The Santa Rosa press gazette
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 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Uniform Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Publication Date: August 29, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00275
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

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Eagle Group is out, other investor cleans up

Press Gazette Staff Writer
Jubilee, the sprawling
3,000 acre, planned communi-
ty, touted to include some
10,000 homes, and already
well into construction of
Phase 1, has come to a halt
following some financial diffi-
Based on records obtained
from the county, those "diffi-
culties" involve over 11 differ-
ent lawsuits filed with the
County by individual contrac-
tors and companies since last
The liens were filed
against the company responsi-
ble for the project, The Eagle
Group; whom' sources close to
the project now say have
dropped out of the deal and
are no longer associated with
To date, several of the
liens have been partially paid
in an effort to restore progress
to the site, a balance which
initially was in excess of near-
ly five million dollars.
Wadsworth Golf Con-
struction Company of the
Southeast was one such com-
pany that filed a sizeable lien,

itself over 3 million dollars.
Jon Shapland of Wadsworth
said in a phone interview
Monday that a considerable
portion of that debt had been
paid by investor Barney Ng of
Though Shapland would
not comment on how much
had been paid, he did say it
was sizeable enough to give
him the confidence to proceed,
and that work should begin
again in late September.
Shapland said that, "Mr.
Ng inherited some difficulties,
but has been quite honorable
to date," adding that he is one
of the first people to come for-
ward to pay for services ren-
Shapland believes the
development will be a success
for the county.
In light of such optimism
signs of the shutdown are still
noticeable in the absence of
the on-going ad campaign
which once covered billboards
from Santa Rosa to Escambia
County. Several ads have been
pulled and the Jubilee official
website is also currently
The Bounce Ad Agency,

This site plan was circulated earlier this year in hopes of "spreading the news" about the Jubilee sub-
division. Once controversy over who would provide water and sewer was settled, construction
began. Then, it stopped. Numerous liens were placed against the Eagle Group, the lead investor of

which handles the Jubilee phone but refused to com-'
account, was reached. by ment.

Ron Kilpatrick of
Chumuckla Water says the

company issued a stop order
on the 12-inch distribution
line, which would provide the
development with water, for
60 days in hopes that funding
will be found and the work
will continue.
He adds, Chumuckla
Water has its hesitations, but is
remaining optimistic.
Guy Balencie, Senior Vice
President of Development for
The Eagle Group, was reached
by phone, but deferred all
questions to Ng who, at the
writing of this article, had not
yet returned calls.
Milton Mayor, Guy
Thompson, said that he
believed Jubilee's problems
stem from a bad housing mar-
ket, adding that he was sur-
prised, given the market's cur-
rent condition, that they went
as long as they did without
having to halt the project.
Will the satus hit Milton's
plans to participate in such a
Thompson says, if
approached, Milton-at one
time a bidder to provide sewer
and gas lines-would again
gear up, however not without
some security that the project
would succeed.

Three traffic crashes: One killed, one DUI arrest, several injured


The driver of a Honda
Accord was killed Saturday
just after 2 a.m. when his car
struck the back of a semi
truck on U.S. Highway 98
near Rosewood Avenue,
according to the Florida
Highway Patrol.
Dustin H. Frick, 28, of
Fort Walton Beach, was pro-
nounced dead on the scene.
The Accord was driving
in the outside westbound lane
of U.S. 98 at a high rate of
speed when it failed to slow

down behind the semi and hit
The driver of the semi
truck was not injured.
In an unrelated accident
on the other side of the coun-
ty, Michelle Armstrong, 33,
Milton, was arrested by the
Florida Highway Patrol and
charged with DUI after
crashing the vehicle she was
driving in a rollover accident.
Armstrong was not seri-
ously injured and was treated
and released from the Santa
Rosa Medical Center.
Her passenger, David

Johnson, 27, Milton, was
admitted with unki..ii ' a
.Both were wearing their
Trooper Jason Paul -;ays
the crash occurred at 12:25
a.m. Sunday when, according
to Armstrong, she swerved to
miss a deer in the road.
Her vehicle rolled upside
down, striking a tree.
It came to rest on its roof.
Neither the driver or occu-
pant were ejected from the
The Skyline Volunteer

Fire Department responded,
along ' with Lileguurd
Ambulance, the FHP and the
Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office.
Paul says Armstrong was
charged with DUI, possession
of an open container, and care-
less driving.
Later that day, a car crash
on U.S. Highway 98 left sev-
eral people injured after a

driver ran a red light.
Larry Shook, 60, and
Julie Snook, 62, both of
Navarre, were airlifted and in
critical condition at Baptist
Hospital in Pensacola, accord-
ing to the Florida Highway
The driver of the other
car, William Harp, 43, .of
Navarre, suffered serious

injuries and was also at
Baptist. His passenger, Julie
Harp, 39, had minor injuries.
Witnesses said Snook was
driving west on U.S. 98 and
failed to stop at a red light at
Whispering Pines Boulevard,
according to the FHP.
Harp was driving south
through the intersection, and
the two cars collided.

Bio-diesel company looking

at Santa Rosa industrial sites

Libraries to be closed on Saturday

Press Gazette Staff Writer
Budget cuts are being felt
across Santa Rosa County in
many departments.
Patrons hoping to visit any
of the Santa Rosa County
Libraries over the weekend
will soon have to make other
plans. Effective September 1,
county libraries will be closed
on Saturday.
Already closed on
Sunday, the new schedule
will now see the library
opened only five days a week
due to budget constraints.
Director of the Santa Rosa
County Library System, Linda
Hendrix, said a large amount
of growth in the area has
resulted in increased patron-
age. "We're busier than a year


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ago," she says. To be able to
sustain adequate service we
have to have the staff, and
the budget for the new year
is not adequate, says
This decision came after
Hendrix met with the County
Administrator who, upon
reviewing the budget, sug-
gested reducing hours. After
considering all the informa-
tion, Hendrix made the rec-
ommendation to the county.
With news of the change
came questions. . Top
amongst those questions
raised was; why close on a
Saturday when most people
are home from work, as
opposed to another day like
Monday? The answer is sur-
prising, says Hendrix -
"Saturday is the least busy
day of the week."
Hendrix, who managed
the Santa Rosa County
Library before becoming
director for all county
libraries, says that there are
parts of
Saturday that are so
slow. She adds that Saturday
also accounts for only 6% of
their circulation.
Since circulation meas-
ures only the number of
materials checked out on a
given day, not the extent the
library and its facilities are
used, one may call into ques-
tion its effectiveness in truly
determining how busy
Saturday are.

Gwen Wilson, manager of
the Santa Rosa County
Library, attests to the fact ,that
Saturday are in fact slow,
conducting a simple foot tiraf-
fic count of patrons on that
day. Though Wilson says,
"[she] did not see the change
When asked how the
employees responded to the
change in their schedule
Wilson replied, "I th ink
everyone is taking it in
Wilson adds that wifile
employees are happy to nol: be
working on Saturday, they're
sympathetic to the communi-
ty's concerns.
It's a quality over qualnti-
ty situation as Hendrix points
out - employees who usually
work Saturdays have
Monday off, and will now be
available to work Mondlay,
which is actually their busiest
Wilson concurs. "(We're)
pretty happy to schedule staff
during the peak hours." It will
benefit the public, she adds,
noting that on Mondays by
10:00 the entire staff will be
present until closing.
Wilson adds, it's a cleci-
sion that will be proved bene-
ficial in the long run though
there may be some iriitial
resistance from the public;.
Some of the resistance
can be found in comments of
a Milton mother who called
the decision to close on
Saturday, "awful".


A Miami-based company
is looking for sites at the Santa
Rosa Industrial Park to build a
biodiesel production and dis-
tribution plant.
Representatives of
Biodiesel of South Florida
toured the industrial park in
East Milton with
Commissioner Bob Cole this
week to discuss the availabili-
ty of land. The company
would initially need two to
three acres for the distribution
plant and up to 10 acres for the
production facility.
"It came out very, very
positive," said Rick Cartaya,
chief executive officer of
Biodiesel of South Florida.
"We're working together to
find a site at the industrial park
to see if we can maybe start
operations there. The whole
commission is behind it."
Biodiesel of South
Florida was founded three
years ago. The company has a
pilot production plant in South
The pilot plant produces
about 200 gallons of fuel a
day. The Santa Rosa County
plant is expected to produce
about 30 million gallons of
biodiesel a year, said Mike
Moreno, the company's direc-
tor of sales.
Before the production
plant is built, Biodiesel of
South Florida plans to open a
biodiesel distribution plant at

the industrial park and make
the fuel available throughout
the county.
The plant would take
about six to eight months to
build, Moreno said. He hopes
a site can be found this year
and the plant opened some-
time in 2008.
When the production
plant opens, the company
plans to partner with Santa
Rosa County farmers to grow
the crops that would be used
to make the fuel. The compa-
ny currently uses soy, corn,
chicken fat, algae and other

sources to make the fuel.
The biggest challenge
will be finding an appropriate
site. Cole said Biodiesel of
South Florida liked the indus-
trial park because of its prox-
imity to Interstate 10 and its
potential access to a railroad
"There is land available
(at the industrial park), there
just isn't a rail spur there yet,"
Cole said.
If a site is found, the
County Commission must
approve the lease or purchase
to the company.

Arvay joins PG

With this issue, the Press
Gazette welcomes its newest
member: Ryan Arvay.
Arvay's name has
appeared intermittently over
the last few months as a free-
lancer, but hehas now joined
the paper's ranks full-time.
Arvay was born in, "the
other bay area," near San
Francisco, CA in the city of
Cupertino, the heart of Silicon
He attended Brigham
Young University and gradu-
ated in 2003 with a Bachelor's
degree in Theater and Media
Arts with an emphasis in film
"I've always loved docu-
mentary films," says Arvay,
"and I think the addition of
video will be a way of really
bringing some stories to life

for the

J i m

put to use Video Journalist
as the
paper continues its move into
the Internet. "Soon, you'll
begin to see video coverage of
events, posted to the Internet,
often long before the story
even makes it into print."
Ryan married his college
sweetheart in 2002. The cou-
ple has two children.

r". iq.i -





Wednesday, 3:12 p.m.
Hi, this is Jerry. I am call-
ing in reference to the article
in the Wednesday, August 22
newspaper: attempts to relieve
the overcrowding that gave the
initial ok to get these tents for
housing inmates. I was just in
Pensacola this morning; read-
ing a newspaper over there,
and something was mentioned
at the fact of a pre-hearing on
this issue this coming
Thursday, which would be
tomorrow. I think we kind of
jumped the gun on this issue,
don't you think? I think the
voters of Santa Rosa County
ought to really, really consider
what people we put into office.
Another thing that we need to
consider is, we are getting
these extra inmates so to
speak, or we are getting extra
officers, especially on the fed-
eral side. Mr. Hall himself said
that the stress is really becom-
ing hard on his officers over
there but due to overcrowding.
Well, we are taking 50 or 60
inmates out and we are adding
another 60 inmates in, but the
ones we are taking out are still
right there. To me this is not a
subtraction problem, this is an
addition problem. Explain.
Thank you.

Hi, I'm KK. It seems all
the drug thieves are getting
upset because "Lucifer" John
Hamm Road is getting a lot of
nice people moving in, but if
you call the law it seems for
help, forget it, the law is for
the drug thief. So they get
away with making the good
peoples life a nightmare until
they move away. Thank you.

Wednesday, 12:20 p.m.
Hi, this is Jesse from
Pace. I went to the landfill
today, and where I dumped at,
you could see nice dressers,
beds, and mattresses. Why
can't they take them to them
Goodwill and donate them,
that way people in need can
get stuff like that, all they do is
push it over and bury it out
there and it could help some
poor elderly people or people
that lost their homes in fires.
They need to turn it in to a
Helping Hand Mission. Thank

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

Local Relays
qualify for award
Relay For Life organiz-
ers have announced the two
local Relay events, Milton
and Pace, have qualified for
the first tier of the 2007/08
American Cancer Society's
Pacesetter Award. The
Pacesetter Award recognizes
Relay events who are on
track and "setting the pace"
in the Florida Division.
Through the combined
efforts of volunteers and
their staff partners, this
recognition from the Florida
Division clearly demon-
strates this community's
commitment to taking an
active role in the fight
against cancer.
To learn more about the
Relay For Life events, con-
tact Joann Hardy, Milton
Event Chair, at 529-0399 or
hardyj @mail.santarosa.kl12. or Rocky Leber, Pace
Event Chair, at 291-4699 or
Make plans to join this
year's Relay in your com-
munity and experience the
"all-night" action-packed
event to fight cancer; come
join the fun!

Club to meet
The Republican Club of
Santa Rosa County will hold
its monthly meeting and
Dutch Treat Dinner at
COCODRIE'S 8649 Gulf
Blvd. Navarre Beach, FL
32566 at 6:30 P.M. on
Tuesday September 4,
2007. The guest speaker is
Robert McClure, Tax
Collector for Santa Rosa
For additional informa-
tion please contact Morgan
Lamb, Presidenit at 2067
Pine Ranch Drive, Navarre,
FL 32566, telephone (850)
939 2409. Or Email mor-
ganlamb @

1st Saturday Night
Country Dance
It's time again for the
1st Saturday Night Country
Dance to be held at the
Milton Community Center
on Saturday, September 1st.
This is a community-
wide fund raising dance
sponsored by the Milton
High School Band Boosters
All ages are welcome.
The night begins with
line dance instructions from
7:30 p.m. until 8:30 p.m.
and then everyone is wel-
come to enjoy dancing from

8:30 p.m. until 10:30 p.m.
The Milton Community
Center is located at 5629
Byrom Street in Milton.
For more information
contact the Kingry's at 623-

Local students
featured at gallery
The Dragonfly Gallery
will feature art created by
students in the Santa Rosa
County Public School
System. The exhibit will
begin September 1st and
continue through September
14th. In support of Santa
Rosa Art Association's ART
WORK, a collection box for
art supplies will also be in
the showcase room.
The Dragonfly Gallery,
located at 5188 Escambia
Street in historic Milton, is a
juried gallery presenting
local artist's work. Gallery
hours are Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. until
4 p.m. Call the Dragonfly at
981-1100 for more informa-
tion. This event is hosted by
the Santa Rosa Art and
Culture Foundation.

meeting cancelled
The Sept. 6, 2007 meet-
ing of the North Committee
of the Tourist Development
Council has been cancelled.
The Oct. 4, 2007 meeting
will be held as scheduled at
8:30 a.m. at the Santa Rosa
County Chamber office at
5247 Stewart Street in
This meeting is open to
the public.

City of Milton
Notice of Meeting
The City of Milton
Physical Plant and
Insurance Committee will
meet on Wednesday,
September 5, 2007 at 9 a.m.
in Conference Room B of
City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street. For further informa-
tion on the meeting, contact
the City Manager's Office at
983-5411. All meetings are
open to the public.

The City of Milton's
Economic Development
Committee will meet on
Thursday, September 6,
2007 at 4 p.m. in
Conference Room B of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street. For
further information on the


News Briefs

Willie T
Willie T. Raybon, age
77, a longtime resident of
Santa Rosa County, passed
away August 24, 2007.
Willie was born in Pace and
raised in Santa Rosa County.
Mr. Raybon is survived
by his wife of 18
years-Ruby Raybon; sis-
ter-Dolly Idell Gill, of
Milton; three sons-Billy,
Thomas, and Donald, all of
Milton; three
daughters-Patricia Raybon,
of Milton, Shirley McCraw,
of Moorehead City, NC, and
Ann Raybon, of Milton; five
stepsons and daughters,
many grandchildren and
great grandchildren, and
numerous nieces, nephews,
and friends.
Graveside funeral serv-
ices for Mr. Raybon were at
2 p.m., Monday, August 27,
2007, at Ard Field Cemetery
with Rev. Jimmy Pittman
officiating and Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
Honorary pallbearers
were Sherman Pittman,
Michael Miller, Billy Miller,
Henry Smith, Donald
Raybon, and Billy Raybon.

meeting, contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-
54 11. All meetings are open
to 'the public.

Public Works
Committee to meet
The City of Milton's
Public Works Committee
will meet on Tuesday,
September 4, 2007, at 8:30 in Conference Room B
of City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street. All meetings are
open to the public. For fur-
ther information on the
meeting, contact the City
Manager's Office at 983-

S1RC Farm
Bureau to meet
Santa Rosa County
Fa-rm Bureau will hold its
an nual meeting on
Thursday, September 6,
20107 at 6 p.m.
The meeting will be
held at the Jay Civic Center
at 5259 Booker Lane in Jay,
All members are invited
to attend. Bring your
favorite dessert to enter the
"Best Dessert Contest."
Prizes will be awarded to the
top desserts.
Come and enjoy the fel-
lowship, dinner, speakers,
election, and door prizes.
Members that plan to
attend should RSVP by
August 31, 2007 by calling

Anita Cathryn
A memorial service for
Anita Cathryn "Cathy"
Lewis, 67, of Newark, Ohio,
formerly of Pace, will be
held at 10 a.m. on Saturday,
September 1, 2007 at Lewis
Funeral Home in Milton.
Mrs. Lewis died August
6, 2007, at Riverside
Methodist Hospital in
Columbus, Ohio. She was
born July 7, 1940, in Milton,
Florida, to the late Aubrey
and Vera (Enfinger)
Mrs. Lewis graduated
from Chumuckla High
School in 1959. She retired
from the Licking County
Auditors Office after 35
years of service. She was a
member of the Newark-
Granville Altrusa Club.
She is survived by a
son-Ernest Eric (Lisa
Marie) Lewis of Maiden,
N.C.; a granddaughter-Laci
Rene Lewis; a
brother-Tommy McBride of
Pace; and two
sisters-Martha Reed and Pat
Noles, both of Milton. In
addition to her parents, she
was preceded in death by
her husband- Luther
Clinton Lewis, and a sis-
ter-Linda Tisdale.
Family and friends may
call from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.,
with services beginning at
11 a.m. at Lewis Funeral
Home Chapel. Burial will be
at Serenity Gardens in

liolad Mer

online at

Fibromyalgia support group

will be meeting in September

According to the
American College of
Rheumatology, fibromyalgia
affects 3 to 6 million
It primarily occurs in
women of childbearing age,
but children, the elderly, and
men can be affected.
Fibromyalgia is a
chronic disorder character-
ized, by widespread muscu-
loskeletal pain, fatigue, and
multiple tender points.
"Tender points" refers
to tenderness that occurs in
precise, localized areas, par-
ticularly in the neck, spine,
shoulders, and hips.
People with this syn-
drome may also experience
sleep disturbances, morning
stiffness, irritable bowel
syndrome, anxiety, and
other symptoms.
Although the cause is
unknown, researchers have
several theories about caus-
es or triggers of the disorder.
Some believe it is
caused by an injury or trau-
Others believe it may be
triggered by an infectious
agent such as a virus. It is

hard to diagnose but a
rheumatologist may make a
diagnosis based on the
patient's medical history,
which includes chronic
widespread pain that per-
sists more than three
This combined with
tenderness in at least 11 of
18 tender point sites.
There are many types of
treatments such as antide-
pressants, sleep aids, exer-
cise, meditation, physical
therapy, water therapy, diet
and pain, hormone and thy-
roid treatments.
Talking and sharing
with others with fibromyal-
gia usually helps.
Anyone suffering from
fibromyalgia or chronic
fatigue syndrome (very sim-
ilar), is encouraged to attend
the Fibromyalgia Support
It is held the second
Tuesday of each month at
Locklin Technical Center on
Berryhill Rd. at 6:30 p.m.
Questions? Directions?
Call Joy Manning at 450-
4922 or e-mail at man-


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

Phone: (850) 623-2120, 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
* Short items
* Church news
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.

At the office:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Want to buy a
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday '
6629 Elva Street, Milton

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

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

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
(850) 393-3654,
Carcl Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
Deblbie Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120,
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) 623-2120,


6629 Elva St.
FL 32570
\ (850)623-2120

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

Tracie Smelstoys, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,

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

One year, out-of-county $40

Advertising rates available on


Will Frank
Mr. Will Frank Davis,
84, from Milton, Florida,
died Wednesday, August 22,
2007 in Jay Hospital.
Mr. Davis was a native
of Rosehill, Alabama, a for-
mer resident of East
Brewton, and a member of
Milton's community since
1959. He was in the United
States Navy and had worked
for the Civilian
Conservation Corp. Mr.
Davis was retired from St.
Regis Paper Company
where he worked as a lab
He is preceded in death
by the love of his life, his
wife-Myrtis Davis, three
brothers and one half broth-
He is survived by a
son-James (Betty) Davis of
the Whitfield Community in
Milton, FL, daughters-Ola
M. (James) Tucker of Pea
Ridge, FL, Nellie F.
(Wayne) Bynum of Pace,
FL, a stepdaughter-Jeanette ,
(Jerry) Weaver of ,
Booneville, AL, a
brother-Kent Davis of
Rosehill, AL, a half broth-
er-Collie Davis of Opp, AL,
half sisters-Jeanell Castill
of Live Oak, FL, Ivey Jones
of Rosehill, AL, and
Dorothy Brown of
Brooksville, FL, 9 grand-
children and 3 great grand-
Funeral Services were
held Saturday, August 25,
2007 at 11 a.m. at Whitfield
Assembly of God Church
with Rev. Wayne Bynum
and Rev. Joe Gillman offici-
ating. Burial followed at -
Whitfield Cemetery with
Flomaton Funeral Home
Pallbearers were Mr.
Davis' grandsons.

All obituaries are posted
on line.
Please visit:

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-August 29, 2007

Pane 2-A


Wednesday -Au ust 29 2 7

ySheriff's Re ,ort
Sheriff 's Report

8-29-Sheriff's Report

July 12 through July 17,
Dwight; Male; 16; 6605
Wesdon Ct., Milton, FL;
Possession of Cocaine.
HEMPHILL, Debra Lynn;
Female; 48; 3580 Sweet Bay
Dr., Pace, FL; Fraud-
Self Commit Personal ID
Misd. 7/12/07
HIPSH, Catherine Louise;
Female; 20; 204 Firethorn
Rd., Gulf Breeze, FL; Fraud-
Illegal Use Credit Cards-Use
More 2 Times 6 Months
Obtain Goods Money $100
More, Fraud-Misrepresent to
Credit Card Issuer or
Acquirer. 7/12/07
Lee; Male; 16; 4221 Sally St.,
Pace, FL; Health-
Safety-Prevent Hinder
Firefighter or Equipment,
Damage Property-Criminal
Mischief-$1000 or More,
Burglary-Of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Persons Inside,
Trespassing-School Grounds-
Was 228.091, Larceny-Grand
Theft $5,000 or More Less
Than $10,000. 7/12/07
THARP, Kyle Logan;
Male; 13; 4227 Sally St., Pace,
FL; Health-Safety-Prevent
Hinder Firefighter or
Equipment, Damage Property-
Criminal Mischief-$1000 or
More, Burglary-Of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Persons Inside,
Trespassing-School Grounds-
228.091, Larceny-Grand
Theft $5000 or More Less
Than $10,000, Probation
'Community Control. 7/12/07
BREWSTER, Tina Renae;
Female; 33; 9311 Beal St.,
Pensacola, FL; DUI. 7/12/07
* BATHKE, Brandon
Darren; Male; 20; 1899
Reserve Blvd., Gulf Breeze,
FL; Battery-Domestic
Violence-Touch or Strike,
O b s t r u c t i n g
Justice-Intimidate Threaten
Etc. Victim, Witness,
Informant. 7/15/07
COOPER, Michael
Wayne; Male; 46; 8607
Banyan Blvd., Orlando, FL;
Kidnap-Commit or Facilitate
Commission of Felony,
Weapon Offense-Use Display
Etc. Weapon During Felony
Under Indictment, Sex Assault
(2 Cts.)-Victim 12 Years of
Age Older Special Conditions.
Charles; Male; 42; 1808
Hurlbert Field Rd., Ft. Walton,
FL; Larceny-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5000.
DAVIS, Diana Lynn;
Female;. 40; 12394 Hwy. 87 N,
Milton, FL; Probation
Community Control. 7/13/07
DREKA, Jane Marie;
Female; 40; 33307 Collier
Rd., Lillian, AL; Public Order
Crimes (2 Cts.)-Racketeering
Violation. 7/14/07
PULLEY, Barbara
Michelle; Female; 26; 841
Blvd Del Orleans, Mary
Esther, FL; Possession of

Weapon-Or Ammo By
Convicted FL Felon, Drugs
Substance W/O Prescription,
Probation Violation for Felony
Charges. 7/14/07
TROTTER, Siobhan
Eyvette; Female; 28; 6484
Gaynell Ave., Milton, FL;
Cocaine Possession, Narcotic
Equipment-Possession And or
Use, Escape. 7/15/07
Elizabeth; Female; 39; 4501
Sunrise Dr., Pace, FL; Dealing
in Stolen Property. No
Booking Date Given.
BARNES, Bobby Joe;
Male; 29; 6473 Stanley Cir.,
Milton, FL; Larceny-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5000. 7/13/07
Marie; Female; 35; 6768
Harvell Sat., Milton, FL;
Nonmoving Traffic
Violation-Attach Registration
License Plate Not Assigned,
Nonmoving Traffic
Violation-Drive While
License Suspended 2nd
Offense, Possession
Counterfeited Payment
Instrument, Possession
Methamphetamine, Drugs-
Substance W/O Prescription,
Cocaine Possession, Narcotic
Equipment-Possession And or
Use. 7/14/07
DOTSON, Julie May;
Female; 13; 5912 Pamela Dr.,
Milton, FL; Larceny-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5000, Larceny-Of Credit
Card. 7/14/07
FUQUA, David Keith;
Male; 44; 4685 Cyrial Dr.,
Pace, FL; Larceny-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5000. 7/14/07
Male; 15; 9000 East River Dr.,
Navarre, FL; Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Possession Cocaine,
More Than 20 Grams. 7/14/07
Maylon; Male; 16; 6564 Park
Ave., Milton, FL; Damage
Mischief-$1000 or More,
Trespassing-Entry on
Property Unlawfully, Burglary
(10 Cts.) Of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Persons Inside, Larceny-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5000. 7/13/07
SMITH, Christopher
Todd, Male; 32; 5546 Sweet
Memory Ln., Milton, FL;
Nonmoving Traffic
Violation-Drive While
License Suspended 1st
Offense, Drugs-
Substance W/O Prescription.
SMITH, Sharron Lee;
Female; 35; 11 Janet St.,
Pensacola, FL; Drugs-
Possession . (2
Cts.)-Controlled Substance
W/O Prescription, Marijuana
Possession-Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic Equipment-
Possession (2 Cts.)-And or
Use. 7/13/07
Graham; Female; 45; 4964
Lambert Ln., Milton, FL;
Case 1- Fraud-Swindle (2
Cts.)-Hire or Lease With
Defraud 300 Dollars or Over,
Case 2-Fraud-Fail Redeliver

Community Happening

- - 1 ra

'0C32035 lo or0 t 0o 's .

Pace Rotary President Greg Newchurch, (center), presented Harlan Massey (left) and Hank Shier
(right) of Santa Rosa Kids House a check in the amount of $1,000.00 at their June 14 meeting.
Submitted photo

Hired Leased Property 300
Dollars or Over, Case
3-Fraud-Fail Redeliver Hired
Leased Property 300 Dollars
or Over. 7/13/07
JOHNSON, Larry Dale;
Male; 52; 45087 Hunnington
St., Santanaman. LA; DUI.
HAAN JR, William
Richard: Male; 51; 7711
Marshall, Milton, FL; DUI,
Traffic Offense-Refuse to
Submit to DUI Test. 7/14/07
MASSEY, Gregory Allen;
Male; 42; 5692 Ridgeway Ct.,
Milton, FL; DUI. 7/14/07
Eugene; Male; 30; 5367
Swanner Rd., Milton, FL;
DUI. 7/15/07
James; Male; 23; 5669 State
Ct., Gulf Breeze, FL;
Probation Violation-
Felony-Or Community
Control, Drugs-
Substance W/O Prescription.
GASSAM, Gloria Jean;
Female; 19; Dealing in Stolen
Property. 7/16/07
HUDSON, Jessie Marie;
Female; 35; 4716 Chumuckla
Hwy., .Pace, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony or
Community Control. 7/16/07
LEE, Ebbin Joseph; Male;
19; 4766 Gregg Ave., Pace,
FL; Dealing in Stolen
Property. 7/16/07,
PETITT, Christopher
David; Male; 28;
Larceny-Retail Theft 300
Dollars More 1st Offense.
PINKNEY, Kelvin Ray;
Male; 31; 6791 Dixon St.,
Milton; FL; Larceny (2
Cts.)-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5000. 7/16/07
Raymond; Male; 49;
Homeless; Liquor-Curbside
Drink Intoxicating Liquor
Subsequent Offense. 7/16/07
Dean; - Male; 33; 230
Barcelona St., Pensacola, FL;
Probation Violation-
Felony-Or Community
Control. 7/16/07
TREHERN, James Leslie;
Male; 29; 10731 Jolyne Way,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Community Control. 7/16/07
TROTTER, Siobhan
Eyvette; Female; 28; 6484
Gaynell Ave., Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
No Booking Date.
VEGA, Jose Felix; Male;
47; 1960 Revere St., Navarre,
FL; Aggravated Assault-
Domestic Violence-With
Intent to Commit a Felony.
KULINA, Peter Thomas;
Male; 22; 3541 Southwind
Dr., Gulf Breeze, FL; DUI.
BROWN, Toney G.; Male;
31; 208 Sessions St., Milton,
FL; Nonmoving Traffic
Violation-Drive While
License Suspended 1st
Offense, Possession Cocaine,
Marijuana Possession-Not
More Than 20 Grams. 7/17/07
CAMACHO, Israel; Male;
19; 1849 Justice Cir., Gulf
Breeze, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 7/17/07
Nathan Blake; Male; 46; 4222

Fifth Ave.. Pace. FL;
Nonmoving Traffic
Violation-Drive While
License Suspended Habitual
Offender, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Public Order
Crimes-Use of False ID
Adversely Affects Another.
Delaney; Male; 39; 9864 Jeno
St., Milton, FL; Case
1-Dealing in Stolen Property,
Case 2-Dealing in Stolen
Property, Case 3-Dealing in
Stolen Property. 7/17/07
MCCLURE, Skyline
Raymone; Male; 19; 208
Session St., Milton, FL;
Neglect Child-Without Great
Harm, Possession Cocaine.
WALLACE, Richard
Phillip; Male; 28; 5530
Debbie Dr., Milton, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony-
Or Community Control.
SUMMERS, Kimberly
Ann; Female; 24; 4141 Ward
Basin Rd., Milton, FL; 2 Cts.
Dealing in Stolen Property. No
Booking Date Given.
-BROWN, James Randal;
Male; 13; 4616 Third St.,
Crestview, FL; Escape.
MCKINLEY, Alan Kyle;
Male; 38; 5070 East Spencer
Field Rd., Pace, FL; Obscene
Material-Possession (4
Cts.)-Possession Photograph
of Sexual Performance By
Child, Obscene
Communication-In State
Person Elec. Trans Child
Pomo. 7/17/07
SOMERSET, Daniel Ray;
Male; 41; 9527 Redland Rd.,
Milton, FL; Larceny-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5000, Fraud-Swindle-Obtain
Property Under
WARD, Chadwick
Dewayne; Male; 16; 464
Jillian Dr., Crestview, FL;
Escape. 7/17/07
Joseph; Male; 28; 7766
Navarre Pkwy., Navarre, FL;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 7/17/07

W~uie# 9"atett
aufudt 29, 2001 - aajug 14,--2003
WM Al/WA ~a and Laae 'qu WA M( O 9~m .5ea'b
Jtap~p# J BWi'ttfa
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Page 3-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

e Business Review
Business Review


1411 Il R fim '

Nixon's 30th Anniversary brings

gigantic sale, savings to shoppers

r - Darrel Greer "To see why talking with Edward
Financial Advisor-AAMS Jones about your retirement
6259 Highwasavings makes sense, call ta.
H 6259 Highway 90
Milton, FL 32570-1708
(850) 983-1471 r
Member SIPC


Nixon's is celebrating 30
years in Milton.
For three decades now,
Ed and Brenda Nixon who
own and operate Nixon's,
one of Milton's most upscale
women's clothing stores, has
been bringing to Milton
shoppers some of the finest
and most fashionable
women's apparel and acces-
sories in the industry.
Begun thirty years ago as
Jeans for Guys and Dolls on
Dogwood Drive, Nixon's
boutique or specialty store,
immediately engaged the
attention of fashion-con-
scious teenagers and young
adults, beginning a love
affair with upscale shoppers
looking for smart wearing
apparel and trendy designs
that's never waned over the
"Early on we were fortu-
nate in establishing ourselves
as a leader by studying and
paying attention to fashion
trends and keeping abreast of
what our customers seemed
to want," Brenda said about
the success that Nixon's has
managed to enjoy over the
For 17 years Nixon's was
located north of where the
Milton Post Office is now sit-
uated but moved to its pres-
ent location at 5061
Dogwood Drive 13 years
ago. The building of a
uniquely modern design is a
conversation piece in itself
and is situated in a prominent
It was originally archi-
tected to serve as a branch of
a local bank, but was eventu-




Come back to BANKING

the way it used to be.

Offering full service banking

* Personal and Business Accounts
* Customized CD's at great rates!
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Downtown Pensacola
40 North Palafox St. 481
Nine Mile Road
1554 W. 9 Mile Rd.

Gulf Breeze
Highway 98 (Near Breeze Theatre)


1177 College Blvd.

Ed and Brenda Nixon are proud of the store that bears their name on Dogwood Drive, and you'll
be proud to have saved a bundle by shopping with them during their 30th anniversary sale begin-
ning Thursday, August 30 and continuing through Saturday, September 1, 2007. If you have ques-
tions, call the store at (850) 623-8624.
Photo by Obie Crain.

ally acquired by the Nixon
family to house the business
and has over the years
become a landmark on the
Milton landscape
Situated at the intersec-
tion of Metz Road, Nixon's
sits on the west side of
Dogwood and has plenty of
customer parking that can be
accessed from either
Dogwood Drive or Metz
It was at the relocation
juncture that the Nixon's
adopted their new name and
changed the concept of cloth-
ing they would stock. They
carried women's and men's
clothing up until some six
years ago when the men's
lines were discontinued and
formal wear was added.
Now the store essentially
offers women's clothing,
shoes, accessories, and
Tuxedo rentals, featuring the
biggest selection of formal
wear and upscale fashions in
Santa Rosa County.
"Personally, I feel that
our willingness to change
and fluctuate with the time
during periods when individ:L
uals and families are striving
for individuality is what has
sustained our success and
assured us our position in the
industry as the top local bou-
tique," Brenda said.
Brenda and Ed met in
Jay while she was working at
Evelyn's, a women's apparel
store there, after Ed came
from Tampa to work at the
local bank. Even before they
were married in January of
1978, Ed saw the talent and
potential for "something big-
ger" for his future wife and
encouraged her to pursue it
as a personal career.

"From the time Ed went
on a buying trip with me to
Atlanta, he has been the
inspiration that has devel-
oped Nixon's into what it is
today," Brenda said. "I man-
age the store, but he's really
the brains behind the scenes,
taking care of the administra-
tive details. We work well
together. Of course he does-
n't work in the store person-
ally, but he is the partner that
makes everything tick."
Ed is a senior vice presi-
dent at the First National
Bank of Florida just down
the street and doesn't seem to
mind helping out in a busi-
ness that he knows his wife
loves and has managed to
successfully oversee for all
these years.
To celebrate the store's
30th anniversary. Nixon's is
having a sale 'hat i .ll surely
attract a lot of attention. The
store is holding a three-day
sale offering 30% off its
entire store-wide stock and
50% off on all formal wear.
And with all the exclu-
sive designs and inventory
not found in department
stores, it will be an even big-
ger bargain. They carry
Lucky Brand Jeans, acces-
sories, hand bags, and a com-
plete line that customers
won't find in this part of the
They also carry the
Brighton Line of jewelry,
handbags, wallets, belts, and
other accessories. Other
exclusive brands available at
Nixon's include Tribal
women's clothes, Yellow
Box shoes, and USIND
women's clothing.
Most days you will see
Brenda in the store, but if she

is not, you will be promptly
and ably served by her chief
assistant Christine Stephens.
From time to time other store
employees will be available
to assist customers, especial-
ly during those hours when
business volume warrants it.
The store continues to
hold a world of memories for
Brenda who has managed it
in hands-on fashiofi. Her and
Ed's daughter, Whitney, who
is now a senior at Liberty
University, used to work in
the store during after-school
hours and vacations, and
that's just one of the pleasant
experiences they've had over
the years.
But Brenda's devotion to
the business is steadfast, and
she enjoys the relationship
she has cultivated over the
years with her customers. "I
can't imagine ever letting it
go, certainly in the foresee-
able future," she says of thb
Noting that the store
sponsors an extraordinary
bash every five years, she
said she's already looking
forward to Number 35!
The public is invited to
visit the store during the sale
that takes place Thursday,
Friday, and Saturday, August
30, 31, and September 1,
2007, and take advantage of
the tremendous savings that it
will generate for anyone
interested in the great fash-
ions they carry.
For more information
call the store at (850) 623-
8624. And if you've always
been curious about that build-
ing that could have been a
design of Frank Lloyd
Wright, go by during the sale
and see what it has to offer!

Nixon's, situated on Dogwood Drive at Metz Road in Milton, just south of the Milton Post Office,
is a landmark that draws attention no matter how many times one passes by.
Photo by Obie Crain

low Business Network
- '" -- International

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



85 Highway 90


Wednesday-August 29, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 5-A

Wednesdav-August 29, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Pictured is Ronnie McDowell, Betty Brasher, Elly Martin, Judy Cody, Suzanna Jones, Melvin Cody, Jackie Kerr and Janet Rothbart at
the Farmer's Opry!

Left to Right: Frances Paulson, Sheriff Wendell Hall and Virginia

Pace/Pea Ridge

Homemakers host

special program

Bonnie Baker, Crime
Prevention Specialist and
Sheriff Wendell Hall pre-
sented 'Power Against
Identity Theft' at a recent
meeting of the Pace/Pea
Ridge Homemakers.
This program was open
to other clubs and the public.
Baker went into detail as
to how to protect yourself
from identity theft.
She told the group to
mail bills to be paid at the
post office, not in your mail-
box or in street comer postal
boxes. You may want to con-
sider using automated pay-
ment plans.

You should copy the
contents (front and back) of
your wallet and put them in a
safe place.She went on to tell
the group that you need to be
very careful what you leave
in your car.
Do not keep your purse,
briefcase, checkbook, regis-
tration, insurance card, or
other identifying information
in your car. Carry them in a
secure manner on your per-
son. Do not leave your car
unlocked or unattended.
Baker had handouts for
those present with much
more information.
All enjoyed the program.

Royalty of



RB Ellb Martin
Exalted Queen Mum
Special Mto th Prt i Go :,. it
Members of the Ro\allh,
of Scarlet O)'Hatuitude had
an enoo\jhle night out on
Saturday. August lI th at the
Chumuckla Farmer's ( Opr.
After a delicious meal
including homnegro>-'n eg-
gies lnd Frae CourilrN cook-
inm . ,e jll wanderede d into the
main area and found our
!,caes. Those in attendance
v.ere Jackie Kerr. Suzanna &
James Jones. Jud\ & MelN in
Cod\. Janet Pr\b\lil. Ell)
Martin and Ellk' - uest
Belt\ Bra_.her. The evening
,as a night to remember
Elvi, Prele. on t(lie 30th
anniversary of his pa-sing
The lead-in performers '%ere
four Elvis impersonators.
Ronnie McDowell was the
special attraction having
been in the business for over
30 years, he has fine tuned
his entertaining abilities and
put on a fabulous show. His
See ROYALTY page 8A

Read More
Online at

C :I "r--- rMs A
4915 High\a� 90 Pace

Balls of Furn iPGI31
1:15 3 05 5:15 7: 10 9-25
The Nanns Diaries i PG 13 i
1.15 4 10 7-20 Q45
Mr. Bean's Holiday iGi
1:10 3 I0 5:10( 7-10 9:10
TThe Inasion PG13i
1-45 4-130 "7 00 9:25
SuperBad iRi
1.311 41 5 6-55 9-41140
Rush Hour3 iPG131
1.01 3:0'i 5 I0 " 15 9:30
Slardust iPG13i
, :()o 9.35
Bourne LUhimatum (PG13)
1:05 4:00 7-05 9:35
Underdog (PG)
1:20 3:10 5:00
*Last Showing Will Be on Thursday Aug 30

Halloween (R)
1:45 4:30 7:00 9:40

Left to Right: Yvonne DeLoach, Frances Paulson, Virginia Reddoch, Bonnie Baker, Sheriff Wendell
Hall, Bertha Christian, Melba Barley, Betty Brasher and Kay Johnson


i' 1M- 5P1


In the coming months look for our new
location in Pace on West Hwy 90 near
Woodbine Road next to Chel's Seafood.
Or visit our other convenient locations
in Jay and Milton.


\'~\ a%\
1 ..~-''


We're United Bank.
And very soon we're bringing convenient, local
banking to Pace to join our two other North Santa
Rosa County locations in Milton and Jay. While we're
new to you, you'll find some very familiar values at
work - the values that come, from serving this region
for more than 104 years. Values such as local decision
making by local bankers. Knowing customers like you

by name. And providing the most advanced banking
services, delivered with a decidedly hometown feel.
So mark your calendars, and get ready for a new era
of banking for the people of Pace. Because United
Bank is ready to stay at your side, no matter what you
need in life,

United Bank l
Yo#r Hometown Advantage.@ 1-800-423-7026
N ' J T J[,AY


We offer good-student

insurance discounts!

f you're carrying a "B" or better
_ -1. have a good
driving record, you may be
dli-ble for a substantial discount on
your auto iri'iurar ,n pr.inilnr tlrtir. gh
Auto-Owners Insurance Company.
Stop in .ir i.: ,,. and
ask us about it!

Auto-Owners summer
uLh horse Car meO ns

5J49 E'C .t/BI4 7' MILTON FL 32570

y. / :


71h ABn ivcrsdru

Sale price oi our entire stock

FricaU & Saturdau

August 31-September I

4523 Chumuckla Hwy. * Pace

USi *

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


6A Wednesday - August 29, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

Our Viewpoint

Vol. 100, Number 43
. ;' --*-f '- - " '- ' - - _. ,.L'.- -� . :. .z'" . , .'-, - " ". - ' "- '."*"j % " " .o.-. s 'L U "' .'A

Is anyone


Would you hand a power saw to a drunk person and ask them to cut
your hair?
Would you stand in front of a moving train, feet secured to the
tracks, if the locomotive were operated by someone who has had a few-
drinks of alcohol--'with the belie they remember where the brake is?
Would you offer someone who is intoxicated the opportunity to
make a life or death decision for one of your family members?
Then why aren't you taking the keys away from your family and
friends when they've been drinking?
And people, why are you drinking and driving?
It's worst than ever this year. For months now the numbers have
been climbing. Problem is, the numbers aren't numbers. They are peo-
This past weekend, it was a 33-year-old woman from Milton. She
was driving down Munson Hwy. She told the trooper working her
crash that she ran off the road to avoid hitting a deer. Her car flipped at
least once and hit a tree. She and her occupant were wearing seatbelts,
were not ejected, and lived. Her passenger was admitted to the hospi-
tal for his injuries.
She was treated and released-and arrested. No one was killed in
this crash.
Last weekend, a 17-year-old boy was killed riding his bike in the
grass off Hwy. 98 when an alleged drunk driver ran into the grass and
hit him, killing him at the scene.
Before that, it was Jessica Brock in Harold. Reports say her hus-
band was driving.
Shana Sanders and Pearl Davis were riding in an SUV in June
when reports say Joshua Harris slammed into the back of the SUV with
his vehicle. Both young women were killed. Others were seriously
A year ago June, it was Beverly Grimditch and Christopher
Villar-killed in his own bed.
Last December, Corey Scott McGowan, 20 at the time, was
charged with DUI manslaughter in the death of Chase T. Harris.
And just this July, two people chased and held down a drunk driv-
er responsible for two accidents within minutes of each other, on Hwy.
90. Matthew J. Miller was charged with DUI with injury and property
damage, leaving the scene of an accident and careless driving.
Immediately following the passing of the "wet" issue in Santa
Rosa, it was reported DUIs were down. Speculation noted several fac-
tors, including the possibility '. at having liquor in your own back yard
might prevent a would-be DUI driver from traveling into Pensacola to
buy alcohol. The shorter distance meant fewer drunks on the road.
Of course, it was just speculation.
While it may be true. the issue goes deeper than that. We've set a
tone in Santa Rosa County. Many of the DUI incidents named earlier
involved young people. In at least one case, some believed the driver
was coming from a "party spot" in East Milton.
In our zest to be among the wet, have we created an atmosphere
that tells those too young to buy liquor, that it's a staple.
We must have our booze. It's a right of passage.
How many teens are taking that liquor from mom and dad's cabi-
net? How many parents notice if a bottle is missing?
Someone has got to take responsibility here.
This involves blood and guts and trauma alerts and LifeFlight and
troopers writing reports and parents getting visits saying a little party-
ing has turned into a tragedy.
This is not brain surgery.
In the hands of a drunk, a vehicle is deadly weapon.
Who is next?

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:
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:
Failure to adhere to these guidelines will result in
your comment not being used.




We want you to share your
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 Elva
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

Minority Viewpoint

The Pope Sanctions the OECD thugs


London's Times Online recent-
ly reported that, according to
Vatican sources, Pope Benedict
XVI is working on his second
encyclical, a doctrinal pronounce-
ment that will condemn tax eva-
sion as "socially unjust." (See
The pontiff will denounce the use
of tax havens and offshore banking
by wealthy individuals because it
reduces tax revenues for the bene-
fit of society as a whole.
Pope Benedict could benefit
from a bit of schooling. Tax avoid-
ance is legal conduct whereby
individuals arrange their affairs so
as to reduce the amount of income
that is taxable.
Tax avoidance can run the
gamut of legal acts, such as invest-
ing in tax-free bonds, having
employer-paid health plans, mak-
ing charitable gifts, quitting a job
and banking in another country.
Tax evasion refers to the conduct
by individuals to reduce their tax
obligation by illegal means.
Tax evasion consists of illegal
acts such as falsely claiming
dependents, income underreport-
ing and padding expenses.
Pope Benedict's second
encyclical puts him squarely in
company with a group of thugs
known as the Organization for
Economic Cooperation &
Development (OECD), an interna-
tional bureaucracy headquartered
in Paris and comprised of 30

industrial nations, mostly in Western
Europe, the Pacific Rim and North
America. One of its reports concluded
that low-tax nations are bad for the
world economy and identified 35 juris-
dictions that are guilty of "harmful tax
In the OECD's view, harmful tax
competition is when a nation has taxes
so low that saving and investment are
lured away from high-taxed OECD
countries. The blacklist of countries
they've identified as tax havens, having
strong financial privacy laws, low taxes
or zero taxes on certain activities,
includes Panama, the Bahamas,
Liberia, Liechtenstein, the Marshall
Islands and Monaco.
The OECD demands these nations,
as well as offshore financial centers in
the Caribbean and the Pacific, in effect
surrender their fiscal sovereignty and
act as deputy tax collectors for nations
like France and Germany. This would
be a dream for politicians and ,bad
news for the world's taxpayers; fortu-
nately the hard work of the Center for
Freedom and Prosperity has stymied
the OECD's proposed tax cartel.
Pope Benedict shares some of the
OECD's goals in their attack on low-
tax jurisdictions. To support its welfare
state, European nations must have high
taxes. Government spending exceeds
50 percent of the GDP in France,
Sweden, Germany and Italy. If
Europeans, as private citizens and busi-
nessmen, relocate, invest or save in
other jurisdictions, it means less
money is available to be taxed to sup-
port their welfare states. The pope
expresses the same concern when he
says that tax havens reduce tax rev-

enues for the benefit of society as a
whole. Survival of an ever-growing wel-
fare state requires an assault on jurisdic-
tional tax competition.
There's a more fundamental ques-
tion that I'd put to the pope: Should the
Roman Catholic Church support the
welfare state?
Or, put more plainly, should the
Church support the use of the coercive
powers of government to enable one
person to live at the expense of another?
Put even more plainly, should the
Church support the government's taking
the property of one person and giving it
to another to whom it doesn't belong?
When such an act is done privately, we
call it theft.
The pope might say that the wel-
fare state reflects the will of the people.
Would that mean the Church interprets
God's commandment to Moses "Thou
shalt not steal" as not an absolute, but as
"Thou shalt not steal unless you got a
majority vote in parliament or con-
I share Pope Benedict's desire to
assist our fellow man in need. But I
believe that reaching into one's own
pocket to do so is praiseworthy and
laudable. Reaching into another's pock-
et to assist one's fellow man in need is
despicable and worthy of condemna-
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 cartoon-
ists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web
page at


Your Viewpoint

Other side of
'good ole boyism'

FM: Wes Cummings

Dear Editor:

How ironic the headline to a
recent guest viewpoint penned by
Susan Musser laments the "good
ole" boys system of government is
back. My question to the unin-
formed Ms. Musser is when did you
think it had left Santa Rosa County?
The archaic Civil Service
Bureaucratic model has been thriv-
ing in county government since its
inception and is the epitome of the
"good ole boy system."
Rewards for longevity and
mediocrity is the hallmark of such a
system and thrives in example after
example in governmental offices
across the county. Refusal of super-
visors to apply fair and even evalua-
tions to substandard work perform-
ance is the norm and not the excep-

This attitude of seniority has its
privilege, is what is at the heart of a
system rife with inefficiency and
Giving managers the ability to
determine the necessary personnel
to accomplish the mission is tanta-
mount to success.
Keeping personnel because of
seniority or longevity at all costs is
tantamount to a "good ole boy sys-
Managers need the ability to
determine their employees, regard-
less of seniority or longevity, in
order to run the most effective
Florida is a right to work state
and as such grants certain rights to
employees under the laws. These
rights include protections from dis-
criminations due to age, gender, or
Termination has to be for just
cause and not on the whimsical
actions of a boss that has not had
his/her butt kissed that day.
I applaud the County

Commission for its actions and
hope the appointing authorities
will use the new tool wisely. I
personally believe it sends the
message that you can no longer
hide behind your senior status to
keep your job.
Productivity and efficiency is
the best defense on issues such as

Thank you for
your kindness

FM: Mrs. Elizabeth Brewton
& family - Milton

Dear Editor:

The family of the late Gilda
Philpot would like to express ur
sincere gratitude for the kindness
shown during the illness and
passing of our loved one.
May God richly bless you is
our prayer

Business Review

You can tell by the color that Red Barn Bar-B-Q

features slow cooked, smoked Bar-B-Q meats

Robert (Bob) Stinnett is the owner, general manager, and often
your host at the Red Barn Bar-B-Q where you'll get slow cooked,
smoked Bar-B-Q the way it should be prepared. And with a seat-
ing capacity for 190 guests, Red Barn Bar-B-Q is adequate for
most local gatherings. Catering is also available on your premis-
es or theirs!
Photo by Obie Crain

ocrain @ srpressgazette.comn
You don't have to take
anybody's word for the way
Bar-B-Q is cooked at Red
Barn Bar-B-Q. You can see
for yourself.
Bob Stinnett who owns
and operates Red Barn Bar-
B-Q says you can tell it's
slow cooked, smoked Bar-B-
Q by the way the basting
sauce cooks to a reddish
color inside the Pork,
Chicken, Beef, and Ribs.
And the slow cooked,
smoked Bar-B-Q is the only
kind they serve!
Bob Stinnett should
know what he's talking
about. He's been in the Bar-
B-Q'ing business for over 25
years and will put his product
up against anyone else's any-
It was a little over 33
years' ago, while Bob was
coaching basketball at LSU
(Louisiana State University),
that he decided he would
look around for some private
business to invest in and
decided Sonny's Bar-B-Q
was just the ticket. He and
Sonny's founder, Sonny
Tillman, were great friends,
and it was Tillman that
helped him get started. After
his first venture into the
restaurant business, he went
on to open two more.
He eventually sold his
restaurants to spend more
time with his mother who
was ailing with cancer and
was out of the business for a
few years. Then, he said, he
and his wife decided to do
something like that over here
in Pensacola, successfully
operating restaurants in the
Pensacola area up until eight
or nine years ago when he
sold them.
Eventually Bob decided
to get back into the Bar-B-Q
restaurant business and
bought the former
Grandma's located at 5887
Highway 90 which he said he
thought would make an
excellent Bar-B-Q place.
After redecorating the
building, he changed it's
name and opened it up as
Red Barn Bar-B-Q four and a
half years ago. Bob says he's
been well received in Milton,
but chances are his welcome
was even more resonant
because of his great Bar-B-Q
that has made a great hit with
Milton customers.
And there's a reason for
that, too, Bob says. He
explained how Sonny's origi-
nated from Fat Boy's Bar-B-
Q, the grandaddy of them all,
where quality was derived

from meticulously preparing
the food. Back then every-
thing was done from scratch.
Unfortunately as the
Sonny's franchises grew,
Bob explained, it became
inconvenient to prepare food
that way. He said it's gotten
to the point. where it has
.more than 140 stores and
most everything they serve is
already pre-made for them.
And naturally the quality is
not the same as the original,
made-from-scratch recipes.
At the Red Barn, they
make every effort to do
things the old way, with all
the major items such as Bar-
B-Q Sauce, Beans, Coleslaw,
Potato Salad, and tea being
made in the restaurant. And
does that make a difference?
You bet it does, he said.
Another quality feature
is that they use wood in the
cookers, no gas or anything
synthetic, and they cook each
day, not in advance.
But what good is the best
of food if you don't have a
comfortable place to eat it!
Well, that is no problem at
the Red Bamrn Bar-B-Q with
two dining rooms and a seat-
ing capacity of 190 guests.

There is no buffet any more
like Grandma's used to have,
but they still feature All You
Can Eat specials.
There are super lunch
specials reasonably priced
that include Bar-B-Q sliced
pork, pulled pork, sliced
beef, chicken and ribs. A new
item on the menu is sweet
and saucy ribs that seems to
be quite popular with the
lunch crowd.
But there are other menu
items, too, including char-
broiled chicken, farm raised
catfish fillets, charbroiled
hamburger steak, Bar-B-Q
beans and franks, baby back
ribs, and chicken tenders.
And sandwiches at Red Barn
Bar-B-Q are legendary made
from all the prime cuts that
are available for entrees.
The soup and salad bar is
available also, reasonably
priced for use independently
or in conjunction with a
meal. The feature is a soup of
the day and Brunswick Stew
as a regular.
There is a family feast
for four, rib dinner for two,
regular dinner plates, and
combos that will knock your
socks off with their outstand-
ing flavor and taste. There's
even a dieter's plate which
contains your choice of Bar-
B-Q pork, beef, chicken,
smoked turkey, hamburger
steak, or charbroiled chicken.
And as if they hadn't
thought of everything, there
are side dishes galore from
beans and coleslaw to mac
and cheese and chicken
wings. And for the kids?
Why there are at least 15
meals "Just for the Young-
uns" reasonably priced and
attractive for the younger
ones in the family.
Larger side items to go
include Bar-B-Q Sauce,
beans, coleslaw, and home-
made potato salad available
by the pint, quart, or gallon.
Customer service is king
at Red Barn Bar-B-Q. "We
want our customers to enjoy
their dining experience, and
our experienced staff will
bend over backward to insure
that it happens," Bob said.
The restaurant has facilities
for groups of 80-100 guests
in its Something to Crow
About Banquet Room, and
interested parties are request-
ed to inquire about that when

Mid Western 12-15 lb avg.
Heavy Beef

U.S.D.A. Whole BulPackaged
Boneless New York Strips

1 ta 626=1297

they are there. Or they may
call (850) 983-9771 for more
The Red Barn Bar-B-Q is
a family business, and Bob
acknowledges the support of
his wife June and their
daughters Natalie and
Kimberly. Bob's greatest out-
side interest is coaching, and
he has an impressive coach-
ing history that includes
LSU, University of New
Orleans, PJC, - Washington
High School, and Pensacola
High School. "When I'm not
coaching, however, I'm
always right here," he said.
The Red Barn Bar-B-Que
is open from 11 a.m. to 9
p.m. and all menu items are
available at any time. Ask
about their catering or all you
can eat nights. Catering is
available on the premises or
it can take place at your loca-
tion. Be sure to ask your

WEAR Blood

drive is Friday
The Northwest Florida
Blood Center and WEAR TV
ABC Channel 3 will host a
Pre-Labor Day Tune Into Life,
You Are A Hero Blood Drive
on Friday, August 31, .2007
from 7am to 6pm. The blood
drive will be held at WEAR
TV ABC studios located at
4990 Mobile Highway,
Pensacola. Each blood donor
will receive a special Tune
Into Life, You Are A Hero t-
Tasty Subs will be' donat-
ed -from SUBWAY from 11am
to 2 pm. Baskins-Robbins will
provide ice cream.
Blood donors and first
time donors are asked to
donate blood to help build the
Labor Day blood supply.
Help get the word out
about saving lives.


server or cashier for more
details. For old fashioned
Bar-B-Q cooked and served
the way it used to be, come
by and see how they do it at
the Red Barn. It's handy, and
parking is no problem.

Commercial & Residential
( Keys: Office . Home - Boats
. *Cars* Trucks *RV's *
-- ys Motorcycles
* Padlocks * Safes * Lock Set.

5587 Berryhill Rd. * Milton
(1 mile west of hospital)
;gM-i j 623-5685 ,

l University Pines
TTT Gracious Retirement Living

Come Join The Fun!
Enjoy A Tour and
A Complimentary Meal

8991 University Pkwy, Pensacola

All Board of County Commissioner Meetings and other county depart-
ment meetings are held at the County Administrative Center,
Commissioner's Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida,
unless otherwise indicated

Zoning Board of Adjustments
Commission Committee
First Public Hearing on Tentative 07-08 Budget
Navarre Architectural Advisory Board
Marine Advisory
Municipal Service Benefit Units Public Hearing
SRC Housing Coalition
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Building Code Board of Adjustments
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Commission Regular
Fire Protection Board of Adjustment and Appeals
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Local Planning Board
Long Term Recovery Organization
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy, Milton
District 5 Recreation Master Plan Meeting
Oriole Beach Elementary School
Emergency Services Advisory Committee
Tourist Development Council Board
Navarre Community Center, Schoolhouse Road, Navarre
Aviation Advisory Committee
Bagdad Traffic Meeting
Commission Committee
Utility Board
Final Public Hearing on Tentative 07-08 Budget
Baqdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
SHIP Partnership Advisory Committee
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Parks and Recreation
Commission Regular
Commission Special Meeting - Rezoning
Agendas and minutes are also available at www.
in the Board Room can be viewed live and/or rep
meeting from the main page.

September 6
September 10
September 10
September 11
September 11
September 11
September 12
September 12
September 13
September 13
September 13
September 18
September 18
September 19
September 19
September 19

5:30 p.m.
9:00 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
1:30 p.m.
3:00 p.m.
9:00 a.m.
4:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
2:00 p.m.
3:30 p.m.
5:00 p.m.

September 21 9:00 a.m.
September 24 9:00 a.m.
September 24 cancelled
September 24 6:00 p.m.
September 26 8:30 a.m.
September 26 3:00 p.m.
September 26 5:30 p.m.
September 27 9:00 a.m.
September 27 6:00 p.m. , All meetings held I
played at this web site by selecting the



7 month CD



do pay!

This is a limited time offer. Visit United Bank
online or at your nearest office today for more

United Bank 4,

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www. unitedbank.comr

*The minimum balance to earn the stated 5.25% annUal percentage yield (APY ' ) is $1.000 in any
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balance of $1.0,000 using funds not Currently held with United Bank. $10,000 not currently 11 eld
with United Bank that is added to a renewed United Batik CD qualifies the holder for the 5.25c.'] APY,
7 Month CDs that are funded with the minimum $10,000 currently held with United Batik but are
paired with a United Bank checking account with a minimum balance of $1,000 will earn 5.00�1,',
APY. Equal Housing Lender. Member FDIC.

Page 7-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-August 29, 2007


Continued from page 5A

ability to sing and talk like
Elvis has put him in the role
of supplying the voice for
many movies and commer-
cials. If you hear a current
commercial with a voice like
Elvis, it is probably Ronnie
McDowell. Ronnie will be
back at the Farmer's Opry in
February. If you like great
entertainment, call the
Farmer's Opry for details at
994-6000. Suzanna Jones and
Jackie Kerr organized this
wonderful evening for us Red
Hatters. Thank you Suzanna
and Jackie!
Betty Brasher had such a
wonderful time that she
promptly became our newest
member! Welcome to the
Royalty of Scarlett
O'Hattitude, Betty! You are a
delightful addition to our
It was a busy weekend for
the Red Hatters as they also
attended a performance at the
Imogene Theatre on Sunday,
August 12th. Thunderstorms
didn't keep the Red Hatters
away from the performance
of "God's Favorites." Those
in attendance were: Barbara
Belcher, Lee Edwards, Jackie

Milton High graduate Lori Moran lands lead role

Mebert, Betty Brasher, Janet
Shorey, Bernice Wozynski
and Lynn Russell. Bernice
got caught in the rain coming
in and stayed cool during the
performance! But all in all the
ladies in their purple outfits
and gay red hats had a won-
derful time at the Imogene.
Afterwards they walked
around the corner to the
Liberty Cafe on Willing
Street, which opened espe-
cially for the Red Hatters.
The food was delicious and
the management very gra-
cious in allowing us to enjoy
their cafe on a Sunday after-
noon! The chocolate cake
was such a treat! This won-
derful day in downtown
Milton was organized by
Janet Shorey. Thank you,
The Red Hat Society is a
group of ladies who. get
together to enjoy life and nur-
ture friendships. If you are
interested in joining this live-
ly group or start your own
chapter, ask us when you see
one of us out there.
We really are quite a
friendly group. A bit eccen-
tric? No, just a group of
ladies enjoying life and
friendships to the fullest!

Lori Moran, formerly of
Milton, has a lead role in
Robert Fulghum's All I
Really Need to Know I
Learned in Kindergarten,
opening August 31 and run-
ning through October 7,
2007 at the Whitefire

^ ^*1
* .* : .*

Lori Moran, formerly of
Milton, has a lead role in
Robert Fulghum's All.I Really
Need to Know I Learned in
Kindergarten in Sherman
Oaks, California.

Theatre in Sherman Oaks,
The play is described as
"...a funny, insightful, and
heartwarming look at what
is profound in everyday
life.... these stories and
songs are about all of us and
celebrate our very exis-
Lori grew up in Milton
and attended Milton High
School, where she sang with
Music Makers and had lead-
ing roles in musical drama
She was also a member
of First Baptist Church and
sang with the youth choir
and the Agape Singers
Graduating from FSU
with a degree in music, Lori
taught in Florida's public
schools before going into
full time performing.
She was soloist with the
Tampa Bay Oratorio.
Society's performance of
Requiem by Andrew Lloyd
Webber, and the Orlando
Opera Company where she
sang in Puccini's Madama
Butterfly and in Verdi's
She-was tapped for the

Soprano One singing posi-
tion with the prestigious
Voices of Liberty at Disney's
Epcot Center.
In highly competitive
auditions, she was selected
from a group of over 250
Lori left Disney to be the
lead singer with Crystal
Cruise Lines, a career move
that afforded her travel
around the world.
In addition to perform-
'ing, Lori teaches voice and

piano in Los Angeles where
she has three studios and a
number of associates who
offer a variety of vocal and
instrumental instruction.
She has recorded her
first CD, On My Way to You,
which is a collection of
favorites that include,
Summertime, and
Somewhere Over the
Lori is the daughter of
Al and Shay Moran of



The Santa Rosa County Local Planning Board and Board of County
Commissioners will conduct public hearings to consider a change of
land use and/or rezoning of land areas depicted on the maps within
this advertisement. The hearings are scheduled as follows:

Local Planning Board (to consider and make a recommendation on
the proposals):
Thursday, September 13, 2007 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the ordi-
Thursday, September 27, 2007 at 6:00 p.m.

Both meetings will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. At the public hearings, the Local Planning Board and Board
of County Commissioners shall consider the ordinance entitled:



Zoning District Amended: from R1 M (Mixed Residential Subdivision
District) to R2 (Medium Density Residential District) - total approxi-
mately .52 (+/-) acres.

- _ . . .. .. . . .,
!~~~ - -UI20 !

"n iY 7j~u--- - i-r ^ -

Zoning District Amended: from HR1 (Historic District Single Family)
to HC1 (Historical Commercial District) - total approximately .75 (+/-)


Zoning District Amended: from HR1 (Historic District Single Family)
to HC1 (Historical Commercial District) - total approximately .37 (+/-)

Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District)
(Rural Residential District) to HCD (Highway Commercial
District) - total approximately 9.02 (+/-) acres.
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture
Family Residential to Commercial.

and RR1

and Single

Zoning District Amended: from R1M (Mixed Residential Subdivision
District) to R2 (Medium Density Residential District) - total approxi-
mately 1.84 (+/-) acres.

The proposed ordinance and maps may be inspected by the public
prior to the above.scheduled meetings at the Santa Rosa County
Planning Department, 6051 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida.
Interested parties may appear at the meetings and be heard with
respect to this proposed ordinance. All interested parties should take
notice that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Santa
Rosa County Board of County Commissioners with respect to any mat-
ter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual
responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appealing
exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made, which record shall include the testi-
mony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.

Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with Disabilities Act and
will make reasonable modifications for access to this meeting upon
request. Please call Santa Rosa County Planning, Zoning and
Development Division at (850) 981-7075 or (850) 939-1259 to make a
request. For Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770 (Voice). Requests
must be received at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting in order
to provide the requested service.

Public Hearing Notice

Notice is hereby given that the Public
Hearing scheduled for August 30, 2007,
to adopt non-ad valorem assessments for
Fire Protection, Road Paving, Street Lighting
and Utilities Municipal Service Benefit
Units, has been rescheduled for
September 11, 2007, at 6:00 p.m.,
in the Commissioners Meeting Room at the
Santa Rosa County Administrative Center,
6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida.

- , t I . . . . _ '

A.-A -Li
o . SS

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-August 29, 2007

Page 8-A

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*Open Monday, September 3

Page 9-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-August 29, 2007


Page lO-A The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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August 29, 2007

Section B

Melitta's One:One, right,
and its Arabica Dark
Roast Java pod received
low ratings for flavor and
aroma. When using
Folgers Colombian pods,
the Black & Decker Home
Cafe, above, got the best
marks but it left a big
mess. The Philips Senseo,
far right, with a Douwe
Egberts Dark Roast pod
was short on flavor and
aroma. But it was the
easiest coffee maker to
set up.


Single-serving coffee pod a must-have for many

Freedom News Service

Way back in the dark ages of the
'70s, the percolator seemed so old-
fashioned. So '50s.
It was time for a change, and
Americans found it in the drip cof-
fee maker, like the handpour Melitta
and the automatic Mr. Coffee. When
those ceased to be new and hip, the
cutting-edge coffee drinker went on
to the next big things: the French
press, the manual espresso machine,
the electric espresso machine with
brother, the coffee machine with a
built-in bean grinder, the cold-press.
Now, even those are being
eclipsed by what has become the
trendiest - and most colorful -
coffee maker: a single-serve appli-
ance known as a pod.
The coffee-making "system," as
it's called, takes its name from the
true pod: a little round packet of

coffee grounds that fits in the coffee
maker. Hot water is forced through
the grounds under pressure to make
the drink. They're sort of like the
sealed packets of coffee found in
hotel rooms, but they're made with
a stronger covering so they can
withstand the machines' high hot-
water pressure.
Bill Meister, general manager of
Le Gourmet Chef at The Shops at
Briargate in Colorado Springs,
Colo., says the coffee makers are
popular gifts. "We sold a lot of them
to moms who had kids in college,"
he says. "Customers liked the idea
of being able to make just one cup
of coffee and not having a whole pot
that gets wasted."
Then there's the eye appeal fac-
tor. The machines tend to be sleek,
modernistic affairs that come in a
selection of bright colors, plus the
usual black or white. Philips' Senseo
system resembles a colorful Leaning
Tower of Pisa with a hot plate

attached. Melitta's looks like a rock-
et with shiny chrome detailing.
Color was a big attraction for
twenty-something Heather Krueger,
who put a pod on her wish list.
"I told my mom it had to be a
blue Senseo," says Krueger. "I love
to get the latest gadgets and this was
new to me this year and I liked the
blue color. I wanted a fun color, not
boring black. I liked the idea of
being able to make a single cup of
coffee. And I like the fact that this
pot puts foam on top of the coffee."
Marith Riddell bought a Melitta
One:One coffee maker for its con-
"I like the idea of being able to
make a fresh hot cup of coffee for
my clients," says Riddell, who owns
Body and Face salon in Colorado
Springs. "I can offer clients coffee
or tea in several different flavors.
There's a decaf coffee one, too. And
in the summer, I can make a single
serving of ice tea if a client wants

But there are drawbacks. The
pod machines cost from $50 to $70,
which isn't too steep.
The pods themselves, however,
hit the pocketbook. They're 25 to 30
cents each, and although that's less
than you'd pay for a cup of joe at
Starbucks, it ends up costing a lot
more per cup compared with super-
market coffee.
For instance, an 11.5-ounce can
of Folgers Dark French Roast coffee
costs $4.99 at King Soopers. The
can will yield 80 (6-ounce) servings,
which means each cup costs a little
more than 6 cents.
Taste is also an issue. As our in-
house test concluded, people who
consider themselves coffee connois-
seurs don't think the pod stuff is
nearly as flavorful as what you'd get
from a standard machine.
In its December issue,
Consumer Reports came to a similar
conclusion. Writing under the head-

line "A Different (But Not Better)
Breed of Brewer," its panel of
reviewers said the three machines
they tested were awkward to use,
produced poor-tasting coffee and
soaked up money with costly coffee
No matter. People seem to be
drinking them up, though definitive
sales figures are hard to come by.
"It's too new to have any num-
bers about the sales of these
machines," said Joseph DeRupo of
the National Coffee Association.
"But we have included a question
about them on our next consumer
survey. We suspect their introduc-
tion fits with another trend we have
tracked, of consumers enjoying a
wider variety of coffee options. The
single-serve coffee makers offer
consumers another form of conven-

See recipes on page 2

, it"

Lifestyles r-.

Guests and members concentrate on answering one of the four jewel quizzes.

Woman's Club holds

membership dinner party

Jewel of the Nite was
the theme for the GFWC
Milton Woman's Club mem-
bership dinner party on
August 23.
The event was held at
the Milton Clubhouse in
Tables were decorated
with baubles, bangles and
beads of assorted colors,
cuts, weights and clarity.
Jewelry boxes were over-
flowing with jewels and
each place was set with a
small box of jewels for each
lady in attendance to wear
throughout the evening's
Cecile Stephens, the
club's first vice president,
was in charge of the night's
event and she had also pre-
pared name tags for each
person that had been deco-
rated in stones that were rep-
resentative of their birth-
Stephens welcomed'
guests and members and
each introduced themselves
and told a little about their

interests, then a buffet-style
dinner was served.
Following dinner,
Stephens presented a series
of tests about jewels.
The first was naming the
birthstone for each month of
the year.
You could hear much
chatter amongst the ladies as
they looked around at the
different colors on name-
tags and tried to figure out
which stone was for what
As the next three
quizzes got a little more dif-
ficult, the room was almost
The ladies learned a lot
about jewels and Stephens
presented each with a folder
which gave them even more
information about the
twelve birthstones.
Paula Lou Mapoles, the
club's president, presented a
short program on the club's
six. departments and the
committees that work
throughout the year.
Guests were given an

application for membership
and asked to consider join-
ing and if they decided to do
so, indicate which depart-
ment(s) and committees)
they'd like to serve on.
Dessert was then served
and guests enjoyed a time of
Door prizes were drawn
and to everyone's surprise,
all in attendance received
Guests included: Donna
Adams; Jan Rothbart; Kathy
Marshall; Elaine Tyree;
Mary Gonzales; Lana
Gonzales; Mary Rentz;
Anthea Amos; Dr.
Georgieanna Bryant; Jody
McElroy; and Pam Mitchell.
Several other guests
were unable to attend but
indicated a desire to join the
community service organi-
zation. Eight ladies joined
that night.
For more information on
the Milton Woman's Club,
phone Paula Lou Mapoles at
850-626-9567 or email ret-

Yield: 8 cookies
1/2 cup all-purpose flour, plus extra for
dusting work surface
2 tablespoons Dutch-process cocoa pow-
1/4 teaspoon baking powder
Pinch of salt
1 ounce bittersweet or semisweet choco-
late, finely chopped
2 tablespoons unsalted butter
1/4 cup sugar
White of 1 large egg
1/4 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
1/4 teaspoon pure almond extract
1/4 cup whole almonds (blanched or
unblanched), lightly toasted, coarsely chopped
2 ounces good-quality white chocolate,
finely chopped
Place rack in center of oven and preheat
oven to 350 degrees. Line baking sheet with
parchment paper and set aside.
In medium-sized bowl, whisk together
flour, cocoa powder, baking powder and salt.
In small microwave-safe bowl, microwave
chocolate and butter on high setting until but-
ter melts and chocolate is soft, about 45 sec-
onds. Stir chocolate mixture until smooth;
then stir in sugar. Add egg white and extracts
and whisk to blend. Add chocolate mixture to
flour mixture, mixing well with wooden
spoon. Mix in almonds. Dough will be soft.
Scrape dough into center of bowl, cover bowl
with plastic wrap, and refrigerate until firm
enough to work with, 20-30 minutes.
Lightly flour cutting board or work surface
and hands. Transfer dough to board and form
into 4 1/2-by-2 1/2-by-1 1/2-inch log. Place
log on prepared baking sheet. Bake until firm,
about 30 minutes.
Gently transfer log to a wire rack with
spatula, leaving parchment on baking sheet.
Let log cool completely, about 1 hour.
When log is almost completely cool, pre-
heat oven to 325 degrees. When log is com-
pletely cool, transfer it to cutting board.
Carefully use serrated knife to slice log diago-
nally into 8 equal slices. Arrange, cut-side
down, on parchment-lined baking sheet and
bake until dry and golden brown, 15-18 min-
Remove baking sheet from oven and, with
thin spatula, turn over biscotti. Continue bak-
ing until biscotti are slightly dry, about 20
minutes. Remove baking sheet from oven.
With metal spatula, transfer biscotti to wire
rack to cool completely.
Place white chocolate in small microwave-
safe bowl and microwave on medium power
until glossy, about 45 seconds; then stir until
Line baking sheet with clean piece of
parchment or waxed paper. Carefully pick up
a biscotti with tongs positioned at sides of
cookie. Dip one entire side into white choco-
late, coating half of cookie. Raise tongs and
turn cookie over, grasp uncoated part of the
edges with your other hand, and lay cookie on
parchment paper, coated side up. Repeat with
remaining biscotti. Leave them until white
chocolate sets, about 30 minutes.
Nutrition data per cookie: Calories 163
(48 percent from fat); 8.7 g fat (sat 4.4 g,
mono 3.3 g, poly .7 g); protein 3 g; carbohy-
drates 19 g; fiber 1.19 g; cholesterol 8 mg;
sodium 62 mg; calcium 39 mg.
Source: "Small-Batch Baking," by Debby
Maugans Nakos
Yield: 3 servings
3 tablespoons unsalted butter, at room
temperature, plus more for greasing pan
1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons all-purpose
flour, plus more for flouring pan
3 tablespoons buttermilk
1/8 teaspoon baking soda
Yolk of 1 large egg


1/2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
1/3 cup sugar
2 tablespoons unsweetened cocoa powder
1/8 teaspoon salt
Cook's note: Use 1 petite loaf pan, 5-by-3
Place rack in center of oven and preheat to
350 degrees. Butter and lightly flour loaf pan,
tapping out excess; set aside.
Combine buttermilk and baking soda in
small bowl; stir to mix. Gently whisk in egg
yolk and vanilla.
In medium-sized bowl, whisk together
flour, sugar, cocoa powder and salt. Add butter
and half of buttermilk mixture. Beat with
hand-held electric mixer on low speed until
dry ingredients are moistened. Increase speed
to medium and beat until batter is lightened
and has nearly doubled in volume, about 45
seconds. Scrape down sides of bowl. Pour in
remaining buttermilk mixture and beat 20 sec-
onds on medium speed. Scrape down sides of
Spoon batter into prepared loaf pan. Bake
until toothpick inserted in center comes out
clean, about 30 minutes.
Remove from oven and place on wire rack
to cool 10 minutes. Then remove cake from
pan and serve warm or let it cool, upright, on
Nutrition data per slice: Calories 338 (45
percent from fat); 16.8 g fat (sat 9.8 g, mono 5
g, poly .9 g); protein 5 g; carbohydrates 44 g;
fiber 2.05 g; cholesterol 112 mg; sodium 158
mg; calcium 39 mg.
Source: "SmallBatch Baking," by Debby
Maugans Nakos
Yield: 2 servings
Unsalted butter, at room temperature, for
greasing ramekins
3/4 cup half-and-half
2 ounces bittersweet or semisweet choco-
late, chopped
1 large egg
3 tablespoons sugar
Pinch of salt
1/2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
2 cups stale egg bread cubes (1-inch
Cook's note: Two 1-cup ramekins or cus-
tard cups and 1 baking sheet are required.
Place rack in center of oven and preheat
oven to 325 degrees. Lightly grease ramekins
with unsalted butter. Place on baking sheet for
easier handling; set aside.
Pour half-and half into small saucepan and
bring to boil over medium-high heat. Remove
pan from heat and add chopped chocolate,
swirling pan to immerse chocolate in hot half-
and-half. Let stand until chocolate softens, 1
minute. Stir until mixture is smooth.
Place egg, sugar, salt and vanilla in medi-
um-size bowl and whisk until mixture is
frothy, about 20 seconds. Continue whisking
while you gradually pour in chocolate cream.
Add bread cubes, pressing them down with a
spatula to submerge them. Let mixture stand,
pressing on bread occasionally to keep it sub-
merged, until bread is saturated, about 10 min-
Spoon mixture into prepared ramekins,
dividing evenly among them. Bake until pud-
dings are just set, about 30 minutes. Remove
from oven, transfer ramekins to wire rack and
let cool 10 minutes. 5. To serve, unmold pud-
dings by running tip of sharp knife around
edge of ramekins. Invert puddings onto serv-
ing plates.
Nutrition data per serving: Calories 499
(46 percent from fat); 25.3 g fat (sat 14 g,
mono 8.3 g, poly 1.5 g); protein 11 g; carbo-
hydrates 57 g; fiber 1.08 g; cholesterol 165
mg; sodium 393 mg; calcium 154 mg.
Source: "Small-Batch Baking," by Debby
Maugans Nakos





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August 17-19, 2007

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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-August 29, 2007

Paoe 2-B

Page 3-B

vvadnesdav-Auaust 29. 2O~7 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
















6415 Highway 43 North
Jackson, AL
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541 Mary Ester Cutt Off
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5200 South Ferdon'Blvd.
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6348 Highway 90 West
Milton, FL

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well-qualified buyers with 10% down. Not all buyers will qualify. Excludes SRT models. Must take delivery from dealer stock. 03) EPA 2007 est. mpg 15 city/20 hwy for Aspen; 15 city/19 hwy for Commander. Results depend on driving habits and conditions.
BUCKLE UP /(4) Star ratings are part of the U.S. government's SaferCar program ( 15) Based On EPA estimates 16) Long wheelbase only, (7) Always sit properly in the seat with the seat belt fastened. Chrysler and Jeep are registered trademarks of Chrysler LLC.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

vvednesday-August 29, 2007

rage ------..1 - -t * 1 .U-- -^ i -u-- LO


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

Baldwin completes
Navy Reserve Seaman
Amy M. Baldwin, daughter of
Holly Hopkins of Gulf
Breeze, Fla., recently com-
pleted U.S. Navy basic train-
ing at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week
program,-. Baldwin completed
a variety of training, which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting.
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft sjfet,.
An emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone e\ent of
boot camp is "Battle
Stations." This exercise gires
recruits the skills and confi-
dence they need to succeed in
the fleet. "Battle Stations" is
designed to galvanize the
basic warrior attributes of sac-
rifice, dedication, teamwork
and endurance in each recruit
through the practical applica-
tion 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.

Boden completes
Navy BT
Navy Seaman Recruit
Kyle L. Boden, son of Sheila
R. Duerson of Milton, Fla. and
Pete Boden of Fort
Lauderdale, Fla., recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training

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

Command, Great Lakes, IL.
During the eight-week
program, Boden completed a
variety of training, which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting,
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety.
An emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone event of
boot ,camp is "Battle
Stations.":This exercise gives
recruits the skills and confi-
dence the\ need to succeed in
the fleet. "'Battle Stations" is
designed to galvanize the
basic warrior attributes of sac-
rifice, dedication, teamwork
and endurance in each recruit
through the practical applica-
tion of basic Na%\ skills and
the core \alues of Honor,
Courage aid Commnitment. Its
distnctly "Na\\" flavor was
designed to take into account
what it means to be a Sailor.
Boden is a 2006 graduate
of Milton High School of
Milton, FL.

Murphy joins
Navy under DEP
Civilian Joseph T.
Murphy, son of Marsha L. and
Roger D. Murphy of Pace, FL
recently enlisted in the United
States Navy under the
Delayed Entry Program at
Navy Recruiting District,
New Orleans, LA.
The program allows
recruits to enter the Navy and
take up to one year to com-
plete prior commitments such
as high school. Using
recruiters as mentors, this pro-

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

gram helps recruits ease into
the transition from civilian to
military life.
Murphy will report for
active duty to undergo basic
training at the Navy's Recruit
Training Center, Great Lakes,
Murphy is a 2004 gradu-
ate of Pace High School of
Pace, FL.

Risner graduates
BMT at Lackland AFB
Air Force Airman
Alexander T. Risner has grad-
uated 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, organi-
zation. and military customs
and courtesies: performed
drill and ceremony marches.
and received physical train-
ing, rifle marksmanship. 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
He is the son of Beth
Risner of Avenida Oakleigh.
Navarre, Fla.
Risner is a 2005 graduate
of Navarre High School.

Howton graduates.
"Operation Warrior
William E. Howton grad-
uated from the Army ROTC
(Reserve Officer Training

re s to

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6400 N. Davis Hwy Ste. 5
Pensacola, FL 32504N M A R

Dave Babcock, (850) 934-
6294 or
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- Race applications
are also available at local
gyms, local sporting goods
and running shoe stores, and
at the church office.

Corps) Leader Development
and Assessment Course, also
known as "Operation Warrior
Forge," at Fort Lewis,
Tacoma, Wash.
The 33 days of training
provide the best possible pro-
fessional training and evalua-
tion for all cadets in the
aspects of military life,
administration and logistical
support. Although continued
military training and leader-
ship development is included
in the curriculum, the primary
focus of the course is to delel-
op and evaluate each cadet's
officer potential as a leader by
exercising the cadet's intelli-
gence. common sense, inge-
nuitN and physical stamina.
The cadet command assesses
each cadet's performance and
progress in officer traits, qual-
ities and professionalism
while attending the course.
Cadets in their junior and
senior year of college must
complete the leadership devel-
.opment course. Upon success-
ful completion of the course.
the ROTC program. and grad-
uation from college, cadets
are commissioned as second
lieutenants in the U.S. Army,
National Guard. orfReser\e.
The cjdei is a student at
the University of West
Florida, Pensacola.
He is the son of James T.
.Howton Sr. of Hay Meadow
Road, Milton, Fla., and
Cynthia A. Hughes of Barkley
Drive, Alabaster, Ala.
His wife, Michelle, is the
daughter of Howard E. and
Denise L. Magee of Atilla
Ave., Pensacola.

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EI~ ~Iu

SAsk the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "Will there be pets in heaven?
Ecclesiastes 3:18-22 seems to indicate this." S.L. - Pace
Dear S.L., I hope there are pets in heaven. I sure do love
animals and I have had and still have animals that I would
love to spend eternity with. The Bible makes clear that ani-
mals have always been a part of creation, primarily for man's
use and enjoyment. In my opinion, there will be animals in
both the millennial reign of Jesus on earth and in the "new
heaven and new earth" (Rev. 21) that the Lord has prepared
for those who love him.
As to whether our specific pets will be there or not, I do
not believe the Bible addresses this. But, I will leave all
those details up to my loving Lord.
Now, as for the passage you referred to in Ecclesiastes,
(3:18-22) let me put it-in context for you and the readers. It
does not address pets in heaven or even the existence of ani-
mals in heaven. Rather, you are reading the bitter, accusing
words of a man (Solomon) who has rejected the Lord at a
very important time in his life. He has lost perspective and is
frantically looking for answers to life. Most of his search
leads him to what he can see, feel and experience rather than
the truth of God's Word and way. Sound familiar?
In this passage he draws the mistaken conclusion that
life is pretty meaningless and that humans are not much dif-
ferent than animals. They both come from dust and they both
return to dust.
, But of course, we know the "rest of the story." Jesus
came to show us that there is life after death and that death
is not the end of life, especially for those who belong to the
Lord. He came to show us and promise us that there is mean-
ing, purpose, worth and dignity to all of life when life is
lived in a Biblical perspective. He came to show us that we
are infinitely more valuable than mere animals.
Solomon asks the question in verse 22, "for who can
bring him (man)ito see \'.hat \\ill happen after him?" (NIV).
Well. Solomon. the Lord Jesus can and DID. that's who!

Cal C.'.luli ,. Ih Pr.I'..h , f Hc-..-r, H rtml:,'Il a .,cBjpri _ h in H 1 Mi -i H Bhelr ..4
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Homecoming in Ja
Pine Level Baptist Church in Jay will be I
their Homecoming Sunday, September 2.
Sunday School starts at 9:55 a.m. and Wo
Services begin at 10:55 a.m.
There will be a covered dish lunch follow
an afternoon singing.
Everyone is welcome!

"Not unto us,


unto us, but unto thy name
glory, for thy mercy, and for

truth's sake."
Psalm 115:1



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i 0

I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Wednesdav-Auaust 29- 2007

446.� A

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Wednesday-August 29, 2007

Page 6-B The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday- August 29, 2007

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- ~ ~ - -

Stacey White at Great Florida Insurance can do more for you working as an independent agent

Couple the dynamic name of
Great Florida Insurance with an
aggressive. energetic, and con-
scientious Independent Agent.
and what do you get?
Stacey G. White, for
With 15 years of experience
in "insurance," Stacey decided
in June of 2006 that it was time
to establish her own agency.
And with the fortitude of a
trooper who won't settle for
anything less than success in an
undertaking, she's blazing a
trail on the local insurance
industry scene.
"'At Great Florida people are
our business," Stacey is quick
to point out. "We are striving to
continually provide our cus-
tomers with quality insurance
products and services at the
lowest possible prices."
And that, she says, is the
core of her business. "I became
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ness at the early age of 16," she
says proudly, "and over the
years I have observed and
learned and developed princi-
ples that I am using with my
own customers every day. And
it's working!"
She cites her 11 years with
The Insurance Lady agency as
some of the most formative in
her insurance career. Starting at
the proverbial "bottom," Stacey
says she's run the gamut, work-
ing as a file clerk and reception-
ist long before becoming profi-
cient in client services.
At Great Florida Insurance,
Stacey offers most every kind
of insurance except health and
life. "Those are two areas that I
do not handle," she said, "but
there are many others that we
do provide, including auto,
home, mobile home, commer-
cial, motorcycle, and boat, to

name some.
Stacey's agency is a fran-
chise of Great Florida Insurance
which now has more than 114
agencies involved throughout
Florida. The Great Florida
Insurance network started over
15 years ago as a nonstandard
Florida auto insurance agency.
Over the years the network
has evolved as a full-service
insurance complex with its
many locations. As the number
of locations has expanded, so
has the number and types of
products offered, but for Stacey,
insurance is still the only prod-
uct with which she is involved.
Despite this growth and
evolvement of the Great Florida
Insurance network, one thing
remains constant: Auto insur-
ance, car insurance, whatever
you want to call it, remains the
foundation of the company.
"Our mission is to provide
you with the cheapest auto
insurance, the lowest car insur-
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Great Florida Insurance agent.
"Our job is to match you with
the company that will provide
you with the Florida car insur-
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the coverage you need, and is
low cost and affordable."
Great Florida fulfills its mis-
sion by affiliating itself with a
wide variety of insurance com-
panies that insure everyone
from individuals with great
driving records and great credit,
to those drivers with not so
great driving records and poor
"No one company is right
for everyone, but we have the
right company for everyone,"
Stacy said. Insurance compa-
nies are constantly changing
their rating parameters, she
added, and in insurance circles,
today's hero can be tomorrow's

With more than 25 major
companies to pick and choose
from. Stacey feels that with her
experience and intuition she can
match you up with the best one!
With access to super-companies
like Titan, Progressive,
Travellers, Dairyland, Safeco,
and GMAC, among others,
she's on the cutting edge when
it comes to getting her cus-
tomers the best deal at the best
She's also a member of the
FAIA (Florida Association of
Insurance Agents) and sub-
scribes to the highest principles
of business integrity and ethics
in the industry. So when you do
business with her agency, you
can rest assured that you're
dealing with a reputable and
knowledgeable insurance agent.
Conveniently located at
3784 Highway 90 in Pace's
REMAX complex, Stacey
White's Great Florida Insurance
agency is your one-stop agency
for home and vehicle insurance
"As an Independent Agent, I
work hard to' represent my
clients and provide them a
choice of insurance solutions
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"By visiting us at Great Florida
Insurance, individuals can elim-
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And Stacey says she can't
overstress the fact that they
adhere to the organization's
pledge of promoting ethical
practices, commitment to quali-
ty service, and unparalleled
advocacy for clients.
Stacey says she takes a great
deal of pride in her employees
as well. "They are the mainstays
that support the business, and
its success or failure depends to
a great deal on them," she said.
From Customer Service
Representatives Melissa

Independent Insurance Agent Stacey G. White, FAIA, at Great Florida Insurance is avail-
able and ready to help you solve your insurance needs in most all areas except life and health
insurance. With her 15 years of experience and the resources of more than 25 super-insur-
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deal at the best price. You can reach her at (850) 994-6446 or at 3784 Highway 90 in Pace.

Meadows and Jessica Helms to
Administrative Secretary Nola
Williams, each plays an integral
part in the company's function.
The agency is a member of
the Chamber of Commerce. "I
try to stay active in my commu-
nity and can readily identify
with all my friends at their vari-
ous job and life-style levels, and
the satisfying part of that is that
I thoroughly enjoy every minute
of it!" she said. "Whether it's in
the bank lobby, the shopping
isles at Wal-Mart, or the meat
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She's committed to her cus-
tomers and is sure they under-
stand she works as hard for

them and has their interest at
heart as much as if they were a
member of her own family, she
Stacey has been married for
eight years to "that race car
driver" Charlie "Buddy" White
who races at Southern.
"Everybody knows him as
Buddy and might not even rec-
ognize the name Charlie!" she
said. They have a five year old
son, Caden, and the family
spends as much time together as
But they each have careers
they are happy with and it's
reflected in their work and their
In addition to home and
automobile insurance, Great
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mobile homes, boats, motorcy-
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Give Stacey, Melissa,
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Tracy says she's already-
looking toward future expan-
sion into Pensacola and
Crestview, but is not presently
ready for that. Right now she's
continuing to focus on the cus-
tomer base of her Pace agency
which she says is growing
"right nicely."


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Stacey G. White

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iiY~ 1? *'~ A I




Of tS August 29, 2007
O rt 1Section D

This Friday's games are for real


There are no more scrim-
mages, test games, or any dress
rehearsals as this Friday is for
Football will officially get
underway for teams in Santa
Rosa County.
Milton, Jay, and Pace all
turned in strong performances
in their respective kickoff clas-
Pace will be the only team
on the road this Friday when
they visit Pine Forest for a 7
p.m. kickoff.
The Eagles are coming off
a state runner-up finish in Class
3A. This past season and are
now part of a new Class 5A due
to realignment in the area after
the Escambia County School
Board voted to close Woodham
High School.

" We --..
are going .
to start. -, e
things off
with a
bang," said
Pace Head .
Coach n
Mic k e ya i
"They are
a heck of a
program. Bell
"I feel
like we will be ready for the
game and we should learn a lot
about ourselves when things
are over."
The past two seasons the
Patriots have opened their sea-
son against Ft. Walton Beach
and both have been very dra-
matic affairs.
For Lindsey and his
charges they are coming off a

13-7 win over the .Navarre
Raiders as Pace took advantage
of defensive miscues and did
so very quickly.
"Right now we are trying
to become a team and become
totally united together," said
Lindsey. "It is important that
we take one game at a time
because with our schedule we
cannot afford to look ahead."
For Milton they will get to
play on their home. turf for a
second week, but this time a
Viking ship from Ft. Walton
Beach is expected to drop
anchor at the Panthers' Den.
Milton Head Coach Mike
McMillion seems to be ready if
Thursday's Kickoff Classic
win over Choctaw was any
The Panthers scored three
quick touchdowns in ground-
ing the Indians by a final score

of 27-13.
David Morgan created a
stir with his 106-yard perform-
ance in just two quarters.
Tempo was a big issue for
the Panthers as they are look-
ing to con- M
trol their
and keepstinyg a good tempo,"
this sea-

think the
One of the biggest differ-
we accom-

was run-
ning the McMillion
ball well
and keeping a good tempo,"
said McMillion.
One of the biggest differ-
ences with the Panthers is their
focus on both sides of the ball.

"Our guys have worked
very hard on self preparation
this season and that is flowing
over into confidence," said
McMillion. "In the past we
looked at not making a mistake
that could turn into something
big, but now we are looking at
making the big plays."
Kickoff in Milton is set for
7:30 p.m.
Just to the north, Jay is
looking to extract a little
revenge from Flomaton as the
Royals and Hurricanes look to
continue what was at one time
a major area rivalry.
"They whipped up on us
last year and we would sure
like to pay them back," said
Jay Head Coach Elijah Bell.
"But for us a win or loss won't
make or break the season.
"We are looking for this
first game to help us take a

good step forward."
Kickoff in this renewed
rivalry is 7 p.m. in Jay.
In the Royals 23-17 win
over rival
Baker, Bell
w' a s
involved in
the game,
but spent

sive and
coordina- L--
tors do Lindsey
their thing.
"We had some mistakes
Friday night, but we will look
at the film and try to work on
straightening them out as we
prepare for the start of the reg-
ular season," said Bell.

Slocum leads

Milton golfers

0 Boo Weekley could

secure FedEx finals spot

Milton's Heath Slocum
looked to be an early con-
tender for the Tigerless open-
ing round of the FedEx Cup at
The Barclays being played at
Westchester Country Club in
Harrison, N.Y.
Slocum carded an opening
round of 66, but the very next
day carded a two over par 73
to make the cut but found him-
self playing catch-up to even-
tual tournament winner Steve
Stricker, who finished the
tournament at 16 under par.
A final round of one under
par helped Slocum finish in a
tie for 14th place with Aussie
Adam Scott and Brit Justin
Rose at eight under par to earn
Fellow Milton grad Boo
Weekley, who returned fol-
lowing a week off to host his
own charity golf tournament
in Brewton, Ala., finished in a
six way tie for 35th overall at
four under par.
Weekley made a late
charge on day two with a
round of four under par to help
him cash out on the weekend
with a check for $33,775
Finishing tied with
Weekley were Rod Pamplin,
Nick O'Hern, Scott Verplank,
Padraig Harrington, and Matt
Pamplin and Weekley
were the only two in the group

to finish the final round under
Milton's Bubba Watson
finished round two on the
wrong side of the cut on
Watson and fellow golfers
Luke Donald, Alex Cejka,
Anders Hansen, Charles
Warren, Lucas Glover, Angel
Cabera, and Steve Elkington
finished day two tied for 76th
with a two day total of 143.
Shooting par on day two
was not enough to help
Watson make up the differ-
ence created by his opening
round of 72.
Next up for stop number
two on the FedEx Cup is the
Deutsche Bank Championship
outside of Boston.
The top 120 players in the
FedEx Points will be allowed
to play.
Currently Weekley leads
the local contingent in the
FedEx Cup points as he is
20th, while Slocum is 25th,
and Watson is 36th.
Following the Deutsche
Bank Championship, the top
70 will advance to the BMW
Championship outside of
Chicago, while the top 30
overall will have the opportu-
nity to play in the Tour
Championship in Atlanta.
Following .this weekend's
tournament in New York,
Weekley fell from 17th to 20th
See, GOLF, Page 2D

.^(- ' - : **'" - - ':- .*, 7 ..-.;.- -""- --. -^^ .' � '^-t^.

Jay's Hunter Boutwell is seen attacking the line of scrimmage in Friday's 27-13 win over Baker on Friday as the neighboring rivals gave
football fans a preview of what they could expect at the end of this football season.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Doing it the Jay way

Elijah Bell's plan for the
upcoming football season
seemed to work better than
some might have thought last
And of the teams they
could have chosen, the Royals
looked to the east on Highway
4 and decided to try it on
archrival Baker for their ver-
sion of a kickoff classic.
As hard as both teams

were hitting and grunting you
would figure it was their final
game of the season when they
square off for their annual
rivalry. But to some this was
just practice, despite the final
of 27-13 in favor of the home
standing Royals.
The Royals capitalized on
some great field position as
Jay forced Baker back into a
six-yard loss on fourth down
and took over near midfield.
Methodically, Jay

marched down the field led by
Hunter Boutwell and Rush
Hendrick, who capped the
drive with a six yard touch-
down with 5:17 remaining in
the first half to make it 6-0.
"The biggest thing for me
was the effort we had on both
sides of the ball," said Jay
Head Coach Elijah Bell, who
is a Baker graduate. "As a
team we made some mistakes
tonight, but I didn't see the
kids lay down or lose their

"We have some things to
work on, like blocking along
the offensive line and tackling,
but those are, things we will
work on as we now prepare
for the regular season."
A couple of possessions
later, Baker scored the first
touchdown of the year with
their new spread offense
implemented by Head Coach
Bobby Moore.
See, ROYALS, Page 2D

Pats sink Raiders ship

U Pace keeps winning ways in Navarre

Florida Freedom Newspapers
NAVARRE - Navarre's
defense played solid for most
of the Kickoff Classic against
For a few plays here and
there, however, the Raiders
didn't play as well and the
Patriots took full advantage to
win 13-7 on Friday.
"We gave up too many big
plays on defense," Navarre
coach Larry Olson said. "It's
early. Playing against another
team, your strengths show and
your weaknesses show."
The game was a rematch
of the first round of the play-
offs last season, where the
Patriots also downed the

Pace scored on its opening
drive, needing just three plays
to go 67 yards. The big play,
and the final one of the drive,
came on a 46-yard touchdown
jaunt by Travis Scott.
After both teams traded
turnovers, Navarre's offense
finally got things rolling. The
Raiders, taking over on their
own 4, used 17 plays to march
down the field. Austin Grimm
completed 6-of-7 passes on
the drive, including a 10-yard
strike to Jett Bryan for the
score. Navarre was also
helped by a pass interference
call on third down that set up
the scoring play.
"For early in the season,

I'm pleased with our execu-
tion," Olson said.
Navarre's defense caused
its second straight turnover on
the Patriots' ensuing drive,
this time with Robert Roux
recovering a fumble. But the
Raiders' offense stalled at the
Patriot 34 minutes later, set-
ting up the visitors to take the
Aided by a 45-yard pass
from Aaron Munoz to Tyler
Bousson, the Patriots flew
down the field and Airi
Johnson's 4-yard burst up the
middle gave Pace the lead for
The Raiders had a final
chance, but once again saw
See, PATS, Page 2D

Milton's defensive unit did a number on the Choctaw Indians Thursday night winning 27-13. See
the full story on page 2D.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Wednesday-August 29, 2007


Cat like quickness stops Indians

Choctawhatchee looked to
have Thursday's kickoff clas-
sic against Milton under con-
trol, but the Panthers struck
quickly to win 27-13.
Milton scored first and
then quickly fell behind with
over two minutes remaining in
the first quarter. Jace
Blanchard went the final six
yards to tie the game 6-6 as
Kyle Guthrie missed the extra
Milton appeared to be
moving the ball for their sec-
ond touchdown when Taylor
Kelly picked a Dustin Land
pass attempt and returned it
down the left sideline 73 yards
for a touchdown.
Guthrie added the point
after to put the Indians ahead
13-6, as their no-huddle
offense appeared to be giving
Milton some fits.
* "I thought our guys scrim-
maged well and played hard
tonight," said Milton Read
Coach Mike McMillion. "We
made a few mistakes, but as a
team I thought we hustled real
-i,, I think the biggest
objective we accomplished
was running the ball well and
we kept a ., '.d tempo in the
third quarter."
The Panthers were set for
a track meet and on the very
next possession Land went 70
yards on a quarterback keep-
er, but Milton was flagged for
illegal motion.
After bringing the ball
back an additional five yards
the Panthers methodically
walked the ball down the
field as David Morgan rushed
for 42 of his game high 106
yards to tie the game follow-

ing a Matt Shouppe extra
point with 6:02 remaining in
the game.
It appeared that a defen-
sive battle would begin as
Choctaw was held to three
and out on their next posses-
sion and would give the
Panthers the ball at midfield
following a punt on fourth
Morgan then found gold
on the gridiron ag he went 50
yards on second down to
make it 20-13 as Shouppe
tacked on another extra point.
The Indians were forced
to pass, as there was just 3:34
left in the varsity half.
On first down David
Webber's pass was dropped.
The very next play
Milton's Derrick Alexander
saw the play coming and
stepped in front of the
Choctaw receiver and went
31 yards untouched to put the
game away.
Shouppe's point after
made it 27-13.
Choctaw found some pos-
itives despite the end results.
"I think we saw some
good things tonight on both
sides of the ball," said
Choctawatchee Head Coach
Bobby Moore. "I think we
found out where we are at
offensively and defensively
found some guys who were
ready to step up to play."
The Indians made a late
charge behind the arm of
Ryan Samson, who complet-
ed four of seven passes in the
final moments of the game
for 48 yards, but Choctaw
could not convert on fourth-
and-nine from the Milton 16
and turned the ball over on
"I anm' very please, but we

"S . . - . .

(Above) Milton running back Talrius Brown finds a clear spot around the left end of the Choctaw defense in Thursday nights win over
the Indians. Milton stopped the Indians by a final margin of 27-13. (Below) Milton receiver Eddie Lynn pulls in a pass that would lead

to an eventual touchdown.

have to take a look at the
films and work on some
things as we prepare for the
start of the season," said
McMillion. "The next game
will be for real and Ft. Walton
will be ready to play."
Offensively Choctaw
threw the ball for 85 yards
with Samson leading the way
with 48 of them, while on the
ground they rushed for 22
yards on 13 carries led by
LeKendrick Ingram's 19

Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin

Milton's running game
dominated the Panthers'
offensive output with 173
yards on 20 carries.
Through the air Milton
passed for 74 yards with Land
going four-of-five for 53
The Panthers will open
their regular season at home
this Friday at 7:30 p.m. when
they host the Ft. Walton
Beach Vikings.

Jay's Tyler DeGraaf falls on a loose ball to help set up a Royals score as Jay defeated the Gators 27-
13 in Friday's Kickoff Classic. Both teams will meet on Nov. 9 in Baker to close out the regular sea-
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
Cameron Domangue led
the offensive drive with mis-
direction plays and faked
handoffs, but on one particu-
lar play he stuck the pigskin
in Anthony Thompson's gut
on first and goal from the
Royals' 10 to tie the game at
"This is just an offensive
system we put in and tonight
we got a good look at it
against a very physical team,"
said Moore. "I am pleased
with the effort of our kids.
"But tonight we just
wouldn't stop that three head-
ed offensive attack that Jay
had and you have to stop them
if you hope to beat them."
Jay's new plans worked as
they answered the Gators
touchdown quickly with a
seven-play drive led by the
tandem of Boutwell and
Hendricks again.
This time it was Boutwell
punching it in from five yards
out to make it 14-6 after
Hendricks scored on the two-
point conversion with seven
minutes remaining in the half.

"I know we are going to
have to work on our kicking
game this season and Tyler
(DeGraaf) is our guy," said
Bell. "We are not going to
trade him so we need to take
some time to help him on his
fundamentals and execute
better on the point afters."
On the very next posses-
sion Moore's, or any other
coach's nightmare, occurred.
Baker fumbled on first down,
but Marcus Jones was right
there to recover.
The second time the
Gators fumbled, DeGraaf was
there to give the Royals pos-
session of the ball once again.
"Every football teams
nightmare is turning the foot-
ball over," said Moore. "We
made a couple of mistakes
handling the football and they
were able to convert it to
"We played several young
kids tonight and they did a
good job, but against a very
physical team like Jay you
cannot afford a mistake.
Jay went to work offen-
sively and slowly worked

their way down the field
behind DeGraaf, Hendricks
.and Boutwell to set up a one
yard dive off center by Jay
quarterback Brandt Hendricks
with 28 seconds remaining in
the first half to make it 20-6
and put the game out of reach.
The Royals would mount
another long drive in the sec-
ond half to make it 27-6 as
Rush Hendricks scored his
second touchdown of the
Baker would end the
game on a positive note as
their final drive of the game
started on their own one foot
line and ended with just over
two minutes remaining as
Domangue would cap the
drive with a 10 yard touch-
down run.
Domangue led the Gators
with 119 yards on 19 carries,
while Jay had a three headed
rushing monster led by Rush
Hendricks' 82 yards and two
touchdowns on 15 carries,
while DeGraaf was next with
73 yards on 10 carries and
Boutwell had a touchdown
and 59 yards on 14 carries.


Continued From Page One
in the standings, while
Slocum moved up into a tie
for 25th with Luke Donald
from his ranking of 29th
heading into the opening stop
of the FedEx Cup.
On the Nationwide Tour,
Ben Bates finished in a tie for
59th at the National Mining

Association Pete Dye
Jimmie Walker, who
carded a final round of five
under, took a one stroke lead
over Justin Hicks and
Matthew Jones by one stroke
at 15 under par.
Bates, who is in his rook-
ie year on the Nationwide

Tour, finished the tournament
at even par after carding a
final round of three over par
His opening round of the
tournament was a 70, which
was a feat he duplicated on
Saturday to put himself at
three under par heading into
the final day.


Continued From Page One
their drive stalled. This time,
however, it ended on downs at
the Pace 16. The Patriots then
ran out the clock.
"Our kids played hard and
they went after it," Olson said.
"We don't have as much depth
and it showed."
Grimm finished with 93
yards on 13-of-18 passing,
spreading the ball to six differ-

ent receivers. Bryan had 27
yards on three receptions,
while Chris Weaver had two
catches for 24 yards and
Michael Pettus had three
catches for 19 yards. Grimm
also ran for a team-high 30
yards on six carries.
The Patriots' offense was
led by Munoz, who completed
8-of-9 passes for 159 yards.
Bousson had 77 yards on three

catches, while Riley Hawkins
hauled in three passes for 37
yards. All of Munoz's comple-
tions went for at least 10
yards. Scott had 67 rushing
yards on just four carries,
while Johnson added 61 on 11
Navarre opens the season
Friday on the road at
Rutherford, while Pace will
visit Pine Forest.

Snook harvest to re-open

Press Gazette staff report
The statewide harvest sea-
son for snook reopens Sept. 1,
and anglers should note sever-
al new snook regulations are
in effect. The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission recently changed
snook bag and size limits and
harvest seasons to help protect
and preserve snook stocks in
There is now a. one-fish
daily bag limit per person
statewide for snook and a slot
limit of 28-32 inches total
length in Atlantic waters and a
28-33 inches total length limit

in Florida's Gulf, Everglades
National Park and Monroe
County waters.
In addition, the snook har-
vest season will close on Dec.
1 in the Gulf, Everglades and
Monroe County and will
reopen March 1. In the
Atlantic, the season will close
on Dec. 15 and reopen Feb. 1.
New rules also allow
anglers to carry more than one
cast net aboard a vessel while
fishing for snook.
These rule changes are to
provide additional protection
for Florida's valuable snook

populations, which are consid-
ered to be fairly healthy on the
state's Atlantic and Gulf
coasts. The reduction in har-
vest is necessary to help
achieve the Commission's
management goal for snook
and sustain and improve the
fishery for the future.
Licensed saltwater anglers
must purchase a $2 permit to
harvest snook. Snatch-hook-
ing and spearing snook are
prohibited, and it is illegal to
buy or sell snook. These
snook regulations also apply
in federal waters.

Talladega tickets go on sale Sept. 1

Talladega Superspeedway
officials announced today that
tickets for the 2008 Aaron's
Dream Weekend at Talladega
Superspeedway, set for April 25
- 27, will go on sale Saturday,
Sept. 1. This is the time for fans
to seize great seats to ensure they
are'here next year to witness the
hard-charging NASCAR Busch
Series teams in the Aaron's 312
and the superstars of the

in the Aaron's 499.
Aaron's Dream Weekend
on-track action kicks off on
Friday, April 25 with NASCAR
SPRINT Cup Series practice
and The Birmingham News
Qualifying for the NASCAR
Busch Series. General admis-
sion grandstand seats for
Friday's activities are only $15,
with kids age 11 and younger
admitted free of charge when
accompanied by a ticketed

On Saturday, April 26,
drivers will vie for the top start-
ing position in Sunday's Aaron's
499 during The Birmingham
News Qualifying, followed by
the always-exciting Aaron's 312
NASCAR Busch Series race.
Kids age 11 and younger are
admitted free of charge on
Saturday also, when accompa-
nied by a ticketed adult.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 2-D

Page 3-D

Wednesday-August 29, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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 Fall Soccer:
Registration is currently
ongoing for the fall recre-
ational season, online reg-
istration is available at the
FCSR website
A fee is involved in
participation with this
soccer league, there is an
additional fee for team
Individuals interested
in coaching or assisting
can sign up on the volun-
teer page while register-
ing their child or email
,tarosa. com.
More information on
the recreational and select
soccer programs is avail-
able on the club website.
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
: For more information
call the Pace High School
Athletic Department at
Super Patriot Pass:
Pace High School is sell-
ing their Super Patriot
family pass this season for
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
Seats .are $42 each and
cover all home varsity and
junior varsity football
For more information
contact Milton High
School at 983-5600.
Panther Passes On
Sale Now: Milton High
School has announced
Panther Passes are on
A Panther Pass is good
for the purchaser and their
immediate family to
attend all Milton regular
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
Tennis players of any
skill level can play and
players will be grouped by
ability levels.
For non-tennis play-
ers, 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-
Registration deadline
for the tournament is Sept.
For more information
call 434-2800 or go online
to www.pensacolasports
Milton Cheer Clinic:
Milton High School will
host a cheer clinic Sept.
10 through Sept. 13 at the
Milton Community
The clinic will run
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. each
day and is open to girls
from kindergarten to 8th
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.
Two-man Golf
Scramble: The Mid-
South Golf Association
will be holding a two-man
golf scramble at
Tanglewood Golf Club.
This scramble will be
held on Sept. 15 and 16 .
For more information
or to register, contact the
Tanglewood Pro Shop at
Seafood Festival 5K:
The Pensacola Runners
will host the Seafood 5K
to help kickoff the 2007
Pensacola Seafood
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
A post race party and
awards will be held at
Phineas Phoggs in Seville
Printable registration
forms are available at
or at area sport shops and
health clubs.
Fall Golf Scramble:
The Milton High Baseball
Booster Club will hold a Fall
Golf Tournament Oct. 6 at
Tanglewood Golf and
Country Club.
This is a three-person golf
scramble to benefit the Milton
High School baseball team.
Entry fee will cover golf,
cart, lunch, beverages, range
balls, and prizes.
For more information
call 293-2735.
More activities can be
found at
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.

Tigers claw past Pac

PG Sports Correspondent
The Pensacola Wolfpac put
the shoe to the ball first Saturday
allowing the Panhandle Tigers
the first go on offense.
Four quarters and several
yellow flags later, the Pac found
themselves on the short end of
the stick, losing to the Tigers 24-
"These guys are our neme-
sis," said Wolfpac Head Coach
Paul Smith. "We just can't seem
to click when we play them."
From the opening kick both
teams had the opportunity to go
three and out, each ending their
offensive stint with a punt. On
the Tigers second offensive
series, they put together some
rushes including a quarterback
keeper and a couple of passes
culminating in a fourth and seven
conversion good for the games
first touchdown.
The Tigers opted for two
points instead of one and were
successful to take an 8-0 lead.
The next kickoff to the Pac
was taken by Kadarrel Blackmon
and after a nice return was
downed at the 38-yard line. The
Wolfpac offense used a good
combination of rushing and pass-
ing covering 48 yards in 14 plays
before the quarterback got
dropped in the backfield for
minus 18 yards.
A third and long pass was
completed to Wolfpac receiver
Chris White for 12 yards bring-
ing up fourth down and about
eight to go.
Time ran out in the first quar-
ter, and during the break
Pensacola decided to go for a
field goal. A bad snap sent the
ball over the head of the Wolfpac
kicker only to be recovered by
the defense on the 45 yard line,
making it first and ten, Tigers.
The Tigers came back to the
line with determination in their
eyes, but three short plays later
the ball was fumbled on a pitch
play to the running back and
recovered by Pensacola line-
backer Mike Norris. The'
turnover seemed to light a fire
under the Wolfpac who only four
plays later sent Keri Levy into the
end zone with a 25 yard pass
completion for the touchdown.
A two-point conversion
attempt was tipped but ultimately
caught in the back of the end
zone. With a little over 11 min-
utes left in the first half, the score
was now tied at 8-8.
The Tigers got a fire of their
own lit and after a couple of min-
imal gain rushes, they hit on a
nine yard completion, then added
26 more for the run-after-catch

Pensacola Wolfpac quarterback Ken Johnson is seen getting
rushed during the first half of Saturday's game at Escambia
County High School.
Press Gazette photo by Tim Bettis

for a first and ten from the
Wolfpac four.
A quick hand off up the mid-
dle earned the Panhandle Tigers
six more points. Once again they
went for the two-point conver-
sion and once again it was good
moving the Tigers into the lead,
The Wolfpac was deter-
mined to make the Tigers earn
everything they got and spent the
next eight and a half minutes
moving the ball almost 80 yards
before being pushed to a fourth
down situation on the four-yard
line. Wanting to go for the sure
points, the Pac went for a field
goal with less than 30 seconds in
the half. At 20.3 seconds, the
kick was good and the score was
now 16-11 in favor of the visiting
Pensacola got the ball to start
the second half and used only six
plays before having to punt the
ball away. A stout foot sent the
punt over 50 yards to once again
insure the Tigers would in fact
have to fight for gained yardage.
The Tigers used a lot of
clock and a lot of plays getting as
close as a first and goal from
inside the ten but was held tough
by the Pac and turned the ball
over on downs after a pass on
fourth went high through the
back of the end zone.
With their backs to the wall,
the Pac had a tough time putting
together plays and on fourth and
nineteen, they decided to punt.
The Tigers ended the third quar-
ter with a twenty-yard punt return
allowing them to open the fourth
with a first and ten from the 50.
They then spent ten plays
moving the ball only 30 yards
before again turning the ball over
on downs.
Pensacola took over on their

own 20. Just as they started to
consistently gain yardage, a
Tigers' linebacker stepped in
front of a pass attempt and
nabbed a critical interception vir-
tually shutting down the Wolfpac
It took just five plays for the
Tigers to put the icing on their
cake with a pass to the end zone
for six more with 3:35 left in the
Emerald Coast added anoth-
er two-point conversion to
extend their lead to 24-11.
The Wolfpac never gave up
but lost the next possession on a
second down tipped pass inter-
ception. They re-gained posses-
sion after a four-and-out, ball
over on downs but didn't have
enough time left to capitalize. No
doubt a battle to the end, but the
Wolfpac would come up short.
Lightning 52, Mobile 7
There was Lightning warn-
ings all throughout Mobile on
Saturday as the Alabama
Lightning visited Mobile and left
with an easy-52-7 score.
Don Rich threw for four
touchdowns in the win and added
one himself rushing.
Rich's favorite target orn the
night was Marcus Lew1, v. ho
hauled in iliiee of Rich's four
scoring competitions while' the"
other touchdown was pulled in
by Justin Adair.
Former Pace and Southern
Miss standout Seth Cumbie
intercepted a pass and added a 47
yard reception on the night.
Other scores for the
Lightning came on a 30-yard run
from Paul Lawrence and a 50-
yard interception returned by
Adrian Walker.
Jacob Matlock added a 53-
yard field goal to close out the


Whiting Field Golf
Aug. 23, 2007
Dog Fight

Flight A Net: 1. Renny
Robinson (65), 2. Bane Perry
(68), 3. (tie) Sam Copeland,
Jack' McDonald, Terrance
Pullin, and Jimmie Winters
Flight B Net: 1. (tie) Jay Painter

and Gene Paulk (69), 3. (tie)
Tony Vickers, Rich Hobbs, and
Don Kincaid (70).

Aug. 25, 2007
August Tournament

Flight A Net: 1. Fred Hall (66),
2. Joe Knight (67), 3. (tie) Pete
Strong and Ken Hoodless (68).
Flight B Net: 1. Jesse DeLeon
(64), 2. (tie) Ed Perry and Jim

Albritton (65).

Aug. 26, 2007
Dog Fight

Flight A Points: 1. Renny
Robinson +9, 2. Ken Neal +3,
3. Ken Hoodless +1.

Flight B Points: 1. Elvie
Adington +7, 2. (tie) Ed Perry
and Jack Donlin +2.

Do you have sports-related

news or information ou

would like to see published in

the Press Gazette? If so, send

it to us at:



7th AnniversarU

Sale pricc5 on ouri entire 5tock

Fridcatj & Salurdcotj

Augusl 51 -Sepleiber I

4523 Churnuckla Hwvy, Pace

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

We dn esday-Au gust 29, 2007

August 29 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press
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State ___ Zip_

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Send pa *yment to:

6629 Elva St. * Milton 623.2120 I

4964 HiKhway 90 Suite A,
Pace FL 32571. Units
191 james Pablo;249, Jennifer
Richard. September 13, 2007
at 10:00 a.m. sharp.

Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. (dba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not meet-
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ceptance. Submission of
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tisement. Publication of
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ment for continued publi-

Lost Black Male Toy Poo-
dle. Missing since
8/25/07, in the Wood-
bine & Melvin Rd area.
Poodle has seizure with-
out his medicine. Please
call 994-6242.

Sheltie with dark mark-
ings found on Twin Lakes
Drive. Please leave mes-
saqe if no one answers
FOUND off Avalon Blvd
Young female dog. Mix
breed white with light
brown spots. Medium

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

CKC registered poodle
pups. Have shots and are
health certified. $400.00
3 female, 1 male
Mother also available
(2 1/2 years old, black
Toy $100.00
Ca 259-5920 or
Cocker Spaniel
puppies for sale. Tails
docked, wormed, and
shots up to date. Call An-
gie at 748-5284 or Katie
at 261-3887 if no an-
swer leave message.
Mini Schnauzer
pups CKC $300 home
raised,be ready Aug 31

Free to a good home. 16
wk old Doberman puppy.
Tan n hl ck. Female.

Free to a good home.
Pregnant Brtndle Bull
Dog. 2yrs old, housebro-
ken. Doesn't get along
well with other animals.
9mth old White Ameri-
can Bull Doq with Brindle
spots. 626-3429


- U



0 - llI~i~~ g~i 0



The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

,--~- ~- -
- -~-. ...
- ,'


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'- rnypolkadots com

Cable Modem
Phone Installer
Independent contractor
position available.
Must have truck.
Great Pay! Call: 565-0589



Stylist needed- very busy
salon. We pay top $$!
Apply in person.
5086 Hwy 90. next to
CiCi's Pizza.


receptionist needed.
Please apply in person at:
Donnie Sowell
Funeral Home
5641 Hwy 90


Slim's Auto
We pay top dollar for all
your junk cars, trucks and
loose iron.
Free Tow Aways.
626-6730 or 626-9624

:lark Re istered Childcare
-lame Intant openings now.
S8 years experience. CPR and
:irst Aid Certified. Call Jan ai

Cleaning Services
Rachiel Phillips
Highest Quality Results
Homes, Rentals,
Move Outs
Affordable Rates
Free Estimates
20 years experience
Licensed & Insured
(850) 623-0327 or
cell (850) 393-7276

additional clients.
Over. 15 years
of experience!
References available
upon request
Call: 994 236

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

Ron Gilley
*Driveways *Patios
*Sidewalks *AII Phases
of Concrete *Concrete
Removal Residential &
Free Estimates

Fences/ Decks/ Docks
Border to Border
Fence & Deck
All types of fencing in-
stalled and repaired.
Specializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Estimates.

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

Leber's Paint &
Trim LLC
Licensed & Insured Call
for Free Estimates. Inte-
rior Painting, Trim Work,
Pressure washing. Exte- .
rior Paintinq.
New Hope
Painting &
*Drywall repairs & patch
*Pressure cleaning
homes, decks, patios,
& sidewalks)
*Carpentry work (crown
molding, paneling,
install cabnits, build
decks, trim, base &
* Residential
Family owned business,
over 30 years.
Call the Ericksens today!
(850) 723-2550 or

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

Dan's Tractor
Licensed and Insured
Bush-ho gin , Tree
RemovalF AllaTrctor
Work, Debris Removal
Dan Francisco-Owner
Cell: 850-529-8718
H ome: 850-623-8697

Mr. Tree Service
Serving Santa Rosa &
Escambia Counties with
discounts for widows. Just
Leave a .Message @

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

Bitco Bait &
Delicious Fresh Shrimp
Labor Day Special
Call in orders welcome.
Great prices for great
quality. Medium/large &
Large/umbo available.
Contact: Shannon Melvin

Pilot/Escort Service
J & R Pilot Escort
No load too big or too
small, give us a call.
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Oper-
ated. Certified with 2
years of experience.
(850) 777-9079 or
(850) 623-6582

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

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

2110 3100 3220 - 3280
Antiques for sale King size bed frame ex-
Free to good home. Bottles, some furniture, cellent condition. $150. Massey Furgeson
f. :.ihEr . :r, . vases, Sports Head/foot boards in- 135 Tractor. 35 h.p. gas
.. . . a. m,. " collectables. Many way cluded alo wi alaonwill motor, new water pump,
,.ar: ..1d i.:.-,.hr , . below book value hardware. 565-7830 ood oil pressure, with
..hi LL jb " I box blade. $2,700 or
,,erL.1. ,. i 390-2569 Ratan I best offer. 995-9321 or
,r. . ' Livingroom/sunroom Cell 982-5353
furniture. 994-6346
Sofa & Loveseat.
|Excellent condition
Two Stoves Available $250.
Best offer.3

Free to anyone who| 3230 2 lots, 1 vault $800.00
Needs it. ea (negotiable).
M\MErCANDSE 572-2477 Garage Sale Memory Park Cemetary
S DISE | 7 Tools power tools craft Phone# 281-622-0745
30 supplies, dishes, clothes,
3100 - Antiques sCRS antiques. Fri. & Sat. -
3110 Appliances -8am-until. 7776 Erudition
3120 Arts &Cans CaaS 3180 . Ave., if rain following.
13140 Baby items James Smith weekend. G S
3150 Building Supplies Milton [--- 3340
93160 Business FUR I
o Equipment 3 Family Sale
13170 Collectibles [- 3220 - Au ust 31st & Sept 1st SANTA ROSA
3180 Computers BaBy things, clothes, GUN & KNIFE
13190 Electronics 48in glass top dining dishes and pots & pans. SHOW
13200 Firewood room table. Like new. 4 To much more to name. Sept 15 & 16 2007
p3220- Furniture chairs and 2 bar stools 4308 Ward Basin Rd. 9am until 5pm
3230 - GaageYard Sales included $250.00 Come and bring
3240 Guns 995-4349 Milton the family
.3250 Good Things to Eal Friday & Saturday Santa Rosa county
3260 Heallh & Fitness For Sale 8/31 & 9/1 Auditorium
3270 Jewelry,Clolhing King Size Mattress/Box 8am-until 3276 Electra Old Bagdad Hwy.,
3280 - Machinev, Springs/Frame $300.00 Drive. follow the signs. . Milton Florida
Equipment Recliner-$25.00 Furniture, collectabTes, *Y
3290 - Medical Equipment Glass Top Dining antiques and much more. *SELL
3300 - Miscellaneous Table/4 Chairs $100.00 P *TRADE
3310 - Musical Instruments Wall Unit-$75.00 Pacd Sale Admission: Adult
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ Desk-$50.00 Yard Sale Admission: Adult
Supplies 2 Night Stands-$40.O0 5608 Windermer, Trace $5.00
Supplies 2 Night Stands-$40.00 ff B hill Rd 12 years old and
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel Chest of Drawers-$30.00 Fri. & under- FREE.
3340 - Sporting Goods Glass Top Coffee i.S ant For information,
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell) 'Table-$25.00 Like new baby clothes, ,
home & kitchens items call Billy Rogers @
623-1428(850)957-4952 or
and much more. (85261-8407
FI[eJM^ ,,ilr1,lt.r.1 ,Iiv ;[ o after 5pm
I lIf~U d . U II IM obl

.I 1I . Divorce 1108, Adoption i80
Centipede- Name Change 55
St. Augustine FREE Typing, Call for
Farm Direct Worksheet (850) 434-7524
W e Deliver 1850 N. "W" St.
434-0066 (1 blk. N. of Flea Market) ]


Every cat needs the kind of litter you
pour in a litter box. So put it on your
shopping list. But with so many sur-
plus cats already in need of homes,
please skip the litters of kitties!


210)( L ,Str- t. NV , aIii.,inln, D1, 2i2037

0� 0

Find Your

Name & Win
,rn. your ,n;nie in the Classified
Section of Wednesday's or
Saturday's Press Gazette and you
win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink
from CiCi's Pizza.
Bring proof of Identification by our Milton
office before the date of next publication and
pick up your money & certificate

6629 Elva Santa Milton - 623-2120

6629 Elva St . Milton - 623-2120



Thompson Center TREK 2200
50caliber stainless steel K 0
Black owder gun for Road Bike
sale $225. 994-9391 oa ike

I 3280
1992 YALE
FORKLIFT Light as a
1863.2 hours running feather.
time. In working condT- Flies down the
tion sold as is, no guar-
antee no warranty Forklift road!
may be viewed with prior Like new. $700 obo.
arrangements at the Eglin Please note, the ad pre-
Main Exchanqe on Eglin viously said TREK
AFB. Sealed bids will be 2000. That was wrong.
accepted until This baby is a 22001!
9/11/07 1 PM CST Call Tom, 368-1603
Minimum Bid $1000
For more information
Contact Christine Cook
850-678-6842 X 221 ------
1996 YALE
2381.1 hours running
time. In working condi-
tion sold as is, no quar-
antee no warranty. "Fork-
lift may be viewed with EMPLOYMENT
prior arrangements at the
glin Main Exchange on 4100 - Help Wanted
Eglin AFB. Sealed bids 4110 - Restaurants/Clubs
will be accepted until 4120 - Sales
9/11/07, 1 PM CST 4130 - Employment
Minimum Bid $2000 Information
For more information
Contact Christine Cook ilE ,-
850-678-6842 X 221
*SEALED BID* 1--1 41oo1
1996 YALE
FORKLIFT Administrative
5669.7 hours running
time, In working condT- Receptionist needed
tion sold as is, no guar- for part-time position.
antee no warranty. Fork- Please apply ainerson at
lift may be viewed with Donnie Sowell funeral
prior arrangements at the Home 5641 Hwy 90
Eglin Main Exchan e on __
Eglin AFB. Sealed bids
will be accepted until Cable Modem Phone
9/11/07, 1 PM CST Installers. Independent
Minimum Bid $2000 contractor position avail-
For more information able. Must have truck,
Contact Christine Cook great pay.
850-678-6842 X 221 Call:565-0589


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

* DeFuniak

* Crestview

Call Darrell

* Sandestin

* Walton Co.

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



Local Landscape
company hiring
dependable employee.
Competitive pay &
bonuses. 25-40 hrs
week. Must have own
transportation. Serious
inquires onlyI
Call 995-0228, leave
Now Hiring! Concrete
Cutter Helpers Good
pay. Major medical, va-
cation pay, holiday pay.
Experience not
necessary. 572-9749..
City of Gulf Breeze
FL: Requires a minimum
Class "C" license. Start-
ing pay range is $14.00
to $16.00 per hour
based on license and
experience. EOE
For further information
please contact Jason
andell at
(850) 232-9700

X-Ray Tech
needed for orthopae-
dic office. Please con-
tact Michelle at
626-1461 or fax re-
sume to 626-3161.

5100 - Business
5110 - Money to Lend


Seeking serious
For a fall concert proj-
ect. $50K & up
needed. 20-40% imme-
diate return. At a large
venue. 443-864-6539
or email

Help Families,
Help Yourself.
Build your own business
by he ping families solve
their financial problems.
You determine your hours
and compensation
Primerica Financial Ser-
vices, A Citi Company
call Margarita

" .t. '\

6100 - Business/
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

2000t sq. ft. ware-
house with 2 offices and
tool room. Large parking
area. New AiC and new
roof. 6711 Dixon.
Milton Commercial of-
fice space. Eight offices.
Over 2,200 sq. ft.
$1,350 per month.
Milton Office Space
off Berryhill Street across
from hospital. $350 per
month. Stora ge space
available. 324-8337
Milton Office Space
on Stewart Street $300
per month. Warehouse
space available also.
Milton Warehouse.
Several sizes to choose
from. Over 1,000 sq ft:
$650 month. Smaller
warehouse spaces availa-
ble. 324-8337


Brick 2plex
2bed/1 Bath All ceramic
tile, stove, frig, LdrmRm,
NonSmokinq. $590/mo.
Water included.

The All New!



We Deliver & Install

St Augustine
Balle.d Pine Straw
Call us irst. SveTIme
Ca us lt, Se MMoney
Hwy. 87 So. Milton
626-8578 1

4 A

Aiinuat 29. 2007

Page 5-D

Due to Labor Day Weekend,

Deadlines for the classified

and legal advertising will be as


For Saturday, September 1st

issue the deadline will be:

Tuesday, August 28th

For Wednesday, September 5th

issue the deadline will be:

Wednesday, August 29th.

��F, �ww. . - . ---- - - --- --- - ---


^^Ti r'^^^^

i"YP I;" 4 ; i I41411A'



August 29, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

- 6110

2bd, 1 bath. No Pets.
Water/trash pick-up in-
cluded. Washer/Dryer
Call 983-2969

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

2 Bedroom 1 bath du-
plex in nice neiahbor-
hood in Milton."Washer,
dryer and microwave in-
cluded. $610 per month
$600 deposit. 384-2076
East Milton
2/BR 1/BA total re-
modeled. Washer/dryer
$690/mth $690 deposit
Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms. $400-$650 per
month. Call 994-5703
3/BR 2/BA some utili-
ties included.Off of Pine
Blossom Rd. $950/mth
87 North Clean
2BR/1BA Mobile Home.
Water & garbage in-
cluded. No Pets.
3/1 Newly remodeled
No pets/No smoking.
Water & lawn care- in-
3BD/1 BA
$400.00dep Central
H/A W/D hooh-up, new
6731 West Walker
Street (850)623-2136
Cute Cottage 1/BR
1/BA washer/dryer
hookup. Good neighbor-
hood, schools, bike path.
Non-smoking. $450/mth
Rent To Own
3 BR/2BA, 2 car gar-
age, 1/2 acre, 1500 sq.
ft. Bad Credit OK.
$152K, $900 per month.

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

2 BR Front kitchen
total electric, screened in
porch. Estate Moble
Home Ranch 626-8973

6170 |
16X80 3 BR/2 BA.
Total Electric. Dish-
washer, built in sterio,
etc. Eastgate Mobile ME
Home Ranch. 626-8973
2/1 Trailer for rent B
Private lots, non-smoking
environment, no pets, ref-
erences and credit check
required.Central all th
heat/air, total electric. ties
$300 deposit $400 per avail.
month rent props
East Milton
2/1 Mobile Home Held
on private lot. Broke
4432 Gentry Farm Road For te
Total Electric biddir
$500mo/$250dep fisher
No pets L. Fish
Bay Crest Realty 800:
994-7918 Sale;
For rent with option to
buy,14 x 70 3/1 2004
or 2005 model . East
Gate Mobile Home Dam
Ranch. 626-8973 Relo
rent call for pricing and Ban
availability RentI
850-983-1091 or Retii
850-368-7506 Mov
North Milton you!
2/BR 1/BA on private (
lot. 6521 Hunter Street.
$525/mth BUE
$200/deposit. No Pets.
Total Electric.
Bay Crest Realty
994-7918 Miltor
Pace 3/BR
3/2 14x70 Mobile works
Home $625/mth sion,
$300/deposit. No pets. Drive
Total electric. Off Guern- MYRII
sey Rd. Bay Crest Realty Billy
6190 ]brick
WEEK (850)
2 bedroom villa at (850)
Westgate Resorts minutes
from Disney World and
other attractions. Week Pace
of September 2-9, 2007.
Please call (850) Comt
581-0539 for more de- 4469
tails. 3/BR
* ---- --850-9

7100 - Homes
7110 - Beach Home/
7120 - Commercial
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - Farms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes
7170 - Wptertront
7180 - Investment
7190 - Out-of-Town
Real .i-ate
7200 - Timeshare

1.84 acres, 2026SF
Cavalier, 20 min to
P'cola, Navarre, Milton.
3bdrms/2bath, LR, den
w/fireplace, lare eat in
kitchen. $114,900.
Cardinal Realty
Carman Resmondo

Office for Lease
6061 Doctor's Park
1800 Sf. 623-5618


.W roIAY

roughout FL. Proper-
in your area. Fin.
on many of these
Sun. Sept. 23,
1 PM
in Orlando, FL
*r Cooperation
ng sites visit
her AU220, AB106
subject to terms.

aged Property,
cation, Divorce,
nd on Payments, In-
tance, Probate,
kruptcy, Problem
tal, Medical Bills,
cement, Need to
'e, Need Cash
y others. I can Help
850) 221-2269
No Realtor Fees!

2/BA with large
d in backyard and
shop. Nice subdivi-
6560 Imperial
,Milton. $129,500.
CK Props. Inc. Call
@ 512-5445

front, 2BD/1.5BA
with new
windows on
e. 1,028sf living
Whisper Lane
995- 373 or

plete Renovations
Pine Villa Circle.

I 1,04:s.ftto245sf.I

* Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room
* Spacious Kitchen with custom cabinets
| Split Floor Plan
SCeramic Tile Flooring
* Spacious Closets in all Bedrooms
* Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim
* Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Quiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump

Will build on Slab or Piers
� 71.(M WTW Fz12. - = �


Quincy (Narrow Lo

I �- - ,,- K -kI - Lcxingt ....
Lexington 4 BR
S*Kingstxon (Signatur
Over 50 Years In Business nExcInue
2 Bedroom nDipier
Visit our website I3 B, ...p

Eu-........,....... 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lc. #CRC44810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255

IBIlln1 sq. ft. Plrl
1 1040 65,400
2 1257 74,600
2 1341 79,900
2 1510 83,400
2 1525 84,400
t) 2 1508 84,900
2 1579 87,300
2 1610 87,700
2 1622 91,500
2 1713 93,500
2 1596 95,800
2 1812 97,100
2 1812 97,500
eries) 2 2129 125,800
2 1/2 2215 121,200
2(1 each uniil) 1740 115,200
4 (2 each unil) 2062 129,900

. SE

| 8110 | 8110 | [ 8330 8340
Pay Cash for junk cars 1986 Wilderness by 2007 Winnebago
. O or trucks. Running or not. Fleetwood. 21ft. Everyth- Elite 32 ft. Gray and
S ' Call: 983-9527 or ing is in good working White. Back-up camera.
723-5048 order. Road ready wit 1500 miles. Brand New.
cold a/c.$2500. Used 4 times. $70,000.
626-9441 626-1564

\ 7120
Mini Storage, Boat &
RV parking in Navarre
100% occupied. $285K
Call 582-9285
Space for lease. Retail
or office. High traffic
area. 5217 and 5215
Dogwood Drive Holmes
Plaza. Call 623-6184

Avalon Beach
4 lots available.
Stones throw to the boat
ram). Great fishing.
14'x66' mobile home
for sale 2BD/2 full baths
(one with garden tub),
dishwasher. Call to see.
Westgate, Whitina Field,
commercial lot. $50,000
Beautiful, high & dry
11 Y2 acres pasture land
Pea Ridge
100'x 50' lot in
established subdivision.
Landscaped fenced on
3 sides 2 blocks off
Hwy 90. $75,000.
Cal 995-4542

East Milton
Almost /2 acre with
12x65 mobile home,
septic tank, power pole,
water meter. A fixer up-
per. Great for rental
property or to live in.
reat property. Home
needs some repairs.
3BD/2BA Doublewide
for sale.
Price $62,500.00.
Owner will finance with
$10,000 down.
Ask for Don Cumbie
626-8959 or 373-6788

Land with 2 mobile
homes with 4 inch well.
Can be seen at
5065 Pheonix Drive
2BD/1 BA, covered entry,
all electric, CH&A with
water and garbage
included. $400 month
$300 deposit. 623-2567
or 623-8753 (4306)

New Orleans,
Louisiana ~-
Potential Bed &

in Historic Faubourg
Marigny District. 2 story
home with off street pars.
ing, balcony view of
skyline. Stained s lass
doors & windows, hard
wood floors $480 000

460-5408 or e-mail:

81Pot00 - Antique & Coalectibles
812 - Sprts Utility Vehicles
8130 - Trucks

8170- Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 - Bo Orleanats
8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 -wood floors. $480000.Vehicles

8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes
8340 - Motorhomes

Ford Focus ZX3
AT, PW, PL, 46K mi.
Custom paint, body kit.
Lowered. 17' rims, ex-
haust, 6 disc CD. 75K
mile warranty. So many
extras you wouldn't be-
lieve it!! This car is
SWEET! $8750 obo.
Call 850 934-5610


.E.y cat ntdds d.M kiWndl o it-r you
ipoUtr i , box. ') pt it on ,0or
shoppiAng l But wi oan ' Cl r-,


Price s after all rebates,including Chrysler financial bonus cash. All vehicles
subject io prior sale. Plus taon tg, fees and $269 pre-deliveryservice charge. Dealer
nat responsible for lypogmphicl erros. Sale prices good on day of ad. +See
dealer for details. Jeep Is a registered trademark of Daimler Cysler Corporatlon.
Chrysler is a registered trademark of Daimler Chrysler Corporatlon.


1. Zingaro
6. Wilt
9. Partner of zig
12. Triple Crown horse
of 1935
13. 1/640 of a square
14. Cassowary's kin
15. Like a cold-sufferer's
16. __ share (majority)
18. Channel of education
19. Fido's snack,
20. Spanish "the"
22. Like Willie Winkie
23. Special favorite
24. Gob's reply
25. Fumes
27. Measure for
Dr. Frankenstein
30. Dejected
33. Tavern order
34. Water, ,in Madrid
35. Peck film, with "The"
37. Typo
41. Get one's goat
42. Brought into action
44. Gregory's On the
Beach costar
45. Looks from lechers
47. Beach substance
48. Courage
49. __ tree (2 wds.)
51. Evergreen shrub

52. Actor Beatty et al.
53. Together
56. Debt memo
58. Moving shot
59. Cygnet's dad
61. Hard-working insect
62. Author Kesey
65. Type measures
66. It might be recessive
68. Truthful James
70. Mamie Eisenhower,
71. Boy, in Madrid
72. Revises copy
73. Insecticide letters
74. RR depot
75. Bowling button

1. Obstinate refusal
2. Rubdiydt poet
3. Crow's-nest's locale
4. Just as I suspected!
5. Waste time
6. Bot. or chem.
7. "...maids all in _
(2 wds.)
8. Swiss city that's
home to the Red
9. A Marx Brother
10. "Waves of grain"
11. Gales

13. Martino and Pacino
17. Clinched
21. Greek fabulist
24. snail's pace
(2 wds.)
26. Via
27. Colorado resort
28. Mythical monster
29. Skywalker of
Star Wars
31. Current units,
for short
32. Hold up
36. Prime-time time
38. Hard to come by
39. Heroides author
40. Darn it!
42. Phase
43. Newsman Newman
46. Furrow
48. Oxlike antelope
50. Decks out
53. Defeat in competition
54. Appointed
55. Embed
57. Turn the cheek
60. Lure
61. From __ Z (2 wds.)
62. Barbra's A.Star Is
Born costar
63. Little: suffix
64. One Flew over the
67. Actress Balin
69. Block or cannon


i , ,A

Newspapers broaden \ '
horizons by
introducing students .
to new people, places -- -/
and ideas. Encourage. :.- :
your child to read the
newspaper every day,
in print or online,
you ll encourage a lifelong habit of learning.

Subscribe today, and introduce your student to
a vast world of knowledge

G Ft) r f

Page 6-D


Your Brain.

-Read The ewspaDep

Studies show that

reading keeps the mind

8 sharp. Give your brain

a boost. Subscribe to

the newspaper and

expand your mind with

a world of information.




Take over
Ford Freestar
65K mi. AC, power eve-
rything. Red. Serious in-
quiries only, please.
Make Offerl!l Call

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

L E E s U S E S
no E p
M A S s 0 A
A 0 A 0 S E
m s A R 1 0 B
R 0 C mm
0 s A B A L
T E s A A B 0 B
H s p H A L E

- TK Litter Happens


Call between 8am-6pm

A. .nnvd 9920 h anaRs rsvGzteFe PesPg -

K & N Lawn Service
.- Mowing.- Edging
. Trimming
D -Debri Removal


All iypes OT fences
New inri_ liiati:.ln i i',ii Rep air
Specializing in Privacy Fences
. pl, r,.r e . ,i .*'., SCRELWS

,,,H , :,r H, ,
I hi ]thht

1-1 Hr Tij.:- Rernial-Dirl s : ' .ai- ;
*F.II 'i rl C li ,Ei.:... , ',i
S D r i...'.. l , L[.1lgir

.. . r '* '-' .i r
F ,:.,- : _- :,., : �444-.

- ,,


Specializing in

Scottffs Tree Service
Trees & Stumps


Free Estimates


'Buildings / GaragesI
All Steel Construction


eCell: 850-206-4008

Cement Mason

Patios - Driveways - Waks

Free Estimates Oualily work
No job too small Affordable prices


*LFi ri:';- I'i-.
. Wi r i .


-,- = F'- i it - -1 Ti

LCPcvqloe V11UlVh I
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
Nc' Jol ToL, Oia 0or Small
I i 'n en ' I, n ir5l1

Interior & Exterior
*Trim Work
-Pressure Washing

C 'all I:.r Fi I 7 C u.:-tI.i'

Phone (850) 206-5370
Erm ail: Bir nLeber2' 1 ,'' ;,:-!-,,,:.. :

Parts & Service
Outside ofl 'our house dirty & green...
...Call us for Hot Water Pressure
Washing & we twill make it clean!
"-We do A chicles, sheds. drivewa L.s,
boals, etc..."
Als:' a ..4 "t. l. -R c.n 'iSupplie " W I qila.. I i.r ,...:,;
961.24- 1 981-2J47 .
(Phone) ,F, xi
-. _1 .. :.. .:I m di . :1

LI CEl .ECD 1[ 1 .URED
BLush-Hogging - Debris Removal
Tree Removal - All Tractor Work
Cell (850)529-8718 I
Home (850)623-8697
L Dan Francisco - Owner

',, -4
- hr-;



: _ * II iI

L 0,iIIi i
d al I.'

r Superior Landscaping
Certified Landscape Pr.ofessional
We specialize in:

"L Ii, -1 li :1 , : I r eI I
SI i: i ' n i i 5 I. ir I- .:.r h i.i
LFrI:,I Eii h i[I ,:
,Iri F l I r :I.i

(Coker's Lawn & 7
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
tBLs r B rrI(Iiig, Drl Wot'
' - Cl ean-ups Rakin:

Ric.'r-i iriLlE PRii z -- F*ir-- Er:irniltr
1850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977

Interior - Exterior - Residential
- Dry Wall - Pressure Cleaning
Wallpapering - Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 - 623-6034
It noii i':.'r .. IA- i-



Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. -
' In'' LIre : -' '1 ,
SLicen _e l ' ' i
Free Esrrtimale': -7 .-'Y ' ,
25 Experience .
I.I.. .h:.l:, T.:..:. = ,; .111 ,
(850) 981-3936 anytime
L Cell: 850-346-3007

driveways -Patios
'Side Walks
-All Phases of Concrete
'Concrete Removal
Re-i,:'er-ilal & Commercial
I i:i-Fir-i . insLired

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

0o ait & 're

Delicious Fresh Shrimp
Labor Day Special
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Auaust 29. 2007



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The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

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