as early
as mid to late spring. Grubs
are easiest to control when
they are young, so prevention
by taking action in May
through early summer is key,"
says Walheim.
Identifying grub damage
can be tricky. Look for:
-A general thinning and
weakening of the lawn.
-A wilted or dried-out
look to your grass, even when
soil is moist.
-Large, irregular, brown
patches of grass.
-Large patches of dead
turf that can easily be pulled
up like a piece of carpet,
revealing the white, C-shaped
-Raccoons, opossums,
skunks or moles frequently
digging into your lawn.
Now science has an
answer for protecting your
lawn from grubs. Bayer
Advanced Season-Long Grub
Control prevents grub dam-

Take care of your emotional energy investment

Keeping plants healthy and in good shape

Americans love their
flower gardens and want to
keep those flowers as pretty
in the yard as they looked at
the garden store.
But diseases, insects and
mites can attack flowering
plants. For example, spider
mites can literally suck dry

the leaves of flowering plants,
especially roses.
These close relatives of
spiders, daddy longlegs, and
ticks, are smaller than the
head of a pin. Spider mites
use a pair of needlelike stylets
to rupture leaf cells when they
feed, and then suck cell sap

Enjoying this flower bed that was custom constructed in the floor
of this homeowner's patio is the setting for many special
moments (Photo by Obie Crain.)

Creating special moments is
good for making memories

This is the year many
Americans resolved to slow
down and spend more time
creating special moments for
themselves, friends, and fam-
Creating quality time
day-to-day doesn't have to be
work. Instead, follow these
simple suggestions.
Take 20
Relax! take 20 minutes
out of every day to clear your
mind and appreciate your sur-
roundings. It could be during
your morning coffee, lunch
hour, or an evening walk
around the neighborhood. Or,
sit down and enjoy the sunset,
backyard breezes, and the
sound of silence.
Make Memories
Does it seem that every
time something special hap-

pens in your home you find
yourself wishing you had the
camera close by?
Take the camera out of
the drawer and leave it
around, so the next time
something happens you can
capture the moment. Select a
frame and replace your spon-
taneous photos every few
weeks so you can reflect on
occasions and friends
throughout the year.
Reach out to friends
Show friends how much
they mean to you by sending
personal notes on vintage
postcards. It takes very little
time to write a few touching
words that a friend may cher-
ish for a lifetime. Or desig-
nate one night a week and
spend a few minutes on the
phone with friends and family
just catching up!

from the torn cells.
You can have the start of a
spider mite problem and not
know it because the pests are
so small. Preventing the prob-
lem is the key to success after
all of the money, care, and
emotional energy you've
given to your flower beds.
Ways to help flowering
plants thrive include:
1. Choose flowers
adapted to both your climate
and to the conditions of your
2. Position your plants in
the appropriate season. For
example, impatients thrive in
shady areas. Marigolds like
full sun.
3. Check the sprinklers to
make sure they reach the
flowers and are left on long

enough to thoroughly wet
plant roots.
4. Remove spent flowers
(called deadheading) to chan-
nel plant energy into more
5. Fertilize to keep plants
growing vigorously and
6. Prevent problems with
"Bayer Advanced" 3-in-1
Insect, Disease, & Mike
Control, which protects from
insects, diseases, and mites.
It contains two-way
insecticide action and a fungi-
cide that kills many types of
insects on contact, including
spider mites, and prevents and
cures diseases.
The spray is rainproof
and provides up to 30 days'

age all season long with one
application. Its exclusive
dual-action formula kills all
common types of grubs, plus
it's the only product that helps
revitalize the lawn all in one
easy step. It contains Merit
insecticide, the insecticide of
choice for many turf profes-
If your lawn is already
heavily infested with grubs,
here's another solution to
consider: Bayer Advanced
24-hour Grub Killer Plus con-

tains the proprietary active
ingredient Dylox, which is
said to work faster than any
other grub killer on the mar-
ket. Grubs usually stop feed-
ing and start to die within 24
hours. It also kills ants, and
webworms, mole crickets,
ticks, and cutworms.
Bayer Advanced products
are available in major garden
retailers and independent gar-
den shops most everywhere.
To learn more, visit

to9nmagbalawuse 9St

Overhead Door Company
of the Florida Panhandle
Milton Ft. Walton
850-983-2520 850-863-14252
FAX: 850-983-2517


4837 Glover Lane

623-0797 ...american rental association

W~9Y ~N7 5?D ~

~ ~

________________ iJ!.~Ziifi.A2.1 .~ ~LJ.~JI$~i.A.L

_ El

Would You Like An invisible Shield Against
UV Rays, Weather, And Solar-Heat Gain?
Steve Allen
;' ? & Charlie Turner

1 S


* Gives 24-Hour Protection With No Preparation
* Reduces Damage From Wind, Water & Debris
* Helps Protect Your Family And Business From
Violent Storms
*Helps Hold Broken Glass Together To
Minimize Injury
H lmH r aiint Cmnu P 1rnl Thaft

geof durable long-lasting films, tested * Blocks Almos t 100"o Of UV Ro
hands of instillations around the world Reduces Up To 780 Solar I
e & solar-heat rejection, thus lowering * Reduces Up To 78 Solar
O fiers moreproledin than 1/2" plywood *Madico' s15 ml film is i pa-
S ble of withstanding the impo t of a 9-pound 2" 4 traveling at 34 mph Thal GI a S
R wilh we4loi al ent.l, me2' will pen e tashl of 1/2' exteriorgrade plywood.

CAL. 850-982-8244 OR 850-516-6923 I

H urrdrt s and rinando. Iar, du untlJd dama]e to /uur
home aid ihe ll'iI sitp louid niiiriiing damage
h W1gin, ieilh pmrhriini, wridw,. Modio Protekt Window
Film is a clear, strong film engineered to bond with glass, cre-
aling a harrier that holds the window together in the worst
conditions. Protekl film helps keep windows from shattering
into hundreds of deadly fragments, while helping prevent fur-
ther damage to your home caused by rushing wind, water and
,Jiite ,huiler ur plywood, window film does not need to be
installed each time a storm approaches, thus allowing it to
uitdtnndl ' 2i mnh ulntc w Ts Tested at Amerirnn Testinn

wI sano , ,u I mpu
Laboratories of South
AGS offers a wide ran
and proven in thousa
against Mother Nature
your utility bill.
i"4-le glos prosleit by L(L-60

Heat Thru Your


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/ Free Press

Advertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


Mold can form anywhere there's air and sufficient moisture

Mold: A dangerous and avoidable threat may lurk in your home

tions in your hon
cause a variety of
lems because it
allergens (substar
cause allergic rea
tants, and, in
potentially toxic
mycotoxinss). Mc
cause asthma att

_- -. - _ - .-

� . . , ^" -" . ... ;.. .

s - .^ , . ' . .- . -.,'.% . a.. -

Your windows may be a prime source for mold to be
Although your air conditioner is a tool to use again
also be a prime location for air and moisture, the tv
tors in its cultivation. (Photo by Obie Crain.)

AnythingLssJustiWon It Cu:

Rear Engine Rid


Get America's #1 Selling
Rear Engine Rider - For Less
* 121/2 HP Briggs & Stratton Engine * Converts from Side Discharging
* Equipped With 28" Hi-Vac' to Mulching or Bagging
* Cutting Deck * 5 Speed On-The-Go-Shifting
* Pivoting Front Frame Adjusts * Stand-On-End Storage
to Lawn Contours * Electric Start
* Quick-Response Steering

A4* le eM

S --J

~-" I

US Hwy. 90, Milton

me, mold can ple with asthma who are aller-
f health prob- gic to mold.
can produce Common places for mold
nces that can to form are appliances that
actions), irri- contain moisture and food,
some cases such as dryers, stoves, and
c substances kerosene heaters, as well as
olds can also poorly insulated windows.
acks in peo- To prevent mold, experts
-Reducing humidity
with air conditioners and
--Increasing ventilation
by opening windows and
doors, when practical.
-Covering cold surfaces,
such as cold-water pipes, with
-Installing double-pane,
insulating glass windows
made with Super Spacer.
Taking the time to select
the right windows can help
you drastically reduce a major
: . mold problem - condensa-
tion (moisture on windows).
begin growing. Condensation occurs when
inst it, orit can high moisture contacts glass
of a lower temperature.
Therefore, higher indoor
humidity and cool air outside
can cause condensation.
By purchasing windows
with insulating components
such as the Super Spacer
warm-edge system, argon gas
filling and low-e coatings,
condensation is drastically
reduced. These components
95 provide a warmer glass tem-
perature, which cuts down on
condensation and mold.

Check this out!j

An online tutorial has
been developed that
explains the features and
benefits of high-definition
television. That and the con-
sumer guide, "The True-Def
of Hi-Def" will help you get
the most out of your HDTV.
To learn more, visit

Using canned peaches
may help a cook cut down
on preparation time, but it
won't cut down on nutrition
or taste. For example, even
when used in luxurious
desserts, canned peaches
are a source of vitamins A,
C, and E.



Windows made with
metal spacer systems will not
provide the same amount of
protection against condensa-
tion and mold.
An all-foam insulating
spacer that is positioned
between the two panes of
glass in an insulating glass
window not only provides the

warmest window available
for improved condensation
resistance, but it also helps
save on energy bills, reduces
outside noise for a quieter
home, and creates a healthier
indoor environment for your
So when it comes to pur-
chasing new windows for

your home, be sure to ask
what spacer is used in the
product. It can make all the
difference in preventing mold
For more information on
Super Spacer or to find deal-
ers, visit

Here's five flea control myths to make you flee

Hundreds of flea species abound worldwide

There are more than 1900
flea species in the world and
almost as many myths on the
best way to get rid of them.
Here are five of the most
common flea control myths
and the truth about how to get
rid of them:
Myth #1. During cold
weather, you don't have to
worry about fleas.
Unfortunately, it has to be
pretty cold to .rule out the
threat of fleas and it never
gets that cold in some part of
the country. Also, since most
pets live indoors, the temper-
ature is ideal for fleas year-
round, even if you can't see
Humidity is an important
factor in a flea's survival.
Wormlike flea larvae prefer
dark, moist locations, such as
carpet fibers. Fleas can
increase their numbers during
warmer, wetter months and
survive to pester pets and
humans during the cooler
Myth #2. Dogs get their
fleas from wild animals.
No. Rats, rabbits, and
squirrels carry their own
species of fleas and even if
they infest dogs, they are
unable to reproduce.
Raccoons and opossums may
share fleas with dogs and cats,
but as a general rule, if your
pet has fleas, they are most
likely in your home environ-
Myth #3. Fleas are just a
harmless nuisance.
Unfortunately, it's not
true. Many pet owners do not
know that a flea's bloodsuck-
ing habits can cause life-
threatening conditions in pets.
Fleas can cause allergic der-
matitis, flea anemia, cat
scratch fever, and common
tapeworm infection.
Myth #4. My dog or can
cannot have fleas because:
A. he lives indoors, B. if he
had them, other family
members would have bites,
C. we have hardwood
floors, D. I would see them,
and E. all the above.
All these are not true.
Fleas thrive in the well-regu-
lated temperatures of a home.
Human are the last choice of
fleas and will only be bitten
more than once if the flea
population is high.
Fleas love the cracks
between the boards of hard-

wood floors. It's not always
easy to see fleas.
Myth #5. Garlic pre-

more fleas to emerge.
One of the most effective
solutions is a convenient, oral

Pets are usually kept in the house. And since they are the most
available to flea infestation, it is especially important that the
problem be addressed promptly. (Photo by Obie Crain.)

vents fleas.
There's no proof that gar-
lic helps. Flea control prod-
ucts that kill only adult fleas
are not the most effective way
to treat the problem.
Products that kill only
adult fleas but not flea eggs
and wormlike larvae allow

preventive that targets flea
eggs and larvae, and even
works when dogs go outside.
These once-a-month tabs pro-
tect against common intesti-
nal parasites, including heart-
worms and fleas. For more
information, visit

The old kerosene lamps are a stand-by that comes in handy from
time to time. Although the power company is pretty reliable
when it comes to mending power outages, sometimes it takes
hours for it to be completed. Now with hurricane season upon
us, it is doubly reassuring to have a second source of light in the
house. These days power generators are pretty common, flash-
lights are a must, and candles will do, but there's something
about the security of a fueled lamp that makes it desirable.
Actually, there are many of us reading this cutline who have in
the past relied on the old kerosene lamp for a main source of
light, including doing school work and chores around the house.
In all probability, we could no longer function under such cir-
,---.- ,. I cumstances, but it's interest-

ing to know that it was once
not only possible but neces-
sary. Come to think of it, the
old lamps are attractive items
in their own right. They not
only remind us of our heritage
but serve as decorator items
that we can use around the
house as "comfort items" in
the process. Fuel for them can
be obtained in decorator col-
ors, and they are better than a'
candle, in a breeze


- ~ - -


Mold is a dirty word -
especially when it comes to
your home.
Mold can form anywhere
there is air and moisture.
When it finds the right condi-

Lumber * Plywood * Doors * Roofing
* Windows * Nails * Siding
994-8095 or 994-1360
U.S. HWY. 90 * Mam -Fi. 7-5 * Sat. 7-12



I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page g-B

Wednesday-July 18, 2007


Unity in the Community fun begins Saturday, 9 a.m.

The event name and our
goal are simple and easy
"Unity in the Community"
(UITC). New Life
Deliverance Temple Church
had hosted this community
event every year since 2002.
It is a time set aside to reach
out and get to know the peo-
ple who live, work and wor-
ship in the Navarre communi-
ty. UITC will be held this July
21st at New Life Deliverance
Temple Church located on the
corner of Highway 98 and
Panhandle Trail. Fun begins at

News Briefs...
Hinson in concert
True Grace Fellowship
announces Derwin Hinson
to be in concert Sunday,
July 22nd, at 6 p.m. Brother
Hinson is a one-man-band
moving from one instru-
ment to another playing
intricate instrumental solos,
while singing the lead ComI out Sun.idrd,.
July 22nd at 6 pm .in
blessed time is anticipated
and folks are invited to be a
part of it. True Grace
Fellowship is located at
5178 Willard Norris Road
in Milton. Foir further infot -
mation, contact Pastor
Duke Barro-., 6t23-47t5 orr
Absolute Reality!
\rc iou read', for
Vtcjoti Bible School like
ne,.er betore'!.Absoluie
Re.-i Ir'. J.C.. ihe \ video ,'ne
is like Gainun tha.t has noi[
eu l achieved higher levels.
of learniln about Jcisi
Chiit and thel Bible. j
ne\ei before" Youi mis-
sIlon: fuii. and mnile fun. For
more inforni.iiisnt. to pire-
'le c r oiI'r o '.1 - iiI'IICer. itiL -
tact Christian Lite Chinch
at S3-4i)ll-.
After School Sign-Up
St Ann Di'sco er\
School Aftrer School pro-
ram legistration1 I no, \
open tot Kirindetirten
throuLh Third Grade St
Ann mill ha\e rrans|inrti-
tion 'flom Gull Breeze \ND
Oriole Beich Element[jl\
School, ihi.. \eair. Call
Shirks Chxme :i 932-.Q330
for detlilN

9 a.m. and lasts until 2 p.m.
Bishop Mark and Pastor
Brenda Williams appoint
Elder Robin and Minister
Annette King to head this
event each year. These leaders
have a heart for meeting the
needs of the people through
outreach ministries such as
the UITC event. UITC is
staffed by willing volunteers
who help make it a success
year after year. We have a lot
of fun, fellowship, and lively
experiences as we share the
love of Christ to all we meet.
UITC is also a time when
we invite other local church-
es/groups to share their gifts

and talents as well. This year
promises to be our best yet.
Some of this year's exciting
entertainers include a local
skateboarding group called
"Today's Skate". local gospel
hip-hop recording artist "Tha
Preachaz Son", a martial arts
"Kuksoolwon" demonstra-
tion, I Can Dance School of
Praise and Worship, and much
more. We will be also have
booths to discuss local out-
door activity clubs, face paint-
ing, arts/crafts and games
such as bean bag toss, a dunk
booth, jumping caste, double-
dutch, and more. Along with
the food, games and entertain-

ment, we also will have clin-
ics on proper weight-lifting
techniques. asthma aware-
ness, and blood pressure
checks. We will have free
chair and body massage
demonstrations courtesy of
Ron Dibble of Knead to
Know and Renee Wright.
There is literally something
for everyone.So come out for
food, fun and fellowship on
Saturday, July 21st from 9
a.m. until 2 p.m. If you need
more information or would
like to be a part of this event,
please call the church at 936-
4081 and leave a message for
Elder or Minister King.

Leavins gives double concerts Sunday.
, -. .
" p _.{ '". .- i I

Two local churches will host Stephanie Leavins in concert on Sunday, July 22. At 10 a.m. she will
be singing at Bellview United Methodist Church, located 4945 Saufley Field Road in Pensacola and at
6 p.m., Calvary Way Full Gospel Church, located 100 Jones Street in Pensacola.
Pastor Norman Brown and Pastor Carl Shiver extend a warm welcome to everyone. For more
information call 456-4828 or 479-2370. Two local churches will host Stephanie Leavins in concert on
Sunday, July 22.

Mahayag grad-
uates BCT
Army Pfc. Rodney A.
Mahayag has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, SC.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history, tra-
dition and core values, physi-

cal fitness, and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training
Also in drill and ceremo-
ny, marching, rifle marksman-
ship, armed and unarmed
combat, map reading, field
tactics, military courtesy, mil-
itary justice system, basic first

aid, foot marches, and field
training exercises.
He is the son of Romeo
Mahayag of Truluck Ave.,
Milton, FL, and brother of
Robbie Mahayag of Taynton
Circle, Kennesaw, GA.
Mahayag is a 1995 grad-
uate of Milton High School.

re's to your alth

Woodbine Family Chiropractic Care
- | Dr. Nancy MacKenzie DC

*Back Pain
*Shoulder Pain
*Automobile Injures

4670 Woodbine Rd.
Pace, FL

oProper Nutritional Life Style
eRestore Energetic Balance
*Improve Your Quality Of Life

*Relieve Stress
*Relieve Muscle Tension
*Improve Posture


Park J Avenue



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

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

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

6400 N. Davis Hwy Ste. 5
Pensacola, FL 32504


Sabrina Kaestle Petermani

- Free Hearing Test
- 100% Digital Programmable Hearing Aids
w Sales, Service and Repairs on all makes & models
* All Insurance, Including Medicaid, HMO, OWCP,
WellCare &TrICare
SAssistive Listening Devices
w Free Amplified Telephone Cert.
*Trial Plan

Berryhill Medical Plaza
5937 Berryhill Rd
(inside Dr. Vernali's Ofice)

Pray daily for our troops. They

need our prayers! Also pray for

our leaders in making

right decisions.



I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Page 9-B

Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups - "Chapter 19 of Revelation says
that all the people left on the earth after the rapture of the
church will eventually be destroyed, the antichrist, the false
prophet and the rest. If that is so, then who will be left on the
earth when Jesus and the saints come to rule and reign for
1000 years?" - P.L. - Milton
Dear P.L.,
Your question is one that is asked often, but can be eas-
ily answered upon a closer examination of the scriptures.
Chapter 19 does not say that ALL are destroyed. What it
does say is that the antichrist, the false prophet and ALL the
armies of the kings of the earth that lined up against the
Returning Christ at Armageddon were destroyed. The "rest
of them" - "destroyed" means they died and went to "hell"
or "prison" where they will await the Great White Throne of
Judgment along with the rest of History's rebellious.
Under God's Wrath - much of the earth is "laid bare"
and "destroyed by fire"...many people will die -(the church
is already ruptured at this time) - so one would assume that
those who died went to hell with the rest. But.. .there will be
some left alive - apparently all over the world.. .from all the
In the book of Isaiah chapter 24, (which is an entire
chapter about this "day") we find the same assurances that
although many are destroyed at the return of the Lord
...there are some left as well. The books of Joel and Amos
also declare this truth.
P.L., I would also advise you to read II Peter Chapter 3.
Not only does this chapter speak of this day and these things
as well, but it also admonishes those of us who know the
Lord Jesus to live "Holy and Godly" lives in light of this
great Day of Judgment that is surely coming upon the earth.
I pray that someone reading this article today would trust
their life and soul to Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor o
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



�. (4527.)

Page 10-B

* ~

92 ,


Get our c S s F R, E~
IN.F 5 U N y T J�P d


1-1 iI - . : - . - .
.-. J � - ,.- . , - I -.- .

I' ..,'~''
'II I '

~' ~
' >~~:'~.'


- .4 ~ L~ 9~


2~V~ ~

- .~ -
9.., ..~ ,
4- -~. -

. . ., ,.


IE -

9 . - '99

Progiamming DVR,3ndHDAcci�E;Ie�Ci�iiTimilmeril..",reilljirpd

"Itt 1-11. meowrl-e I

r - t .


Credit card not required in MA & PA. tEligibility based on service address. PROGRAMMING OFFER: 2007 NFL SUNDAY TICKET billed in four monthly installments of $69.99 each. In the fifth month, PREMIER package will � uri!lnup a! the
regular charge ($99,99/mo.) and DVR service will continue at ($5.99/mo,). NFL SUNDAY TICKET automatically continues at a special rate unless customer calls to cancel priorto the start of the season. Bla,.�oul res1rictions and other
conditions may apply. DIRECTV System has a feature which restricts access to channels. In certain markets, programming/pricing may vary. INSTALLATION: Standard professional installation only. Custom fistallatiun extra, INSTANT
REBATE: Advanced equipment instant rebate requires activation of the CHOICE XTRA package or above; FAMILIAR ULTRA or above; Jadeworld; or any qualifying international service bundle, which shall include the PREFERRED CHOICE
programming package (valued at $29.99/mo.). DVR service commitment ($5,99/mo.) required for DVR and HD DVR lease; HD Access fee ($9.99/mo.) required for HD and HD DVR lease. SYSTEM LEASE: Purchase of 12 consecutive months
(24 months for advanced receivers) of any DIRECTV base programming package ($29.99/mo, or above) or qualifying international services bundle required. FAILURE TO ACTIVATE ALL DIRECTV SYSTEM EQUIPMENT IN ACCORDANCE
Programming, pricing, terms and conditions subject to change at any time. Pricing residential. Taxes not included. Receipt of DIRECTV programming subject to DIRECTV Customer Agreemeril, copy provided at dlrer Iv corr.:Ipoal and in first
bill. NFL, the NFL Shield design and the NFL SUNDAY TICKET name and logo are registered trademarks of the NFL and its affiliates. NFL team names and uniform designs are registered trademarks of the teams indicated. 02007 DIRECTV,
Inc. DIRECTV and the Cyclone Design logo are registered trademarks of DIRECTV, Inc. All other trademarks and service marks are the property of their respective owners.

Wednesdav-Julv 18, 2007,

Santa Rnoa's Proes Gan7tte

. . . . . . . . . . .

I , ,



800m:.6-9:2-n!701 0


!WA 1�






July 18, 2007
Section C

Watsons visit Milton


1 Boy's and Girl's scholarships are established for sports

sports @
Bubba Watson visited
Milton High School on
Monday and shared a few
laughs while talking with his
former golf coach Murray
Rutledge and new Milton
Principal Buddy Powell.
But the former Milton golf
standout that currently plays
on the PGA Tour had more
important business to attend to
besides some pleasantries.
Watson and his wife
Angie, a former basketball
player with the University of
Georgia, established two
$2,000 scholarships to help a
young man and young woman
at Milton High School.
"It feels great to be here
today and to visit with every-
one here," said Watson. "The
biggest about what Angie and
I are doing is not just giving
money but wanting to get


involved with each team and
get to know the players and go
from there."
The Watsons have estab-
lished scholarships for a mem-
ber of the boy's golf team and
a member of the girl's basket-
ball team during their visit on
Both of their goals is to
help Watson's former high
school, but his community
involvement doesn't just stop
at the high school.
"I am taking this week off
from the tour and will be play-
ing in a tournament in Canada
next week," said Watson, who
posted a top five finish last
month in the U.S. Open.
"After that I will be returning
home for the Divot Derby,
which I am helping sponsor
this year."
As a youngster Watson
won the Divot Derby 10 times
and this year he donated the

money to cover the entry fee
for every player participating.
Monday did mark the cul-
mination of what was a long
weekend for the Milton grad
as some comments attributed
to him at the John Deere
Classic caused a stir back
On the golf course Friday
Watson did the gentleman
thing after realizing he made a
mistake on the 10th hole,
where he was disqualified.
"I knew the club was bro-
ken, but we had a delay at the
10th tee as a player was wait-
ing for a ruling and I simply
forgot and played the club,"
said Watson, who carded an
.opening round of 73 on
Friday. "After I played the ball
I called the penalty on myself
and knew that was the conse-
"Golf is a gentleman's
See, WATSON, Page 2C


:1 ~ ~

*,> %~7 ~ - ,t~r.
-. ~ ,'-
- ~

', ' . h il
. .. .. .. ..

. ". . .. .. .

Pensacola U-18 baserunner Chad Baxley, who attends Pace High, is seen getting tagged out trying to return to first base following a
single to right on Sunday in the Southeastern Championship Series, a wooden bat league, held on the University of West Florida
Campus. The Pelicans won the game 3-1 and finished the weekend 2-2.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin

Swinging at a future

sports@ srpressgazette.comn
The Southeastern
Championship Series has a
greater meaning than just wins
and losses, it is a way to give
some young talented baseball
players exposure to college
campuses and programs they
might not otherwise get.
This past weekend the U-
18 team affiliated with the
Pensacola Pelicans and its
Pelicans Training Academy
went 2-2 in a three-day tour-
nament held at Pelican Park
on the University of West
Florida Campus.
For the weekend
Pensacola defeated Southside
3-2 on Friday before losing to
Chattanooga Mead 4-1 on
Saturday. They closed out the
series on Sunday splitting a
double header with a win over
Chattanooga Cyclones 3-1 and
losing to SportsTech of
Georgia 3-2 in a rain-short-
ened affair.
It also was a way for the
Pelicans to work on the seed-
ing for the upcoming playoff
series this week in
Birmingham, Ala.
"The purpose of this series
is to get some area players
exposure," said Andrew
Salvo, the Pelican's coach and

director of the Pelican
Training Academy. "We try to
get the university to help put

on the tournament and at the
same time help them with


Milton Panther T.J. Roche, %\ho also play , lor the Pensacola U-18
team, is seen getting a hit on Sunday as the Pelicans won the first
of two games on Sunday 3-1.

"So far this season we
have played at Troy
University, Samford
University, and UWF. We
were supposed to play at
Mississippi State University,
but they made the NCAA
Tournament and we had to
move that tournament."
This week's playoff series
will be played three different
fields - Rick Wood Field,
Birmingham Southern
College, and Samford
Locally Santa Rosa
County is represented by
Central's Paul Baggett, Pace's
Chad Baxley and Bear Comer,
and Milton's Kyle Whitfield
and T.J. Roche.
Pace's C.T. Bradford was
also on the roster, but has
missed the season due to a
broken wrist.
Currently the Pelicans fin-
ished with a 9-6 mark and sec-
ond place in their division
heading into the upcoming 10-
team tournament.
"I feel very confident
heading into the tournament,"
said Salvo, a former Pelican
player himself. "We have got
everybody playing together
now we just need to work on
some smaller things like
See, PELICANS, Page 2C

Bubba Watson and his wife Angie (center) are joined by Watson's former golt coach and current
Milton Athletic Director Murray Rutledge (left) and Milton Principal Buddy Powell (right) as the
Watsons established two scholarships at Milton High School on Monday.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Lightning hit in

Louisiana 13-6

U Wolfpac get stopped at

goal line by the Crusaders

Bus rides and football do
not appear to be a good thing,
but it can be something a play-
er can overcome.
On Saturday the Alabama
Lightning survived a lengthy
delay in Mobile to defeat the
Louisiana Eagles 13-6 in
Plaqemine, La.
Alabama (2-0) held a 10-0
lead at halftime thanks to a 35-
yard field goal from Jason
Matlock and an eight-yard
touchdown run by Gabe Reed.
The Eagles, who were
playing at a different facility
due to field issues at Lee
Stadium, managed a score in
the second half.
"The game felt really
sluggish," said Head Coach
Mike Hall. "The field was real
slick because of the humidity
and both teams had trouble
with their footing."
Alabama, a North
American Football League
Division I team, would add a
second field goal late in the
fourth quarter to ice the game,
as they would kneel the ball to
run out the clock inside the

Louisiana red zone.
"We had the game won,"
said Hall. "There is no need to
run up the score."
Defensively the Lightning
turned in another outstanding
performance with two inter-
ceptions and six sacks.
"I thought our defense
played well considering the
conditions," said Hall. "All
the guys did a good job and
made some big plays for us."
* Offensively the Lightning
were dealt a blow prior to the
game when they learned quar-
terback Jeremy Buehler, a for-
mer Pace standout, would be
out for six weeks.
"It looks like he pulled
some tendons in his shoulder
on a late hit in last weeks
game and when he threw his
touchdown pass he felt his
shoulder again," said Hall.
"After an MRI he was told to
shut it down for six weeks, but
he may be back for the play-
"Without him. we had to
scale down our package
because he is our throwing
See, FOOTBALL, Page 2C

Mother Nature rains

on some fun activities

Mother Nature did her part
to disrupt some activities this
weekend, but she didn't succeed
in all of them.
Saturday's fundraiser for
Covenant Hospice was can-
celled due to rain. Unfortunately
the Blue Jeans and BBQ
Festival will not be rescheduled
due to contract issues according
to Covenant Hospice.
This fundraiser was to assist
them in raising funds to help
defer the cost of some of the
things they do while providing
care to terminally ill patients and
their families.
While Saturday's rain
stopped the bulls, Sunday's late
afternoon shower didn't stop the
opening ceremonies for the
USSSA World Series at the
Santa Rosa SportsPlex.
"We had around 2,500 peo-
ple show up for the opening cer-
emonics and skills competi-

J: -: ; a!: " - -..:. .- . . . -

tion," said Eric Ervin, with
Allstar Productions who is head-
ing up this event featuring near-
ly 80 teams from 10 states.
Monday was not so good
for the series as the weather
forced some delays and eventu-
ally the cancellation of games.
As of press time a new
schedule was not available, but
it will be posted at as
soon as it becomes available.

^'1*B^*-*.^\... -TOS. *3-^l�S�S-i,..-,--3Pr,,- i

Wednesday-July 18, 2007


The Panther Den was packed with youngsters participating in the Milton Panther Hoops Camp,
which got underaay on Monday. (Below) Jefferv Coy takes a seat while listening to the directions
being given b\ former Milton Basketball coach Murray Rutledge as a drill was being demonstrated.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
game and I did the right thing
by telling on myself."
He learned about the sup-
posed riff back home when he
called his wife.
"I was pretty sad and
called home to tell my wife the
bad news so she wouldn't
freak out," recalled Watson,
"That is when she told me she
had some more bad news."
The bad news Angie
Watson was referring to was
the comments Bubba Watson
made while introducing his
new clothing line that will be
available through his website
at and at
Steve and Barry's.
"When she told me this the
first thing I did was call Coach
Rutledge and get this straight-
ened out," said Watson. "Now
that everything is resolved we
can look at going forward."
But the people at Milton
High School had no doubts.
"Today is huge with the
scholarships, but I never
doubted Bubba," said new
Milton Principal Buddy

Powell. "I have known him for
a long time it is just sometimes
things happen for a reason.
"When I saw Bubba the
first thing today it was the same
Watson has a great influ-
ence as does his fellow pros on
the PGA Tour Boo Weekley
and Heath Slocum.
"I am very proud of Bubba
and his accomplishments,"
said Rutledge, who coached
Watson his senior year. "But I.
am more proud of him giving
back to the program.
"The big thing is that
Bubba, Boo, and Heath have
all three given back to Milton
and the golf program here,
which I feel is the best accom-
While Watson didn't get
to complete his second round
in Silvis, Ill. At the TPC at
Deere Run, Heath Slocum
finished in a tie for sixth
place with Neal Lancaster,
Kevin Suntherland, Jeff Gove
and Jason Dufner at -13 under
Slocum, who won just

over $128,000, finished five
back of tourney winner
Jonathan Byrd at -18 under
The former Milton grad
started the day in a tie for 23rd
when the final round started
as he blistered the course by
shooting a 65 to make the
biggest move of the day.'
Boo Weekley took his
game over seas to Luss,
Scotland in a tune up for the
British Open.
Weekley, who carded a
five under par, finished in a tie
for 31st at the Scottish Open
at Loch Lomond Golf Club.
After earlier rounds of 68,
66 and 74, Weekley finished
his tournament by carding an
even par 71.
Reports have Watson
playing in the British Open
which gets underway tomor-
row at Carnoustie, which is a
two hour drive from Luss.
On the Nationwide Tour
over the weekend Pace's Ben
Bats finished in a tie for 63rd
at the Nationwide Children's
Hospital Invitational.


Continued From Page One
defense and base running.
"We are also hoping we
can take the success of this
team and expand it a U-14 and
U-16 squads as well."
Salvo and the Pelicans
realize some of the players on
the team do not have the expe-
rience at the varsity level like
a 2. ,.. Whitfield, Roche,
or Corner, who is committed
to ; next season at
Pensacola Junior College.
"Not all of the guys have

two or three years of varsity
experience, which is why we
would like to develop our
own feeder system," said
Salvo. "When I moved here I
was surprised the middle
schools didn't play baseball.
Back in New York growing
up I would get 20 games a
year as a seventh and eighth
'1 .,I. 1 "
The biggest adjustment
for all of the players is swing-
ing a wooden bat, compared
to the aluminum one they

have gotten use to swinging
in high school.
"A few of the guys have
had a hard time adjusting,"
said Salvo. "With an alu-
minum bat there is a lot of
room for errors.
"What we have been
working on is keeping their
swing short and compact so
they can be a more complete
hitter where they are hitting
the ball where it is pitched
instead of pulling it all the


Continued From Page One
While Buehler is lost for
most of the season, another
former Pace standout made his
presence felt against the
"Seth Cumbie had another
big night for us," said Hall.
"He caught passes, ran the
ball, returned kicks, and had
another strong night on pass
This Saturday the
Lightning will return home to
the former field of Woodham
High as they host the Macon
(Ga.) Tiger Cats.
After this weekend's long
trip to Plaqemine, Hall and his
staff are looking at what they
might do for their game later
this season in Macon, Ga.
"You could tell the guys
were getting pretty antsy on
the trip and the trip to Macon
(Sept. 8) will be even longer,"
said Hall. "I think as a staff we
will need to sit down and talk
about what to expect.
"The delay in Mobile left
our guys getting dressed just
over an hour before the game
and the field we played at had
no facilities for us to change
In NAFL Division 2
action, the Pensacola Wolfpac
lost their season opener to the
Georgia Crusaders 14-13 at
Myrtle Grove Athletic Park in
Coach Paul Smith was
very pleased with the results
despite missing out on the
winning touchdown from
inside the Crusaders' three.
"This is a team that should
have beaten us by 30 to 40
points," said Smith. "They are
a Division I powerhouse from
outside of Atlanta that has tal-

ent, strength, and power from
sideline to sideline.
"We could have had them
if we would of punched it in
on one of the four plays we
had the ball inside their
Weather did not affect this
defensive battle as both teams
combined for a total of 220
offensive yards between them.
"This was a defensive bat-
tle and the ball bounced their
way," said Smith. "The only
way each team scored was off
an offensive miscue."
Next up for the Wolfpac
is a trip to Panama City, as
they will visit the Panhandle
Tigers, who went undefeated
last year in their division.

"This could be the best
team in Division 2," said
Smith. "I think we have one
of the toughest schedules in
the Southern Division as we
play the best two teams in the
south back to back.
"We have to split with
Panama City this season if we
hope to have a chance to go to
the playoffs this season.
Pensacola was matched
with the Georgia Crusaders
by the NAFL as both teams
had open dates that matched.
"There are plenty of
teams along the gulf coast we
could have played," said
Smith. "But since our open
dates matched I think this was
a quick fix for the league."

Former Pace standout Seth Cumbie is seen carrying the football
for the Alabama Lightning in a game earlier this season.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pane 2-C

Page 3-C


Throw a strike - make a
dream come true: Even if
you can't throw a strike, you'll
be helping to grant a sick
child's wish by bowling in the
2007 "Lanes of Dreams"
Bowling Event which will
benefit The Make-A-Wish
Foundation of Central and
Northern Florida(r).
Sponsored by the Plant Crist
chapter of the Gulf Power
Transformers (a tax-
exempt charitable organiza-
tion run & managed by
employee volunteers), the
fundraiser is now in its 3rd
year! This event will be
Saturday, July 21st at the
Oops Alley Family
Entertainment Center in Pace.
Registration is $30 per person
and includes three games,
shoe rental, a bountiful lunch
buffet and prizes.
For more information,
contact Tanya Lockett at 429-
Futbol Santa Rosa soc-
cer skills clinic: Futbol Club
Santa Rosa Director of
Coaching, Louie Sahin, is
conducting a foot skills clinic.
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
City of Milton Football:
The City of Milton is holding
football registrations for the
upcoming season.
Registration will continue
until the teams are full at the
Milton Community Center
on Byrom Street.
Football registration is

open to area children ages 5-
14 as of Aug. 1,2007.
You do not have to bring
a birth certificate for registra-
For more information
contact the City of Milton at
Milton Panther
Freshman Football: Any
incoming 9th grader that is
interested in playing football
needs to get in touch with
Milton Coach Mike
McMillion at 324-9767 or
leave a message at MHS front
desk at 983-5600.
There are 3 weeks left in
freshman summer camp,
July 24-26th. Many of next
years players already attend
the camp.
It is not too late to start!
Times are Monday-Thursday
8-12. Sign up at the football
field house. Any upper class
players, grades 10-12, that are
new to the Milton district also
need to get in touch with
Coach McMillion.
Official practice starts
August 6, and all players will
need to be ready to go at this
time. Starting camp will give
you a head start. You will
need a current FHSAA phys-
ical, cleats and your birth cer-
tificate. Practice will begin at
2:30 on the 6th.
Summer Slam 2007:
Pensacola Racquet Club will
be hosting Summer Slam
This is a mens and wom-
ens doubles tournament limit-
ed to the first 32 teams to sign
up in each division.
The format will be a com-
pass draw with each team
playing a minimum of four
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. 18.
This league is for players
U6 through U 18.
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.
F.C. Santa Rosa Select
and Academy Teams: F.C.
Santa Rosa will be registering
players for the U10-U12
Academy and holding tryouts
for the U13 and above Select
program August 2 from 5-
7pm. These programs are
open to both boys and girls
interested in further develop-
ing the soccer skills. For fur-
ther information please visit
Futbol Club of Santa
Rosa Spring Soccer:
Registration is currently
ongoing for the fall recre-
ational season, online regis-
tration is available at the
FCSR website www.fcsan-
A fee is involved in par-
ticipation with this soccer
league, there is an additional
fee for team jersey.
Individuals interested in
coaching or assisting can sign
up on the volunteer page
while registering their child
or email
More information on the
recreational and select soccer
programs is available on the
club website.
Pace Football Camps:
Patriot Football Camp is slat-
ed for July 24 through July,

This camp is for students
ages seven to 14 and will be
held from 9 ajm. to noon each
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 sched-
uled for July 30 through Aug.
The camp will be held
from 8 a.m. to noon.
This camp will cover fun-
damentals and other drills
under the direction of Pace
Coach Jenny Condon.
For more information,
contact Coach Condon at the
high school or call 516-3670.
Tanglewood Golf
Tournament: Tanglewood
Golf Club will hold the
Tanglewood Triple Play
Tournament on Aug. 3.
This is a three person
team tournament with a two
low ball net format.
For more information or
to register call 623-6176.
Navarre YMCA: The
Pullum Family YMCA in
Navarre is registering for its
2007 Fall Youth Soccer sea-
son through July 31st.
Seperate leagues for 3 to 14
year olds.
For information and fee
questions call 936-0049.
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 936-0049.

Do you have sports-related news or informa-

tion you would like to see published in the

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

Blizzard series prepares

for round three Friday


Special to the Press Gazette
Every December, when
Super Late Model stars from
around the country converge on
Five Flags Speedway in
Pensacola, Florida for the
Snowball Derby, each driver and
team knows that just getting into
the race is going to be an daunt-
ing task. With one of the single
best fields of Super Late Models
anywhere at the Snowball
Derby, likely half of the drivers
that attempt to qualify for the
race will.have to watch from the
grandstands because of the top-
notch competition just for start-
ing spots in the historic race.
But for two lucky drivers,
there is the potential for a little
less sweating during qualifying
for this year's 40th Annual
Snowball Derby. The top two in
the final Blizzard Series Super
Late Model standings at Five
Flags receive guaranteed starting
spots in this year's 300-lap
With two events in the
record books already, Panama
City, Florida-native Ryan Crane
and Birmingham, Alabama's
Ken McFarland are currently
tied atop the Blizzard Series
point standings. When the
Blizzard Series returns to Five
Flags on Friday, July 20th, both
drivers will not only be looking
for victory in the 100-lap race,
but both will be hoping to put
themselves in position for one of
those guaranteed spots in the
40th Annual Snowball Derby.
"That spot means a lot
because you never know what
can happen at the Derby," said
Crane, who is tied with
McFarland with 275 points each.
"There's so much competition,
so being able to run good in
these Blizzard races and finish
the year well, at least it gives you
a guaranteed spot. We had to
rely on it two years ago because
we had a motor go bad in quali-
fying, so it really pays off having
that spot to fall back on.
'"These Blizzard races have
had some of the best fields of any
race during the year. The guys
that run up front are good; a few
of them have even won
Snowball Derby. There's some
tough competition to say the
least, so running well in these
races means you've beaten some
really good cars."
Crane would know of all the
competition, of course, because
the young driver finished third in
last year's Snowball Derby and
won a Blizzard Series race at
Five Flags last season.
On the flip side, Ken
McFarland has two starts in the

Ecomnt ISpotsReuls

Wednesday Morning
Alley Cats
Oops Alley
July 11, 2007

High Game Women:
Sharon Wolfe - 182
High Game Team: Pink
Flamingos - 454
High . Series Women:
Terrie Hicks - 516
High Series Team: Cosmic
KatZ - 1322
League Final Standings: 1.
Cosmic Katz 18.5-5.5, 2. B-
J's 16-8, 3. Pink Flamingos
13-11, 4. Blue Birds 11.5-
12.5, 5. Miss Fits 9-15, 6.
Lonesome Dove 4-20.

Five Flags Speedway
Points Standings
July 16, 2007

Super Stocks: 1. Thomas
Praytor 485, 2. Chris Cotto
463, 3. Mike Moore 450, 4.
Eral Polk 374, 5. Bo
Williamson 304, 6. Bill Brown
262, 7. Freddie Tanner 259,
8. James Alonzo 258, 9.
James Kimbrough 257, 10.
Brandon Harris 183, 11.
Greg Young 162, 12. Blake
Mercer 153, 13. Donnie
Hamrac 129, 14. Mark Davis
115, 15. David Cooley 112.
Super Late Models: 1. Ken
McFarland 275, Ryan Crane
275, 3. Justin Drawdy 270, 4.
Josh Hamner 265, Donald
Long 265, 6. Hunter Robbins
260, 7. GRant Enfinger 235,
Scott CArlson 235, 9. Roger
Reuse 200, 10. Dave Mader
III 180, 11. Dale Little 175,
Wayne Niedecken Jr. 175,

David Hole 175, 14. Jason
Young 165, 15. Matt Merrell
Sportsmen: 1. Randy
Thompson 549, 2. Billy
Hoover 538, 3. James
Ziniewicz 510, 4. JHim
Pokrant 503, 5. David
Holland 378, 6. Shanna Ard
358, 7. William Kitchen 291,
8. Tina Davidson 288, 9.
James Flowers 274, 10. Kory
Henley 271, '11. Bubba
Winslow 249, 12. Chris
Palmer 193, 13. Darin
Matthews 185, 14. Bo
Resmondo 175, 15. Billy
Copple 141.
Pro Late Models: 1.
Sammy McMullen 325, 2.
Hal Martin 284, 3. Brandon
Carlson 270, 4. Mike
Williamson 265, 5. Logan
Boyett 237, 6. Keith
Thorpe 230, 7. Johanna
Long 194, 8. Ryan Paul
145, 9. Eddie Craig Sr. 132,
Josh Hamner 132, 11.
Michael Massey 105, Keith
English 105, 13. Brandon
Odom 90, 14. Brent
Steeley 82, 15. Ronnie
Smith 77.
Bombers: 1. Brannon Fowler
519, 2. Michael Kitchen 483,
3. Danny Burns 469, 4. Pete
Kitchen 440, 5. Robert
Kanning 340, 6. Sam
Mellema 329, 7. Daniel
Webber 255, 8. Joel Lesley Jr.
254, 9. Michael Johnson 236,
10. Rick Grimes 231, 11.
Jacob Boughton 221, 12.
Wesley King 201, 13.
BRandin Sidner 171, 14.
Tony Boyd 168. 15. Tony
Mandel 154.

Snowball Derby, with a best fin-
ish of seventh in 2004. The vet-
eran SLM racer has seen Five
Flags Speedway throw him a
few curveballs over the years.
That's why he's out in these
Blizzard Series races; to make
sure he has a car capable of con-
tending in the Derby so he hope-
fully does not need to rely on that
guaranteed spot.
"We've struggled from time
to time (at Five Flags)," said
McFarland. "That track is diffi-
cult to get a hold of. We've had
two good, solid finishes in the
Blizzard Series so far, so we're
hoping to go back there feeling
pretty confident. We should
have another solid run. Winning
is a bonus, but solid finishes are
what we're looking for. I don't
want to say I'm point's racing,
but I am looking to get good fin-
ishes for the points.
"The guaranteed starting
spot is more important to me
than someone who runs well
consistently there. I've been
there several times and struggled
to get into the race. The way I
really feel about it is if you're not
fast enough to get into the race in
the first place, you're just spin-
ning your wheels anyway.
You're not going to find the
magical solution overnight. To
have a respectable finish in the
Derby is what we all want. I'm
not looking for the provisional as
much as I'm looking to just run
good and hone our skills and our
car for the Snowball Derby."
Both McFarland and Crane
head into round three of the
Blizzard Series on the heels of
strong runs in the first two
Blizzard events of the year that
have put them in a first-place
deadlock atop the points.
"The first race, we were
there and we had a good night
going, but at the end of the race,
Scott Carlson and Eddie Mercer
got together and we came up to
finish third," said McFarland. "It
was a good, solid night, but both
races there have been good, solid
"The first race we finished
third with a real good racecar."
said Crane. "We started way
back in the field and couldn't
make it to the front fast enough.
That kind of plagued' us there.
Overall it was a pretty good race
for us. The last time there, we
finished eighth. We had to keep
coming in and out of the pits, so
it was a pretty rough night. We
had a good car that could've
been in contention, but it didn't
work out. Now I'm looking for-
ward to the next time we go

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-July 18, 2007

July 18. 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

----J --





proceeding should contact the this notice is July 18, 2007. ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
ndividuar or agency sending TWO (2i YEARS OR MORE AF- WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
this notice not later than seven Attorney for Personal Represent. TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE SET FORTH IN SECTION
days prior to the proceeding at alive: OF DEATH IS BARRED. 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
the address given on the noTice. Kathleen K. DeMaria The date of first publication of PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
Telephone: (850) 245-4640, Attorney for Anita Marie Javier this notice is July 1 , 2007. EVER BARRED.
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or Florida Bar No. 503789 NOTWITHSTANDING THE
1-800-955.8770(V), via Florida Smith Sauer & DeMoria Attorney for Personal Represent- TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
Relay Service. Post Nffice Box 12446 ative: ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
Pensacola, FL 32591-2446 Kathleen K. DeMaria TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AF-
062707 Telephone: (850I 434-2761 Attorney for Personal Represent- TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
070407 Fax: (850) 438860 active OF DEATH IS BARRED.
071107 Florida Bar No. 503789
071807 Personal Representative: Smith Sauer & DeMaria The date of first publication of
6/707 Anita Marie Javier Post Office Box 12446 this notice is July 18, 2007.
9580 Brentwood Boulevard Pensacola, FL 32591-2446
Navarre, FL 32566 Telephone: (850) 434-2761 JAMES E. WEBER, P.A.
__________________ a (850) 438-8860 Attorneys for Personal Repre-

Leg. 7/785
File No. 57-2007-CP-155

Leg. a//u/ IN RE: ESTATE OF
IN RE; The license to practice The administration of the estate
nursing of Lorenzo Javier, Jr., deceased,
.. ..... .. w hose d ate o f dea lh w as A u-
RWiioam Hanson Morgan, II, ust 27, 2004, is pending in
RN , ie Circuit Court foar Santa Rosa
17 Gilmore Dr. County Florida, Probate Divi-
Gulf Breeze, Florida 32561 sin re address of which is
CASE NO.: 2006-36892 Post Office Box 472 Milton,
S : 2 Florida 32572-0472. The
LICENSE NO.: 1849962 names and addresses of the
: personal representative and the
The Department of Health has personal representative's attor-
The Department of Health h nas are set forth below.
ied an Administrative Com- A creditors of the decedent
inh again st you, a d copy of and other persons having claims
wtich mav be obtainemF by con- or demands against decedent's
tactina William F. Miller Assis- estate on whom a co of this
tont General Counsel R Trosecu e as r Nn whom a copy of this
tion Services Unit 4052 Bald notice is required to be served
Cypress Way, Bin #C65 Talla- must file their claims with this
haypress eeWay Florida 323993265, coa-urt WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
0aioe Fora 32399-3265, MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
o o m 7 m I THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS -f
If no contact has been mode by TER THE DATE OF SERVICE :f-
you concerning the above by A COPY OFTHIS NOTICE ON
August 1, 2007, the matter of THEM
the Administrative Complaint All other creditors of the dece-
will be presented at an ensuing dent and other persons having
meeting of the Board of Nursing claims or demands against
in informal proceeding. decedent's estate must file their
In accordance with e Ame. . claims with this court WITHIN 3
In accordance wh the men- MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
cans with Disabilities Act, per- THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
sons needing a special accam- THIS NOTICE.
modation to participate in this ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
Do Something 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
TO DAY ! The dale of first publication of

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

Child Care
Registered home in
Milfon has 2 openings
for infants. Mon-Frin.

*Flexible schedule
S10% discount on
*References upon request
Over a decade of
local service.

Cleaning Services

Rachiel Phillips
Residential Cleaning
Services Highest Quality
Results "Guaranteed'!
*Home *Rentals Afforda-
ble Rates. Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured.
S850)393-7276 or
850 623-0327 from
am-Spm 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
*Sidewalks *All Phases
of Concrete * Concrete
Removal. Residential &
Free Estimates

Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason
*Patios *Driveways
* Walks
Free Estimates
No job too small. Qual-
ity work at affordable

Fences/ Decks/ Docks

Border to Border
Fence & Deck
All types offencing in-
stalled and repaired.
Specializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built .with
SCREWS. Free Estimates.
4 8 5 - 2 5 3 2 .

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

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

Land Clearing
Double "B"
Land Clearing. Backhoe
Work. Licensed &
Insured. Bryen Ballard.


Personal Representative:
Vicki Ann Fischbeck
1184 Lionsgate Lane
Gulf Breeze. Florida 32563


Lost Dog
Lost male miniature
schnauzer by the name
of Dox. He is black with
white chest and white
feet. Last seen 7/10 in
Ventura Estates off Old
Bagdad Hwy.

Found in Winn Dixie
parking lot. Wed. July
1 th, tan, gray & black.
25 Ibs male dog.

Free Chickens
,--- ...--. ..

3100 - Antiques
3110 - Appliances

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

I-- QA,/.7n7

Land scaping
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)
*Carpentry work (crown
v,-o.ldl,-,: F..,-,c I,- ,.i
S ,,:.all .-abr,,.: b.,.ld
decks, trim, base &
Family owned business,
over 30 years.
Call the Ericksens today
(850) 723-2550 or

,i, I

Stewards Tractor
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hogging &
discing, land clearing,
backhoe work,
demolition & hauling
516-1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured

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

Scott's Tree
Trees & Stumps
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured
Tree Service
Trees: Trimmed/Removed
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates
24 hour service
Serving Santa Rosa for
15 yrs.
Tree/Lawn Maintenance

Reece Tree
Quality work at Quality
prices. Call for your FREE
Estimate. Licensed &
Insured. 850-313-1257
or 850-626-6864
Tree/Stump Work

SStump Mama
Remodeling/Additions and Bobcat Joe,
B & B Home Stump Removal *Land
Improvements Clearing *Dirt Work *
25 years experience. Debris Removal. Special-
Free Estimates. Licensed izing in evening and
& Insured. Call anytime weekend work. Senior
(850)981-3936 or Citizen Discount. Free Es-
(850)346-3007 timates. 350-390-2841
"No job too small!" Licensed & Insured.

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:

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

.0 0

Find Your

Name & Win
Firin yur ni e r i in.rith 1 ilia :'1

.:-e,:lion rof 'We .v - sri,-lay or

.'3t.urdl ; " Fre ..: z le- a-rnd *uU
'Air . i. 1) a rnd i .Free a',ull Buril l ti , Drrin
Irr.,iTi i ' I:

E'ring pro,:I ,j . Il il''.: 31hO t.,r '.:.ur 1.lI1tor

Of ,E re Ihe '- -'r 1n- '31- i ;:.l ne, I putlh.: aliorn tr.:
pi. up your niorne ., ,.-nri,: ai.

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




- K0 *.,,

-~ I -

I L,~ Juan? -~--'~
I S ueti=~~ r-e

For sale
2- 9x1 0 Kicker Speakers
Kicker box 10. Amplifier
with adjustable base,
panisonic adjustable face
stereo. $550.00 takes it
all. 417-3796 or

St. Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver I

Stereo Double D Farms
Compnen Fresh produce
Component Try our tomatoes, peas &
Equipment butterbeans, juicy water-
JVC dual cassette player/ melons and cantaloupes.
recorder, $75. Also available our fa-
Five disc CD player with mous onions. Hwy 89
remote, $75. North at Allentown, Flor-
Both items in good cond. ida. Closed Sundays.
and obo. 862-3297 983-6925 or 293-9752

Cnd M v 3280 e
Candy McGuyre

For Sale
EZ chair and dark oak
bedroom set, $550.
Please call for additional
information. 981-2662

Yard Sale
Thurs - Sat. July 19th -
6650 191A Old Bagdad
Hwy. Computer, printer,
marternity ware, jeans,
means shirts, youth
clothing, ladies clothing.

Garage Sale
Sat. 7-21-07
8:00 a.m. till
Book cases, Household
goods, Girl Clothes,
Kitchen items, Knick
knacks, luggage, books,
misc. 5276 Hawks Nest

Garage/Yard Sale
Saturday July 21 st 8am-?
5753 I-ermitage Circle
Household items

Yard Sale
Fri. & Sat. 7-20 & 7-21
7:00am until 12:00pm
5547 Andromeda Dr.

!a se32(4014----

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

Divorce 108, Adoption 80
Name Change 155
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W" St.
(Iblk. N. of Flea Market)

,S .5 - S , / r , t .i ... .. , ., I -', , i. n . ii , . ,.

-.... . .. -_-. . -- .- . - ,: .

- -_. ~- . . . . . _ . :- " ,. '>.,

1 ,00sq. ftSt*2,95 sq~t


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

Will build on Slab or Piers

Over 50 Years In Business

Visit our website

Lexington 4 BR
Pincbrook (Signatture Series,
Fleet ood
Kingsion (Signatiure Series)
Regency (Signature Series)
2 Bedroom Duplex
3 Bedroom Duplex

Eq. u..O.. pp,,,u.y 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255

aths Sq. Ft. Price
1 1040 67,800
2 1149 70,900
2 1257 78,400
2 1341 83,000
2 1418 83.900
2 1510 86,800
2 1525 88,100
2 1579 90.600
2 1586 98,100
2 1610 91,200
2 1622 95.000
2 1713 97,300
2 1812 101.300
21812 I01,700
'12 1833 116.600
2 1949 108,400
2 2129 131,300
2 112 2215 126.300
3 2495 155.000
2 (1 each unit) 1740 117.600
4 (2 each unitl) 2062 135,800

SAT 9005:00,S

Excellent condition.
DVD, manual, and
accessories inc., $45.
Call 862-3297

Bikes and equipment
for sale. One older
Schwin bike (in great
shape), one new Bianchi
Advantage bike, new
rack & new helmet.
(55 gallon)
Burn Drums-solid tops,
removable tops
removable tops w/ holes
$10-$20 each
Storage Drums-solid tops
(or) removable tops
$20 each
Feed Drums-plastic (or)
metal w/ removable tops
$20 each
(Drums are in new
Located by Wal-mart in
Pace and we do
have a honor system

1 3310 -
Free Howard Piano
(product of Baldwin).
Call 983-2943 between
Lyon Bass Guitar with
First Act amp and stand
$100.00 OBO

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
*Saturday & 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 Rogers @
(850)957-4952 or
after 5prom

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


Sales People,
Immediate opening for
professional sales peo-
ple. Great team atmos-
phere, awesome . pay
plan. Easy work sched-
ule. Apply in person
Gary Smith Honda @
225 Miracle Strip Pkwy,
see Ben orJamie.

We Deliver & Install
St. Augustine
Balled Pine Straw
Call us first, Save lime
Cal us lst, Sve Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton


Page 4-C

Leg. 7/786 071807 Te eph one: (5611 832-2266 3120 Arts&
072507 Florida Bar No. 085584 Kitten 3130 - Auctions
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 7/786 3140 - Baby Items
FOR SANTA ROSA Personal Representative: Found kitten of of 3150 - Building Supplies
COUNTY FLORIDA PRO- MAE JOYCE THOMPSON Berryhill Rd. Light color 3160 - Business
BFile No. 57-2007-CP-190 Leg. 7/787 4224 BELCLAIRE AVENUE, tabby cat. 516-4232 Equipment
Division IN THECIRCUIT COURT DALLAS07 TEXAS75205 3180 - Computers
IN RE: ESTATE OF ORN SAONTA ROSA 071807 3190- Electronics
ROY sIEdBET l5bCB File No. .w 3
Deceased. 7-2007-CP-200 I 3220 - Furniture
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Division B 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
The administration of the estate N RE: ESTATE OF 3250 - Good Things to Eat
of Raoy Siebert Fischbeck, de- ,JOHN HOWARD ALBAN u, ,,'11i10 3260 - Health & Fitness
c whose date of eath200i p JR HN Decease Publisher's 3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
was April 22, 2007, is pendingec' a JR.8go-sanernsry
n he Circuit Court for Santa sed Notice PETS & ANIMALS 3280 - Machinery/
Rosa County, Florida, Probate NOTICE TO CREDITORS Freedom Communica- Equipment
iPost On lhe addressof whichis ti'ns Inc. dba S anta 2100 - Pets 3290 - Medical Equipment
lostid fice2B720472Milto The administration of the estate Rosas, Press Gazette and 2110 - Pets: Free to 3300 - Miscellaneous
names and addressesof the de deaed J h data eal the Santa Rosa Free Good Home 3310 - Musicallnstmments
..:. ,-.- was August 31st, 2005, is Press) reserves the right 2120 - Pet Supplies 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
L. i - - ending in the Circuit C-r rit- to censor, reclassify, re- 2130 - Farm Animals/ Supplies
oInt dI a a Rosa County, ,or rejectan Supplies 3330- Restaurant/Hotel
, which is P.O. ox 472, Mil- advertisement not meet- 2140- Peas/Livestock 3340- Sporting Goods
T.h.. " . �-.. on, Flor lda 2572. ' ing its. standards of ac- Wanted 3350 - Tickets(Buy&Sell)
T." he names anaaresses fthe -Submssi of
Srsonal representative and the ceptance Submission o
' - L' - '" " personal represenative's attor- advertisement does not
whn a)rt h p betow s constitute an agreement
it i.i. lH. : "I : " -'H iii i ii - "1 " j.. ,of the decedent publish si adver-
t..,- i -i : -i ...i - - and other persons having claims n 3150
"i-. "_-".:. . t-, "- ,' ''' . .'-r' or demands against decedent's tsement. Publication o AD A R itrd Pit ll
- -" " f H." ' ' o-'i- "-i n i estate on whom a coy of this an advertisement does ADBA $Registe bu
Ht mu . " '- notice is required to 6e served not constitute an agree- puppies. $300 obo. Steel Building
S... . i " , u. s ourt W.iTHIN THE LAwTER'O 3is ment for continued publi- 81-1423 Buyer's Market
dent and other persons hav�n MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF cation. AKC miniature schnauzer Buy now with
claims or demands against THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF pupis Hmnte raseiscountsl
decedent's estate must file their S NOTICE OR 3 . . . puppies. Home raised
claims with court WITHIN 3 TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF R parents on the property. 30x40, 40x60,
THIS NOTICE. ' ,, . $350.00Exceptin de- Inventory Limited.
ALL CLAIM S NOT FILED All other creditors of the dece- sits now.623-37 -44 or Serious Buye s Only !
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS dent andoter persons Hunting Club except 76-5551 or 529-6250 (850) 3 3-4630
SET 7F0O2R INF TEHCEATI decedent's estate must file their in g new members.
R o73 B ODETE LL B 'RFOL claims with this court WITHIN 314,345 acres. $625 Shih Ezu puppies
EVER BARRED. MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF new members. 2-female brown with
NOTWITHSTANDING THTHE ST PUBLICATION OF 850-623-3461 white sos 7 weeks old
TIME PERIODS SET FORTHI....... . re6 istered.e$450W
Veterans 957-2510 can email pic- 1 3190
Helping tures.32
_---__ Veterans West Highland Terrier 32" CRT TV
r" h ( needs your men's Puppies Ready for new Flat screen HDTV Sony
Clothing, unwanted or homes now! 13 wks old. We a. $560. Call (865)
broken computers. 2 boys, 1 girl. 223-1916
mk I995-9955 or 449-8856 240-5287 or 689-6716


Casey's Nursery

cJA117 LB2

1 gal Caladiums s149

Selected Perennials 50% Off

3 gal Leyland Cypress 1895

Lots More On Sale
3851 Avalon Blvd. 8m-5 i

F, 67100 --72019




.llv in 91007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

July -- *rU,. --.-, % *-



- PT,

.. -V.-

Santa Rosa County.
Non-medical caregivers.
Companion, respite,
homemaker, in home support &
transport. TLC Caregivers.


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

" .,--.-, S. '; ,

Caregiver Pea Ridge 6965 Summit Place
. 3BD/2BA,1900sq ft, 2 _.U .7 .
Looking for a dependa- Commercial Business car garage, 2 acres on
ble person part-time to Location. Hwy 90-Large cu e sac. $1100/th.
care for 2 elderly block building & office Available 91/07
women. Job would in- across from Wal-mart in Call Janet oulter HOLT, FL ~ NEW
clude light housekeeping Pace. $3000/month 206-3666 CONSTRUCTION
along with cooking. Available 9/1/07 CONSTRUCTION
994-7675 or 982-6694 Janet Coulter 206-3666 Milton 4 br, 3 ba, 2 cg, all
Rent to Own. Nice brick. Rent, Buy Rent-to-
3/2, 1400sf 6263 own. 850- 897-6072 or
Caregivers Hidden Place 866 805-6914
Now hiring Santa Rosa | 1INorth Milton_
County. Non-medical 6110 North Milton
caregivers. Companion, Milt3/2 Brick home, on Sin-
resnipe hnmpemaler, in Milton /, klhom, on Sin- Pace

home support & trans'-
port. TLC Caregivers

Needed Temporary

2/BR 1 /BA Apartment
No Pets $550/rent


workers. Work includes 2BR/1BA CH&AC New
yard work, painting, Car et! Water, Sewer,
scraping, and assisting Garbage Included.
with some house mainte- $475/$475 Great
nance. Pay depends on Neighbors! Triplex Dear-
job, skills, tools and trans- born & Peachtree 1 Block



The NW Florida Daily
News is looking to fill
several regular routes
and on-call substitute
openings in the follow-
ing areas:
* Sandestin
+ 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.



Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Problems Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
pany endorsed CDL

Help Wanted2
Earn $800-$3200
Monthly to drive brand
new cars with ads placed
on them.

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

Security Guards
Wanted full or part-time.
Licensed or Unlicensed.



U h
to see how easy it is to
take us home with you.

clair. $ouu/mm
$500/deposit no pets.
Bay Crest Realty.
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

3000sqft. 4BD/3BA
home in Pace on 1 acre,
fireplace, family room,
Florida room office, 2
car garage, build
10/05. Fenced land-
scaped yard. Open
House: Sun-Sat. 5123
Gardenbrook Blvd.,
3570 (nff Hnmilton

off Srewart viliton srive 3BD/2BA, with pool, Bnd e) am-7p
1-8088by, then leave mesoOne on 1 acre by Wa-Mart. (85776-2583
Bedroom $425) $187,00s yr warranty.
Lease to buy option
Milton available $950/month
SBed/1Bath total elec- 3974 Overlook Circle.
tric. Water & garbage Call Brenda 393-8804
pickup included. No 7120
ets. $380/month106
300/deposit 623-5697
I 6150 Milton
Pace Commercial 1.5 acres
6140 Route 87.
3BR/1V2BA to share 850-982-4501
Bagdad Area with mother and daugh-
ter. All house privelages
3/BR 1/BA on 1 acre utilities included.
of land. Great condition $450/month with
$775/mth $100/deposit. Small 910
$775/deposit. dog ok. Call 995-1125
4366 Woodville Rd or 463-4103 I 7
Non-smoking environ- 7
ment. Janet Coulter
206-3666 n 2BR, 2BA on beach at
Cash for houses. 6170 The Crescent. $745,000.
Closing in 2 weeks. Call Milton nvaille 734-incentives
I � 11-1 �ovailabl81.734-5600

777-4342 or 232-8663
1BR house or 2BR
Trailer. Partly furnished.
$350/rent. No pets.

*3/2 Home, 6569
Starboard Dr. Milton

16 x 80 3/2 East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
2/BR 1/BA front
kitchen Avalon Blvd.
For rent with option to
buy 14 x 70 3/1 2004
or 2005 model . East
Gate Mobile Home

*3/2.5 Home On Ca- Ranch. 626-8973
noal 4171 Snapper Milton
Ave. East Milton ln
$1150 Quite, clean 2/1 CH &
3/2 Home 5811 Cn A, all electric, covered
tra Hoe, 5. Alen- deck, storage. $425/mth
trial Schoo Rd., Allen- includes water, garbage
town $900& sewer. $20/per mth
Santa Rosa Real each addition person.
Santa Rosa Realty $425/deposit.
623-0077 623-9902 or 375-4515

Milton Pace
3/BR 1/BA includes 1/1 Mobile Home in
garba e,fence back Park. $435/mth water
ard. 22 Srcle Dr. and aarbae furnished.
$700/mth. CalI Bay rest ealty
623-2591 994-7918
Milo Pace

5568 Debbie Dr
3/2, 1400sq ft, 1 car
garage. Berryhill/Hobbs
school zone. Call Janet
Coulter 206-3666
$900mth/$900sec dep
Available 9/1
6416 Misty Lake Dr.
3BD/2BA-An electric
secluded in town
location. NO PETS
References and lease
required. $900+$700
Sec Dep After 4pm call
Weekends only call

The All New!



3/2 14x70 Mobile
Home $625/mth
$300/deposit. No pets.
Total electric. Off Guern-
sey Rd. Bay Crest Realty
Mobile home for rent.
Nice and clean,
2BD/1BA with central
h/a, all electric and
garbage pickup in-
cludea no pets
(850) 623-1601

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow

I 71SO |

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

4080 Raven Street
Cash is king

2 Lots for sale,
$26,500 behind
Wal-Mart 1/4 acre
each on Tealwood Drive.
Duplex for sale,
2Bedroom/1 Bath each,
off Nine Mile Road,
$137,500. Call
995-2555 or 261-2475

0 8110
2/BR 1/BA MH Dodge Intrepid, 2001
$500/mth andref. Clean with cd A/C
$50 00th Dep. and 96,000 miles
850-499-7412 $4500 obo
Milton Pay Cash for junk cars
2004 or 2005 3/1 or trucks. Running or not.
14 x 70 East Gate M- Call: 983-9527 or0
bile Home Ranch. 723-5048

Do you want Low
Payments plus owner 1986 Chevy Blazer
to pay up to $4000 in 4x4 2-door $650 obo
closing cost and 791-5145
S$10 (00 Instant
Equity in your home? 2004 GMC Yukon XLT
3/2 doublewide on 38,500 miles fully
great lot. New appli- loaded. White with tan
ances new carpet, new leather. Owner trans-
AC/I-leat & new eck. feared. $24,650.
Reduced to $68,900.00 449-3084
Call Woody Isuzu Trooper, 1986
850-384-4300 4 wheele drive 5 speed
Agent/Top 10 Properties $700firm 983-2745

Ford Windstar-1998, V6
New Orleans, with front & rear A/C.
Louisiana Clean and runs good
Louisiana & $2 900.00 negotiable
Potential Bed & Cal 995-2587

in Historic Faubourg
Marigny District. 2 story
home with off street park-
ing, balcony view of
downtown New Orleans
skyline. Stained glass
doors & windows, hard
wood floors. $480,000.
Ask for Greg (504)
460-5408 or email:

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

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.

1. Bloodhound action
6. Charge on property
10. Locale for Colonel
14. Therefore
15. Unsorted meal
16. Clarinet's orchestral
17. Sevareid et al.
18. Afternoon serial
(2 words)
.0. Staccato indicator, in
I1. Govt. agents
-3. Kind of maid
24. TV Guide putdown
25. Delighted
27. __ dance
30. Persian ruler
31. "Bye Bye Birdie" girl
34. Leaves
35. First name in hotel-
owning tax evaders
36. "What'll __" (Berlin)
(2 words)
37. Conway et al.
38. One alternative in
marriage vows
39. Type of collar
0O. Lemon or lime drink
1-1. Illegal enrichment
12. Actress Jergens
13. Start of many French
14. Frees

Honda Shadow red
2006 with 2 100 miles
$4,500 OBO.

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
14ft V-hull, fiberglass,
with trailer. Trailer rebuilt
with new parts. Boat
re-finished with new
hardware and new seats.
Must see. $2,000

2005 5x8 Ecnlosed
Cargo Trailer purchased
new like new. Must sell
$1200 obo.

45. Stylish
46. Queens
47. Hurt
48. Fabulous
51. Marceau
52. Young fo
55. Bird mov
58. Come uf:
60. Tropical
61. Horserad
62. Chopped
63. The Unto
64. Picnic jo
65. Harnesses

1. After wal
2. Claudius
3. Monogra
4. Govt. ag
5. Rankles
6. Intense I
7. Blame
(2 words
8. Schedule
9. Short sle
10. Anticipat
11. Aid's ma
12. Learning
13. Shakesp
19. Midwest
22. Stag atte
24. West Sic


, e.g.
dish, e.g.
I finely

ter or tool
' successor
im pt.
ight beam
e abbr.
'de Story

Lois of the comics
Chemical compound
Ten-year prison
sentences, slangily
Medieval workers
Floats bad checks
False gods
The Color of
Legal document
Imported cheese
First name in
So soon?
Engine part
Stable matriarchs
FBI agent
Analysts' foci
"I Get a Out of
Crystal gazer's
phrase (2 words)
Williams and Knight
Melodic syllable
Electrified particle
"Road to __

1 C Y F SA D O T
Haamal M E D E EAgD i u
I N AR R B I T E R 0 W


s M P E A R II E
E - A E |ESL D

Page 5-C



S I"1 N f] jiX IMI]4:1 144


NEW Chrysler Town & Country




or f

..'?? .






Ih. '"*' -





K & N Lawn Service

-~ Trimming
~Debri Removal
Licensed & Insured

Scott's Tree Service

Trees & Stumps


Free Estimates




All Types of Fences
New Inslaliation and Repairs
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privai:v ern: - are r.umi , SCREWS
F r . E I i. rn a l 1 L ,: ,, L 1 ,-- .-- - ia l

t''WIv bor noborderlrnce "col n

i' 'tb

Home Improvements
N.F., Inc.

" Licensed
- Free Estimates
" 25 Years Experience -
I10 JOB TOO Sr1.LL!.
(850) 981-3936 anytime

.1- an

Cleaning Service
We furnish supplies
510 discount w/ad
July 7 thru July 14
Homes, condos. etc.

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

Tommy's Lawn Care
For your complete lawn service
Small Landscaping
-Mowing .* Free
-Edging .- Estimates
~Hedging ,-_ - ..
-Yard " 0- . Licensed
clean up
Call Tommy

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

'Need Stucco Work?


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

Cement Mason

Patios - Driveways - Walks

Free Estimates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices


'�'*' '. ueII; ObU-J'O -JUUI '--,. ..

.-, .
R' Reeces j eJ
Tree Service /
Lawn Maintenance Parts & Service
s i/o ,,x'' ..,- .ua,,,, -,,,:' '" . Pr- i.arts t Ser-5
.850-313-1257 Qi-'l Racing Supplies
N5 O 3. rO, Welding All Types
850-626-6864* ' P High Temp Pressure Washing
" t', .I I olI r FREE -.., " . i IVe Ain ' Got It... We'll Gel It"
L ri- d 981-2484 981-2479
- (Phone) IFax)
-, .... * -"D. W . :r1-:1 'r -r U .I[.,r, F L 3-'.=

and Bobcat Joe, Inc. i & WALLPAPERING
Stump Removal - Land Clearing 9: interior ~ Exterior ~ Residential
' Dirt Work ' Debris Removal Dry a ii Cleaning
Senior Citizen Discount. ~ Dry Wall Pressure Cleaning
Free Estimates . -.. .:- .. ... IAI

Licensed & Insured
Owner Joe & Rochelle Priest

ier�' vice XIrj.
Land Clearing, and all tractor.
dozer, and related services

, .- 't, I
Call Billy Rogers for estimate
Phone: (850) 957-4952
Cell: (850) 261-8407

(850) 324-6762

~ vvaipapenng ~ Luarpe0nry vVUt
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 ~ 623-6034
II no answer, please leave message

Leber's Paint and Tri, LC

Interior & Exterior
*Trim Work
*Pressure Washing
Call for Free Ouote'
Licensed & Insured
Phone: (850) 206-5370
Email: BryanLeber2 1 @yahoo.comn

'Driveways 'Patios
*Side Walks
*All Phases of Concrete
'Concrete Removal
Residential & Commercial
Licensed & Insured

Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
Free- Deloaer SFeiup Trm n-rc -or

,Cell: 850-206-4008
0 14 E d

Free Esimat[s) l

Fill Dirt Brown Dir
Limestone Crushed Asphalt
Driveway Culverts
Mobile Home PADS

Superior Landscaping
Certified Landscape Professional
We specialize in:
'Sprinklr SEilems
'Compleie Flowec&r Bed D.7,iQn and
Irst aila,1:.n V
"Scddirq. * raiinr
"Lawvn Mainienance
"Lou C ronsulialr:,n lee .ot Ithe
do-il yourseller
"Free Eslimale-
Li.:.r, . e . IriijrT. .
J.:.ri Frn- Ov'n-r Cp'lp r ' 'Ir
995 0228


STrees Trmmed,'Rem,:,vedj
*Licersed & Insured
SFree Esinmale-
S*24 Hour

Trpe :,Ilump Rc�rnrval
Nibri: Rerry),al .�. Si-�rr Clear-Up
PBchHrei-Ir& DisW:lrll j~jCVrri

License & Insr edI .0-,


I , ,' -

I ....





, !

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2011 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated May 24, 2011 - Version 3.0.0 - mvs