The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00267
 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: August 1, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00267
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text














(Santia Qosa'6 Pro66


r .... ^ ^ WEDNESDAY
UL LL August 1, 2007





Can the Zoo be rescued?


By Dusty Ricketts
Florida Freedom
It's been more than three
years since The Zoo was
turned into a not-for-profit
organization, and founder
and former owner Pat Quinn
transferred the operation of
the facility over to the Gulf
Coast Zoological Society.
In that time, the park was
walloped by hurricanes Ivan


and Dennis, which caused
hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars in damages. Problems
snowballed that led to The
Zoo losing its accreditation
with the American
Association of Zoos and
Aquariums last year.
Events at The Zoo have
not been all bad in that time.
Attendance and revenue was
running about 15 percent


higher than expected in the
first six months the zoologi-
cal society took over its oper-
ations. Lions, hippos, alliga-
tors and countless other new
animals have come to The
Zoo through loans, rescues
and births.
But even the good news
has been overshadowed at
times: The hurricanes wiped
See ZOO page 5A


Aug. 20 court date set for Cooper


A member of Santa Rosa SWAT is sprayed down with water as part of the decontamination process
during a terrorism simulation exercise last week at the Taminco Plant in Pace. Officials say the
chemical involved in the simulation was mono methylamine anhydrous. As part of the decontam-
ination process, SWAT members were sprayed down with water, scrubbed with a soapy solution,
equipment was removed, and vital functions including blood pressure and temperature were mon-
itored.
Press Gazette photo by Chris McDonnell




SR outstanding farm


family named for 2007


By MIKE DONAHOE
County Extension Director
Special to the Press Gazette
On July 19, approxi-
mately 275 county officials
and local citizens participat-
ed in the 41st Annual Santa
Rosa County Farm Tour.
They learned first-hand of
the importance of agriculture
and forestry in the county
and the issues facing local
farmers. This year's tour fea-
tured the county's equine
industry. Stops on the tour
included the UF Milton
Gardens, Hayes Ranch,
Chumuckla Community
Center, Aubrey Hill
Equestrian Facility, Jay High
School, Ted May Horse
Stables and Arena, the John
Salter Farm Haying
Demonstration, and the
Bruce Holland Farm.
A highlight of the tour
was recognition of the Rufus
Hayes Family as
"Outstanding Farm Family
of the Year". Rufus, along
with his wife Sandy, son
Phil, daughter-in-law Becky,
and granddaughter Jill,
accepted the award at their

DISCOVER THE AREA:




No vg�to th Coast
www.EmeraldCoast.com
Printed on
recycled
'iP' paper



A Freedom paper
Jim
Fletcher,
Interim
7a n : 2 Publisher
1aiH 623-2120


ranch on Berryhill Rd., from
Commissioner Don Salter.
The Hayes Family also
received recognition at lunch
from Mark Harvey, Manager
of the North Florida Fair, as
part of the Fair's annual
Outstanding Farm Family
Program.
The Santa Rosa
Agricultural Committee con-
ducts the Farm Tour each
year. The committee is head-
ed by the Extension Service


Tax free s


starts on
Summer vacation is
almost over. Let the shopping
begin.
Tax Free Days for Sales
Tax begins at 12:01 a.m. on
Saturday, August 4, and runs
through midnight, Monday,
August 13.
Items include clothing and
related items with a sales price
of $50 or less, books with a
sales price of $50 or less, and
school supplies with a sales
price of $10 or less.
School supplies are


and includes representatives
of the Blackwater Soil and
Water Conservation District,
USDA . Farm Service
Agency, USDA Natural
Resources Conservation
Service, Santa Rosa County
Farm Bureau, Three Rivers
RC&D Council, Farm Credit
of Northwest Florida, United
Bank of Jay, and The
University of Florida-West
FL Research & Education
Center.


)hopping

Saturday
defined as pens, pencils,
erasers, crayons, notebook
filler paper, legal pads, com-
position books, poster paper,
scissors, cellophane tape, glue
or paste, rulers, computer
disks, protractors, compasses,
and calculators.
Clothing means any arti-
cle of wearing apparel, includ-
ing all "shoe-type" footwear.
It does not include watches,
watchbands, jewelry, umbrel-
las, hankerchiefs, or sporting
equipment.


Expect delays on

Hwy. 90 in Pace


The Florida Department
of Transportation says
motorists in Pace should be
looking for sporatic delays
in traffic over the next six
weeks.
Weather permitting,
starting Wednesday and
continuing into September,
motorists traveling US 90,
just east of the traffic signal
at Bell Lane/ School Lane,
can expect intermittent lane


restrictions between 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.
Crews from Brett
Moyanagerstine with Roads,
Inc. will be installing storm
drains, constructing left and
right turn lanes, and closing
two median openings for a
new Lowes.
The FDOT reminds
drivers to use caution when
traveling through the work
zone: watch for workers.


By JILL NOLIN
Florida Freedom
An accused rapist who is
awaiting trial for kidnapping a
woman outside a Fort Walton
Beach nightclub has two rape
convictions in his past.
In the latest case, investi-
gators believe 46-year-old
Michael Wayne Cooper kid-
napped the woman and then
sexually assaulted her some-
where in Santa Rosa County.
He was 25 years old when
he was arrested for kidnapping
and raping two women in the
Orlando area in the mid-
1980s, according to Orange
County Sheriff's Office arrest
reports.
According to his arrest
report, he was named as the
man who grabbed a 30-year-
old woman and sexually
assaulted her in August, 1986.
He was charged in that
case - after evidence - from-
another case tied him to the
scene. The other incident hap-
pened May 30, 1986, about
two blocks away.
He was convicted in 1987,
according to the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement's sexual offend-
er/predator database.
Cooper served time in
prison for the convictions and
was on probation until January
2004.
He is registered as a sex
offender in Orlando, where
U.S. Marshals arrested him at
his home without incident July
13 in the local case.
He was booked into the
Santa Rosa County Jail on
July 15. His arraignment was
scheduled for Monday but has
been continued to Aug. 20.
He has not been given a
bond.
Cooper is accused in the
local case of kidnapping a
woman as she walked down
U.S. Highway 98 during the
early-morning hours, July 8.
After forcing her into his


Ford Explorer, "the male sus-
pect then placed a knife to the
victim's throat and demanded
that she cooperate," according
to a release from the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Office.
The victim, who was visit-
ing family in Crestview, was
taken to a secluded location in
Santa Rosa County and


"repeatedly sexually assault-
ed," the release stated.
Cooper has been charged
with two counts of sexual
assault, one count of kidnap-
ping and one count of using a
weapon during the commis-
sion of a felony in the July 8
incident.
He remains in custody.


Taminco practice


'attack' a success


By CHRIS MCDONNELL
cmcdonnell@srpressgazette.com
Imagine you are at work
and there is an explosion.
Three armed men with
weapons rush into your
workplace.
What would you do?
How would you respond?-
That's what Santa Rosa
County officials wanted to
find out last week.
At Taminco, Inc. (for-
merly Air Products) in Pace,
employees found themselves
involved in this type of situa-
tion in a terrorism simulation
exercise Friday.
As part of the simulation,
employees were faced with
two unidentified males
(Sheriff's deputies) who
entered and took over the
building after an explosion.
The plant was evacuated,
and the SWAT team entered
to find four employees 'dead'
from being shot in the head.
After negotiating with the
terrorists, evacuations were
ordered for a 10-mile radius,
and shelters were opened at
Jay Middle and High
Schools. At approximately
10:10, the suspects were in
custody.
"We learned a lot," says
Daniel Hahn, Plans Chief for
Emergency Management of
Santa Rosa County.


According to Hahn,
roughly 80% of the goals
were accomplished.
Some of the achieve-
ments listed for the simula-
tion included testing the
employees' response to the
terrorist attack, testing the
babl iy' -of the SWAT team in
wearing their protective
suits, testing notification pro-
cedures, and implementation
of the incident command sys-
tem.
Hahn says the simulation
went "better than I thought it
was going to... with so many
agencies, I thought there
would be confusion, but I
didn't see any confusion."
According to Hahn,
some areas were handled
well and some needed
improvement-namely com-
munications and continuing
to work and tweak incident
command.
Hahn agrees the practice
was invaluable. Areas that
were positive were the partic-
ipants of the different agen-
cies demonstrated excellent
teamwork and a positive atti-
tude and ability to react to a
dilemma.
Several agencies took
part in the simulation includ-
ing the Santa Rosa Public
Information Officer and news
media members, to observe.


Lifeguard Ambulance is moving into the vacated car lot on Avalon Blvd. across from Mediacom.
The company took over providing emergency medical services to Santa Rosa County at midnight
Tuesday. Rural/Metro is closing its doors after providing service for 11 years. The company chose
not to bid in an RFP process after the County shortened required response time and ambulance
life, causing concern over the financial feasibility of operating in Santa Rosa. Lifeguard officials say
they are aware of the challenges and believe they are prepared.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough









Wednesday-August 1, 200


gaRP Ia




BETTERE!L ,


ER Wait Times

Much Better Than

National Averages


I'


Across the country, the average wait time in
hospital emergency rooms is estimated to
be approximately 3 hours and 42 minutes
with some hospitals reporting averages of 4,
6 and even 8 hours, depending on the day's
caseload. At Santa Rosa Medical Center, we
do all that we can to get you the care you
need as quickly as possible and to keep
waiting times to a minimum.


Our average waiting time for minor illnesses and injuries is approximately
two and a half hours. And for patients with serious illnesses and injuries,
we race the clock to ensure immediate care is rendered. Despite our heavy
caseload, the severity and wide range of illnesses and injuries we treat, we
have succeeded in streamlining services and focusing on patient care. Our
goal is to help our patients as quickly as possible. We take pride in our
emergency room team, and we are pleased with the high standards they set
and their ability to quickly deliver the care you need.


Say No to

Medicare Cuts!
CMS is proposing a 10% cut in physician
Medicare payments for 2008 just when
millions of Baby Boomers are entering
retirement and moving onto the Medicare
rolls. We urge each of you to contact your
Congressional representatives and ask
them to vote against the proposed cuts.
Please join this grassroots effort and let
your voice be heard. Cuts to physician payments can jeopardize patient
care for millions of seniors on Medicare. We must contact our national
leaders now and express our concerns. Email, write, or call today!


Key to Keeping

Them Healthy
We know how important good health is for you
and your family. That's why we leave nothing to
chance when it comes to the care we offer our
community.
Whether you come to us for emergency care,
heart care, women's services, general surgery,
pediatric services or more, you'll find that our
success lies in the high standards we embrace
and our ability to consistently stay focused on
what matters most - you.
Our pledge is to do all that we canto appropriately
diagnose and treat you and to measure up to
your expectations. Come see for yourself why
Santa Rosa Medical Center is a good choice for
you and your family's healthcare needs.


Congratulations




The parent corporation of Santa Rosa Medical
Center - Health Management Associates
(HMA) - just learned that it is included on the
list of "Most Admired" companies by Fortune
Magazine.
In a national study of industries and
companies across the U.S., HMA was listed
as second in the hospital industry based on
eight key attributes: Innovation, People Management, Use of Corporate
Assets, Social Responsibility, Quality Management, Financial Soundness,
Long-term Investment, and Quality of Products and Services.
Congratulations to HMA and each of its hospitals, including Santa Rosa
Medical Center, on this national recognition and accomplishment.


We Need You.
At Santa Rosa Medical Center, our volunteers are critical
to the success of our hospital. They generously
give their time and talents and help ensure our
medical center succeeds in patient centered
excellence.
From the front desk to the Emergency
Department, they are known for their "can-do"
attitudes and their dedication to patients, families,
physicians, and the hospital staff. They truly are an
integral part of our team and are committed to excellence.
At Santa Rosa Medical Center, we value and appreciate the contributions of
each and every volunteer. If you are a student, retired, or have some time
during the day, on weekends, or after work, please consider joining our
outstanding group of volunteers. Whatever your background or interests,
we'll find a project or service that's right for you. Please call Aleta Hoodless
at 850-626-5113 for more information.


Upcoming Events:
AARP 55 Alive Driving Program
The AARP 55 ALIVE/MATURE DRIVING PROGRAM is a refresher
course for persons age 55 and above. Cost is ten dollars
($10.00) per person, which is for the material and supplies. a
AARP membership is not required. Individuals age 50 -
54 may attend, but insurance reduction is not mandated
prior to age 55. EARLY REGISTRATION is required to
confirm seating, as class size is limited to 30. This one-day
session is scheduled for Monday, August 20th, from 8:00 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. in the Locklin Education Center.
Please contact Aleta Hoodless at 626-5113 to register.


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


SANTA ROSA

MEDICAL CENTER




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


AA


- A i


Page 2-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette













Wednesday-August 1, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Page 3-A

_ _Obituaries


'SPEAK



IOUT

'July 29, 12:34 p.m.
s I just found out about
,'our news website on the
internet and I really enjoy it.
$But the popup ads are really
,bad. Every article that I click
Fon, I'm always getting popup
-ids coming on and I run a
,popup blocker too! I know
)you rely on those for advertis-
ing, but they are really bad.
.Thank you, Robert.

,July 28 10:01 p.m.
Q I am greatly distressed
boutt all the roadside mark-
ings of a death. While I
'respect a person in their time
of grief, I think it is only
proper to go to your loved
one's final resting place for
flowers and other memorials.
Think of all the people
who have died on an operat-
ing table or the ER, do we
leave flowers there? No,
because the place to honor
your loved one is the ceme-
tery they are buried in. I am
not a coldhearted person who
does not care-I am grieving
myself because I just lost
someone very dear to me. I
chose to go to the grave and
take my memorials and flow-
ers. It is very depressing to
leave your home to go to
work or see grandkids and on
every road around is filled
with markings of death. If it is
important to advertise the site
where someone died, then at
least remove it after a few
months. I have seen some that
are still there 3 or 4 years
later. This can take a toll on
people. Thank you.

Speak Out
Beware driver of a
maroon minivan from Pace
Florida: This warning comes
directly to you and others like
you in this community.
I am calling into action'
any citizen that sees you park-
ing in a handicap parking spot
again to call the local police
department immediately. I
saw you at PJC attending a
Gulf Coast Storm cheerlead-
ing function in which you
parked in a handicap parking
spot. I witnessed a senior citi-
zen that had to use her cane
walk from an adjacent park-
ing spot to attend the same
function. Her handicap sticker
was useless because you stole
its purpose. I saw you again at
the grocery store committing
the very same selfish and dis-
gusting act I witnessed
months prior.
If seen again, you will be
subject to the following as
published by The Florida
DOT: A second degree mis-
demeanor - $1000 fine or up
to 6 months in jail. This
should deter people from
loaning their permits to fami-
ly members. It does not mat-
ter if you are running an
errand for the person with a
disability.
I ask everyone to call
your local law enforcement if
you ever have the disdain of
witnessing this type of crime
and report them.

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


Hudson,
Emily Junell
1931- 2007
Emily Junell Hudson
went home to be with her
Lord and Savior on Saturday,
July 28. 2007. Junell was
born in Milton on November
29.1931, to Joel A. and Leola
Hart.
She was a life-long
member of the Assembly of
God Faith and had attended
Milton First Assembly since
1960. Mrs. Hudson was a
graduate of the Milton High
School Class of 1949. She
was a homemaker, good
cook and an avid camper.
Her generosity to the sick
and shut-in and her true spir-
it of hospitality, will not be
soon forgotten by her family
and friends.
Mrs. Hudson was pre-
ceded in death by her par-
ents, five brothers, and sis-
ters, and her granddaughter,
Emma Byerley.
She is survived by her
best friend, soul mate and
husband of 58 years-L. J.
"Jack" Hudson; daughter-
Letitia (Gary) Grimsley;
daughter-Jill (Bill)
Byerley; granddaughter-


A?

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'l '


B- Y


Melida Betis, great grand-
children, Zachary,
Christopher. and Victoria
Bettis; brother in law and sis-
ter in law. Alvin and Rose
Ella Hudson, many nieces
and nephews; and two very
dear friends, James Earl and
Erline Barnes.
Celebration of Life
Services for Mrs. Hudson
will be held at 10 a.m. on
Wednesday, August 1, 2007,
at the Lewis Funeral Home
Chapel in Milton with Rev.
Fred Rogers officiating.
Burial will follow in the
Serenity Gardens with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
Active Pallbearers will
be-Randy Barnes, Billy
Carter, Butch Hill, Aaron
Kelly, Jackie Carnley, and
Buddy Rogers. Honorary
Pallbearers will be Members
of the Koinonia Sunday
School Class at Milton First
Assembly of God Church.
The family will receive
friends from 6 to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, at the Lewis
Funeral Home in Milton.
Memorial Contributions
may be made to Covenant
Hospice, at 5907 Berryhill
Road, Milton, Florida
32570.


Tolbert,
Johnnie Louise
1930 - 2007
Mrs. Johnnie Louise
Tolbert, age 76, of Holley,
died Thursday, July 26, 2007
in a local hospital. Mrs.
Tolbert was a lifelong resi-
dent of Santa Rosa County.
She was the daughter of the
late John and Onie Broxson.
She was a loving wife and
mother, and had a beautiful
spirit. Johnnie and her hus-
band, along with their 5
daughters and their families
all lived within a few hun-
dred yards of each other.
This was a testament to the
loving relationship she had
with her family and others.
She loved the Lord and was a
faithful member of Welcome
Assembly of God Church.
She is survived by her
husband of 59 years-
Jimmy D: Tolbert; 5 daugh-
ters and 13 grandchildren:
Lena Louise Rollo, Jimmy
(Kerry) Rollo, Tina Rollo &
Christy Rollo, Leoinia E.
(Marvin) Pittman, Travis
(April) & Levi Pittman,
Glenda Nell (John) Martin,
Johnnie Lockhart, Margo
(Jackie) Harper and Veronica


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TO A MAXIMUM 1 OF S-0 PER rRASACTIONJ. MI.JIMUr.i PURCHASE PER ITEM IS 14 9j


Open n1 :l- - Iv u,":1, 9-6

wwwcrc) jwe994ste.com
WwW.circlejWestern.com


Circle J Western Store is
located halfway between
Jay and Pace, FL
In Chumuckla, On Hwy 197


Giaquinto; Betty Sue
(Russell) Fields, Bonnie
(C.J.) McMahan, Heather
(Tim) Crawford & Jennifer
(Kris) Scott; Cheryl Ann
(Preston), Tabitha and
Mindy Davis; 21 great
grandchildren and 1 great-
great grandchild; her broth-
er-Alvin (June) Thompson;
sister-in-law-Marie Colley;
brothers-in-law-Willie L.
Tolbert, Benny (June)
Tolbert; and a large amount
of nephews and nieces.
Funeral service was 2
p.m. Monday, July 30, 2007
at the Harbor of Holley
(Holley Assembly of God)
with Rev. Johnny Williams
officiating and assisted by
Randy Jernigan. Burial fol-
lowed in the Holley Point
Cemetery, Friends called at
the Navarre Chapel of the
Lewis Funeral Home from 6
to 8 p.m. Sunday, evening,
Active pallbearers were
Mickey Broxson, James
Tolbert, Raymond Melvin,
Ronnie Jernigan, Bill Timlin
and Richard McLaughlin.
Honorary pallbearers were
Raymond Tolbert, Terry
Wallace, Vonnie Tolbert,
Leroy Grimes, L.L. Barlow
and Marty Stokes.
Lewis Funeral Home,
Navarre Chapel, 7794
Navarre Parkway, Navarre,
FL was in charge of arrange-
ments.


Seldes,
Rose Joyce
1938-2007
The family of Rose
Joyce Seldes, born January
19, 1938, celebrated her life,
July 29, 2007 at 2 p.m. Rose
spent her life making friends
of everyone she met, giving
selflessly of her time and
love to anyone in need. She
W passed away Friday, July 27,
2007. Rose's children-
Harriet Tuck, Lawrence
Elkin and Alicia McMahon
and their children, along
with friends joined in the
celebration. The service was
held Sunday July 29, 2007 at
2 p.m. at Northridge Church,
,,, locgated.at 275 E. .Nine Mile
Road in Pensacola, FL.
Rose's family requested that
those who came wear some-
thing bright and cheerful in
honor of Rose's personality
and joy of life. In lieu of
flowers please make a dona-
tion in Rose's name to
Covenant Hospice, 5907
Berryhill Road. Milton, FL
32570/ 850-202-5949.


Whitaker,
Ruby Hazel
Ruby Hazel Whitaker,
72, passed away Friday, July
27, 2007. Mrs. Whitaker was
a lifelong resident of
Northwest Florida and has
resided in Bagdad since
1954. She was a retired in-
home health care nurse. Mrs.
Whitaker was a member of
the Margaret St. Church of
Christ. She is preceded in
death by her parents-John
and Annie Whitaker; and
four brothers-Jack,
Herman, Harry, and Harold
Whitaker.


AT YOUR SERVICE


Miss your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Tracie
Smelstoys
Website:
www.srpressgazette.com

Want to subscribe?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
How to buy back issues
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to Friday,
6629 Elva Street, Milton
How to place a
classified ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday


How to buy a display ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Debbie Coon
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday

How to get news in the paper
* Breaking news * Press Releases
Phone: (850) 623-2120 for
Lynne Hough
Email: lhough@srpressgazette.com
or (850) 393-3654 for
Jim Fletcher
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Email: news@sr-pg.com
* Short items
Email: briefs@sr-pg.com
- Church news


Email: church@sr-pg.com
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.
Email: briefs@sr-pg.com
At the office:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Email: sports@sr-pg.com

Want to buy a
photograph?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
on Wednesday and Saturdays for
$28 per year (in county) by Florida
Freedom Newspapers, Inc.
Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to: Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, 6629 Elva Street,
Milton, Florida, 32570.

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
(850) 393-3654, fletcher@sr-pg.com
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
barnes@sr-pg.com
Debbie Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120,
dcoon@srpressgazette.com
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) 623-2120,
esmith@srpressgazette.com


THE PRESS GAZETTE


6629 Elva St.
Milton,
FL 32570
Phone:
(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.


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I A


Mrs. Whitaker is sur-
vived by her son-Jonathan
Whitaker, of Milton; two
granddaughters-Megan
Pellegrin, and Kassee
Whitaker, both of Milton;
two great-granddaughters-
Makayla Martin and Ryliegh
Perkins; three brothers-
Gene (Brenda) Whitaker,
Hazel Green, AL, Franklin
(Sally) Whitaker, of Milton,
Lamar (Mary) Whitaker, of
Crestview; and her caregiv-
er-Terry Walsh, of Milton,
Funeral services for Mrs.
Whitaker were 3 p.m.
Monday, July 30, 2007 at
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Minister
Preston Silcox officiating.
Burial followed in Bagdad
Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
Visitation was from 2:00 till
time of service.

Gleason, Jones
Dr. Edna Paula
1944 - 2007
Paula Jones Gleason,
passed away at her sister's
home in Milton, Florida on
July 28, 2007. Paula was
born March 13, 1944. She
was raised in Berrydale and
graduated as Valedictorian
from Jay High School in
1962. She continued her edu-
cation and finished with a
Doctorate Degree in educa-
tion from Florida State
University.
Paula's career consisted
of being a Librarian at Tate
High School, director of
Acquisitions at Pensacola
Junior College, Main
Library, Librarian at
Brownsville Middle School
and retired as coordinator of
Media Services for the
Escambia County School
System in November 2006.
Paula is preceded in
death by her father, Paul K.
Jones, mother, Edna R.
Jones, her sisters, Margaret
A. Jones and Mary Jane
Jones and her first husband,
Norman E. Wilkerson.
She is survived by her!
son, Paul Christopher
Gleason; daughter, Dianai
Elizabeth Gleason; sister,-
Susan (Ken) Hoodless;
niece, Shawn Marie
Hoodless; nephew, Thomas
Aron Hoodless; great-
nephews, Levi Thomas
Hoodless, Thomas Aron
Hoodless, Jr. and Jaggar L.
Ballif.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Gleason will be at 10:00 AM
Saturday, August 4, 2007 at
Lewis Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Dr. Dale
Patterson officiating.. Burial
will follow in Serenity
Gardens with Lewis Funeral
Home directing. The family
will receive friends from 6 to
8 PM Friday evening at
Lewis Funeral Home.
Pallbearers will be Irvin
Beasley, Joe Beasley, Jeff
Beasley, .Charles Beasley,
Robert Gallagher, and Brett
Drueppel.
Special thanks to Gary
M. Gleason and Anna
Gallagher for all their help
and support during Paula's
illness.


I











Wednesday-August 1, 2007


Sheriff's Report


Taylor, Mikel Louie;
Male 34; 5479 Persimmon
Hollow Rd, Milton; Larc-
Theft is $300 or more but
less than $5,000. 6/14/07
Harris, Joshua Steven;
Male; 19; 4391 Pace Ln,
Pace; Homicide-Negligence
Mansl-Veh DUI Cause Death
to any Human (2 cts.), Traffic
Offense DUI and Serious
Bodily Injury to Another (2
cts.). 6/13/07
Smith, Jeanette Louise;
Female; 29; 5472 Bluebird
St, Milton; DUI, Refuse to
Submit to DUI test. 6/14/07
Turman, Bobby Wayne;
Male; 32; 8140 Minorca St.,
Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/18/07
White, Michael
Anthony; Male; 49; 3021
Gulf Breeze Parkway, Gulf
Breeze; Veh Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 6/18/07
Gilbert, Kenneth Randy;
Male; 50; 2004 61st Ave.,
Merriville, IN; DUI and
Damage Property. 6/17/07
Noto, Regina Marie;
Female; 48; 727 Lakewood
Rd, Pensacola; DUI. 6/17/07
Wood, Marcus Craig;
Male; 36; 8917 N. Davis
Highway, Pensacola; DUI
and Damage Property.
6/18/07
Taylor, Jesse Terrell;
Male; 55; 4828 Obrien Way,
Pace; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
4th or Subseq Offense, DUI
and Damage Property, DUI
and Serious Bodily Injury to
Another. 6/18/07
Dymond, Peggy Hodges;
Female; 52; 103 Green Dr,
Mary Esther, FL; Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000.
6/19/07
Madison, Jerry Dean;
Male; 44; 3604 North Q
Street, Pensacola, FL;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 6/19/07
Wallace, Clarence
Derrick; 24; 7902 Kershaw
St, Pensacola, FL; Burgl of
Unoccupied dwelling;
unarmed, No Asslt/Batt.
6/19/07
Weir, Jill Marie; Female;
40; 7733 Poinciana Place,


Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/19/07
McCowen, Clinton
Raymond; Male; 46; 1902
Rue La Fontaine, Navarre,
FL; Fraud-Money Launder
Trans $100,000 or More.
6/19/07
Beasley, Tremaine
Donnell; Male; 25; 1860 W
Godfrey, Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
6/20/07
English, Clay James;
Male; 29; 6566 Madox Rd,
Milton; Liquor-Possess By
Person Under 21 YOA 1st
Off, Aggrav Battery-Person
Uses a Deadly Weapon,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$200 and Under, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence. 6/19/07
Hardy, Christopher
Keith; Male; 40; 1882 Nolan
Rd, Middleburg, FL; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Substance
W/O Prescription (2 cts.),
Smuggle Contraband Into
Prison Inmate Introduce
Remove or Possess. 6/20/07
Luckey, Marvin James;
Male; 39; 1015 N Rue Street,
Pensacola; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 6/20/07
Statti Beam, Jill Marie;
Female; 38; 1897 Lodgepole
Dr. Milton; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
6/20/07
Taylor, Kenneth Destry;
Male; 43; 10150 Pond Drive,
Milton; Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescrip, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use,
Drive While Lic Susp 3rd or
Subseq Offense, DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off,
Refuse to Submit to DUI
Test. 6/20/07
Wiggins, Pamela Rana;
Female; 29; Address
Unknown; Drive While Lic
Susp 1st Off, Drugs-Possess
New Legend Drug W/O
Prescription, Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription.
6/20/07
Marshman, Devona
Elizabeth; Female; 39; 8595
Chumuckla Hwy, Pace;
Probation Violation-Felony.
6/20/07
Stewart, Robert Walker;
Male; 28; . 7472 Harvest
Village Blvd., Navarre;


Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 6/20/07
Davis, Pamela Ann;
Female; 19; 9013 Timber
Lane, Navarre; Dealing in
Stolen Property. 6/20/07
Melton, Jr., Ronald
Glynn; Male; 22; 6467
Skyline Dr, Milton; Aggrav
Battery Person Uses a
Deadly Weapon, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence. 6/19/07
Moultrie, Marcus Lemar;
Male; 16; 12364
Environmental Center,
Milton; Battery On
Detention Staff JUV Prob
Officer. 6/20/07
Scott, Zachary Ryan;
Male; 29; 5250 Bent Tree
Rd, Milton; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000.6/20/07
Brokenshire, Latesha
Varney; Female; 38; 8312
Carl Booker Rd Milton;
Cocaine-Possess-Possess
Cocaine, Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 6/21/07
Burkett, Ivan Todd;
Male; 45; 6471 Sandy Ln,
Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Off, Refuse to
Submit to DUI Test, Drive
While License Susp 1st Off,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$200 and Under, Resist
Officer W/Violence. 6/20/07
Cotner, Barbara Jane;
Female; 41; 8460 Laredo St,
Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/21/07
Flowers, Matthew Scott;
Male; 21; No address;
Battery-Touch or Strike,
Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 6/21/07
Hunter III, Raymond
Gene; Male; 23; 4581
Florlanda Circle, Pace; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/22/07
Kinnison, Kenneth Alan;
Male; 48; 5528 Sunkist
Circle, Pace; Drugs-Possess
New Legend Drug W/O
Prescription;
Marijuana Possess
W/Intent to Sell Mfg or
Deliver Sched. I,. Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 6/21/07


www.srpressgazette.com


ANNOUNCEMENT
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
850-623-0124 During Office Hours


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

5587 Berryhill Rd. * Milton |
(1 mile west of hospital)
I-I a 623-5685 = E


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4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600
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1:10 3:10 5:10 7:15 9:25
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12:35 2:50 5:05 7:20 9:35
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and Larry (PG13)
12:50 4:10 7:10 9:45
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 4-A


(�RT


-1


-1


I ,















Local__ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _


ZOO


Continued from page one

out all of the reserve funds
The Zoo had saved in early
2004. And just 18 months after
celebrating the birth of the
baby hippopotamus Niles, The
Zoo's staff mourned the young
calf's death earlier this month
Atecr it was killed by her
father,
Mli'c\ has been at the
root of most of The Zoo's
problems. On July 9, it
announced it may have to
close if $3 million is not raised
in the next year-and-a-half.
Doug Kemper, the execu-
tive director of The Zoo
Northwest Florida, recently
sat down for a question-and-
answer interview with the
Daily News.
Q: How did The Zoo get
into financial trouble?
A: The zoo has never
been financially viable. Out of
the goodness of their hearts
and the size of their pockets,
the founders (Pat Quinn and
Dr. Jim Potter) have subsi-
dized the Zoo on the average
of a quarter of a million dol-
lars a year for 20 years. So it's
a little tough. The answer to
your question was "Gee, after
25 years, why should just one
or two individuals out of the
goodness of their heart be the
only ones sublimating The
Zoo?"
In order for it to go on in
perpetuity, for it to continue,
we had to convert it to a non-
profit and let the public come
in and support it, if that's what
our Northwest Florida public
wants to do.
The nonprofit then creat-
ed a venue where the general
public, the corporate and busi-
ness community, the academic
school community and the
government community could
now support The Zoo, where
they can't wheh it's a private
for-profit operation. There are
no tax benefits and you just


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can't put city money into that.
So the question was, does
the community want to have
the fine zoo that has been built
with private money go on in
perpetuity, and the general
consensus of everyone at that
time was, of course we do.
As I said when I first
came, I looked at the situation
and I said, "It's a real fiscal
challenge because The Zoo
has never been self-sufficient."
It was under-capitalized from
the beginning. And in a way it
got over-capitalized because
in attempts to create a bigger
draw, they spent money and
then the business plan didn't
come to fruition.
And so The Zoo has sig-
nificant debt, near $2 million,
and it wasn't maintaining its
annual operating level. Again,
out of the goodness of their
hearts, the founders kept writ-
ing the checks and subsidizing
The Zoo because they think
it's very important.
Their plan was to convert
it to the nonprofit, which we
did. We started off great guns
and then the storms closed us.
We were closed 5? months out
the first 13 months we ,were in
operation. We lost $913,000 in
projected revenues.
In an organization that
has no monies to begin with,
how do you survive at all? It
was very tough.
It would cost us $600,000
total to clean up and repair.
Our total insurance payment
was less than half of that. And
we had to borrow $375,000 in
addition to that to feed the ani-
mals after Hurricane Ivan. We
were closed 3? months and
you have no money coming in
and the money in the bank
went like that (snapping fin-
gers). It was the first time The
Zoo had some money in the
bank; we had about $300,000,
but as soon as Ivan hit that
went immediately.
Q: How is The Zoo cur-
rently funded?

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Water, Garbage
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A: The Zoo is funded the
same way it's always funded.
It's strictly through the visita-
tion, the admissions through
the gate. We're in the process
of preparing to launch a capi-
tal campaign to pursue a
growth pattern. That would
bring money to The Zoo in
two ways. It would bring cap-
ital money in to sponsor an
exhibit and there's money
coming in that The Zoo's gate
doesn't have to pay... and the
increased audience generated
by the capital.
My plan was to get on our
fiscal feet before we went to
developing any partnerships
because I didn't want potential
partners to look at the 20 years
of The Zoo's finances and say,
"Ew gee, that's shaky. Umm,
no." So I said, "Look, let's
turn this around in two or
three years and have a proven
business plan. And in three
years show how we took it
from a marginal and or a defi-
cient situation into a positive
operation, or at least a break-
ing even operation."
So that was the mindset I
brought and plan I had. We're
close, but once you're behind,
the behinder you get. Once
you're in the hole, you've got
to have an influx of new
monies to break out.
Ninety-nine point-nine
percent of all zoos are owned
by government; they're usual-
ly municipal. The reason is,
they all started as menazuries
or small zoos in their park and
rec departments. In the last
two or three decades cities
have understood that they're


not very good at business
operations; they certainly
don't have an enterprise mind-
set.

Part Two in Saturday's
Press Gazette or go to:
www. srpressgazette.com.


.9


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Wednesday-August 1, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


'* ':


Page 5-A























6A Wednesday - August 1, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida


GUEST VIEWPOINT



Another look



at 5-points


By JoAnn Dingley
Pace, Florida 32571


Dear Editor:

A simple, fast and inexpensive cure for the Five Points traffic congestion
can be made immediately that will have maximum benefit for drivers,
Ashmore Place residents and Dixon school traffic, with reduced hazards to
residents on Gardenview and daily traffic through the Five Points area.
Berryhill Road can be designated a one-way route eastbound from
Chumuckla Highway, which will end the use of Ashmore Place as a cut-
through for drivers wishing to avoid the westbound congestion at Chumuckla
Highway and Berryhill Road.
At present, getting onto Chumuckla Highway at peak times resembles a
dogfight.
Gardenview Road can be designated a one-way route westbound, which
will impose a measure of order on the non-residential traffic already using
Gardenview as a cut-through.
Safety and convenience of those living on Gardenview will be enhanced
by virtue of having to watch for oncoming traffic from only one direction,
rather than two
A traffic light at Gardenview / Tunnel Road will further facilitate entry
of traffic westbound onto Chumuckla Highway.
At approximately one half milc. this is far enough from the light at the
Five Points intersection not to be a burden on efficient traffic flow over exist-
ing routes.
In addition, periodic stopping of traffic when the light is against vehicles
on Chumuckla Highway will serve to reduce the speed of traffic, particular-
ly large commercial trucks, to more closely match the posted speed limit of
35 mph from north of the Gardenview / Tunnel Road intersection through the
Five Points intersection and may reduce the number of speed-related acci-
dents that occur now along that portion of Chumuckla Highway.
These one-way designations will demand little cost other than signs and
suitable barriers to compel traffic into compliance and the installation of a
traffic light at the Gardenview -Tunnel -Chumuckla Highway intersection.
Both Berryhill and Gardenview can be one-way-only to or from
Greenfields, which connects both routes, and the easternmost end of
Gardenview can be blocked where it now connects with Berryhill, restricting
two-way traffic at that end to those who live or have business on that portion
of Gardenview, including the' day care center.
Berryhill Road can be permitted to resume two-way traffic east of
Greenfields.
During the Public Comment Period at the Woodbine / Chumuckla
Corridor meeting on 11 December, two people proposed the same solutions,
whose merits deserve close consideration
As was pointed out during the Public Comment Period, existing traffic
pressures on Berryhill Road pose a hazard and congestion for school related
traffic on both Brooks and Tilubo Lanes. If Brooks is designated as a one-
way route north from Berryhill, it will be in harmony with the eastbound
one-way designation of Berryhill Road and may turn west via Greenfields
and Gardenview or may continue east on Berryhill.
Tilubo is further east on Berryhill than the Greenfields north-south con-
nection between Berryhill and Gardenview. If Tilubo is designated as a
southbound route off Berryhill, traffic to the school area through housing will
also be more smooth and safe.
A traffic light on Berryhill Road at Greenfields will further smooth the
flow of traffic entering and leaving the school area on Brooks and Tilubo,
resolving the situation described in the Comment Period.
These measures will require minimal time and expense to implement,
and will provide significant relief of existing traffic congestion and hazards
impacting the entire Five Points area.
These measures could be retained indefinitely, even made a permanent
part of the long-term resolution of the Five Points traffic congestion, and
there would be no need for cul-de-sacs anywhere along the existing routes.
Over the next three to five years, when improvements to the Five Points
area likely will be started and completed, these measures will allow increas-
ing traffic pressures to be more easily managed, with both immediate relief
as soon as implemented and long-term reduced pressure as these measures
become familiar and habitual to drivers, residents and businesses along these
routes.


Vol. 100, Number 35


MINORITY VIEWPOINT


Economic Thinking


By WALTER WILLIAMS
Historical costs, sometimes
called sunk costs, are irrelevant to
decision-making because they are
costs that have already been
incurred. That's something that's
not intuitively obvious, even for
some trained
economists.
On a couple
of occasions,
I've recom- -
mended to a
graduate stu-
dent, having
difficulty
with his
Ph.D. disser-
tation, that it
might be Walter Williams
wise to start
all over again
with a different topic. The
response:
"Professor Williams, but I've
spent so much time on the disser-
tation so far." I reminded the stu-
dent that the time already spent
should have nothing to do with his
decision to either stick with his
chosen topic or choose another
one. His question should be:
Which choice, sticking with the
chosen topic or choosing another,
will more readily lead to success-
ful completion of his doctorate?
When Hurricane Katrina
struck the Gulf Coast, gasoline
prices started rising immediately.
Some people couldn't understand
why prices rose for gasoline
already in the pipeline long before
Katrina struck. The fact that prices
for gasoline produced before the
disaster rose led to charges of
price gouging. Many people


believed that historical costs, what
a retailer paid for it, should deter-
mine price.
That's patently wrong, and a
simple example will demonstrate
it. Say you've been selling me cof-
fee from your large inventory for
$4 a pound. A crop disaster in
Brazil spikes the world coffee
price to $10 a pound. What will
you charge me now? If you said at
least $10, go to the head of the
class. Why? Because the opportu-
nity cost, or replacement cost, of
coffee is now $10. What coffee
cost before the disaster is irrele-
vant.
You say, "Williams, I'm not
greedy. I'd sell it to you for $4 until
I ran out." That's great. I'd buy it
from you for $4 and resell it for the
world price of $10.
At the time of Katrina, gaso-
line retailers couldn't replace their
gasoline at yesterday's prices. In
other words, gasoline prices, cof-
fee prices and any other price
reflect conditions in the market
today, not yesterday.
Today's debate over the Iraq
War is so often discussed in terms
of whether it should have been ini-
tiated in the first place, our faulty
intelligence about Hussein's pos-
session of weapons of mass
destruction, and whether the Bush
administration lied to the
American people.
Whether these observations
and charges are true or false should
in no way be a part of today's deci-
sion-making, for history is one of
those immutable facts of life. We
can change the future, but we can-
not change the past, though we can
learn from it.


The only costs relevant to
decision-making are what econo-
mists call marginal or incremental
cost; that's the change in costs as a
result of doing something. That
cost should be compared to the
expected benefit. Think about pol-
lution. Getting rid of pollution is a
no-brainer.
All that the authorities of, say,
Los Angeles would have to do is to
mandate that all pollution-emit-
ting sources shut down. That
would mean no driving, no manu-
facturing, no airplanes, no power
generation and no lawn mowing.
Angelenos would have perfectly
clean air, but I doubt whether
they'd agree that it's -worth the
costs.
That means perfectly clean air
is non-optimal, and so is perfectly
dirty air. The question is, how
much clean air do we want and at
what cost? In other words, we
should compare the additional
benefit of cleaner air to the addi-
tional costs of getting it.
The idea of weighing the costs
of doing something against its
benefits are part and parcel of
intelligent decision-making.
If we only look to benefits,
we'll do darn near anything
because everything has some kind
of benefit.
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
www.creators.com.
COPYRIGHT 2007 CRE-
ATORS SYNDICATE, INC.


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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 (,i5I, 623-
9308.)
Letters may be edited for content
or to fit the available space. For a letter
to be published, you MUST sign your
name and please include your phone
number and address so we may phone
for verification, if necessary.


Sunday 12:57 p.m.
Yes, this is regarding the jail
overcrowding, and low risk non-
violent offenders need to be on
ankle monitors and go to work.
They don't really need to be in
jail spending my money on their
keep. Anyway, that's my opinion.
Bye.


Saturday, 4:59 p.m
' I am so tired of hearing about
the budget of the Santa Rosa
Sheriff's Department. If people
would only stop and realize that
the deputies are using the taxpay-
ers money for their personal use;
using the cars, living in other
counties, driving over here,
spending our gas, and the wear
and tear on the cars, buying new
cars. If they would only stop and
think of the money they could
save if they switched those cars
out and made them leave them at
the Sheriff's Department. instead
of taking them home to go take
their children to the b.,1-: iuer,,
do their shopping, go to the
movie gallery, and around and


about. We would have more money
than the Sheriff's Department needs
to run this county and keep it pro-
tected like it should be. This is Fran
in Jay.

Sunday, 9:31 a.m.
Hi, I'm calling about the
Editor's note on the Crain Cemetery
point of contact, and you've got one
of the names wrong. You have
Debbie Smith, which is right, but
Bashti Henderson. It's actually
Vashti. Thank you.


Speak Out
My name is James, I'm
responding to a reader who is look-
ing for a Church their family can
attend and hear the word of God, I
suggest Pace Community Church
on North Spencer Field Rd. in
Pace. Our Church is growing larg-
er and smaller at the same time. We
have small groups devoted to bible
study, many groups meet in homes
of members. It's GREAT !!!

Speak Out
If our sheriff is so worried


about his budget, he should start
with the misuse of police cars
(and the gas they bum). It is rou-
tine to see deputies (in marked
cars) shopping at the grocery
store, renting movies at
Blockbuster and other personal
business, on and off duty.
If they are on duty and
have time to do their shopping
then they should be clocked out
and sent home, like any other
well-run business would when
there is not enough work for the
number of employees on duty-
saving on payroll.
If off-duty, they should
be using their PERSONAL VEHI-
CLE to do their PERSONAL busi-
ness thereby saving wear and tear
and fuel cost.

Speak Out
To Shirley, if those cars etc are
not blocking the road in any way,
why is it such a problem for you?
Maybe those people have no place
else to park their vehicles. If they
are not inside city limits and there
are no restrictions, then what's the
problem? Someone else said "this


is life" and it is. You cannot control
every detail of everyone's life, like
the government is attempting to do.
It's a free country.
So everyone isn't as perfect as
you are. Maybe you should run for
president?
Speak Out
You DO realize that a great per-
centage of your readers are age 50+
and at that age things start to dimin-
ish, such as eyesight! Ever since
you changed the format of your
classified section, I had to dig out
my magnifying glass to read them.
And I'm sure that I am not the only
one.
I am seriously considering can-
celing my subscription because of
this. If there are any others out
there that agree, please SPEAK
OUT!

Speak Out
I agree with the person saying
prices are way to high in all the
helping hand stores.... These stores
are suppose to help the
poor...somebody needs to check on
this and also see just where this
money is going...thanks.


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


Viewpoints














Uednesuay-Mugus i , .uui I
Community


Page 7-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Florida Silver-haired Legislature goes to work


Future laws likely to
affect seniors are being stud-
ied in advance of the Florida
Legislature Session by mem-
bers of Florida's Silver-
Haired Legislature, headed
by former State
Representative Jerry G.
Melvin.
Melvin, whose home is
in Fort Walton Beach, has
over 40 years experience in
and around the State
Government. He was recent-
ly elevated to Senate
President/CEO of the organi-
zation following the resigna-
tion of Jim Cooper because
of ill health. At the FSHL
meeting on May 19, Irv
Morrill, Port Orange, was
named Senate President Pro
Tern, and Jim Watley, of
Pensacola, as speaker of the
House. Estell Hadley,
Lauderdale, was elected
Speaker Pro Tem.
"This gives us a full slate
of officers and we need to get
moving 'full speed ahead' to
finalize plans for increasing
membership statewide and
completing plans for the leg-
islative session in
Tallahassee in October,"
Melvin said yesterday.


In an effort to get the
Silver-Haired Legislature
back on track after almost
complete disorganization,
Melvin has been meeting
with Tallahassee officials to
book chambers and commit-
tee rooms and to get assis-
tance from the Senate, House
and Department of Elderly
Affairs, hopefully restoring
the prestigious seniors group
to its former position of
influence.
On the home front, he
will be working to inform
seniors of the programs of
FSHL and to meet with
many of them to learn their
concerns and to brief them
on upcoming legislation at a
special conference planned
for Fort Walton Beach
Fairgrounds on Saturday,
August 4th, starting at 4 p.m.
"We are going to have
people there from all areas of
interest to seniors," Melvin
promised. "There will be
music, food and beverages
and I hope to be able to
announce shortly several
well-known speakers who
are planning to join us."
State Senator Don Gaetz
has already indicated his


attendance as Northwest
Florida takes the lead in re-
establishing the FSHL.
In an effort to regenerate
interest in the FSHL, Melvin
is contacting chapters all
over the state to obtain updat-
ed information from interest-
ed seniors and to recruit
many new members. Current
and prospective members
who are willing to help are
asked to contact Melvin at
jerry@jerrymelvin.com by
internet, or by telephone at
850-376-9098.
The purpose of the
organization, Melvin said, is
to make the legislature aware
of the matters before it which
are of special interest to
those over 50 years of age
Recent bills discussed and
influenced by the FSHL have
included those concerning
hurricane and home insur-
ance premiums, state pur-
chase of prescription drugs
by volume, adequate supervi-
sion and staffing of home
care and assisted living facil-
ities. Medicaid Dental bene-
fits, and many others.
Although time is short
before the October legisla-
ture session, Melvin says that


organizations supporting or
proposing legislation may
still submit details of their
bills to the FSHL for consid-
eration as a first step toward
eventual passage.
Representatives of FSHL
will be lobbying legislators
for FSHL interests during the
regular session.
"But we can't do any-
thing without more mem-
bers," Melvin added, "and
we are facing the problems
of reviving and restoring an
organization, which used to
be immensely influential, but
is now almost forgotten."
The next legislative ses-
sion will be the first at which
Northwest Florida seniors
will have such an influential
position the state govern-
ment.
Any registered Florida
voter interested in the legisla-
tive process and over 50
years of age, can become a
member of the Florida
Silver-Haired Legislature.
Membership is $20 a year for
persons over 50. Others
wishing to support the work
of the FSHL, but not desiring
membership, may send tax-
deductible donations to PO


Community Briefs


Picnic for 50 and
over in Ft. Walton

A picnic is being held
for people "50 and over" -
and a Fun Evening Saturday,
August 4, at the Northwest
Florida Fairgrounds in Fort
Walton Beach from 4 p.m.
to 8:30 p.m.
There will be live music,
entertainment, picnic with
hot dogs, coleslaw, beans,
and tea or coffee, ($5 per
person).
Information tables will
be manned by various polit-
ical and service organiza-
tions offering services for
those 50 and older.
If you are not registered
to vote there will be some-
one on hand to assist you in
registering.
Special guests will be
State Senator Don Gaetz,
John Matthews, Legislative
Specialists with Department
of Elderly Affairs.
All individuals age 50
and older who are registered
to vote in Florida are urged
to attend and be informed
and entertained.
For more information,
call 850-376-9098.

30th annual
Depression Glass
Show & Sale

The City of Flags


Depression Glass is pleased
to announce its yearly
Depression Glass Show &
Sale.
This sale will be held at
the Santa Rosa County
Auditorium at 4530 Spikes
Way in Milton.
The dates and time are
Saturday, August 4th from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and
Sunday, August 5th from 11
a.m. to 4 p.m.
There will also be pot-
tery, books, jewelry and
kitchen items from the era
available.


Come and see all the
beautiful, elegant
Depression Glass for sale.
Collectors will be pleased to
find that elusive piece of
glass they have been looking
forward to finding .
Hope to see you there!

Ordinance Review
Committee
City of Milton's
Ordinance Review
Committee will meet on
Monday, August 6, at 9:30
a.m. in Conference Room B


JULy


ANNOUNCING OUR


FISHER-BROWN
I N C O R P 0 R A T E D


... IT PAYS


New Milton/Pace Office

Fisher Brown, the area's largest, most respected insurance agency, is pleased to announce
the relocation of our Milton office to our new, larger Milton/Pace branch. This move will
enable us to better serve our valued clients throughout Santa Rosa County. Our Milton
branch will be closed Friday, July 27.

Since 1911, we have offered access to major insurance carriers for businesses, families and
individuals, combined with unwavering dedication to personal service and the best insurance
coverage at the best price. We look forward to welcoming you to our new location.


Milton/Pace * 994-2620
5402 Hwy. 90 in Pace * 1/2 mileeast of Wai-Mart


Pensacola * Milton/Pace * Fort Walton Beach * Destin * Panama City
www.itpays.com
801u72.


at Milton City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street. For more
information call 983-5411.

Public Works
meets in August

City of Milton's Public
Works Committee will meet
on Tuesday, August 7, at
8:30 a.m. in Conference
Room B of City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street. All meetings
are open to the public. For
more information, call 983-
5411.


Box 902, Ft. Walton Beach,
FL 32549.
"Mark your calendar now
for August 4," Melvin added.
"The bigger crowd we have
at the fairgrounds, the better.
We can all do more when we
have plenty of local support
and the seniors in Northwest
Florida are well known for
their keen interest in politics
and government."
Admission to the fair-


grounds will be $2.50 for
FSHL members, $5 for non-
members. Other chapters of
FSHL are rounding up their
members and re-establishing
the organization, but the Fort
Beach Affair will be the first
in the state.
Those interested in hav-
ing a booth or otherwise tak-
ing part in the program
should contact Melvin imme-
diately.


656 Car lin S tree - M ltS m


Life insurance

especially for seniors.

B designed just for those betweenthe ages of 50 and 80, this
aftirdable Simplified-Issue Whole Life policy offers up to

$50,000 ofprotection--extra security for the onesyou love.
Applying tur L.J er g e l I'[ ke.,J c.Lrt, l t irc
noqualifyingc.mranJonl,'thrc hc.Irh . - - -"
questionstoV:,m,.r FL.TacU-:t..:rii,:J -
proposal, 4- ill. 1 IipLia ri- rk ..v.

Juto-Owne Ins"Mrance


MILTON INSURANCE INC
5149ESCA.MBIAST MILTON FL 32570 ,
623-0066 www.auto-owners.com


- ~flNG


IN ,S"U ,.R "A"N ,,,.C"E ..................
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Call your Advertising

Representative today for details!


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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Wed nesd ay-Au gust 1, 2007


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Wdinaedgav-Au usIt 1 2 f7


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Business Review


Dine in style and comfort overlooking the



waterfront at Reggie's Seafood & Bar-B-Que


Page 9-A


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @ srpressgazette.com
Although it's a landmark
location and has achieved an
excellent reputation over the
years for serving some of the
best steak, seafood, and barbe-
cue in the Milton area,
Reggie's Seafood & Bar-B-
Que has in recent months
undergone some subtle
changes that are making a
noticeable difference!
First of all a complete
management change last
September dramatically
altered its direction in both
physical appearance and
ambience as well as in menu
items and serving styles that's
becoming the talk of the town.
Co-owner and General
Overseer Joey Labeef, who
believes in a hands-own
method of management, has
dedicated a great deal of his
time and effort to the business,
introducing a number of new
menu items, bringing about a
host of new serving ideas, and
creating an interior that's not
only comfortable and func-
tional, but pleasant and enjoy-
able.
"We still specialize in
seafood and barbecue, but
we've added a number of our
own original recipes and fine
tuned some of the basics that's
always been served here,"
Joey said.
And of course the smiling
pig that shares his body with a
fish is still on the marquee as
the time-honored logo that has
for nearly three decades illus-
trated the restaurant's top
draw.
"Quality food and its
expert preparation is basically
what we stake our reputation
on and is probably our best
asset," Joey said. "We use only
the freshest, top-quality
seafood, meats, and vegeta-


bles and then hand prepare
them with the expertise that's
gained from our years of expe-
rience in the industry." And
after that kind of treatment,
how could it not be top notch!
The menu is extensive,
filled with appetizers featuring
hot wings, crab claws, shrimp
cocktail, and a host of other
delicacies that would grace the
table of any nobleman.
Seafood dinner entrees of
mullet, flounder, white fish,
oysters, and crab cakes, just to
mention a few, are adventures
in themselves.
Referring to the recent
public flap about authentic
grouper, Joey says that at
Reggie's Seafood & Bar-B-
Que they serve the real thing
and can prove it!
He's gone to the trouble of
having his grouper purchases
"certified" to be genuine and
is ready to pull the paperwork
for anyone who doubts them
to be conventional.
Then there's the "Steaks
& More" choices that translate
into Ribeyes of different sizes,
T-bones that almost tip a
pound, country fried steaks,
chicken strips, fried chicken,
and pork chops or pork steaks.
In reemphasizing the quality
of the meal, Joey points out
that certain foods take longer
to cook than others, and that
proper time should be allowed
for their preparation.
Of course there's shorter
orders in the form of soups
and salads and sandwiches
that share the bill of fare as
chicken, ham, seafood, barbe-
cue, and other mainstays.
Side dishes of corn on the
cob, yams, cole slaw, baked
beans, fried okra, greens of the
day, sweet potato fries, and
green beans, just to name a
few, are among a wide choice


that's available to accompany
your entree.
Locally grown fruits and
vegetables from the Santa
Rosa County area are used as
exclusively as possible on the
table at Reggie's Seafood &
Bar-B-Que, and it makes quite
a difference, Joey says.
Freshly gathered produce
is spared extensive packaging
and transportation which
under some circumstances
may diminish the quality of
the food.
"Our breakfasts are top of
the morning," Joey says of all
the conventional breakfast
items that are available begin-
ning at 5:30 a.m. eachday
except on Sunday mornings
when the restaurant opens at
6:30 a.m. instead. On Sunday
mornings a breakfast special is
available for just $2.99!
And not to be forgotten
are the children who have a
menu of their own.
Grilled cheese, popcorn
shrimp, chicken. strips, mini
corndogs or hotdogs, and
hamburgers are some of the
most popular for children 10
and younger. The reduced
prices are also attractive.
Although the food is of
the greatest consequence, the
manner in which it is served
has a great impact as well. All
you can eat items are varied
and substantial.
Tuesday through
Saturday from 3 p.m. until
closing there are 11 combina-
tions of All You Can Eat items,
which include mix and match
seafood (except oysters and
scallops). Crab legs, Bar-B-
Que, spare ribs, chicken, and
pork or beef are also featured
in this all you can eat
marathon.
The restaurant is attrac-
tively situated on a navigable


Reggie's Seafood & Bar-B-Que Co-owner and Chief Overseer Joey Labeef (left) and his Restaurant
Manager Wendy Parmelee welcome you to the restaurant located at 7040 Highway 90 East "...just
across the fill" in East Milton. The restaurant is opened Monday through Wednesday from 5:30
a.m. to 9 p.m.; Thursday through Saturday from 5:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Sundays from 6:30 a.m.
to 3 p.m. You're invited to come in!
Photo by Obie Grain


bayou and diners have the
option of having their meal
overlooking the waterfront.
In fact, space is available to
"park" your boat at the
water's edge and come in.
Another popular feature
is the elevated, wraparound
terrace that has been
designed as an outdoor smok-
ing area.
Although food is not
served there, quite often cus-
tomers will take certain edi-
ble items or drinks outside to
the terrace, or balcony, to
enjoy the fresh air where
tables and chairs are available
for their convenience.
The three dining rooms
can easily accommodate 160
patrons.
Two will easily seat
groups of 30-40 and the other
can be reserved for parties of


50 or more. In addition to
catering parties, carry-out is
available. Call 623-3126 for
more information or to order.
"The employees of any
business are some of its most
important assets," Joey said,
"and it's no exception here. I
am very proud of all my
employees who work hard
and who are conscientious in
their efforts."
Joey acknowledged
Wendy Parmelee as his
restaurant manager, lauding
her efforts and expertise in
"...taking care of all the
administrative details"
involved in the restaurant's
management.
Some waitresses who
have been with the restaurant
for many years include
Darlene, Dawn, Crysti,
Sherie, Ashlee, and Debbie.


"And we're always mind-
ful of our caring cooks, Big
John and Dave, as well as
Mama Linda and John-John,"
Wendy said.
"And of course everyone
will always remember our late
Main Lady, Mrs. B.J., who
was always there for us and
always loving."
As far as the overall quali-
ty of the restaurant, its food,
service, and ambience are
concerned, Joey says he leaves
that assessment up to the cus-
tomer.
"We don't tell you how
good our food is," he project-
ed, "You tell us!"
The welcome mat is out at
Reggie's Seafood & Bar-B-
Que, and you're welcome.
From what other guests
say, chances are you won't
leave disappointed!


Family Dining on The Water


Se


&


Freshly prepared to order

Serving Seafood, Bar-B-Que, Steak,
Crab Legs Dinners and much more


Tues-Sat (3pm to Close)



All You Can Eat

11 Combinations Available

AYCE Mix & Match Seafood (except Oysters & Scallops)
AYCE Crab Legs
AYCE Bar-B-Que: Spare Ribs, Chicken, Pork or Bee


We Doot tTelL -124o g oo Our Foo Is

6 2 -(LTeIl1SI


623-3126


"__ 7040 Hwy. 90 East f,


Mon- Wed*#5:30am-9pm
Thurs-Sat * 5:30am-1Opm
ASu.n. 6;30am-3pm .


. � � - 4�











rage iT Sat -Rs P-r Gaet Wensdy Auu


Harrison Finance Co. can help solve both individual and commercial financial problems


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @ srpressgazette.com
Under extraordinary cir-
cumstances at one time or
another in their lives, people
of all persuasions have been
affected to some degree by
financial stress. It's almost a
fact of life, given the eco-
nomic environment in which
we live and do business.
But such financial circum-
stances, however serious they
may be, don't necessarily
always have to be threaten-
ing, or even discouraging.
Because of present day
opportunities, presented by
professionals who know and
understand that both individ-
uals and businesses some-
times need financial assis-
tance, it's a lot easier to navi-
gate financial emergencies
tactfully and confidentially.
Harrison Finance
Company is one of those pro-
fessional agencies ready and
willing to help. Newly estab-
lished in Milton at 5709
Highway 90 West, Harrison
Finance is the proud harbin-
ger of good news for those
who may be in the market for
any number of economic
services requiring substantial
amounts of cash.
The company brings to
Milton "Your Hometown
Financial Team" of financial
experts and loan counselors
who are authorized and eager
to make loans from $500 to
$250,000!
Staffed by Senior Branch
Manager Courtney C. Walker
and Assistant Branch
Manager Dana Perkins,
Harrison Finance offices
have been open here since
June 26, dedicated exclusive-


ly to serving the needs people
and businesses of Central
Santa Rosa County and
beyond.
"We are truly your home-
town financial team,"
Courtney says. "Our staff
here at Harrison Finance is
friendly, experienced, and is
looking forward to helping
you with your financial
needs. Visit us today for a
fast, convenient loan or give
us a call at (850) 623-3031
for more information."
It's really quite interesting
to understand what they
mean at Harrison Financial
when they assert, "We make
all types of loans." And they
obviously do, judging from
the many listed services they
feature.
Personal loans direct to
the consumer, new and used
vehicle financing, and mer-
chandise financing through
retail dealers are some of the
loans they make. Others serv-
ices include financing recre-
ational vehicles among which
are campers, motor homes,
ATVs, and motorcycles, and
watercraft including such
items as boats, motors, trail-
ers, and wave runners.
At Harrison Finance they
also offer real estate second
mortgages (traditional equity
loans as well as 100% equity
up to $10,000) and real estate
financing, which includes
first mortgages, purchase
money, and rental property
with payments amortized to
30-year terms.
But Harrison Finance
Company offers customers
much more than just opportu-
nity, convenience, and serv-
ice with a smile. It relies on
its association with Hancock


Bank and its billions in assets
to assert an independent wall
of security that makes it stand
out head and shoulders above
the ordinary.
The same strength, stabili-
ty, and integrity that has sus-
tained Hancock Bank in its
quest for excellence in four
states (Florida, Alabama,
Mississippi, and Louisiana)
along the Gulf Coast flows
right through to the cus-
tomers that Courtney and
Dana service in the Milton
office of Harrison Finance.
The local office is the area
point of contact between
Harrison and its customer,
and as such deserves its
important place in the service
chain. "At Harrison Finance
the customer is the most
important person," Courtney
says of the people who sus-
tain the business. "The digni-
ty of the individual and the
confidentiality of his or her
person or business is what
our reputation rests upon, and
we treat it with the impor-
tance it deserves.
"We are an understanding
team of lenders and would
like the opportunity to talk
with anyone or any business
who is looking for a personal
or professional loan, no mat-
ter what their present circum-
stances are," Courtney con-
tinued.
At Harrison Finance the
hometown financial team is
sympathetic to challenged
and disadvantaged customers
who may face the handicap
of a bad credit history or
bankruptcy and pledge to
work with them in any way
they can to help restore these
valuable intangible assets.
"We not only offer financ-


Senior Branch Manager Courtney C. Walker (left) and Assistant Branch Manager Dana
Perkins are not just pretty faces at Harrison Finance Company in Milton. They're dedicated
professionals with the integrity and compassionate energy to assist individuals or business-
es with lending that may solve problems ranging from a casual loan to a financial crisis.
Consult either one of them at (850) 623-3031. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


ing for properties such as
double and single wide
mobile homes, we take pride
in helping people who have
credit issues and may not be
able to secure lending with a
bank or credit union,"
Courtney said.
"Working with this type of
customer is one of our spe-
cialties, and we have a good
track record in assisting them
in getting their credit stand-
ing back up to par," Courtney
said. "We welcome all
inquiries and will be happy to
explain our policies to any-
one who calls or comeS by to
see us."
Harrison Finance, in actu-
ality. is another word for con-


venience. Loans made here
are managed and serviced in
this office, and whenever a
customer wants to talk with
someone about his or her
business it can be accom-
plished right here. Customers
can make payments there as
well, feeling they don't nec-
essarily have to be chained
"long distance" to headquar-
ters in another state for
account service or for ques-
tions they would like to have
answered immediately.
Harrison Finance
Company is 43 branches
strong in service and conven-
ience throughout four states,
including Florida, Alabama,
Mississippi, and Louisiana.


- You're invited to call or
go by Harrison Finance
Company if you are in the
market for a loan. You see,
they're not just another
"finance company" but a full
service lending agency dedi-
cated to help in solving the
financial needs of all area
individuals and businesses.
Office hours at Harrison
Finance Company are from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, but the team
spirit is always alive and
dynamic 24/7. Their energy
is your security in a satisfac-
tory lending-borrowing
involvement, and you're wel-
come to become a part of
one!


Harrison Finance
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Wednesday- August I � 2007,


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Pfl In-_A






















Gazette


WEDNESDAY

August 1, 2007

Section B


Pace man's memories of military

dogfight topic of Friday TV special


Sky


battlesT


ASK


OLE CHIEF
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.-
Governor Charlie Crist today
ceremonially signed four bills
to increase employment
opportunities and provide
additional property tax relief
for Florida's veterans. The
Governor also signed legisla-
tion to offer emergency finan-
cial assistance to certain mili-
tary families and increased
civil penalties for misusing the
name or image of a service
member.
"The brave men and
women of our Armed Forces
deserve our deepest gratitude
and utmost support," said
Governor Crist. "They protect
the freedoms we enjoy every
day, and their sacrifice
reminds us that freedom is not
free."
Governor Crist was joined
today by Rear Admiral LeRoy
Collins Jr., executive director
of the Florida Department of
Veterans' Affairs,. General
Douglas Burnett of the Florida
Department of Military
Affairs and bill sponsors-
Senator Jeff Atwater (R-Palm
Beach) and Representatives
Stan Jordan (R-Jacksonville),
Paige Kreegel (R-Punta
Gorda) and Maria Sachs (D-
Delray Beach).
Summaries of the new
legislation are as follows:
Senate Bill 1026, Ad
Valorem Tax/Disabled
Veterans - This bill allows
automatic renewal of a home-
stead tax discount passed by
Florida voters in November
2006. The discount provides
additional property tax relief
to veterans with combat-relat-
ed disabilities. Veterans are
eligible for property tax
exemptions equal to the per-
centage of their disabilities if,
they are over the age of 65 and
were Florida residents at the
time they joined the military.
This exemption is applied to
the' property value once all
Other exemptions are assessed.
! House Bill 699,
Preference in Public
Employment for Veterans -
Makes the hiring preference
given to veterans applying for
positions within state govern-
ment portable. Prior to this
law veterans could only use
the preference once.
"American veterans
choose to live a life of service
and to stand for freedom," said
Governor Crist. "These patri-
ots bear true allegiance to our
flag and all it represents, and
we will make certain that
when they return from active
duty, they can put their talents
to use in the civilian work-
force and fully partake in the
American dream of homeown-
ership."
Senate Bill 1448, Relating
to Service Members
Dependent Assistance -
Provides need- based emer-
gency financial assistance to
members of the military and
their families for up to 120
days after service members
leave active duty. The finan-
cial assistance is distributed
through the Family Readiness
Program within the
Department of Military
Affairs and can be used for
housing and other living
expensesto meet disability
needs and for health care.


By BILL GAMBLING
srpressgazette. corn
Here in the heart of Naval Aviation the term "dog-
fight" often carries a different meaning. Some of the
most fierce air battles have been brought back to life
on the History Channel in Dogfights. The special looks at the
men and aircraft behind some of the most intense air battles ever
waged.
This Friday night, Pace resident and former United States
Air Force Lt. Colonel George McKinney will be featured on the
cable/satellite channel for his part in the shooting down of two
North Vietnamese MIG-17's that attacked a group of 16 F-105's
who were bombing strategic targets in North Vietnam.
McKinney, who on Nov. 6, 1967 was a First Lieutenant, and
Captain Darrel Simmons, the aircraft commander, entered the
fray to disrupt the enemy attack. The former USAF pilot-born
and reared in Birmingham, Ala.-pointed out the long flights
required from bases in South Vietnam and Thailand. He says the
missions left precious little fuel for U.S. aircraft to engage the
enemy in the skies around Hanoi. He notes the multiple kills on
a single mission depicted in the special were rare occurrences.
"We were assigned to the 8th Tactical Fighter Wing, based
at Ubon, Thailand," says McKinney. "The 8th was arguably the
premier Air Force fighter wing during the Vietnam War."
When he joined the 8th in Ubon, the wing was commanded
by then-Colonel Robin Olds who racked up 14 air-to-air kills in
World War II and scored four victories during Vietnam. It vault-
ed him to the status of the only pilot with enemy kills in both
conflicts. His Vice-Commander was Pensacola's Daniel
"Chappie" James, who, at the time, was a Colonel. Later, James
would go on to become the U.S. military's first African-
American four-star general.
For McKinney, the event of being part of season three of
Dogfight has proven to be a sobering experience.
"I was very surprised, and also engaged in a bit of introspec-
tion," says McKinney. "After all. it's pretty sobering to realize
you have lived long enough to 'be' history."
During the dogfights that occurred over Vietnam, the F-4
proved its air superiority, but a strong aircraft commander was
another plus in this featured dogfight.
"I was absolutely unafraid during most of this mission,"
recalls McKinney. "If one had the skill and knowledge to prop-
erly employ it, the F-4 aircraft was vastly superior
to the MIG-17.
"Dee Simmons had 10 years experience flying fighters,
knew what maneuvers were most advantageous, and had the
skill to execute them flawlessly."
But there are points when a fighter pilot can get a little nerv-
ous and this particular situation was no different.
"There were a few nervous moments immediately following
the second kill because we actually flew through the fireball as
it exploded in mid-air and it was possible we could have sucked
some MIG parts into our engines," says McKinney, who retired
in 1985 and was awarded five Distinguished Flying Crosses, 25
Air Medals, and a Purple Heart. "That, of course, would have
ruined our whole day; but we quickly realized we had come
through unscathed."
But McKinney didn't always come through his air battles so
clcanl\. Such ',.' a [the case t.o0 m nlli- h earlici
-Thai mnonlrijllN concern Iafter shoourine Jo" nr the sec-
>nid NMIGI pale, in comparison t-, the absolute tairk erroi I I
felt less than \ o months earlier \\ hen my aircraft \'.s ' ,hit .
h, a 57nim antni-ircraft shell lUtsi north of Hanoi." sa\ .
NlcKinne\. "Danmae it the jrcral .\as e\[er-
si\e, and there .. a, a time 'Ahen nit appeared
v.e ilcKinne\ and then-MaNjoi Llod
Boothb\ wouldd ha\e to elect in the
inunediate area. That would ha\e
resulted in almost certain capture.
"Fortunatel\. the wonderful l .J ,"
F-4 kept fl1,ing for a while e
longer and v..e ., ere able t,
elect in a much less hostile
area and \%ere rescued in
short order - f
He suffered in diles in .
the election u Inich led to
the Purple Heart.
-"The Purple Hear c
\vas for rela\el\ minor
injuries during the coin- ,
bat election." sa s
MNcKinne,. and I real-
izc I paid a ,er.,
,nmall pi ce
for mile . A"

pared to .


many recipients, like the one- . e v:e at \\alei Reed and those
who get theirs posthumous], "
His desire to get a college eJdui.,:,'r is v'h. hat led NMcKinre\
to become a pilot after he entered ilh Au Force Aca-demtn. He
graduated from pilot training ait Nlo.d\ An Force Base. Ga.. in
September of 1966.
"To say my family was "lo'.er-middle cla's .s probably. a
generous assessment," recall, McKinic "1\ . pa'enrt' certainly
c icoLiraged nIr t-, attend


college, but there is \
no way they could
have written the C
check-even in -
1961. So I ended up at
the Air Force Academy, priar"il; - . -
because of my quest for a c>I.'I.:e edu-
cation.
"During my first summer c cadet a ere g\en a bLfet
ride in a jet trainer, and about haltl-.'.:, through n', ride I
said to myself, 'Self, I think ,', I lu.'t JI c'' cO iCed , ouri lile's
calling.'"
McKinney was credited ' lith one more kill lailet i'n.
bringing his career total in X tcnam to three
"About five weeks after the double-kill mission. I %%as flN-
ing with a different aircraft commander and ,ke were engaged
in a large air battle involving niirari, .rcrafi from hbith des.
recalls McKinney. "After a'! pi ,is had told their i',, ice.. and
all then-available intelligence -... ' rceI s ...ere c-'nsuited. 'we
were awarded credit for one-hall o! . kill pltinC credit
with another aircraft."
After the war ended and additional intelligence became
available, the Air Force was .Iblk t upgrade both prnials to
full kills.
McKinney served a second ill .['LII at Ubutn .-A Base in
1969, but at the time they were n. .I hmbnihig N-Orth \ cinam.
Another stint in 1972 covered .1 It \% eckieens nli in t the
same airspace, but his F-- ne'er \ia, close enough for
shots to be exchanged with the NlIG-1 "s
"Being the pilot of a hiclI-prfiini'mance aircraft it a
very heady experience," sa,, CMKili,,e\ "It's necessar\
to constantly remind yourself that "he '.'.hi.h demands
everything his aircraft has it g ic is a pilot. he .\i ho
demands one iota more is a loul
"You also have to remain ..IA,.ie rhhat there are
rules and there are laws. Rule' aie ,i.ide b\ ne. and B
you can often break them .,and
survive. Laws (e.g. 'iai it. I
are made by The Great
One-you break them at
your peril."
F r i d a y ' s
broadcast might be
good to military his-
torians, but ,.5
McKinney feels it is
too isolated to serve ..:., a 'Cnci.l e
history lesson.
W ith Ii s I ll.l .Im w'ciioi'i
L_1.11. LL!1 \ leirlnani . N LKinneK lJ'
'-It^ --, t l,-,l'I [tieln;,s aboutL
?^,''' " \'s ser\ lice ien and
, ' .liCll i Ir II .iq -rlr d
' , - . "1I re ailze I paint .,.iL h a. a,,
i. oid bul litili here. i.t I l. e
nill r in. ig hIuL uLttei di.d.,iI lor those w\ Ih
%\o0 ld iatliei see this na.itin ail than pre'ail in
. aimed conIllct." stiesses lMcKinne\
"0 "'1Coni cl',. I li:a e Uiiniiit-
" , L,_.t 'n dmlrll t

m . , _ . .. . I' el e


H , .-""""'.y".""'" i-........ --- i i__r_ ", ._-_ my W Jm mmmI
George McKinney in a shot taken from his "dogfight days" of the Vietname war. One of McKinney's mid-air battles will be featured on The History Channel's Dogfights
this Friday evening.


A. A


.









Wensay20


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Wednesday 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Pane 9-R


I


All


PP7-.












Page 3-B


Lifestyles


Betty Bamberg to be


honored at First Baptist


'V4


Betty Bamberg


Please join us...

The ladies of First
Baptist Church in Milton,
are planning a tea to honor
Betty Bamberg and you are
invited.
If your path has crossed
with Ms Betty, please join
us on Saturday, August 4,
anytime between the hours
of two and four in the after-
noon, at Betty's Parlor in the
newly renovated Bamberg
Chapel on Caroline Street
(Hwy. 90), Milton, near the
First Baptist Church
Sanctuary. The Bamberg
Chapel was recently dedi-
cated in memory of Dr. Joe
Bamberg.
Ms. Bamberg and her
husband, Bro. Joe, moved to
Milton in 1947 to begin their
long and successful years of
service to the community
and the church.
Come help us show our
appreciation to Betty for
years of service as a pastor's
wife, as a musician, a faith-
ful encourager, a prayer
warrior and a supporter of
missions. We look forward
to seeing you.


Randall and Vermell Roughton celebrated their 50th Wedding Anniversary on May 4th with a
reception at First Assembly of God in Milton. They have four children, 3 grandchildren and their
first great grandson is on the way. The children gave them a monetary gift to take a well-deserved
trip. "God has blessed us with wonderful parents."


-I


Jack and Nick Webb


Summer fun...


Jack and Nick Webb proudly display their catch at their grandparents' farm in the suburbs of
Chumuckla. The brothers spent part of their summer vacation reeling in the big ones. Look at
those smiles


Ladhe .- /


(IX%


Jeanne Ladner and Vincent Baudat


A


Taste of


Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation is having
its 3rd annual fundraiser
deliciously known as "Get A
Taste For Art" from 7 to 9
p.m. Saturday, Aug. 25 at the
County Auditorium, 4530
Jimmy's Way, in Milton.
A deductible gift of $20
gains attendees entry to this
decadent sampling of art,
music, culture and exquisite-
ly tasty morsels of chocolate
creations.
Five county high school
art classes decorated "giant'
dragonflies" in preparation
for this elegant event.
Starting the first week of
August, businesses through-
out the county will display
these decorative dragonflies
to promote this collective
"sampling" of the arts, which
Foundation President Jerry
Cummings describes as "a
luxurious and delightful
chocolate experience".
The event will feature
some of the best artists in
Santa Rosa County.
Attendees will get a "taste"
of art in multiple disciplines.
Displays of culinary master-
pieces by Steven Bryant;
demonstration in oil by
Melinda Giron; modern
dance presentation by
SWERVE; opera by Tim


Kennedy; jazz music by
Pendelton Duo Plus for
enjoyment and dancing
promises to be a memorable
evening for all who attend.
The program is as diverse as
the varying disciplines of art.
The Foundation uses
"Get a Taste For Art" to raise
awareness, funding and pub-
lic engagement in the grow-
ing interests and diversities
of Santa Rosa County's arts
and culture, which contribute
significantly to our local
economy. Creative, well-
educated employee pools
attract quality businesses to
communities with a thriving
cultural environment.
Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation Inc., the
art agency for Santa Rosa
County, endeavors to pro-
mote education, well being
and self-expression in
numerous forms of art and
culture. The Foundation does
this by providing grants, sup-
porting the visual and per-
forming artists, showing and
marketing their wares at the
Dragonfly Gallery and rais-
ing the awareness of the pub-
lic through community festi-
vals like Riverwalk Arts
Festival, regularly scheduled
hands-on workshops by arti-
sans/craftsmen and featuring


&






Mr. & Mrs.
Syl'.an J.
Ladner are
pleased to
announce the
engagement
of their
daughter
l e a n n e
Ladner to
Vin c e nt
Baudat, son of
Mr. & Mrs.
jean Louis
Baudat. A July
2008 wedding
is planned in
Pensacola.


'S










./)


A
9 Ii


~ @~


Art


varying artists or disciplines at
special events, classes and
shows.
Everything from tradition-
al oil paintings, watercolors,
sketches, digital photography
to pottery, jewelry, stained
glass, sculptures and more are
on display at the Dragonfly
Gallery. The public is wel-
come to visit Tuesday through
Saturday in downtown
Milton on Escambia Street.
"The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation's main
task - besides promoting Santa
Rosa art - is to promote Santa
Rosa County itself,"
Cummungs said. "Our hope is
that we can show 'the rest of
the world' that living in Santa
Rosa County is a personal
choice.
We have many people
here who have traveled the
world, speak more than one
language, have astounding
educations and choose Santa
Rosa County. The Santa Rosa
Arts and Culture Foundation
is an economic asset to this
county - we promote art AND
culture. Come support the arts
by attending the annual 'Get A
Taste For Art' and thrill your
senses. See first hand the tal-
ent that contributes and
enhances our quality of liv-
ing," Cummings said.


SRMC Births


Deborah L. & Gregory S.
Jarchow, a son, Cayman
Scott Jarchow, bom Monday,
June 25, 2007.
Emily C & Brady N.
Jefferson, a daughter,
Ashlynn Kennedy Jefferson,
born Monday, June 25, 2007.
Angela M. Chism &
Gernaro D. Henderson, a
daughter, Brooklynn Jabrae
Henderson, born Wednesday,
June 27, 2007.
Sarah N. Glenos and
Michael B. Westfall, a daugh-
ter, Alyssa Shay Westfall,
born Wednesday, June 27,
2007.
Lindsay & Randall
Faulk, a son, Easton Alan
Faulk, born Thursday, June
28, 2007.
Valerie Richardson, a
daughter, Megan Madeline
Clapper, born Thursday, June
28, 2007.
Melissa Rodriguez, a
daughter, Arieanna Elizabeth
Rodriguez, born Saturday,
June 30, 2007.


Linda Gunton & George
Brown, a son, Kyle
Alexander. Brown, born
Monday, July 2, 2007.
Traci & Marvin Boyd,
Jr., a son, Noah Linwood
Boyd, born Monday, July 2,
2007.
Amy L. & David W.
Simpson, a son, Noah
William Simpson, born
Monday, July 2, 2007.
Wyndi & Steven
Malbeck, a son, Steven Blake
Malbeck, born Monday, July.
2, 2007.
Scarlett Jean Husfelt, a
son, Marcail Lafay Hudson,
Jr., born Tuesday, July 3,
2007.
Malinda M. & Paul J.
Talierciu, a son, Giacchino
Goyce Talierciu, born
Tuesday, July 3, 2007.
Samantha M, Cumbie &
Trevor L. Zylstra, a son,
Daniel Lewis Zylstra, born
Tuesday, July 3, 2007.
Pamela Johnson, a son,
Benjamin Franklin Kersey,


born Thursday, July 5, 2007.
Saba Mansoor & Adnan
Khan, a son, Omair Khan,
born Monday, July 9, 2007.
Shannon Bartholomew &
Eric Flint, a son, Garg Lee
Flint, born Monday, July 9,
2007.
Andrea & Jack Flanders,
Jr., a son, Phillip Maynard
Flanders, born Friday, July
13, 2007.
Beth Butcher & Jon
Paulsen, a son, Aiden Kane
Paulsen, born Wednesday,
July 18, 2007.
Celia Diaz & Rosario
Villegas, a son, Adrian
Villegas, born Friday, July
20, 2007.
Valerie N. James &
Clinton A. Thompson, a
daughter, Sarah Marie Denise
Thompson, born Saturday,
July 20, 2007.
Kaimaya S. & Manasseh.
J. Underwood, a son,
Manasseh Joel Underwood,
II, born Sunday, July 22,
2007.


I I


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-August 1, 2007











Pag 4 U heSana osaPrssGaztt WenedayAuus -.20


Komerstone


Local pastor receives Doctor of Divinity
Pastor Eddie Potts
received a Doctor of Divinity
degree from Liberty Bible
College on June 10, 2007. Dr.
Potts has pastored churches in -
Tennessee, Alabama, and now
for three years in Milton. Dr. ,


Potts has been instrumental in
starting Liberty Bible College
in Milton at the Liberty
Baptist Church, 6763
Margaret Street. He also has
visited the Philippines 3 times
in the last year to preach the
Gospel and to establish 2
Bible Colleges.
Dr, John C. Gunton,
President of Liberty Bible
College, stated that it was a
pleasure to honor his pastor
with this degree. Pastor Potts
has a heart for young people,
especially young preachers,


and it is desire for the Gospel Dr. Potts loves to preach on
to be taught and preached as the grace of God to all men.
the scriptures would have it. Dr. Potts is married to Wanda

Hear the Master's Men at


East Milton Assembly of God
is inviting you to their special
event which will be happening
August 26. The Master's Men
will be in
concert at 6 p.m. that evening.

vins in concert


Stephanie Leavins will be in concert at East Brent Baptist
Church on Sunday, August 5 at 6 p.m. The church is located at
4801 N. Davis Hwy., in Pensacola. Pastor Dale Patterson
extends a warm invitation to everyone for this special concert.
For more information, call 477-5812 or 626-0696.


and they have 3 girls, 2 of
whom are married to
preachers.

East Milton


Their church is located at Sunday Evening service is at 6
5174 Ward Basin Road. p.m. Pastor Alvin Kolb and
Service times are Sunday his congregation invites all to
School - 9:45 a.m.; come worship with them.
Morning Worship - 11 a.m.;
Children's Church - 11 a.m.;


Bill graduates
BCT in SC
Army Pvt. Justin L. Bill
has graduated from basic
combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, SC.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history,
tradition and core values,
physical fitness, and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill


and ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat.
Also including map read-
ing, field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice sys-
tem, basic first aid, foot
marches, and field training
exercises.
He is the son of Tracy
and Monica Bill of
Spindlewick Drive, Pace, FL.
Bill is a 2005 graduate of
Excel High School, Pace.


re's to your / alth


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(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)


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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
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Clothes Closet





Milton First Assembly
located at 6163 Dogwood
Drive. has a Clothes
Cloet that % ill be open to
the public Frida%. August
10th from 12 to 3 p.m. and
Saturday, August llth
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
Some items that are a\ail-
able are ladies' jeans. big
men's pants. and short
pants (sizes 40\ %
and 54\%).
Clothes are D})
free. , A/:
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Stephanie


Lea


-I F


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Page 4B


L=6


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesd ay-Au gust 1, 2007


~ Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups
Please explain to me what the Israel - Palestinian prob-
lem is all about - J.H.. - Milton
Dear J.H., If you will go to our website - www.hickory-
hammockbaptist.org and then on the main index page on the
left column you will see a link to a detailed explanation of
this very topic that I put together for our website visitors.
In recorded history, Israel is the only nation that has
EVER occupied that land as a legitimate, recognized nation.
There have been "tribes" and various "kingdoms" over
recorded history, but never a NATION. Israel had kings, a
military, a thriving economy, trade with other nations, bor-
ders, a capitol city, and they were recognized by other
nations as a real nation.
In 70 AD - the Jews were scattered and the Romans lev-
eled the temple and city walls of Jerusalem. From 70 AD
until 1948 AD there was no "Jewish nation" or claims to the
land in any ethnic or national way. There was never another
legitimate nation established there. The Roman Empire and
the various forms of it throughout European history held the
area. In the meantime there werewere Jews living throughout the
area as well as Arabs (relatives of the Jews through
Abraham). The Romans first called this area Palestine and
later the British, after WWI renamed it Palestine. Palestine is
the Latin term for land of the Philistines, the Jews' most
hated enemies.
In 1948 when Great Britain and the U.N. designated a
lewish portion of Palestine, the Jews claimed independence
and reestablished Israel. The next day Israel was attacked by
6 Arab nations. The Arabs in the area fled. Again in 1967
when Israel was attacked by Arab nations, the Arabs living in
the area fled. Israel won both of these major wars. The Arabs
that fled claim to be "refugees" from the land and want Israel
destroyed and they want the land for themselves.
The problem is that it NEVER was the ARAB'S land!
The bottom line is this...The land is Israel's by heritage,
Biblical command, British declaration, U.N. Declaration and
by Israel's earning it by defeating every enemy that has tried
to take it from her since 1948. That is the Biblical, historical
and political truth.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor ol
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 Youti
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



Attention Churches

This is a reminder that all copy-& photos to
be published on the Kornerstone page must
be turned in no later than the
previous Friday for publication on
Wednesday, at 5 p.m. We want to publish
your information, but remember, it is first
come, first serve. You may submit it by fax
(623-2007), email (church@sr-pg.com) or
bring the copy by the office at
6629 Elva Street,
behind Regions Bank.


,�J\








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(jazette ~ - ~ .
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Go to www.srpressgazette.com
Find the "Things To Do" box
and click on "Submit an event."


W-1


Provide the information on
event and its venue (locati(


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4" m1 11% mhMw4f~ i. o jj.j@iu ~ojf i, .~ q nqqll am nr .,


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Page 5-B


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday


2007


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Wednesday- August 1
. . , . ' ..


I
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S2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 6-B
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SataRo(sress


azette


S


)orts


WEDNESDAY

August 1, 2007
Section C


Cumberland gets traded to Reds



E Former Pace grad is excited about new opportunities ahead


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Shaun Cumberland is cur-
rently living out of his suitcase
more than you would antici-
pate after he was part of a
four-player deal between the
Tampa Bay Devil Rays and
the Cincinnati Reds.
Cumberland, who was
traded on Saturday, caught up
with his new team the
Chattanooga Lookouts on
Sunday in Huntsville, Ala.
News of the trade seemed
to be a shock to everyone
Shaun Cumberland is seen dur-
ing a game in Mobile as a
member of the Montgomery
Biscuits. On Saturday the for-
mer Pace graduate was traded
by the Devil Rays to the
Cincinnati Reds in a four-player
deal. Cumberland is now
assigned to the Chattanooga
Lookouts of the Southern
League.


involved.
"I was shocked to learn I
had been traded," said
Cumberland in a telephone
interview from Huntsville. "I
was not expecting this at all.
"But in the back of my
mind I figured there were
some options for some of us
with the current players the
Devil Rays have in the big
leagues."
Cumberland and infielder
Jorge Cantu along with some
cash were traded to the Reds
for two pitchers - right-hander
Calvin Medlock and left-han-
der Brian Shackelford - along
with future considerations.
"I feel only good things
will come from this," said
Cumberland. "I feel someone
was following my career or
had seen me play.
"I definitely think this is a
positive for me and my career


as a major league ball player."
At the time of the trade
Cumberland was batting .246
with six home runs and 34
RBIs.
On Monday night
Cumberland made his
Southern League debut for the
Lookouts against , the
Huntsville Stars and went 1-
for-4 at the plate, as he
appeared fifth in the lineup.
So what about his future
now since the Reds and their
organization have several
older outfielders compared to
Cumberland.
"I spoke to the Assistant
GM and he said if I get it here
there could be some moves,"
said Cumberland. "I need to
do a little more offensively at
the plate, but they are pleased
that I am younger compared to
some of the other players on
their roster.


"I still have some learning
to do."
With games Tuesday and
Wednesday in Huntsville, the
Lookouts are trying to erase a
one game lead held by the
Stars after Monday's 6-1 win
at home.
Cumberland, who was
selected by the by the Devil
Rays in the 10th round of the
June 2003 First-Year Player
Draft, has Reds General
Manager Wayne Krivsky
excited..
"We like (Cumberland's)
athleticism and his ability to
play all three outfield spots,"
said Krivsky. "At 22 he's got
age on his side to some extent
in Double-A. We like him as a
prospect."
The former Pace outfield-
er knows the thing keeping
him down is his hitting.
See, TRADED, Page 2C


Millsap looks for three-peat
�ISE .. ... 7i "t^r "'11 -r1' >-^ | ^ ^�^^ B ^ ^ I


* Derby sponsor
shares thoughts
during golf clinic

By BILL GAMBLING
sports@ srpressgazette.com
Bubba Watson was glad to
be back home as the 50th
Annual Divot Derby got
underway at various golf
courses in the Pensacola area.
Watson, who finished in
76th place at five over par in
the Canadian Open on Sunday
at Markham, Ontario, returned
home to be involved in the
golf tournament he is sponsor-
ing by paying the entry fee of
every player involved.
Monday amid the storms
he put on a golf demonstration
with fellow PGA Tour Pro Joe
Durant at Osceola Golf
Course.
"It is nice to be back home
and help with this tourna-
ment," said Watson, who is a
former winner at the Divot
Derby back in 1994. "I have
been looking forward to this
for a while."
Watson and Durant both
fielded questions from a
crowd of over 200 at Osceola,
while they demonstrated vari-
ous golf shot, but not many
questions were asked about
the Canadian Open.
The former Milton grad
shot a 74 on the opening day
of the tournament before
rebounding to card a 66 and
make the cut by two strokes.
From that point Watson
carded a 73 and 76 respective-
ly on the final two days of the
tournament to earn a payday
of $9,400.
For Watson the 66 was not
that big of a deal.
"I just went out there on
the second day and played
hard," said Watson while sign-
ing autographs for several of
the young players who attend-
ed the demo. "I came out and
made a couple of birdies and
kept going from there."
During the second round
Watson carded birdies on five
of the nine holes on the back
nine while playing one over
par on the front nine at the
Angus Glen Course.
But has he ever had to
make such a dramatic move to
make the cut before in his
career.
"I think I did it on the
Nationwide Tour once," said
Watson. "I shot a 64 on the
second day just so I could
make the cut."
While using a pink driver
to blast tee shots into the wind


Former Milton grad Bubba Watson is seen putting on a golf demonstration on Monday at Osceola
Golf Course as part of the 50th Annual Divot Derby, which Watson is the title sponsor of this year.
Watson, who finished 76th on Sunday in the Canadian Open, won the Divot Derby back in 1994.
The Divot Derby will conclude with an awards banquet on Thursday at Olive Baptist Church at 6


Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


with the furthest going 328
yards, Watson answered the
question of why he uses a pink
driver in the first place.
"I use it because even
when I out drive Mr. (Tiger)
Woods off the tee I can say I
did it with a pink driver,"
admitted Watson.
Amazingly Watson got his
start in golf with what disqual-
ified him earlier this season at
the John Deere Classic, a bro-
ken club.


"Mr. (Hiram) Cook gave
my dad a broken nine-iron he
had," recalled Watson in
response to a question. "My
dad had it re-gripped since it
was a left handed club and I
would follow them down the
fairway just hitting my golf
ball."
Watson admitted his love
for the game was something
he developed on his own
thanks to the support of his
parents.


"My parents didn't push
me," said Watson. "They let
me play the game and as I
started to fall in love with the
game got me the basic help.
"My mom would pick me
up from school and take me to
Tanglewood at 2:30 p.m.
where I would play with the
golf team if they would let me
or follow behind them on my
own. It was the Divot Derby
that game me the taste of tour-
See, WATSON, Page. 2C


Kerry Earnhardt, the oldest son of the late Dale Earnhardt, will be
in Mobile at 6 p.m. on Aug. 3 to sign autographs prior to the Bay
Bears game against the Birmingham Barons
Photo by Bill Gamblin

Kerry Earnhardt to


visit Mobile Aug. 3
By BILL GAMBLIN game," said Earnhardt.
sports@srpressgazette.com "Everywhere I go I meet peo-
Race fans will have an ple who knew my dad or
opportunity to meet Kerry grandfather and raced at a
Earnhardt as he visits the track against them.
Mobile area on Aug. 3. "I always look forward to
Earnhardt, who is the old- hearing and enjoying those
est son of the late Dale stories."
Earnhardt, Sr., will be at Hank Friday's event will help
Aaron Stadium for an auto- Marine Sergeant Greg
graph session as part of a Edwards, who is a veteran of
fund-raiser for "Homes For the Iraqi War.
Our Troops", an organization "I am honored'to be help-
that is helping area veterans. ing with this fund raiser by
Kerry will be on hand at 6 Homes For Our Troops," said
p.m. to sign autographs for the Earnhardt, who is focusing on
fans and will also be involved the career of his middle son
during some of the in-game Jeffrey in the Busch East
promotions. Series. "Sergeant Edwards is a
"I am looking forward to double amputee who has
seeing the race fans before the See, KERRY, Page 2C


Wolfpac survive


scare from Hitmen


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.comn
The Pensacola Wolfpac
got their first win Saturday at
Myrtle Grove Recreation
Park, but it was a game
Wolfpac Head Coach Paul
Smith would rather soon for-
get.
Pensacola (1-2) defeated
the first year Hilliard Hitmen
9-6, but Pensacola left several
points on the field, as they did-
n't take advantage of their
opportunities.
"The guys probably over-


looked this team after know-
ing they lost to Ft. Walton
Beach earlier this season,"
said Smith. "We came out in
the first half excited and ready
to go, but that excitement
wanes in the second half.
"We have got to work on
our focus and concentration."
Ken Johnson used his arm
early in the second quarter
with a 40-yard pass to set up
the Wolfpac's only touchdown
of the game.
With 11:57 on the clock
See, WOLFPAC, Page 2C


i A












Wednesday-August 1, 2007


Sports


Wolfpac

Continued From Page One
Pensacola took a 6-0 lead on a
one-yard run by David
Jennings.
The Wolfpac would make
it 9-0 with a field goal after
Johnson led the team into field
goal range in five plays fol-
lowing a Hilliard punt.
Pensacola could not find a
way to punch the ball in after
several miscues by the Hitmen
offense and special teams.
But Hilliard took advan-
tage of a mishandled punt
recovered on the Wolfpac's
own 2 and scored their only
touchdown of the game with
2:53 remaining in the contest.
The Hitmen had a chance
to win the game, but a desper-
ation pass was intercepted in
the end zone.
Pensacola will travel to
face the Gulf Coast Panthers
this Saturday just outside of
Gainesville.
"This game and the
Panther's don't know they are
garbage games," said Smith.
"These games should be easy
wins for us, but I am not sure
after what I saw tonight."
Pensacola's next home
game will be August 11 when
they host the Ft. Walton Beach
Falcons at 7 p.m. at Myrtle
Grove Athletic Park.
Across Pensacola the
Alabama Lightning fell to 2-2
on the season with a 6-5 loss
to the Port City Monarchs.


pg- `77� --T -

, , ,---- .


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


The Pensacola Wolfpac made most of its offensive noise in the
first half against the Hilliard Hitmen, who are an NAFL Division II
expansion team. With Saturday's 9-6 win the Wolfpac improved
to 1-2 on the season.


After outscoring their first
two opponents by a combined
score of 55-6 the Lightning
have struggled by scoring only
15 points heading into the off
week.


ess Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
On Aug. 11 the Lightning
will travel to face the Monarch
on their home field.
Official NAFL Division I
and II standings were not
available at press time.


Cumberland, who is seen in an appearance in Mobile, feels his hitting is the key to how his career
as a major leaguer progresses.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Traded


Continued From Page One
"I am looking at this as
an opportunity to have new
eyes watching me and trying
to help me improve as a play-
er," said Cumberland. "As far
as I am concerned as a player
the thing that will put me
over the top or keep me down
is my hitting.
"I have 33 or 34 games to


go out there and make a nice
run at the end of the season."
Ironically Cumberland
will be returning to
Montgomery on August 8
when the Lookouts travel to
play the Biscuits.
"It is going to be differ-
ent to turn right around and
no sooner than get settled in
and see all of my old team-


mates," said Cumberland.
"But I am here with the Reds
organization because they
wanted me and I need to go
out there and put together a
good last month of the sea-
son.
"I also hope to get the
opportunity to go to the fall
league to work on my game
even more."


Watson

Continued From Page One
nament golf."
While hitting shots that
left the gallery amazed at the
distance he could hit a golf
ball, Watson points out his
love for the game is because
it all falls on his shoulders.
"When I got to high
school I had to pick a sport
and golf was the one for me
because it was an individual
sport," said Watson. "If I
shoot 80 it is my fault, if I
shoot 70 I did that as well.
"In baseball or football
you are dependent on the
entire team."
Watson also point out the
rules, which he has enforced
on himself, as was the case at
the John Deere Classic.
"In baseball the umpire
can call a pitch a strike and it
can be a ball, but in golf the
rules are the same for every-
one," said Watson. "And that
is fun for the game."
While Watson and
Durant were having fun at
Osceola, it wasn't fun for
everyone from Santa Rosa
County.
Pace's Haley Millsap is
currently third overall in her
attempt to three-peat in the
girls 14-18 year old division.
Millsap currently trails
Kristen Dorsey and Ashleigh
Ryals -by one shot after card-
ing an 81 at Marcus Pointe
on Monday.
Dorsey and Ryals both
opened the tournament by
carding 80's on what was a
much longer course with
very high rough.


Kerry

Continued From Page One
served three tours in Iraq and
also suffered a shattered hand.
"These guys fight for our
freedom and I am glad I can
go out and help an organiza-
tion like this to ,help our
troops. This is our way to
show our appreciation to the
military."
Earnhardt and Edwards
are both slated to throw out
ceremonial first pitches prior
to the game against the
Birmingham Barons.
The third generation racer
is still a little competitive
when it comes to what might
happen when he throws out
the first pitch.
"I am hoping he doesn't
out pitch me," said Earnhardt.
"I have heard he has an arm.
"But the biggest thing is
the money being raised at this
event to benefit Sgt.
Edwards."
In this effort Regions
Bank is selling tickets to
Friday's game with 50 percent
of the proceeds from the tick-
ets sold going to help Sgt.
Edwards.
It is unknown if
Earnhardt, who has joined
Dale Earnhardt Inc. since
leaving ThorSport Racing
last season, will uses his con-
nections to get some practice
in with the Kannapolis
Intimidators, a Class A affili-
ate of the Chicago White Sox
in the South Atlantic League.
"The family has part
ownership of the team in
dad's hometown," said
Earnhardt, who has joined his
half sister Kelly Earnhardt
Elledge and half brother Dale
Jr. in the opening of the
Alabama Motorsports Park.
"Those are some fun times as
we still go out to the home
games. It is something great
for the family and kids.
"These guys are die hard
players when you look at
how much time and effort
they put into the game and
the fact they never give up on
their dream of playing pro
ball."
Earnhardt, who is becom-
ing more involved in the
family business at DEI, has
not given up on his dream as
a race car driver, but he is
being much more selective
about his opportunities.
"My desire to drive and
race is still there, but I am not
going to put myself in a posi-
tion where I don't gain some-
thing," said Earnhardt, who
won seven of the 11 ARCA


.4
L


.1*' i. t
~. Sdl



4AL -&


Pace's Haley Millsap finished her first day of the Divot Derby in
third place after carding an 81 at Marcus Point Golf Course on
Monday.


Watson is staying behind
to help with the Divot Derby
this week, while Durant and
Boo Weekley will be part of


ess Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
the field in the World golf
Championships-Bridgestone
Invitational being played in
Akron, Ohio.


Kerry Earnhardt is seen holding his daughter Kayla prior to the first
Craftsman Truck Series race held at Talladega Superspeedway ii
October of 2006. Earnhardt, who now works for DEI as a consult-
ant to his son Jeffery, was driving for ThorSport Racing at the
time.


Pre
RE/MAX Series events he
raced in covering 2000 and
2001. "I feel like I need to be
in competitive equipment
and that is with teams like
Richard Childress, Rick
Hendrick, Joe Gibbs, or DEI.
"Right now I don't see
anything in the near future as
we have discussions at DEI
and I will put my hand up to
volunteer, but I am not get-
ting great feedback. But I
have learned to never say
never."
His best opportunity
looked to be in 2002, but that
never came to be.
"We were planning on
running some Cup, Busch,
and ARCA races in 2002 but
those plans were put away
and never happened," said
Earnhardt. "I think that was
my once in a lifetime chance
with good equipment to show
what I could do."
During that two-year
stretch where he drove in the
ARCA Series for DEI,
Earnhardt learned the impor-
tance of family and how you
can take things for granted.
"We were having a good
race at Charlotte with Blaise


ss Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
(Alexander) who was one of
my good friends," recalled
Earnhardt. "We were having
fun swapping the lead back
and forth when we got
together coming off turn four.
Blaise hit the wall head on
and my car ended on its root
sliding into turn one.
"My car was on fire and I
was trying to get out as
quickly as I could and also
get back there to check on
Blaise, who lost his life ini
that wreck.
The accident hurts
Earnhardt because he lost a
friend and fellow racer, but he
has found a way to glean some-
thing from such a tragic event.,
"It got me closer to
Blaise's family and also
taught me how quick things
can change," said Earnhardt,
"We can get caught up ifi
things and take them for
granted, but I learned to
appreciate my wife (Renee)
and kids and the opportuni,
ties I have with them.
"Racing has always beer)
my dream and to be a driver;
but at the end of the day my
family and God are the most
important things in my life."


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-C















Sports


Spoi

City of Milton Football:
,,The City of Milton is holding
football registrations for the
upcoming season.
Registration will continue
until the teams are full at the
Milton Community Center on
Byrom Street.
Football registration is
open to area children ages 5-14
as of Aug. 1,.2007.
You do not have to bring a
birth certificate for registration.
For more information con-
tact the City of Milton at 983-
5466.


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.
It is not too late to start!
Times are Monday-Thursday
8-12. Sign up at the football
I . house. Any upper class
players, grades 10-12, that are
new to the Milton district also
need to get in touch with Coach
S1 N I illm
Official practice starts
*August 6, and all players will
need to be ready to go at this
time. St.aiini camp will give
you a head start. You will need
a current FHSAA physical.
cleats and your birth .cItihc.,ik
Practice will begin at 2:30 on
the 6th.
Summer Slam 2007:
Pensacola Racquet Club will be
hosting Summer Slam 2007.
This is a mens and women
doubles tournament limited to
the first 32 teams to sign up in
each division.
The format will be a com-
pass draw with each team play-
ing a minimum of four match-
es.
For more information or to
enter call 434-2434.
Panhandle Junior Golf:
,The Panhandle Junior Golf
Tour will host a tournament on
"August 4 and 5 at Perdido Bay
Golf Club.
The events will be ranked
by the National Junior Golf
Scoreboard.
All Juniors ages 12-18 are


rts


welcome.
Please call 850-916-9129
for more information or their
web-site www.pjgt.net
East Milton Youth
Soccer: Sign-ups for the East
Milton Fall Soccer League will
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, con-
tact 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 5-7
p.m. These programs are open
to both boys and girls interested
in further developing their soc-
cer skills. For further informa-
tion please visit www.fcsan-
tarosa.com.
Futbol Club of Santa
Rosa Spring Soccer:
Registration is currently ongo-
ing for the fall recreational sea-
son, online registration is avail-
able at the FCSR website
www.fcsantarosa.com.
A fee is involved in partici-
pation 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
vicepresident@fcsantarosa.com

More information on the
recreational and select soccer
programs is available on the
club website.
Milton QB Club Fish Fry:
Milton High School's
Quarterback Club is kicking off
the 2007 football season with a
Fish Fry/Membership drive on
August 17th from 5-7 p.m. at
Milton High School.
There will be scrimmage
games starting at 7 p.m.
between Milton's Varsity, JV
and 9th grade teams.
Quarterback Memberships


are $30 per family and include 2
dinners at the Fish Fry as well as
Preferred Parking at all regular
home games. Membership
funds are used to support our
Panther Football Team.
For more information call
450-5655.
Co-Ed Softball
Tournament: There will be a
Co-Ed Softball Tournament at
Bray-Hendricks Park in Jay on
Aug. 4.
The tournament, which is
rasing funds for Bo and Mary
Lou Parker's Adoption of two
children from Guatemala, will
get underway at 8 a.m.
Also available at this event
will be BBQ pork lunches as
well as hamburgers, hot dogs,
fries, snow cones and much
more.
For additional information
or to register call 418-1952,
675-4546 ext. 122, 675-4810,
or 675-2469.
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 season
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.
More activities can be
found at
www.srpressgazette.com and
look for the box called 'Things
to Do'.
There you can check on
activities by zip code or activi-
ty. And you are also more than
welcome to enter your events
there as well.


UWF runners to run in



a 30-mile charity relay


Special to the Press Gazette
The University of West
Florida Men's and Women's
Cross country teams will be
running for a cause on Friday,
August 17th when they par-
ticipate in the first annual
"From Jay to the Bay Charity
Relay".
The 30 UWF student-ath-
letes and coaches will partici-
pate in this inter-squad relay
race to raise funds for the local
office of the North Florida
Arthritis Foundation. "The
Arthritis Foundation helps a
lot of people in the Pensacola
Bay area, said UWF Head
Cross Country Coach Matt
Dobson. One of my goals for
the new team this year is to
see more community involve-
ment among the student-ath-
letes. I've had the vision of
this inter-squad relay race for
a long time and I'm glad we
are going forward with it this
year."
The runners will partici-
pate as co-ed teams and start
from the parking lot of Cora
Baptist Church in Jay. They
will run south on Chumuckla
Highway, turn right onto
Highway 90, go across the
Causeway and end with a lap
around the UWF track. A dis-
tance of approximately 32
miles.
In 2006,46 million people
were found to be suffering
with some form of arthritis.
Arthritis is second only to
heart disease as a cause of
work disability. Arthritis lim-
its everyday activities such as
walking, dressing and bathing
for more than 7 million
Americans. It affects people in
all age groups including near-
ly 300,000 children and costs
the U.S. economy a total of
$128 billion annually. Baby
Boomers seem to be at prime
risk and most people don't
think anything can be done to
help them.
"I think it will be a good
thing to see strong, healthy
athletes, young adults taking


University of West Florida runner Eric Mayes is expected to be
one of the participants in this charity relay. Mayes is seen here as
he won the Freedom 5K held on July 4th in Jay.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


time to do something for an
organization that helps people
with the debilitating disease
of arthritis, said Dobson.
There will be no trophies at
the end of this race, just the
satisfaction of doing some-
thing noble while promoting
team spirit."
The UWF athletes and
coaches will collect donations
and pledges for the next 2
weeks leading up to the event.


All money raised will go
directly to the Arthritis
Foundation. If you are inter-
ested in donating, please con-
tact the UWF Cross Country
office at 850-474-2141. If you
want more information about
what the local Arthritis
Foundation can do for you if
you suffer with this disease,
contact your local office at
850-471-1541 or 800-578-
7183.


Pelicans to hold



free baseball clinic


Special to the Press Gazette
The Pensacola Pelicans
and World Ford announced
today the date of the Fourth
Annual World Ford Pelicans
Free Clinic. Boys and girls
are welcome to attend at
Pelican Park on Saturday,
August 4, 2007.
The clinic will run from 9
a.m. to noon and feature
Pelicans players and coaches
as the instructors.
Participants will be divided
into groups and move to hit-
ting, fielding, base running,
defense, and throwing sta-
tions. Immediately following
the clinic will be a free lunch
and an autograph session.
World Ford is now accept-
ing registration from kids
between the ages 6 - 15.
Participants can register at


World Ford by calling Rich
Ziemba at 476-9050 or at
Pelican Park on August 4
beginning at 8 a.m.
All athletes will receive a
free clinic t-shirt for partici-
pating in the event.
Following the clinic that
evening, the Pelicans play the
Fort Worth Cats at 6:05 p.m.
World Ford is proud to pres-
ent a spectacular post-game
fireworks display immediate-
ly following the game.
Ticket prices are $8 for
grandstand reserve, $7 for
general admission, $6 for
senior, military and students,
and children 4 and under get
in free. Fans can purchase
individual game tickets by
calling 850-934-8444 or by
visiting www.pensacolapeli-
cans.com.


ComniySporsReut


Wednesday Morning
Alley Cats
Oops Alley
July 25, 2007

High Game Women:
Tinoann Sjuve - 176
High Game Team: Blue
Birds - 421
High Series Women:
Brenda Gilley - 466
High Series Team: Pink
Flamingos - 1144


League Final Standings:
1. Cosmic Katz 22.5-
9.5, 2. Pink Flamingos
19-13, 3. B-J's 17-15, 4.
Blue Birds 16.5-15.5, 5.
Miss Fits 14-18, 6.
Lonesome Dove 7-25.
League Notes: Alley Cats
fall league will get
underway on Sept. 5,
starting at 9 a.m. Call
623-6807 for more infor-
mation.


Do you have sports-related news or information you

would like to see published in the Press Gazette. If

so, send it to us at:

sports@srpressgazette.com


Page 3-C


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-August 1, 2007






Pane 4-C i ii I, iwu z U jt I CI-


Your


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


~-f






4.,-..
.4..
*11


f4,


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


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

AVALON
Tom Thumb @ Avalon Blvd.
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road
Avalon Express
BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel

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


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


1 Year in
1 Year Out


Visa, MasterCard and
Discover Accepted


County = $28.00.
of County = $40.00


G Santa Doa's Press
azette


"Il ggwPo
Youcani gs gmb h o
scripiion
cal tosar sbt


Wednesday August 1, 2007


Thp '�;intp Rn.qq Press Gazette


Ne.
















: August 1, 2007

'' . : ,. - -'^ * ~~ ~- *


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Page 5-C


' - I


'


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL;



BUSINESS & FINANCIAL *


'a


REAL ESTATE -

AUTIIMARINE


- - - - - - -





A.3 9ME 099 TiQ [AJTJ Q




rkZIThm JXL


THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY 1301
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent or unliqui-
dated claims, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is July 25, 2007.
/s/ Byron E. Cotton
Byron E. Cotton
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Florida Bar No.: 0695521
Cotton Gates & Cotton
Three vlew Avenue
Shalimar, Florida 32579
Telephone: (850) 651-9900
/s/Ricky A. Hunter 5/05/07
Ricky A. Hunter
Personal Representative
14 Mountain View Drive
Rouses Point, New York 12979
072507
080107


- Pursuant to Chapter 120, Flor- /l80
Sida Statues, the Santa Rosa
- County School Board will hold a
Public hearing to consider theL 7/807
revisions, additions and dele- Leg 7/807
Stions to the Student Pro ression V AD FOR DESIGN
" Plan for 2007-2008. The pur- LA FOR DESIGNE
p pose of these changes is to up- SERVICES
date the existin "Student Pro-
gression Plan -in accordance INVITATION TO SUBMIT
Switch legislative and State Board PROPOSALS FOR ARCHI-
-of Education Regulations. The TECTURAL
public hearing is August 23 at PROFESSIONAL DESIGN
- 10:00 A.M. at the Santa Rosa SERVICES
County School Board Room, T ITERIM
5086 Canal Street, Milton, Flor TO ARCHITECTURAL FIRMS:
,!Ida. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
SC pies of proposed revisions, that the School District of Santa
Saditions, ad elections wll be Rosa County, Florida, herein re-
available for study and exami- ferred to as the ,Board," pursu-
Snation at the office of the Super- ant to Florida law, is soliciting
- intendent of Schools in Milon letters of interest from qualifie
. Florida from 8:00 a.m to 4:06 Florida registered architectural
Sp.m., Monday through Friday, firms to provide design and can-
Ju 20, 2007 - August 2' struction supervision services
2 NUU/.U S
SJohn W. Rors, Avalon Middle: Class-
' Superintendent of Schools room/ESE Addition
Berryhill Elementary: Construct
. 072507 4 Intermediate Classrooms and
.080107 2 ESE resource rooms
N 080807 Central High: Construct weight
C 081507 room
S7/798 East Milton Elementary: Re-
placement of kitchen, cafeteria
& fire sprinkler system - reno-
vation of old cafeteria to class-
rooms
Se. 7/801 Gulf Breeze High: Expand field
aieg/ alor ae house
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN noedlplace Press Box
C'UAND FOR D SANTA ROSA King Middle: Construct new
SO NTd D ISA band suite, enclose corridor to
SPROBATE DIVISION newsuite and PE facility. Reno-
CASE NO.: 2007-CP-154 vote old band room to ESE
S RTHE E TATHE classrooms
IN RE THE ESTATE OF: Milton High School: Construct
NANCY ANN HUNTER, 4 ESE Classrooms and renovate
" Deceased. gang restrooms in main hallway
TICE T CREDITR All qualified architects inter-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS tested in submitting a letter of in-
The administration of the estat rest may examine current con-
SThe administration of the es ract documents available in the
. of NANCY ANN HUNTER, de- office of the Assistant Superin
Ceased, Case Number 2007
SCP 154, is pending in the Cir-
Scuit Court for Santa Rosa
County Florida Probate Divi-
Ssion, the address of which is
,.Post Office Box 472 Milton
. Florida 32572. The names an:d
, addresses of the personal repre-
, sentative and the personal
, representative's attorney are set
Forth below.
SAll creditors of the decedent
' and other persons having claims ' -
Sor demands against decedent's - .' -
Sestate, including unmatured " "-'.
' contingent or unliquidate - "
Claims, on whom a copy of this '
notice is served must file their
Claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3) ' " --
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF - "


IM I

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Will build on Slab or Piers

SOver * Years -

Over 50 Years In Business


tendent for Administration,
6544 Firehouse Road, Milton
Florida 32570. Phone (8501
983-5123. To be considered,
letters of interest must be re-
ceived on or before Friday, Au-
gust 10, 2007 at 11:00 a.m.,
local time at the above address,
and be clearly labeled in the
lower left-hand corner of the en-
velope, ,,Letter of Interest - Ar-
chitectural Services-Various
Schools". Competitive selection
and negotiation will be made in
accordance with the Florida law
F.S. 287.055. Provide one orig-
inal and 4 copies of your pro-
posal with the letter of interest.
At the minimum, the proposal is
to include Federal forms SF 254
and SF 255. All proposing firms
are to make a 20-minute pres-
entation on Friday, August 17,
2007, starting at 1:00 pm.,
and will proceed in the order
that the proposals are received.
The projects are pending fund-
ing and will be all awarded to
one design professional. Pro
fessional liability insurance is
not required. The Board re-
serves the right to require Pro-
fessional Lia ility insurance at
the Board's expense.
The School District of Santo
Rosa County, Florida, reserves
the riaht to accept or reject any
or air proposals in whole or in
part and 0o waive all informali-
ties.
SCHOOL DISTRICT OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA
BY: John W. Rogers. Superin-
tendent of School
072507
080107
080807
7/807


Leg. 8/839
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMU-
NITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO
FIND THE SANTA ROSA
COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENTS) IN
COMPLIANCE DOCKET NO.
07-1-NOI-5701-(A)-(I)
The Department gives notice of
its intent to find the Amend-
ment(s to the Comprehensive
Plan tor Santa Rosa County,
adopted by Ordinance No.
2007-14 on May 31, 2007, IN
COMPLIANCE pursuant to Sec-
tions 163.34, 163.3187
and 163.3189, FS.
The adopted Santa Rosa County
Comprehensive Plan Amend-
ment(sl and the Department's
Objections, Recommendations
and Comments Report (if any),
are available for public inspec-
tion Monday through Friday, ex-
cept for legal holidays, during
normal business hours, at the
Santa Rosa County Planning De-
partment, 6051 Old Bagdad
Highway, Suite 201, M ton,
Florida 34583.
Any affected person, as defined
in Section 163.3184, F. S., has
a right to petition for an admin-
istrative hearing to challenge
the proposed agency determina-
tion that the Amendmentls to
the Santa Rosa County Cam-


prehensive Plan are In Compli-
ance, as defined in Subsection
163.31841) F.S. The petition
must be filed within twenty-one
(21 days after publication of
this notice, and must include all
of the information and contents
described in Uniform Rule
28-106.201, F.A.C. The peti-
tion must be filed with the
Agency Clerk, Department of
Community Affairs, 2555
Shumard Oak Boulevard, Talla-
hassee, Florida 32399-2100.
and a copy mailed or delivered
to the local government. Failure
to timely file a petition shall con-
stitute a waiver of any right to
request an administrative pro-
ceeding as a petitioner under
Sections 120.569 nd 120.57,
F.S. If a petition is filed, the pur-
pose at the administrative hear-
ing will be to present evidence
and testimony and forward a
recommended order to the De-
partment.. If no petition is filed,
tis Notice oa Intent shall be-
come final agency action.
If a petition is filed, other of-
ected persons may petition for
leave to intervene in the pro-
ceeding. A petition for interven-
tion must be filed at least twenty
20) days before the final hear-
na and must include alt of thec
in ormation and contents de-
scribed in Uniform Rule 28-106.
205, F.A.C. A petition for leave
to intervene shall be filed at the
Division of Administrative Hear-
ings, Department of Manage-
ment Services 1230 Apatachee
Parkway, Talahossee, Florida
32399-3060. Failure to petition
to intervene within the allowed
time frame constitutes a waiver
of any right such a person has
to request a hearing under Sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57�
F.S. or to participate in the acd-
ministrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing
petition is timely filed, mediation
is available pursuant to Subsec-
tions 163.3189(3)(al, F.S., to
any affected person who is
made o party to the proceeding
by filing that request with the
administrative law judge as-
signed by the Division of Admin-
islrative Hearinas. The choice of
mediation shall not affect a
party's right to an administrative
hearing.
s- Mike McDaniel, Chief
Office of Comprehensive Plann-
ing
Department of Community Af-
fairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee Florida
32399-210ta
080107
080107
8/839


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NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Otis John Byrd, deceased,
whose date of death was Au-
gust 13, 2006, is pending in
the Circuit Court For Escambla
County Florida, Probate Divi-
sion the address of which is
M.C. Blanchard Judicial Center,
190 Governmental Center, Pen-
sacola, Florida 32502. The
name and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's attor-
ney are set Forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice s required to e served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is August 1, 2007.
Attorney for Personal Represent-
ative:
Leslie N. Powell
Legal Services of North Florida,
Inc.
118 South Baylen Street
Pensacola FL32302
Florida Bar No. 00643
1850) 432-8222
Leslie N. Powell
Attorney
Personal Representative:
Barbara Young
712 Escambia Avenue
Cantonment, FL 32533
Barbara Young
Personal Representative
080107
080807
8/840


Leg. 8/840
IN THE FIRST CIRCUIT l Si
COURT IN AND FOR I U
ESCAMBIA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2007 CP Centipede-
000403 St. Augustine
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF Farm Direct
OTIS JOHN BYRD, We Deliver
Deceased. 434-0066


ilh, '.,. 1I Price
I ItiU o ;,800
2 1149 70,900
2 1257 78.400
2 1341 83,000
2 1418 83,9100
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
2 1812 101,700
)2 1833 116,600
2 1949 108.400
2 2129 131.3(00
2 1/2 2215 126.300
3 2495 155,.01X
2 (1 each unit) 1740 117.600
4 (2 each unit) 2062 135.800


MODLS [ OP]ENK] 1~
MONDAYFRIDA
8:00-5:0
SAT.9:05:00,
1 SN.0 SE


Leg. 8/841
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 57-2007-CP-73
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
LEROY W. SLACK,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice s required to be served
must fie their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.


The administration of the estate All other creditors of the dece-
of Leroy W. Slack, deceased, dent and other persons having
whose date of death was May claims or demands against de-
132005 di in the Cir cedent's estate must file their
cu13, 2005,Court is spending Ro claims with this court WITHIN 3
County Florida, Proate Dvi- MONTHS AFTER THE DLATIONE OF
son, tIe address of which is THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
P.O. Box 472, Milton, Florida THIS NOTICE.
32572. The1 name ad ad- LL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
ressso t persa ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
sen ivan the personal repre- WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
sentative and thetpersonalrep- SET FORTH IN THE FLORIDA
resentatives attorney are set PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
S ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2O YEARS OR MORE AF-
\r TOTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
a - OF DEATH IS BARRED.
t' The date of the first publication
'f of this notice is August 1, 2007.
9, Attorney for Personal Represent-
ative:
S Leslie N. Powell


Artie Keller
Stucco
Licensed and Insured.
Conventional and Syn-
thetic Systems. No job
too biq or too small. Call
698-8327 or 629-9164





Affordable
Housekeeping
*Weekly-Biweeklly
service
*Flexible schedule
*10% discount on
referrals
*References upon request
Over a decade of
local service.
324-4530

Cleaning Services

Rachiel Phillips
Highest Quality Results
"Guaranteed"
Homes, Rentals,
Move Outs
Affordable Rates
Free Estimates
20 years experience
Licensed & Insured
(850) 623-0327 or
cell (850) 393-7276
Monday-Saturday
8am-5pm
Housekeeping-Residential
or Commercial.Free estimate.
References available. Call
463-4458





PAUL NELSON
DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
*Truck Rental
*Dirt & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay
*Brown Dirt
*Driveway Material
Phone 850-994-4458
Cell 850-698-4920
Owner Operator






Concrete

Ron Gilley
Concrete
* Driveways *Patios
*Sidewalks *All Phases
of Concrete *Concrete
Removal. Residential &
Commercial.
Free Estimates
(850)554-4107


Concrete
Mike Kaylor
Cement Mason
*Patios *Driveways
*Walks
Free Estimates
No job too small. Qual-
ity work at affordable
prices.
994-0897





Raymond's
Handyman Service
Drywall, texture,
painting, decks,
doors & windows
686-1717
Rod Huffman
Licensed Handyman
(850) 776-1823




Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service. From
trimming to tractor work.
Clean-ups, raking, haul-
ing, mowing bushhogg-
ing, dirt work. Reasona-
ble rates free estimates.
(850)623-0493.
Licensed & Insured.
K & N Lawn
Service
*Mowing
*Edging
Trimming
*Debris Removal
Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured
850-791-0861


Superior
Landscaping
Certified Landscape
Professional
We specialize in:
*Sprinkler Systems
*Complete Flower Bed
Design and Installation
*Sodding
*Grating
*Lawn Maintenance
*Low Consultation fee for
the do-it yourselfer
*Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured
Jon Fain,
Owner/Operator
995-0228


Legal Services of North Florida, in color, which was seized on
Inc. or about February 7, 2007 at
118 South Baylen Street 1724 Shellfish Drive, Navarre,
Pensacola, FL 32302 Florida 32566. Said property is
Florida Bar No. 0064386 in the custody of the Santa Rosa
(850) 432-8222 County Sherif's Office in Santa
Rosa County, Florida and a
Personal Representative: Complaint for Final Judgment of
Beth Slack Forfeiture pertaining thereto has
3024 Ranney Drive been filed in the above styled
Navarre, FL 32566 cause.


Dated this 251h day of July,
2007.
/s/ Laura J. N
ALLEN W. LINMSAY, JR.
Florida Bar No.: 164956
LAURA JOYNER NYE
Florida Bar No.: 487236
Lindsay, Andrews, & Leonard,
P.A.
5 2 18 h.-.. . reet
Milton I.- 32570
(850) 623-3200
Attorneys for Plaintiff
080107
080807
8/842


DEFENDANT/CLAIMANT:
BRUNO D. CANNELLA. Divorce 108, Adoption'80
M IRENDE OT CE OF Name Change '55
TO: Bruno D. Cannella, 1724 FREE Typing, Call for
Shellfish Drive, Navarre, Florida Worksheet (850) 434-7524
32566; and all persons who "W'St
claim an interest in one 2004 1850 N. "W" St
GMC Yukon, VIN# (1 blk, N. of FleaMarket)
IGKEC16ZX4J24t948, white


Music Teacher with Mas-
ters Degree in Music now
accepting children begin-
ner piano students for the
2007-2008 school year.
Located in Pace. $1 for
1/2 hour lessons. Call
994-0018






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

New Hope
Painting &
Wallpapering
*Drywall repairs & patch
work
*Pressure cleaning
(homes, decks, patios,
Ssidewalks)
*Carpentry work (crown
molding, paneling,
install cabnits, build
decks, trim, base &
case)
* Residential
interior/exterior.
Family owned business,
over 30 years.
Call the Ericksens today!
(850) 723-2550 or
623-6034






Remodeling/Additions

B & B Home
Improvements
25 years experience.
Free estimates. Licensed
& Insured. Call anytime
(850)981-3936 or
(8501346-3007
"No job too small!"







Stewart's Tractor
Works
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hogging &
discing, land clearing,
backhoe work,
demolition & haulin
516-1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured


Fournier's Stump
Grinding & Tree Service
Free Estimates
Best price guaranteed!!
15% Senior Citizen
Discount
Specializing in hard to
reach areas, any size
stump removal & root
prunin. Licensed &
Insured. 850-292-9192
Family owned and
operated.

Scott's Tree
Service
Trees & Stumps
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured
417-2511

Tree Service
ADVANCED TREE
REMOVAL
Trees: Trimmed/Removed
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates
24 hour service
(850)324-3203
Serving Santa Rosa for
15 yrs.

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





Pit Stop
Parts & Services
5736 Washington Street,
Milton
981-2484
Offering racing supplies
all types of weeding, high
temperature pressure
washing.
"If we ain't got it...
we'll get it."


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


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





Leg. 7/798
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEAR-
ING TO ADOPT REVISIONS
HTO SANTA ROSA DISTRICT
SCHOOLS STUDENT PRO-
GRESSION PLAN
FOR 2007-2008


080107
080807
8/841


Leg. 8/842
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 07-316-CFMA
IN RE: The Forfeiture of:
One 2004 GMC Yukon,
VIN# 1GKEC16ZX4J241948.


e'EENY


1 104gs. ft o245sat


ee


Page 5-C


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HOT


JOBS NOW!


Santa Rosa County.
Non-medical caregivers.
Companion, respite,
homemaker, in home support &
transport. TLC Caregivers.
857-0920


Local Dump Truck Driver
wanted '00-Pete-Tri Axle truck.
Need - Class A-CDL clean
MVR. Local work, some
weekends.

850-623-4146


CAL [ NW* TOJ .PLAC SIp EYORHTJOB! 623-2ni 120YA


Leg. 8/843
Auction
Security Self Storage at
4391 Hwy 90 Pace, FL 32571
will sell at public auction by
competitive bidding on
WEDNESDAY - AUGUST
15th 2007 At 2:00 pm on
premises where said property
has been scored. Purchases must
be paid for at time of purchase
in cash or credit card only.
All purchased items are sold as
is moved at the time of the sale.
Sale is subject to cancellation in
the event of settlement between
owner and obligated party. Of-
fice number
850-994-0033
080107
080407
080807
081107
8/843



11 1110


Veterans
Helping
Veterans
needs your men's
clothing, unwanted or
broken computers.
995-9955 or 449-8856


PETS & ANIMALS
2100 - Pets
2110 - Pets: Free to
Good Home
1 fl .- Pet Snnpiies


Publisher's 2130 - Farm Animals/
Notice Supplies
Freedom Communica- 2140 - Pets/t livestock
tions, Inc. (dba Santa Wanted
Rosa's Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not meet- 210
ing its standards of ac- 2
ceptance. Submission of
advertisement does not
constitute an a reement AKC miniature schnauzer
to publish said adver- puppies. Home raised
tisement. Publication of parents on the property.
an advertisement does Ready 7/20/07.
not constitute an agree- $350.00 Excepting de-
ment for continued publi- posits now.623-3744 or
cation. 776-5551 or 529-6250


Shih Ezu puppies
2-female brown with
white soxs 7 weeks old
registered. $450
9572510 can email pic-
tures.


2110
2- Blue Point Siamese
kittens. 3 mths old. free to
a good home. 623-6058
Free to Good Home.
Cute Cuddly Kittens. Litter
box trained. 994-0395.
Free to good home.
Must be indoor. Black &
White cat found in the
Willard Norris / Dog-
wood area. Spayedfe-
male, all shots, declawed
in front. 626-2606



Stamp Out
ITCHAMACALLITS!
Sham0oo with H
Jack(R Paracide lPMy) &
ItchNOMore(R). Apply
Skin Balm(R). At Tractor
Supply.
www.happyjackinc.com.


2130
Young billy goats for
sale. Nubian /Boar mix.
$35.00-$65.00 each.
982-1796 or 957-4430


MERCHANDISE
3100 - Antiques
3110 - Appliances
3120 - Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)




Milton Depression
Glass Show & Sale
August 4th. 10am -5pm
August 5th 11 am-4pm
Santa Rosa County
Auditorum. 4530 Spikes
Way. Southeast Corner
of Hwy 90 & Avalon
Blvd.


32" CRT TV
Flat screen, HDTV Sony
We a. $500. Call (865)
223-1916
Stereo
Component
Equipment
JVC dual cassette player/
recorder, $75.
Five disc CD player with
remote, $75.
Both items in good cond.
and obo 862-3297


[--- 3220 --
5' Computer desk with
hutch, excellent condi-
tion. File drawer and pull
out shelf for printer, etc.
Lots of storage space.
$125. (8501 994-0767
Bought new this Janu-
ary selling at 1/2 price.
2 reclining chairs with
matching double reclin-
ing sofa. Material micro-
suede, color basil.
623-0847
German Dining Set
Table, 4 chairs with a
bench, Hutch, bakers
rack all matching. All
real wood. Computer
desk and boys bicycle
call for more info.
623-6733
Kitchen table w/4
padded chairs - excellent
condition. $60.00
995-5050


[ 3230
6650 Old Bagdad
Hwy. 191A Friday &
Saturday Toys, leans,
T-shirts, sleepwear, lady's
dresses, printer, twin
sheets.

Friday & Saturday
Huge barn/yard sale
2.5 miles N o Whiting
on Hwy 182 (Allentown
Rd) 2 miles E of Central
High. Civil War books,
NASCAR, cast iron,
glassware jewelry furni-
ture, yard art and much
more. 7:30 till
6336 Allentown Rd

Garage Sale Saturday
Auqust 4 8a.m. til House-
hold, computer parts,
books, etc. 5936 Castle
Dr. Milton.

Milton
Aug 3rd & 4th
7am-2pm Glass top din-
ing table & chairs, slat
wall glass shelves, brack-
ets & accessories, New
boxed gift items, kitchen
appliances, dishes and
lots more.
4304 Chantilly Way
Milton
Friday & Saturday
Backyard sale
5589 Birch (pass health
department, turn left on
Elm Street then right.)
8am until
Multi-Family yard sale August
3rd & 4th 8-1 6518Arlingwood
Dr.


i f3230 11 r 1330061

Yard Sale Saturday Au- AMERICA'S DRIVING
gust 4 7a.m. 5280 Sew- AMERICA'S DRIVING
el1 Rd. Down Swanner to ACADEMY!! Start your
Sewell. driving career today! Of-
fering courses in CDL Al
Yard Sale. All items 25 Low tuition fee! Many
cents each. 4512 Mes- payment options! No reg-
quite Dr. off Old Bagdad istration feel
Hwy. Thur., Fri., and Sat. (888)899-5910
7:00 a.m. till. info@americasdrivingacademy.
com.


3260
Joe Fountain


3270
Hilti drywall sheet rock
drill $40.00 995-5050


| 3280
Massey Furgeson
135 Tractor. 35 h.p. gas
motor, new water pump,
aood oil pressure, with
Box blade. $3,000 or
best offer. 995-9321 or
Cell 982-5353



AIRLINES ARE HIR-
ING - Train for high
paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified -Job
p lacement assistance.
ALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
(888)349-5387.


ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
Medical, business, para-
legal, computers, crimi-
nal justice. Job placement
assistance. Financial aid
and computer provided if
qualified. Call
(866)858-2121,
www.OnlineTidewaterTech.
com.

DIVORCE$275-$350
COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature re-
quired! *Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pml Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established
1977.

METAL ROOFING.
SAVE $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Availa-
ble.. (352)498-60778 Toll
free (888)393-0335
code 24.
www.GulfCoastSupply.
com.

Pancake air
compressor, Bosche
framing nailer, Hatache
roofing nailer Bosche
brand nailers-2, all for
$500.00. New condi-
tion. 232-6503

Thick & reversable
king comforter for
$30.00 almost new.
995-5050

Utility Trailer 5x8 with
drive on tailgate $500
(850) 995-5050

WANTED: 10 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to see if your
home qualifies.
800)961-8547.
Lic.#CBC010111)


Golf Clubs Men's, la-
dies and kids. 1-10 Gar-
con Flea Market, Exit 26,
indoors. Iron sets, wood
sets, drivers, fairway
woods, wedges and club
re air.
*Saturday & Sunday
9am-5pm
Sanchez Golf Shop






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

. 41H

"Can You Dig It?"
Heavy Equipment School.
3wk training program.
Backhoes, Bulldozers,
Trackhoes. Local job
placement asst. Start dig-
gin dirt Now. Call
6)362-6497 or
(88 707-6886.
ACT NOW! Sign-On
Bonus 36 to
45cpm/$1000+wkly $0
Lease/$1.20pm CDL-A +
3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.
Construction/Trades
Plumber
For residential, light com-
mercial, new construction
service & repair. Good
Pay. 837-2263
See our job posting on
emeraldcoast obswest.com
Web ID #27753782
Dental Assistant
needed immediately for
busy practice in Mihton.
Experience preferred but
not required. Please call
623-0379 for more infor-
mation.
Driver
Local Dump Trk
Driver wanted.
'00-Pete-Tri Axle Truck.
Need Class A-CDL-Clean
MVR. Local work, some
weekends. Call
850-623-4146


CNAs

Needed for home health

positions. Day, night

and weekend

G - work available.

NANNIES Call
995-0599


CITY OF MILTON - FT position.
Water/Sewer Department -
Equipment Operator -
Reqs: State of Fl Drivers license.
Salary $21,902.40 - $34,902.40 annually
with generous benefits.
Apply with Landrum Staffing Services,
6723 Plantation Rd., Pens. or call
(850) 476-5100. Applications accepted
through August 10 , 2007.
EOE/DF/VET PREF/ADA.






Avalon Subway

Now Hiring

Competitive

Wages

Call 525-3150


-4 A


I


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Page 6-C


r


-'3.


I Thinking I


el


Newspapers broaden

horizons by

introducing students

to new people, places

and ideas. Encourage

your child to read the

newspaper every day,


in print or online,

you ill encourage a lifelong habit of learning.



Subscribe today, and introduce your student to

a vast world of knowledge

623-2120


I U


f)rc,(3

,tM=m 9


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Page 7-C


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Auaust 1. 2007


Must be 21. Have CDL?


Driver-BYNUM'
TRANSPORT- needs
qualified drivers for Cen-
tral Florida- Local & Na-
tional OTR positions.
Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive pay,
T uition reimbursement!.




RST (866)917-2778BYNM. Need
years experience.
Drivers - Regional
Auto Transportc
$1100+/wk 100% Co.
Paid Benefits. Paid Train-
ing! 1 yr. OTR req'd.
Clears John Wexperggoners

Help Wanted
Monthly to drive brand

Drivwww.AdCarDrive.com
HelpAuto Tranted. Experi-
enced weight loss coun-
s Call o r an apponerst-
ment. 994-6840
Immediate position
available. Receptionist
firm. Par/Full time.c
4517el Wooanted.bine Rd.
Pace, FL 32571 or i
fax to (850) 995-3372
International Cul-
tural Exchange Rep-
resentative: Earn sup-
plemental income placing
and supervising high
school exchange stu-
dents. Volunteer host fam-
ilies also needed. Pro-
mote world peace!
(866)GO-AFICE or
www.afice.org.

Looking for work
Older experienced
caregiver for elderly.
Looking to assist your
loved one in your home.
850-981-3937
Need immediately
man to do yard work.
Chain saw exp variety
odd jobs, near Springhill
out Munson Hwy. Call
Donna @ 207-8092
Notice: Post Office
Positions Now Availa-
ble. Avg. Pay $20/hour
or $57K annually includ-
ing Federal Benefits and
OT. Get your exam
guide materials now.
66713-4492 USWA
oe eq.
OWNER OPERATOR
SOLOS-FLATBEDS.
$1 000 Sign-On Bonus,
Industry leading pay,
$250 -$30007Week!
Southwest Regional Runs,
2,500-3,000
Miles/Week, Home "
Every Weekend! Top In-
dustry CPMs! Excellent
Equipment, Top Benefits
Sa.:.. Available FUEL
(8 ) I -./Gallon! Call
(888)714-0056.
www.newlinetransport.co
m.
Part-time Dietary Ad
position available. No
experience necessary Ap-
ply in person Monday -
Friday 8am-4:30pm.
5386Broad Street, Mil-
ton. EOE Drug Free
Workplace.

Route Driver
The Crestview
News
Bulletin
is looking for a route
driver wif dependable
transportation, and
good driving record.
Applicant must be able
to provide proof of
insurance, able to work
up to 6 hours in the AM
on Wednesday and
Saturday and must
able to lift 50 Ibs. This
is a Great Retiree Job.
If interested please ap-
ply at 295 W. James
Lee Blvd, Crestview.


! 0 r ed e- - - - - - - - - -s
Milton Milton AFFORDABLE LAKE

for Florida regional 2BD/1 BA Mth. 6528 Julia Drive tine 34,e000 acre Norrisof
drivers! Home every $600mo/$250dep Skyline Heights Subdivi- L iF Lake Oer 800 miles of
weekend! Home d muringCall n983-2969 sion. 850-2832-97003666ded5s horelixurak
the week! Solid weekly Milton Milton REL _ESTATLE FOR S Seasons- Call
plannE~~~ed u--- freght $ r t s(888)291-5253 Or visit
miles! 95 no touchPr FOR RENT: 6965 Summit Place 7100 - Homes Lakeside Realty
planned freight $.43 per ALL utilities included BD/2BA ,1900sq f, 2 710-a eLake eLt.
mile, sometime, money & Electricity, Cable, DSL ae.rs2 7110- Beah Home/ www.akesiderealty-tn.
more! Heartland Express Downtown Milton, ver caraarage, 0/ 2 acres on Propercity com.
(800)441-4953 private 2 acres on cree. Available 9/1/07 7130 - Condo/Townhouse AUCTION Saturday,
herlndexpressco. Patio, large fireplace, for- Call Janet Coulter 7140 - Farms & Ranches Auqust 4th Smith Lake,
Sal giving room, dining, 206-3666 7150 - Lots and Acreage AlaBama. Luxury Lake-
private parking, all e- - 7160 - Mobile Homes front Home. 1 2 lakefront
ment circle drive bar, Milton r 7170 - Waterfront & Lake Access Lots. TAR-
butcher block tabe. Black water BA W - 7180-Investment GET AUCTION COM-
Kitchen overlooking New. 3 BR/2 BA Water Property PANYa
_ o patio and creek, also a view and access. Quiet. 7190 - Out-ofl-Town ww-w.tar etauction.comi
Proved for ALL disabi- Beautiful $1200 Mth. Real Estate 800)476-3939 Scott
'ies. CH/A, furnished or $1200 Dep. 723-2532 7200-Timeshare Earnes #1932.
microwave, dishes, mairl- Milton BATTERY CREEK, SC
box, small appliances. Home for rent i mATERFAOT CAE NAt dMS
Jyust bring clothes. 3BD/1BA Central iWATER FRONT t dras-
o $D995e p.Innaor2 bed P rO uerT I esw
$795+Dep. 1 or 2 bed- Heat/Air $550/month 7-00 tically ared u e . ric
BUSINESS & FINANCIAL rooms. 850-983-8195 $550/dep "Great B Oak O l.sTal
3IBediiBiih.House...ayis"Great Buy" Oak $179,900. Dockable
5100P BusinessPace 9954335 Meadow 4BZ/2BA/2C Waterfront lots from I
n ies 1BD/1BA apartment. M arae, tile & carpet, $249,900. Located in
110 - Money to Lend Water (includes hot also), Rentto Own. Nice e with log3gates, screen in Beaufort, SC. Premier lo
5110- !MKe t Ld rbae and sewer fur- 3/21400f6263 with gates, screen in cation & neighborhood.
is he g Nice yard, quie t Hidden Place patio w/hookups for hot All lots have central
nish! Nice yard, quiet Hidden Place tubh lara drive for RVor water sewer & under-
Vist area. Great for one per- 3240494 boat. $39ve0000 water, sewer
w mioson or two people,. Re-ntr---- bak al around utilities. Call:
$700 Mt.r1.g $300/mo & $300/dep Never Rent Again' (850) 313-1658 2888)279-4741. v
S5100 1_._ 995-4335______Buy 4BR/2BA $15,400! 3000sqft 4BD/3BA
Ony $199/Mol 3/BR homeinACE on 1 acre, BEAUTIFUL N. CARO
u e - $11,000l 5% down fenced, landscaped. Fire- LINA. ESCAPE TO
ALL CASH CANDYRETL _A 20years 8%. HUD place, Family room, Flor- BEAUTIFUL WESTERN
$800/ROUTE Doyou earn - Homes Available! For list- da room, 2 car garage, NORTH CAROLINA MTS
$800/day$ 30Ma- - 00)366-9783 Ext build 10/05. Open FREE Color Brochure &
chines. Free Candy All 2 Bedroom 1 bath du- HouseSun-Sat Information MOUNTAIN
18881699968 plex in nice neighbor- 1 lam-7pm @5123 Gar- PROPERTIES with Spec-
888)629-9968 hood in Milton.UWasher, ..and"clreT denbrook Blvd, 32570 tacular views, Homes,
02000033. CALL US: dryer and microwave in-t M off Hamilton Bridge) Cabins, Creeks, & In-
We will not be under- c uded. $625 per month 850)776-2583 vestment acreage. CHER-
sold! $600 deposit. 384-2076 1 i OKEE MOUNTAIN
3BR/2BA Foreclo- GMAC REAL ESTATE...
3 Bed 2 Bath House. Jay sure! $19,000! Only cherokeemountainrealty.com
Ceramic Tile/Carpet. $199/Mol 5% down 20 Call for free brochure
SAVE MONEY ON $600 Deposit/$ 00 Roommate wanted, years @ 8% apr. Buy, (800)841-5868.
GASOLINE! MAKE Month Rent. Available female wishes to share /BR $302/Mol For list-
MONEY ON GASO- August 1. 982-2127 house. $600/mth utilities in (800)366-9783 Ext Coastal Georgia
LINE! ASK ME HOWrlB I 5i39 L l A included. Furnished or 7s f366-9783 Ext Coastal GeoLi ao
Phone: (954)882-7629 unfurnished. Chumuckla L a o
Visit Us on The Web BR/ BA CH/A areaEnoy beautiful $5K moves youin Sale 20o 40+ acre
Washer & dryer hook-up, country ving. 20 min- No bank ualii.ng, home sites from
www0 6teambi0o il e.$550/_h $550. aa09$13o1690900,
kitchen equipped. Close utes from Pace. 3/2.5-2000 sf-/p. 2816 $109,900 to $169,900,
Sto schools $600 Dep. $400/deposit. Safe Oak Ridge Dr. Gulf beautiful timber with o-
$700 Mth. rent. neighborhood excellent Breeze. (50) 240-3122 tential to subdivide. Save
___ . 255-1459. schools. 723-7216 www.equity-investors.com chas$10,000 on your pur-
- 6492 Gaynell St. 3 Pace l7- - ing costs for a limited
6,1,0 BR/1 BAenals 2'_l-abo oe
b d o m BR/ BA $ kitchen 3e ttor time. *Some restrictions
-.. equipped laundry se c 3BR/1/2BA to share I?, apply* Up to 100% fi-
Shook-ups, fenced back- with mother and daugh- i nancinawith approved
Syard 600 Dep. $600 te. All house privileges HOLT, FL - NEW credit .11 Now!

3BR/2BA Foreclo- $450/month with CONSTRUCTION ext 1319..
sure! $19,0001 Only $100/deposit. Small 4 br, 3 ba, 2 cg, all
$199/Mo5% down 20 g ok. Call 995-1125 'brick.RentBuy Rent-to- Developer's Claseout
Ly Eears @ 8%or. Buy, or 63-4103 own. 850- 897-072 or Now-September 29th-
100 Busness 5/BR $302/Mo! For list- 866 805-6914 save on already low
Commercial ins-800366-9/s3t'xt rg www.eAreH meFinders .com pre-construction racing t
6110 Apartme nts 579I i sr)36 n9 8 starting at70k. Lots &
6120-Beach Rentals - 11 LOCATION, condos available w/
6130-Condo/Townhouse Bagdad Area R-- 61707 LOCATION water, marsh, golf, na-
6140 - House Rentals 3 Bed2BathdonaLOCATION111 ture views. 1yr. no pay-
6150 - Roommate WaRentalsed 3BR on 1 acr e d 2 Bath M/H on Wonderful 4 bed/2 ment options.
610 - Rooan t on 1 Acre in East Milton. bath home located in (877)266-7376
610 - Room for Rent land. Great condition $50 Deposit/700 Timber Ridge. Great www.cooperspoint.com.
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot R s 775/ esmth Month Rent. 982-2127 open layout with lare
I6180 O-nT-o 77 2 Rentals4 /depositR 3 6 Ba ck yard. Priced right GILCHRIST CTY-5 H
10 - Timeshare Rentals 4366 Wodville Rd 2/BR 1/BA Mobile at $195,000. Cal Acre Estate Properties
6200 - Vacation Rentals Non-smokinaenviron- Home $500/mth Dep. Deck Realty, Inc for an Only $89,000. Homes
ment. Janet Coulter and ref. 850-537-6222 :ntet Only. $46,000
206-3666 850-499-7412 850-M -0711 Or Ce eil.in On Alachua C-
Caea un s h fo~~rnhushes. 850 7 1 Or Cellr Line. COLUMBIA CTY-
b k b CoCash for houses. C Es Mo 850-346-2165 20-80 Ac. Hardwoods,
C73osin in 2 weeks. Call East Milton Pati pie C
S00 42 or 232-86 M bile Home Plantation pines, Creek.
1OO Jay/Miltorn/P 6 on private lot. 4432 Milton Homesites or. Huntin
Jay Gentry Farm Road Total 3BD/1BA, completely $6,200/Acre. 1/2 Acre
E I e c t r i c renovated with new roo , Homes Only. $46,000
1BR house or 2BR $50 mo/$25 O dep new appliances, ceiling Owner Financin Availa-
Commercial Business Trailer. Partly furnished. No pets fans, andfenced yard b. LAFAYETE TY
Location. Hwy 90-Large $300/deposit. Bay Crest Realty 6568 Julia Drive 10-340 Acres. Low as
block building & oce7 $350/rent. No pets. 994-7918 $94,900 $6,200/Acre. Scattered
across from al-mart in 675-6614 470-9898 Hardwoods, Paved Road
Pace. $3000/monthMitn Milton Mt onHih & Dry.-
Available 911076 JorLakefront, 2BD/1.5BA 180294-2313, Ext.
Janet Coulter 206-37 t21 newly renovated 2BR 1/BA fenced in brick with new 58 7 days ale m-npm.
with -large fenced yard yard, Central Air condi- roof/windows on A Bar Sales IhE "
,$700mo7$40Odep fionina & washer in-
1850 6 5-0604 cinde. $550/mth $550 1are. 13,00l
(850) 324-6399 cld4e a area $137,000
_desit. Available mie- 5524 Whisper Lane 1 2 3 4
Jay/Milton/Pace diately. 450-6840U 850) 995-f373 or
Rentals 2 & 3 Milton 1850) 449-8424I12
bedrooms. $400-$650 3/2 Doublewide, total FactoryvLiquidation 16
$234/Mo! 3BR/2BA per month. Call electric. East Gate Mo- Salel!r Modular, Manu-
HUD Home! (5%/ down 94M-5703bile Home Ranch. factured & Stilt Homes
20 years @ 8% apr I Mlton626-8973 0% Down when you own
More Homes Availble your land. Call for FREE
from $1 99/Mo[ For list- 1200sf 2/BD 2/BA Milton color brochure. 23
ingS call/(800)366-9783 vaulted ceilings, large For rent with otin to 00622-2832. 26 2
E 5669. kitchen, new carpet in buy 14 x 70 3/1 2004 26
quiet neighborhood. No or 2005 model . East
pets. $7/45/$74. Call Gate Mobile Home
M -4831 Ranch. 626-8973
Milton :i.- Milton 136


The All New!

Jay

Apartments
FULLY RENOVATED
ONE, TWO, AND
THREE BEDROOM UNITS
NOW AVAILABLE
W.A.C.

850-983-6995


3/BR 2/BA, double-car
gara e new tile & car-
pet.~ Mlitay clause hon-
ored. $975/mth
$900/deposit. Call
850-501-0273
Milton
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


LB&B Associates Inc. has a successful history in
providing Aircraft Refueling services for our
customer in Whiting Field, FL.We will be holding
an OPEN HOUSE for the following position on
Wednesday, August 1st from 2PM to 8PM:
* PT Truck Drivers with CDL A License w/ "X"
endorsement and 5+years driving experience.

The Open House will be held at Holiday Inn Express
located at 8510 Keshav Taylor Dr., Milton, FL 32583.
Call 850-626-9060 for directions.

All candidates must be able to pass drug/alcohol
test and criminal record check. Please bring an
updated resume and driving record it available.
Interviews will be conducted on site!
EOE /IFIVID


uite, clean 2/1 CH & Commercial 1.5 acres
Quite, clean 2/1 CH & Route 87.
A, all electric, covered 850-982-4501
deck, storage. $425/mth 850-982-4501
includes water, garbage
& sewer. $20/er mth
each additionalperson.
$425/deposit. 7150
623-9902 or 375-4515 Milton
Milton 4080 Raven Street
3BD/2BA mobile home Cash is ki9ng
$475mo/$475dep 324-0494
Don Cumbie Realty .
Ask for Don
Phone: 626-8959
Cell: 377-6788 | 7160
Milton 3BR/2BA Foreclo-
Marlboro Village 3 sure! $19,000! Only
BR/1 1/2 BA. Nice $199/Mo! 5% down 20
Yard. $475.00 Mth. years @ 8% apr. Buy,
$475 Dep. 723-2532 5/BR $302/Mo! For list-
NorhMo ings M800)366-9783 Ext
North Milton 5853.

2/BR 1/BA on private
lot. 6521 Hunter Street. , _ ' *
$525/mth
$200/deposit. No Pets. - 7170
Total Electric. Bay Crest
Realty 994-7918 Absolute Real Estate
Auction 40+ Properties.
Pea Ridge Homes, Waterfronts, Lots,
2BD/1BA total electric Beach, Condos, Land,
mobile home in park with Commercial, Restaurant,
water & garbage Lakefronts. Many Abso-
included$450 month & lute - No Minimum! Van
$200 deposit. No pets. De Ree Auction
Bay Crest realty w w w. vandere e. c o m
994-7918 (941)488-1500.





Find Your

Name & Win
Fin,] ),,,urr ani,.n 111 I h.. ;]; 13 : l".h;. .
.: c ,:,r, ,:, ' -J. r,, .. .. :.,

S Saturdayy o F'i'es, Gadette and you
win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink
from CiCi's Pizza.
Bring proof of Identification by our Milton
. office before the date of next publication and
pick up your money & certificate -

V G SantaRosaP-ess


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

�^^ '


ACROSS
1. The Twilight-
5. Took the cake
8. __ Kong
12. Lifeless
14. Jellystone picnic-
basket filcher
15. Place of bliss
16. Leveling tool
17. It might be transitive
18. Actress Best
19. Part of the Mideast:
abbr.
20. Teammate to Roe
and Robinson
22. It's no match for the
postman
23. Miscalculates
24. Bullock
26. 1988 Olympics site
28. Eliminate
29. Garment connection
30. Nippon
33. __ tree (2 wds.)
36. Maxwell and
Lanchester
38. Cry of surprise
39. Surrey racetrack
locale
41. Clever
42. Opposite of
emaciated
44. It begins on Ash
Wednesday
45. Bud's bantering
buddy


[ 7190 I I 7
Move to the Smoky
Mountains 3/4-3 acre South Cen
tracts starting at LeAKE LOT S
$79,900. 15 min from ess-$79;
Pigeon Forge Gatlinburg. $'19 9900'
crm. 124,900
Low taxes Low crime $',900)
Ma t'M tinViews ~224,900)
Majestic Mountain Views 299
(888 )215-5611 x101 $299,900
www.mountainhightn,. 1;399 900).
www.mountainh ghtn. "SELL!" 1 t
com. ,


NC MOUNTAINS -
New Loa Home- 3.6 Ac-
res - Ony $69,900.
New 2,200 sq.ft. log
home package with 3.6
acres with mountain
views! (800)455-1981,
ext. 103.

New Orleans,
Louisiana ~
Potential Bed &
Breakfast
in Historic Faubourg
Marigny District. 2 story
home with off street park-
ing, balcony view of
downtown New Orleans
skyline. Stained lass
doors & windows, "ard
wood floors. $480,000.
Ask for Greg (504)
460-5408 or e-mail:
glewiscont@hotmail.com

NORRIS LAKEFRONT,
LAFOLLETTE TENNES-
SEE, New Gated Devel-
opment, Fantastic Views,
Deep Water, Utilities
BoaF Launch, Near Golf
Course, One Hour North
of Knoxville,
www.hiddenspringsonnorris-
lake.com
(800 )362-4225.

North Carolina Cool
Mountain Air, Views &
Streams, Homes, Cabins
& Acreage. FREE BRO-
CHURE M00)642-5333.
'Realty Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Murphy,
N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.

North Florida In-
dustrial 2000 Sq Ft
Metal building on
1.25 acres in the Live
Oak Industrial Park.
Many business opportu-
nities. $299,000.00
Contact Jacob
(386)208-3012.

So. Colorado Ranch
Sale 35 Acres- $36,900
Spectacular Rocky Moun-
tain Views Year round
access, elec/ tele in-
cluded. Come for the
weekend, stay for a life-
time. Excellent financing
available w/ low down
payment. Call Red Creek
Land Co. today!
(866)696-5263 x 2682.

So/ Central Florida.
Lake Lots Reduced
$100,000 Owner says
"SELL'! 1 to 3 acre lake-
front and lake access
properties in a gated
community with city
water and sewer, paved
roads and underground
utilities. Priced from
$79,900 w/ excellent fi-
nancinq available. Call
(866 352-2249 ext


46. Accolade
48. Simple s
50. Food ea:
a tuffet
51. Strong
53. Paper M
winner
55. Impair
58. Jai___
59. Energy s
60. Hindu re
teacher
62. Little She
63. Mild exp
64. Navajo I
65. Girl
66. Cleopatr
67. Farm so

DOWN
1. Moves e
2. In Name
(Cary Gi
3. Within re
4. Seafowl
5. Trials
6. Folklore
7. Bird's bil
8. Well--
9. More str
10. Island g
11. No-see-i
13. Earth: Fr
14. Montand
Laurent
21. Notable


ropernies r
100,000.
munity, wal
paved rds,
cellent finai
now (866)
3046


TENNESSE
BARGAIN
$29,900. F
Boat! Beau
parcel w/(
Jimmy Hou
fishing lake
front comm
boat slips.
utilities, soi
LAKEFRON
Excellent fi
now (888):
1311.

VIRGINIA
TAINS Loc
on 2 prival
very wide
the Galax
River State
$139500
(866)789-1


Waterfro
miniums
Lake of the
souri. 1,20
shoreline.
insurance
in f, f
TheLakeCo
(573)346-








AUTOMO
RECI
8100 - Anti
8110- Cars
8120- Spo
8130- Truc
8140 - Van
8150 - Cor
8160 - Mot
8170- Ault
&A
8210 - Boa
8220 - Per
8230 - Sal
8240 - Boa
Sul
8310 - Airi
8320 - ATV
8330 - Can
8340 - Mo





1996 Fo
toria, 4-dc
82,000. 1
Price $4,5


8 11Wo
1997 Mustang Cobra
itral Florida Excellent condition black
SALE! Lake Ac- on black very fast
?00 (was $10,000 obo.
Lake View- 232-6503
(was
Lakefront 2004 Ford Mustang
(was V-6, 40th Anniversary
�Owner says Edition. 41,000 miles,
3 acre lake auto, full power Silver
reduced convertibVe. $15,000.
+. Gated coam- 995-0665
ter, sewer, $5001 Hondas
u/g utils. Ex- Chevys Jeeps and
ncing. Call Morel! Police Impounds!
352-2249, x. Cars from $500! Availa-
ble Now, For listings call
(800)366-9813 Ext.
9275.
EE LAKE Police Impounds for
4! 1 + Acre- Sale! 92 Honda Accord
FREE Pontoon $3001 93 Ford Escort
tifully wooded $3501 For listings call
access to (800)366-9813 Ext
ston endorsed 927 .
l! Private lake-
unity with free
Paved roads,
Is tested.
IT available. 8120
nancing. Call 2004 GMC Yukon XLT
792-5253, x 38,500 miles fully
loaded. White with tan
leather. Owner trans-
fered. $24,650.
MOUN- 449-3084
Mecabin shell 2006 Chrysler Pacifica
e acres near many extras 24,000 mi-
trout stream in les. Asking $22,000.
area and New 623-6733
Park,
owner Ford Explorer Sport,
8535. 1994. Runs good $2000
995-5050 New tires

nt Condo-
on Beautiful
Ozarks, Mis- 8130
'0 miles of 2005 Dodge Ram
Low taxes Lonestar Edition SLT
and fees. Fish- Quad Cab 4x2. 18,200
un. From miles, DVD player, side
rails, locked bed cover.
indoSource.com $19,800.
1188. 850-512-7756 or
canadaFd2000@yahoo
coam
$500! Cars and
S Trucks from $500! Po-
' lice Impounds for Sale!
SHondas Chevys Jeeps
' etc. For listings call
800366-9 3 Ext


E.0 MARINE M OT ORCYLE

que & Collectibles Honda Shadow red
crts Utility Vehicles 2006 with 2 100 miles
$4,500 OBO.
sk 221 -2522
mmercial
torcycles
o Parts
accessories 8210
sonal Watercraft 14ft V-hull fiberglass,
Iboats with trailer. Trailer rebuilt
at & Marine with new parts. Boat
pplies re-finished with new
craft/Aviation hardware and new seats.
I/Off Road Vehicles Must see. $1,500
mpers & Trailers Day Ph: 473-2463
torhomes Evening Ph: 626-7765


8110320
For Sale
Kawaski Bayou 300
rd Crown Vic- - 4 wheeler. GoodF for
oor. Mileage deer hunting.
1 senior owner. Asking $1,900 cash. .'
500. 623 4229 (850) .995-5717 '


Dijon waterway
Humorist Bombeck
Refrain bit
Seaweed
Drying oven
Mediterranean, e.g.
Musician Pass
Sounds of wonder
Ulalume author
Online person
Duck's milieu
Oty.
Like a chimney,
come spring
"e___ With Fire"
(Rolling Stones)
Interruption word
of the valley
Exclamation of
discovery
Cambrian
Hauls
for a song
Wale
Court insurance
Humerus' neighbor
Certain tide
Balthazar and his
pals
"I'm__
(Fabian hit) (2 wds.)
Roller-skating area
Agricultural loan gp.
Send flowers and
candy, e.g


mi0 i 0


1-~1. ,- -


|E A R E S L | E | A 'T
I~ W E W p
I R I H KEHLAMES
W O K A GE N D A E L B A
SN N SI I A S

J|E ERS^B IN|~|F ER m|P|I P
ELGA M B A A 0
B L O R A C Y ENID O W
T A I N I G N N E


TTA - ICA


E E


e
song
ten on

'oon Oscar


source
ligious

eba's creator
letive
home

era's pet
und


*nergetically
9-
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-sach

giants
il
(rich)
ange
lose
um
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time


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


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.. .. -:, - ,4.:,:.:! _ ; . - . : .



mE 4'C.. I:._-<>




-:' - ""..


� :,. :.... .:. r


C-,, '"'r'
-~


1-"


tip


& N Lawn Service
-Mowing-Edging
\ -Trimming
l\N-Debri Removal
.0Licensed & Insured
REASONABLE
PRICES


All Types ot Fences
New Inslallalion and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy fences are tuIl wrn SCREWS
Fiee E-,irlniale. L0ca, i', O3r' 1 , 0r,
L.:-ensePd & Irnsured
485-2532
S Wvt ,, bt-ordencbordenrence c om


DIRG CHEEP
Cleaning Service
We furnish supplies
$10 discount w/ad
July 21 thru July 28
Homes, condos, etc.
R ON-8R4-2 RR A


FREE ESTIMATES
BEST PRICE
GUARANTEED
"Specializing in"
HARD TO REACH
AREAS, ANY SIZE
STUMP REMOVAL
A& R.OT PRIIINING,


Drvice & t1
s , Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. .
Insured "Insured ,
Licensed ..,..
Free Estimates -.. ,,. z.
sites 25 Years Experience ,.-10SL
NO JOB TOO SMALL'I
(850) 981-3936 anytime
11 l Cell: 850-346-3007


LICENSED AND INSURED ;
COrJVENTIONAL & SYNTHETIC SYSTEMS
698-8327
S 626-9164


Leber:'s Paint and Trim, LLC
Interior & Exterior
*Painting
-Trim Work
*Pressure Washing
Call for Free Ouote
Licensed & Insured
Phone (850) 206-5370
Email. BryanLeber21 'yahoo corn
K ii ~I.


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


Parts & Service
Racing Supplies
Welding All Types
High Temp Pressure Washing
"If We Ain't Got II .. We'll Get It"
981-2484 981-2479
(Phone) (Fax)
736 VWa~in-lr.:r. Sire l Milior . FL 325,7


Coker's Lawn & "
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
i� Bushhogging - Dirt Worl
Clean-ups - Raking


Hauling - Mowing
Reasonable Rates - Free Eslimales
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured


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


BacKnoe WOrK
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small
I i eonc l Inc=irod


LI


Stump Mama NEW HOPE PAINTING rSuperior Landscaping
LuPp A N Certified Landscape Profession
and Bobcat Joe, Inc. & WALLPAPERING We specialize in:
Slump Removal ' Land Clearing Interior - Exterior , Residential Spcrnkler Systems
Dirt Work ' Debris Removal "Complele Flower Bed Design and
Senior Citizen Discount. Dry Wall ~ PreSSUre Cleaning :I.ndn t ra .
Free Estimates ~ rA/ lnonlnn ~ Carpentry Wrk "L awn Malinenance
S850-390-2841 arpery orow Consulaon lee or he
850-3902841 Call the Ericksens today! "Free Est,mates
Licensed & Insured er723-2550 623-6034 Lened S i r ured
on Fat in- Owner/Operal2.r
Owner Joe & Rochelle Priest if no answer, please leave message 9__ 995-0228
If ..... ,cve Nessag 1 bka,&U MmWl


MIKE KAYLOR A
Cement Mason

Patios N DrivewaysN -Walks
Free Estimates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices

850-994-0897 ,


0W' Buildings / Garages ,
All Steel Construction
Free Deii.ery Selup Trim Anchor:
Il llQ OFFICE L!


Cell: 850-206-4008
& V A


ulywai wn
Painting


"lexterx
* Doors *


Windows


PAUL NELSON
DUMP TRUCK SERVICE
-Truck Renial -Dinr & ROCk Sal-es
-Fill Din/Clay -Brown Din
-Driveway Material
L,.: rsed .. ir,:urr.,'
Reid er.li..i & C' mrrmeric i1
O.' ner OpCr5racir
Phone 85C-L99i4-4-58
Ce 6 :'-i 4 -192C.

kkI


P. orj r-'I Do z- r"
S" - vie �f-nn.
Land Clearing, and all tractor,
dozer, and related services



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





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


TREE
REMOVAL
ees Trimmed/Removed
-Licensed .& Insured
-Free Eshimaies
SA Hori.r Seori.,r


Tree & Slump Removal
Debris Removal S Siorm Clean-Up
Bush Hciqging & Discirq Lan.d Clearrrn
Demcliscri n & Hauling


A-
.2 4.
~ -k


~as


cmpf


---4
4^


Scott's Tree Se
Trees & Stumps


Free Estima

417-251


al


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PI


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Id




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