The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00273
 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 22, 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: UF00028408:00273
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text











, 12P /i-i2007
LizD 7ry OF FLORIDA HISTORY
- ES-LLE. F. 3261


- WEDNESDAY

'Auaust 22. 2007


Two 18-year-olds found dead in Marquis Basin


The cause of death for
two teenagers found Sunday
morning in Milton is still a
mystery and may be for sev-
eral weeks.
Amber McCranie, Pace,
and Zackery McCurley,
Milton, were found dead in
three feet of water by a man
launching his boat at the


Marquis Basin Boat Ramp.
Autopsies were conduct-
ed on both of the deceased
victims earlier today.
Both autopsies revealed
no signs of trauma.
The cause of death is
still undetermined and is
under investigation by the
medical examiner's office


and the Sheriff's Office.
Toxicology results are
still pending and could take
up to 6 to 8 weeks.
Investigators with the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Office are currently investi-
gating the deaths.
At approximately 7:30
a.m. Sunday morning,


deputies were dispatched to
the Marquis Basin Boat
Ramp on Gillespie Road in
East Milton.
When deputies and
emergency personnel
arrived, it was confirmed that
two subjects, a male and a
female, were submerged in
the water, confirmed to be


Santa Rosa Sheriff's nar-
cotics officers took the media
along on a marijuana eradica-
tion last week.
The take?
More than 1,000 pot
plants valued at $1,000,000.
Sheriff's officials say the
plants were spotted as part of
an on-going eradication
effort.
They were located north
of Hwy. 89 and Hwy. 4.
Most were more than 11
feet tall.
While the Santa Rosa
Sheriff's Office used aircraft
to discover plants in the past,
this time intelligence infor-
mation is being credited with
the find.
It took 10 deputies six to
seven hours to chop down and
haul away the plants.


dead.
A vehicle of one of the
subjects was present in the
parking lot.
The vehicle was taken by
the Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Office. One neighbor says
she had seen the teens at the
boat ramp before.
The subjects are believed


Tents to relieve


overcrowding


FLORIDA FREEDOM
Santa Rosa County com-
missioners gave an initial
OK on Monday to Sheriff
Wendell Hall's plan to house
inmates in temporary tents to
relieve overcrowding at the
county jail.
Hall wants to lease two
high-end tents, complete
with showers, bathrooms and
air conditioning, that can
house 64 inmates each. The
county commissioners spoke
favorably about the plan
Monday and could vote to
approve the concept as early
as Thursday.
"I think you have a pret-
ty compelling argument that
this is something that needs
to be done," County
Commissioner Gordon
Goodin told Hall at
Monday's meeting. "For the
short term, I think we have
something here we need to
work out."
If the commission
approves the concept, it will
have to seek proposals from


companies to install the
tents.
The Santa Rosa County
Jail was built in 1997 and
can hold 500 inmates when
the right classifications are
met.
Female inmates must be
kept apart from male
inmates, violent offenders
away from low-risk inmates,
and so forth.
The jail currently aver-
ages about 533 inmates a
day, Hall said.
Hall would use the extra
room in the county jail to
increase the number of fed-
eral prisoners he holds from
50 to 115.
The jail receives $49 a
day for each federal prisoner
it holds.
The extra federal prison-
ers would provide the
Sheriff's Office an additional
$1.1 million in revenue.
The tents would both
relieve the overcrowding at
the jail and also provide the
See TENTS page 4A


This school year


seeing growth
By CHRIS MCDONNELL says this enrollment fig
cmcdonnell@srpressgazette.com does not reflect late regis
Summer is over. tions or students who w
School is in. drew recently. Wsyrosd
The Santa Rosa County says the school districts
School District has seen anticipates a .6% to
change since school ended growth over last year.
last year. "We expect mode
Preliminary attendance growth, but do not ex;
reports say enrollment is excessive growth," says S,
down slightly, according to Rosa County School B(
school officials. Superintendent John Rog
Initial information indi- Though numbers indi
cates as of Monday, there fewer students, the sce
were 25,476 students attend- district is starting off ,
ing Santa R".., County approximately 50 m
schools, which is roughly teachers this year than
360 less students than last year (1,852 compared
year, according to informa- 1,798).
tion provided by Steve This is all in an effort
Rjilit, assistant superintend- be in compliance with
ent for administrative servic- class size amendment


es.
Tim \\) jii'lk, Assistant
' II L-ri iiIi l -i h for
( um.I ulLmi and Instruction


K, '147VI
Wavigal sthe Coast
www.EmeraldCoast.com
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recycled
Paper



A Freedom paper
Jim Fletcher,

II I 6,-2W 120
l fletcherpg
190 %r pg.com


2011 in class by cl
Rogers says that the scho
See SCHOOL page


gure
;tra-
vith-
lick
the
.8%

rate
pect
anta
board
ers.
cate
hool
with
more
last
to

rt to
the
by
ass.
.ol
e 4A


FHIP Cpl. Ed Campbell was not seriously injured in this one vehicle accident on Hwy. 90, west-
bound near the Santa Rosa/Escambia County line Monday night. FHP officials say Campbell was
in "surveillance" of two cars racing when a vehicle cut him off and he lost control, crashing his
squad car into the concrete guardrail. The trooper was taken to West Florida Hospital by Lifeguard
Ambulance. Both racing vehicles got away. A witness to the crash stopped to help Campbell. The
unidentified witness said Campbell had not turned on his blue lights and was changing-lanes
when he lost control of the vehicle. The witness said the two speeding vehicles did not stop when
the trooper crashed.
Press Gazette photo by Lynne Hough



NAS Whiting welcomes new captain


By Ryan Arvay
Special to the Press Gazette
NAS Whiting Field has a
new Captain in charge. In a
Change of Command
Ceremony held last Thursday
- Captain Joan M. Platz USN,
who served as the base's cap-
tain since August 2004, was
relieved by Captain Enrique
L. Sadsad USN.
Fellow officers, family
and friends filled the Hall of
Heroes in what was standing
room only, to honor Platz and
wish her well in her retire-
ment from the US Navy.
Platz cited spending
more time with her husband
and son as one reason for her
decision to retire after 30
years with the Navy. .
It was Whiting Field
where Platz began that career
as a student naval aviator
back in the early eighties.
She received her Wings of
Gold in 1983 and since then
has been a helicopter pilot
and a flight instructor, as well
as serving in several adminis-
trative capacities from
Washington, DC to
Sigonella, Sicily; to the
See CAPTAIN p,v,-' 4A


Pace man involved


in fatal scooter crash


A man on an electric
scooter was killed on 9 Mile
Rd. at Scenic I-Iill Drive
L.iiuIl.iy evening when,
according to the Florida
Highway Patrol, he attempted
to cross the roadway without
lights on his scooter and was
struck by a pickup truck driv-
en by a Pace man. The man,
Bobby L. Howell, 59,
Pensacola, died at the scene.
He was killed when his scoot-
er was hit by a Ford F150
pickup driven by Eric L.


Gleaton, 52, Pace. Weselyn
Gleaton, 14, was a passenger
in the truck at the time of the
crash. No one in the truck was
injured. Both were wearing
their seatbelts, FHP reports
note.
FHP Cpl. M.J. Tucker
says Gleaton did not see the
scooter until he struck it.
Alcohol was not a factor
as far as Gleaton is concerned,
I iOl',i, do not yet know if
alcohol played a role in
II. v. II', actions.


Sheriff Wendell Hall

No arrests have been
made to date, however sus-
pects have been identified.
In an unrelated case,
deputies arrested a man fol-
lowing a traffic stop on
Avalon Blvd. last week.
The stop occurred on
August 15, shortly after


to have died overnight.
They were identified
Sunday morning and their
next of kin was notified.
The two victims are
acquaintances, according to
friends and family.
A neighbor living near
the boat ramp, Carla Munley,
says the location where the
pair was found is commonly
used by teens as a place to sit
and talk, or swim.
She says it is unnerving
to know two people died not
far from her home, but not
know how or under what cir-
cumstances.
"I want to know what
happened," she notes.
"I didn't sleep very well
last night. It's hard for me to
believe two people just
,drowned in three feet of
water."


Teenager

killed by

DUI driver

By LYNNE HOUGH
though @ srpressgazette.com
Seventeen-year-old
Gerran Clayton Copeland is
dead, killed by a drunk driv-
er while on his bicycle near
Hwy. 98 and Coral St.,
according to the Florida
Highway Patrol...
Anthony Rogelio
Griego, 21, Texas, has been
arrested for DUI
manslaughter following the
1:30 a.m. Sunday crash.
FHP reports say
Copeland was riding his
bicycle along Hwy. 98,
westbound on the unpaved
section when he was struck
by a 1999 Ford van driven
by Greigo.
The right front of the
van hit Copeland and the
bicycle.
The young man was
thrown from the bicycle,
landing in the ditch.
He reportedly died at the
scene.
Greigo did not stop after
hitting Copeland, according
to FHP Cpl. Brian Davis.
The driver continued to
a convenience store on
Coral St., where he was
arrested for DUI
manslaughter.
Copeland would have
begun his senior year at
Navarre High Monday.

See related story page 4A.


Deputies eradicate $1 million


in hidden marijuana plants


deputies observed the driver of
a 2000 Nissan Truck speeding
and tailgating. After the traffic
stop, deputies had a deputy
with his K-9 deputy "Banja"
check the perimeter of the
truck.
Banja indicated to his

handler narcotics were present
in the vehicle.
When deputies searched
the vehicle, they found a white
trash bag located in the bed of
the truck, hidden underneath a
wheelbarrow.
When deputies opened
the bag, they found 20 pounds
of marijuana broken up into
three "brick" forms, as well as
five zip-lock bags.
The driver, Joseph Sasser,
was arrested after admitting he
was in the process of deliver-
ing the marijuana.


Captain Joan M. Platz USN, (left) is the outgoing commander
of NAS Whiting Field and Captain Enrique L. Sadsad USN,
(right) is the incoming. They paused a moment during a cere-
monial cake cutting last week to celebrate the change of com-
mand.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay













erage itA-.. .s
bhitn aries


SPEAK



OUT
\ ' "


Monday, 5:15 p.m.
Hi, my name is Bob. I
live near the intersection of
Watkins Street and Williams
Road in Pace. I'd like to the
county come out and take
down the stop signs,
because only one out of ten
cars that come to this inter-
section actually stop.
Either that, or deputies
set-up to catch these people.
What's going wrong with
society today, people just
don't care any more.

Monday, 2:45 p.m.
Yeah, this is Jean. I am
responding to an article in
Speakout from Ryan about
the Skyline Fire Department
and $35 dollars a year.
That $35 dollars a year
is just a fundraiser that they
get for their picnics when
somebody in their families
or firefighters die they use
that money, because MSBU
money can not be used on
stuff like that.
The MSBU is to edu-
cate and to buy equipment-
and fight fires. We can't take
that money and use it for
pleasure. Thank you.

Saturday, 4:50 p.m.
I can't believe that you
guys didn't print my last call
about the President of
University of West Florida.
His renumeration of
$400,000 a year house car,
utilities, and all the other
things that were printed in
the newspaper is outrageous
especially since it's taxpayer
money.

Saturday, 12:24 p.m.
Hello, this is Debbie. It
is my understanding that
Central High School does
not offer Spanish. My
understanding is that
Central High School does
not get scholarships from
the state lottery because of
this. Am I wrong? I hope I
am. Thank you.

Saturday, 3:17 p.m.
My name is Jimmy and
I'm reading this article
about the "Abuse of Power"
written by Lynne Hough,
and the only thing that I can
determine from this is that
this lady seems to be a nui-
sance at the scene for the
sake of journalism. Thank
you.


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


Caudell,
Rickey Allen
1986-2007
Rickey Allen Caudell,
20, passed away suddenly
Friday morning, August 3,
2007 in Milton, FL.
He was born August 21,
1986 in Milton and was a
lifelong resident of the
Santa Rosa County area.
He was preceded in
death by his uncles-Jerry
Bunch, Jr., and Eugene
Caudell, his grandfathers-
-Jerry Bunch, Sr. of
Muskogee, OK, and Sidney
Caudell of Bagdad, and his
uncle-Junior Benbow of
Jay.
Survivors are his
wife-Christina, son-Rickey
Allen Caudell, III (16
months old),
parents-Jennifer and Rickey
C a u d e 1 1 ,
Grandmothers-Judy Nelson
(Mema) and Jeanne
Singletary, Aunts-Janis
Benbow, Gena (Patrick)
Hawkins, Sheena Singletary,
Uncles-Wayne Caudell
(Melissa) and Shawn,
cousins-Jodi and Michael
Benbow, Micky, Miranda
and Matt Caudell and spe-
cial relatives-Dee and Papa
Jacobs and David Dawson.
There are many other rela-
tives and special friends in
Milton and Oklahoma.
His most special times
were spent with his son.
Rickey was a young yet
devoted father. Rickey was a
very outgoing young man.
In fact, he never met a
stranger. We will carry our
many wonderful memories
of his lifetime in our hearts.
He will be dearly missed by
his family and all of his
friends.
To Rickey, may you rest
in peace until we are all
joined together again.


A memorial service was
held at 7 p.m. on Thursday,
August 9, 2007 at the Bethel
Baptist Church located at
6178 Old Bagdad Hwy. It
was officiated by Dr. Bodie
Neal.
In Lieu of Flowers, con-
tributions may be made to
the trust fund for Rickey
Allen Caudell, III, at Santa
Rosa County Federal Credit
Union, 5909 N. Stewart
Street, Milton, FL 32570.
This account was opened by
Judy Nelson and Rickey and
Jennifer Caudell in memory
of his father.

McCurley,
Zackery William
1988-2007
Zackery William
McCurley, age 18, passed
away Sunday, August 19,
2007. Zackery was a native
and lifelong resident of
Milton and was a Milton
High School graduate. He
was in the Drama Club in
high school and was a
designer at heart. He loved
to travel and had traveled far
in his young life. His out-
going personality made him
light up the room. He is pre-
ceded in death by his mater-
nal grandfather, James E.
McCurley.
Zackery is survived by
his mother, Rhonda J.
McCurley, of Milton; his
father, Ray Allen, of
Virginia; half-brother, Chris
Allen, of Milton; half-sister,
Maya Allen, of Milton; his
maternal grandparents,
William and Sandra
Maddox, of Milton; three
uncles, Roger Belanger, of
Milton, Ronnie (Tonie)
Belanger, of Milton, and
Richard Belanger, of Pace;
two aunts, Becky Shelton
and Rachel Sanders, both of
Milton; nieces and nephews,


Rena (John) Nord, Roslynn
Shelton (McGee Wright),
Michelle Belanger,
Cheyenne Belanger, Dylan
Jacob Belanger, Roni Leslie
Belanger, Radley Cohen
Belanger, Lief David Carroll
and Amy E. Willis.
Funeral service for
Zackery will be at 6 p.m.,
Saturday, August 25, 2007,
at Lewis Funeral Home,
Milton Chapel, with Deacon
Tom Kennell officiating.
Visitation will be from 6-8
p.m., Friday, August 24,
2007 at Lewis Funeral
Home.
Condolences for
Zackery may be left at
http://www.myspace.com/za
k32583
Zackery was blessed
with many, many friends
and he will be loved and
missed by all who knew
him.
With special remem-
brances of love by his fami-
ly of his birth, September 2,
1988.

Beatty,
Patricia Ann
1935-2007
Patricia Ann (Pat)
Beatty, age 72 of Navarre
died Friday, August 17,
2007.
Mrs. Beatty was a native
of Meridian, Mississippi,
but had been a resident of
Navarre for the past 37
years. She was a member of
the Billory Baptist Church
and a member of the Red
Hat Ladies.
She is survived by
sons-Ken Beatty (Marie)
and Keith Beatty (Carolyn);
daughter-Lori Beatty and
her husband Jeff Spradlin;
brother-Huett Brunson
(Brenda); sister-Alice Kay
Perkins; one grandchild;
several nieces and nephews.


Church directed Memorial
service will be held at 2:00
p.m. Wednesday, August 22,
2007 at Billory Baptist Church
with Pastor Doug Gilmore
officiating.
Family will receive
friends at the church from 1-2
p.m. Wednesday.
Arrangements are made
by Lewis Funeral Home,
Navarre Chapel.


Parker,
Dorothy Christine
Dorothy Christine Parker,
77, of Harold, passed away on
Saturday, August 18, 2007.
Mrs. Parker was born in
Monroe County, Alabama and
had resided almost all of her
life in the Harold Community
of Santa Rosa County. She
was an avid gardener and
enjoyed her children, and
grandchildren.
Mrs. Parker was a member
of the Faith Chapel Assembly
of God Church. She was pre-
ceded in death by her husband
Austin L. Parker and a son
Larry "Bo" Parker.
Mrs. Parker is survived by
her seven children, Vernon
(Margie) Parker of Brewton,
Alabama, Sharon Tinsley of
Panama City, Florida, Patsy
Weekley of Milton, Richard
Parker of Milton, Brenda Gail
Parker of Milton Sheila (Don)
Harrison of Panama City,
Florida and Stephanie Parker
of Milton; three brothers, Ed
Jay Davis of South Carolina,
John Thomas Davis of South
Carolina, and Buford Davis of
Milton; a sister, Geneva
Jordan of Milton; eighteen
grandchildren and thirty five
great grandchildren.
Funeral Services were
held at 1 p.m. on Tuesday,
August 21, 2007, at the Lewis
Funeral Home in Milton with
Rev. Donald Leavins officiat-


ing. Burial followed in the
Hickory Hammock
Community Cemetery with
Lewis Funeral Home direct-
ing.
Active Pallbearers were
Edward Morrell, Timothy
Parker, Austin Norris, Larry
Dewayne Parker, Jr, James
Proffitt, and Jimmy Proffitt.
The family would like to
express a "Special Thank You"
to Mrs. Parker's Church
Family at Faith Chapel
Assembly of God for the
Special Love they have
showed to her.


Rodgers,

Ruth Perkins
Ruth Perkins Rodgers, 79,
of Milton, FL, passed away
August 17, 2007. Private serv-
ices were held. Arrangements
made by Donnie Sowell
Funeral Home.


Spence,
George Washington
George Washington
Spence, 71, of Milton, passed
away on Saturday, August 18,
2007. Mr. Spence was a
native and lifelong of Santa
Rosa County.
He was a United States
Army Veteran, and was a
member of the Christ United
Methodist Church.
Mr. Spence is survived by
his wife Doris Spence of
Milton; two brothers, Charlie
McArthur of Laurel Hill,
Florida and Benny McArthur
of Munson.
Funeral Services will be
held at 11 a.m. on Wednesday,
August 22, 2007 at the Lewis
Funeral Home in Milton with
Rev. John Edwards officiating.
Burial will follow in the Valley
Grove Cemetery with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.


Community News Briefs


Gospel
Harmonaires to
appear
Ebenezer Assembly of
God Church located at 4200
Ebenezer Church Road in
Jay, Florida will hold a
singing featuring The
Gospel Harmonaires
Saturday, August 25, 2007 at
7 p.m. Refreshments will be
served after the singing.
For more information
call 675-0167.

Chumuckla Water
System to meet
Chumuckla Water
System will meet August 23,
2007 @ 6:30 p.m. for a spe-
cial meeting pertaining to
the Jubilee Project.


Cancer Society
announces relay
theme
"Relay For Life...
Giving the Light of Hope
from Coast to Coast" is the
theme for this year's 2008
Milton Relay For Life.
Our goals for 2008
include recruiting 61 teams,
helping to raise $237,000
and fighting cancer by rais-


ing awareness and support
for research, education,
advocacy and patient servic-
es in our community.
Teams consist of 10-15
members and can be formed
by government or military
organizations, businesses,
friends, health care organi-
zations, churches or civic
groups.
Families, children,
young teens, older adults
and cancer survivors are
encouraged to join forces
and register a team for this
annual fundraiser!
Come join the fun while
fighting the battle for those
who can't fight alone.
For more information on
how you can form a team,
contact Belinda Cook, Team
Recruit Chair at roland-
balinda@bellsouth.net or
Joann Hardy, Milton Event
Chair at 529-0399.
Fighting cancer together
in our community!

Weekly Line
Dance Classes
ready to start!
Santa Rosa Community
School Weekly Line Dance
Classes are starting again.
Don't miss out on the fun!
Classes will be held on


Thursday for 14 weeks
beginning on August 23,
2007 at Hobb's Middle
School located at 5317
Glover Lane.
The Beginning Class is
held from 6- 7:30 p.m. The
Intermediate Class is from
7:30- 9 p.m. Kids under age
12 must have adult present.
For more information
call Kingry's at 850-623-
4235.

Tourism
Volunteers Needed
The Santa Rosa County
Tourist Development


Council and The Navarre
Beach Area Chamber of
Commerce are looking for a
few good men and women.
In October the sparkling
new Visitors Center at the
foot of the- Navarre Beach
Bridge will open.
Just wait until you see
how impressive it is with a
panoramic view of the
Sound as you enter, a large
open gallery with soaring
ceilings, expansive deck
overlooking the water and a
state of the art meeting
room.
Would you like to work
in that environment? Would


you like to work for free?
We need volunteers to
greet our tourists and
answer their questions about
our fabulous area.
To learn more please be
our guests at a reception in
your honor from 10 AM
until 12 noon on Friday,
September 21 at the Navarre
Community Center, 1917
Navarre School Rd. in
Navarre. (Turn at the Post
Office.)
If you have any ques-
tions or would like to volun-
teer but cannot make the
reception please call Audrey
or Ellen at 939-3267.


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AT YOUR SERVICE


Miss your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Tracie
Smelstoys
Internet:
www.srpressgazette.com
Want to subscribe?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
How to buy back issues
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to Friday,
6629 Elva Street, Milton
How to place a
classified ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday
How to buy a display ad


Phone: (850) 623-2120, Debbie
Coon or Eddie Smith
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday
How to get news in the paper
* Breaking news
Phone: (850) 623-2120
or (850) 393-3654,
Jim Fletcher
* Press Releases
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Email: news@sr-pg.com
* Short items
Email: briefs@sr-pg.com
* Church news
Email: church@sr-pg.com
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.
Email: briefs@sr-pg.com


At the office:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Email: sports@sr-pg.com
Want to buy a
photograph?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
on Wednesday and Saturdays for


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

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


THE PRESS GAZETTE


O m 6629 Elva St.
Milton,
FL 32570
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Wodnesday-August 22, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


DPan ?-A














Sheriff's Renort


July 2, to July 10, 2007
ADKINS, Nicholas
Robert; Male; 20; 1927
America Ave, Gulf Breeze;
Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice-Intimidate
Threaten Etc Vict Witness
Informant. 7/4/07
ALLDAY, Anthony
Kevin; Male; 45; 6487
Colonial Dr, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 7/4/07
BAGGETT, Leslie Alison;
Female; 25; 11166 Lakeview
Dr, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/3/07
FARMER, Charles Edgar;
Male; 47; 6240 Suncrest Ct,
Gulf Breeze; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000. 7/3/07
JOHNSON, Robert
Jermaine; Male; 25; 11166
North Lakeview Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
7/3/07
HENLE, Edward Charles;
Male; 43; 2734 Baylen Ct,
Navarre; DUI. 7/2/07
DRAKE, Donald Joseph;
Male; 43; 4774 Gregg Ave,
Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/2/07
BASS, Kevin Brian; Male;
33; 2496 Hwy 98 W, Mary
Esther; Sex Asslt-By 18 YOA
Older Sex Battery Vict Under
12 YOA. 7/2/07
: GREEN, JR., Bobby Lee;
Male; 31; 6700 Da Lisa Rd,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/2/07
HARDY, Randall Earl;
Male; 27; 6369 Wolfe Rd,
Milton; Battery-Touch or.
Strike (domestic violence),
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant, Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/1/07
HAYES, Charles; Male;
65; 199 Miller Rd, Milton;
Fugitive From Justice. 7/2/07
ALLEN, Lance Raymond;
Male; 37; 1720 West Avery,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/5/07
KINNISON, Kenneth
Alan; Male; 48; 5825 Sunkist
Cir, Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/5/07
MASON, Russell Nikia;
Male; 31; 6647 Harvell St,
Milton; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 7/5/07
MCGHEE, Steven
Douglas; Male; 45; 4214
Baycedar Ln, Pace; Kidnap
Minor-Interfere W/Custody,
Resist Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence. 7/5/07
MOSLEY JR, Paul NMN;
Male; 47; 135 Mosley Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/5/07
RANDES JR, James Paul;
Male; 29; 915 Emily Circle,
Ft. Walton Bch,; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/5/07
NIVER, Anthony James;
Male; 28; 9307 Cornfield
Way, Milton; Possess
Methamphetamine, Marijuana
Producing Sched I, Narcotic
Equip Possess and or Use.
7/5/07
OWENS, Mark Alan;
Male; 36; 5589 Centerbrook
Place, Gulf Breeze; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability. 7/5/07
POYNTER, Cindy Ann;
Female; 43; 5569 Centerbrook
Place, Gulf Breeze; Fraud-
Obtain Controlled Substance
By (5 cts.). 7/5/07
CORDIER, Thomas
Sheridan; Male; 61; 8759 John
Hamm Rd, Milton; DUI.
7/5/07
PAYNE, Dwayne
Anthony; Male; 46; 7333
Sandstone St, Navarre; DUI.
7/5/07
STRICKLING, Adam
Kenneth; Male; 22; 5232
Highway 178, Milton; DUI.
7/4/07
ARCHER, Justin Daniel;
Male; 19; 105 Shenandoah Dr,
Hendersonville, TN; Possess
Marijuana Over 20 Grams,
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription (Ecstasy),
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 7/8/07
DOMINICI, Juliano Erik;
Male; 35; 4352 Avalon Blvd,
Milton; Fraud-Swindle-


Obtain property Under
$20,000. 7/7/07
FIELDS, Randal Ralph;
Male; 37; 3427 Ira Ln, Jay;
Fraud-Imperson-Attempt to
Use ID of Another Person
W/O Consent, Forgery of
Alter Public Record
Certificate, Etc. 7/6/07
GREER, Demetrious


Anthony; Male; 35; 632 SW
9th St, Belle Glades, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
7/6/07
HALE, Terence Leslie;
Male; 28; 18225 Detroit Ave,
Lakewood, OH; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/8/07
MCDANIEL, Mark Ray;
Male; 44; 6535 Palomino Dr,
Milton; Larc-Petit 1st Degree
Property $100 to $300, Pass
Forged Altered Instrument.
7/6/07
MORRIS, Jonathan
Wayne; Male; 25; 160
Laverne St, Santa Rosa Bch;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 7/8/07
NEAL, Deidra De;
Female; 42; 7119 Johnson Rd,
Milton; Burgl Dwelling
Structure or Conveyance
Armed, Larc-Grand Theft
$10,000 or More Less Than
$20,000, Larc-Grand of
Firearm (7 cts.). 7/6/07
ROLLINS, David
Matthew; Male; 24; 511 St.
Mary St/PO Box 1101,
Napoleonville, LA; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 7/8/07
WARNER, Mary
Elizabeth; Female; 42; 199
Miller Rd, Milton; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 4th or
Subseq Offense, Drive While
Lic Susp 1st Off, Hit & Run-
Leave Scene of Crash Involve
Damage to Prop. 7/7/07
SCOTT, Shaneka Nicole;
Female; 27; 3022 Norwood
Blvd., Birmingham, AL; Larc-
Grand 1st Degree Over
$100,000. 7/07
FAIRCLOTH, Paul
Wayne; Male; 37; 6443 Julia
Dr, Milton; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (8 cts.), Larc-
Petit 1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300, Larc-Over
$300 Under $5,000 (15 cts.),
Burgl Of Unoccupied
Dwelling; Unarmed; No
Asslt/Batt (5 cts.), Burg of
Dwelling Unarmed No Assit
or Batt. 7/07
BIANCO, James Robert;
Male; 26;, 818 Andrew
Jackson St, East Brewton, AL;
Forgery Obtain Controlled
Substance By (2 cts.) 7/8/07
DYAL, William Derrick;
Male; 40; 9507 Sandpiper St,
Pensacola; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense.: 7/6/07
MIMS, Sylvia Ann;
Female; 41; 3382 Green Briar
Cir, Gulf Breeze; Fraud-
Swindle-Obtain Property
Under $20,000. 7/7/07
PEGRAM, Kody Wade;
Male; 17; 102 Dofphus Dr,
Hendersonville, TN; Possess
Marijuana Over 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip - Possess And
Or Use. 7/8/07
POPE, Terry Ray; Male;
47; 5208 Green Springs Dr,
Milton; Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription. 7/6/07
WILSON, Paul Jackson;


Male; 51; 5750 Dogwood Dr,
Milton; Synthetic Narcotic-
Sell Schedule 1 or II. 7/7/07
MARTIN, Bruce Todd;
Male; 39; 5911 Michael Dr,
Milton, FL; DUI. 7/6/07
MAYBERRY, Kevin
Gerald; Male; 20; 346 North
Ave, Crestview, FL; DUI.
7/7/07
WARNER, Mary
Elizabeth; Female; 42; 199
Miller Rd, Milton, FL; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 4th or
Subsequent Offense. 7/7/07
EATON JR, John Hart;
Male; 52; 6540 Tidewater Dr,
Navarre, FL; DUI and
Damage Property. 7/7/07
HAMMAC, Kenneth
Elbert; Male; 24; 5410
Dawson Rd, Century, FL;
DUI. 7/6/07
MORRIS, Paul Ray;
Male; 51; 8060 Old Hickory
Hammock Rd, Milton, FL;
DUI. 7/8/07
ROUSSE, Christine
Marie; Female; 1899 Reserve
Blvd, Gulf Breeze, FL; DUI.
7/7/07
THOMPSON JR, Charles
Edward; Male; 48; 5798
Cactus Dr, Milton, FL; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 7/7/07
DIBBLE, Shannon
Michelle; Female; 34; 5943
Capitol Dr, Gulf Breeze, FL;
Fugitive From Justice. 7/9/07
WRIGHT, Richard
Gibson; Male; 21; 4428
Confiers St, Milton, FL; Lewd
Lascivious Behavior-Molest
Victim Less 12 Years of Age
Offender 18 Years of Age or
Older, Lewd Lascivious
Behavior- Exhibit by
Persons 18 Years of Age Older
Victim Less 16 Years of Age.
7/9/07
POWELL, Martha
Claudene; Female; 52; 2920
Ferris Dr, Navarre, FL; DUI.
7/9/07
KRATCHMER, Benjamin
Allen; Male; 22; 6504 Robie
Rd, Milton, FL; Damage
Property-Criminal Mischief-
Over $200 Under $1000
Subsequent Offense. 7/9/07
GAUDET, Randy Neil;
Male; 6730 Amos St, Milton,"
FL; Drugs-Possession-
Possession Metham-pheta-
mine, Narcotic-Equipment-
Possession and or use. 7/11/07
LICHAROWICZ, Gail;
Female; 5329 Chestnut Ave,
Milton, FL; Larceny (2 cts.)
-$20,000 Less Than
$100,000, Perjury-In An
Official Proceeding. 7/11/07
TURNER, Tina Marie;
Female; 37; 6932 Trail Ride
Ln, Milton, FL; Battery-
Domestic Violence-Touch or
Strike, Cruelty Toward
Child-Abuse Without Great
Harm. 7/11/07
WILLIAMS, Christine
Blake; Male; 13; 3237
Maplewood Dr, Gulf Breeze,
FL; Battery-Domestic
Violence-Touch or Strike,


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Aggravated Battery-Domestic
Violence-Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability. 7/10/07
WHITE, Michael
Anthony; Male; 49; 3021 Gulf
Breeze, Pkwy, Gulf Breeze,
FL; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. No Arrest
Date Given.


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600

30mini bre

The Invasion (PG13)
1:45 4:30 7:00 9:25
SuperBad (R)
1:30 4:05 6:55 9:40
Rush Hour 3 (PG13)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:30
Stardust (PG13)
1:40 4:20 7:00 9:40
Bourne Ultimatum (PG13)
1:05 4:00 7:05 9:35
Underdog (PG)
1:20 3:10 5:00 6:50 8:40
*Simpsons Movie (PG13)
1:15 3:15 5:15 7:15 9:15
I Now Pronounce You
Chuck and Larry (PG13)
1:10 4:10 7:10 9:45
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The Nanny Diaribs .(PG13)
1:15 4:10 7:20 9:45
Mr. Bean's Holiday (G)
1:10 3:10 5:10 7:10 9:10


GLASS, William Travis;
Male; 29; 4981 Poole Ln,
Marianna, FL; Out-of-State
Fugitive From Justice. 7/10/07
HARVILLE, Amanda
Leeann; Female; 24; 10245
Pond Rd, Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony or
Community Control. 7/10/07


5L


PENNINGTON, Jessica
Jade; Female; 23; Transient;
Probation Violation-Felony or
Community Control. 7/10/07
SIMMONS, Ashley Lynn;
Female; 21; 3251 Bob Tolbert
Rd, Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony or
Community Control. 7/10/07


Santa Rosa County
Transportation Disadvantaged
Coordinating Board Meeting

Tuesday, August 28, 2007 - 2:00 PM
Milton City Hall
260 Dixon Street - Milton, Florida
Public is invited to attend - In Compliance with American
Disabilities Act, Reasonable Modifications to Access Mtg
Upon Request - Call D. McKenzie 850-332-7976/48 Hrs Advance.


* W 3 I *3 I I 1:2 1 1 [1
9 11 1,4,13 1:1 !


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Financial Advisor-AAMS
, I 6259 Highway 90
SMilton, FL 32570-1708
fL.__.L (850) 983-1471
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


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Page 3-A


Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


.












Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Local


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first day in mourning


RACHEL KYLER
Florida Freedom
NAVARRE - With
prom, pep rallies and senior
portraits ahead, many area
high school seniors eagerly
jumped into their last year of
high school Monday.
But the flag at Navarre
High School flew at half-
staff Monday in honor of
one would-be graduate who
will not get to walk.
Gerran Clayton Copeland
was one day away from the
start of his senior year when
he was killed early Sunday
morning when his bike was
hit by a drunken driver.
"It was kind of heavy
coming in this morning,"
said Principal Bill Emerson.
But "the business of the day
has sort of distracted the stu-

Kevin Eugene Green.
Taken'ii f,.Nii i 4'ic yte r t a
on .iait 'i 22. 2006
S'tandhil Qon Heaven's
/ll jlg _l nIl ntllilnI111
Paiientiv \'oi i'aii
For all otf I ' oijoin yvii
At Hitveni 'i go/d'I gIi(
Yourr oik on eaiit it'ivi
* complete hIre
COfl niindnit
Y)bi were the git aeii .ltha.,
.4 bollhI anid a \nii.

With Love,
Moma and Daddy





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dents."
A quiet student who liked
skateboarding, Copeland,
faculty members said, was a
good kid, the kind they like to
have in class.
"He was just one of those
kids who endeared himself to
his teachers, smiled a lot and
had some very good friends,"
Emerson said.
Teacher Roxi Ford, who
had Copeland for history last
year, said he was helpful and
thoughtful.
"He was a very quiet kid,
very respectful to me," she
said, her voice breaking.
"It's hard to lose a child.
He's only 17 years old. He
was learning how to be an
adult and hadn't quite gotten
there yet."
Copeland's former chem-
istry teacher, Ian Turoff, said
he feels for Copeland's par-
ents.
"They don't get to see
their son walk across the
stage at graduation.
"They don't get to see
him go to the senior prom,"
he said. "You had a 17-year-
old die before he got to be the
person he was supposed to
be."
Emerson said it may take
a few days for the shock to
sink in.
"It's going to be around
for a while," he said.

Reading program
was successful
summer activity
The Santa Rosa County
Library System wants to thank
everyone involved who helped
make the 2007 Summer
Reading Program a success by
reading and attending their
weekly programs. Nearly 600
children in preschool through
5th grade participated in Get a
Clue @ Your Library. 76 teens
and tweens participated in You
Never Know @ Your Library.
Congratulations to the
grand prize winners for Get a
Clue @ Your Library. These
participants read 15 minutes
each day for at least 35 days
during the program and their
reading logs were drawn: Gulf
Breeze Library, Will Bigler;
Jay Library, Meghan Mayo;
Milton Library, Sean Patrick;
Navarre Library, Octavien
Moyer; and Pace Library,
Andrew Penton.
Congratulations also to
the grand prize winners for
You Never Know @ Your
Library. These participants
read 30 minutes each day for
at least 25 days during the pro-
gram and their reading logs
were drawn: Gulf Breeze
Library, Joseph Grover; Jay
Library, Sabre Spray; Milton
Library, Sade Crosby; Navarre
Library, Nicole Gonzalez; and
Pace Library, Angela Spencer.


Navarre High School isn't alone in missing one of its own. Justin
Holley died unexpectedly this summer. He would have been a
sophomore at Milton High School. On Monday, one of the first
things accomplished was a tribute to the well-liked student.
Press Gazette photo by Chris McDonnell


CAPTAIN N


Continued from page one

Persian Gulf.
Only 11 months into her
tenure as captain, the base was
struck by two major hurri-
canes and a hailstorm. As stat-
ed in an official press release,
"[Capt. Platz] utilized those
unfortunate events to jump-
start several years worth of
projects and renovations, all
designed to successfully carry
NAS Whiting Field into the
future."
The rebuilding process
included a new technological-
ly advanced Air Traffic
Control Tower, a new state of
the art gymnasium and fitness
center, and modification of the
very theater Friday's ceremo-
ny was held in, into a FEMA
certified hurricane shelter.
Captain Platz was also
involved in the community
through partnerships with the
Santa Rosa County School
District and Sheriffs
Department.
In her retirement remarks,
Captain Platz recited a brief
history of the base, from it's
beginnings in 1943 when it
was constructed in mere
months as a place for Navy
pilots to train; to the recent
reconstruction after Hurricane
Ivan in 2005. The Captain
noted that of all the events
which have transpired in the
base's 60 year history, the base
itself is only bricks and mor-
tar, buildings and runways.
The important thing, she
points out, are the people.
Visibly moved and
touched by the proceedings,
Captain Platz spoke of a pass-
ing of the torch, as it were.
She acknowledged the service
of a Mr. J.D. Pearson, who
was in attendance at Friday's
ceremony. Pearson, who
served just shy of a full four
years in W.W.II and was atthe
landing of Omaha Beach,


TENTS


Continued from page one

county additional funding.
"If I take the 50 federal
prisoners and send them away,
it will help," Hall said. "Then
again, we would lose those
funds and we'd still be over-
crowded. We just wouldn't be
over as much."
Hall has proposed leasing
the tents for three years, dur-
ing which time the county
could develop a plan to con-
struct a permanent expansion
to the jail.
At Commissioner Bob
Cole's suggestion, county staff
will look at the cost of con-
structing temporary structures
similar to the tents. That way
the county wouldn't be
charged additional lease fees
if it is determined the tents are
needed longer than three
years.
Hall first brought the idea
of temporary shelter to ease
the overcrowding last month.
Citing an increase in vio-
lence in the jail pods, Hall said
his staff is at a higher risk.


Overcrowding is one con-
tributing factor, according to
Hall.
As a potential solution,
Hall recommended the County
Commissioners look at the
possibility of supporting a 128
bed facility at the current jail
site.
The facility would be
located inside the razor wire
area, with 64 low-risk inmates
watched by one correctional
deputy. The open dorm con-
cept is currently being used in
Walton County, with success,
noted Hall.
When Hall pushed the
issue in July, Commissioners
stressed they did not have the
money to support the Sheriffs
budget.
Hall asked if he could
have the revenues from the
additional federal inmates
back into his budget. Stewart
said "yes".
"We are going to have to
get out of the federal inmate
business all together," Hall
noted, "if we don't do some-
thing."


served as the embodiment of
what Capt. Platz quoted as,
"the greatest generation." She
then made reference to the
nearly 200 service men and
women which stood at atten-
tion in the Hall, assuring those
like Mr. Pearson that, "the
generation lining the walls has
the watch."
Other speakers and guests
joining Captains Platz and
Sadsad on the stand were Rear
Admiral Mark S. Boensel and
retired naval officer,
Commander Paul Galanti.
(Read more on-line.)


SCHOOL
Continued from page one

district is, "working toward
that right now."
With the class size.
amendment, pre-k through
third grade., will be, 18 stu-,
dents/1 teacher; fourth-
eighth will be 22, studentra/I
teacher; and ninth-12 will be
25 students/I teacher. Tim
Wyrosdick, Assistant
Superintendent for
Curriculum and Instruction,
notes the class size amend-
ment only applies to middle,
and high school core sub-
jects.
For example, a music
class in high school may
have 30 students and one
teacher because it is not con-
sidered a core subject.
The school district is also
trying a pilot program of a
cellular-based GPS System
on 50 school buses. The
tracking software, from
Everyday Wireless, allows
the school district the luxury
to know a variety of things
about what the bus is doing
every 10 seconds. The sys-
tem can detect a variety of
things, including speed,
direction, whether or not the
school bus stopped at a rail-
road crossing, whether or not
a stop was made properly
and how long it was waiting
at the stop, if the student
cross bar is out correctly, and
idlying time. There will also
be planned and actual routes
mapped. The tracking soft-
ware will be able to detect
whether or not the bus driver
is following the planning
route.
Joey Harrell, Director of
Administrative Services for
Santa Rosa County School
System, said, "the biggest
thing is student tracking.. .we
are going to be able to give
up-to-date data to parents if
they call," when referring to
the biggest advantage of hav-
ing the GPS software.
The school district also
welcomed in the new
Bennett C. Russell
Elementary School, located
on Excalibur Way in Milton,
on Monday.
The 18 million-dollar
school building was project-
ed to have 700 students, and
as of Monday, had an enroll-
ment of 659.
Wyrosdick says that the
school is right where it needs
to be as far as enrollment.
According to Rogers, the
school enjoyed a smooth
Monday morning opening.



.4,


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


PanP 4-A












Page 5-A


Wednesday -Au ust 2 7


Business Review


David's Catfish House continues five year anniversary


celebration with popular, original catfish selections


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @srpressgazette.com

After five years of offer-
ing its signature catfish,
coleslaw, and hushpuppy
feasts, David's Catfish
House is still among the
most popular and well
known restaurants in Milton
offering delicious farm-
raised catfish and fresh gulf
seafood.
Conveniently located at
5129 Dogwood Drive, just
north of the Milton Post
Office, David's Catfish
House, which has the capac-
ity to serve 170 guests at any
given moment, is high on the
list of any individual or
group looking for a meal of
gulf shrimp, oysters, or crab
claws, not to mention select
chicken, steak, and more!
A franchisee of the orig-
inal David's Catfish House
established more than 20
years ago in Monroeville,
Alabama, by David and
Sadie Ross, David's Catfish
House in Milton is owned
and managed by Doug
Braineck
Doug turned his profes-
sional motorcycle racing
career into that of successful
restaurateur when he decided
to open the now well-known,
landmark Milton restaurant.
His only prerequisites, he
said, were his association
with a lot of different people,
an enjoyment of good food,
and his extensive travel
which endeared him to "eat-
ing out."
And considering what
David's Catfish House in
Milton continues to offer, it's
little wonder that the fran-
chise is continuing to grow
within areas stretching east-
ward through Atmore and
Spanish Fort, Alabama, and
on into Milton.
David and his 35
employees are continuing to
celebrate the restaurant's
original opening on August
12, 2002. "Most of my
employees are long-term,
loyal people," Doug said. "In
fact I have one that has been
with me since opening and
others who have been here
over three, including another
12 who have been employed
here for over two years."
Employee productivity,
loyalty, and longevity say a
lot about any business, Doug
says, especially the restau-
rant industry that tends to


Republican

Women's

group held

meeting

The Santa Rosa County
Republican Women's
Network met on Tuesday,
July 31st, at the IHOP
restaurant in Gulf Breeze.
President, Barbara
Oliver, opened the meeting
welcoming two new mem-
bers, Carol Ann Ford and
Barbara Briggs, and intro-
duced guest speaker, Clay
Ford, District One State
Representative.
Mr. Ford gave a very
informative talk about prop-
erty tax changes and
options, and his new job as
District One State
Representative and respond-
ed to many questions.
Past speakers for SRCR-
WN have been
Representative, Greg Evers;
Santa Rosa County Tax
Collector, Robert McClure;
Santa Rosa County


have the most fluid workforce.
"I'm fortunate to have such a
dedicated, loyal crew," he con-
tinued, "and it has a great deal
to do with the success David's
Catfish House has enjoyed
here over the years and contin-
ues to experience day after
day."
But whatever contribution
employees make, and ambi-
ence throws in, no restaurant,
however big or small, will
continue to hold customer
appeal unless it presents a
meal that diners enjoy and
appreciate. "We have lunch
specials beginning at 11 a.m.
each day and continuing until
3 p.m. that appeal to both the
casual, midday diner and the
business crowd which oper-
ates on a schedule and needs a
nourishing meal served
promptly," Doug said.
Lunches range from cat-
fish plates at $5.59 to catfish,
shrimp, and oyster baskets
under $6.00 and combos at
$6.49. And there's plenty of
shrimp, chicken, and garden
salads and also fried filet and
chicken sandwiches. Oyster
and shrimp Po-Boys are also
available, as well as the tradi-
tional hamburger which will
never go out of style!
Dinners are also substanti-
ated with the acclaimed "all
you can eat" catfish (whole or
filets), popcorn shrimp, and
catfish and popcorn shrimp
combo. The dinner menu also
features appetizers, including
onion rings and seafood
gumbo, salads, and sides to
accommodate any meal.
Entrees include fried cat-
fish, broiled catfish, broiled
and fried jumbo shrimp, fried
oysters, 'and crab claws;
among others. A ribeye steak,
hamburger steak, or chicken
strips are available for those
who want to try something
great other than seafood. But
for the dedicated seafood
lover, the combination platters
are extravagant!
"We feel confident that we
have something that most any-
one will enjoy," Doug said. "In


catfish or popcorn shrimp, or
you can get a combination of
both. And it's not only appe-
tizing and flavorful, but
affordable enough for the
whole family.
The restaurant is also
famous for its coleslaw and
cheese grits as well.
But Doug points out, at
David's Catfish House, the
accent is on quality rather than
quantity, and your appetite
even on the all you can eat
entrees is not an assembly line
affair. They do not serve buffet
style, and they do not employ
heat lamps or microwaves.
"We ensure freshness and fla-
vor by cooking each request to
order, even on our all you can
eat features," Doug pointed
out.
The restaurant opens at 11
a.m. and remains open until 9
p.m. The two dining rooms are
large enough to accommodate


With a seating capacity of up to 170 guests, David's Catfish
House, located at 5129 Dogwood Drive in Milton, will always
have room for you and your family or group. Owner and
General Manager Doug Braineck is your host and will most
always be on duty to ensure that your dining experience is a
comfortable and enjoyable one. If you don't see him, rest
assured that there's someone else there who will be doing the


same things


Photo by Obie Crain


fact, we have many customers
who come here to eat from as
far away as Pensacola and
Crestview."
Since food is their prime
product and their reputation
rides on it, its purchase is done
selectively, Doug said. "We
buy only the finest, gulf har-
vested seafood, and our catfish
is nothing but quality. They
are all a farm raised, domestic
Mississippi catfish that's from
the top of the line industry."
Another noteworthy fea-
ture, Douig' pointed Out, is' the
preparation of the food they
serve at David's Catfish
House. "We use only the finest
grade of peanut oil that's low
in transfat for frying," Doug
said. Billed as a quality oil that
inspires flavor and enhances
the cooking process, it appears
quite popular with David's


eistrfr* nLn AcinUpae. owlaci * . s Io


Elections Supervisor, Mary
Johnson; and many others.


Catfish House customers.
"All our recipes are those
originally supplied by
founders David and Sadie
Ross who established the orig-
inal anchor for the franchise,"
Doug said, explaining that
mostly basic native ingredi-
ents have sustained the 'quality
and taste that customers enjoy
when they visit David's
Catfish House.
Home of "All You Can Eat
Catfish," David's '.Catfish
House is. proud of its menu.
You can order all you can eit


any group, and the seating is
spacious and comfortable. The
parking lot is shaded by a
number of old oaks and there's
room for as many automobiles
as the restaurant can seat!
You're welcome to
David's Catfish House in
Milton, where you will be
treated with the courtesy you
deserve and the signature spe-
cials that have made the name
famous.
Give them a call at (850)
626-1500 if they can be of
help in furnishing any further
information about their food
or services.
They're closed Sunday
and Monday so that you may
utilize your Saturday night out
enjoying their famous catfish,
coleslaw and huspuppies.
They'll be looking for you
and will keep the porch light
on for you in the evening until
nine o'clock!


Read More


Online at


srpressgazette.com



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In the coming months look for our new
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And very soon we're bringing convenient, local
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work . the values that come from serving this region
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making by local bankers. Knowing customers like you
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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


Viewpoints


Vol. 100, Number 41


6A Wednesday - August 22, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida


Guest Viewpoint


Senior saga in



Alps continues


By: SANDRA OETKEN

If my title "Senior Saga" survives, I must begin by announcing
that I KNOW the word "saga" is defined as being heroic in nature.
However, for me at least, the bar as to what constitutes being hero-
ic or even being an adventure lowers as I push the biblical "three
score and ten".
Recently I shared my thrilling adventure of paragliding off a
26,000-meter mountain in the Alps.
However, for my recently retired husband and I the remainder
of that day is also a memorable adventure that will remain a vivid
memory.
My flight had been a perfect element of a perfect day. However,
the day was marred by my being careless about time. In the class-
room I had always endeavored to teach my students to use their time
efficiently.
In all of Europe I knew they seemed to take pride in ALWAYS
being on time.
"That is a good thing," I thought when we planned our day.
We were having such a marvelous, yes, PERFECT day.
We had frequently hiked the mountains and as senior citizens
the lifts closing for the day at 4:30 p.m. was NEVER a problem. We
might feel inconvenienced when the lift closed for lunch.
However, soon after my paragliding landing, following a short
celebration and good-byes from newly found fans, I knew even with
fast hiking reaching the lift station by 4:30 p.m. was going to be a
challenge.
The trail up those mountains was a rugged hike. Some places
were so narrow only a skinny mountain goat should be there. In
other places the rocks were loose and slippery and maintaining your
footing made you wish you WERE a mountain goat.
Now the final lap, all uphill puffing, panting and sweating we
reached the lift station. Our ONLY plan for getting off the mountain
disappeared over the crest.
We were speechless, not just from our hard hiking, and our spir-
its fell like a rockslide. There was no time to cry or get mad. The
only available option was to hike all the way down. The two lift
rides of 20 and 15 minutes equaled many hours of hiking.
Now the trail was down, rugged and steep. We did not see any
other hikers who were young and strong looking for adventure. We
did not see any cows or even hear a cowbell.
We were hoping, no, in desperation we were praying to see a
farmer on a tractor that we could beg for a ride down off the moun-
tain. They must have all been milking their cows.
When we reached the lift we knew we were 2 hours late. We
passed the restaurant and lift and read two signs, 2 3/4 hours or 3
hours to Bezau.
OF COURSE, the 3-hour route would come out nearer to our
car.
Then a large German Shepherd began barking at us.... OH.... I
really needed that. The dog was a sight to behold. He was old and
limping with fur falling out of his shaggy coat.
BUT THEN the barking brought a woman to an upstairs win-
dow. She looked down at a bedraggled, distressed elderly couple
and said, "OH, you've really missed the lift. If you can wait until I
finish watering my flowers I can give you a ride down."
That day we knew for sure there really are angels and some-
times they even drive cars and have old, limping, fur falling out,
shaggy German Shepherds.


About Speak Out and letters to the editor:
If you wish to leave a short comment, please do so
by calling our Speak Out line at (850) 623-5887. If
your topic needs a little more detail or space, please
email the editor at: news@srpressgazette.com
and/or by visiting Speak Out on our website and
leave your message on the correct link. Letters to
the editor must follow guidelines and include name
and address for verificaiton, if needed.
You can reach our website at:
www.srpressgazette.com
Failure to adhere to these guidelines will result in
your comment not being used.


Share

your ,

opinions


We want you to share you
views on the above topic(s)-or
ANY topic-with other Press
Gazette readers. Your views are
important, too.
Send your letters to: LETTERS
TO THE EDITOR, 6629 Elh a
Street, Milton, FL 32570. (FAX
(850) 623-9308)
Letters may be edited for con-
tent 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.


Libera


By WALTER WILLIAMS

Last year, among the nation's
10 largest cities, Philadelphia had
the highest murder rate with 406
victims. This
year could eas-
ily top last
year's with 240
murders so far. -
Other
cities such as
Baltimore,
Detroit and
Washington,
D.C., with Walter Williams
large black
populations, experience the
nation's highest rates of murder and
violent crime. This high murder
rate is, and has been, predominant-
ly a black problem.
According to Bureau of Justice
statistics, between 1976 and 2005,
blacks, while 13 percent of the pop-
ulation, committed over 52 percent
of the nation's homicides and were
46 percent of the homicide victims.
Ninety-four percent of black
homicide victims had a black per-
son as their murderer.
Blacks are not only the major
victims of homicide; blacks suffer
high rates of all categories of seri-
ous violent crime, and another
black is most often the perpetrator.
Liberals and their political
allies say the problem is the easy
accessibility of guns and greater
gun control is the solution.
That has to be nonsense. Guns
do not commit crimes; people do.
Up through 1979, the FBI
reported homicide arrests sorted by
racial breakdowns that included
Japanese. Between 1976 and 1978,
21 of 48,695 arrests for murder and
non-negligent manslaughter were


Minority Viewpoint



Views. Black Victims


Japanese-Americans.
That translates to an annual mur-
der rate of 1 per 100,000 of the
Japanese-American population.
Would anyone advance the argument
that the reason why homicide is virtu-
ally nonexistent among Japanese-
Americans is because they can't find
guns?
The high victimization rate expe-
rienced by the overwhelmingly law-
abiding black community is mostly
the result of predators not having to
pay a heavy enough price for their
behavior. They benefit from all kinds
of asinine excuses, such as poverty,
racial discrimination and few employ-
ment opportunities.
During the 1940s and '50s, I grew
up in North Philadelphia where many
of today's murders occur. It was a time
when blacks were much poorer, there
was far more racial discrimination,
and fewer employment opportunities
and other opportunities for upward
socioeconomic mobility were avail-
able.
There was nowhere near the level
of crime and wanton destruction that
exists today. Behavior accepted today
wasn't accepted then by either black
adults or policemen.
Police authorities often know who
are the local criminals and drug lords
and where crack houses are located;
however, various legal technicalities
hamper their ability to make arrests
and raids.
Law-abiding citizens are often
afraid to assist police or testify against
criminals for fear of retaliation that
can include murder.
The level of criminal activity not
only puts residents in physical jeop-
ardy but represents a heavy tax on
people least able to bear it.
That heavy tax includes higher
prices for goods and services and


fewer shopping opportunities because
supermarkets and other large retailers
are reluctant to bear the costs of doing
business in high-crime areas.
So here's the question: Should
black people accept government's
dereliction of its first basic function,
that of providing protection? My
answer is no.
One of our basic rights is the right
to defend oneself against predators. If
the government can't or won't protect
people, people have a right to protect
themselves.
You say, "Hey, Williams, you're
not talking about vigilantism, are
you?"
Yes, I am. Webster's Dictionary
defines vigilantism as: a volunteer
committee organized to suppress and
punish crime summarily as when the
processes of law are viewed as inade-
quate.
Example: A number of years
ago, Black Muslims began to patrol
Mayfair, a drug-infested, gang-ridden
Washington, D.C., housing project.
The gangs and drug lords left, proba-
bly because the Black Muslims didn't
feel obliged to issue Miranda warn-
ings.
Black men should set up neigh-
borhood patrols, armed if necessary,
and if politicians and police don't like
it, they should do their jobs. No one
should have to live in daily fear for
their lives and safety.
Walter E. Williams is a professor
of economics at George Mason
University. To find out more about
Walter E. Williams and read features
by other Creators Syndicate writers
and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at www.cre-
ators.com.

COPYRIGHT 2007 CREATORS
SYNDICATE, INC.


Your Viewpoint


Outraged at

"Heed the word"


FM: Judy Shiver
Pace
Dear Editor:

My first reaction was outrage
when I read your letter, "Heed the
word". I insisted that my husband
read it and I listened and understood
when his comment was, "he has
been hurt".
For your hurt, I am truly sorry
but don't judge me for the color of
my skin either. It seems you are
doing the very thing you are com-
plaining about. Please refresh your-
self with Matthew 7: verse 1-5. Not
all white people are prejudice as
your letter seems to suggest. I know
that not all blacks are either.
I have experience working
under a black woman, so I know
firsthand, that the street can and
does go both ways. I did not see the
color of her skin when I met her. I
welcomed her with open arms and


called her my friend. She was wel-
come in my home and I thought I
was in hers. She later displayed a
poster of black women helping
black women in her office.
She also committed man acs of
favoritism toward my black co-
workers. Later she caused me more
hurt than I can begin to explain.
I have also watched as black
co-workers helped other blacks
more than they helped whites. I
have even been in one black home
to find pictures of whites hanging
blacks. So do not try to tell me that
the white man is the only one har-
boring and feeding hate or unfair
actions.
Do I still have black friends,
yes, you bet I do. I choose my
friends for what it in their hearts,
not the color of their skin. while I
harbor some prejudges it is towards
actoins not skin color. I would find
it hard to call you a friend with the
hate for me as a white person in
your heart. Remember God chose
my skin color as well as yours.
You write as a preacher might
so I hope you preach God's word
and love rather than your hurt and
disappointment. I also pray that


everyone heeds
not yours.


God's word and


Injured soldier

needs support

SSgt. Gennaro W. Mazzeo,
U.S.M.C. of Gulf Breeze, Florida
was wounded by anImprovised
Explosive Device in Anbar
Province, Iraq Thursday,8/16/07.
His unit was securing a bridge
across the Euphrates Riverwhen
the attack occurred. SSgt.
Mazzeo is recovering at the Field
Medical Hospital in Al Assad,
Iraq.
SSgt. Mazzeo is a 1998 gradu-
ate of Gulf Breeze High School.
Should any of
his friends like to write to him,
his mail will be forwarded from:
SSgt.
Mazzeo, U.S.M.C.
P.O.
Box 614
Gulf
Breeze, FI 32562-0614


A i,












Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Page 7-A
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette





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Representative today for details!













Community




Art Association announces ART WORKS


The Santa Rosa Art
Association (SRAA) will
conduct its second annual
ART WORKS program
August 31 through
September 14.
Joining the Art
Association this year as a
Corporate Sponsor is
Pensacola's Barnes and
Noble Booksellers. Also
joining the program with


their support is the GFWC
Milton Woman's Club's Art
Department. The project is
sponsored in part by a grant
received from the Santa
Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation.
The program will be
conducted in two parts this
year. Barnes and Noble
Booksellers, 1200 Airport
Boulevard in Pensacola, will


Hurricane Dean reminds us


Hurricane Dean
Expected to Hit Mexico-
Area Residents Need to
Prepare for Remainder of
Storm Season
Hurricane Dean made
landfall as a category 5
storm this morning on the
Yucatan Peninsula and is
projected to continue on to
Mexico.
In Northwest Florida,
we can expect higher tides
and strong rip currents the
next few days. Observe and
obey the flag warning sys-
tem when swimming in the
Gulf of Mexico.
Santa Rosa County's
Division of Emergency
Management reminds resi-
dents that even though
Hurricane Dean will not
have a major impact on
Northwest Florida, it is vital
that each resident make their
disaster plans now.
A storm affecting our
area is still a possibility as
hurricane season officially
lasts through November 30,
with late August and
September often the busiest
months of the storm season.
Be sure your storm prepara-
tions include:
Developing a Family
Plan
Creating a Disaster
Supply Kit
Having a Place to Go


Securing your Home
Having a Pet Plan
For more information on
preparing for storm season
or other disaster, visit
www.santarosa.fl.gov and
click on Emergency
Management Office.


conduct Bookfair from
August 31 through
September 6.
Barnes and Noble
Bookfair vouchers will be
available and can be used
for any purchases (exclud-
ing gift cards, membership
cards and caf6 consumables,
and non-profit and business
discounts may not be
applied to Bookfair) by cus-
tomers to benefit the Art
Works program.
Using a voucher will
provide a percentage of each
sale to enable the purchase
of art books.
Art teachers and Media
Specialists have provided a
"wish list" of art related
books and visual aids that
will become permanent
additions to the schools.
Barnes and Noble will


.. Rev Tommy Bates .
Community Pentecostal Church '.
J Independence K ..




.\ .






M .. ".o- . .


ial Musc b'












Mike Bowl
Group


also have a display of some
of the wish list books that
will be available for direct
purchase.
A donation sticker will
be placed inside the book,
crediting the customer.
Vouchers will be placed
at each drop box and also
provided to students and
families in each school.
From August 31 through
September 14, Santa Rosa
County residents are
encouraged to donate art
supplies in drop boxes
which will be located
throughout the County.
Santa Rosa County art
teachers have provided a
"wish list" of supplies and
they will be attached to the
drop boxes.
A partial list of those
supplies include: artists


brushes; sponge brushes;
Sharpies (black and colors);
acrylic paints; plastic
palettes; 12" rulers; card
stock; colored cellophane;
watercolor and acrylic Faint
sets; poster board (white and
colors); colored pencils; and
colored markers.
The goal of Art Works is
to enable teachers to plan
projects and assist students
in creating a wide variety of
art, by supplying some of
the much needed art sup-
plies that are used by school
art departments.
Students are invited to
participate in various art
programs throughout the
school year, including those
conducted by local civic
organizations and art associ-
ations.
The Santa Rosa County


Fair, Santa Rosa Celebrates
the Arts, area high school
and middle school competi-
tions and poster contests are
just a few opportunities that
let students showcase their
artistic talents.
Art Works is a commu-
nity outreach program of the
SRAA. In addition to col-
lecting the needed art sup-
plies, several SRAA mem-
bers demonstrate their art
medium in the schools.
The SRAA also pro-
vides small grants to county
teachers for art related pro-
grams and they award schol-
arships to high school sen-
iors.
For more information on
Art Works, contact Jan
Dempsey at 850-623-3711
or Paula Lou Mapoles at
850-626-9567.


Jason C.abb g26- 29
Sunday 1Oam & 6pm
M-W 7pm



Thomas & SheliaN
Sloan
*1 4




Pace Assembly
Pace Assembly of God
3948 Hwy 90- Pace, Fl 32571
850.202.3100
wwvw.tpace assembly.org;
Joey &Rita Rgers,


MILTON
Texas Roadhouse
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blimpie',,
Counir Market
The Other Place
\\'irm Dixie
C\S
Pic "N Sa\
Milton Baken
G roo- in Noowins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race \\a' Store
Fo-o W\':'rld
K-Mart
Na\al Housing
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb '. Glover Line
Tom Thumb ,' \\ illard Nonis
Tomn Thumb C(" B\-Pass
Tom Thumb ,' Sk line
Santa Rosa County Coimplex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurtuit
Faunil Dollu
Freds,
Bi2 Lots
Red Barn Bar-B-Q

EAST NULTON
Reggie's Bar-B-Que
Local \okel
Kile\'s
Shell Food Store
Tom Thumb (, \ard Basin
Tonim Thumb ( Highwva\ 87S

NORTH IULTON
(1\HITING FIELD)
like's Foxd Mart
Tom Thumb ", Hih\ a11 ', S87N
I Inr The Cree.CL- t r,-r


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Faumer's Country Market
Greer's Groceil Store
Ja\ Hospital
Exprez It

A1ALON
Tom Thwnb I( A\alon Bli d.
Tom Thumb l Mulai Road
Avalon Express

BAGDAD
B&B Food Stoic
Tomn Thumb
Local \okel

PACE
Whataburger
\Val-N ait
.I&J Food Store
Happy Stoic
Wiun Dixie
Korner Kwik
Pic-N-Sa\
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 9-A







Page 10-A Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-August 22. 2007


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Page 10-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-August 22, 2007













......________________ Community News


Washington, D.C. - U.S.
Senator Jim Inhofe (R-
Okla.) today praised the pas-
sage by unanimous consent
of his bill (S.1877) clarifying
U.S. law to allow veterans
and servicemen not in uni-
form to salute the flag.
Current law (US Code Title
4, Chapter 1) states that vet-
erans and servicemen not in
uniform should place their
hand over their heart without
clarifying whether they can
or should salute the flag.
"The salute is a form of
honor and respect, represent-
ing pride in one's military
service," Senator Inhofe
said. "Veterans and service
members continue represent-
ing the military services even
when not in uniform.
"Unfortunately, current
U.S. law leaves confusion as


to whether veterans and
service members out of uni-
form can or should salute the
flag. My legislation will clar-
ify this regulation, allowing
veterans and servicemen
alike to salute the flag,
whether they are in uniform
or not.
"I look forward to seeing
those who have served salut-
ing proudly at baseball
games, parades, and formal
events. I believe this is an
appropriate way to honor
and recognize the 25 million
veterans in the United States
who have served in the mili-
tary and remain as role mod-
els to others citizens. Those
who are currently serving or
have served in the military
have earned this right, and
their recognition will be an
inspiration to others."


BEE Aware: Africanized Bee Program


Africanized honeybees
have made their way into the
State of Florida.
Do you know where
they nest?
Do you know what to do
in case of a stinging inci-
dent?
If not, then attend a free
seminar offered by the
UF/IFAS Santa Rosa
County Extension Service.
Dr. Jamie Ellis, an api-
culturist and bee expert from
the University of Florida
will be presenting a program


on Africanized bees
Wednesday, September 5,
2007. The program is sched-
uled from 10:00 am to noon
and will be held at the Santa
Rosa County Extension
Office located at 6263
Dogwood Drive, Milton,
FL.
Dr. Ellis will cover
African bee biology, behav-
ior and other interesting
facts. He will also cover
what to do if attacked and
how to bee proof your home.
The presentation is open


to the public and will be
beneficial and pertinent to
all citizens including home-
owners, city workers, pest
control operators and school
personnel.
Space is limited, so
please call 850-623-3868 to
register for this free pro-
gram.
All programs and relat-
ed activities sponsored for,
or assisted by, the Institute
of Food and Agricultural
Sciences are open to all per-
sons with non-discrimina-


tion with respect to race,
creed, color, religion, age,
disability, sex, sexual orien-
tation, marital status, nation-
al origin, political opinions,
or affiliations.
For persons with dis-
abilities requiring special
accommodations, please
contact the Santa Rosa
County Extension Service at
lease five (5) working days
prior to the program so that
proper consideration may be
given to the request.
Call 623-3868.


Florida mayors adopt 'Mayors'


Green City Action Accord'


Help the Pelicans


fight breast cancer


August 22, 2007
Game Time: 6:35 pm
Place: Pelican Park (on
the UWF Campus)
Everyone wearing PINK
will have $1 donated to the
Pelicans' Making Strides
Against Breast Cancer
(MSABC) team!!
The Pelicans will also
have our Pink bracelets for a
$1 donation. To those of you
without pink in your
wardrobe, you can purchase a
bracelet and the Pelicans will
match that purchase ...... with
$2 going to the American
Cancer Society!!
Baptist Healthcare is the
presenting sponsor for the
Making Strides Against Breast
Cancer Walk to be held this
year on October 27th, 2007.
This 5th
Annual MSABC walk
will take place at 8 AM from


University Mall to Cordova
Mall in Pensacola.
Registration is at 7 AM at
University Mall.
If you would like to walk
or form a team, please call or
email Donna Diamond
(Donna.Diamond@cancer.or
g) or Jessica James
(Jessica.james @cancer.org)
at the American Cancer
Society at 850-475-0850.
On August 28, 2007,
MSABC will hold a Kick-
Off Event for the Walk from
5:30 to 7 PM at The Garden
Center (850-432-6095), 1850
N 9th Ave, Pensacola.
All teams, committee
members and interested par-
ties are invited to attend.
For more info, call
Donna Diamond or Jessica
James at 850-475-0850;
or donna.diamond@can-
cer.org or
jessica.james@cancer.org.


St. Petersburg, Fla.
(August 17, 2007) - Today at
the Florida League of Cities
annual conference in Orlando,
the Florida League of Mayors
adopted the "Mayors Green
City Action Accord." The res-
olution was introduced by St.
Petersburg Mayor Rick Baker,
who was recently asked by
Governor Charlie Crist to
become vice chair of the
Energy Action Team.
"Florida cities have
embraced this opportunity to
lead America in sound green
initiatives that will benefit our
environment, reduce our
dependence on foreign oil,
enhance America's security,
and provide Floridians with
economic opportunities that
will arise from developing
new energy technologies,"
said Mayor Rick Baker.
The resolution encourages
Florida cities to strive to meet
the goals and requirements of
the "Florida Green City Local
Government Standard," a rat-
ing system developed by the


Florida Green Building
Coalition, Inc. This year, St.
Petersburg became the state's
first - and only - designated
Green City. It was recognized
for hundreds of green initia-
tives, such as its earth-friendly
recycling programs, preserva-
tion of open spaces, fuel-effi-
cient fleet, water conservation
programs, habitat restorations,
development of off-road trails
and pedestrian-friendly devel-
opment, and more.
"The Florida Green
Building Coalition, Inc. con-
gratulates the city of St.
Petersburg, Mayor Rick Baker
and his staff for its foresight in
implementing so many earth-
friendly practices to be the
first city in the state to achieve
the remarkable designation as
a Green City," said architect
and president of the Florida
Green Building Coalition,
Inc., Mike Houston. "We
salute the League of Mayors
for taking this visionary
approach today to safeguard
our environment for genera-


tions to come, and we look
forward to working with cities
throughout the state for a
greener Florida."
"This accord is the first
step in cities supporting essen-
tial green initiatives, and I
urge every city to endorse it
and adopt similar resolutions,"
said Frank Ortis, Pembroke
Pines mayor and incoming
president of the Florida
League of Cities.
The Mayors Green City


Action Accord was endorsed
with letters of support from
various environmental action
groups, such as the Sierra
Club, the Audubon Society
and 1000 Friends of Florida.
League of Mayors
President Steve Feren of
Sunrise, Fla. said, "I am happy
that my first official act as new
president of the League of
Mayors was to request the
support for Mayor Baker's
green cities initiative."


FREE LUNCH

And Information Seminar

"A Gift of Love"

Absolutely No Selling, Information Only
Leave Your Checkbook at Home!


Tuesday, August 14th, 21st and 28th
at 11:00 am
RYAN'S FAMILY STEAK HOUSE
4955 Highway 90, Pace



Discussion Topics
* Veteran's "Benefits" * The 49 Decisions That Must Be Made When
Someone Passes Away * Pre-Need vs. At Need Purchases * Why Insurance
Should Not be Used For Purchasing Burial or Funeral Arrangements
* Cremation Information



RSVP by phone prior to seminar

850-623-2205


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gMemorialJ


A true gift of love...
..HELPING THOSE YOU
LOVE AND AVOID THE
UNNECESSARY PAIN
AND ANGUISH THAT
COMES FROM NOT
BEING PREPARED.


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5641 Higway 90 West * Milton, Florida
I I_ I III I Ill _r I I I I 'll_ l l lll l I I I I I I l I I I II I


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OF MILTON






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850-981-1919
5692 Mulat Road * Milton


Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Page 11-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette









Wednesday- August 22, 2007


Ls iS


V II Monday oiru oaturoay. uine in only.
One coupon per party per visit. Not Valid
with other discount offers or specials.
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Fri & Sa am-10pm Bring in this ad
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e7 Days A Week
Sun-Thurs: namn~pm Ser
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Lunch Buffet: nam-3pm
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wing Milton 6 Pace Area
Since 19901
A New
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626-6467
536 Hwy. 90, Milon
Available


FREE Homemade
SSausage Gravy Biscuit
.. With the purchase of any menu item
.I Served M-F 6am-10:30am
"'- -^. Sat 7am-10:30am
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NO 623-5088
TRANS FAT 6509 HwH. 90 * Milton


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SERVING OUR FAMOUS
CATFISH, COLESLAW & HUSHPUPPIES
FOR OVER 20 YEARS
-- APPETIZERS * SALADS * ENTREES
LUNCH AND COMBINATION PLATES OEN TUE-T
llamm 626-1500 11AM-PM



Support %ur Local Restaurants
.-^i For Breakfast,
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To advertise on this page call 623-2120


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G (Santa tosas Press
Gazeffe


S


WEDNESDAY
August 22, 2007
Section B


3I


Story by BART MILLS
Illustration by NATE WARNECKE
Freedom News Service

Jerry Caudill is facing a dilemma. It's the same dilemma all
parents face at some point. But that's little comfort to him as he
stands in his driveway gazing at two of the great loves of his life.
On one side there is his 16-year-old daughter, the first-born light
of his life. On the other side, the 2005 Mustang, the car he spent
two decades dreaming of and working for.
"She wants to drive and, of course, this is the car she wants
to drive," said Caudill, of Perry Township, Ohio. "I don't really
mind her driving, but it's my Mustang. I'm worried about both
of them."
Caudill has good reason to worry. His daughter, Meagan,
may be a perfectly responsible driver but, statistically speaking,
she's a danger to both herself and that Mustang.
Among licensed drivers, young people between the ages of
15 and 20 have the highest rate of fatal crashes relative to other
age groups, including the elderly. In fact, the risk of being
involved in a fatal crash for teens is three times greater than for
drivers ages 65 to 69.
Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death among
15 to 20 year olds. According to the U.S. Department of
Transportation, 3,620 drivers in this group died in car crashes in
2004, accounting for 14 percent of all the drivers involved in
fatal crashes and 18 percent of all the drivers involved in police-
reported crashes.
"There's a genuine problem with teen drivers, but it's hard-
ly new," said Bill Stem owner of Stem Driver Training in
Minster, Ohio. "When I was a teenager we didn't all have cars.
There were just fewer cars on the road, and there were fewer dis-
tractions."
Those distractions may be the real problem. While teenagers
as a group have always been reckless and easily distracted driv-
ers, today's teens have a carload of toys to distract them.
Complicated car stereos, digital-music players and, the most
ubiquitous of the bunch, cell phones.


More than half of young drivers make and answer phone
calls when driving, according to a 2005 Allstate Foundation sur-
vey.
That same survey found that 69 percent of teen drivers said
they speed to keep up with traffic and 64 percent said they speed
to go through a yellow light, and just about half of them said that
passengers sometimes distract them while they're driving.
If immaturity and inexperience lead to higher crash rate
among teens, graduated licensing laws in some states do help,
"I have problems with adults using the
phone when they're driving, but a person who's
been driving just a few weeks or months, they
can't have that distraction. I tell kids when they
come work with me to leave them at home. And
I tell their parents the same thing"

Driving instructor
Bill Stern
said Mark Harbert, of Maximum Drivers Training Inc. in Fort
Shawnee, Ohio. The law there allows a young person to get a
temporary permit six months before they turn 16. They then
have to wait six months before receiving their full license. In
that time they have to complete a certified driver education class
and spend 50 hours behind the wheel.
But the graduated license process only works if parents take
the time to ride with their kids. And not enough of them do,
Harbert said.
"They just don't take the time with their kids. They expect
driver's education to take them from zero to driving," Harbert
said. "We can give them all the classroom, but if the kid doesn't
do the time behind the wheel, they're not going to get it."
That lack of experience, coupled with the naive fearlessness
of teenagers, is a recipe for disaster. Young drivers are more
likely to speed and pass improperly. They are also more likely to


Ve


be the victim in an accident, largely because they do not under-
stand the importance of driving defensively.
"They're just not paying attention. The problem is, most
kids are not fearful. They just think that they're the only ones
out on the road. All they want to do is run 70 miles per hour. We
tell them speed does nothing but kill," Harbert said.
Thanks to budget cuts, few schools now offer driver educa-
tion, so most students go to private training schools like Stem's
and Harbert's. They get six days of classroom instruction, four
hours an day, then eight hours on the road.
For Caudill, that's not nearly enough time, at least not for
someone hoping to drive his Mustang.
"I'll take her out driving, but it's going to be in her mother's
car," he said. "I'm telling her when she's been driving as long as
me, then she can drive my car. By then it should have a scratch
or two."

TSN DRIVER FOCTS

9Some people question wketker 1 G-yer-okds
shuA be allowed. to& get a driver tense. Tkis issue
has gained some o ttentioi fro . 2005 Notioaml
Institute of MentaLo4eaotk report tkot skows t~ part
of tke brain that weighs risks, makes judgments and
cofttro4s iptlsive behoviotr develops tkrhkout the
teen 9 ears and does not mature untilt around, age 25.
Graduated driver's leense programs aoe kelping
to& reduce teen driving deaths. States began enouting
graduated, laws in th.- 1890s. Tke latest data. from
the Natiofna Institute of Menta 44eoltk skow that
the fatality rote for 16- to& 20-year-of vehide
oceuparnts in motor vekiief eroskes p 100,000..QO
population was 27.07 in 2004, down.from. 27.67
in 2009 and 90.46 in 19884. The 2004 rate was
the west since record keeping began in 1875.
a study released in July 2006 found th6t grad-
uated programs n, reduce the in dece of ata
craskes for 16-year-od drivers by an. average of 11
percent. Researchers from the Jo&ks 4opkins
B lomnherg Sckoo ofPubli 44eatk found that when
states had, comprehensive graduated programs, there
was a 20 percent reduction in fatal erases involving
1 -y ear-old drivers.










Pane 2-B Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-August 22. 2007


Lifestyles

Miller comes back with the silver

By CHRIS MCDONNELL
S. A local girl with a lot of
-: talent is back from the 2007
Junior Olympics Twirling
- Competition which took
Space in Knoxville,
49 ANTennessee.
.*-; Leslie Miller, 11,
Milton, won the Silver
"' .c 0 LY! Medal in the two-baton
' " ~Competition.
Having only been
:-. twirling for two and a half
years, Miller has already
won 31 awards and trophies.
Her accomplishments
include finishing in 1st place
in the Open 2 Baton
Competition in November
2006 and March of 2007.
She also competed in
the AAU Junior Olympic
Qualifier Competition
where she won 1st place in
ti-' the Two-Baton Competition,
placed 2nd in the One-Baton
Competition, and placed
2nd in the Strut
Competition.
This qualified her for the
trip to Knoxville.
Miller is part of an
organization called the
Santa Rosa/Escambia
Twirlers.
They perform in all
parades in Milton, Pace, and
Pensacola.


Leslie Miller


Sponsors were sought to
aid Miller to help support
her effort.
She would like to thank
those helped her get to the
AAU Junior Olympics
including: McDonalds of
Milton, Mckenzie Motors,
Milton Dodge Chrysler
Jeep, Martial Arts of
America, Fortners Home
Improvement, Aces
Restaurant, Liberty Caf6,
Steve Douglas-State Farm
Insurance, Sun Trust Bank,
Milton Computers, Paradise
Printing, Margies Gifts and
Collectibles, T&A
Automotive Repairs, Darren
Spicer-Allstate Insurance,
and Absolute Tan and Salon.


, . , ..

. 4' * - ' ,









, . ,.. v..
41r




^ . ^ " " -," ,?,.. .. *'J.
Cliff Halsey, Kauffman Road, Milton is pictured standing in
front of a Sunflower plant that he planted in April. This picture
was taken about 2 weeks ago when the plant was 9 feet 6 inch-
es tall. Mr. Halsey says he found out it needed a lot of water.
Submitted photo


THE HEARING DOCTOir

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Alguast 31.st,4


Hearing Test & Demonstration

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k August 21, 22 & 23

8:30am 4:30am


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science brings you closer to natural human hearing
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Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-B


., S'lit


-P


k


I











Page 3B


Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Kornerstone A


Register now for People 4 People 5K Run/Walk benefit


Register now for the St.
Ann People 4 People 5k
Run/Walk September 8! This
great tradition continues to
support Christian service
activities of the parish starting
at 8 a.m. From the parking lot
,of St. Ann at 100 Daniel
'Drive, Gulf" Breeze.
"This is an event that
'focuses on families as well as
the seasoned competitive run-
ner/race walker," said Dave
'Babcock, this year's People 4
People chairman. "In addition
to the competitive side, the
second 'start' will also be for
'casual walkers - where fami-
lies can take a relaxed walk


through the St. Ann neighbor-
hood, and have a pancake
breakfast afterwards."
Five major award cate-
gories and several age cate-
gories can compete for
awards, and all registered par-
ticipants are treated to a pan-
cake breakfast at the award
ceremony immediately after
the race. There will be instant
winners to all door prizes
posted directly after the race
based on bib numbers, too.
Registration is $15 for
early registration (ages 13 and
up), $20 after September 6. If
you do not want a t-shirt, reg-
istration is $10. You can pick


up your bib number and t-shirt
at the St. Ann parish hall on
Friday September 7. 2007
from 3 to 7 p.m. or 6:30 a.m.
the day of the race. Free child
care will be available at the
church from 7:30 a.m. to
10:30 a.m. Saturday if you
make a reservation with your
registration. Water stations
and restrooms are part of the
race, but please, no dogs.
This is a great family
event where you can exercise,
compete and have fun running
and walking through Gulf
Breeze while supporting out-
reach to those in need. For
more information, contact


Dave Babcock, (850) 934-
6294 or d3840bab@aol.com.
St. Ann Catholic Church,
Gulf Breeze, and Our Lady Of
The Assumption Mission,
Pensacola Beach, together are
a parish of over 2,700 persons
serving the community in
body, mind and spirit. People
4 people 5k run/walk applica-
tion, information, bulletins
and newsletters are available
on the web at stanngulf-
breeze.org. Race applications
are also available at local
gyms, local sporting goods
and running shoe stores, and
at the church office.


First UMC to hold special classes in guiding children


In emphasizing it's sup-
port of education, First United
Methodist Church of Milton
'announces special services
,and a special series to assist
'parents in guiding their chil-
'dren to have an exceptional
,school year. The public is
iinvited to participate in all
'services and sessions of the
;special series.
, Parents! On August 26th
,FUMC will start a series of
'topics especially for parents.
Our first session will be enti-
tied: Off to a Good Start:


Helping Your Child Have a
Good School Year. Mrs.
Elaine Hanna, former Santa
Rosa County teacher and prin-
cipal, will be the presenter.
Nursery and Sunday School
classes are available for chil-
dren. Grab your coffee and a
doughnut and come learn how
you can make a difference in
your child's school year. Join
us in the Fellowship Hall,
Sunday August 26 at 9:45.
Other topics of the series will
be presented on the fourth
Sunday of each month. All


parents are invited to join any
or all sessions of the series.
Education Sunday is
August 26th . This is the time
we take to recognize our cur-
rent and former teachers, sup-
port staff and administrators
who are involved in providing
our children with one of the
best educations in the State of
Florida. Principals from our
partner schools, Mr. Tom
Kennell of Rhodes
Elementary and Mr. David
Johnson of East Milton
Elementary will be our guests


at the 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
a.m. services, respectively.
Come and show your support
of all our dedicated, current
and past educators.
FUMC Milton is located
at 6830 Berryhill Street, in the
historical district of down-
town Milton, FL, at the corner
of Berryhill and Broad
Streets. The public is always
welcome at all worship and
small group sessions. Please
join us.


A A ;I1L.os on


mIViIIaIy


Martin graduates
from BMT in Texas
Air Force Airman
Alexander S. Martin has
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
*Texas.
During the six weeks of
,training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, orga-
nization, and military cus-
*toms and courtesies; per-
formed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physi-
cal training, rifle marksman-
ship, field training exercises,
and special training in human
relations.


In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Celeste
Debruzzi of Prytania Circle,
Navarre, FL.


Bean


completes


Navy training
(FHT.NC) - Na vy
Seaman Apprentice Jennifer
L. Bean, daughter of Pamela
A. and John F. Grafton of
Navarre, FL, recently com-
pleted U.S. Navy basic train-
ing at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, IL.
During the eight-week
program, Bean completed a
variety of training which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefight-
ing, water safety and sur-
vival, and shipboard and air-
craft safety. An emphasis was


also placed on physical fit-
ness. The capstone event of
boot camp is "Battle
Stations." This exercise gives
recruits the skills and confi-
dence they need to succeed in
the fleet. "Battle Stations" is
designed to galvanize the
basic warrior attributes of
sacrifice, dedication, team-
work and endurance in each
recruit through the practical
application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed
to take into account what it
means to be a Sailor.
Bean is a 1999 graduate
of Richard McKenna High
School of Mountain Home,
Idaho.
Ketterer graduates
ROTC
Charles T. Ketterer grad-
uated from the Army ROTC
(Reserve Officer Training


Corps) Leader Development
and Assessment Course, also
known as "Operation Warrior
Forge," at Fort Lewis,
Tacoma, Washington. The 33
days of training provide the
best possible professional
training and evaluation for all
cadets in the aspects of mili-
tary life, administration and
logistical support. Although'
continued military training
and leadership development
is included in the curriculum,
the primary focus of the
course is to develop and eval-
uate each cadet's officer
potential as a leader by exer-
cising the cadet's intelli-
gence, common sense, inge-
nuity and physical stamina.
The cadet command assesses
each cadet's performance and
progress in officer traits,
qualities and professionalism
while attending the course.
Cadets in their junior and
senior year of college must
complete the leadership


r


Y 1 Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What is the unpardonable sin, and
is it possible that I may have committed it?" - Y.S. - Milton
Dear Y.S., I am sure there are many people who are
afraid that they may have committed the "unpardonable sin."
This is probably not accurate though, considering the fact
that their very repentance (or desire to repent) is evidence
that the Holy Spirit is still working in their lives. If God had
given up on them, they would have no desire for a right rela-
tionship with Him.
The most important factor to consider is the context in
which Jesus spoke of the sin that could not be forgiven. In
Matthew 12:32, Jesus said that speaking against the Son of
Man can be forgiven but speaking against the Holy Spirit
will not be forgiven. Jesus was referring to the sin of those
particular Pharisees who stood at the crossroad of redemp-
tive history and saw the evidence of Jesus' goodness and
miracles, but still accused Him of being under the influence
of an evil spirit. They saw the Messiah fulfillment of Old
Testament prophecies of the Christ performing miracles of
power and deity, and they called it the work of Satan. They
attributed the work of the Holy Spirit to satanic power in
their attempt to discredit the Deity of Jesus Christ.
These Pharisees stood in a highly accountable place.
While claiming to be God's representatives to the people of
Israel, they deliberately and willfully attributed Jesus' power
to Satan. They did this in the face of direct evidence that
Jesus was in fact the sinless Son of God. It was a shocking
act of wickedness and unbelief.
So in keeping with the Biblical context, if there is an
unforgivable sin today, it is my opinion that it would be the
sin of consistently and continually denying the truth of the
gospel throughout one's life, gradually hardening one's heart
against God and His revelation of Himself in Christ. Or,
something along the line of an out and out rejection of Jesus
Christ that lasts one's lifetime.
I believe that no one has committed the unpardonable
sin if he or she is genuinely concerned about having com-
mitted it. A person who sins against the Holy Spirit has no
love for God or any desire to be reconciled to Him.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University,d a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement-


development course. Upon
successful completion of the
course, the ROTC program,
and graduation from college,
cadets are commissioned as
second lieutenants in the U.S.
Army, National Guard, or
Reserve.
The cadet is a student at
the University of Florida,
Gainesville.
He is the son of Albert T.
and Brenda R. Ketterer of
Sealark Lane, Milton, FL.
Ketterer is a 2003 gradu-
ate of Milton High School.

Pray for our

troops daily!


re's to your alth


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* Neck Pain
* Auto Accidents
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


-7


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Wednesday-August 22, 2007


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Page 5-B


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-Aunust 22, 2007


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday- August 22, 2007


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The public may be pleasantly surprised at The Shady Lady's would be secrets not before widely publicized


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com

The Shady Lady ...
If the name sounds
provocative, revealing, and
hints of the unusual, well, it
could be!
Actually it's the brainchild
name picked by Paul and
Carolyn Baker to call atten-
tion to their equally unusual
business: A one stop source of
supplies for the manufacture
of beer, wine, cheese, soda,
and liqueur.
If that sounds a little shady,
you really must take a second
look. In actuality, it's a prime
departure spot for one of the
most appealing, exciting, and
self-fulfilling hobbies most
anyone could ever hope for.
Aside from the self satis-
faction of making your own
wine, complete with bottles,
corks, and your very own per-
sonalized labels, there are lit-
erally hundreds of reasons for
wanting to accomplish the
whole process from A to Z
which can be done in the
pantry, spare bedroom,
garage, or "smokehouse."
The Shady Lady carries
equipment catering to the
needs of everyone, novice and
seasoned enthusiast alike.
There are complete kits for
numerous wine, beer, and
cheese styles, plus individual
ingredients for making your
own beer, wine, cheese, soda,
and liqueur.
The store located at 2475-
B East Nine Mile Road in East
Pensacola is a proverbial gold
mine of supplies and informa-
tion for doing it all yourself.
"You may prefer to find an
item by browsing through our
on-line catalog," Paul said of
the contact@theshadylady.net
website. "Once you have com-
piled your list, you may place


your order or get more infor-
mation by telephone, FAX, e-
mail, or postal mail."
The Shady Lady, originally
known as The Lil'Ole
Winemakers and Beermakers
Supply, is a snug, cozy, and
appealing shop which opens
onto a parking area that con-
nects with Nine Mile Road
near the Davis Highway inter-
section.
It houses every conceiv-
able item you would ever need
for making your own wine,
beer, cheese or liqueur, and
that covers everything!
Including printed instructions
along with the wealth of per-
sonal information that only
Paul and Carolyn could pro-
vide.
The store originally
opened in 1978 on Cervantes
Street in Pensacola but was
subsequently moved to New
Warrington Road and then to
Navarre before being returned
to Pensacola. When its then
current owners decided to put
the store on the market, Paul
and Carolyn, longtime cus-
tomers, decided they would
buy and operate it themselves.
It has become their pride
and job, and the only thing
more exciting to them in man-
aging it is sharing their knowl-
edge and expertise with others
who have similar tastes.
Wedding wine is perhaps
one of the most alluring rea-
sons for making one's own.
You can make wine for your
wedding to be enjoyed with
dinner, as favors for your
guests, or as refreshment on
the showers and other parties
which precede your wedding
day.
It's fun, easy, and econom-
ical and one of the easiest
things you can do for your
special day. The Shady Lady's
skilled and knowledgeable


staff will help you choose
from its extensive selection
and guide you through the
wine-making process. In a few
short weeks, your will be
ready for bottling and label-
ing.
Your wedding wine can be
personalized and beautifully
presented in your choice of
375 ml or 750 ml bottles, and
you can personalize your
labels from a selection of pre-
designed labels or you can
create your own.
There are some tips that
Paul and Carolyn wish to
share with those who are
interested in making their own
wedding wine. First, plan
ahead to allow time for your
wine to age properly. Then
bring samples of your wed-
ding colors to match labels,
and choose your wine. The
Shady Lady will do the rest!
Some of the fine wines you
can make include Black
Cherry Pinot Noir; Blackberry
Merlot; Blueberry Shiraz; and
Cranberry Chianti; Raspberry
White Zinfandel; Strawberry
White Zinfandel; and
Watermelon White Merloit;
all made with the Orchard
Breezin' Red Wine or Rose'
Wine kits.
There are others too
numerous to name individual-
ly, but you can rest assured
that whatever you wish to
make is within your reach.
There's a wealth of infor-
mation available at The Shady
Lady's website, and you are
welcomed to peruse it at your
leisure. Then when you're.
ready to order be in touch with
Paul or Carolyn. Their tele-
phone number is (850) 476-
1221 or you may FAX them at
(850) 332-6676. But then you
may wish to utilize their web-
site at contact@theshadyla-
dy.net or simply drive by the


.i
. 3^


Paul and Carolyn Baker are two of the most friendly and knowledgeable individuals you'll
ever find connected to any source of supplies for the manufacture of beer, wine, cheese, soda, and
liqueur. Their business, The Shady Lady, represents not only their second careers, but an activi-
ty to which they are genuinely and passionately committed. They never encounter a stranger, just
friends they've never met! And they're looking forward to meeting you! (Photo by Obie Crain.)


show and look around at the
supplies they have on hand.
You may just see some-
thing that you didn't know
how to ask about, and that's
good. It's Paul's and Carolyn's
passion to get as many indi-
viduals involved in something
they themselves love and to
share their and resources and
expertise.
They are equally able to
assist you in your endeavors


with the manufacture of beer,
cheese, soda, and liqueur. You
will be amazed at what they
have to offer when you visit
their shop.
It's conveniently located in
Escambia County just west of
the Escambia River and the
University of West Florida
entrance on Highway 90 and
on the south side of Nine Mile
Road just beyond the Davis
Highway intersection.


And there's plenty of park-
ing right at the front door.
Walking through the isles
of supplies at The Shady Lady
has been likened to the
Discovery Channel -- it's a
trip that you won't immediate-
ly forget.
See for yourself and then
decide whether or not you're
hooked!


'--The Sh, y T: * ****y
SSupplies for Making Wine, Cheese & Beer
Gifts & Wine Accessories
2475B E. Nine Mile Road.
Pensacola, FL 32514
Paul & Carolyn Baker Tues-Sat * 10am-Spin
Owners 5 .4
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azette


S


)orts


WEDNESDAY

August 22, 2007

Section C


Kickoff starts Thursday


A Panthers play Thurday; Pace and Jay Friday


classicss underway this Thursday when
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


By BILL GAMBLING
,[., ,~ .. ,,,i- t L. < ri .,' . ,
Young men have been
working hard to get through
the doldrums of practice,
while grown men try to men-
tor these influential teens into
becoming better football play-
ers but more importantly men.
After going through one
of the hottest periods of the
year practicing twice a day
and then continuing prepara-
tions for the upcoming foot-
ball season this weekend will
be a dress rehearsal.
Thursday toe will meet
leather, as Milton will host
Choctaw at 7 p.m.
This clash of Class 4A
rivals should prove to be inter-
esting, as has every meeting


between these two teams have
been over recent years.
The biggest part of the
kickoff classics is to see what
a young person does under the
scrutiny of their coach, fans,
and lights.
"We are going to find out
what they will be doing in
game conditions," said Milton
Head Coach Mike McMillion.
"During the preseason we
have been working hard. and
Thursday night will provide us
an opportunity for us to test
ourselves."
The Panthers, who went 8-
4 last season are looking to
repeat as district champions in
2007, but the road has never
been an easy one for Milton as
everyone comes gunning for


them.
"Everybody has been
working hard over the presea-
son," said McMillion. "The
key is to see where we are and
what we need to work on dur-
ing the days before our season
opener."
Milton and Choctaw will
play a quarter with the fresh-
man until followed by a quar-
ter for the junior varsity, while
the varsity teams will square
off in the second half.
This will be the same for-
mat followed, as Pace will
make the drive south on
Highway 87 to Navarre.
Ironically the Raiders
might be looking to return a
message following their final
season loss to the Patriots after


Navarre made their first play-
off appearance in school histo-
ry as Class 4A-District 2
Champions.
Pace supposedly went
through a rebuilding year last
season, but Pace's Head
Coach Mickey Lindsey will
take this game as a chance to
see where his Patriots are for
the long season ahead.
"We are just looking for-
ward to the opportunity to
play," said Lindsey. "We are
looking to get some of our
younger guys some game
experience and see what they
will do in game situations."
It won't hurt those in Pace
to know they will be hitting
someone wearing a different
See, KICKOFF, Page 2C


Three cheers for Hanna i


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Each week several
young ladies will stand
on the sidelines cheering
for their school to win
the football game.
There are hours o'
practice and work jus:
for their part in any ball-
game.
One Pace graduate
just didn't get enough ir,
high school and has noNw
got the opportunity to
work on the sidelines as
a member of the Tampa
Bay Buccaneers chL.r-
leading squad.
Jaime Hanna, v. ho
graduated from Pace in
2002 is now ready for the
start of the 2007 NFL
season.
"Right now we are
going through the pre-
season games and i-
makes me even more
anxious for the start o:
the regular season," said
Hanna.
But the anxiety foi
the former Pace residen..
came, as she was one of
300 young ladies trying
to make the squad of 30.
"You go through so
much when you audi-
tion," said Hanna
"There is the pressure to
perform, meet a certain
standard they have all the
time, the excitement, the
nervousness of every-
thing around the tryout.
It is just such an emo-
tional event."
During the tryou:
Hanna pointed out there
were four or five cuts
made before she even
learned she had made the
squad.
So for her she had to
be on top of her game and
work to do everything


for them and I am
sure there were sev-
eral girls capable of
doing this who just
didn't make it.
"But one of the
first things we got to
do was to introduce
ourselves."
With the fact
she had to make her-
self stick out in the
judges' mind, what
did she tell them?
"I went up there
and told them in my
slight southern
twang that I was
from a small town in
Florida and had
driven over seven
and a half hours to
be here," reminisced
Hanna. "I was hop-
ing it would show
them I was willing
to go the extra mile
and help me stand
out."


It must have
worked because she
Made the cut and is
now a member of
Sthe squad who does
much more than just
." cheer on Sundays.
"Cheerleading
AT for the Buccaneers
is a very different
Dynamicc" said
Hanna. "Here you
dance to entertain
the crowd and keep
them pumped up,
but you also work
with the crowd on
when to cheer and
when not to cheer.
The big thing is to
keep the crowd into
Y. ,._, the game.
Former Pace graduate Jaime Hanna is looking forward to her first season as a mem- "But overall we
ber of the Tampa Bay Buccanners cheerleading squad. are advocates for
Photo courtesy of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers the Buccaneers
were asking her to do. lunch on day one," recalled organization when it
they "The first cut was made by Hanna. "It had to be very hard See, CHEER, Page 2C


Former Milton standout Cortland Finnegan looks to see more
action this season in just his second year as a pro due to the sus-
pension of Pacman Jones and has been impressing his coaches
with how well he has performed this pre-season.
Photo courtesy of the Tennessee Titans

Finnegan looks fine


against the Patriots


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.comn
Cortland Finnegan knows
the opportunity he has been
looking for since his pro foot-
ball career started last season
is here.
With Adam 'Pacman'
Jones serving a one-year sus-
pension Finnegan is making
some noise about being an
every down player in
Nashville for the Tennessee
Titans.
On Friday Finnegan inter-
cepted a Tom Brady pass and
returned it 51 yards for a
touchdown against the New
England Patriots in just the


second pre-season game for
the Titans as Tennessee went
on to win 27-24.
Last season Finnegan
played in all 16 gaines with
two starts as a nickel back
against Washington and a left
cornerback against
Philadelphia.
During the year he regis-
tered 57 tackles, two sacks,
three quarterback pressures,
one tackle for a loss, seven
passes defensed, one forced
fumble, one fumble recovery,
and one touchdown.
He also tied for fourth
with 15 special teams tackles
See, TITAN, Page 2C
MOMEP


Lightning causes 'Power' outage


By TIM BETTIS
PG Sports Correspondent
PENSACOLA - The
Li_;-hiiii.. formerly the
Alabama Lightning hosted the
Louisiana Power Saturday
night and interrupted their
offensive service with a stun-
ning 56-0 win.
When the game began the
Power had only one goal on its
mind worth six points, but it
was the furthest thing from
reality.
I. Lighting took the
*( '. - kick and returned it
all the way back to
Lotis ana'~ 29 yard line, then
It- than ii minutes and five
pay,, later, the Lightning put
them:.slvc on the scoreboard


when Demarcus Blount took a
sweep around the right for the
game's first score. It was an
opening statement that would
be hard to counter.
The first offense drive for
the Power started at their own
20, but it would not go very
far. Even with the adrenaline
flowing and game faces on,
Louisiana would have a hard
time putting plays together for
positive yards as Seante
Williams, former NFL Europa
standout, made the hit in the
backfield for a seven yard loss.
IF that wasn't bad enough for
Louisiana, on second down
Mike Hamlen recovered a
fumble to give the Lightning
the ball on the 14 yard like of


the Power.
Three plays later quarter-
back Don Rich scored on a
keeper with 7:39 left in the
first quarter, Louisiana was
down by 14.
Louisiana started their
next offensive possession on
their own 25, but they seemed
to be stuck in reverse more
than moving the ball forward.
The offense lost eight
yards on three plays before
having to bring on their kicker
James Wilcox.
Wilcox got bumped a little
and it cost the Lightning five
yards forcing Louisiana to
punt yet again.
This time Cornelius
Sanders got to Wilcox and


blocked his punt attempt
through the back of the end
zone for a safety to make it
16-0.
Wilcox remained on the
field and delivered a free kick
70 yards in an effort to help
take some pressure off the
Power defense.
But the Lightning was not
about to take a break.
Six plays later including
two penalties, the Lightning
moved the ball 62 yards as
Blount took a draw to the left
and make it 22-0 with 14 sec-
onds remaining in the first
quarter.
Jacob Matlock kicked his
third extra point of the quarter
See, NAFL, Page 2C


The Lightning's Paul Lawrence jukes side to side then dances in
for another touchdown.
Press Gazette photo by Tim Bettis


.......................... .t


..................... ./












Wednesday-August 22, 2007


Sports


Carlson and Cotto take



the checkers at Five Flags


Cornelious Sanders blocks a punt off of the foot of Louisiana Power's kicker James Wilcox. The ball
bounced approximately 32 yards out through the endzone for a safety.
Press Gazette photo by Tim Bettis


NAFL

Continued From Page One
to make it 23-0 and the route
was on.
Head coach Mike Hall
explained that the success of
the team was due to the efforts
of the team,
"I don't throw passes, I
don't score touchdowns, I
coach," said Hall. "These guys
play hard, play to win and
have fun."
Louisiana could not get its
offense going as the Lightning
held them to yet another three
and out.
It was hard to say if the
evening temperatures or the
Lightning were hotter
Saturday as it took only three
plays for Lightning to strike.
The big play on this drive
was a 64 yard completion to
Adrian Walker for six points
followed by another Matlock
extra point to make it 30-0.
For Louisiana the night
did not get any better as they
were limited to just four plays
on their next possession as
they desperately tried to get a
first down.
Starting from their own 40
on this possession the
Lightning worked to move the
ball down the field yet again.
Anthony Crenshaw
gained nine big yards on first
down and after a small loss
by Paul Lawrence before
Rich kept the ball himself to
run for a first down.
Then the Lightning took
to the air for three consecu-
tive pass plays ending with
former Pace standout Seth
Cumbie pulling in a 40 yard
pass for another touchdown
to make eventually make it
37-0 following the extra
point with 1:01 left in the
game.
Lightning owner Dale
Moran said, "I'm proud of
the team. They play hard and
with heart."
In the second half it was
pretty much a repeat per-
formance for the Power, who
apparently couldn't get their
wires straightened out.
Leading to some of the
offensive interruptions in the
second half were a couple of
fumbles, an interceptions,
their quarterback being
caught for several losses, and
on the few running plays they
ran going for negative
yardage as the Lightning
defense pinned their ears


The Wolfpac's Keri Levi has set a new franchise record with touch-
down reception in a season with seven. One of those seven came
at home against the Hillard Hitmen.


back and threw everything
they had at the Power.
Unfortunately the
Lightning was there to capi-
talize on each miscue by
Louisiana.
One fumble was recov-
ered by Hanlen deep in the
Power's territory.
At one point of the sec-
ond half the Lighting were
held to four and out to give
the Power the ball in a posi-
tion they would later come to
regret.
Carl Brown was what the
Power offense regretted as he
blasted through the offensive
line and recorded the second
safety of the game.
The Lightning would add
another score following the
free kick in two plays to fin-
ish the scoring at 56-0.
In other semi-pro football
action the Pensacola Wolfpac
were slated to travel to face
the Georgia Crusaders, but
instead ended up playing the
Louisiana Razorbacks.
In what started out a
defensive battle the Wolfpac
won 22-6, but it was a lot
closer than that at halftime
with Pensacola holding a
slim 8-6 lead.
"We went there without a
kicker or punter," said
Wolfpac Head Coach Paul
Smith. "I guess they thought
hey had the week off."
Keri Levi started things
for the Wolfpac with his sev-
enth touchdown reception on


the season to establish a new
team record.
Levi was on the receiving
end of a Kendrick Johnson
pass, which set another
Wolfpac season mark at 12.
"We capitalized on a
strong running game
Saturday," said Smith. "We
had a little trouble with our
passing game, but the key for
us was we wore them down
and took advantage of oppor-
tunities as they presented
themselves in the second
half."
On the night defensively
Pensacola grabbed five
turnovers and sacked the
Razorbacks signal caller
seven times.
"In the second half we
didn't make any brain dead
mistakes defensively," said
Smith. "That is going to be
very important for us to focus
on going into next week.
Smith's concern about
next week will be this
Saturday when the Wolfpac
host the Panhandle Tigers at
Escambia County High
School at 7 p.m.
This game should decide
the division title, while the
other team could quite possi-
bly make the post season as a
wild card.
"We have got to win the
game Saturday for home field
advantage during the play-
offs,' said Smith. "There is
going to be a lot on the line
with this game."


Special to the Press Gazette
Brandon Carlson made the
right moves at the right time to
win the 40-lap Late Model
feature Friday night at Five
Flags Speedway.
He started fifth despite
being the fastest qualifier.
Track rules call for a roll of
the dice to determine the start-
ing lineup. The number that
comes up on the dice is how
the inverted start occurs. The
dice rolled five, so Carlson
started fifth.
Two weeks ago, Carlson
was the fastest qualifier and
the dice rolled a six, so he
started sixth and finished sec-
ond.
This time, however, there
was no stopping him.
He moved to fifth in two
laps, then passed points leader
Sammy McMullen for fourth
on Lap 10. Seven laps later, he
scooted around Brandon
Odom for third.
Carlson slipped past Hal
Martin for second on Lap 32
and kept his momentum
going, driving past Richard
Fincher on the backstretch to
take the lead on Lap 32.
He went on to win his sec-
ond feature of the season, but
first since the season opener in
March.
Martin started on the pole,
but Fincher slipped past him
on the opening lap. Fincher


held the lead until Carlson
passed him and he quickly
dropped back, spinning out on
Lap 34.
McMullen drove past
Martin to finish second, while
Logan Boyett was fourth and
Ron Joyner was fifth.
Chris Cotto won his sev-
enth Super Stock feature of
the season and his third in a
row.
He passed James
Kimbrough on the third lap
and was never challenged
after that. Points leader
Thomas Praytor finished sec-
ond, while Earl Polk was
third.
Billy Hoover came from a
12th-place starting finish to
win his third consecutive
Sportsman feature. He had to
start 12th by virtue of winning
the previous race, but it didn't
matter.
He was in fourth place by
lap three. On Lap 12, when
Randy Thompson slipped past
Gary Robinson for the lead,


Hoover followed him. Then
three laps later, Hoover
slipped low under Thompson
going into Turn 1 and took the
lead.
Thompson finished sec-
ond, followed by Robinson
and Jim Pokrant.
Danny Burns took an
unexpected victory in the 15-
lap Bomber feature when
leader Barry Litner blew an
engine on the last lap. Bums
was running third behind
Litner and Pete Kitchen going
into Turn 3 when Litner's
engine flew and spun out.
Kitchen slammed into the
wall, while Burns avoided the
crash to take the win. Andy
Duke edged Kitchen, who was
limping across the finish line,
for second place, but Duke
was later disqualified in pos-
trace inspection. Kitchen was
second and Daryl Lynchard
was third.
Marty White of WXBM
defended his title in the media
race.


Titan


Continued From Page One
and one fumble recovery.
This season he is making
the selection process at cor-
nerback very hard for Titans
Head Coach Jeff Fisher.
It appears the fourth cor-
nerback spot could come
down to Finnegan and
Michael Griffin.
"There is going to be a
need to play more than just
four defensive backs," said
Fisher in his training camp
report on Saturday. "We are
just happy right now with


the depth.
"We are half way
through the preseason
games and we still have
some decisions to make, but
I am confident that the
games will help sort those
out for us."
Finnegan is also seeing
some time doing punt
returns for the Titans, as he
accounted for 46 yards in the
first preseason game against
the Washington Redskins.
Another former Milton
graduate, Lawrence Tynes,


has been seeing a majority
of the kicking work for the
NY Giants so far this season.
Tynes, who was traded
to New York by Kansas City
over the summer, kicked one
extra point in the 13-12 win
over Baltimore on Sunday.
In the 24-21 loss to the
Carolina Panthers a week
earlier at Giants Stadium
Tynes accounted for three
extra points.
Tynes is competing
against Josh Huston for the
starting job with the Giants.


Kickoff


With as competitive as the sea-
son will be from the very
beginning coaches and players
have been putting in long
hours on offensive drills. The
kickoff classics offer coaches to
see if the timing is just right for
the start of the season next
week as this drill shows during
a practice at Pace High School.

Press Gazette photo
by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
color jersey for the first
time this season.
"This gives the kids an
opportunity to look forward to
something instead of prac-
tice," said Lindsey. "Game
conditions are a lot different
than what you would
encounter in practice."
Lindsey knows there is the
opportunity for his players to
make mistakes, but the key
this week is a mistake won't
count in the record books if it
is a critical one.
"Early on we will make
our share of mistakes," said
Lindsey. "But here we will
have the opportunity to find
them out and fix them before
the regular season gets under-
way.
"The most important this is
to gauge were we are in prepar-
ing for the regular season."
Jay will also be doing
some work on where they are
in preparation for the upcom-
ing season, but ironically they
will be doing that testing
against Baker in what could be
a preview to this seasons
annual 'War on Highway 4'.
"We have been running


around and doing the same
things we always do," said Jay
Head Coach Elijah Bell. "The
difference is we are looking
forward to hitting someone
wearing a different uniform.
"I am sure we will have
things to work on when all is
said and done, but this will
give us the. opportunity to
work out the rough edges
before the season starts."
For Jay that could be very
important, as they will be host-
ing Flomaton to start the 2007
as the two schools are looking
to renew their annual rivalry
one again.
Jay is probably one of the
smallest teams in the state and
an injury in practice or during a
scrimmage could prove to be
critical, even if they lost a non-
starter.
"We are like most teams in
the state at this point with our
bumps and bruises," said Bell.
"We haven't practiced since
Friday so I don't know where
we are at the start of the week
just yet."
Pace's game in Navarre
will get underway at 7 p.m. on
Friday night as will the game in
Jay as they host Baker.


Cheer


Continued From Page One
comes to doing military tours
for the troops, charity work,
promos, or cheerleading clin-
ics."
All of this is a far cry from
the young woman who expect-
ed to cheer in college at the
most, who will now be cheer-
ing before a packed house dur-
ing each Tampa Bay home
game.
"When I was younger I
never dreamed I would have
this opportunity," said Hanna.
"I figured I might cheer in col-
lege and that would be it."
But her chosen field of


study cut her. college cheer-
leading career short.
"I cheered at PJC for one
semester while taking general
classes," she recalled. "At that
point I started taking classes to
become a dental hygienist and
started studying over at the
Warrington campus, which
didn't allow me much time for
anything else."
So what has it been like
since being selected as a mem-
ber of the Buccaneers squad
this past April?
"At first it was very sur-
prising and intimidating at the
same time," said Hanna. "The


interviews, autographs when
people see you in public will
surprise you in the beginning.
But I am loving every bit
of it and really appreciate
what we are doing in the com-
munity and becoming a men-
tor to a lot of young girls
through our community and
camp efforts."
The hardest part for Jaime
was to leave her best friend
and biggest supporter, her
mom Nancy.
"I was overly prepared
and ready for the adventure of
leaving home," said Jaime.
"But the hardest part for me


was leaving my mom, who is
also my best friend.
"She misses me a lot and
was here for our first presea-
son game which was really
nice."
So will she look and try-
ing to remain a cheerleader
for Tampa Bay?
"Hopefully this will not
be my only year as a cheer-
leader," said Hanna. "It is an
amazing feeling with what I
have experienced since
April.
"But there is also a lot of
hard work in doing this job
the right way."


Most players will find this week exciting as they will be hitting
someone in a different color uniform instead of a teammate as is
seen here at Pace High School.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-C











Page 3-C


Sports


The FWC nets



fishing violators


East Milton Youth
Soccer: Sign-ups for the
East Milton Fall Soccer
League will run through
Sept 1.
This league is for
players U6 through U18.
Sign-ups will be held
from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
each Saturday at the East
Milton Youth Complex.
For more information,
contact the EMYA Soccer
Director at 994-8510.
Futbol Club of Santa
Rosa Spring Soccer:
Registration is currently
ongoing for the fall recre-
ational season, online reg-
istration is available at the
FCSR website
www.fcsantarosa.com.
A fee is involved in
participation with this
soccer league, there is an
additional fee for team
jersey.
Individuals interested
in coaching or assisting
can sign up on the volun-
teer page while register-
ing their child or email
vicepresident@fcsan-
tarosa. com.
More information on
the recreational and select
soccer programs is avail-
able on the club website.
Whiting Field
Tournament: Whiting
Field Golf Association 4-
man scramble is set for 8
a.m. on August 25. This
will be a shotgun start
with a computer blind
draw with "A", "B", "C",
and "D" players on each
foursome. Signup sheets
are posted at the Whiting
Field Clubhouse.
East Milton Softball
Tourney: The East
Milton Youth Association
will be hosting a co-ed


softball tournament.
The Tournament will
be held on Aug. 25 at the
East Milton Ball Park.
Players are only
allowed to use ASA bats
and 47 core balls.
For entry fee and more
information call 626-
7458.
Stonebrook Golf
Tournament: Stonebrook
Golf Club will be holding
a men's invitational on
Sept. 8 and Sept. 9
This tournament will
be an individual format.
For more information
on fees for members and
non-members contact
Stonebrook Golf Club.
Pace Football
Reserve Seats: Reserved
seating for the 2007 Pace
Patriot football season is
on sale.
Reserved seats are $80
each.
For more information
call the Pace High School
Athletic Department at
995-3609.
Super Patriot Pass:
Pace High School is sell-
ing their Super Patriot
family pass this season
for $185.
This pass is good for
all regular season home
sporting events.
For more information
call 995-3609.
Milton Football
Reserve Seating:
Reserved seating for the
2007 Milton Panther foot-
ball season is currently on
sale.
Seats are $42 each and
cover all home varsity
and junior varsity football
games.
For more information
contact Milton High


School at 983-5600.
Panther Passes On
Sale Now: Milton High
School has announced
Panther Passes are on
sale.
A Panther Pass is good
for the purchaser and
their immediately family
to attend all Milton regu-
lar season athletic events.
Panther Passes are
$175 and can be pur-
chased at the high school.
For more information
call 983-5600.
Bud Light Charity
Challenge Tennis: The
Pensacola Sports
Association will hold the
third annual Bud Light
Charity Challenge Tennis
Tournament at the
Pensacola Racquet Club.
The challenge will be
held Sept. 14 and 15 with
a portion of the proceeds
going to support the ARC
Gateway.
Tennis players of any
skill level can play as
players will be grouped
by ability levels.
For non tennis players
the event will include a
silent auction with vari-
ous weekend getaways,
gift baskets from area
businesses, sports memo-
rabilia, and plants from
the ARC Gateway nurs-
ery.
Registration deadline
for the tournament is
Sept. 11.
For more information
call 434-2800 or go
online to www.pensaco-
lasports cornn
Milton Cheer Clinic:
Milton High School will
host a cheer clinic Sept.
10 through Sept. 13 at the
Milton Community


Center.
The clinic will run
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. each
day and is open to all girls
from kindergarten to 8th
grade.
Cost of the camp cov-
ers instruction, T-shirt and
admission to the Milton
home football game
against Navarre.
For costs and further
information contact
Milton High School.
Seafood Festival 5K:
The Pensacola Runners
will host the Seafood 5K
to help kickoff the 2007
Pensacola Seafood
Festival.
This year's event will
cover a certified, scenic,
flat loop through historic
downtown Pensacola on
Sept. 22.
Also. this will be the
first time the first male
and female runners in the
Great Senior
Grandmasters (age 70 and
up) category will be eligi-
ble for awards.
The race will get under-
way at 8 a.m. at Seville
Quarter.
A post race party and
awards will be held at
Phineas Phogggs in Seville
Quarter.
Printable registration
forms are available at
www.pensacolarunners.com
or at area sport shops and
health clubs.
More activities can be
found at
www.srpressgazette.com.
Look for the box called
'Things to Do'.
There you can check on
activities by zip code or
activity. And you are also
more than welcome to enter
your events there as well.


Do you have sports-related news or

information you would like to see pub-

lished in the Press Gazette? If so, send it

to us at:

sports@srpressgazette.com


Special to the Press Gazette
The Florida Wildlife
Commission has made a big
push of illegal fishing activi-
ties as of late and during the
week of Aug. 9 through Aug.
13 citied individuals for illegal
activities in waters surround-
ing Santa Rosa County.
Pensacola officers worked
a detail targeting federal fish-
eries violations.
On August 9, Officer
Brian Lucas boarded a charter
boat and cited the vessel oper-
ator for exceeding the federal
bag limit of red snapper.
Eight illegal red snapper were
seized and donated to the
Wildlife Rescue Center. On
August 10, Officers Keith
Clark and Ken Manning
boarded another charter boat
returning from fishing
off-shore with 20 paying pas-
sengers. The captain was
cited for failure to possess a
valid charter saltwater license.
August 13 saw officers
Keith Clark and Ken Manning
boarding a vessel with six
paying passengers. An
inspection revealed three
undersized red snapper and an
undersized gray triggerfish.
The vessel captain was cited
accordingly.
On August 11, Officer
Gary Ridaught was on patrol
of the Pipes area of the
Perdido River Wildlife
Management Area (WMA)
when he observed three sub-
jects trying to conceal their
drinks. This area is a recently
opened management area that


has experienced increased
criminal vandalism to struc-
tures. The three were drink-
ing beer and mixed drinks
from Styrofoam cups in an
effort to remain inconspicu-
ous.
Alcoholic beverages are
prohibited in the management
area. As Officer Ridaught
dealt with the infraction cita-
tions, he discovered that one
of the subjects had a warrant
for trespassing. He was
transported and booked in the
Escambia County Jail on the
warrant.
Over in Okaloosa County
on August 13, Officers Alan
Kirchinger and Danny Arnette,
with help from Officer Joe
Murphy, cited three men who
were commercially taking tur-
tles and catfish by trotline in
Hurricane Lake Fish
Management Area. Two of
the men were from Kentucky
and did not possess commer-
cial licenses. On August 14,
Officers Alan Kirchinger and
David Jernigan returned to
monitor the commercial fisher-
men as they removed the trot-
lines with over 1600 hooks
illegally placed in the fish
management area.
On August 14, Officer
Andy Maltais checked a sub-
ject fishing with crab traps at
Brooks Bridge. An inspection
of the subject's catch revealed
egg bearing blue crabs. The
subject was cited for posses-
sion of egg bearing blue crabs
and failure to possess a
non-resident fishing license.


________I___- I


Whiting Field Golf Course
W.F. Association
Dog Fight
Aug. 16, 2007

A Flight: 1. James Gibbs
(64), 2. Roger Doss (66), 3.
(tie) Robert Cannon and
Terrance Pullin (67).
'B Flight: 1; Dobrnly Mullins
(66), 2. Rich Hobbs (69), 3.
Jim Albritton (70)..

Points
Aug. 28, 2007

A Flight: 1. Renny Robinson
(+7), 2. Bane Perry (+5), 3.
(tie) Roger Doss and Shelton
Adkinson (+4).
B Flight: 1. Tony Vickers
(+5), 2. (tie) Jim Norris, Rich
Hobsm and Tracy Bice (+3).
C Flight: 1. William Jones
(+10), 2. (tie) Gary Upshaw
and John Bradley (+6).

Five Flags Speedway
Aug. 17, 2007

Pro Late Model Feature - 1.
Brandon Carlson; 2. Sammy
McMullen; 3. Hal Martin; 4.
Logan Boyett; 5. Roy Joyner;
6. Ronnie Smith; 7. Johanna
Long; 8. Richard Fincher; 9.
Lloyd Alexander; 10.
Shannon Jackson; 11. Ron
McDonald; 12. Brandon
Odom; 13. Allen Alexander;
14. Craig King; 15. Michael
Massey.
Super Stock Feature - 1.
Chris Cotto; 2. Thomas
Praytor; 3. Earl Polk; 4. James
Kimbrough; 5. Mike Moore.
Super Stock Heat - 1. James
Kimbrough; 2. Chris Cotto;
3. Earl Polk.
Sportsman Feature - 1. Billy
Hoover; 2. Randy
Thompson; 3. Gary
Robinson; 4. Jim Pokrant; 5.
Derrick Johnson; 6. Sean
Slye; 7. James Ziniewicz; 8.
Bubba Winslow; 9. Tina
Davidson; 10. Kenneth
Hatcher; 11. David Holland;
12. Chris Pike; 13. Daniel
Majors; 14. William Kitchen;
15. Kevin Williams; 16. Chris
Palmer
Sportsman Heat #1 - 1. Billy
Hoover; 2. Jim Pokrant; 3.
Chris Pike
Sportsman Heat #2 -- 1.
Gary Robinson; 2. Randy
Thompson; 3. James
Ziniewicz
Bomber Feature - 1. Danny
Burns; 2. Pete Kitchen; 3.
Daryl Lynchard; 4. Michael
Kitchen; 5. Brannon Fowler;
6. Barry Litner; 7. Rocky
Boyd II: 8. Richard Teevan;
9. Rick Grimes; 10. Brandon


Burks; 11.Robert Kanning;
12. Tim Holland; 13. Hunter
Coleman; 14. Brandin
Sidner; 15. Marty Bowen;
16. Sam Mellema; 17.
Russell Thompson; Andy
Duke DQ
Bomber Heat #1 - 1. Barry
Litner; 2. Pete Kitchen; 3.
Rocky Boyd II
Bomber Heat #2 - 1. Ricky
Grimes; 2. Dan Burns; 3.
Brannon Fowler
Media Race -- 1. Marty
White; 2. Scott McKinney; 3.
George Moore; 4. Woofie;
5. Brent Lane; 6 Gordon
Paulus

Southern Raceway
August 18, 2007

UMP Modified Feature: 1.
Joe Phillips, 2. Matt Miley, 3.
Michael Porter, 4. Leb
Morris, 5. Jody Blackenship.
UMP Modified heat win-
ners: Heat 1 - Joe Phillips.
Hogg Feature: 1. Robert
Baulkum, 2. Chris
Oldenburg, 3. Bobby
Williams, 4. Jason Cooper, 5.
Mike Bailey.
Hogg heat winners: Heat 1 -
Josh Davis; Heat 2 - Robert
Baulkum.
Street Stock Feature: 1.
Evan Folmar, 2. Preston
Porter, 3. Jason Dollar, 4.
Andrew Bell, 5. Logan King.
Street Stock heat winners:
Heat 1 - Preston Porter; Heat
2 - Adam Ellison
Vintage Feature: 1. Chris
Bayhi, 2. Tom Lohr, 3. Jay
Jones, 4. Danny Thompson,
5. Matt Tolliver.
Vintage heat winners: Heat
1 - John Cody; Heat 2 - Chris
Bayhi
Crate Late Model Feature:
1. James Ussery, 2. Jesse
Barnhill, 3. Jonathon Joiner,
4. Mark Clifton, 5. Todd
Jones.
Crate Late Model heat win-
ners: Heat 1 - James Ussery;
Heat 2 - Joshua Joiner; Heat
3 - Frank Wilson.
Hobby Feature: 1. Ryan
Fowler, 2. Allan Colley, 3.
Joseph Joiner, 4. Kevin
Hernigan, 5. Albert Beltz.
Hobby heat winners: Heat 1
- Ryan Fowler; Heat 2 - Dean
Shaw.
Stinger Feature: 1. Robert
Garrett, 2. Scott Schenkel, 3.
Gary Hirman, 4. James Fox,
5. Patrick Stanley.
Stinger heat winners: Heat
1 - Robert Garrett; Heat 2 -
Scott Schenkel.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-August 22, 2007















Auaust 22. 2007


f 5i S *~-t--~. -tt~

~ ~1 c~ ~


ANNOUNCEMENTS 61


I



*


MERCHANT~


EMPLOY






BUSINESS







REAL EST







AUTO,MAH


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











Leg. 8/60
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby aiven that
pursuant to WRIT OF EXECU.
TION issued in the County
Court of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, on the 12th day of July,
2007 in the cause wherein
BLACkWATER EAST CORPO-
PA~M W fif -1


10;-117'


A~.


WDISE .







IENT






& FINANCIAL m ! E







ATE





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S1,104,-.. .. | ...11.04. . I . 1104. I. .1104. __ I 1104 1 1110 1 1120 *-
nounce any interest and riaht of BEARING = S 78�41'35" El GREES 08 MINUTES 56 SEC- 54.81 FEET TO A POINT ON Please be advised that on the AMERICA'S DRIVING . '
the public in and to the Ilow- FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF ONDS EAST FOR A DISTANCE THE WEST LINE OF THE EAST 11th day of September 2007 Publisher's ACADEMY!! Start our
in described proer to-wit: 143.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF 8.60 FEET; THENCE GO 53.3 FEET OF SAID LOT 24 at 5:01 p.m., CDT, at the City Notice
EXHIBIT ,,A" - LEGA DESCRIP- OF TANGENCY; THENCE DE- NORTH 81 DEGREES 52 MIN- SAID POINT BEING THE POINf Council meeting room at the Freedom Cmm driving career toda Of
TION PARTING SAID CEDAR COURT UTES 08 SECONDS WEST OF BEGINNING- THENCE City Hall at 678 Dixon Street, ree m ommunica ering courses in CL A
RIGHT OF WAY GO SOUTH FOR A DISTANCE OF 233.62 CONTINUE SOUfH 76 DE- in the City of Milton, Florida, tions, Inc. (dba Santa Low tuition feel Many C
PARCEL "A" 72 DEGREES 51 MINUTES 39 FEET; THENCE GO NORTH 36 GREES 30 MINUTES 00 SEC- there will be proposed for en- Rosas Press Gazette and payment tion ren- PETS & ANIMALS
SECONDS EAST ALONG THE DEGREES 49 MINUTES 46 BONDS WEST ALONG THE aclment an Ordinance whose ti-the Santa Rosa Free p t Ption g- PETS & ANIMALS
BEGIN AT THE SOUTHWEST SOUTH LINE OF LOT 42 SECONDS WEST FOR A DIS- NORTH LINE OF SAID LOT 24 fle is as follows: istration feel
CORNER OF LOT 1, BLOCK 2 BLOCK 2 OF EAST BAY RIVER TANCE OF 38.08 FEET TO AND ALONG THE NORTH Press) reserves the right (888)899-5910 2100-Pets
OF THE PLAT "EAST BAY RIVER ESTATES FOR A DISTANCE OF THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF LOT 25 IN SAID ORDINANCE NO. 1242-07 to censor, reclassify, re- nfo@americasdrivingacademy. 210 - Pts Free t
ESTATES" AS RECORDED IN 323.39 FEET- THENCE GO OF HIGHWAY 87 (R/W VAR- BLOCK 4 A DISTANCE OF edit or rcany 2110 - Pets Free to
PLAT BOOK "C" PAGE 102 SOUTH 32 DEGREES 30 MIN- IES); THENCE GO NORTH 08 68.59 FEET TO THE NORTH- AN ORDINANCE AMEND- vise, edit or reect any Good Home
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF UTES 57 SECONDS EAST FOR DEGREES 07 MINUTES 48 WEST CORNER OF SAID LOT ING ORDINANCE NO. advertisement not meet- Good Hom2120 - Pet Supplies
SANTA ROSA COUNTY FLOR- A DISTANCE OF 694.28 FEET- SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID 25; THENCE GO NORTH 00 1010> BY AMENDING SEC- ing its standards of ac- WANTED: 10 HOMES 2120- Pt Supplies
IDA AND LYING IN SECTION THENCE GO SOUTH 55 DE- EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY FOR DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 TION F(D), PETS TO PER- ceptance. Submission of To Show Off Our New 2130- Farm Animals/
9 TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH GREES 38 MINUTES 08 SEC- A DISTANCE OF 656.64 FEET- SECONDS EAST ALONG A MIT DOGS WITHIN THE acert tdo not Lifetime Exterior Paint Supplies
RANGE 26 WEST; THENCE BONDS WEST ALONG THE THENCE CONTINALONLONd NORTHERLY PROJECTION OF NORTHERN SECTION OF advertisement does not Li2140etme exterior aietsLivestock
GO NORTH 83 DEGREES 16 NORTH LINE OF LOT 10 AND SAID RIGHT OF WAY NORTH THE WEST LINE OF SAID LOT RUSSELL HARBER LAND- constitute an agreement Call Now to see if your Wanted
MINUTES 28 SECONDS WEST LOT 11 BLOCK 2 OF EAST 11 DEGREES 55 MINUTES 33 25 A DISTANCE OF 4.35 ING IF THEY ARE UNDER to publish said adver- home qualifies.Wanted
ALONG THE NORTHERLY BAY RIVER ESTATES FOR A DIS- SECONDS EAST FOR A DIS- FEET TO A POINT ON THE THE DIRECT CONTROL OF tisement. Publication of (800961-8547.
RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF BAY TANCE OF 278.80 FEET; TANCE OF 252.77 FEET- SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY THEIR OWNER DEFINING seen on of C011.
RIVER ROAD FOR A DISTANCE THENCE GO SOUTH 77 DE- THENCE GO NORTH 89 DE- LINE OF SOUNDSIDE DRIVE DIRECT CONTROL, PRO- an advertisement does (Lic.#CBC010111)
OF 196.68 FEET; THENCE GREES 12 MINUTES 32 SEC- GREES 33 MINUTES 17 SEC- (STATE ROAD S-191, 70 FOOT VIDING FOR SEVERA- not constitute an agree-
CONTINUE ALONG SAID ONDS WEST FOR A DIS- ONDS EAST FOR A DISTANCE RIGHT-OF-WAY); THENCE GO ABILITY REPEALING ALL OR- ment for continued publi-
RIGHT OF WAY NORTH 08 TANCE OF 509.26 FEET; OF 132.66 FEET TO THE IN- EASTERLY ALONG THE DINANCES OR PORTIONS P
DEGREES 11 MINUTES 40 THENCE GO SOUTH 80 DE- TERSECTION OF THE SOUTH- SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY OF ORDINANCES INCON- cation.
SECONDS EAST FOR A DIS- GREES 21 MINUTES 13 SEC- ERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF TUR- LINE OF SAID SOUNDSIDE SISTENT HEREWITH AND || | 210 --
TANCE OF 3.28 FEET- ONDS WEST FOR A DIS- KEY BLUFF ROAD, SAID POINT DRIVE AND ALONG A CURVE PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE 1170
THENCE CONTINUE ALONG TANCE OF 171.21 FEET- BEING ON A CURVE HAVING TO THE LEFT HAVING A RA- DATE. gT H Found
SAID RIGHT OF WAY NORTH THENCE GO NORTH 84 DE' A RADIUS OF 811.09 FEET- DIUS OF 2899.93 DELTA AN-. Dog Found
81 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 36 GREES 58 MINUTES 21 SEC- THENCE GO ALONG SAID GLE OF 01 DEGREES 20 MIN- This Ordinnc-? i- an file in the Female pug August 8
SECONDS WEST FOR A DIS- ONDS WEST FOR A DIS- RIGHT OF WAY AND CURVE UTES 34 SECONDS AND City 1 H -l .:- for inspec- j near Hw90 & Canal
TANCE OF 54.13 FEET TO TANCE OF 164.60 FEET; BEING CONCAVE TO THE CHORD BEARING AND DIS- lion. Any interested party may Seree Pl all CKC registered poodle
THE INTERSECTION OF THE THENCE GO NORTH 81 DE- SOUTHWEST (CHORD = TANCE OF NORTH 78 DE- appear at the meeting and be treet. Please ca pups. Have shots and are
EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF GREES 51 MINUTES 56 SEC- 153.76' CHORD BEARING = GREES 55 MINUTES 20 SEC- heard with respect to the pro- 983-4625 .
STATE ROAD 87; THENCE GO ONDS WEST ALONG THE S 70�34'15" E) FOR AN ARC ONDS EAST - 67.97 FEET AN posed Ordinance. - health certified. $400.00
NORTH 08 DEGREES 07 MIN- NORTH LINE OF LOTS 1 DISTANCE OF 153.99 FEET ARC DISTANCE OF 67.97 This the 15th day of August, DOG FOUND 3 female, 1 male
UTES 52 SECONDS EAST THROUGH 4 BLOCK 2 OF TO THE POINT OF REVERSE FEET TO ITS INTERSECTION 2007 Sheltie with dark mark- Mother also available
ALONG SAID EASTERLY RIGHT EAST BAY RIVER ESTATES FOR CURVE- THENCE CONTINUE WITH A NORTHERLY PROJEC-
OF WAY FOR A DISTANCE OF A DISTANCE OF 616.93 FEET ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY TION OF THE WEST LINE OF Dewitt Nobles ings found on Twin Lakes 2 1,/2 years old, black
352.78 FEET- THENCE CON- TO THE NORTHWEST COR- AND CURVE HAVING A RA- THE EAST 53.3 FEET OF SAID City Clerk Drive. Please leave mes- Toy 0.$1 00
TINUE ALONG SAID RIGHT OF NER OF LOT 1, BLOCK 2- DIUS OF 884.35 FEET (CHORD LOT 24; THENCE GO SOUTH saoe if no one answers Call 259-5920 or
WAY NORTH 13 DEGREES 50 THENCE GO SOUTH 08 D- = 93.61', CHORD BEARING = 00 DEdREES 00 MINUTES 00 082207 9 -3418 626-4558
MINUTES 30 SECONDS EAST GREES 08 MINUTES 05 SEC- S 68009'56" E) FOR AN ARC SECONDS WEST ALONG 082207, 98-34i18 626-4558
FOR A DISTANCE OF 49.46 ONDS WEST ALONG THE DISTANCE OF 93.66 FEET; SAID NORTHERLY PROJEC- 8/911
FEET; THENCE CONTINUE WEST LINE OF LOT 1, BLOCK THENCE DEPARTING SAID TION, A DISTANCE OF 1.39
ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY 2 FOR A DISTANCE OF RIGHT OF WAY GO SOUTH FEET TO THE POINT OF BE- al 8/912 --
NORTH 08 DEGREES 07 MIN- 280.00 FEET TO THE POINT 00 DEGREES 29 MINUTES 14 GINNING. BEING A PORTION Legal 8/912
UITES 52 SECONDS EAST FOR OF BEGINNING. SECONDS EAST FOR A DIS- OF SECTION 30. TOWNSHIP PT, ,. Or ,. n _ _ - - -0 , 1 %-_ % .. ...


A ITA N Iwas plaintff and - -.. . ... .... ... ...
WEST DIG DISPOSAL, LLC A DISTANCE OF 32.81 FEET;- . TANCE OF 29.67 FEET TO
AND LOREN BERENS were d- THENCE CONTINUE ALONd THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
fendants, beina Case No. SAID RIGHT OF WAY NORTH
57-2006-CC- 1861 in said 02 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 17 PARCEL "B" Santa Rosa County will retain a
court I Wendell Hall, As Sher SECONDS EAST FOR A DIS- drainage easement for the en-
iff of �anta Rosa County Flor TANCE OF 49.46 FEET; BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST tire area being vacated.
da have levied upon all the THENCE CONTINUE ALONd CORNER OF LOT 1, BLOCK 1
right, title, and inter of the de- SAID RIGHT OF WAY NORTH OF THE PLAT "EAST BAY RIVER
fendants WEST DIG DISPOSAL 08 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 52 ESTATES" AS RECORDED IN AND WHEREAS, The Board of
LLC AND LOREN BERENS in SECONDS EAST FOR A DIS- PLAT BOOK "C" PAGE 102 County Commissioners deter-
and to the following described TANCE OF 136.95 FEET- OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF mined to have a public hearing
personal property, to wit: THENCE DEPARTING SAID SANTA ROSA COUNTY FLOR- for the purpose of considering
person property, EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY GO IDA- THENCE GO SOUTH 00 the advisability of vacating an,
DESCRIPTION OF PROP- SOUTH 81 DEGREES 52 MIN- DEGREES 29 MINUTES 14 abandoning said rights-of-way
ERTY UTES 08 SECONDS EAST FOR SECONDS EAST ALONG THE andWHEREAS, the Board of
A DISTANCE OF 59.66 FEET- EAST LINE OF SAID LOT 1 FOR County Commissioners have on
1993 PETERBUILT TRACTOR THENCE GO SOUTH 56 DE- A DISTANCE OF 145.00 FEET; this the 9th doay of August,
VIN NO- AGREES 16 MINUTES 29 SEC- THENCE GO NORTH 89 DE- 2007, conducted said public
IXPCD69X2PN331839 ONDS EAST FOR A DISTANCE GREES 30 MINUTES 46 SEC- hearing in conformity to the said
OF 159.39 FEET; THENCE GO ONDS EAST ALONG THE publication of their intent
1999 ENTYRE TRAILER NORTH 88 DEGREES 10 MIN- NORTH LINE OF LOT 3, andWHEREAS, after hearing all
VIN NO: UTES 07 SECONDS EAST FOR BLOCK 1 OF SAID SUBDIVI- comments concerning said va-
1E9270590XE111348 A DISTANCE OF 97.22 FEET; SION 300.00 FEET TO THE cation of the above described
THENCE GO NORTH 43 DE- WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF riahts-of-way the Board, being
I shall ffr this p for GREES 35 MINUTES 30 SEC- YOPON DRIVE (50' R/WI; fully advised, and it being deter-
sal. t offers tispropery, f ONDS EAST FOR A DISTANCE THENCE GO SOUTH 00 DE- mined that the public interest
Santa Rosa Criminal Justice Fa- OF 121.75 FEET; THENCE GO GREES 29 MINUTES 14 SEC- will be best served and pro-
cility, in Milton Santa Rosa NORTH 08 DEGREES 07 MIN- ONDS EAST ALONG SAID tected by vacating and aban-
County, Florida, at the hour of UTES 52 SECONDS EAST FOR RIGHT OF WAY FOR A DIS- doing said righls-of-way,
1.0 p.m. on the 1th d A DISTANCE OF 173.28 FEET; TANCE OF 136.64 FEET TO thereforeBE IT RESOLVED by
September, 2007, Or asoon THENCE GO SOUTH 81 DEE- THE POINT OF CURVATURE the Board of County Commis-
hereafter as possible. I will of GREES 52 MINUTES 19 SEC- OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO sioners of Santa Rosa County,
fer for sale all the said ONDS EAST FOR A DISTANCE THE NORTHWEST HAVING A Florida that the saia
defendant's WEST DIG DIS- OF 42.31 FEET TO THE WEST- RADIUS OF 25.00 FEET rights-of-way as herein set out
POSAL LLC AND LOREN BER- ERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF CE- (CHORD = 31.60', CHORD and described are hereby va-
ENS right, title and interest in DAR COURT, ALSO BEING A BEARING - S 38024'39" WI cated and any and all interest
the aforesaid personal proerty POINT ON A CURVE SAID FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF to the public shall revert to and
at public auction and wi sell CURVE HAVING A RADIUS OF 34.21 FEET TO THE POINT OF be vested in the proper owners
the same subject to taxes 50.00 FEET- THENCE GO REVERSE CURVE; THENCE GO thereof. APPROVED AND
all prior liens encum- ALONG SAIDb CURVE CON- ALONG SAID CURVE HAVING ADOPTED by a vote of 5 yeas,
branches and udaments, if CAVE TO THE NORTHEAST A RADIUS OF 300.00 FEET, BE- 0 nays, and 0 absent, of the
an to the a rig"est and (CHORD = 99.71' CHORD ING CONCAVE TO THE Board of County Commissioners
best bidder for CASH IN BEARING = S 77030'07" El SOUTHEAST AND BEING ON of Santa Rosa County Florida,
HAND. The proceeds to be ap- FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF THE NORTHWEST RIGHT OF this 9th day of August, 2007.
plied as far as may be to the 149.46 FEET TO THE POINT WAY OF CEDAR COURT
payment of costs and the satis- OF TANGENCY; THENCE (CHORD = 304.46', CHORD 082207
action of the above described CONTINUE ALONG SAID BEARING = S 47�26'21" WI 082207
execution. RIGHT OF WAY OF CEDAR FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 8/909
COURT NORTH 16 DEGREES 319.32 FEET TO THE POINT
WENDELL HALL SHERIFF OF 51 MINUTES 38 SECONDS OF TANGENCY- THENCE
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- EAST FOR A DISTANCE OF CONTINUE ALONG SAID
IDA 375.00 FEET TO THE POINT RIGHT OF WAY SOUTH 16 DE-
By: /s/Rosie Rogers OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE GREES 51 MINUTES 38 SEC-
RosieRoaers BEING CONCAVE TO THE ONDS WEST FOR A DIS- Legal 8/910
Dp Sheriff SOUTHEAST HAVING A RA- TANCE OF 304.29 FEET TO
Deputy eriffDIUS OF 250.00 FEET- THE POINT OF CURVATURE RESOLUTION
IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY RE- THENCE GO ALONG SAID OF A CURVE CONCAVE TO
QUIRING SPECIAL ACCOM- CURVE TO THE RIGHT (CHORD THE NORTHWEST HAVING A WHEREAS, Kerry Anne Schultz
MODATIONS OR TO AR = 262.56' CHORD BEARING RADIUS OF 25.00 FEET representing Marie C.
RANGE TO VIEW THE PROP = N 48�32'12" E) FOR AN (CHORD = 28.87', CHORD Hershman. PETITIONED the
ERTY PLEASE CONTACT JAN- ARC DISTANCE OF 276.43 BEARING = S 52'07'31" W) Board of County Commissioners
ICE PLATT (8501 983-1281 AT FEET TO THE POINT OF TAN- FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF of Santa Rosa County, Florida,
LEAST SEVEN (7) DAYS PRIOR AGENCY; THENCE GO NORTH 30.78 FEET TO THE POINT OF to vacate, abandon, discontinue
TO THE SALE DATE. 80 DEGREES 12 MINUTES 46 REVERSE CURVE- THENCE GO and renounce any interest and
SECONDS EAST FOR A DIS- ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY right of the public in and to the
080807 TANCE OF 75.00 FEET TO AND CURVE BEING CON- following described property to
081507 THE POINT OF CURVATURE CAVE TO .THE SOUTHEAST wit:
082207 OF A CURVE HAVING A RA- HAVING A RADIUS OF 50.00
082907 DIUS OF 150.00 FEET BEING FEET (CHORD = 63.77' THAT PORTION OF THE MAG-
8/860 CONCAVE TO THE SOUTH- CHORD BEARING = NOLIA DRIVE RIGHT-OF-WAY
WEST (CHORD = 236.07' 47045'38" Wl FOR AN ARC AND THE REMAINDER OF
CHORD BEARING = S DISTANCE OF 69.15 FEET GOVERNMENT LOT 2 OF SEC-
47�53'25" E) FOR AN ARC THENCE DEPARTING SAD TION 30, TOWNSHIP 2
Legal 8/909 DISTANCE OF 271.73 FEET RIGHT OF WAY GO NORTH SOUTH, RANGE 27 WEST,
TO THE POINT OF REVERSE 81 DEGREES 52 MINUTES 19 SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
RESOLUTION CURVE- THENCE CONTINUE SECONDS WEST FOR A DIS- IDA AS SHOWN ON THE PLAT
ALONG RIGHT OF WAY -OF TANCE OF 42.31 FEET; OF WOODLAWN BEACH SUB-
WHEREAS, Roy V. Andrews CEDAR COURT AND SAID THENCE GO NORTH 81 DE- DIVISION AS RECORDED IN
representing James A. Parker CURVE HAVING A RADIUS OF GREES 51 MINUTES 46 SEC- PLAT BOOK A" AT PAGE 43
PETITIONED the Board of 50.00 FEET AND BEING CON- ONDS WEST FOR A DIS- OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
County Commissioners of Santa CAVE TO THE NORTHEAST TANCE OF 119.27 FEET- SAID COUNTY, WHICH IS
Rosa County Florida, to vacate, (CHORD = 99.08', CHORD THENCE GO SOUTH 28 DE- BOUNDED ON THE NORTH
abandon, discontinue and re- BY SOUNDSIDE DRIVE (STATE
ROAD S-191, 60 FOOT WIDE
PUBLIC RIGHT-OF-WAY],
BOUNDED ON THE EAST BY
THE NORTHERLY PROJECTION
OF THE WEST LINE OF THE
EAST 53.3' OF LOT 24 IN
/ \BLOCK 4 OF SAID WOOD-
LAWN BEACH SUBDIVISION,
BOUNDED ON THE SOUTH BY
L \LOTS 24 & 25 IN BLOCK 4 OF
SAID WOODLAWN BEACH
C SUBDIVISION AND THE WEST
ERLY PROJECTION OF THE
NORTH LINE OF LOT 25 IN
BLOCK 4 OF SAID WOOD-
LAWN BEACH SUBDIVISION
SAND BOUNDED ON THE
' WEST BY THE STEPHEN P. PRE-
ISSER AND TRACY L PREISSER
PROPERTY SUBJECT TO THE
BOUNDARY AGREEMENT RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL REC-
ORDS BOOK 2729 AT PAGE
- 1470 OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SAID COUNTY BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
ISCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
.- .j _COMMENCE AT THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER OF LOT 24 IN
BLOCK 4 OF WOODLAWN
BEACH SUBDIVISION AS RE-
. AT PAGE 43 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA- THENCE
GO SOIJTH 76 DEGREES 30
MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF
S1 _ SAID LOT 24, A DISTANCE OF


2 SOUTH, RANGE 27 WEST,,NOTICE OF P
SANTA RSA COUNTY FLOR- NANCE EN
IDA AND CONTAINING 182 TO WHOM
SQUARE FEET OF LAND; AND CERN:
BEGIN AT THE NORTHWEST Please be adv
CORNER OF LOT 25 IN 111sh day ofS
BLOCK 4 OF WOODLAWN at 5:01 p.m.
BEACH SUBDIVISION AS RE- Council p.m.eei
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK "A" Citall mee6
AT PAGE 43 OF THE PUBLIC ithe Cia1 of
RECORDS OF SANTA ROSA he A of
COUNTY FLORIDA; THENCE there will be
GO SOUTH 76 DEGREES 30 tac"' . .-I
MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST te )
ALONG THE WESTERLY PRO- ORDINANCE
JECTION OF THE NORTH LINE
OF SAID LOT 25, A DISTANCE AN ORDIN
OF 53.41 FEET TO A POINT AN ORDINA
ON THE AGREED UPON ING ORDINA
BOUNDARY LINE BETWEEN THREGULANDTIO
HERSHMAN AND PREISSER- OF MILTON
THENCE GO NORTH 00 DE- SECTION II
GREES 26 MINUTES 59 SEC- TIONAL NE
ONDS WEST ALONG SAID DEVELOPMEI
BOUNDARY LINE A DIS- DOWNTOWN
TANCE OF 7.75 FEET TO A NITY RE
POINT ON THE SOUTHERLY AREA, PRO
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF ERAL'PROVIS
SOUNDSIDE DRIVE (STATE TIONS APPR I
ROAD S-191, 70 FOOT CEDUIE ANI
RIGHT-OF-WAY); THENCE GO CESS
EASTERLY ALONG THE PROCESS,
SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY TIONAL NEI
LINE OF SAID SOUNDSIDE GUIDEELMEINES
DRIVE AND ALONG A CURVE FOR SEVES
TO THE LEFT HAVING A RA- PEALING
DIUS OF 2899.93 DELTA AN- NANCES 0
GLE OF 01 DEGREES 02 MIN- OF ORDINA
UTES 34 SECONDS AND OF DINH
CHORD BEARING AND DIS- PROVIDING
TANCE OF NORTH 80 DE- DATE.
GREES 06 MINUTES 55 SEC- -
ONDS EAST - 52.78 FEET, AN This Ordinanc
ARC DISTANCE OF 52.78 City Clerkcec
FEET TO ITS INTERSECTION City Clerk's
WITH A NORTHERLY PROJECT lion. Any intei
TION OF THE WEST LINE OF aedar wtth e
SAID LOT 25; THENCE GO hed ith re:
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 00 MIN- posed Ordinan
UTES 00 SECONDS WEST This the 15th
ALONG SAID NORTHERLY 2
PROJECTION, A DISTANCE OF 2007
4.35 FEET TO THE POINT OF Dewitt Nobles
BEGINNING, BEING A POR- Cit Clerks
TION OF SECTION 30 City Clerk
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 082207
27 WEST, SANTA ROSA 082207
COUNTY, FLORIDA AND 08
CONTAINING 311 SQUARE 8/912
FEET OF LAND. Legal 8/913
AND WHEREAS, The Board of NOTICE OF
County Commissioners deter- ENACTMENT
mined to have a public hearing
for the purpose of considering TO WHOM
the advisability of vacating and CERN:
abandoning said rights-o-way,
and Please be ad,
14th day of ,
WHEREAS, the Board of County 5-01 p.m., C
Commissioners has on this the Council meeting
9th day of August, 2007, con- City Hall at 67
ducted said public hearing in in the City of V
conformity to the said publica- Emergency (
tion of their intent, and enacted, whose
WHEREAS, after hearing all ws
comments concerning said va- ORDINANCE
cation of the above described
riahts-of way the Board, being AN EMERC
fu y advised, and it being deter- NANCE REF
mined that the public interest REPLACING
will be best served and pro- NO. 1014,
tected by vacating and aban- 1139-04, At
doing said rights-of-way, there- CERTAIN P
fore, ORDINANCE!
1066, 101
BE IT RESOLVED by the Board AND 1150-
of County Commissioners of PEALING AN
Santa Rosa County, Florida, SECTIONS
that the said rights-of-way as 15-2,15-3,
herein set out and described 15-6, 15-7
are hereby vacated and any 15-10, 15
and all interest to the public 15-13, 15
shall revert to and be vesed in 15-16, 15
the proper owners thereof. 15-19 AND
CODE OF 01
APPROVED AND ADOPTED by THE CITY 0
a vote of 4 yeas, 0 nays, and 1 REPLACE TH
absent, of the Board of County PATIONAL L
Commissioners of Santa Rosa LOCAL BUS
County, Florida, this 9lh day of SETTING TI
August, 2007. TAX RATE
PROVIDING
082207 ABILITY REPEAT
082207 DINANCES
8/910 HEREWITH
ING AN EFFE
This Ordinance
City Clerk's c
lion.
This the 15th
Legal 8/911 2007
NOTICE OF PROPOSED OR- Dewitt Nobles
FINANCE ENACTMENT City Clerk
TO WHOM IT MAY CON- 082207
CERN: 082207
8/913


ACTMENT
IT MAY CON-

vised that on the
September 2007
CDT, at the City
inQ room at the
738 Dixon Street
f Milton, Florida,
proposed for en-
linance whose ti-

NO. 1243-07
.NCE AMEND-
,NCE NO. 854,
DEVELOPMENT
S OF THE CITY
I TO CREATE
11-13 TRADI-
IGHBORHOOD
NT IN THE
N COMMU-
DEVELOPMENT
VIDING GEN-
SIONS, DEFINI-
.ICATION PRO-
ID APPROVAL
AND TRADI-
IGHBORHOOD
NT DESIGN
PROVIDING
*ABILITY, RE-
ALL ORDI-
R PORTIONS
NCES INCON-
REWITH AND
AN EFFECTIVE

e is on file in the
office for inspec-
rested party may
meeting and be
aspect to the pro-
ce.
day of August,






ORDINANCE

IT MAY CON-

uised that on the
Auausl, 2007 at
:Df at the City
nj room at the
738 Dixon Street,
Ailton, Florida, an
Ordinance was
se title is as fol-

NO. 1244-07
iENCY ORDI-
PEALING AND
ORDINANCES
1220-06, AND
ND AMENDING
PORTIONS OF
5 1030, 1053,
15, 1125-03
04 AND RE-
JD REPLACING
15-1,
15-4, 15-5,
� 15-8, 15-9,
S-11, 15-12,
-14, 15-15,
5-17 15-18
15-20 OF THE
ORDINANCES OF
F MILTON TO
E CITY OCCU-
ICENSES WITH
INESS TAXES,
HE BUSINESS
STRUCTURE,
FOR SEVERA-
ALING ALL OR-
IN CONFLICT
AND PROVID-
CTIVE DATE.
e is on file in the
office for inspec-

day of August,


Clark Re istered Childcare
Home Infant openings now.
18 years experience. CPR and
First Aid Certified. Call Jan at
994-7812








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



Dependable
Housekeeper
Seeking
additional clients.
Over 15 years
of experience!
References available
u pon request
Call: 994-6236








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










Need screens?
Repair and installation on
site. Free estimates.
Call Bill the screen man.
(850) 637-5611


Fences/ Decks/ Docks

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





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


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


New Hope
Painting &
Wallpapering
*Drywall repairs & patch
work
SPressure cleaning
(homes, decks, patios,
& sidewalks)
*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
(850)346-3007
"No job too small!"




METAL ROOFING.
SAVE $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery Availa-
ble.. (352)498-0778 Toll
free (888)393-0335
code 24.
www.GulfCoastSupply.com.




Dan's Tractor
Works
Licensed and Insured
Bush-hoggin, Tree
Removal AllTractor
Work Debris Removal
Dan Francisco-Owner
Cell: 850-529-8718
H ome: 850-623-8697




All Steel Buildings.
National Manufacturer.
40x60 to 100x250 Fac-
tory direct to contractor
or customer.
(800)658-2885
www.rigidbuilding.com.


Pit Stop
Parts & Services
5736 Washington Street,
Milton
981-2484
Offering racing supplies,
all types of wedding, 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


A A-


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


Page 4-C


t " I - n


b


�J


--T-: 7` 7,













Auaust 22. 2007


Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


HOT


JOBS NOW!


Pest control/termite tecn,
to handle Santa
Rosa/Escambia Co. route.
Stable, good driving record,
team player. Exp. helpful but
will train right person.
623-5558


Toy/gift/fudge shop and mail
order catalog business in in
Downtown Milton is seeking
several positions. Need are
customer service reps,
cashiers, shippers and book-
keeper. To request application
Email cservice@mypolkadots.com


Mature front desk person

with good people skills

needed. Medisoft and

medical skills helpful.

Call: 995-5773


CA[LL A*NOW TO PLACD~ E YOURp HOjT eJOB! 623-2120


TOAD V END E ARIPI
APSO SEDAN SCAB

A E SEDA ISC
MATE KI DNAPPERS
PLO WILY R ISSEI
NOE LS GLU E
T IDAL GRKIDD E
MISER FLAKE ALT
BAHE MPROB ANDA
ARE MEOWS ENDED
ASS ISTS TENOR
OATH BELOw
MIA I M BI0N y NI L
W I LLIIEMA Y S CEDEE
ACMIE PAREE IRON


|221002110 2120 |1 3130 ||1 3220 13300 74100
Cocker Spaniel Free to a qood home. AUCTION, Saturday, Roger Emmons ATTEND COLLEGE
puppies for sale. Tails Pregnant Brindle Bull Stamp Out August 25th, 11 ONLINE from home. " Y t
docked, wormed, and Dog. 2yrs old, housebro- ITCHAMACALLITS! a.m.: Winston, Douglas Medical, business, para- "Can You Dig It"
to i A ken. t kdon Cotuts uHa ravyEquipmentSchool.
doshe d, wormedate Call An- Doesn' get Shamoo with Happy County Georgia- House, leal, computers, cimi- 3wkHeavy Equipment School.
gie at 748-5284 or Katie well with other animalTs. Jack ParacidePro II per 18.9 +/- Acres, personal na I justice. Job placement Backhoes, uridozers
at 261-3887 if no an- 9mth old White Ameri- ItchNOMore. Apply ropery. .E. Mitchell, 3230 assistance. Financial aid Bif ackhoes. ulldozers,
swer leave message. can Bull Doq with Brindle Skin Balm �. At farm & GA NR#10856, Milton and Call placement asst. Start dig-
spots. 626-3429 feed stores. (800)537-5036, Mitn ( . C171 placement asst. Start dig-
in m www.midstatesauctioneers.com. iCalld!.l 2 u6 il Nw - 6-
. N. .-irt oCal


Mini Schnauzer
pups CKC $300 home
raised,be ready Aug 31
850-983-8991



Sentipese-
St- Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066


CROSSWORD


ACROSS
1. Heroine of Born Free
5. Moby Dick's enemy
9. Screen
13. Tool for driving
stakes
14. Blow one's top
15. True Grit star
16. In one's _ (drunk)
17. 1959 Jean-Luc
Godard film
19. "... _ I saw Elba"
20. Policeman
21. Izzy's prohibition-
agent partner
22. Pointillism unit
23. Breadwinners
25. Football announcer
Dawson
27. Commotions
28. Chopin wrote 24
33. Catapult over
35. Cattle mash
36. Actor Bixby
37. Deadly snake
38. __ Talks (1984
film)
39. Winter ill
40. Run into
42. Ohio city
43. Communion item
45. Belles' props


Hamlet's phrase
Kitty's cry
Poltroons
Frequently, to Keats
Ump's cousin
Classifieds
Geological age
Spot for monkey
bars
"Con" man
Indian home
Symbol of hope
Gelid
Percolate
Senator Bumpers
Nothing more than


DOWN
1. Ed Sullivan or Bert
Parks
2. Actress Dern
3. Colossal
4. Capp and Hirt
5. Bowers
6. Backbone of 101
Strings
7. Address abbr.
8. Ray of light
9. Actor Bisoglio
10. Sad Lady of
the Lowlands (Dylan)
11. many words


www.napylaCin.co .
)DO orsoething


Good For
Tomorrow
RECYCLE o ---3180
TODAY!
2130 Computer monitor,
I!!nnr~ l rl ];---------motherboard and
Divorce 108, Adoption 180 printer. $1 623-4410
Name Change $55 Goats for sale.
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
1850 N. "W" St. Mk310
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)


12. we forget
15. "Fortune" teller of TV
18. University in Ohio
20. Copper
24. Nothing
26. Spent pencil
28. Beauty parlor sets,
for short
29. Singer McEntire
30. Quarrel
31. Mademoiselle's
pronoun
32. Traduce
33. Schtick it up on the
piano
34. Voyaging
35. Come up short
38. Severe sneer
41. Highlander's hat
43. Bedouin garment
46. Suit material
47. Walk unsteadily
49. Artificial waterway
50. Fawning one
51. Like Paul Lynde's
humor
52. Makes a choice
53. Take off
54. VCR "food"
56. Supermarket stock
60. Sure thing!
61. __ Lazy River
62. Point


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)





We Deliver & Install

St. Augustine
Bermuda
Balled Pine Straw
call us rst, SaveTime
Call us las Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. MIlton
626-8578 l
______________________________(


3 H DKI IV
Flat screen, HDTV Sony
Weqa. $500. Call (865)
1 223-.1916


48in glass top dining
room table. Like new. 4
chairs and 2 bar stools
included $250.00
995-4349


For Sale
King Size Mattress/Box
Spnrngs/Frame $300.00
Recliner-$25.00
Glass Top Dining
Table/4 Chairs 1100.00
Wall Unit-$75.00
Desk-$50.00
2 Night Stands-$40.00
Chest of Drawers-$30.00
Glass Top Coffee
Table-$25.00
623-1428
-- -- -----
THE ONLY I
UTTER
YOUR CAT
SHOULD
EVER HAVE


! ; '


IeN-.a, ,,,tds t1,kWk dof literyOu
p 11(t,1- S. .,So it ..onY-u
I'lum cts irdv in nd othoes
GET THE FACTS ON CATS

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


Find Your

Name & Win
Fihr, , n r - h,'. - a


":..al~ru a, ; 1r : i. : r-n arn ou.:.i
.'., -1 .. 1 :01 nd 1 Free =dull - nui l l ;, I-.irl


Bring proof of Identification by our Milton ';;4
office before the date of next publication and
pick up your money & certificate

, rSanta Rosa Phvss

SGaze tte21
6629 Elva St . Milton - 623-2120


* 0


r luuy - ramlunny. ajli
urday 3-Family. 8:00
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Chest
freezer 25 CFF$175,


corn.


Sewing machine w/stand DIVORCE$275-$350
$125 etc 5972 Ashton *COVER children, etc.
Woods Circle off Hamil- Only one signature re-
ton Bridge Road/Glover. quired! *Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays
Pace (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alto
Moving Sale. Clothing, Divorce, LLC. Established
Avon, household items, 1977.
bird cages, etc. 3431
Ashmore Ln. Friday 24th
& Saturday 25th8-noon. For Sale:
2 lots, 1 vault $800.00


[ 3280
Factory Direct Trail-
ers: 125 in stock; En-
closed 6x1 2=$1895,
7x16=$3195,
8x20=$4495,
8x28=$5395; 10-Ton
Gooseneck Equipment
8x25= $5895,
8x30= 6495,
8x40=;8995; Dumps
6x10=$3295,
7x 4=4995, All types
trailers available, Ful1
Service, EZ Financing.
Call (866)687-4322.
Massey Furqeson
135 Tractor. 35 h.p. gas
motor, new water pump,
good oil pressure, with
ox blade. $2,700 or
best offer. 995-9321 or
Cell 982-5353


3290
Rollator/Walker with
handbrakes and a usable
seat. $140. 994-7775



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


ea (negotiable}.
M. emory Park Cemetary
Phone#- 2281-622-0745

WANTED 10 HOMES
needing siding Windows
or sunrooms. Save hun-
dreds of dollars. All
credit accepted. Pay-
ments $49/ Month. Call
Now!! (888)260-6491.





TREK 2200
Road Bike





Light as a
feather.
Flies down the
road!
Like new. $700 obo.
Please note, the ad pre-
viously said TREK
2000. That was wrong.
This baby is a 22001!
Call Tom, 368-1603





E . NT



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


r 66)362-2649 or
888)707-6886.



Administrative
Mature front desk
person with good people
skills. Medisoft and medi-
cal skills helpful.
Call 995-5773


Drivers

CARRIERS
The NW Florida Daily
News is looking to fill
several regular routes
and on-ca l substitute
openings in the follow-
ing areas:
* Shalimar
* DeFuniak
* Crestview
Call Darrell
682-5608
000000
* Sandestin
*Walton Co.
* Okaloosa
Island
No phone calls,
please.
All positions require
valid driver license,
clean driving record,
dependable transpor-
tation and proof of auto
insurance.
Applications accepted
Mon - Fri 9am- 4pm,
200 NW Racetrack Rd,
Ft. Walton Beach. No
phone calls.
4OirTHWEST FLOeIDA

Daily

News


Page 5-C


Office Assistant
Jay Florida Store


Immediate Need. Data Entry, Phones and
other Office Duties. Basic Knowledge of
Computer Systems Including MS Office
Software (Outlook, Word and Excel).
Great Paid Benefits with 401 K.


Apply in person or send resume to:


Smith Tractor Company
ATTN: Human Resources
3834 Hwy 4 - P.O. Box 427
Jay, FL 32565
FAX: 850-675-6934
vrhodes@smithtractorco.com


I


I


I














August 22, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


DRIVERS: CALL TO-
DAY! Great Bonus Op-
portunity!
36-43cpm/$1.20pm $0
Lease NEW Trucks
CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.

GREAT FIRST JOBII
1 8-25 Coed. Must be
able to travel. $500
sign-on! No Experience
Necessary. Will train. Ex-
penses paid. Boys, Boys,
Boys. Call '
800 988-0650,
877) KAY-CREW.



NtEW rTAY

Healthcare/Other
Okaloosa
Regional Home
Health
an JCAHO-accredited
home health agency
based in Crestview, Flor-
ida has the following po-
sitions available:
- Physical Therapist
�* Occupational
Therapist
P Physical Therapist
Assistant
*�. Occupational
Therapist Assistant
*: Home Health Aid
* RN
* LPN
The above positions will
be working in the Milton,
Pace, and Gulf Breeze
areas.
We offer excellent bene-
fits and compensation
package with 401K and
tuition reimbursement.
OKALOOSA
REGIONAL
HOME HEALTH
Attn: NOMC Human Re-
sources
151 E. Redstone
Crestview Florida 32539
850-682-9244, Fax
850-689-8470
Email: hr_nomc@chs.net
NOMC is an Equal Op-
portunity Employer/Drug
Free Workplace.

Help Wanted
Mature front desk person
with good people skills.
Medisoft and medical
skills hel ful.
Call 995-5773

Insurance Inspector-
s/Reporters: Ad-
vanced Field Services
seeks individuals to com-
plete insurance inspec-
tions on residential build-
ings in Florida. For more
information and to apply
visit:
www.afsweb.com/careers.
comrn

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.

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

MECHANICS: Up to
$20,000 bonus. Keep
the Army National Guard
Rolling. Fix Humvees,
Strykers etc. Expand
your skills through career
grainin. Be a Soldier.
1-o80G GUARD.com/
mechanic.

Now Hiring! Concrete
Cutter Helpers Good
pay. Major medical, va-
cation pay, holiday pay.
Experience not
necessary. 572-9749.


| 4100 6100
Other Milton Commercial of-
fice space. Eight offices.
Carpet Installer Over 2,200 sq. ft.
needed. Experience $1,350per month.
preferred, pay depend- 324-83? 7
I n on experience. Call
Randy 712-9578 Milton Office Space
off Berryhill Street across
ur top driver made from hospital. $350 per
$54,780 in 2006 run- month. Storage space
ning our Florida region, available. 324-8337
the weekly 401 dk Bluering Milton Office Space
Cross/Blue Shield! 1 on Stewart Street $300
Year OTR experience re- per month. Warehouse
quired. HEARTLAND EX- ce available also.
PRESS (800)441-4953 324-8337
www.heartlandexpress.co Milton Warehouse.
m. Several sizes to choose
Personal Care/Service from. Over 1,000 sq ft.
$650 month. Smaller
Hair stylist warehouse spaces availa-
immediately needed, ble. 324-8337
Call 994-0468 e.- Pace
Wastewater Office space for rent
Operators in Pace, utilities included.
City of ulf Breeze $250.00/month
FL: Requires a minimum Two units available @
Class "C" license. Start- 80sq. ft. each
ing pay range is $14.00 Call 850-994-0444 for
to $16.00 per hour more information
based on license and
experience. EOE . -
For further information
please contact Jason
andell at- 6110
(850) 232-9700 $215/Mo! 4BR/2BA
HUD Home! (%5 down
X-Ray Tech 20 years @ 8% apr)
needed for orthopae- More Homes Available
dic office. Please con- from $1 99/Mol Forlist-
tact Michelle at ings call (800)366-9783
626-1461 or fax re- Ext 5669.
sume to 626-3161. Milton


4130
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.
[866)713-4492 USWA
Fee Req.









5100 - Business
Opportunities
5110 - Money to Lend




ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy All
for $9,995
[888)629-9968
02000033. CALL US:
We will not be under-
sold!1

An
Entertainment
Company
Seeking serious
investors
For a fall concert proj-
ect. $50K & up
needed. 20-40% imme-
diate return. At a large
venue. 443-864-6539
or email
sosweetent@verizon.net

NEED MORE
MONEY? Escape The
Rat Race Today
www.home
businesswonder.com
The demand for
children's moonwalk
rentals is HUGE! Ex-
clusive territory! 25K
req'd Go to
www.amazinflates.com
or call (866)711-JUMP
for more details. Only se-
rious candidates will be
considered.
*- ' n ~- .
C'


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


2/2 duplex
large living room with
fireplace, cathedral
ceilings, utility room with
washer & dryer hookup,
walk-in closets, kitchen
and dining with stove,
fridge, dishwasher and
pantry. Good location in
Timberwood off Berryhill
rd. 1 yr lease. To see
and apply call 994-9772
Milton
IBD/IBA efficiency
apartment. Great for sin-
gle adult. No pets.
$380mo/$300dep
623-5697
Milton
2BD/1BA 800+sqft
$625/$625. Pets al-
lowed with pet deposit.
Must have rental history.
Avalon Blvd area. Plenfy
of space with bay view.
(850)554-8138
Milton
FOR RENT
Apartment
2bd, 1 bath. No Pets.
Water/trash pick-up in-
cluded. Washer/Dryer
hook-up.
Call 983-2969

Milton
Large 1 bedroom
suite located on 2 ac-
res. Downtown Milton.
King size bed a newly
decorated with leather
drapes. All the ameni-
ties you will ever need.
Beautiful view 12 win-
dows overlooking
creek/all utilities in-
cluded! Linens, TV,
stereo, cable. Private 2
story home. 2 retired
nurses looking to fill
new suite. Looking for
long time elderly or re-
tired person, to enjoy
home, creek and ducks.
Very private, quiet, na-
ture abound. Independ-
ent living or little assis-
tance. Private parking.
$795.00 + deposit.
Call for application
983-8195 or leave
message 1 person only.

Pace
2BD/1BA brick 3-plex "
all ceramic tile. Stove,
fridge, dishwasher, laun-
dry room, grass cutting,
water, garbage included.
Non-smoking
$575/month call
626-2928


The All New!
Jay

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

850-983-6995


2 Bedroom 1 both du-
plex in nice neighbor-
ood in Milton. Washer,
dryer and microwave in-
cluded. $610 per month
$600 deposit. 384-2076
1-4 Bedroom Homes
from $10,000! Bank
Foreclosures, HUDs Re-
pos and More! As low as
199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. For List-
ns 800)366-9783 Ext

3BR/2BA Foreclo-
sure! $19,000! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy,
5/BR $302/Mo! For list-
's 800)366-9783 Ext


East Milton
2/BR 1/BA totally re-
modeled. Washer/dryer
$690/mth $690/deposit
983-9061
Jay/Milton/Pace
Rentals 2 & 3
bedrooms. $400-$650
per month. Call
994-5703
Milton
87 North Clean
2BR/1BA Mobile Home.
Water & garbage in-
cluded. No Pets.
300/deposit.
375/rent.
675-6614
Milton
2BD/1BA brick home in
great neighborhood.
onsmoker and no pets.
5401 Alabama Street
$525.00 Call 623-3281
Milton
3/1 Newly remodeled
No pets/No smoking.
Water & lawn care in-
cluded.
$785mo/$600dep
(850)994-7982
Milton
3BD/1BA
$400.00mo/
$400.00dep Central
H/A W/D hooh-up, new
windows.
6731 West Walker
Street (850)623-2136
Milton
6416 Misty Lake Dr.
3BD/2BA-AN electric
secluded in town
location. NO PETS
References and lease
required.$825+$600
Sec Dep After 4pm call
850-593-6015
Weekends only call
850-718-6644



Milton
Share 3BD/2BA home
with CH/A utilities paid,
washer & dryer. Please
call in evenings
232-6875
Milton
Room for rent
$300/mo includes ca-
ble, telephone, utilities,
washer & dryer. Call
before 1 p.m.
(850)626-1305



2 BR Front kitchen
total electric, screened in
porch. Eastgate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973
16X80 3 BR/2 BA.
Total Electric. Dish-
washer, built in sterio,
etc. Eastgate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973
Chumuckla
Mobile home for rent
3 bedroom in Chumuckla
area. 994-2877
East Milton
2/1 Mobile Home
on private lot.
4432 Gentry Farm Road
Total Electric
$500mo/$250dep
No pets
Bay Crest Realty
994-7918
Milton
3BD/2BA doublewide
on 1/2 acre corner lot.
Total Electric New
CH/A. No Pets.
$750/mth
$500/deposit.
623-6232.
Milton


For rent with option to
buy14x 703/1 2004
or 2005 model . East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973


I 6170 I 7100
Milton Milton


Well kept, quiet park. 3/BR 2/BA with large
Rent includes water, gar- fenced in backyard and
bage and lawn service, workshop. Nice subdivi-
No Pets. sion, 6560 Imperial
2BR/1 BA for $450/mth, Drive, Milton. $129 500.
Call 255-7772 MYRICK Props. Inc. Call
Milton Billy @ 512-5445
2BD/1BA water and
garbage furnished. Milton
55Oermonth with a 3BD/1BA completely
554-2388 or 983-1725 renovated with new roof,
new appliances, ceiling
Milton fans, and fenced yard.
2BR/1 BA $450/month 6568 Julia Drive
$450/security. $84,900. 470-9898
Call Don Cumbie RealtyMon
626-8959 Milton
-MiltonLakefront, 2BD/1.5BA
Milton brick with new
3BD/2BA mobile home roof/windows on
$525mo/$525dep 1 acre. 1,028sf living
Don Cumbie Realty area $137,000
Ask for Don 5524 Whisper Lane
Phone: 626-8959 850) 995-1373 or
Cell: 377-6788 850 449-8424
MOBILE HOMES for
rent call for pricing and OPEN HOUSE
availability 5600 Heather Way
850-983-1091 or 3BD/2BA
850-368-7506 beautiful home.
North Milton Come by and see for
yourself.
2/BR 1/BA on private Sat, fOam till 5pm
lot. 6521 Hunter Street. Sun 12noon till 5pm
$525/mth A) Helms Realtor
$200/deposit. No Pets. ERA Bill Walace Really
Total Electric. Bay Crest
Realty 994-79188 Pace


| 6190
KISSIMEE, FL
LABOR DAY
WEEK
2 bedroom villa at
Westgate Resorts minutes
from. Disney World and
other attractions. Week
of September 2-9, 2007.
Please call (850)
581-0539 for more de-
tails.







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


7100
0% Down When you
own land. Modular,
Mobile, & Stilt Homes.
Come visit our Plant City
Model center with over
20 model homes to view.
(800)622-2832.
1-4 Bedroom Homes
from $10,000! Bank
Foreclosures, HUDs Re-
pos and Morel As low as
199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. For List-
ing 8800)366-9783 Ext

3000sqft 4BD/3BA
home in PACE on 1 acre,
fenced, landscaped. Fire-
place, Family room, Flor-
ida room, 2 car garage,
build 10/05. Open
House: Sun-Sat
1 1am-7pm @5123 Gar-
denbrook Blvd, 32570
off Hamilton Bridge)
(850)776-2583
$5K moves you in!
No bank ualiying.
3/2.5-2000 sf-/p. 2816
Oak Ridge Dr. Gulf
Breeze. (850) 240-3122
www.equity-investors.com
Chumuckla
Home for Sale
3 bedroom home for rent
or for sale. 994-2877

Have
Challenges?
Damaged Property,
Relocation, Divorce,
Behind on Payments, In
heritance, Probate,
Bankruptcy, Problem
Rental, Medical Bills,
Retirement, Need to
Move, Need Cash
many others. I can Help
you! CALL NOW!
(850) 221-2269
No Realtor Feesl
BUBBA BUYS HOUSES


Complete Renovations
4467 Pine Villa Circle.
3/BR 1.5/BA
$115,000.
850-983-6613


| 7190 7190 1 8110
A ON ND LI So. Colorado Ranch Pay Cash for junk cars
ARIZONA LAND LIQ- So. Colorado Ranch or trucks. Running or not.
UIDATION! Near Tuc- Sale 35 Acres- $39,900 Call: 983-9527 or
son, Football Field Sized Spectacular Rocky Moun- 723-5048
.Lots. $0 Down/ 0 Inter- tain Views Year round
est $159/Mont access, elec/ tele in-
$8,995 total). FREE IN- clouded. Come for the
FORMATION. Money weekend, stay for a life-
Back Guarantee! time. Excellent financing Police Impounds for
(800)682-6103 Op#10. available w/low down ale 95 Honda Civic
(80(-n68-60l3 OplO. ..ii , $699! 92 Nissan Max-


BEAUTIFUL N. CARO-
LINA. ESCAPE TO
BEAUTIFUL WESTERN
NORTH CAROLINA MTS
FREE Color Brochure &
Information MOUNTAIN
PROPERTIES with Spec-
tacular views, Homes,
Cabins, Creeks, & In-
vestment acreage. CHER-
OKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemountainrealty.com
Call for free brochure
(800)841-5868.

Coastal Georgia
Land Liquidation! 20
to 40+ acres from
$99,900 to $169,900.
Beautiful timber, potential
to subdivide. Pay no clos-
ing costs for limited time.
Excellent financing. Call
Nowl (800)898-4409, x
1333.

LIMITED TIME OFFER
100% FINANCING-
Gated Lakefront Commu-
nity of the NC Blue Ridge
Mtns. 90 miles of Shore-
line start $99 000. Call
Now (800)769-LAKE.


Move to the Smoky
SMountains 3/4-3 acre
tracts starting at
-- 7120 $79,900. 15 min from
Pigeon Forge Gatlinburg.
Space for lease. Retail Low taxes Low crime.
or office. High traffic Majestic Mountain Views
area. 5217 and 5215 (888)215-5611 x101
Dogwood Drive Holmes www.mountainhightn.com.
Plaza. Call 623-6184
Milton. NC: Best buy in
mountains! Two acres
*with spectacular view,
S - paved road, gated, hous-
7 1S esite in, owner financing.
715 Bryson City. $65,000,
Milton $f3,000 down. Call
Lot 1 Acre Carl Booker owner! (800)810-1590.
Rd East Milton zoned AG www.wildcatknob.com.
$25,000. Nice Lot High
& Dry. Residential or Ao-
bile Home. 623-4976. New Orleans,
Milton Louisiana -
Lot. Residential. Potential Bed &
Dogwood Drive. Breakfast
$15,000.00 623-4976 in Historic Faubourg
Marigny District. 2 star'
Pea Ridge home with off street park
100'x250' lot in ing, balcony view o
established subdivision, downtown New Orlean
Landscaped fenced on skyline. Stained glas
3 sides 2 blocks off doors & windows, har
Hwy 96. $75,000. wood floors. $480,000
Call 995-4542 Ask for Greg (504
460-5408 or email:
So/ Central Florida. glewiscont@hotmail.com
Lake Lots Reduced________
$ 1001000 Owner says NORRIS LAK
"SELL' 1 to 3 acre ake- NORRIS LAKEFRONT,
front and lake access LAFOLLETTE, TENNES-
properties in a gated SEE, New Gated Devel-
community with city opment, Fantastic Views,
water an sewer, paved Deep Water, Utilities
roads and underground Boat Launch, Near Golf
utilities. Priced from Course, One Hour North
$99,900 w/ excellent fi- of Knoxville,
nancing available. Call vw.hiddenspringsonnorms.
(866 352-2249 ext lake00 2-4225
205! f(800)362-4225.


I I i

East Milton MODEL YE
3BR/2BA remodeled MODEL YE
double wide mobile
home on 1 country acre LEA R
w/ pool & lake access C E
$89,900 Call 623-9623 Do You Want
or 418-0783 Ultimate Piece Of
Mind? Onl Ch ler
Milton Give You That On
16x70 Mobile Home Your New Vehicle.
2BR/2BA, large decks
with aluminum patio
covers, new AC unit and
new galvinized anchors ' .. .
with tie downs. Very low
price. Must be moved.
623-1660 or 983-6092
Milton
Affordable 3BD/2BA 0 %
mobile home on a beauti-
ful lot in Milton. Possible
owner financing.
Call Anni Tomp ins
Cardinal Realty
(850) 637-5611
Bonus Cash
NEW
719 2007
ST TIM 9 ED Was: $25,920, Auto,
1ST TIME OFFERED
Colorado Mountain
Ranch. 35 ACRES -
$39,900. Priced for
Quick Sale. Overlooking -
a majestic lake, beauti-
fully treed, 360 degree
mountain views, adjacent I
to national forest. EZ 64 H
Terms. (866)353-4807.
* Prices after all rebates& Incentives.
WAC. All vehiclessubject Ito ptiorsale.
for illustration purposes only. Dealer no
of limited warranty & details, Non-itrns


GUylHlCll. U1 e 1 CU .-eICK
rand Co. today!
(866)696-5263 x 2682.

VIRGINIA MOUN-
TAINS Log cabin shell
on 2 private acres near
very wide trout stream in
the Galax area and New
River State Park,
$139 500 owner
(6RAA6R 89-8535.


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


Buick Park Avenue,
1999 V-6, automatic,
every option, dual com-
fort zones, new Michelin
tires, low mileage, mint
condition. White with
grey leather interior.
Great as mileage.
$6950.00 Private owner
983-2296 or 206-4008



g

f
s


)

Ford Focus ZX3
2003
AT, PW, PL, 46K mi.
Custom paint, body kit.
Lowered. 17' rims, ex-
haust, 6 disc CD. So
many extras you
wouldn't believe it!!
This car is SWEET!
$8750 obo. Call 850
934-5610


ima $6001 For listings
call (800)366-9813 Ext
9271.


S. .. 1999 Ford F-250 XLT
Lariat Super duty, 7.3
turbo diesel, quad cab
LWB, automatic, all


leather, new tires. Excel-
lent condition. $12,700
Private owner 983-2296
or 206-4008





Take over
Payments!
Ford Freestar
2004
65K mi. AC, power eve-
rything. Red. Serious in-
quiries only, please.
Make Offer!!! Call
499-5847


I 8160

1978 KZ 750
S2-cylinder


Too much to list many
new parts $1000 obo.
2005 Yamaha PW50
Motocross Paid $1100.
Askin $650 obo.
623-8942


2004 Honda Aarow
5k miles $4,900.00
(850) 626-8921


Harley Davidson
Road King, 2005. Black
12,000 miles. Nice ex-
tras $11,800.00
(850) 995-0127




8340 |

2007 Winnebago
Elite 32 ft. Gray and
White. Back-up camera.
1500 miles. Brand New.
Used 4 times. $70,000.
626-1564


110] Old 4Ni : I '. I'M qi4 : a14i


SJeep ~a"'CLICK THE TIRES"'
AR END MiltonDodge.om

ANCE - aa


DODGE CHARGER
Sun/Sound Group, 3.5 High Output! #56-07019

11 k (II L I IT(1 r a


0% (36 months on Rom, 60 months on Charer) + cs bck Is In le of dertised price.
Plus tax, g,feesand 269pra-deliryseviceciargoin all vehicles. WAC. Pictu re
I responsible for typogrphical errors. Sale prices good on day of ad. +See dealer for copy'
steable & excludes S.7RT, iesels, Sprinte ROm Chassis Cob, & certain fleet vehicles.


1 !s. Sft.to ,9 ?6�


S.S.STEELE
21 AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
....- 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
.-,: : :Toll Free (888) 231-1255 5


MODLS6PE
MONDAY-FRIDA
8:005:0
SAT 9:0em5:0e
SUNCL 3E


Page 6-C


I I


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Licensed & Insurer __
Phone (850) 206-5370
Email: BryanLet:ier21 . 'vahnoo Corn
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Drywall * Texter *

Painting * Doors *

Windows
Cafll 686-171


Parts & Service
Outside of your house dirty & green...
...Call us for Hot Water Pressure
Washing & we will make it clean!
.. We do vehicles, sheds, driveways.
boats, etc..."
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Bush-Hogging - Debris Removal
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Home (850)623-8697
, Dan Francisco - Owner


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SERVING SANTA ROSA FOR 15 YRS


Page 7-C


August 22, 2007
I p


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I -











Page 8-C The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday August 22, 2007:
1


For more information about these animal, call:

Santa Rosa County Animal Services at (850) 983-4680
View all adoptable pets online at www.santarosa.fl.gov/animals/adoptablepets


My name is CHEWY - ID#A036227
I am a neutered male, black and brown Collie - Rough
mix. The shelter thinks I am about 1 year and 5 months
old. I have been at the shelter since Mar 10, 2007.













My name is ERNIE - ID#A039147
I am a male, black & white Border Collie & German
Shepherd Dog. The shelter thinks I am about 5 months
old. I have been at the shelter since Jul 31. 2007.


My name is MISSY- ID#A033200
I am a spayed female, tricolor Rat Terrier.
The shelter thinks I am about 2 years old.
I have been at the shelter since Aug 04. 2007.


My name is EMMA - ID#A039207
I am a female, gray Poodle - Miniature.
The shelter thinks I am about 6 years old.
I have been at the shelter since Aug 02, 2007.


My name is FEBREZE- ID#A037284
I am a neutered male, white & brown Jack russ terr and
Australian Cattle Dog. The shelter thinks I am about 7
months old. I have been at the shelter since Apr 16, 2007.


My name is PREACHER - ID#A037857
I am a neutered male, brown & black Collie -
Rough and Akita. The shelter thinks I am about 7 months
old, I have been at the shelter since Aug 14, 2007.


This DOG - ID#A037686
I am a male, black and white English Pointer mix.
The shelter thinks I am about 5 months old.
I have been at the shelter since May 28, 2007.
I,-. - T- Om l -ia-ltilittime sil


My name is GRACE - ID#A033346
I am a spayed female, black & white Border Collie
mix. The shelter thinks I am about 11 months old.
I have been at the shelter since Jul 18, 2007.


My name is RUSTY - ID#A036720
I am a neutered male, brown Rhodesian Ridgeback
mix. The shelter thinks I am about 2 years old.
I have been at the shelter since Jul 04, 2007.


Pets featured in today's Adopt-A-Pet may no longer be available for adoption at the time of publication.

Please contact Santa Rosa County Animal Services at: 4451 Pine Forest Road Milton, FL 32583

(850)983-4680 or (850)936- 6177 - Monday through Friday 8:00am-4:30pm, Saturday 9:00am-2:00pm


ii~
21 .~


Send payment to:

6629 Elva St. * Milton ,� -2 igO
Visa & Mastercard Accepted


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I I
Address _

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I I
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Wednesday August 22, 2007


The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 8-C




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