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: September 12, 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: UF00028408:00279
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

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Caleb Archer is testing a robot on display at HboDS aMiOale Scnool
as students in Santa Rosa County prepare for the upcoming BEST

Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay


By RYAN ARVAY the Science Department at Hobbs, says eight schools
For every child who has from Santa Rosa County will
ever wished for a machine to be participating-with each
clean their room: teachers at school representing one team.
Hobbs Middle School might Simich says additional
just make that dream a reality, schools from Escambia,
Students will soon have Okaloosa, Walton, Bay and
the opportunity to design and Jackson County will also par-
build their own robots as part ticipate; a total of 21 teams in
of the BEST competition all, consisting of both middle
(Boosting Engineering and and high school students.
Science Technology). Each team will' build its
Parents and students own robot, which they will
packed the library last week at then use in competition.
Hobbs to register for the Arthur Schang, a science
event, and get a peak at some teacher at Milton High, made
of the robots built by other a presentation at last week's
students. meeting to explain the compe-
Patricia Simich, Head of See ROBOTS Page 5A

Tragic anniversary

By LYNNE HOUGH afternoon when a Kansas City . woman found her husband dead
A 25th wedding anniversary in the waters off Navarre Beach.
vacation turned tragic Sunday Sheriff's Officials say
William James True, 51, Kansas
DISCOVER THE AREA: City, Kansas, was found floating
in the Gulf of Mexico by his
. . .. , . wife. Officials say she pulled
4 ^. . . i" him from the water and called
* ' 911.

Naviga t * the Coast
Lo t- Printed on

A Freedom paper
1 1 I I Jim Fletcher,
I I J' iAssis t.Publishier

When deputies arrived in the
8500 block of Gulf Boulevard,
they located the caller waving her
arms at the deputies, with a man
lying on the beach beside her.
He appeared to be uncon-
Sheriff's officials say
deputies and paramedics
checked the man and were not
able to find a pulse.
They began CPR, but after
approximately 40 minutes of
CPR and other attempts to
revive True, he was pronounced

Shooting in Milton

N Police say victim is in critical condition

though@ srpressgazette.coin
A Milton man is in intensive
care following a Monday shoot-
ing inside the city limits.
Police Detective John Stone
says the victim, 39-year-old
Donald McCants, was shot in the
abdomen and chest with a 410
shotgun around 7 p.m.
The shooting took place on
James St., outside, between the
addresses of 6623 and 6615, fol-
lowing an argument. Stone says
the shooter, 39-year-old
Sebastian Lee, and the victim

were arguing earlier in the
evening. He says Lee left and
came back with the shotgun,
causing those in the area to scat-
ter when they saw him.
McCants was the target,
according to Stone, and the only
person hit.
LifeGuard Ambulance
responded to the scene and trans-
ported the victim to the Milton
Community Center, where he
was picked up by Baptist
LifeFlight and taken to a
Pensacola hospital by air. Stone
says at 2 a.m Tuesday, he was

told by doctors McCants' condi-
tion is "touch and go".
Police note the area is
known for the sale of illegal
drugs, however, nothing yet has
turned up indicating the shooting
was drug-related.
Lee reportedly disappeared
in a vehicle following the shoot-
ing, taking the shotgun to a "lady
to hold". Stone says the woman
knew nothing about the shoot-
ing. The weapon was recovered
by police.
While detectives sought a
warrant for Lee's arrest, officers

continued to look for him
throughout the night.
The suspect was spotted in
the area of Byrom Street repeat-
edly during the evening. When
officers arrived, however, he was
Around 7:50 a.m. Tuesday,
Lee was spotted by Sgt. James
Bames in the 5400 block of
Byrom St. He was taken into
custody without incident, wear-
ing different clothes than he had
on during the shooting.
Stone says if the victim dies
Lee would face a murder charge.

Second chance stop

L Local camp

helps area's

troubled teens
Travel 20 miles east on
Munson Highway, among the
tall pines of the Blackwater
National Forrest, and you'll
find the Blackwater Stop
Camp. The Camp-and the
unique vision of one man in
particular-are giving trou-
bled teens and at-risk youth in
Santa Rosa County a second
Jornal Miller, a vocational
teacher with the Santa Rosa
County School District, has
implemented a specialized
program of his own design
and philosophy at the camp,
which, he explains, aims to
give the boys the tools neces-
sary to reenter society through
lifelong learning.
Blackwater is run by the
Florida Dept. of Juvenile
Justice (DJJ) in conjunction
with Youth Services
International (YSI).
As described on the offi-
cial DJJ web site, the
Blackwater Stop Camp. is, "a
moderate risk wilderness
camp for adjudicated delin-
quent males age 14-18."
The program has an aver-
age length of six to nine
months depending on the stu-
dent's behavior, schooling,
and how well they do on their
mental health packet. '

Jornal Miller, a Santa Rosa County School District vocational teacher, implemented and designed a
special program which aims to give boys at Blackwater Stop Camp the tools necessary to re-enter
society through lifelong learning.

The camp can hold a total
of 24 individuals, and is cur-
rently operating at full capaci-
With three residential cab-
ins; one for shower, bath-
rooms, and laundry; a mess
hall; and three portable class-
rooms - the world at
Blackwater is self contained.

Residents eat, sleep, work,
and go to school at the camp.
When Miller first started
nine months ago the students
were receiving all required
academics. However, he notes
that despite the positive ongo-
ing efforts at the camp, some-
thing was missing.
After his initial assess-

press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay
ment Miller told the school
district officials who had
recruited him, "We can do
much better than this."
Miller says he fears when
Sa youth graduates from any
program within the juvenile
justice system they will fall
back into their old habits.
See STOP Page 5A

County Commissioners


The need for adoptive parents is becoming even greater in
Santa Rosa County. These siblings are in foster care and have
been cleared for adoption. To find out more information on
adoption please call 1-866-313-9874.
Submitted photo

might seek
By Florida Freedom
Santa Rosa County com-
missioners are looking at the
one-cent sales tax again as the
possible "only" solution to
financing a new judicial cen-
An update Monday on the
current status of the still-in-
flux judicial center proposed
in Santa Rosa County focused
on holding a referendum for a
new 1-cent sales tax to fund
the project.
Despite past failures in
this area, commissioners said
it may the only way to go.
After last week's ruling by
the Florida Supreme Court on
tax increment financing dis-
tricts, County Commission
Chair Tom Stewart a sales tax
may be the county's only
option now.
"These problems are not
going away," Stewart said.
"We need to live up to our rep-
utations and find some way to
solve these problems."

penny tax
County voters defeated a
similar 1-cent sales tax last
September by about 600
votes, a margin of 52 percent
to 48 percent.
Funds collected by that
tax, which was to have raised
an estimated $63 million over
a 10-year period, would have
been used exclusively to fund
road and transportation
improvements throughout the
Commissioner Bob Cole
said if the county decides to
move forward with a sales tax,
he wants to avoid the mistakes
of the past and better present
the facts about the tax.
Cole acknowledged the
county did not do a proper job
answering the public's ques-
tions about specific road proj-
ects the money would be used
for and other issues.
"If we come up with a
conservative design that isn't
a Taj Mahal, I believe (the
See CENT Page 5A


LeSeptember 12, 2007
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Obituaries / Community



Saturday, 1:25 pm
This is Bill. Yesterday a
deputy sheriff in an SUV cut
traffic off in front of K-mart,
and again at Highway 90,
leading two school buses full
of football players through the
red lights when other vehicles
had the right of way. What in
the world is wrong with a
deputy sheriff that would run
two red lights, letting two
school buses run red lights?
What is going on here in
Santa Rosa County with the
Sheriff's Dept.?

Saturday, 1:17 pm
Thank you. My name is
Barbara and I would like to
remind all these people that
are complaining about our
County Commissioners not
having the library open on
Saturday, and doing away with
seniority and civil service...
These are elected people,
remember that the next time
there's a voting and you can
vote them out. They've been
in there too long already any
ways. Thank you.

Saturday, 9:28 am
Hi this is Bonnie. I'd like,
to know what happened to the
law enforcement officers who
are suppose to help citizens in
a time of need. I broke down
on Highway 90,; Friday. I was
in a pick up truck and I had my
flashers going, and five differ-
ent law enforcement officers
had passed me - none of them
every once stopped to see if I
needed any assistance. How
did any of them know if I had
a cell phone or not. I'm an eld-
erly lady and would just like to
know why they do not stop in
time of need. I sat there about
45 minutes before I ever got
anyone to help me. It was three
different law enforcement
divisions...and this was inside
the city limits. Thank you.

Thursday, 1:23 pm
Yeah, hello my name Roy.
My comments are-where
were you on September 11,
'01? We were at the Lake of
the Ozarks in Missouri. On
that day I went out to walk the
pup at a little after eight, and
then someone from a camper
across from me came out and
said the United States was
under attack. We spent the
rest of that day listening to the
TV instead of going fishing
down by the lake, which we
use to do three to four times a
week. Thank you.

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

Alexander, David

David Wayne Alexander,
53, of Milton, passed away on
Thursday, September 6, 2007.
Mr. Alexander was born in
Minneapolis, Minnesota, and
had lived in the Milton area
since 1985. He was retired
from the United States Navy
with over 20 years of service.
He was presently employed
with Sacred Heart Hospital as
a lab technician.
Mr. Alexander is preceded
in death by his father-James
He is survived by his
wife-Sharon Lea Alexander
of Milton; his mother-Janice
Alexander of Minneapolis,
MN; two daughters -Nichole
Ann (Stacy) Barrows of
Baker, FL, and Jennifer Lea
(Jeffrey Scott) Giles of
Orlando, FL.
Funeral Services were
held at 3:00 p.m. on Monday,
September 10, 2007 at the
Lewis Funeral Home in
Milton with Rev. LaDonn Hall
officiating, and Lewis Funeral
Home directing.
The family received
friends from 6 until 8 p.m.
Sunday, September 9, 2007. at
the Lewis Funeral Home
Chapel in Milton.

Bradberry, Ottis
1940 - 2007

Otis Jerry Bradberry, age
67, of Milton, passed away on
Friday evening, September 7,
2007. Mr. Bradberry was born

in Conecuh County, Alabama.
He served in the United States
Army from 1957 until his
retirement in 1978. He served
two tours of duty in Vietnam.
He is preceded in death by
his parents-William and Lois
Bradberry, and two sons-
Robert and Jerry Jr.
Mr. Bradberry is survived
by his daughter-Petra (Kurt)
Melange; two grandchil-
dren-Karina (Mike) Jackson,
and Kurt Anthony (Cari)
Melange; three great grand-
children-Abigail, Jake, and
Sarah; his former wife-Karin
Kramer; his sister-Patricia
Carmichael; his brother-
Warren Bradberry; three
nieces, three nephews, and
several cousins.
Funeral Services for Mr.
Bradberry will be held at 3:00
p.m. on Wednesday,
September 12, 2007, at the
Lewis Funeral Home in
Milton with Rev. Tod
Brainard, Pastor of Grace
Bible Church of Milton, offici-
ating. Burial will follow in the
Serenity Gardens Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6 p.m. until 8
p.m. on Tuesday, September
11, 2007, at the Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton.

Brignano, Mary

Mary Kathryn Brignano,
age 71, of Milton passed away
on Friday, September 7, 2007.
Mrs. Brignano was a native
and lifelong resident of Santa
Rosa County. She was a very

active volunteer in many
activities, including Relay for
Life, and the Santa Rosa
County Fair Committee. She
worked as an OutReach
Specialist at the Santa Rosa
High School/Locklin
Technical School.
She was a member of the
First United Methodist Church
of Milton, and had attended
Milton First Assembly of God
Church for many years.
Mrs. Brignano was pre-
ceded in death by her par-
ents--Lee Roy Beck and
Thelma Lucille Hall Beck,
and a brother-James Winford
She is survived by her
husband of 50 years-
Bucklen Brignano of Milton;
five sons-Don (Bev Oates)
Sweeney of Milton, Larry
(Martha Owens) Sweeney of
Milton, Buck Brignano, Jr. of
Virginia, Ted Brignano of
Bagdad, and David Lee
(Cheryl) Brignano of Milton;
two daughters-Carolyn Joy
(Scott) York of Pace, and
Kathy Sue (Mike) Lord of
Pace; a brother-Cecil Beck
of Midland City, AL; four sis-
ters- Ruby Raybon of Milton,
Jessie Lee Madden of
McLellan, Jo Lay of Milton,
and Regina Reeves, of AL;
seventeen grandchildren;
eleven great grandchildren;
and numerous nieces, and
nephews, relatives, and
Funeral Services will be
held at 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday,
September 11, 2007, at the
Lewis Funeral Home in
Milton with Rev. Gerald
Shelton, Pastor of First United
Methodist Church of Milton,
officiating. Burial will follow

in the Serenity Gardens
Cemetery with Lewis Funeral
Home of Milton directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6 until 8 p.m. on
Monday, September 10, 2007
at the Lewis Funeral Home in
The family wishes to
thank the Doctors, Nurses, and
Staff of Covenant Hospice for
all the care and love given to
Mrs. Brignano and her family
during her time of illness.

Glazier, Shirley Ann

Shirley Ann Glazier, age
61, of Milton, passed away on
Sunday, September 9, 2007.
Mrs. Glazier was born in
Chattanooga, Tennessee, and
had resided in the Milton area
for a number of years.
Mrs. Glazier is survived
by her daughters and sons-in-

POW/MIA Recognition
Ceremony is Saturday
POW/MIA Recognition
Day is September 21. This
day will honor the commit-
ment and sacrifices made by
our nation's Prisoners of
War and those who are still
Missing in Action.
The Veterans of Foreign
War Post 4833 and the
Ladies Auxiliary will be
hosting a POW/MIA
Ceremony to show .support
for our comrades that are
missing or still prisoner. The
ceremony will be held at the
VFW 4833 Post home on
Saturday, September 15,
2007 at 4 p.m. The Post is
located off Avalon approxi-
mately 1/2 mile off Highway
90, at 5918 Carroll Road.
The Guest Speaker will
be Chaplain Lt. Gary
Fachee, with our honored
guest, former POW of World
War II, Joel Wilson, a mem-
ber of Post 4833.
Refreshments will be
served after the ceremony.
For more details contact
Peggie Carroll, Chairperson
at (850) 623-6404.

"Sew Much Comfort"
to help wounded heroes
Pensacola chapter of the
American Sewing Guild will
celebrate this special month
by donating time for a wor-
thy cause at all-day sew fests
beginning today and Sept.
18-19. The national non-
profit organization called
"Sew Much Comfort" coor-
dinates creation of adaptive
clothing for wounded per-
sonnel returning from Iraq
and Afghanistan who are
unable to wear normal cloth-
ing because of injuries or
apparatus needed for recov-
ery. Joy Campbell, the local
representative of "Sew
Much Comfort" will be fur-
nishing the Emerald Coast
Chapter kits for adapting
shirts and boxer shorts.
Local Seamstresses and oth-
ers who can help are hoping
to adapt several hundred
shirrs and shorts to show our
support and gratitude to our
wounded heroes.
We welcome all seam-
stresses to come, no matter
what their experience level.
The following supplies are
welcomed but not required:
sewing machines, scissors,
pins, and all purpose thread
in black, blue, white and
brown. A willingness to
show support and love for
those who have given so


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,
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
Debbie Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120,
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) 623-2120,


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

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

Tracie Smelstoys, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,

Telephone numbers
All offices...................... (850) 623-2120
Classifieds...... ..............(850) 623-2120
Editorial fax.................. (850) 623-9308
All other fax.......(850) 623-2007
Subscription rates
One year, in county $34
Six months $17
13 weeks $9

Senior Citizen (Over 62) $28
Six months $14
13 weeks $7

One year, out-of-county $48

Advertising rates available on


The Santa Rosa County Board of County Commissioners will con-
duct a public hearing to consider a resolution Adopting the 2007
Evaluation and Appraisal Report of the Comprehensive Plan and
providing transmittal to the Florida Department of Community
Affairs for sufficiency review. The hearing is scheduled as follows:

Board of County Commissioners (to review and consider
approval of the transmittal):

Thursday, September 27, 2007 at 6:00 p.m.

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

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

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

Please direct questions to Paul Miller at 850-981-7075 or, including "EAR" in the subject line of any
email correspondence.

N-1 Lf JL W- kA. %.-i&-JL X %.w %.A JL� ��

Wednesday-September 12, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pans 2-A

law-Tammy and Richard
Goranson of Milton; Michelle
and Darren Hughes of Utah,
and Terri Glazier of Texas; her
sons-Colen Watson,. J. W.
Owens, Robert Owens, all of
Milton, Jimmy Glazier of
Texas, Nathan Glazier of-
Texas, and Gary Glazier of
Milton; twenty three grand-
children; and a sister-Nancy
Young of Texas; and her com-
panion-Benjamin Caudell.
Graveside Funeral
Services for Mrs. Glazier will
be held at 11 a.m. on
Thursday, September 13, 2007
at the Milton Cemetery with
Rev. Charlie Ellis officiating
and Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6 until 8 p.m. on
Wednesday, September 12,
2007 at the Lewis Funeral
Home Chapel in Milton.

much for us is the only real
Scheduled all-day sews -
are today, September 12th
and 18th, in the Azalea
Room at Baptist Medical
Park on 9 Mile Road,
Pensacola from 9 a.m. to 7 -
p.m. and on Sept. 19 at
Ruthie's Notions in Baker,
FL, from 99:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. No need to stay all day,
but come and go as schedule
allows. Lunch will be pro- -
vided only on September
19th at Ruthie's Notions. For
more information, contact
htt;//www.sewmuchcom- Joy Campbell can
be reached at

Humanities Grant
Writing Workshop
West Florida Historic
Preservation, Inc. a direct
support organization of the
University of West Florida
and the Florida Humanities
Council (FHC) invite you to
find out how to apply for
grants and sponsor humani-
ties programs in Florida
communities. The Pensacola
workshop will be held on
'Thursday, September '13'
from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.' at the
'Bowden Building. 120
Church Street, Pensacola.
Parking is available.
The workshop is free and
open to members of all non-
profit organizations interest-
ed in having a public human-
ities program. Susan
Lockwood, FHC Grants
Director, will discuss apply-
ing for grants, current
Council initiatives, and
accessing free programs that
are available from the FHC
Resource Center.
The Florida Humanities
Council is an independent,
non-profit organization and
is the state affiliate of the
National Endowment for the
Humanities. Each year, FHC
funds hundreds of public '
programs throughout the
state that explore Florida's
history, folklore, environ-
ment, literature, music, and
art. Libraries, civic groups,
universities, colleges and
museums, historical soci-
eties and theaters have
received grants to sponsor
humanities programs.
Reservations are recom-
mended. To reserve space,
log onto
and register or contact Susan -,
Lockwood at (727) 873-
2011 or by email skok-

Sheriff's Report

July 25, to August 8, 2007
Aaron, Dawn Marie;
Female; 29; 4770 Hwy 90,
Pace; Larc-Petit 3rd or
Subseq Offense (7 cts.),
Forgery of Alter Public
Record Certificate Etc (7
cts.), Pass Forged Altered
Instrument (7 cts.). 7/25/07
Brown, Billie Frances;
Female; 28; 1313 Young
St, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/25/07
Gregory,. Curtis Lee;
Male; 21; 3877 Wilkes St,
Pace; Aggravated Battery-
Person Uses A Deadly
Weapon (domestic vio-
lence). 7/25/07
Livesay, Robert Scott;
Male; 46; 3535 Wellington
Rd, Pensacola; Battery-
Felony Battery Result
From Bodily
Harm/Disability. 7/25/07
Looney, Joey
Christopher; Male; 41;
4071 Buford Ln, Milton;
Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant.
Myers, Matthew
Casey; Male; 22; 3035 N
38th Ave, Milton;
Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant.
Neblett, Candy Sue;
Female; 47; 2754 Oakey
Ct, Navarre; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Qualls, Timothy Lee;
Male; 20; 6627 Grace St,
Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/25/07
Riley, Anthony NMN;
Male; 27; 1045 Ewing Dr,
Atmore, AL; Drive While
Lic Susp 3rd or Subseq
Offense, Resist Officer
W/O Violence. 7/25/07
Davis, Carlon James;
Male; 16; 932 Brickyard
Road, Midway, FL;
Battery-By Person
Detained in Prison or Jail
Facility. 7/25/07
Aiken, Tiffany Angel;
Female; 23; 8460 Laredo
St, Navarre; Resist Officer
w/Violence. 7/26/07
Clark, Michael Lee;
Male; 36; 3251 Country
Ln, Milton; Possess of
Weapon or Ammo By
Convicted FL Felon, Burgl
of Dwelling Structure or
Conveyance Armed, Larc
Grand of Firearm. 7/26/07
Miller, Bryan W; Male;
42; 10595 E. Hwy. 90,
Milton; Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 7/26/07
Myers, Matthew
Casey; Male; 22; 3035 N.
38th Ave., Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/26/07
Kempton, Tyler
Joseph; Male; 17; 4096
Bettian Ave, Milton;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/P Person
Inside (2 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300, Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 7/26/07
Guerrero, Sergio
Luiss; male; 18; 2678
Settlers Colony Blvd, Gulf

Breeze; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or
More. 7/26/07
Johns, Terold; Male;
32; 6060 Queen St, Milton;
Drive While Lic Susp,
Possess Cocaine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.
Kempton, Tyler
Joseph; Male; 17; 4096
Bettian Ave., Milton; Burgl
of Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside (5 cts.), Larc Petit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300 (4 cts.),
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000 (2
cts.), Larc-Grand of
Firearm, Burgl Dwelling
Structure or Conveyance
Armed (2 cts.) 7/26/07
Cosby, Lisa Louann;
Female; 35; 1772 Johnson,
Pensacola; Larc-Retail
Theft $300 More 1st Off,
Contrib Delinq Minor or
Dependency of. 7/29/07
Krossman, Vincent
Andrew; Male; 29; 2796
Venetian Way, Gulf
Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/28/07
McQuigg, April Sheri;
Female; 36; 4466 Oak
Forest Dr, Milton; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability. 7/28/07
Merchant, Dorinda
Kaye; Female; 45; 6853
Larriet Ln, Milton;
Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence),
Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc,
Resist Officer Obstruct
W/O Violence. 7/29/07
Moran, Trina Faye;
Female; 29; 7178 Hwy 89,
Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp 2nd Off, Resist
Officer Obstruct By
Disguised Person, Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use,
Smuggle Contraband Into
Prison Inmate Introduce
Remove or Possess.
Pinkney, Rebecca Sue;
Female; 33; 204 Sessions
St.; Milton; . Aggrav
Bat te r y - Offender
Knew/Should Have Known
Vict Pregnant. 7/27/07
Polis. Jr., Thomas
Michael; Male; 35; 8423
Indian Ford Rd, Milton;
Drive While Lic Susp 1st
Off, Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescript (2 cts.).
Ramirez, Juan
Antonio; Male; 30; 400
Linda Lane, Brownsville,
TX; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/278/07
Buckhalter, Thomas
Leon Jr.; Male; 24; 4536
Guernsey Rd, Pace; Larc-
Grand Theft Over $5,000
Under $10,000. NDG
Bailey, Jeffery Scott;
Male; 40; 4324 Mason Ln,
Milton; Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability, Damage Prop-
Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000. 7/28/07
Beck, David Matthew;
Male; 24; 8248 Punjob Dr,
Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
McConnico, Angalee
Monique; Female; 21; 203
Sessions St. Milton:

Aggrav Battery Offender
Knew/Should Have Known
Vict Pregnant. 7/27/07
Ngeey, Ryan Scott;
Male; 21; 1252 College
Pkwy. Gulf Breeze; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill. 7/28/07
Pickard, Michael
Steven; Male; 36; 4948
Canal St, Milton; Larc-
Petit 1st Off, Forgery of
Alter Public Record
Certificate Etc (3 cts.),
Fraud-Utter False Bank
Bill Note Check Draft (3
cts.) 7/27/07
Poland, Tony Wayne;
Male; 38; 101 Dell Rd, Ft.
Walton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/27/07
Woolwine, Jr,,
Christopher Lynn; Male;
18; 4581 Florlanda Cir,
Pace; Criminal Attempt
Solicit Conspire 3rd Deg
Fel, Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill, Aggrav
Battery Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability. 7/28/07
Le, Dung Van; Male;
39; 5802 Hwy 2221,
Panama City, FL; DUI.
Marshall, Todd David;
Male; 48; 1827 Kell Rd,
Gulf Breeze; DUI. 7/27/07
McCollum, Jr., Joseph
Brian; Male; 22; 4630 Geri
St, Milton; DUI. 7/28/07
Capps, Shane Edward;
Male; 29; 111 Fetting Ave,
Ft. Walton Bch; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 7/27/07
Sweeney, Cecil
Everette; Male; 55; 4815
Carl Booker Rd, Milton;
DUI. 7/29/07
Eakin, Caleb
Alexander; Male; 3502
Parkwood Ave, Pensacola;
Williams, Stephen
David; Male; 29; 7637 East
Bay Blvd, Navarre; Aggrav
Batt- Offende r
Knew/Should Have Known
Vict Pregnant (domestic
violence). 7/30/07
Strickland, Kenny
Lee; Male; 21; 4377
Forrest Court, Pace;
Probation Violation-
Felony, 7/30/;07
Davis, Michael
Shannon; Male; 28; 7499
John Matthews Rd, Milton;
Larc-Over $300 Under
$5,000. 7/30/07
. Mathews, Jay Janet;
Female; 55; 4631 Cyril Dr.,
Pace; Aggrav Assit
W/Deadly Weapon w/o
Intent to Kill. 7/30/07
Yo ungstrom ,
Alexandria Macklin;
Female; 15; 4850 Mayo
Cir., Pace; Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT.
Bennett, Kevin
Augustus; Male; 18; 4461
Pine Villa Cir, Pace;
Aggrav Asslt - W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill
(domestic violence),
Battery - Touch or Strike.
Cameron, Patricia
Louise; Female; 36; 27
40th Ln, Pensacola;
Burglary of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Persons Inside. 8/2/07
Dean, Sandra Dee;
Female: 46: 5755 E. Milton




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Rd, Milton; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Sims, Francois NMN;
Male; 25; 6538 Palomino
Dr., Milton, Aggrav
Battery - Offender
Knew/Should Have Known
Vict Pregnant (domestic
violence). 8/2/07
Sinks, Paula Jean;
Female; 52; 1690
Bittersweet Dr, Pensacola;
Fraud-Utter False
Instrument (3 cts.) 8/2/07
Strickland, Joshua
James; Male; 21; 4444
Sleepy Hammock Dr.
Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/2/07
Watson, Lori Pridgen;
Female; 44; 4041 Diamond
St, Pace; Drive While Lic
Susp 1st Off, Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 8/2/07
Hull, Stephen Joseph;
Male; 30; 1939 Melissa
Oaks Dr, Gulf Breeze;
Possess Methamphetamine,
Cocaine-Mfg Schedule II,
P r o -d u c e
Methamphetamine, Possess
Cocaine, Narcotics Equip
Possess And or Use. NDG
King, Gelsomina
Natash'a-Nicole; Female;
19; 6735 Shaggy Oaks Rd,
Milton; Criminal Attempt
Solicit Conspire 3rd Deg
Fel, Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill, Aggrav
Battery Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability. 8/2/07
Lockhart, Jonathan
Daniel; Male; 17;. 9858
Jeno Rd, Milton; Criminal
Attempt Solicit W/O Intent
to Kill, Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or
Disability. 8/2/07
C.ry, Barbara Marie;
Female; 30; 10807 Hatcher
St, Milton; DUI. 8/2/07
Weekley, Steven
Howard; Male; 45; 4411
Stephens Rd, Pace; DUI.
Capr.a, Joshua Drew;
Male; 27; 6640 Hinote St,-
Milton; Kidnap Minor-
Interfere .... W/Custody.
Cox, Justin Brent;


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Page 3-A

Wednesday-Septemberl2, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


- A

Sheriff's Report

Selling 81 properties throughout Florida, see web for
complete listings, property details & photos.

vELBOURNE, FL - 3765 Thayer Ln
4BR 2.5BA 2,298sf /-. Built 2005. Approx .14ac
ct, laxes aoprox S3030 ('06). 2-car attached
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Sept. 9th & 16th and
2hrs prior to sale
Sells: 12:30pmn, Tue., Sep. 18th

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[An iauthenii o ld \'t' treasure in hiitoriic T luride Colorado]
� 396� picturesque acres at the foot of Mt. Sneffels " Home and
9 restored century-old log buildings Site of Marlboro ads,
Budweiser and Coors commercials * Teeming with wildlife

Male: 23; 3851 Whispering
Pines Dr. Pensacola;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill
(2 cts.). Aggrav Assltt On
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc. Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than
$5,000, Reckless Driving
1st Off, Resist Officer-Flee
Elude LEO With Lights
Sirens Active, Violate
Restrictions Placed on
Drivers License, Resist
Officer W/Violence. 8/5/07
McCaffry, Katrina
Nicole; Female; 22; 330
Blue Fish Drive, Ft. Walton
Bch; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 8/3/07
Sapp, Yolanda Dawn;
Female; 25; 5112
Holcombe Rd, Milton;
Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 8/4/07
Whitely, James; Todd;
Male; 41; 1810 Patterson
Ave, Roanoke VA; Failure
To Appear for Felony
Offense. 8/3/07
Crittenden, John Jay;
Male; 47; 401 Bayshore
Dr, Pensacola, FL;
Probation Violation-
Felony. NDG
Brock, Tipton Leigh;
Male; 17; 6435 Maddox
Street, Milton; Liquor-
Possess By Person Under
21 YOA Subseq Off, Asslt
On Officer Firefighter
EMT Etc, Resist Officer
W/violence, Disorderly
Intox. 8/5/07
Glowacki, Marek
Henry; Male; 18; 2115
Frontera St, Navarre; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 8/3/07
Howard, Gordon
Eugene; Male; 66; 911
Hwy 297A, Cantonment;

Fraud-Insuff Funds Check
Make Utter Issue $150 or
Over. 8/3/07
Macht, Jeffrey David;
Male; 50; 8030 Malone Rd,
Milton; Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 8/4/07
Mashburn, Kevin Lee
Daniel; Male; 23; 4965
Joiner Cir, Milton; Flee
Elude Police Fail to Obey
LEO Order to Stop,
Operate Motor Vehicle
W/O Valid License, Drive
While License . Susp
Habitual Offender. 8/3/07
Salter, Carlyn Nicole;
Female; 26; 1945 Sid
Hayes Rd, Jay; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/3/07
Pert, Samuel Ransome;
Male; 21; 711 Roanne Ave,
Pensacola; DUI. 8/4/07
Roberts, Shelby
Elizabeth; Female; 38;
4777 Gregg Ave, Pace;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 8/5/07
Rosselot, Angela
Marie; Female; 50; 2820
Nela Ave, Orlando, FL;
DUI. 8/3/07
Cruz, Raul Juarez;
Male; 23; 8375 Billy Bob
Ln, Milton; DUI. 8/4/07
Gayheart, Kenneth;
male; 51; 6653 Magnolia
St, Milton; DUI. 8/4/07
Newberry, Sandra
Carmela; Female; 45; 8048
Delta Dr, Milton; DUI.
Sepeda, Robert Lee;
Male; 53; 5008 Clinton Rd,
Pace; DUI. 8/3/07
Smith, Matthew
Phillip; Male; 32; 49966
Lambert Ln, Milton; Sex
Offense-Promote Sexual
Activity of Vict Less Than
16 YOA. 8/3/07

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Wednesday-Septemberl2, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press.Gazetle

Panu 4-A


Woolwine, Jr.,
Christopher Lynn; Male;
18; 3433 Oak Tree Ln,
Pace; Aggra Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill, Aggrav
Battery Person Uses a
Deadly Weapon.
Bellland, Tony Bernard;
Male; 48; 1505 Macklin
PL, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/6/07
Bonckowski, Ryan
Joseph; Male; 22; 11456
Big Buck Rd, Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/6/07
Carter, Brandon
Mahlon; Male; 19; 1515 E.
Texar, Pensacola; Hit &
Run-Leave Scene of Crash
Involve Damage to Prop,
Flee/Elude Police Aggrav
Flee Cause Serious Injury
Death, Drive While Lic
Susp 2nd Off, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence. 8/6/07
Drobnack, David
William; Male; 32; 5101
Oak Leaf Dr, Pace;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/6/07
Hilliard, Maxwell
Oliver; Male; 31; 5049
Mary St, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 8/5/07
Ison, Neil John; Male;
51; 5740 Pine Ridge Dr,
Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/6/07
Papajohn, Todd
Andrew; Male; 35; 201
Pensacola Bch Rd, Gulf
Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/5/07
Gray, Donna Renee
Elizabeth; Female; 17;
8303 Tortuga St, Navarre,
FL; Veh Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 8/6/07
Pittman, David
Darrick; Male; 32; 6399
Starhill Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/6/07
Dauria, Kathy L;
Female; 44; 6727
Flintwood St, Navarre;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill
,, (domestic - -. violence),;
Battery-Touch or Strike
, (domestic violence): 8/7/07- "
Mulkey, Tracey
Napolean; Male; 42; 2462
Pawnee Dr, Navarre;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/7/07
Smith, Jeromy Daniel;
Male; 25; 7056 Santa
Barbara Pensacola;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/7/07
Stevens, Joshua Lee;
Male; 26; 5732 Meadow
Rd, Milton; Flee/Elude
Police Flee W/Disregard
of Safety to Persons or
Prop, Attached
Registration License Plate
Not Assigned, Resist offi-
cer obstruct w/o violence.

. ..

Young, Travis Omar;
Male; 29; 4887 Carl
Booker Rd, Milton; .
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/7/07
Nelson, Travis Gene;
Male; 25; 4375 Oak Ln, -
Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony; 8/6/07
Stacey, Kristina
Boone; Female; 26; 5378
Lone Star Ln, Milton;
Aggravated Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O ,
Intent to Kill. 8/7/07
Windham, Alice Fay;
Female; 43; 5766 Capitol
Dr, Gulf Breeze; DUI,
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 8/7/07
Blerry, Warren Lee;
Male; 19; 2204 Calle De
Marbella, Navarre;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/7/07
Irvine., Joshua Tyler; +
Male; 24; 2233 Edgewood
Dr, Navarre; DUI. 8/7/07
Williams, Holly a
Belinda; Female; 49; 3009 "
Holly Point Rd, Navarre;
DUI. 8/7/07 '
Hawkins, Toney
Terry; Male; 39; 6127 ,
Syrcle Ave, Milton;
Forgery of-Alter License
Plate Validation Sticker, ,
Possess Cocaine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or
Use. 8/7/07
Schwitzerlett. Charles
Thomas; Male; 45; 6519
Bonner Ave, Milton; Fail
to Register Motor Veh,
Operate Motor Vehicle,
W/O License, Drive '
While Lic Susp Habitual +
Offender. 8/8/08
Locke, Shawna ,
Denee; Female; 37; 5391
Nagel Dr, Milton; Hit &
Run-Fail to Stop Remain
at Crash Involve Injury,
Leave Scene of Crash
Involve Damage to prop,
Acc-Unattended Veh or
Prop W/O Leaving ID.
Patterson, Mary
Kathleen; Female; 29;
6405 Gaynell Ave, .
Milton; Smuggle
Contraband-' " Introduce'lii
Into; Detention Facility.
8/8/07 . . ..,
Stafford, Garrick
Dewayne; male; 16; 7567
Sandstone St, Navarre; '.
Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than '
$5,000 (2 cts.), Evidence ,
Destroying-Tamper With ,
or Fabricate Physical, j
Burgl of Structure '
Conveyance Unarmed -'
W/O Person Inside, Larc- '
Petit 1st Degree Prop
$100 to Under $300. >
West, Donald Dennis;
Male; 33; 4224 Bell Ln,
Pace; Drive While Lic -
Susp 1st Off, Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O :
Prescription. 8/8/07

Pop 5-A

Wednesdav-Sentemmhrl2, 2007

a tnaS Rosa's Press Ga e

Local / Community


Continued From Page One
Miller explains, now a year
or so older, they end up in jail as a
result of their offense.
To rectify this dilemma
Miller created a program he calls
VECLA (Vocational Education
Career Leadership Academy).
He compares the boys he
works with, and others like them,
to "rough diamonds," stating,
"there are significant numbers of
'at risk' high school students who
exhibit strong leadership qualities
but may not use them in a positive

What Miller hopes to do with
VECLA is, "introduce our schol-
ars to the world of the vocational
industries that can provide [them]
with life long skills and trades."
The owner of his own con-
struction company, Miller teaches
the boys at Blackwater carpentry,
electrical, plumbing and automo-
tive skills.
'Transition is the vital link,"
declares Miller.
He says, "We can spend all
the money on these kids, but if we

can't give them an avenue to tran-
sition back in to the community
we've justified our job for the
next episode of delinquents."
Miller, a retired drill sergeant,
and 21-year veteran with the US
Army, has an extensive career
working with at risk youth in sev-
eral school districts in southern
California. He was an
instructor in JROTC (Junior
Reserve Officer Training Corps)
and California Cadet Corps
before Hurricane Ivan brought
him to Florida.


Continued From Page One
tition's rules and timeline.
Schang told students they
will have six weeks to organize
themselves and build their robots
in time for the competition, held
October 27 at the University of
West Florida.
All teams will begin with a
tub of the same materials includ-
ing plywood, PVC pipe, plexi-
glass, a battery pack, and three or
four servos (the mechanical com-
ponents that make the robots run).
Simich says the competition

will take place on a 24 x 24 obsta-
cle course, where each team will
be asked to perform a mission.
Just what that mission will be, is
still a secret.
She says in years past, stu-
dents were asked to use their
robots to hang laundry on a line in
a competition entitled: "Laundry
Another year, students were
asked to pick up balloons and put
them in a basket. The white bal-
loons represented white blood
cells, the red ones-red blood

cells, and the green balloons rep-
resented the virus.
If a team placed a green one
in another's basket, it would kill
all their points
"This is one of those times
when all those hours in front of
the video games will pay off,"
says Schang.
Schang, who has lead Milton
High to compete in past years, is
partnering with Hobbs in a move
that will actually earn the Middle
School extra points at competi-


Continued From Page One
public) would support it if
they knew exactly what they
were getting," Cole said.
Past discussions of the
judicial center focused on a
proposed public-private part-
nership. Georgia-based com-
pany Carter Goble Lee LLC
has offered to build a new
judicial center and then lease
the building to the county.
It has been suggested that
setting up a tax increment
financing district around the
judicial center's land could
help to pay the lease.
A TIF district separates
an area from the normal tax
rolls, and taxes collected
from the increased value of
new development would be
used solely within the district.
While the public-private
partnership is still a viable
option, Commissioner
Gordon Goodin said last
week's ruling by the Florida
Supreme Court on an
Escambia County TIF district
raised new questions.
The high court's ruling
states that all TIF districts
must now be approved by a

The ruling does not say if
the referendum is only for
voters who live with in the
TIF district up for approval or
if all residents can vote.
The answer to that ques-
tion will ultimately impact
the Navarre Town Center as
that project moves forward.

Commissioners this week
are expected to meet individ-
ually with representatives
from Carter Goble Lee to dis-
cuss the public-private part-
The commission could
discuss the judicial center
again at Thursday's meeting.

Gallery showcases
local artists in Sept.
The Dragonfly Gallery
will showcase local artists, Jan
Shelby and Elaine Woodward
from Sept. 15th - 29th. An
opening reception to meet the
artists will be on Sept 15th
from 5:00 till 8:00 pm at the
Gallery, at 5188 Escambia
Street in historic Milton.
Jan Shelby began her art
career in Virginia painting in
oil in 1980. She worked in oils
until she retired in 2004. At
that time, she began exploring
pastels. "I've enjoyed this
medium so much with its
beautiful lush colors it's hard
to get back to oils." Ms Shelby
has lived in Milton since 1993
and& studied, with ,Suzanne
Luker, Elaine Woodward, and
Albert Handell.
Elaine Woodward
received her Bachelor of Fine
Arts degree with major in
painted from Bowling Green
State University. She has lived
in Santa Rosa County for the
last 13 years. Elaine has com-
pleted murals at both Dixon
Intermediate and Pace High
School. She began teaching
adult art lessons in 2001. Ms
Woodward has illustrated of
40 children's books and is
contracted to do 30 more. She
enjoys working with pen and
ink, graphite, watercolors, oils
and pastels.
The Dragonfly Gallery is a
mission of the Santa Rosa Art
and Culture Foundation. It is a
juried gallery of local artists.
Gallery hours are Tuesday
through Saturday from 10:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m. For more
information contact the
SRACF at or
call the Gallery at 981-1100.

Pizza School
Berryhill Elementary
School will have their month-
ly fundraiser at CiCi's Pizza,
5070 Hwy 90 in Pace, on
Thursday September 13, 2007
from 5-8 p.m.
S.S. Dixon Primary
School will have their month-
ly fundraiser at CiCi's Pizza,
5070 Hwy 90 in Pace, on
Tuesday, September 18, 2007
from 5-8 p.m. CiCi's Pizza
will donate 10% of the sales to
help each school on their
school night.
Please come out and help
support these events.

Fish Fry Fundraiser
Come out and support the
Jay High School Band
fundraiser. They will be cook-
ing and serving fish plates for
the luncheon meal that can be
picked up or . delivered
between 11 and 1 p.m. Friday,
September 14. The plates will
be served at the JHS Football
Concession Stand. Lunch
includes fresh fried catfish
filets, coleslaw, baked beans,
bread and cake at the cost of
$6. Money raised will be pay-
ing for the charter buses for
this year's away games.

SR Art Association
to hold 1st meeting
The Santa Rosa Art Assoc.
will have its first regular
monthly meeting on Saturday,
September 22, from 8 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. in Bldg. 4900 -
Rm. 4902, at the PJC, Milton
"Bring your medium &
create." Surprise Topic is the
idea to mimic "Fish" contest.

SRCREA to meet
Monday, Sept. 17th
The Santa Rosa County
Retired Educators will hold
their first meeting since the
summer recess on Monday,
September 17 in the Russell
Building-on the campus of
Locklin Technical Center. The
meeting, will. begin at 9:30!
a.m. There will be a memorial
service for deceased members
who have died since
September 2006. There will
also be a reception for newly
retired Santa Rosa County
School Board employees. All
members and newly retired
employees are encouraged to
attend as well as those who are
retired but have never joined
the association.

Genealogical Society
announces guest speaker
The speaker for the
September 15th meeting of
the Genealogical Society of
Santa Rosa County is Anne

Penton Pinckard. She is a
media specialist/librarian at
S.S. Dixon School and will
present "Treasures in
Grandma's old Trunk, which
contains items preserved in
the family for 5 generations
relating to the history of NW
Florida. The meeting will be
held at the Milton Library
beginning at 10 a.m.

Suicide Hotline for
There is now a national
suicide-prevention hotline
for veterans established by
the De artment of Veterans
"Veterans need to know
these VA professionals are
literally a phone call away,"
Secretary of Veterans Affairs
Jim Nicholson said in a news
release. "All service mem-
bers who experience the
stresses of combat can have
wounds on their minds as
well as their bodies. Veterans
should see mental-health
services as another benefit
they have earned, which the
men and women of VA are
honored 'to provide."
There is no charge to call
the suicide-prevention hot-
line and this is another bene-
fit provided by the
Department of Veterans
Affairs to serve those who
have already served. The
toll free number is 1-800-
273-TALK (8255).

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The Skin Care Center: 543-B Fontaine St., Pensacola' 474-0155 learn more at

Buy life insurance and

save on your car.

lhen you buy your life insurance from us through
V 14Auto-Owners Life Insurance Company, you'll
receive special discounts on your car
insurance. We'll save you
money. As an independent Q
Auto-Owners agent, we take
great interest in you-as well
as your car. Stop in our
agency and ask us about it today! ' . *
Life Home Car Busness




The Santa Rosa County Board of County Commissioners will conduct
a public hearing to consider a change of land use on the land area
depicted on the map within this advertisement. The proposed map
amendment will be considered for inclusion and transmittal to the
Department of Community Affairs in November 2007 as part of the
first of two (1 of 2) amendment packages allowed by Florida Statutes
in a calendar year as follows. The hearing is scheduled as follows:

Board of County Commissioners (to review the ordinance and con-
sider transmittal of the proposed future land use text and/or map
amendment to the Department of Community Affairs):
Thursday, September 27, 2007 at 6:00 p.m.

The meeting will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. At the public hearing, the Board of County Commissioners
shall consider the ordinance entitled:


Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Navarre Beach
Single Family Residential to Navarre Beach High Density Residential
- approximately 1.89 acres. NOTE: This request was recommended
for approval by the Local Planning Board at their May 10, 2007 meet-


The proposed ordinance and map 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
matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual
responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appeal-
ing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made, which record shall include the
testimony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.

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

Classified | Display I Me co Daily

The key to advertising success



m Fletcher, Interim Publisher
arol Barnes, Office Manager


A Wednesday, September 12, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

Vol. 100, Number 47 ,.


What will the

county do?
It's all over the national news.
The housing market is suffering.
People can't sell their homes.
Credit is being ruined by flexible rate mortgage loans.
Families are defaulting and losing their houses.
Prices are down.
There are too many houses on the market.
With all of this going on, what is Santa Rosa County going to do with
I the homes being built all over the county?
Growth is one thing, but overbuilding is entirely something else.
The map at the bottom of this column was provided by the Santa Rosa
unty mapping department.
It shows where current projects exist for subdivisions, and apartment
There are 21 subdivisions, and six "multi-family" dwellings.
Who is going to live there?
There is a "sea of for sale signs" in Santa Rosa County, according to
commissioner John Broxson, at Monday's committee meeting.
Did the economy change too much between the planning stage and
What will happen in our local economy if these homes sit empty?
And have developers taken the increases in account for insuring one's
* Are developers counting on the continuing need for workforce and
fordable housing in the wake of Hurricanes Ivan and Dennis?
Are families cramped together, waiting for apartments or houses to be
mpleted so they can spread their wings and once again own their own
Or are developers counting on the phenomenal growth in Santa Rosa,
idence that the development can be supported by what we've already
And what about encroachment? Look closely at the map. Several sub-
"visions are cropping up very near military landing fields. Are \ e vvatch-
g these developments? Are we protec!.ag our military interests?
Let's not be shodrt-sided in guiding the growth in Santa Rosa County.:
ere was a day in the recent past, when this county was hungry for new
ople, new business, new homes... We got our wish. They are here. Now
's the responsibility of the powers-that-be to ensure we don't accept every
er and let them be placed anywhere they way to be, just because they
e here and willing to invest in our county.
We must protect the future of Santa Rosa's military.
We must protect the atmosphere of Santa Rosa.
We must protect our children's futures.
What do you think?



o .N L- oD o~l,


-o Sbdvson n fut-Fai--.-.f n etrl ataRo ot


Living wil
On a beautiful summer
morning a group of strangers
met on a boat dock to help ful-
fill one man's dream-a man
whose days left on earth are
His dream was to take one
last fishing trip in the Gulf.
SWalking towardsethe group
on that Jul\ morning, Mr.
Thomas Sawyer a Covenant
Hospice patient, met Benny- a
gracious boat owner from the
Milton community-with a
great big smile on his face.
Care was provided for
Thomas Sawyer by his wife
Shirley, and a Milton team from
Covenant Hospice.
Mr. Sawyer's delight inten-
sified as he realized his own
hospice nurse Stacy Deese,
would be accompanying him on
this wonderful day. Mr. Sawyer
was also able to meet with
another avid fish enthusiast,
Rae Parrish, a Covenant
Hospice volunteer, who prom-
ised she would help him and
his wife bait their hooks.
For Becky Crawford and I
this was what being a volunteer
manager was all about; con-
necting people in the communi-


:h a terminal illness

ty to make dreams like this
come true for some of our
Like many hospice patients,
life review is part of everyday
living and as I sat talking with
Mr. Sawyer in his home days
after the wonderful boat ride, I
was able to learn just how spe-

He told me "thank you" and
said, "I really appreciate every-
thing that my Covenant
Hospice team has done for me
to help me live with my ill-
As I shook his hand and
started my trek back to the
office, my last three years at

cial-this day'turned out to be fOr f: Covenant heaved before me in,
the five-man crew. ' a 'blinding"whlirlwtid anda
"It was more than I could light went off in my head. I
have asked for including dol- have known it intellectually all
phins, airplanes, a train on the along, but it hit me hard as a
train trestle, and a rainbow," ton of bricks.. .hospice is not
Mr. Sawyer explained, about death, it's about making
Mr. Sawyer has been the the best of everyday we have
owner of five boats in his life- on this earth and living!
time. The last was a 30 ft off- Mr. Sawyer's team includ-
shore cruiser that he decided to ing nurse, social worker, and
sell after he started having more chaplain were not just helping
serious heart problems. him to die peacefully and pain
While working for free, they were helping him to
Monsanto for 35 years, Mr. live fully. As our slogan says,
Sawyer's relaxation came from "Covenant Hospice: adding life
getting out on the water and to your days when days can no
fishing. With all the wonderful longer be added to life."
extras the day held for him, Mr. If you or someone you
Sawyer's favorite part of the know would like to help some-
day, he said, was without a one live, as Benny or Rae did,
doubt, "just fishing". and lend your time or talents to
Before leaving the Sawyer Covenant Hospice as a volun-
residence after a day on the teer please call (850) 202-5930.
water, Mr. Sawyer had one
more thing to add.



*( FM: Jerry W. Williams




We want you to share your views
the. above topic(s)-or ANY
pic-with other Press Gazette read-
s. Your views are important, too.
Send your letters to: LETTERS
0 THE EDITOR, 6629 Elva Street,
ilton, FL 32570. (FAX (850) 623-
Letters may be edited for content
to fit the available space. For a letter
, be published, you MUST sign your
ame and please include your phone
jmber and address so we may phone
r verification, if necessary.

Dear Editor:

Who says no one wins give-
away prizes at Whataburger? I
Whataburger at Burgess Rd.
and Davis Hwy. offered a lunch
box cooler filled with all the school
supplies a student would need as
the prize for one of its recent give-
aways. I was pleasantly surprised
to be the winner.
My grandson, Sam Rowe, was
celebrating his eighth birthday.
Guess who got a nice birthday
Thanks Whataburger!

FM: Mike and Lisa Mayo

Dear Editor:

Please let your readers know
about the free event "Hounds in
the Park" featuring the Hallelujah
Hounds on September 15 at
Carpenter's Park in Milton. The
fun starts at 5 p.m.
The Hallelujah hounds are a
life-size puppet dog band that per-
form oldies-style Christian music.
This is a free event including
plenty of free cotton candy, snow-
cones, and popcorn for everyone.
All ages are welcome! This event
is not just for the kids; the adults
have a great time as well. What a
great way to end the day!
We have scheduled the third
Saturday of each month in the
summer and fall to have these cel-
ebrations. There is plenty of green
grass and a playground, so fami-
lies can plan a picnic and come
join the fun. Bring a blanket or
chair to sit or just stand and have a
great time with the Hallelujah
hounds. It really is all free - no

strings attached!
For more information go to or if
you have any questions, please call

FM: Era Alyne

Dear Editor:

One thing the TV and front
page news missed at the recent
meth raid in the Allentown area
was the father of the son they were
after being shoved in the dirt (dis-
abled and under a doctor's care).
And also, a hospice friend in
bed with a steel rod in his back,
hardly able to walk-neither ever
being named in any trouble. The
hospice friend was handcuffed, etc.
Sincerely, neighbor and friend
of the father.

FM: Speakout
Saturday, 10:33pm
Hi this is Carol. Everyone is
talking about the change to County
civil service rules allowing super-
visors to reduce the number of
personnel without regard to senior-
ity. Take a look at the situation as
if you were a supervisor. You'd
want the best, most productive
employees you could get in order
to ensure you get the work done.
But those might not be the most
senior employees. As a civil serv-
ice employee myself I've seen how
seniority can sometimes lead peo-
ple to slack-off and be less produc-
tive because they think they are
safe. Of course, not all senior
employees are that way and the
new rule allows supervisors to
choose who stays based on which
employees are most productive,
knowledgeable, and dependable;
rather than seniority. That's a
good basis in my opinion.


Page 7-A

Wednesdav-Seotemberl2. 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Business Review / Community

How fresh is Nichols Seafood?

07 The morning's bay harvest may

ocrain @
Ever wonder why Nichols
Seafood is never open for
breakfast or lunch? They're
out on the bay fishing for your
That's just how fresh the
flounder, scallops, crabs,
shrimp, mullet, oysters, and an
abundance of other seafood
selections are that's brought to
your table at Nichols Seafood
Restaurant in the evening.
And its deliciously satisfying
taste and texture won't leave
any lingering doubt about it
once you loose yourself in the
rarely forgotten eating experi-
Nichols Seafood located
at 3966 Avalon Blvd., between
the Mulat Road intersection
and the CSX Railroad over-
pass, is owned and personally
overseen by Captain Pasco
Gibson who likewise com-
mands a fleet of more than a
half dozen fishing vessels that
insures a fresh and continuing
supply of seafood for area
seafood lovers' dining enjoy-
Originally located at the
end of Bain Drive south of
Bagdad off Robertson Point
Road, Nichols Seafood has
gained legendary status and a
renowned reputation for
seafood over the years. It was
established by Pete and Helen
Nichols in 1972 on the Bain
Canal, a waterway leading
from the bay, bearing the
name of the man who original-
ly excavated it.
But Pete and Helen decid-
ed they wanted to retire and
sold the restaurant and marina
to Pasco in 2002. He had
worked with and for them for
more than 15 years and was
affiliated with them over the
years, including fishing and
supplying them with the
seafood they served in the
When Hurricane Ivan
blew through in 2004, it total-
ly destroyed the building, and
the business was closed for
seven months before being
relocated to Avalon Blvd.
With the exception of this
brief closing due to Hurricane
Ivan, Nichols Seafood has
been serving the public con-
tinuously for 35 years. Is it
any wonder, then, after almost
four decades of uninterrupted
service that the restaurant
wouldn't have gained a fol-
Roger to that!
Nichols Seafood is, to
some degree, the extension of
a larger "seafood complex"
that includes a marina which
remains fully functional at
7408 Bain Drive and serves as
a base for the Nichols
Restaurant & Marina fishing
fleet. The physical facilities of
the Bain Canal survived the
disaster, however, and during
the seven months the restau-
rant was closed, facilities were
rebuilt to sustain the fleet and
the necessary storage capacity
still used by the business
The marina is in the
process of being rebuilt and is
approximately 80 percent
complete at this time, Pasco
said. "The Bain Canal proper-

Ark Animal Hospital Open
House hosts big benefit
Ark Animal Hospital is
sponsoring a "dog wash" and
hosting an Adopt-a-Thon to
benefit Santa Rosa County
Animal Services on Saturday,
September 15 from noon to 4
p.m. during their open house
celebration. Over 20 cats and
dogs from the shelter will be
available for adoption at the vet-
erinary clinic located at 3648
Berryhill Road in Pace.
The adoption fee will be
$15 for cats and $20 dogs. All
animals for adoption will
already be spayed or neutered
by Dr. Summerlin. Attendees
who wish to adopt a new pet
and currently have pets at home
should bring proof of rabies
vaccination for each animal.
Dog wash donations are $10.
In addition to the dog wash
and pet adoption, activities at

ty still plays a big part in the
restaurant operation relative to
processing oysters and other
seafood," Pasco said. "It's just
more of a behind the scene
location that is not highly pro-
filed at the restaurant. But it's
an important part of the opera-
tion here."
Skeptical about rebuilding
in such a flood prone location,
Pasco said he decided that
another location would be fea-
sible, and when the building
on Avalon Blvd. became avail-
able, he seized the opportunity
to acquire it.
After a few modifications
to the building to fit the
Nichols Seafood style, the
new Nichols Seafood on
Avalon Blvd. became a reality
in March of 2005. After two
and a half year, it's obvious
that it has worked out well,
and the location has been
"adopted" by the public as the
new headquarters for the place
to go when the longing for
seafood moves them to it.
Opening the restaurant for
dinner only on Thursday,
Friday, and Saturday and for
lunch and dinner on Sunday
has proven to be more feasible
for both the owner and the
public. "We opened for lunch
as well originally, but have
found that with the restricted
hours, we're pretty much
assured of better participa-
tion," Pasco said. "And it
gives us more time to procure
and process our seafood that
in turn ensures quality and
The restaurant opens at 5
p.m. each Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday, and guests can
expect it to remain open as
long as there are customers to
serve. On Sundays it opens at
11 a.m. and remains open all
day until dinner is over, usual-
ly about 8:30 p.m.
"We catch our own"
serves as the motto as well as
their philosophy of not relying
on other sources for seafood,
Pasco said. "We know what
we're serving and can guaran-
tee that it meets the standards
that we set."
Take the freshly caught
seafood and have it cooked by
a chef with the experience and
credentials offered by Mark
Baxley who oversees the
kitchen at Nichols Seafood,
and you can expect an even
better meal. Mark knows his
business and sends out a plate
that's both attractive and tasty.
All the appetizers one
would expect to find at a
seafood restaurant are avail-
able, such as gumbo, shrimp
salad, steamed or baked oys-
ters, and fried calamari.
Dinners of shrimp, oysters,
scallops, mullet, popcorn
shrimp, crawfish tails, catfish,
and broiled, stuffed flounder
are standard! Combos are also
a hit with customers, includ-
ing fried combination platters
with choice of most anything
they serve available.
Land lovers are not to be
taken for granted. Dinners are
designed especially for them,
including fried chicken ten-
ders, grilled chicken breast,
and queen sized as well as
king sized ribeyes.
Of course Po Boys and

the open house will include a
$25 microchip clinic, free flea
combs and spray applications
by Frontline representatives, pet
nutrition information by Hill's,
hot dogs, drinks, prizes, gifts,
face painting and a children's
jump-house/moon walk. For
more information contact Ark
Animal Hospital at (850) 994-

Humanities Grant
Writing Workshop
West Florida Historic
Preservation, Inc. a direct sup-
port organization of the
University of West Florida and
the Florida Humanities Council
(FHC) invite you to find out
how to apply for grants and
sponsor humanities programs in
Florida communities. The
Pensacola workshop will be
held on Thursday, September
13 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Bowden Building, 120 Church

Seafood that slept in the bay
last night could very well be on
your supper table tonight at
Nichols Seafood. "We catch
our own," is not only their
motto, but a reality that
Captain Pasco Gibson, with
some of a recent catch, is
proud to stress. The seafood
displayed here is a sample of
what's available at the restau-
rant on any given, open night,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday. It's about as fresh as it
gets, and when it's prepared
and served, Captain Gibson
says you won't go away hun-
Press Gazette photo
by Obie Crain

burgers are also on the menu,
with an assortment to please
anyone who has a bent for
one. Senior citizens and kids
are not neglected either. There
are at least eight menu selec-
tions designed especially for
The usual array of bever-
ages are also available such as
coffee, tea, and soft drinks.
Domestic bottled beer and
Imported bottle beer is avail-
able to enjoy with your meal.
House wine will be served at
your request.
With a seating capacity of
approximately 200 guests,
Nichols Seafood is one of the
largest restaurants in Milton.
They have banquet facilities
for parties of up to 90, and
welcome, your inquiry about
what they have to offer. Give
them a call at (850) 623-3410
for more information.
Save and nourish that
seafood longing! Nichols
Seafood will open Thursday at
5 p.m. and you can indulge to
your heart's content. "Your
order is prepared especially
for you," Captain Gibson says,
"so please be patient. We want
you to enjoy the food and
service, and we want it to be
delivered to your table the
way it should be, so that you
Mark will see to that!
Just remember, when
you're eating at Nichols
Seafood, you're always eating
at the Captain's Table, and
you're always a welcomed,
honored guest!

Street, Pensacola. Parking is
The workshop is free and
open to members of all non-
profit organizations interested in
having a public humanities pro-
gram. Susan Lockwood, FHC
Grants Director, will discuss
applying for grants, current
Council initiatives, and access-
ing free programs that are avail-
able from the FHC Resource
The Florida Humanities
Council is an independent, non-
profit organization and is the
state affiliate of the National
Endowment for the Humanities.
Each year, FHC funds hundreds
of public programs throughout
the state that explore Florida's
history, folklore, environment,
literature, music, and art.
Libraries, civic groups, univer-
sities, colleges and museums,
historical societies and theaters
have received grants to sponsor
humanities programs.

be on the table for supper

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

5587 Berryhill Rd. * Milton
(1 mile west of hospital)
I 623-5685 g

Shoot 'Em Up (R)
1:20 3:15 5:10 7:10 9:20
3:10 to Yuma (R)
1:30 4:05 7:00 9:35
Halloween (R)
1:45 4:30 7:00 9:40
Balls of Fury (PG13)
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:10 9:25
*The Nanny Diaries (PG13)
1:15 4:10 7:20 9:45
*Mr. Bean's Holiday (G)
1:10 3:10 5:10,7:10 9:10
Rush Hour 3 (PG13)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:30
*Bourne Ultimatum (PG13)
1:40 4:15 7:05 9:35
*Last Showing Will Be on Thursday Sept. 13,

Mr. Woodcock (PG13)
1:10 3:10 5:10 7:10 9:25
The Brave One (R)
1:40 4:15 6:55 9:35
Dragon Wars (PG13)
1:15 3:15 5:15 7:15 9:30

A University Pines
T Gracious Retirement Living

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

8991 University Pkwy, Pensacola

We know how important good health is for you and your family. That's
why we leave nothing to chance when it comes to the care we offer our

Whether you come to us for emergency care, heart care, women's services,
general surgery, pediatric services or more, you'll find that our success
lies in the high standards we embrace and our ability to consistently stay
focused on what matters most - you.

Our pledge is to do all that we can to appropriately diagnose and treat
you and to measure up to your expectations. Come see for yourself why
Santa Rosa Medical Center is a good choice for you and your family's
healthcare needs.


.... .. .. ..... " .

6002 BERRYHILL ROAD / MILTON, FLORIDA 32570 / 626-SRMC (7762)
i i iseai





- 4

* ,* 'S

* t 4

* ~ .' ,.d

~ I.-.

Box Office Opens
30 mintites before Ist show






Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-Septemberl2, 2007

re. .IA T - R 1 20

Pro fss ona in Hu
pr~~t^-Aei' i Ie r.T i - -i'i


Gunner's Gulf Coast Jewelers is the source of a lot more valuables than just diamonds and gold

If you've been looking for
(but can't find) a specific piece,
or perhaps multiple items, of
beautifully fashioned jewelry
that won't cost you the arm or
leg you'd want to wear it on,
chances are you've been looking
in all the wrong places.
Gunner's Gulf Coast
Jewelers, located on the east side
of Woodbine Road just a short
distance north of Pace Water
System, could be just that place
where your fantasy and your
pocketbook come to terms
because there they "...have the
diamond you want!" at a price
within your reach.
You see, Gunner's Gulf Coast
Jewelers belongs to a family that
knows and appreciates fine jew-
elry and gets a great deal of per-
sonal satisfaction out of sharing
their passion with others who
have similar tastes but who
aren't quite sure where or how to
go about making their imagina-
tion become a reality!
Gunner's Gulf Coast
Jewelers is the result of a fami-
ly's quest for a satisfying busi-
ness that would be economically
viable as well as emotionally ful-
filling, a place where family
could work together and achieve,
as an alternative to retirement.
The Joe Perritt family
(among one of the most highly
regarded family names native to
the area), having returned to
Santa Rosa County after. living
and working in Atlanta for some
years, was confronted w ith the
dilemma of reinventing their ties
here. '
Joe and his wife Brenda, both
having enjoyed careers of their
own calling, but still with not
anywhere near an interest in
retirement, decided to invest in
some type of self employment
that was comfortable and could

include some family as well. So,
after some consideration, in
which Brenda's fascination and
passion for jewelry played a sig-
nificant role, they decided that a
jewelry store it would be!
Another factor playing heavi-
ly in their decision was that their
daughter, Jody Perritt Baker, also
had more than a passing interest
in gemology, and the fashioning
of custom jewelry. And a jewelry
store would be a laboratory
where she could work and fur-
ther develop her talent. Her
involvement in the business has
been one of the most influencing
factors in its success, not to men-
tion the fact that her firstborn,
Gunner, emerged as the icon and
the mascot that has guided the
business to the prominent place
it holds on the local jewelry
scene today.
So it was that Gunner's Gulf
Coast Jewelers was born and has
sustained itself as one of the
most upscale jewelry stores in
the area. Jody gives a great deal
of credit to her brother William
who is now attending school in
South Florida. "He went to a
great deal of trouble helping to
set up the physical layout of the
shop," she said of the initial
preparation for opening.
She also spoke highly of her
younger sister, Jeri Joycelyn,
who did her part in helping to
organize the store and who con-
tinues to assist in sales and in
other departments as needed.
"She's been a jewel herself, and
we all appreciate everything she
does," Jody said.
When the shop opened in
August of 2004, little did they
foresee the tragedy which
Hurricane Ivan would bring the
following month. "The damage
was devastating," Brenda said,
"and we weren't able to get the
store opened again before the
following November."
But as the area recovered, so

did the popularity of Gunner's
Gulf Coast Jewelers, and for the
next three years it was a whirl-
wind of activity keeping up with
the seasons, holiday decorating,
and sales that accented special
occasions. "It's just been won-
derful, and we've all enjoyed the
adventure very much," Brenda
There are so many other
things that will engage the atten-
tion of those who visit Gunner's
Gulf Coast Jewelers, that it's
almost difficult keeping up. The
store features jewelry and watch
repair, appraisals, and custom
designs that will make customers
want to come back and see Jody
when they need something novel
or new.
And watch batteries can be
changed while you shop.
In fact, a visit to Gunner's
Gulf Coast Jewelers can be
enriching in many other ways as
well. The soothing decor will
give the customer some insight
into the creative and imaginative
nature of the people who manage
the store, and the excellent and
extensive assortments of "...rings
and things," including birth-
stones, wedding sets and singles,
costume jewelry, and watches for
every occasion.
The store is well known for
its esthetic decorating ingenuity,
and on any give holiday you'll
find that elaborate displays are
one of the family's specialties.
Legend has it they're the most
innovative decorators on
Woodbine! Watch out during the
holidays coming up!
Jody also offers a full pack-
age of wedding arrangements for
busy couples, including services
from the proverbial "
ring to the walk down the isle,"
she said. "We can sell the jewell
ry, decorate the wedding premis-
es, set up the photo sessions, and
arrange for the flowers," she said
of the comprehensive service

offered by Gunner's Gulf Coast
They definitely have the tal-
ent and the esthetic resources to
provide a most memorable wed-
ding occasion for any couple or
And just to accent the "fami-
ly" aspect of the business, both
Jody and Brenda say they wel-
come family shopping in the
store at Gunner's Gulf Coast
Jewelers. "Everything here .is
pretty well 'baby proof' ," Jody
says, "and kids are Welcome as
well as parents."
A new feature that Brenda
and Jody are offering is travel
arrangements through Gunner's
Gulf Coast Travel, where they
point out perimeters for adven-
ture with "Have Dreams, Will
Travel" and a promise they can
"...make all your vacation
dreams come true!"

Brenda and Jody invite you
to visit the web sites they offer
and discover how you can truly
live all your dreams. Go on line
vel or
GunnersGulfCoastTravel.vaca- Using the Turnkey
success system,-you can use the
web to make all your arrange-
ments in the privacy of your
home. For more information con-
cerning the opportunities avail-
able to you or your business call
(850) 994-5515 or (850) 698-
0320. Your Travel Biz (YTB)
agents Brenda or Jody will be
happy to tell you more about it.
Which brings us to Joe.
Although you probably won't
find him helping a customer
select a piece of jewelry, almost
everyone and everything in the
store has in one way or another

been sustained by his participa-
tion as a partner in the business.
He and Brenda are still heavily
involved in the Democratic Party
process, and if you want to talk
politics, well, that's another fea-
ture that you might access if you
go about it right!
Gunner's Gulf Coast
Jewelers offers customer friendly
hours Monday through Saturday
from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. These
hours will be adjusted to accom-
modate even more shoppers dur-
ing the holiday shopping blitzes.
From Gunner's Gulf Coast
Jewelers: A happy fall and a
milder season ahead for their
customers. Enjoy it, and enjoy
them. They'll be happy to show
you around!
And now four, Gunner is
growing with the name and repu-
tation that's already achieved
household recognition!

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Staff Pra


Wednesday- September 12, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Pnro, 8 A

- ~


ml, .

(Santa Qosa', Prem




September 12, 2007
Section B

*, . -. . : ' " ,




Top: Kindergartner Dante Hamlet loves the chicken nuggets his school serves, and he's not alone. Some of his lunch mates even prefer them to those sold
at McDonald's.
Above: Who says kids don't eat well? Kindergartners, from left, Riley Secrest, Riley Jackson and Sunny Ford helped themselves to the salad bar during lunch.
Below: Kindergartners Maya Jagannathan, left, and Trinity Ledington say that because they are friends, they get exactly the same thing to eat in the school
cafeteria every day.

In the past 60
years, cafeteria
cuisine has
come a long
way as a
nutritious yet
tasty choice for
young students

Story by DEB ACORD
Photos by MARK REIS
Freedom News Service
It's lunchtime on a Monday at Columbia Elementary School, and
spirits are high.
Chicken nuggets are on the menu, and for these Colorado Springs,
Colo., students, that makes it a good day. Sure, they could choose the
other entree, bean and cheese burritos�,or pick from-among pre-pack-
aged chef's salads and boxes with yogurt, a muffin and fresh fruit, bu"
the nuggets are the big draw.
Why? Nuggets are bite-sized, handheld treats "that have a real good
taste, real chicken, real salty," kindergartner Dante Hamlet says.
And they are just like the ones available at the local McDonald's,
say the other kids sharing the long cafeteria table with Dante. In fact,
says one: "These are even better!" - quite a tribute, considering that
these nuggets contain less fat and fewer calories than the fast-food ver-
A school lunch besting the Holy McGrail of kid food? You bet. With
the National School Lunch Program turning 60, one thing is certain:
This is not your grandparents' lunchroom. Heightened awareness of
nutritional issues and kids' finicky tastes have changed the kinds of
foods and widened the choices at every school in the country.
When the students are served kidfriendly food, the results are pre-
dictable - there's not a lot left over when they leave the lunchroom.
"Because they can choose what they want to eat, they usually will
eat it," Columbia lunchroom supervisor Karen Matlack says.
The school lunch program started in 1946, when Congress passed
the School Lunch Act as a way to stave off hunger among students. But
long before that, in the early 1900s, social activists campaigned for pro-
grams that would provide lunch to poor, hungry students, giving them a
mental and physical boost in the classroom.
In those early years, the task of feeding schoolchildren fell mostly
to churches and private groups. Their programs were well-intentioned
but sporadic, and the food selection was a one-size-fits-all proposition.
A menu from the early 1900s on the National School Lunch Program
Web site featured "five food items served every day." A sample menu:
"1. Hot meat sandwich, baked sweet potato, oranges, candy balls, gra-
ham crackers. 2. Hot wieners, rice pudding in cones, candy, bananas,
Today, you won't find mystery-meat sandwiches or rice pudding
cones on any school menu. Instead, students can have kid-friendly foods
such as baked chicken nuggets, hamburgers, bean burritos and cheese
pizza, along with salad bars that feature fresh fruits and vegetables, and
treats such as yogurt - all items packed with vitamins, minerals and
The transformation in school lunches didn't happen overnight, how-
ever. School lunches in the '60s, for example, had changed little from
those of the early 1900s: There was no selection. Students either ate
what was on their tray or went hungry.
Some school districts began adding more choices in the late 1960s
and '70s, but it wasn't until the early '80s, when then-President Ronald
Continued on page 2

Page 2-B Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-September 12, 2007


Jason Christopher Elliott and Lindsay Suzanne Hogan plan a
November 10 wedding.
(Submitted photo)

Eric Christopher Wooley and Amy Susanne Lundin

Hogan, Elliott announce engagement

Mr. and Mrs. Wa
Curtis Hogan of Atla
Georgia and Mr. and N
Robert Henry Atwood
Tallahassee, are pleased
announce the engagemen
their daughter, Lind
Suzanne Hogan to Ja
Christopher Elliott, son of
and Mrs. Jeffrey Cha
Elliott, also of Tallahassee
The bride-elect is
granddaughter of Mr. and I
Patrick Wayne Hogan
Tallahassee and Mrs. Bev
Cresse and the late Mr. Jos
Parker Cresse also
The groom-to-be is
grandson of Mrs. Sy
Nobles Elliott and the late



to wed
Mr. and Mrs. Williamrr
Lundin of Milton are plea
to announce the engage
of their daughter, A
Susanne to Eric Christop
Wooley, son of Mrs. Col
Wooley of Deland, FL and
& Mrs. Gary Wooley
Griffin, GA.
The bride-elect is
granddaughter of IV
Dorothy Mullins and the
Mr. William E. Mullins, Jr.
Ozark, AL and the late Mi
Mrs. Stanley E. Lundin
Milton. The bride-elect i
graduate of Central H
School, arid is a recipient
BCE in Civil Engineering
Auburn University and
Masters in Busin
Administration from
University of Central Flor
She is a Senior Engineer w
PBSJ in Orlando, FL.
The wedding is plan
for November 9, 2007.

I to
t of


Charles Cebron Elliott of
Milton, Florida and Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Gregory Oatley of
Havana, Florida.
Lindsay is a 2000 gradu-
ate of Leon High School and
earned a Bachelors Degree in
Business Administration from

Flagler College in 2004. She is
currently a REALTOR with
Hill Spooner & Company, Inc.
Jason is a 2001 graduate
of Leon High School is cur-
rently employed by Owen
Title Company in Tallahassee.
The couple plan to marry on

November 10, 2007 at The
Retreat at Bradley's Pond in

Send your wedding
announcements to:


From page 1

of Reagan's budget director proposed that
early ketchup be classified as a vegetable, that the
seph nutritional component of the school lunch
of menu came under scrutiny.
The most monumental change came in
the 1997, when school meal programs were man-
lvia dated to incorporate the Dietary Guidelines for
Mr. Americans, says Rick Hughes, director of food
and nutrition services for Colorado's District
11 for 10 years.
The biggest change?
S "We focused on the amount of fat and sugar
in the school meal," Hughes says. "Before that,
I an incredible amount of sugar and fat were used
in school food."
Nowadays, kids get low-fat milk. Buns,
sandwich bread and pizza crust are made with
whole-grain flour. And the deep-fat fryers that
were once a part of every school-kitchen arse-
n S. nal are gone in an effort to comply with Dietary
based Guidelines requiring that no more than 30 per-
nent cent of calories in a meal come from fat.
imy Neither fat nor sugar has been purged from
pher the school lunch program, but Hughes says the
ette district tries to educate students and parents
Mr. about the best food choices.
of He also notes that some kids won't con-

the sume what's good for them unless it's jazzed
drs. up; hence, the introduction of low-fat milks fla-
late vored with sugar. Some parents complained,
, of Hughes says, but it seemed more important to
r. & get the kids to drink some milk than none at all.
of "There's a lot of scientific studies on fla-
s a vored milk and its nutritional value," he said.
:igh "We know there are a lot of kids who don't
of a drink milk at all, but they will drink flavored
g at milk. If we didn't offer it, we would be missing
a those kids entirely."

vith The philosophy of giving kids what they
like extends -beyond milk, because experts
ned know kids won't eat something just because it's
good for them.

That's one reason chicken nuggets are on
the menu: They address kids' picky eating
"Kids want to be able to identify their
foods. If it's all put together, like a chicken
enchilada casserole, they won't eat it," says
Matlack, the Columbia lunchroom supervisor.
Nuggets are the perfect identifiable food.
So are pizza and hamburgers. Maybe they're
not as nutritious as, say, steamed broccoli, but
they're made to stay within school lunch pro-
gram nutritional guidelines, and it's what the
kids want.
The kids get a say in what they're served.
Students can lobby for their favorite foods, and
around Election Day, they -vote for their
favorites online. Previous winners have been
predictable - pizza and chicken nuggets -
but Hughes says "a lot of the fried foods that
used to make up the top 10 have been replaced
by chef's salads, chicken Caesar salads -
more nutritious things."
A lot of what's popular is age-dependent.
At Columbia, yogurt is a favorite with the
younger students - a close second to the ever-
popular chicken nuggets - but there's not a
chef's salad fan in sight for this crowd. That
more sophisticated entree is the domain of the
older kids.
"I love the chef's salads. They're the best,"
says Breannah Salley, a nutrition-conscious
fifth grader.
At the next table, Jeffrey Cranford, 9, Matt
Winstead, 10, Gage Demarco, 9, and Ray
Jordan, 10, discuss the finer points of their
favorite food of the day - the bean and cheese
Do they mention the high fiber content in
this lunchtime treat? Not really.
"They are gooey," Matt says.
"Yeah, really slimy," adds Gage, paying the
elementary-school equivalent of a compliment
to the meal.
And he eats every last bite.

Wednesday-September 12, 2007

Page 2-B

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

Wednesday August 15, 2007
,im s ,Om M L& As

\dvertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


Clearing the Air: The facts about ozone and living green

More and more
Americans are becoming
environmentally conscious
dml expressing interest in
"green" living. So, it's no
wonder that a growing num-
ber of people are turning to
indoor air quality products to
help improve the air they
breathe in their homes and
reduce indoor air pollution.
In fact, millions of
portable ionic air purifiers

(single-room units that use
electrically charged plates to
attract airborne particles) and
electronic air cleaners (air fil-
ters that trap airborne parti-
cles using an electrical field)
are sold each year.
However, many con-
sumers may not realize that a
number of these types of
indoor air quality products
could actually be adding to
the pollution in their homes.

According to a study funded
by the National Science
Foundation, some ionic air
purifiers can produce
detectable levels of ozone,
which is a known lung irri-
tant. Other studies have
shown that electronic air
cleaners also produce harmful
ground-level ozone.
According to the
American Lung Association,
ozone exposure may lead to

THERE'S MORE TO IT THAN SAWINGI-Once that dead tree in your yard that's been impacting the
safety of the family has been taken down with the saw, part of the problem is solved. Just part,
though, because the rest of the "carcass" has to be disposed of. If you have a strong back and arms,
as Richard Lyon does, you can begin splitting it to use for firewood during the winter. Alternatives
include slowly burning it if your property and environmental restraints permit that, or hiring some-
one to haul it away. Splitting it for future use, or perhaps sale, of course, is the best way to go,
because the alternatives can be exceedingly expensive in terms of time or money! (Photo by Obie

Paige Davis says:

"Yes" to easy
Whether it's a backyard
barbecue, a child's birthday
bash or a casual party to
watch the "big game," invit-
ing friends and family to your
home can be a great way to
make memories. While your
guests may remember the
food, drinks, games and con-
versation long after the party
ends, many hosts may be
overwhelmed by the chal-
lenge of pre- and post-party
Paige Davis, former host
of TLC's "Trading Spaces,"
has quick and easy ways to
keep your home ready for
easy entertaining, plus she
offers fast fixes for party
"Hosts and hostesses
often spend so much time
worrying about how messy
their home gets during a party
that they forget to enjoy them-
selves at their own affair,"
says Davis. "But entertaining
indoors or outdoors is a
breeze if you keep your home
in tip-top shape in between
parties and have simple solu-
tions for post-party cleanup."
Here's a quick checklist for
party perfection:
--Be Prepared to Be
Sometimes last-minute
get-togethers are the most
fun. To prepare for a party in
10 minutes, use a selection of
convenient wipes to clean,
buff and polish the surfaces in
your home. You'll spend less
.time cleaning and more time
with your family and friends.
--Clean where it counts:
Clean up "party central"
prior to your guests arriving,
like the kitchen, dining room,

entertaining Inside and Out!

family room or deck, depend-
ing on where you plan to host
your party. Remove clutter
from countertops, tables and
shelves and dust surfaces at
eye level to remove dirt and
fingerprints. Put out a few
decorations, such as flowers
and lanterns, and some tasty.
snacks and you're ready to
--Make it child friendly.
Kids make great party
guests, too, so be sure to
include them in your plan-
ning. Put away breakables
and keepsakes and provide a
kid-friendly area with age-
appropriate activities where
it's OK to make a mess. Don't
worry: Even fine leather fur-
niture can withstand pint-
sized guests. Use a natural
leather cleaner such as
Weiman(r) Leather Wipes to
clean up spills or scuffs.
--Don't sweat it!
Water rings from frosty
beverages and glasses are a
common party predicament.
They result from moisture
seeping under the cracks and
into the finish of your fine
wood furniture, so keep a
good supply of coasters on
hand. To remove tough water
marks, gently rub the stained
area with a natural furniture
polish in the direction of the
wood grain.
--Grilling and grilling!
Grilling is almost always
popular for entertaining. You

You can tell whether a
man is clever by his answers.
you can tell whether a man is
wise by his questions!

--Naguib Mahfouz

can cook a lot of food in a
short amount of time while
keeping the fun in the great
outdoors. Clean the grates
regularly with a soft cloth
and, if you have a stainless
steel grill, avoid using an
abrasive cleaning agent. A
special stainless steel cleaner,
such as Weiman(r) Stainless
Steel Cleaner & Polish, can
both clean and maintain the
brightness of your grill for
years to come.
Additional entertaining
and cleanup tips can be found

shortness of breath and chest
pain when inhaling deeply.
A recent study by Dr.
Richard Corsi, an indoor air
quality expert, revisited the
current science behind
acceptable indoor ozone con-
centrations and ozone release
"While ground-level
ozone and outdoor air pollu-
tion have long been a concern
in many parts of the country,
we're learning more and more
that ozone emissions indoors
can also be a problem. In fact,
studies have shown that expo-
sure to elevated ground-level
ozone can irritate the upper
respiratory system, decrease
lung function and increase the
number of asthma attacks,"
said Corsi.
"Consumers who may be
shopping for an air cleaner
should do some research and
check with the product manu-
facturer to determine if the air
cleaner they're considering


-Ozone is a form of oxy-
gen and can be both good
and bad. It occurs natural-
ly in Earth's atmosphere -
10 to 30 miles above
Earth's surface-and helps
block the sun's harmful
ultraviolent rays. At lower
levels of the atmosphere-
the air humans breathe-
it's a product of pollution,
commonly known as

-While ozone in the upper
atmosphere occurs natu-
rally, ground-level ozone is
man-made. Many elec-
tronic air cleaners and ion-
izers have been found to
produce ozone.
A** 4
-According to the
American Lung
Association, ozone expo-
sure may lead to shortness
of breath, chest pain when
inhaling deeply, and
wheezing and coughing.

-The U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency esti-
mates that one out of
every three people in the
United States is at a high-
er risk of experiencing
problems from ground-
level ozone.

To limit the press is to
insult a nation; to prohibit
reading of certain books is to
declare the inhabitants to be
either fools or slaves.

--Claude-Adrien Helvetius

produces ozone, and specifi-
cally look for products that
are labeled 'ozone-free."'
For example, Lennox
Industries recently announced
that it has developed the heat-
ing and cooling industry's
first comprehensive line of
residential indoor air quality
products that do not produce
ozone. The company's ozone-
free Healthy Climate product.
line includes air purification
systems, media air cleaners
and high-efficiency particu-
late air (HEPA) filters as well
as other products, and none of
them emits harmful ground-
level ozone.
In fact, the Lennox

PureAir air purification sys-
tem, a whole-home indoor air
quality system that is easily
integrated into an existing
central heating and cooling
system, can actually reduce
ozone levels in the home. The
PureAir system also elimi-
nates airborne pollutants like
pollen, dust and pet dander;
removes biological pollutants
like viruses and bacteria; and
destroys unwanted odors and
chemical vapors, such as pet
odors and paint fumes.
To learn more about
improving the air you breathe
and creating a healthier home,
visit www.ItPaysTo

tae'oV awlwxe �gs

Overhead Door Company
of the Florida Panhandle

Milton Ft. Walton
850-983-2520 850-863-1425s
FAX: 850-983-2517


4837 Glover Lane A

623-0797 ma7 'a

- . no

.... ....711!.

0 1 -

I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/ Free Press

.* Wednesday August 15, 2007 .L �iliie .
-dmo - ld

Advertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


Preparing for fall means creating compost for the new season


Recycling often calls to
mind piles of newspapers,
aluminum cans, and discarded
plastic bottles. But recycling
and gardening can be married
when you create a compost
area in your yard.
Composting is recycling
in the most basic sense. It
takes materials from the home
and yard and returns them to
the environment in a usable
Composting can reduce
the amount of trash put into
landfills, and it can be a visi-
ble alternative to getting rid
of yard waste - especially
where leaf burning and lawn
clipping disposal is outlawed.
Whether you are com-
posting because you want to
improve the environment or
out of necessity, it can be an
easy and enjoyable - not to
mention, cost-effective -
thing to do.
Here's what you will need
to begin with:
-A bin or other type of
containment for the compost
(you can also choose to leave
the compost in a "heap," but

this could be unsightly in
urban areas)
-A pitchfork for turning
-A good-quality soil
-Lawn and garden clip-
pings, leaves
-Kitchen scraps, such as
fruit rinds, coffee grounds,
unused vegetables, egg shells,
-A compost thermome-
ter, if desired.
Getting Started
Compost "recipes" vary
among gardeners, but a good
rule of thumb is 50 percent
"green" (grass clippings, food
scraps) to 50 percent "brown"
(soil, dry leaves, wood shav-
The green is nitrogen-rich
and will keep the compost
heap hot. The brown adds car-
bon to the mix and will keep
the heap cool. Both work in
concert to create the right
blend for maximum compost
Locate the compost heap
in a relatively shady area,
under a tree, but not an acidic
one, such as a pine tree. The
heap should measure roughly
6 feet by 6 feet, and be at least
5 feet tall in the middle.
Anything smaller will not

achieve the right temperature
for decomposition of matter.
Layer your ingredients
and thoroughly mix together.
Just about any yard waste that
you would normally bag up
and trash can be added to the
mix. Use caution with weeds,
which can regenerate, or poi-
sonous plants, which should
be avoided.
Also sprawling plants
such as ivy should be
chopped and shredded so they
will not grow in your heap or
regenerate whenever you use
your compost.
Key Tips
The secret to good com-
post is maintaining the ratio
of ingredients, mixing regu-
larly to incorporate newly
added material, and aerating.
Any issues with odor or
attraction of insects normally
results from improper incor-
poration of materials or sim-
ply dumping waste on top of
the pile.
Turn and use compost
from the bottom, which
should be a rich, dark color
and no longer gives clues to
what was added separately to
the heap.
Problem Solving
Odor or pests can be
avoided in the following man-
-Insects: Flies should
not be attracted to your pile if
you bury food waste six to 12
inches in the center of the
-Odors: These are usual-
ly caused by too many greens
or a proper amount of greens
not adequately stirred into the
mixture. Try mixing in more
browns if an odor other than
an earthy smell is present.
-Rodents or , animals:
Rodents are usually attracted
to fatty foods or meats, which
should not be added to the

-Moisture: Too much or
too little can cause problems.
Cover your compost during
rainy weather to avoid over-
wetting and rotting. Sprinkle
a little water on the pile only
in periods of drought. The

moisture consistency should
remain that of a wrung-out
Other Ingredients
Once your compost heap
or bin is established, experi-
ment with adding other mate-

rials. Here are some good
ideas: breads, pastas, and tea
bags; paper towels, toilet
paper tubes, and other shred-
ded paper products; and
manures from plant-eating

Inside Out in the spotlight

Think food safety and emergency preparedness

Preparing for an emer-
gency, whether natural or
man-made, may seem over-
whelming. With planning and
a few simple steps, you can be
ready for such an event,
What is required to main-
tain a safe supply of non-per-
ishable food and water?
The American Red Cross
and. the Federal Emergency
Management Agency
(FEMA) recommend the fol-
lowing steps as a start for
emergency food and water
* Keep at least a three-
day supply of nonperishable
food and a minimum of three
gallons of commercially bot-
tled water per person.
* Since there may not
be electrical power, purchase
food that requires no refriger-
ation, cooking, water, or spe-
cial preparation. Good choic-
es are dried fruit; canned fruit
or vegetables; canned meat,
poultry or fish; peanut butter;
jelly or preserves; small pack-
ages of cereal, granola bars,
or crackers; nonfat dry milk;
and small boxes of juice
Select small cans of food
so there will not be any left-
overs that will need refrigera-
tion. Remember to include
infant formula, pet food, and
foods for family members
with special dietary needs.

* Canned and dry
goods usually have expiration
dates that last several years,
so the supply should be
reviewed every six to twelve
months to rotate out stock and
replace items. Inspect cans for
dents and bulges. Inspect
glass containers for cracks,
leaky lids, etc. Discard the
items when these conditions
are observed. Do not taste the
food under any circum-
* Keep a manually
operated can opener and bot-
tle opener on hand. also, have
a supply of disposable plates,
cups, eating utensils, paper
napkins, paper towels, paper
tissues, toilet paper, plastic
bags in various sizes, and
hand sanitizer.
* Periodically use and
refresh your bottled water
supply. Commercially pur-
chased bottled water, when
stored properly away from
heat and chemicals, etc., will
be safe for an indefinite peri-
od. A date stamp does exist on
the water containers as it is
considered to be a food by the
Food and . Drug
Administration. Based on the
expiration dates, rotate the
bottled water supply along
with the canned goods.
* Storing tap water for
drinking and cooking is also
feasible, but containers must
be clean and again stored

Let Hydrangeas add a touch of color

to your landscape during the seasons

Hydrangea fans can paint
their gardens this season with
a new breed of colorful
Gardeners across the
country can create a riot of
color with these red, pink,
blue and purple hydrangeas
that add beauty and variety to
mass landscapes, border
plantings, container plants
and even partially shaded
areas. Here's a closer look:
Whatever The Weather




The new hydrangeas pro-
duce flower buds on new
growth in the spring. This
ensures blooms even in harsh
climates. Other hydrangea
varieties set their flower buds
in autumn, leaving them sus-
ceptible to winter injury.
A Colorful History
Forever & Ever
Hydrangeas(r), the original in
the series, was introduced in
2005. Its mop-headed flowers
grow pink or blue depending
on soil pH. Each has a long
season of bloom and the large
flowers can be enjoyed as cut
or dried flowers. Pruning of
spent blooms encourages
more blooms throughout the
Red was the second in the
series. With burgundy-red
stems, its mop-headed flow-
ers begin blooming red and
then transform to shades of
purple as the blooms age.
A third, Double Pink vari-
ety was introduced in 2006. It
is a showstopper with 6-inch,
full clusters of double star-
shaped pink flowers that cre-
ate a billowy mound on a

compact plant.
The Double Pink can pro-
duce pink or beautiful blue
blooms depending on soil pH.
Alkaline soils produce pink
blooms while acidic soils
result in blue blooms. Ask
your garden center profes-
sional or state extension agent
how to obtain a soil test to
determine pH.
Become an artist in your
garden this summer and cre-
ate a riot of color. Learn more
about the growing process at
the Web site www.foreverhy-

A new breed of colorful
hydrangeas adds bursts of
color to the yard and gar-

away from heat and chemi-
cals. That supply should be
rotated every six months.
keep an unopened bottle of
unscented bleach in case there
is a need to chlorinate a ques-
tionable water source.
* Have separate ther-
mometers for the freezer and
the refrigerator to monitor
the temperature. These are
also useful in non-emergen-
cies to give accurate tempera-
ture readings of the refrigera-
tor and freezer. Normal refrig-
erator temperatures should be
at forty degrees Fahrenheit or
lower. Normal freezer tem-
perature should be zero
degrees Fahrenheit or lower.
* If there is a loss of
power, minimize opening the
refrigerator and freezer; how-
ever, those foods should be
used before the canned goods
as much as possible.
Refrigerated foods are usually
perishable after four hours of
a power loss. A full freezer
may stay at a safe temperature
for about two days. A half-full
freezer will usually stay at
safe temperature for about
one day.
Safe food and water sup-
plies for you and your family
are very very important in the
time of an emergency. There
is much more information
available at other related web-
sites that will help you to tai-
lor an emergency food and
water kit for your specific
needs. In addition, other
aspects of emergency plan-
ning are discussed that should
also be considered as part of
an emergency plan. Take the
time now to prepare so that if
an emergency occurs, you
will be prepared!
This information was
adapted from sources provid-
ed by the Veterans Health
Administration, the Unit3d
States Department of
Agriculture, the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency, the Centers for
Disease Control, and
Healthwise, Inc.

Did you Know...?

The Purple Heart is the
oldest military decoration in
present use in the world. Over
1.5 million Americans have
been awarded the medal. An
estimated 500,000 wear it
proudly today across
America. An organization
known as the Military Order
of the purple Heart was
formed in 2932 for the protec-
tion and mutual interest of all
those who have received the
decoration. Composed exclu-
sively of Purple heart recipi-
ents, it is the only veterans
service organization com-
posed strictly of combat-
wounded veterans. For more
information visit www.pur-,
The original Purple
Heart was sewn by Martha
Washington, based on a sug-
gestion from her husband.
The current Purple Heart was
created in 1932 by General
Douglas McArthur


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Wednesday-September 12, 2007


Spiritual Enrichment Seminar announced

First United Methodist
Church of Milton is fortunate
to have Dr. Henry Roberts
lead their 2007 Spiritual
Enrichment Seminar, for
September 23 and 24.
Dr. Roberts will be guest
teacher and leader of all ses-
sions of the Seminar. He
retired from active service in
June 2006 after forty-four
effective years of ministry.
For the last twenty-two years
of his ministry, he served as
Senior Pastor of First United
Methodist Church of
Pensacola. He has the ability
to make the Gospel relevant
and appealing for all ages. He

now serves as ExexcuLuve
Director of Sacred Heart
Foundation in Pensacola. He
is the author of The Robins
Are Back. Life is Gift. On

Becoming the Person You
Want to Be, and Readings and
Reflections About Death and

Dr. Roberts and his wife,
Jane, have two daughters and
three grandchildren. Special
sessions of the seminar will
be held on: Sunday,
September 23 in the sanctuary
at 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m., and 6:30
p. m.;
Monday, September 24,
11 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall
(YaHa Luncheon,
Reservations) and 6:30 p.m.
in the Sanctuary.

Everyone is invited to
come and be a part of any or
all services. Guests are
always welcome at Milton's
FUMC. The sanctuary is
located at 6830 Berryhill
Street (at the corner of
Berryhill, Broad, and Willing
Streets), in the middle of
Milton's Historic District.
Paved parking is available
across the street in front of the
Call (850) 623-6683 for
information or lunch reserva-
tions (deadline for reserva-
tions: Sept. 20).

Celebration of life

from the ashes...

Westminster Presbyterian
Church of Milton, located at
6659 Park Avenue, will be
celebrating the 25th year
since the original church
building was destroyed by
fire December 20, 1981.
The choir will give honor
and praise in song to God for
all the good things He has
done for the church.
Rev. Win Groseclose will
bring the message and rededi-
cation from the Word of God.
The pastor at the time of
the fire, Dr. Charles Gwin
will lead with prayer and
There will be a time of
reminiscing about the Sunday
morning when fire broke out
about 7 a.m., and of how it
took firefighters about 10
hours to put out the fire.

When the word had
spread about Westminster, all
the churches rallied around to
help and one Baptist church
had just purchased a building
for their own expansion;
within minutes of the fire
gave them the keys and said
to use it as long as needed free
of payment. Because of this
act of kindness, worship ser-
vices were conducted as
Come, learn and experi-
ence how God has done great
and mighty things in rebuild-
ing a finer building.
Westminster Presbyterian
Church cordially invites all
friends to help celebrate the
love of Jesus Christ, our Lord
and Savior on this special day,
Sunday, September 16, 2007
at 1:30 p.m.

Shepherd's House

Ministries presents...

Shepherd's House
Ministries, located at 5739
Stewart Street in Milton, is
hosting Interfaith Jail
Ministries' (SRC) "Get out of
Jail Free Under the Influence
of God" event. Come out and

be a part of this life-changing
testimonial service on
Tuesday, September 18th at 7
p.m. For more information,
contact Bishop Downing or
Pastor D.A. Downing at 983-

Wild Fire Youth Crusade

A Wild Fire Youth
Crusade will be held in
memory of Tray Shaw on
Saturday, September 15 at 7
p.m. It will be at Jay High
School Football Stadium with
Chad Poe, of Motion

Ministries, as special speaker.
Lewis Garvin will be leading
in praise and worship. For
more information, contact
Becky Holley at

The Master's Men Quartet will be in concert Sunday,
September 16th at 6 p.m. at the Christ United Methodist
Church located at 5983 Dogwood Drive in Milton. Everyone is
invited to come out and receive a blessing in song!

Leavins & Kirkland in

concert at Cornerstone

Stephanie Leavins & Dan Kirkland will be in concert at
Cornerstone Baptist Church on Sunday, September 16, at 6 p.m.
The church is located at 5454 Mobile Hwy., Pensacola. Pastor
Bobby Smith invites everyone to attend this very special
service. For more info: 453-8500 or 455-3056.

Youth Rally at Navarre HS

There will be a Youth
Rally at Navarre High
School's football field
Saturday, September 15 from
5 to 10 p.m. There is enter-
tainment lined up for the
evening that include Calvary
Chapel's youth band, Harbor
of Love Assembly of God
youth band, Tha Preachaz Son
from New Life Deliverance
Temple Church, "I Can

Dance" School of Praise and
Worship hip-hop dancers, and
Today's Skate (board riders)
from Gulf Breeze. A young
guest pastor from Atlanta, and
other youths will also be lend-
ing a hand. There will be give-
a-ways, concessions, items
for purchase, but entrance will
be absolutely free. For more
information, please contact
Joan at 850-324-9575.

I'! - _____________________________________________

Cook to sing at
Lance Cook and friends
v. ll be singing at Living
Stones' Clinat'iSn Coffee
Comer on Friday Sept 14th
from 6:30 to 10 p.m.
Lance is a Pace local,
home from the reserves in
Africa. He is a country gospel
singer and songwriter. Please
join us as he shares his talent.
This is a free event open to

Living Stones
the public. It is a family-
friendly atmosphere. Living
Stones Christian Books and
Gifts is in Pace located
behind CVS at 4487
Chumuckla Hwy.
For more information or
to schedule a time for you or
your church to sing, please
call 994-8292.

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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Page 5B

0 1 ----

% ,Ask the Preacher

m i ell _. .:.;'/um n 3tl" l 1 r- "t-rn 1ow .'ll ;Ur-_-
, ,n tin t I _,-hlb 8l I 3n,2ti c?,s hti/o t ft'

Dear Pastor Gallups - Since September the 11th is right
upon us again - do you think that we have forgotten as a
nation? It sure seems that way to me. U. P. - E. Milton
Dear U. P., We are still fighting the war on terrorism in
Afghanistan, Iraq and other areas of the world. I think that
we need to be there and perhaps other places, soon, as well.
So, in that sense.. .we certainly have not forgotten.
However, I remember that day well. President Bush publicly
called on the nation to pray - he quoted Psalm 23 in a live
national speech, Congress sang God Bless America on the
Capitol steps and President Bush boldly proclaimed "the
people who knocked these buildings down will hear from all
of us...soon!" The crowds roared, the people cheered,
schools prayed, public assemblies were held, school assem-
blies were held and flags waved everywhere.
It is difficult now .to get a public school or political official
to even acknowledge the event, much less hold a memorial
service with the public and/or students.. .never mind that it is
the most significant thing in HISTORY to have ever hap-
pened on American mainland soil!
Sadly, there seems to be almost a "fear" of truly memorial-
izing this day. I think it is because of "political correctness"
(no one wants to offend the "poor" Muslims) and also
because of the obvious SPIRITUAL sense that is involved
and that the event arouses.
It is my opinion that we should NEVER FORGET that day.
We are at WAR because of it. Our very existence and way
of life in the future depends upon how we remember this
event and what we do NOW to insure that it does not happen
again... at least without severe and unthinkable conse-
quences to our enemies.
September the 11th, 2001 - The United States of America
was changed forever on that day... how we proceed in his-
tory will depend upon how we "REMEMBER" it. '
Go to our website at There you
will find a 30-minute movie - streaming video presentation
that you will definitely want to share with everyone you
know. Be is not for children or the "politically
In the meantime - I pray fervently for the Lord's hand of
protection over this nation.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

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September 12, 2007

Section C

Travis Scott is seen rumbling his way to another big offensive gain
as the Pace Patriots shut out the Gulf Breeze Dolphins 35-0 Friday
Press Gazette photo by Tim Bettis

Pace put squish

on the fish 35-0

PG Sports Correspondent
With a much needed break
in the summer heat, the Pace
Patriots brought their attitudes
and their "A" game to Gulf
Breeze and handed the
Dolphins a 35-0 beating
The Patriots started the
game with a solid ten yard
kickoff return and set their
eyes on the target completing
the next three plays for 67
yards and the first touchdown
of the night as running back
Airi Johnson covered 56 of
those yards with one carry. A
few seconds and an easy kick
later set Pace ahead, 7-0.
Gulf Breeze's first posses-
sion started at its own 18 and
on the first play from scrim-
mage the Pace defense sent a
message of their own.
Dolphins quarterback
Kyle Schnackenberg took a
two-step drop quick pass
intended for wide receiver
Cody Warford, but the
Patriots' Matt Parlota was
alert and broke on the ball to
intercept the pass at the
Dolphin 23.From there is was
all Parlota as he hustled it in
for another Pace touchdown to
help put the Patriots ahead 14-
"I thought we played real
well," said Pace Head Coach
Mickey Lindsey. "We played
better offensively and had a
solid night defensively.
"The number one thing for
us each week is to continue to
get better and be ready to
Pace limited the Dolphins
return until to just two yards
on the next kickoff forcing
them to start from its own

Gulf Breeze managed to
gain only three yards on the
three plays, which forced
them to punt the ball away on
fourth and seven.
Pace's Kolby Boesen took
the ball on the Gulf Breeze 48
and returned it for an impres-
sive 32 yards to the 16 only to
have his yardage negated by a
block in the back penalty. The
penalty led Pace to start from
the Dolphins 37 and .the
Patriots offense hit the field
ready for another score.
Pace's Riley Hawkins and
Travis Scott moved the ball to
the Gulf Breeze three, where
Airi Johnson once again got
the call. He was hit hard at the
one-yard line but spun away
and fought his way into the
end zone for his second touch-
down of the night. Another
successful point after made
the score was now 21-0,
The Dolphins were not
here to be taken lightly and
took possession with one thing
in mind, moving forward.
With the help of Stephen
Achmitz, who got several
calls to run the ball, Gulf
Breeze began their march
The running game seemed
to be the Dolphins strong suit
as several pass attempts were
incomplete. Gulf Breeze's ten-
play drive ended on a fourth
and ten situation, which led
Head Coach Chris Nemith to
punt. The punt was downed at
Pace's own 11 yard line and
again the Patriots offense took
the field ready for business.
First and ten brought a
See PACE Page 4C

Perfection is the goal

0 Milton,
Pace and Milton are both
off to strong 2-0 starts to the
early season and getting to 3-0
will be a daunting task for
both programs.
As the Panthers prepare to
visit Washington High and the
Patriots prepare to host the
Escambia Gators, Jay High
School will enjoy an early sea-
son off week.
"I usually don't like a
week off," said Jay Head
Coach Elijah Bell after his
first win of the year against
Vernon. "But this one falls at a
good time.
"We will use it to get sev-
eral kids healthy and prepare
for a tough seven week stretch
that is going to require a lot of
hard work."
That seven-week stretch is
the district schedule for the
Royals and will start at home

Pace to be tested for
on Sept. 21 against the Sharks One thing that could play
of Port St. Joe. a key factor in the game
While Jay is resting for Friday is Pace is back home
district play, Pace is getting among friends and very famil-
ready for its first home game iar surroundings.
of the season against "I hope being at home
Escambia County. helps, but we have been play-
Last week the Gators' ing pretty good on the road,"
Trent Richardson managed said Lindsey. "I think the kids
only 47 yards on 13 carries will be excited.
after a 407-yard performance "I know I am excited
to open the season against Tate about being back home; it has
High School. been a long time since we
"Richardson has to be played a football game in our
number one on your mind, but home stadium and I think
Escambia (1-1) has three back everyone should be excited
who can do the job," said Pace about that."
Head Coach Mickey Lindsey. Kickoff Friday will be at
"They have a lot of depth at 7:30 p.m. and those at the
running back." game should expect a lot of
The Patriots (2-0) seem to hard-hitting football.
be showing a lot of strength as "(Escambia) has a lot of
well with every player doing good players who play hard
their part and making it hard and play real well," said
for opponents to focus on one Lindsey. "This is going to be a
particular element of the Pace very tough 48 minutes of hard
offensive unit. football."

3-0 starts
For Milton (2-0) they will
be facing a Washington High
(1-1) team that has become a
very entrenched rival over the
last few years.
"Washington is a very
good football team and Chet
(Bergalowski) prepares them
very well," said Milton Head
Coach Mike McMillion.
"They have an awesome
group of receivers who are
very physical and we will
have to be at our best to win.
"The key for us is to keep
our focus as a team and take it
one game at a time."
After winning their season
opener. 41-19, The Wildcats
took a 40-9 decision on the
chin as the Indians of Choctaw
scored on their four posses-
sions in the first half.
This season the Wildcats
are platooning at the quarter-
back spot with Terrance

Rush Hendricks took the sting out of the Vernon defense on Friday as he rushed for 112 yards on 32 carries as the Royals notched
their first win of the season 16-8.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Royals outlast Jackets

JAY - One team would be
at .500 on the season, while
the other team would be star-
ing out of what would seem an
insurmountable 0-2 start.
Jay is now 1-1 heading
into an off week after winning
16-8 on Friday.
The Royals will take
advantage of the off week
before heading into a seven
game stretch of district oppo-
"I usually don't like a
week off," said Bell following
the win. "But this one falls at a
good time.
"We will use it to get sev-

eral kids healthy and prepare
for a seven week stretch that is
going to require a lot of hard
Brandt Hendricks is one
of those players Bell hopes
will benefit from this extra
week, as he has to sit out two
weeks following a concussion
against Flomaton.
With the score tied 8-8,
Jay (1-1) used a 17 play drive
to ice the game in the fourth
quarter that covered 96 yards
for the winning touchdown
after a Yellow Jackets punt put
them deep in their own end to
Two Steven Brabham
passes to Devin Castleberry

and a steady diet of powerful
runs from Rush Hendricks and
Hunter Boutwell allowed Jay
to move the ball down to the
Vernon 20.
On second and 12
Brabham found his favorite
target of the drive in the right
corner of the end zone for the
touchdown with 4:41 remain-
With kicker Tyler
DeGraaf on the sidelines due
to an issue in the season open-
er, Jay went for two as
Brabham found Castleberry in
the left corner of the end zone
to make it 16-8 in favor of the
"We got the drive we

needed and put them in a spot
to get the maximum to. win,"
said Jay Head Coach Elijah
Bell. "I told the kids they are
making me old with these
close games."
Vernon looked like they
were going to tie the score up
when John Boyett's pass on
fourth and 19 to Markel
Andrews was caught in the
end zone.
But the officials ruled that
Andrews was out of bounds
when he caught the ball.
Boyett finished the night
seven-of-17 for 148 yards and
one touchdown, which went
for 68 yards to open the sec-
See JAY Page 4C

Milton puts bite on Escambia's offense 33-14

PG Sports Correspondent
does the first play of the game
determine the tone for the
That was an absolute for
Milton's Panthers last Friday
night at Escambia, as they
took advantage of early mis-
cues by the Gators to roll up a
33-14 win.
With just 15 seconds
elapsed, Escambia's highly
touted running back Trent
Richardson, who gained 47
yards on 13 carries, coughed

up the pigskin on the first
play from scrimmage at the
Gator 29.
One snap later, David
Morgan took it to the house
and Milton was off to the
"We stated off with a lot
of enthusiasm and tough phys-
ical play," said Milton Head
Coach Mike McMillion. "We
were fortunate to jump out
early as our game plan was
effective early on.
After an offensive pass
interference call on
Escambia's next possession

the ball was placed all the
way back to the Gators' 9.
On fourth down a bad
snap set up the Gator punter
to meet William Beasley at
the six-yard line turn the ball
over to the Panthers.
Three plays later Talris
Brown made it 13-0 on a 1-
yard plunge.
Matt Shouppe, who con-
verted on three of four point
after attempts, gave the
Panthers a 14-0 cushion at the
9:45 mark.
Milton's next possession
saw Dustin Land connecting

with Demarco Dixon on an
88-yard pass play to give the
Panthers a 20-0 lead.
Shouppe would tack on a
34-yard field goal to make it
23-0 in favor of the Panthers.
Escambia would force a
fumble on the kickoff starting
the third period to give the
Gators the ball at the Milton
In seven plays, the Gators
had made it a contest with the
scoreboard reading 23-14.
After Milton went three
and out on their next posses-
sion, the Panthers got a huge

break on a fourth down punt.
Morgan pounced on a
Gator 'muff' to put the
Panthers' offense back on the
field, but Milton would give
the ball right back on a mis-
handled snap of their own.
Late in the third quarter
Shouppe found the center of
the uprights from 30 yards
out to extend Milton's lead
The Gators would try to
respond with a nice drive that
started at their own 20, but
would fizzle out at the
Panther 47.

Milton benefited from the
drive as the Gators ate up
over five minutes of the clock
and came away with nothing
to show for it.
The Panthers tacked on a
final score with 2:37 on the
clock as Land pushed his way
into the Gator end zone from
three yards out to make it 33-
14 after Shouppe tacked on
the final point after.
Morgan led the Panthers'
ground attack with 142 yards
on 17 carries, while Land was
good on three of 10 attempted
through the air for 98 yards.

Page 2-C Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-September 12, 2007

: .. ' H.
,u a'.,.,


. ... ...



Hundreds of area youngsters converged on the Santa Rosa Soccer
Complex over the week to compete in friendly matches. Several
teams affiliated with Navarre, Gulf Breeze, and host Futbol Santa
Rosa particiapted in these games. Rosters and scores from these
games were not made available by Futbol Santa Rosa by press
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Just for kicks



Page 3-C

Wednesday-September 12, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Futbol Club of
Santa Rosa Fall
Soccer: Registration is
currently ongoing for
the fall recreational sea-
son, online registration
is available at the FCSR
website www.fcsan-
A fee is involved in
participation with this
soccer league. There is
an additional fee for
team jerseys.
Individuals interest-
ed in coaching or assist-
ing can sign up on the
,volunteer page while
registering their child or
e m a i 1
vicepresident @ fcsan-
tarosa. corn.
More information on
the recreational and
select soccer programs
is available on the club
Bud Light Charity
Challenge Tennis: The
Pensacola Sports
Association will hold
the Third Annual Bud
Light Charity Challenge
Tennis Tournament at
the Pensacola Racquet
The challenge will
be held Sept. 14 and 15
with a portion of the
proceeds going to sup-
port the ARC Gateway.
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 various weekend
getaways, gift baskets
from area businesses,
sports memorabilia, and
plants from the ARC
Gateway nursery.
Registration deadline
for the tournament is
Sept. 11.
For more informa-
*tion call 434-2800 or go
,online to www.pensaco-
lasports cornn
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 informa-
tion or to register, con-
tact the Tanglewood Pro
Shop at 623-6176.
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
eligible for awards.
The race will get
underway at 8 a.m. at
Seville Quarter.
A post race party and
awards will be held at
Phineas Phoggs in Seville
Printable registration
forms are available at
m 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 base-
ball team.
Entry fee will cover
golf, cart, lunch, bever-
ages, range balls, and
For more information
call 293-2735.
Tanglewood Ladies
Golf Invitational: The
Tanglewood Ladies Golf
Association, will hold their
ladies invitational golf
tournament on Oct. 11.
This will be a twoilady
team best ball format with
a maximum of eight
strokes per hole between

All players must have
an established U.S.G.A.
handicap with a maximum
of 36 and players must be
18 years old.
Ladies playing in the
tournament will receive a
complimentary practice
round of golf between Oct.
1 and Oct. 5.
Registration and a con-
tinental breakfast will
begin at 8 a.m., with a
shotgun start set for 9 a.m.
Following the tourna-
ment there will be a lunch-
eon and awards ceremony.
For more information
and entry fee call 626-
Tennis Round-Up:
The Annual Pensacola
Senior Games will sponsor
Seniors and Adults Racket
Free Tennis Clinics
from September 17 - 20 (8
a.m. - 12 Noon) at
Pensacola Junior College,
Main Campus. Seniors
and Adults are welcome
for fun-learning Tennis
with your Pro-Tennis
Instructor, Mario Alvarez,
and Associates. Extra
rackets (on loan) and ten-
nis balls are provided. For
further information, con-
tact 623-2911.
Santa Rosa Vertans
Advisory Council Golf
Tourney: The Santa Rosa
Veterans Advisory Council
4h Annual Scholarship
Golf Tournament will be
held Sept. 28.
This four-person
scramble will be held at
Tanglewood Golf Course
with a shot gun state at
12:30 p.m.
For more information
to become a sponsor or
register your team call
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

Carlson is looking to

dominate Derby Day

Special to the Press Gazette
Scott Carlson has never won
the prestigious Snowball Derby.
But the Pensacola Super
Late Model driver made a pow-
erful statement Friday that he's
poised to make potentially his
strongest run ever come
December at Five Flags
Carlson powered past Ryan
Crane with eight laps remaining
to capture the Miller Chill 100,
the fourth of five races in the
2007 Blizzard Series. It was
Carlson's second consecutive
victory in the series, which guar-
antees provisional starting spots
to the top two Blizzard points
winners in the 40th Snowball
Derby on Dec. 2.
Crane, from Panama City,
entered the 100-lap event with
the championship, points lead.
Pole-sitter Augie Grill of
Dolomite, Ala., was third to the
stripe but was disqualified in
post-race inspection. Pensacola's
Eddie Mercer, the' 2005
Snowball Derby champion, bat-
tled back from mid-race prob-
lems and was credited with a
third-place finish.
"That was a heck of a race,"
Carlson, owner of Fast Eddie's
Fun Center, said in Victory Lane.

Whiting Field Golf
Sept. 3, 2007
Dog Fight

A Flight Net: 1. Ray Parloto
(62), 2. Ken Hoodless (64),
3. Chuck Moulis (67).
B Flight Net: 1. Travis
Hutchings (64), 2. (tie) Tracy
Bice and John Taylor (66).

Sept. 6, 2007
Dog Fight

A Flight Net: 1. (tie) Ray
Parloto and Terrance Pullin
(67), 3. (tie) Robert Cannon
and Chuck Moulis (69).
B Flight Net: 1. Gene Paulk
(65), 2. (tie) Ross Ritter, Ray
Griff, and Lonnie Holley

"This car was really going
tonight. The guys did a great job
on this car. It's a big team effort,
especially with our great spon-
"I wish I could be standing
here when the Snowball Derby
Carlson, the outside pole-sit-
ter, first showed his muscle when
he roared past Crane coming out
of Turn 4 on Lap 34 to grab the
lead. Four laps later, Carlson
enjoyed a 10-car-length lead
before a spin by Casey Smith of
Austin, Texas, brought out the
first of five caution flags.
Crane fought back from
damage to his front-left fender
caused when another driver
made contact with Crane at the
entrance to pit road.
"We had to go to the back"
after repairing the fender, Crane
said. "But we worked our way
back up to the front. It was a
pretty good run for us. I wish we
could have stayed up front, but it
didn't last."
Grill had won the Miller
Chill 100 pole on Sept. 1 with a
fast lap of 104-plus miles per
hour at the famed half-mile Five
Flags Speedway. He had to wait
a week to lead a revised 23-car
field to the green flag after a fire-


Sept. 8, 2007
Dog Fight

A Flight Net: 1. Ken
Hoodless (64), 2. (tie) Josh-
White and Harold Miller
B Flight Net: 1. Paul Durant
(66), 2. David Bray (67), 3.
(tie) Dan Hurd and Gene
Templeton (68).

Sept. 9, 2007
Dog Fight

A Flight Points: 1. Ron
Weadon (+10), 2. Terrance
Pullin (+8), 3. (tie) Tony
Williams and Jack McDonald
B Flight Points: 1. Gene
Paulk )(+7), 2. Vonchea
Edwards (+6), 3. (tie) John
Stolle and Floyd Graham

Southern Raceway
Sept. 8, 2007

UMP Modified Feature: 1.
Matt Miley, 2. Joe Phillips, 3.
Aaron Parrot, 4. Wesleyt
Griffin, 5. Nick Poole.
UMP Modified heat win-
ners: Heat 1 - Matt Miley;
Heat 2 - Joe Phillips.
Hogg Feature: 1. Robert
Baulkum, 2. Jonathan
Cotton, 3. James Eddings, 4.
George Hughes, 5. Jason

works spectacular.
Grill's garage built at least
six of the cars in Friday's race.
"The field was pretty tough
out there," Grill said. "I got
messed up after we got new tires.
I got hung up out there on the
outside, and four or five cars got
by us. But I'll take a third place
with all four fenders on the car."
Mercer started third but
quickly fell back in the field.
Earlier in the week, he discov-
ered a problem with his black
No. 72 car's brakes. It appeared
that perhaps that problem had
resurfaced midway through the
race, but his crew got him out of
the pits late in the race in the top
five, and he held off Chris
Davidson of Pearland, Texas,
who moved up to fourth place
after Grill's DQ.
The scariest crash of the
night occurred on a restart on
Lap 84 when David Hole of
Cumming, Ga., collided with the
car of Ken McFarland of
Hoover, Ala., in Turn 1, sending
both vehicles into the concrete
retaining wall. McFarland was
unhurt after smacking head-first
into the wall.
Carlson likely will run again
in Race 5 of the Blizzard Series
on Oct. 12.

Hogg heat winners: Heat 1 -
Robert Baulkum; Heat 2 -
Dakota Gregory.
Street Stock Feature: 1.
Brandon Harris, 2. Kyle
Bryant, 3. Luther Fletcher, 4.
Bubba Fletcher, 5. Michael
Street Stock heat winners:
Heat 1 - Adam Ellison; Heat
2 - Brandon Harris.
Vintage Feature: 1. Danny
Shores, 2. Chris Bayhi, 3.
Danny Thompson, 4.
Damon Hammond. 5. Gary
Vintage heat winners: Heat
1 - Chris Bayhi; Heat 2 -
Danny Shores.
Crate Late Model Feature 1:
1. Steven Brantley, 2. Larry
Boutwell, 3. Johnathon
Joiner, 4. Bo Slay, 5. James
Crate Late Model Feature 2:
1. James Ussery, 2. Frank
Wilson, 3. Steven Brantley, 4.
Jesse Barnhill, 5. Jonathon
Hobby Feature: 1. Allen
Colley, 2. Ryan Fowler, 3.
Michael Lowery, 4. Bo
Bailey, 5. Albert Beltz.
Hobby heat winners: Heat 1
- Allen Colley; Heat 2 - Dean
Stinger Feature: 1. Robert
Garrett, 2. Scott Schenkle, 3.
Gary Hirman, 4. Tim Scott,
5. John Upshaw.
Stinger heat winners: Heat
1 - Gary Hirman; Heat 2 -
Scott Schenkle.

Volvo 'Rents
Coanstructln Equ mefnt

East Bay Pensacola bay Navarre ueacn BlacKwaier Miver
Thursday, Sept. 13, 2007 Thursday, Sept. 13, 2007 Thursday, Sept. 13, 2007 Thursday, Sept. 13, 2007
1:32 AM 1.49 Feet 12:48 AM 1.24 Feet 4:51 AM 0.61 Feet 2:28 AM 1.49 Feet
, 6:31 AM Sun rise 6:32 AM Sun rise 6:31 AM Sun rise 6:31 AM Sun rise
8:21 AM Moon rise 8:22 AM Moon rise 8:21 AM Moon rise 8:22 AM Moon rise
10:02 AM 0.76 Feet 8:45 AM 0.64 Feet 12:56 PM 1.01 Feet 10:32 AM 0.76 Feet
6:56 PM Sun set 6:57 PM Sun set 4:20 PM 0.91 Feet 6:57 PM Sun set
7:55 PM Moon set 7:57 PM Moon set 6:56 PM Sun set 7:56 PM Moon set
7:55 PM Moon set
Friday September 14 9007 Friday Sentember 14 2007 9:42 PM 1.25 Feet Friday, September 14, 2007

1:28 AM 1.70 Feet
6:31 AM Sun rise
9:16 AM Moon rise
11:05 AM 0.60 Feet
6:55 PM Sun set
8:23 PM Moon set
Saturday, Sept. 15, 2007
1:39 AM 1.86 Feet
6:32 AM Sun rise '
10:11 AM Moon rise
12:02 PM 0.49 Feet
6:53 PM Sun set
8:54 PM Moon set
Sunday, September 16, 2007
2:02 AM 1.97 Feet
6:32 AM Sun rise
11:08 AM Moon rise
1:11 PM 0.43 Feet
6:52 PM Sun set
9:29 PM Moon set

I ... '-P-- -. . , ...
12:44 AM 1.42 Feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
9:17 AM Moon rise
9:48 AM 0.50 Feet
6:56 PM Sun set
8:25 PM Moon set
Saturday, Sept. 15, 2007
12:55 AM 1.55 Feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
10:13 AM Moon rise
10:45 AM 0.41 Feet
6:55 PM Sun set
8:56 PM Moon set
Sunday, September 16, 2007
1:18AM 1.64Feet
6:34 AM Sun rise
11:09 AM Moon rise
11:53 AM 0.36 Feet
6:53 PM Sun set
9:31 PM'Moon set

Friday, September 14, 2007
5:59 AM 0.55 Feet
6:31 AM Sun rise
9:16 AM Moon rise
6:54 PM Sun set
8:23 PM Moon set
10:17 PM 1.40 Feet
Saturday, Sept. 15, 2007
6:32 AM Sun rise
7:15 AM 0.51 Feet
10:11 AM Moon rise
6:53 PM Sun set
8:54 PM Moon set
10:55 PM 1.52 Feet
Sunday, September 16, 2007
6:32 AM Sun rise
9:12 AM 0.46 Feet
11:08 AM Moon rise
6:52 PM Sun set
9:29 PM Moon set
11:38 PM 1.60 Feet

2:24 AM 1.70 Feet
6:32 AM Sun rise
9:17 AM Moon rise
11:35 AM 0.60 Feet
6:55 PM Sun set
8:24 PM Moon set
Saturday, Sept. 15, 2007
2:35 AM 1.86 Feet
6:32 AM Sun rise
10:12 AM Moon rise
12:32 PM 0.49 Feet
6:54 PM Sun set
8:54 PM Moon set
Sunday, September 16, 2007
2:58 AM 1.97 Feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
11:09 AM Moon rise
1:40 PM 0.43 Feet
6:53 PM Sun set
9:29 PM Moon set



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Do you have sports-related news or infor-

mation you would like to see published in

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

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Community Sports

Wednesday-September 12, 2007


Wednesday-September 12, 2007


Weekley and

Slocum advance

Tiger Woods did as
expected this weekend in
Lemont, Ill., at Cog Hill Golf
and Country Club by winning
the BMW Championship,
which is the third round of the
FedEx Cup Playoff.
Woods, who carded a
career best round of 63 to fin-
ish 22-under par to win
Sunday, leads the FedEx Cup
points heading into the Tour
Championship this weekend
in Atlanta.
While Woods returned to
the winners circle, Milton
grad Bubba Watson led the
Santa Rosa County contingent
in a tie for 18th place.
Watson, who finished
seven under par, with Ryan
Moore, David Toms, Bo Van
Pelt, Pat Perez, Charles
Howell III, and Ernie Els,
earned just over $85,000 for
the weekend as he carded a
final round score of 68, which
was three under par to
improve 10 spots on the day.
Heath Slocum did have as
strong of a final round, but
was able to finish 46th after
carding a final round of 70.
Slocum earned just under
$22,000 for the weekend as he
is hoping to play a little closer
to home.
Milton's Boo Weekley,
who has the only win on this
year's tour, carded his only
below par round on Sunday
with a 67 to move up the
leader board from a tie for
62nd place to a tie with Sean
O'Hair for 57th place.

Weekley earned just under
$16,000 on the weekend.
The biggest thing for all
three is sharing in the bonuses
to be awarded in the Tour
Championship in Atlanta,
which is reserved for the Top
30 in FedEx points.
Ironically, the share of the
$35-million bonus pool at
stake is deferred as the PGA
Tour will pay it into a tax-
deferred retirement account.
Of the three local players
only Bubba Watson missed the
cut for the Tour
Watson, despite his strong
finish at the BMW in Chicago,
ended up in 37th place, and
was just over 1,000 points out
of the final transfer spot.
While Watson was just
short, Slocum made it into the
top 30 by the narrowest of
Slocum, who is 29th in
FedEx, was just 35 points
ahead of Padraig Harrington,
who won this year's British
Harrington, who withdrew
from the BMW Championship
citing fatigue, finished 142
points ahead of Luke Donald.
Weekley, who is ranked
23rd on the tour money list
with nearly $2.3-million in
winnings, finished 22nd in
FedEx Cup points.
Despite Watson not mak-
ing the cut for this weekends
stop in Atlanta, he will earn a
portion -of the $35-million
pool as deferred money will
pay out to the top 150 players
in points.

Pace's Tyler Bousson is seen returning a punt against Gulf Breeze.
Press Gazette phot by Tim Bettis.


Continued From Page One
pass completion to Hawkins,
who caught the ball at the 38-
yard line and was dropped
hard. Pace moved the ball
well, but had their eyes
opened to an awakened
Dolphins defense as it took
nine plays for the Patriots to
reach the Gulf Breeze 39
where they had to punt.
Pace took to the air on its
next possession. Jeffrey White
at broke up Anthony Munoz's
first pass attempt down the
middle of the field at about the
15-yard line.
Munoz went to the air
later in the drive and this time
wide receiver Tyler Bousson
was alone to make the catch,
then a few steps more and he
was tackled at the 28-yard

The Dolphins defense
would stop the Patriots again,
this time in the red zone. On
fourth and goal, a pass attempt
fell incomplete in the end zone
and Gulf Breeze took posses-
sion of the football on its own
three-yard line.
Offensively Gulf Breeze
continued to struggle as Pace
took a 21-0 lead into halftime.
Gulf Breeze attempted a
field goal at the start of the
fourth quarter, but Pace
blocked it and recovered the
ball on their own 28.
On first down Munoz con-
nected with Hawkins for a 72-
yard touchdown as pace took a
35-0 lead and held the
Dolphins at bay for the rest of
the game.


Continued From Page One
Johnson and Joseph Franzone
taking the snaps.
The big target of the
Wildcats' receiving corps is
Ladarius Green, who was held
to.28 yards against Choctaw.
But McMillion is looking
to keep his team focused on
their goal one game at a time.
"Our success could be

short lived if we don't keep
working hard and taking it one
game at a time," said
McMillion. "As a team we are
doing good health wise thanks
to our off season efforts.
"The key for us is to main-
tain our focus and get better
each week."
Kickoff at Washington
High School is set for 7 p.m.


Woor3"s l

Get a jump on that bu

pull back on a stri

Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commissic

Summer's officially over even
though you can't tell 'cause it's
still so hot and sticky outside.
We've finished our preseason
scouting and hung our tree
stands along well-traveled deer
trails, hopefully next to a mature
white oak that'll begin dropping
acorns soon. Finally - the time
of year we've been waiting for is
here - the beginning of football
season, and better yet, opening
day of hunting season, specifi-
cally archery.
Archery season provides a
great opportunity to take a tro-
phy whitetail and is arguably
one of the best times to do so,
along with hunting the rut. If
you're stealthy enough and have
done your homework, you've got
a good chance of having a nice
one walk out in front of you.
Florida's divided into three
hunting zones, and you'll need to
know which zone you'll be hunt-
ing in because season dates vary.
Hunting season comes in first
in the South Hunting Zone,
where archery season begins
Sept. 8 and ends Oct. 7. Next
up is the Central Zone, which
runs Sept. 22 - Oct. 21. In
the Northwest Hunting Zone,
archery season begins Oct. 13
and.ends Nov. 11.
To hunt during archery season,
you'll need a Florida hunting
license and an archery permit.
If you're a Florida resident,
a hunting license costs $12.50
but only through September.
Beginning Oct. 1, it's going up
to $17. Nonresidents may pay
$46.50 for a 10-day license or


Continued From Page One
ond half to Geo Works.
Ashonvi Davis would add
the point after to tie the game
at 8-8 as Vernon looked like
they were taking control of
the game.
The momentum seemed
to swing to the Yellow
Jackets sideline while they
were trailing 8-0 as they
turned the Royals away at the
goal line just before halftime
on three separate occasions as
Jay had the ball on the Vernon
"We just can't sustain the
momentum or any kind of
push in a big game," said
Vernon Head Coach Russ
Rogers. "The kids played
their hearts out, but we keep
making the same mistakes by
giving up a big sack or men-
tal errors."
Defensively the Royals
held Vernon's running game
in check allowing just 34
rushing yards offensively the
entire night.
Castleberry, a Royal sen-
ior, was Boyett's dance part-
ner most of the night by sack-
ing him four times for minus
26 yards.
The Yellow Jackets were
so focused on not letting Dale
Barlow hurt them despite the
40 yards on five receptions,
while Castleberry was
Brabham's target for eight
receptions covering 78 yards.
Vernon was fed a steady
diet of Rush Hendricks, who
lived up to his name with 112
yards on 31 carries and the
opening touchdown.
Stephen Brabham, who
was filling in-for the injured
Brandt Hendricks, went 15-
of-19 for 129 yards with a

By Tony Young

$151.50 for 12 months. The
archery permit costs $5 for in-
state and out-of-staters.
Anyone planning to hunt one of
Florida's many wildlife manage-
ment areas (WMAs) must pur-
chase a management area permit
for $26.50.
All of them are available at
county tax collectors' offices,
retail outlets that sell hunting
and fishing supplies, or by calling
toll-free 1-888-HUNT-FLORIDA
or clicking
The most common game to take
during archery season are deer
and wild hog. During this period,
deer of either sex are legal game,
regardless of antler size (except
for spotted fawns). The daily bag
limit on deer is two. Bag limits
on WMAs can differ, so consult
the area's brochure first.
Wild hogs are considered live-
stock on private lands and - with
landowner permission - can be
hunted year-round with no bag
or size limits. On most WMAs,
there's no bag or size limits, and
hogs are legal to take during any
hunting season except spring
turkey. On a few WMIAs, limits
do apply, so again check the area
In addition to hunting big game,
it's also legal to shoot gobblers and
bearded turkeys during archery
season. Only one can be taken
per day and there's a two-bird fall-
season limit. Ifs against the law
to hunt turkeys in Holmes County
during this period, and you can't
shoot turkeys while they're on the
roost, over bait, when you're with-
in 100 yards of a game-feeding

station or with the aid of recorded
turkey calls.
If you're quite the marksman,
gray squirrel, quail and rabbit
are three other species legal to
take during archery season, and
there's a daily bag limit of 12 for
Only bows may be used during
archery season - no crossbows
allowed, except for hunters with
a disabled crossbow permit.
Bows must have a minimum
draw weight of 35 pounds, and
hand-held releases are permit-
ted. For hunting deer, hog and
turkey, broadheads must have at
least two sharpened edges with a
minimum width of 7/8 inch.
Legal shooting hours are a
half-hour before sunrise to a
half-hour after sunset. Except
for turkeys, you're permitted to
take resident game over corn or .
soybeans on private land, as long
as the game-feeding station's
been established for at least six
months and maintained year-
round. It's against the law to use
such bait on WMAs.
Some things you can't do dur-
ing archery season include pos-
sessing firearms, using explosive
or drug-injecting arrows, using
bows equipped with electronic
computational or laser sights and
possessing a bow on an airboat in
Miami-Dade County.
You can't use dogs to hunt
deer or hogs during archery sea-
son, but you can use bird-dogs if
quail hunting. Otherwise, the
only time you can have a dog in
the woods while hunting is on a
leash, and you're using it to trail
wounded game.
Here's hoping all your prepara-
tion and persistence pays off and
wishing you luck on taking that
monster buck. As always, have
fun, hunt safely and ethically,
and we'll see you in the woods!

Every archery season, Tony
Young looks forward to get-
ting a jump on the season and
putting in some early-morning
bowhunting sessions with good

(Above) Jay quarterback Stephen Brabham throws a pass while getting some pressure from a mem-
ber of the Vernon defensive line. Brabham passed for 129 yards as he completed 15-of-18 passes.
(Below) Devin Castleberry, who caught eight passes for 78 yards, is seen scoring a two point con-
versition in Jays 16-8 win over the Yellow Jackets.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

"We graduated our entire
offensive line from last year,"
said Rogers. "So we are very
young there and brought
some defensive players over
to the offensive side of the
ball, but we will make do."
Andrews led Vernon with
29 yards on just three carries,
while Works led the receiving
corp with 103 yards on three
receptions and a touchdown.
The Royals will return to
action on Sept. 21 when they
host the Sharks from Port St.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 4-C

August 12, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

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! .... ..1 1.0,4 . . :.. -.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other -persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
The date of first publication of
this notice is September 1,

S.- 1Q. 4 .., [
TION issued in the County
Court of Santa Rosa County
Florida, on the 12TH day o(
July, 2007, in the cause
CORPORATION was plaintiff
fendants, beina Case No.
57-2006-CC-1861 in said court
COMPANY was plaintiff and
fendants being Case No.
57-2006-SC-1959 issued in the
County Court of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, on the 23rd
day aT August 2007 , , Wen-
det Hall, As Sheriff of Santa
Rosa County, Florida, have lev-
ied upon all the right, title and
interest of the defendants
WAIER in and to the following
described personal property, to

Leg,/ ;... . , Attorney for Personal Represent-W
COUNTY FLORIDA Kerry Anne Schultz
CASE NO: 2007-CP-162 PL VIN NO:
DIVISION: Florida Bar No. 563188 1XPCD69X2PN331839
2721 Gulf Breeze Parkway
IN RE: ESTATE OF SHIRLEY Gulf Breeze Florida 32563 1999 ENTYRE TRAILER
ANN ROGERS Telephone: (850) 934-1000 VIN NO:
DECEASED Personal 1E9270590XE 11348
NOTICE TO CREDITORS s/RANDA C KHOURY I shall offer his property for
Tanda C. Khoury sale, at east tront door f the
The administration of the estate 287 W. Grandview Avenue Santa Rosa Criminal Justice Fa-
of Shirley Ann Rogers, de- Sierra Madre, California cility, in Milton, Santo Rosp
ceased, with the case number 91024-1759 County, Florida, at the hour oa
indicated above, is ending in 1:00 p.m. on the 9th day of Oc-
the Circuit Court foroSanta Rosa 090507 tober, 2007, Or as soon there-
County Florida Probate Divi- 091207 after as possible. I wil offer for
sion, the address of which is 9/955 sale althesaid defendant's
32572. The name and address 95LOREN BERENS and WEST
of the personal representative Legal 9/956 DIG DISPOSAL LLC AND RYAN
and of the personal represent- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF WAIER right, title, and interest
active's attorneys are set forth be- THE 1ST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT in the aforesaid personal rop-
low. IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA er. RS public auchon ncwmII
All perss having claims COUNTY FLORIDA el the same, subject to
All persons having claims GENED, LORASDICTION taxes all pror liens, en-
against this estate who are GEDIVISION ERAL JURISDICTION cum a an i
served with a cooy of this no-CASE NO:07-02-CA ments, i any to me
- twice, are required o file with this est and best bidder for
court such claim within the later CITIMORTGAGE INC SUC CASH IN HAND. The proceeds
d. of three 1f3 months after the -SSOR BY MERGER I T FIRST to be applied as far as ma be
date of the first publication aof ,NAT D RTGAGE to the payment of costs an the
this notice or thirty 30 days af- CORPONATN MORTGAGE to isfacion of the above de-
Ster the date of service of a copy PLAINTIFF scribed execution.
of this notice on such person. PINIede
SPersons having claims against vs. WENDELL HALL, SHERIFF OF
Persons having claims against " SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
the estate who are not known to LINDA G WYLIE UNKNOWN TDA
the personal representatives SPOUSE OF LINbA G. WYLIE By: Rosie Rogers
. and whose names or addresses S NY AND ALL UN Rosie rs
are not reasonably ascertainat KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING Deputy eriff
ble must file all claims against BY THROUGH UNDER, A IF Y A DB Y
months after the date of the first NAMED IN DUA DEFENIN QUIRING SPECIAL ACCOM-
publication of this notice. ANTS) WHO ARE NOT MODATIONS OR TO AR-
Notwithstanding anythinainn this WHTH DD UR ANGERTY, PL VIEW CONTACTH PROPJAN-
notice to the contrary, aoi claims KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM ICE PLATT 8501 983-1281 AT
against the estate must be filed AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES LEAST SEV N DAYS PRIOR

The date of the first ublicti POSSESSION 0926079
of this notice is July 1 , 200. DEFENDANTIS 9/958
2808 McKinne Avenue #425 SUIREA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GARY B. LEUCHTMAN suant to an Order Granting the COUNTY FLORIDA PRO-
Florida Bar No 342262 Motion to Reset Foreclosure BATE-DIVISION
Pensacola, 0 2da0 2CAof the CircCuitCourt ofDiAo
32591-2950 the 1ST Judicial Circuit in andINREESTATE OF
tnve tpre- highest and best bidder for cash Deceased.
091907 house 6816 CAROLINE
17/73 STREE'T, MILTON, Florida at The administration of the estate
11:00 a.m. on the 25 day of of Effie Nathey Foust, de-
September, 2007 the following ceased, whose date of death
Legal 9/955 -described property as set forth was August 24, 2007 is pend.
in said Summary Final Judg- ing in the Circuit Court forI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ment, to-wit: Santa Rosa County, Florida
FOR SANTA ROSA Probate Division, the address of
COUNTY FLORIDA PRO- LOT 110 PACE HEIGHTS A which is Mary Johnson, Atn:
BATED DIVISION ' SUBDIVISION OF A P6R- Probate, P.O. Box 472, Milton
FILE NO. 57-2007-CP-252 TION OF SECTIONF 9 Florida 32572. The names and
DIVISION TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH' addresses of the personal repe
RANGE 29 WEST SANTE resentalive and the personal
IN RE: ROSA COUNTY, LORIDA. representative's attorney are set
KHOURY, B AT PAGE 14 OF THE All creditors of the decedent
SDeceased. PUBLIC RECORDS OF SAID and other persons having claims
COUNTY. or demands against decedent's
NOTICE TO CREDITORS estate on whom a cony of this
Any person claiming an interest notice is required to be served
The administration of the estate in the surlus trom the sale it must file claims with this court
of SAMI SALEEM KHOURY any other than the ropert WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
A/K/A SAMI S. KHOURY de- owner as of the date of te li MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
ceased whose date of death pendens must tile a claim THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
was 'ovember 8 2001 was within 60 days aher the sale THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
adminis tered in the Circuit TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
SCourt for Los Angeles County Dated this 28 day of August A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
County, California Probate . 2007. Al her creditors of the dece
vision, the address of which is All other creditors of the dece-
Probate Court 1 1 North Hill MARY M. JOHNSON dent and other persons having
Street,Los Angeles,CA 90012 Clerk of the Circuit Court claims or demands against
The Ancillary Formal Adminis- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL decedent's estate must file their
ration is pending in the Circuit By : Brandy Norris claims with this court WITHIN 3
Court for Santa PO, r - . of Deputy Clerk MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
Florida Probate .. ei- THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
472, Milton, FL 32572. The TIES ACT, persons with WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
names and addresses of the disabilities needing a special I THSTANDING TE
personal representative and the accommodation should contact TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
personal representative's attar- COURT ADMINISTRATION, at ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
ney are set forth below, the SANTA ROSA County TWO IN YEARS OR MORE AF-
All creditors of the decedent 1-800-055-8771 (TDD or OF DEATH IS BARRED.
and other persons having claims 1.800.955-8770, via Florida The date of first publication of
or demands against decedent's Relay Service. this notice is September 12,
estate on whom a copy of this 2007.
notice is required to e served DAVID J. STERN, PA.
must file their claims with this 801 S. UNIVERSITY DRIVE Attorney for Personal Represent
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 SUITE 500 ative:-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF 06-70731( FNM) Florida Bar No. 586595
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON Chase, Quinnell & Jackson,
090507 PA.
091207 101 E. Government St.
msanm amse h dil i 9/956 Pensacola, Florida 32502
iiniiifplf- fflfiJlp~f\7 -_ -Telephone: (850) 434-3601
l r t/ti Personal Representative:
s0 9/958 Richard E. Foust
AHose aERI NSALENO N aE OFNavarre, FL 32566
e NOTICE is hereby N Aiven ha!t9107
courL,. pursuant to WRIT OF EXECUO9/9184

Legal 9/985

This intent to issue a permit (File
No. 57-0256605-0l1-DFf to
Gooden Homes, to impact 0.20
acres of DEP wetlan s for the
construction of a single-family
residence, driveway, and retain-
ing wall, is hereby granted un-
less a sufficient petition for an
administrative hearing is timely
filed under sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Stat-
utes as provided below. To off-
set impacts the impacts the ap-
plicant wil place the remaining
0.08 acres of onsite wetland
and 0.15 acres of onsite up-
lands into a perpetual conserva-
fion easemen and the applicant
has purchased 0.13 mitigation
credis from the Garcon Fenin-
sula Mitigation Bank. This ror-
ect is located on Lot 3E Block
56 Halley By The Sea Subdivi-
sin, on Liberty Stree on un-
named wetlands, Class III wa-
ters of the State, Section 18
Township 02 South Ranae 2d
West, Lptitude: N o0� 25.128'
Lon atude: W 86� 56.915',
SanTa Rosa County.
This Intent to issue a permit (File
No. 57-0258468-001-DFI to
Gooden Homes, to impact 0.15
acres of DEP wetlands for the
construction of a single-family
residence with an associated
onside conservation easement, s
hereby granted unless a suffi-
cient petition for an administra-
tive hearing is timely fi ed under
sections 120.569 and 120,57
of the Florida Statutes as pro-
vided below: This project is lo-
cated at Lot 17, Block 46,
Holley By The Sea Subdivision.
on Lon view Street on unnamed
wetlands, Class III waters or the
State, Section 18, Township 02
South, Range 26 West, Lati-
tude: N 30 24' 56.07" Lonui-
tude: W 86� 56' 46.52", Santa
Rosa County.
This intent to issue a permit (File
No. 57-261426-001-DF to
Gooden Homes, to fill
0.13-acre of jurisdictional
wetlands for the construction of
a sinale-family residence with a
culverted driveway. A retaining
wall will be constructed alone
the limits of the fill. To offset
these impacts the permitted has
purchased 0.1 1 wetland mitiga-
tion credits from the Garcon
Peninsula Mitigation Bank and
has placed the remaining 0.23
acres of onsite wetlands into a
conservation easement, is
hereby granted unless a suffi-
cient petition for an administra-
tive hearing is timely filed under
sections 120.569 and 120.57
of the Florida Statutes as pro-
vided below. This Project is lo-
cated at Lot 2, Block 179,
Flintwood Street in Holley By
The Sea Subdivision, Navarre
on unnamed wetlands, Class III
waters of the State, Section 14
Township 02 South, Range 26
West, Latitude: N 30� 25'
12.31" Lonaitude: W 86� 55'
27.22", Santa Rosa County.
This intent to issue a permit (File
No. 57-0263404-001-DF) to
Gooden Homes, to impact 0.23
acres of DEP wetlands for the
construction of a single-family
residence, driveway, and retain-
ing wall is hereby granted un-
less a sufficient petiTion for an
administrative hearing is timely
filed under sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Stat-
utes as provided below. To off-
set the impacts the applicant
shall place the remaining 0.23
acres into a rpeetual conserva-
tion easement and the applicant
has purchased 0.21 mitigation
credits from the Garcon enin-
sula Mitigation Bank. This roj-
ect is located at Lot 25 Block
201, Reef Street in Holley By
The Sea Subdivision, Navarre
on unnamed wetlands, Class III
waters of the State, Section 12
Township 02 South Range 26
West, Latitude: N 30 25'
36.4'L" Lonitude: W 86� 54'
36.96", SanTYa Rosa County.
This intent to issue a permit (File
No. 57-0263691-001-DF to
Gooden Homes to impact 0.17
acres of DEP wetlands for the
construction of a single-family
residence, driveway, and retain-
ing wall is hereby ranted un-
less a sufficient petition for an
administrative hearing is timely
filed under sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Stat-
utes as provided below. To off-
set the impacts the applicant
shall place the remaining 0.33
acres into a perpetual conserva-
tion easement and the applicant
has purchased 0.13 mitiaation
credits from the Garcon Penin-
sula Mitigation Bank. This pro-
ect is located at Lot 1, Block 62,
Flinlwood Street in Holley By
The Sea Subdivision, Navarre
on unnamed wetlands, Class III
waters of the State, Section 16
Township 02 South Ranae 2a
West Latitude: N J0� 25.207'
Lon itude: W 86� 56.892'
SanYa Rosa County.
The procedures for petitioning
for a hearing are set forth be-
A person whose substantial in-
terests are affected by the De-
partment's action may petition
or an administrative proceed-
inq hearingsa under sections
120.569 and 120.57 of the
Florida Statutes. The petition
must contain the information set
forth below and must be filed
(received by the clerk) in the Of-
ice of General Counsel of the
Department at 3900 Common-
wealth Boulevard, Mail Station
35 Tallahassee, Florida

r- -"'1 ."-,,

. . : ... .. ... . ,

........... . , ..

.' .


I ,..u0....1 ..OAi <..,s,.-' .>...:u.,',-.l0Q4 ,i:, ... . ', ... Because the administrative hear- waiver of those rights. the Secretory of the Commission
inn process is designed to re- and served on the Department al 9/987 ir foun- Parrot
determine final agency action A petition that disputes the ma- within 20 days from he date Legal /ird und-Parrot.
on the application, the filing of trial facts on which the Depart- when the final order is filed with NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT Call to describe. Location
a petition for an administrative meant's action is based must con- the Clerk of the Department , ,, vr ,,- found Holiday Inn Ex-
hearing may result in a modifi- tain the following information: . N THE CIRCUIT COURT press on H 87 Found
cation of the permit and lease, The application is available for FIOR SANTA ROSA /26/n07 6'w3-5510
or even a deal of the appli- (a) The name and address of public inspection during normal FCOUNTY FLORIDA /
cation. Accordingly, the appli- each agency affected and each business hours, 8:00 a.m. ,rto UCSY N L 07-94R-CA
cant is. advised not to cam- agency fie or identification 5:00 p.m., Monday through Fri- ,CASE Nd . 07-946-CA ---------
mence construction or other ac- number, if known- d'ay, except legal holidays, at i
livities under this permit/lease The name, address, and tele- Department of Environmenta
until the deadlines below for il- phone number of the petitioner; Protection, 160 Governmental ASSIGNMENT FOR BENEFIT Found pure breed
in a petition fr an admigis- he name, address, and tele- Center, Suite 201, Pensacola, SCED OFRS ORE MO -EX black/brown German
tralive hearing, or request for phone number of the petitioner's Florida 32502-5794. IC, aRDeaware corporation, "' Shephed ud in Roun
on extension of time have ex- representative, if any, which I . a W frporat e rda e knfktun
pired. shall be the address for service 091207 Assi .Up Valley Week O the
Purposes during the course of 091907 Assignor, 9h.Call: 623-6420 or
Under rule 62-110.106(4) of the proceeding; and an expla- 092607 908
the Florida Administrative Code, nation of how the petitioner's 100307 To: 910-3808
a person whose substantial in- substantial in ere ts are or will 9 LARRY S. HYMAN /'
crests are affected by the Der be affected by the agency de- . . '
apartment's action man also re- termination; Assignee
quest an extension of time to file c) A statement of when and ' .----
a petition or an administrative how the petitioner received no- - TO CREDITORS AND OTHER
hearing. The Department may, tie oa the agency decision; Legal 9/986 KTERESTED PARTIES / -
for good cause shown, grant (d) A statement of all disputed IES PAR IEMS
the request for sn extension o issues of material fact. If there N ICE OF PUBLICLEASE TAK NOTICE that on
time, eqess r extension o are none, the petition must so in- August 31 2007, a petition "
fice of Genera Counsel of the ) A concise st tement of thg ul WHEREAS, Lettie K. Lavert, comening ofan assignment for
Depo rment at 3900 te facts alleged, incl ing as petition ed to vacate, aban- the benefit of crean tars prusuan t
wealth Boulevard, Mail Station the specific facts that the peti don, disconinue and enun to apter 72s h'M x a
35 Tallah ssee, Florida tioner contends warrant reversal ann m interest na o gh pt fwthe ita , ma et I Mold a
32993O beforee the appli- or modifcation of the agency's bi n an allowing . sino ts8rinc pa pace
ca e eadlne. A timely re 1 proposed action;apd escriLe propertyto wit: oabusines oa, oro ? Armstrong
quest for extension of time shal ) A statement o the specific Ra , . , d, MItwon rIe a to PELarry & ANIMALS.
tol the running tim period for rules or statutes that the pell- Ralroa e to the i of S rh ma mn e adr & ess ocias Nl
filing a petition until the request loner con ends reqirs rever- lc 32 of own c ae 106 , T anlo Ave., 2100 P
s fcted upon. I a request Is sal or modilfication of the agen- Subdivsion, as SubdivIsion, as Inc.1 I S ' mpa aFL 3369e. 2100-Pets
iled late, the Deparment may cy's proposed action' , record in eed Book A-8, Juse ' 0, Tampa, L 33609, 2110 - Pets: Free to
still grant it upon a motion by (g) A statement ot the relief P 76,of te publY~Fords m Good Home
the requesting party showing sought by the petitioner, stating o sn a .aunt, YorUda E HEBY further noli 21 - Pe/t Supl
or a e ^'tension of time before loner wishes the agency to aen AND WHEREAS, a time and id ha n order to rcive any 213 - FarmAnlmals/
the deadline was the result of with respect to the agency's pro -dae h bseenestablis e fr ivis thi s racn e ig yu Supplies
excusable neglect. posed action. "ubichearing foro ss eBaI0etnprool'oftclaim with
S iut "ommssionerstocon- 'he assigneor ansinn's attr- 2140- Pets/Livestock
In the event that a timely and A petition ht does not disp e side the avs ilty os exer- ny n of rel s from Wanted
sufficient petition for n admin- the materiaacts on which the ng its authry pursuat to ng
istrative hearing is field, other Deoartment's action is based Chapter 336 of the ge era stal- lion.
persons whose substantial n-shll state that uch facts are utesto vacate, abanon, dis- E. Ve Jr
terests will be afteftd bv- lth in dispute and otherwise shall continue, renounce and dins- /s/ J ennoVnn,-r. E
outcome of the d,'s,.',," ,' . contain the same information as claim any right or inter st o rf the John E. VfsJrn
process hav he rit to pet- set forth above as required by pu .lic n t t oe de As Atorne law and in fact
lion so intrvene in proceed rule 28-1063 . Under se scriaed property r Larry S Hyman, Assignee 21.00
ing. Intervention wi be only at l ions 120.569(2)(c) and (d) of ... . ,-9
the discretion of the presiding the Florida Sttues, a petition NOW THEREFORE, all i ter- 091207
officer upon the filing of a mo- or administrative hearing mut estea persons and the lic 09 Female Yorkie.
tion in compliance with rule e dismissed bytheagency i gee y are irected t a 092607 6 earsold. Registered
28-106.i 205 of the on ar. -_ the petition des snot subson- public near n upon tnebabove 91 7 w edrs oed. eet.
ministrative Code. tialycomply with the above re- mentioned Peton, small be held 98 wlnh de ree. Sweet
quirements or is untimely filed. by the Board oft County Coam- and beautful.
In accordance with rules . missioners of Santa Kosa fQn a ea i o,
28:-106111 2 pi and This action is final aod effective County, Florida, in the Commis- (850) 623-8480
62-1 10.106(3 (al(4), petitions on the date filed with the Clerk sioners Meeting Room in the
for an adminisratve hearing by of the Department unless a peti- Santa Rosa County Admnro n ----
the applicant must be Tiled tion is filed in accordance with e ente ir locae " at 649
within 21 days of receipt of this the above. Upon the timely fil- CarlIne. Street, Milton, Flor a 7 For Sale
written notice. Petitions filed by ing of petition this order will not o tle 27teh day of Septembe. r, 1110 Pit Bll/Colb Bul
any persons other than the ap- be effective until further order of 2007 at the hour of 9:30 am. t I---- r-- t Pit "B lOlby ulldc
plicant, and other than those en- the Department. cst/cdst, or as soon thereafter Mix $100.00
itled to written notice under sec- as the matter can be consid
tion 120.60(3) of the Florida This permit constitutes an order ered. Publisher's 850) 261-9075
Statutes must be filed within 21 of the De artment. The appi hould Notice ease leave message
days or publication of the notice cant has the right to seek ludl- A interested partieshide to Freedom C mmunica-
or within 21 days of such no- cial review of the order under ake notice that I they decide toFreedom Communica--'
tice, regardless of the date of section 120.68 of the Florida appeal any decision made by tionsu Inc. Ldba Santa
publicaon.Statutes, by the filinof a notice he Board of County Commis- Rosas Press Gazette and /
pof a al under run 9 110 of sioners with respect to any mat- the n c Kat/Fox Terrlior
Under section 120.60(3) of the the 'rido Rulies of Appellate ter coming befor e said Bar at e ana puppies for sale. $50.0(
Florida Statutes, however, any Procedure with the Clerkathe said meeg, t is their individ- Press) reserves tne t 850 957-4529 or
person who has asked the De- Department in the Office of ual responsibility t insure that a to censor, recassify, re- 1 7779820
apartment for notice of agency General Counsel, 3900 Com- record of proceedings hey ar vise, edt or reecf any
action may file a petition within monwealth Boulevard, Mail Sta- appealing exists and for such . . v e .... * ,reeta
21 days a suc notice re-ion 35, Tallahassee, Florida, purpose ey will need to insure advertisement not mee -
ardless of the date of puulica. 32399-3000; and by filing a mar a verbatim record of the ing its standards of ac-
Rion. copy of the notice of the appeal proceedings is made which cetance. Submission of
accompanied by the applicable record shall include the testi- c- m n
The petitioner shall mail a copy filing lees with the appropriate many and the evidence upon advertisement does not _, n lr 1A
of the petition to the applicant district court of appeal. The no- which their appeal is to be constitute an agreement U l |U "
at the address indicated above lice of appeal must be filed based. Interested parties may to publish said adver- gIu
at the time of filing. The failure within 30 days from the date appear at e meeting and be tisement Publication of
of any person to'lile a petition when the final order is filed with heard with respect to this mat- tIsc. .r.ub ation o - .
foran administrative hearing or the Clerk of the Department. Re- ter. an advertisement does Toy Size Pomeranit
pursue mediation as provided quests for review before the not constitute an agree- uppies, 689-3302
below within the appropriate Land and Water Adldicator 091207 ment for continued publi- Yore uopies
time period shall constitute a Commission must be filedd with /9 7 cation . 682-1,972 -






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service experience a plus.
Please fax resume to:


Thair's what we need. The Press Gazette has an opening for a
full-time front-desk receptionist. Duties include classified ad
sales and graphic design. Are you comfortable with computers?
Eager to learn? Do you like feeling as if you're not just "holding
a job," but are, instead, an important member of a TEAM? Do
you have a basic understanding that the customer is always
right? It you can answer "yes" to all of the above, then you may
just be the one good person we're looking for.
Press Gazette
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570
A Drug-Free workplace & an Equal Opportunity Employer

Free to a good home.
7 months old. Block &
white, long & short hair,
male & female. All cute,
cuddly & playful.

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

St. Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver

C lear..r.q s' .,.:e:
Rachiel Phillips
H- ..|he:I , ,.. lr, 'r ..Ill
H h " al,aror, l l. .d
t. a:,- - _ C. .
AH.:.rjob .'i"e

.: ,r11 ,,3 i ...i 3 ' a
',T,'5 pm

'",.l.. :-. ,:T br.
.:.t , . r ,,- r,,:e I

'!,el, ,r..
o.J, lii,.-.,.-1 .:Len, :
,'-. r.5r ..:.,.

Ron Gilley
*Driveways* Patios
*Sidewalks*All Phases of
Concrete*Concrete Re-
moval Residential & Com-
Free Estimates.

Hoosier (Sellers) Ex-
cellent condition, Flour
Sister with pull out bakers
table. $900 obo.
Solid Rod Iron Glass
top table. Uniquely de-
signed (5' x 2.8'), deck
or dining room. 6 chairs
including 2 captains
chairs. Paid $2000 ask-
bi68 $500 obo.3

$1399 asking $850,
Whirlpool WD combo
paid $2200 asking
$1700; Emerson 20in
fat tube TV paid $134
asking $80; Hitachi
23in TV$60. All items
practically brand new.
Kenmore ,. ectric
Range, slide in model,
white. Almost new.
$275.00. 983-7857

English Auction
Sept 16 1pm
Preview Sat. 10- 5pm.
40ft container from
England packed with
beautiful walnut, oak &
mahogany furniture
plus lots of china, glass
& brick a brac.
Garrett & Garrett
Auction Co.
W.J. Garrett
AB#2107 AU#2727
151 SE Eglin Pkwy,
FWB, 244-7453
5% buyers premium.
Come see us!

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service. Fr.r.T.
Clear, '.p. . al- ha. ul
,r.q mi : .'*..qr. bu.. o.:cq.::,
-le iai" e ree e:liT, Ole:

K & N Lawn
- t.i, ..r,q
" Ed, "
'f-b,.. Fe,T,l:.. l
er, ea:o-.abble pr..:e:
I.;,: & &-,:e.. _ lr,:.,rej

Lod C mlar,-.:
Double "B"
Land Clearing
,3 .:l h. .'j:,,

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

Dining Room Set
Beautiful maple oval din-
in table, by Keller,
w'ich includes (3) leaf
extensions and (6 heavy
duty chairs. The China
cabinet has a liqht with
(3) doors. Excellent con-
dition. $600.00 Call:
Duncan Phyffe buffet
and china cabinet. Ma-
hogany. Built in 1910.
China cabinet is a single
cabinet. Both are in great
condition. Buffet $400
China Cabinet $350.
For Sale
King Size Mattress, Box
Snq & Frame
Glass Top Coffee
Glass Top Dining
Table/4 Chairs 100.00
Wall Unit-$75.00
Glass Top Coffee
Little girl's bedroom
set - 5pc, white. Brand
new, never been used.
Asking $500.00
Call 983-5220
Framed inside door -
New, left side..
Asking $40.00
Call 783-5220

Do Something

Good For


S 3220 I 3230 3280
Nature's Bed Milton
Matress & box spring. Multi-Family Yard Massey Fureson
They are sold at "Rooms Sale 135 Tractor. 3b h.p. gas
To Go". Paid $1,200.00 Sat. 9/15. 8am-2pm Like motor, new water pump,
plus tax, will sale for new clothing, plus sizes/ good oil pressure with
$900.00 and NO TAX. small/childrens.Purses, ox blade. $2,760 or
Have warranty_. shoes, lots of mystery best offer. 995-9321 or
warnt a ffsCell 982-5353r
1-850-313-1658 books, plants, sewing Cell 9
machines, washer coffee -------
Ratan I and end tables. Misc.
Livingroom/sunroom items. 6747 Trammel Dr.
furniture. 994-6346 b Serenity Gardens TQ-11,

"Sat. 9/15 For Sale:
3230 5176 Stewart St. 2 lots, 1 vault $800.00
6:00am-1 m everyth ea (negotiable).
Big Bi Yard Sale Huge yardsale, everyth- Memory Park Cemetary
Thurs., ri. & Sat. ing must go! Clothes, - Phone# 281-622-0745
13, 14, 15th at 8:00am home decor, kitchen
7531 Henderson Smith items and more. Someth-
Rd., Indian Ford off ing for the whole family. VHS movies $4/ea.
Munson Highway. Follow. Booster Car Seat $4
signs. Milton Graco Walker $10
Sat. Sept. 15th Gate $5.
Milton 8am-2pm NO EARLY Coffee table & two end
Fri. & Sat. 14th & 15th BIRDSle& t n
7:00am till. Miscellaneous household tables $50. Leave
5000 Glover Lane items, clothes, some message at 623-4270.
Women's clothing, Men's furniture, dishes.
Camoflauge, toys, books 6461 Lark Ave.
& furniture. Work bench
Pace (Craftsman) 5 drawer
Milton I rollerbearing with stor-
Fri. & Sat. Sept. 14th & Yard Sale rolle cabinet. 4.5' long.
15th from 8am-12pm. Fri 9/14 & Sat 9/15 $ .75
6452 Open Rose 8am-12noon Many other tools for
Milton No early birds Plenty of misc. items sale. 626-9822
please. 4120 Diamond 'St.

martin A. Vinote



... . . l r% l -r% -----I- Pl

Sept. 14th & 15th
8am-12pm. Pond plants.
Makes small water gar- .
dens. Variety of aqua
plants. Tadpolesandmi- EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS & FI CIA
nos. Variety of elephant
ears. 623 T Arnett Street, 4100 - Help Wanted 5100 - Business
off Glover Ln. No early 411 - Restaurants/Clubs Opportunities
birds 4120-Sales 5110 - Money to Lend
__________ 4130 - Employment

Hep3amlis - 0
I --- '*"** --- i^^^ tWTS^OO

Sept 15 & 16 2007
9am until 5pm
Come and bring
the family!
Santa Rosa County
Old Bagdad Hwy.,
Milton, Florida
Admission: Adult
12 years old and
under - FREE.
For information,
call Billy Rogers @
(850)957-4952 or
after 5pm

TREK 2200
Road Bike

Light as a
Flies down the

RE I ^ 235 EL. 9 Mile aRd. * Pensacola, L Like ner 0 obo.
(Northview Shopping Center) Pleasenote,the ad pre
!WE SPECIALIZE IN 2000. That was wrong.
TOThisY! WE SPECIALIZE IN babyisa 2200
Pendants * Rings * Bracelets Iil
* Money Clips * 14 ct. Gold * Sterling Silver Divorce 108,Adoption'80o
""" FR......Name Change155
\ I . ...... i FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
O" _ . .. 1850N."W'St.
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market)

Leber's Paint & . .... ' - ** "
Trim LLC We Deliver & Install
L,.:-,-,.-d :. In:,,r Y.o:all. ', . w i .
i.:.r e EI .m- r ,e. Inr. . "entpede
,,. Trm 7.. . . N l StAugustne
're1::ur . m..,r,.. E . i . D.'m

Stewards Tractor

hakIr.. 3

Page's Tree
,*.:le a ,", F l:. U : -, I-,.. ,,.; . '

. a'.lI,: - . a ..:.

F.. .. : .-., ..j"",'
, a I .: ,. -. d I

TNT Metal
Building, Inc.
R.V. & Boat covers, ar-
ages, portable she&s,
Call for best
prices in town!
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors
Financing Available
Free delivery & setup
(8501 983-2296 or
Call: (850) 206-4008

Find your name in the Classified

Section of Wednesday's or

Saturday's Press Gazette and you

win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink

from CiCi's Pizza.

Bring proof of Identification by our Milton

office before the date of next publication and

pick up your money & certificate


i. O

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


Do Something

Good For





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.



Florida Department
of Agriculture
OPS Peanut Inspection
positions available Jay &
Allentown area. Contact
Sue Herndon
(850) 675-4162

Holiday Inn Express
now hiring for Night Au-
ditor, full-time. Must be
mature, responsible &

press, 8510 Keshav Tay-
lor Dr., Milton.
(Intersection of Hwy 87
and 1-10. Exit 31)

Night Audit/Front
Desk Comfort Inn in Mil-
ton. Experience pre-
ferred, strong computer
skills. Customer Service
Skills. Weekends & Holi-
days is a must. Salary
based on experience.
Apply in person 8936
Hwy 87S. 8am-3pm
Monday-Friday. No
phone calls please.

Linda Lee

Nursery Worker for
production nursery
needed. Weeding, load-
ing trucks, propagation
and other genera?
nursery work. Experience
preferred. Call for ap-
pointment. 983-9121

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

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

1 Bedroom unfurnished
apartment. $375 month
plus deposit. 626-0287 if
no answer leave
City of Milton
2/1 Brick duplex
with stove, fridge
laundry room, all ceramic
tile, fenced yard.
Non - smoking.
$580.00 per month.
2BD/1 BA Apartment for-
rent, newly renovated,
lust off Avalon Blvd.
$550/month $500/dep
Call 994-9391
Milton ,
2/BR 2/BA duplex, .
with fireplace, very nice
1 bd, 1 bath. No Pets. ,
Water/trash pick-up in-
cluded. Washer/Dryer %
Call 983-2969

*3/2 Home, 8959
Gristmill Way East Mil-
ton $925*
*4/2 Double Wide,
6222 Fox Run Dr. Mil-
ton $750*
*4/2 Double Wide
4722 Thoroughbred
Rd. East Milton $850*
Santa Rosa Realty

3 Bedroom Home
bedrooms have hard-
wood Rfloors. Two
baths/tile floors,
living-dining combina-
tion/new carpeting.
Large family ,
room/hardwood floor.
garage/washer-dryer -
hook-ups. Fenced back- .
yard. Berryhill Drive Mil- *,
fon. $950/Month. $950 o
deposit. 261-9131 .,
Ba dad
3/BR 1 /BA fenced
yard. $500/mth.
983-6142 or 516-1739 -



Page 6-C




A ....i.* 40 '1nn7


'"--*- *,-.-.*


., e-s.e

August 12, 2007

,E- 61*40 I 6170
East Milton Milton
Beautiful 3,000SF,
4/BR 3/BA brick, built For rent with option to
'2002. New up graded buy, 14 x 70 3/1 2004
torpet & appliances, or 2005 model . East
Wonderful quiet neigh- Gate Mobile Home
)oorhood. A must see! Ranch. 626-8973
Only $1 300/mth. ______Rac.6-87

Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
tooms. $400-$650 per
pnonth. Call 994-5703
2 bedroom 1 bath
duplex 6846 Roundup
Lane. Washer & Dryer in-
tluded $575 per month
$550 Deposit (850)
3/BR 2/BA some utili-
ties included.Off of Pine
Blossom Rd. $950/mth



2/BR 1/BA
Nice clean quiet area.
Pace water & garbage
furnished. No pets.
Elderly welcome
Phone: 995-1717
Cell: 748-0119

Well kept, quiet park.
Rent includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service. Pace
No Pets.
2BR/1BA for $400/mth, 3/2 14x70 Mobile
Call 255-7772 Home $625/mth
$300/deposit. No pe
Milton Total electric. Off Gue
Milton seAy Rd. Bay Crest Rea
2...OFF AVALON 9947918
2BD/1 BA, covered entry, 4-7
all electric, CH&A with __
water and garbage in-
cluded. $400 month Pace
$300 deposit. 623-2567
or 623-8753 (4306) Well kept & quiet
337H JoAnna Drive
Milton No Pets.
Doublewide Mobile Call 255-7772
Home, Extra Clean. Marl-
bourough Village. 3/BR
2/BA Frivacy Fence.

3/BR 2/BA, double-car $700/ mth -
garaqenew tile & car- 700/deposit. No pets.
pet. Military clause hon- Don Cublie Realty.
cred, $975/mth 626-8959
$900/deposit. Call -
850-501-0273 Milton
Milton dNice private lot 2/2
M0ilton covered deck & storage.
SCentral H/AC $495/mth
Now Available $495/deposit. Located
For Rent 3/BR 2/BA on East Gate Road.
CH&A Great location. 623-9902
Fenced yard. $750/mth
$500/deposit. Milton
623-9553" Quiet & clean. 2/1 all
Milton electric, central h/ac
3/1 Newly remodeled. water, garbage & sew-
No pets/No smoking age provide $415/mth
Water & Lawn care in- 1-person. $25 per addi-
cluded. tional person.
$785mo/$600dep. $41 deposit. Located
(850)994-7982 PinRoberts Country Home
Milto Park. 623-9902
3BD/1 BA
$400.00dep Central
H/A W/D hooh-up, new
6731 West Walker
Street (850)623-2136
For Rent 3BDRM, 1 , -
Bath house. Central heat ."
& air. $550/mth A. .*
$55/deposit. 995-4335 '

4BD/2BA behind
Pea Ridge Elementry.
$925 per month.
4BD/2BA, 1400sqft
4272 North Island
$750mo plus deposit
Refrences required
Pace/Pea Ridge
3BD/1.5BA brick 1350
sqft home behind Lowes.
Ceramic tile, fenced, new
oven fans, painted.
$856 month / $850
deposit. Credit check
$30.00 Lease with op-
tion available. CLEAN,.
serious renters only.
(850) 623-8675
before 6pm

2/BR 1/BA Mobile
Home $475/mth
Deposit. and references.
2BR/1 BA completely
remodeled with covered
Vprch. $395/mth
994-8865 or 994-6212

* Spacious Kitchen with custom cabinets

* Spacious Closets in all Bedrooms
* Architectural Shingles * Vinyl Exterior Trim
' Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Quiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump

SWill build on Slab orPiers

Over 50 Years In Business

Visit our website

5610 Cottonwood Dr. - Milton
2,350 sqft 3.Bedrooms ~ 2-Baths

6-Acres by Russel Park

Brenda C. Martin
100% Realty-Pensacola, Inc.

Litter Happeits

Do Your Part. Don't Litter.



The All New!



The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

6170 i 7100 7150

2BR/1BA mobile home, Milton
water & garbage fur-
nished. New
994-5023 3BD/2
Slus 2
, (850)

brick w,
I II1 acre
area $
7100 - Homes 850
7110- Beach Home/
7120 - Commercial
7130 - Condo/Townhouse C
7140 - Farms & Ranches 56(
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes 3E
7170 - Watertront Th
7180 - Investment ha
7190 - Out-of-Town Comi
Real Estate Som
7200 - Timeshare Sur
41180=fhi^ ERA!i
jjff? �1 IX-> dW __


brick home,
'BA, 1365 sq ft '
car garage,

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

30 Heather Way
e most beautiful
cuse in this price
e and see yourself!
it. 10a.m.-5p.m.
i. 12noon-5p.rm.
SHelms , Realtor
3ill Waolace Realty


all throughout FL. Proper-
ties in your area. Fin.
avail, on many of these
Sun. Sept. 23,
1 PM
Held in Orlando, FL
Broker Cooperation
For terms/info/additional
bidding sites visit
L. Fisher AU220, AB 106
Sale subject to terms.

14'x66' mobile home
for sole 2BD/2 full baths
(one with garden tub),
dishwasher. Call to see.

2001 Fleetwood
Anniversary Edition.
32 x 80 Mobile Home.
Asking $62,000 will
move. 437-1662 or
98 Fleetwood Elite
16x80 3/BD 2/BA with
covered porch and deck.
Must be moved.
850 675-3920 or
850 336-1588
2/BR 2/BA mobile
home with 2 lots.
$59,500. Will consider
renting to own must pay
for credit check with
down payment.


I7 7120 |

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

Space for lease. Retail
or office. High traffic
area. 5217 and 5215
Dogwood Drive Holmes
Plaza. Call 623-6184

A- - . . . . . .. -. - - :.
-. . . ,, : ". .
... . . .

New Orleans, 8
Louisiana ~
Potential Bed & 2001 Kia
Breakfast don, low m
in Historic Faubourg condition.
Marigny District. 2 story 626-2650
home with off street park-
ing, balcony view of
downtown New Orleans
skyline. Stained glass 2001 Kia
doors & windows, hard Runs good,
wood floors. $480 000.. air, power
Ask for Greg (504) locks. Askir
460-5408 or email: obo. 626-2 982-3176

Ial . iq 1
Bellchavn I 1040
Sili)fold 2 1257
Norwood 2 1341
Diplomat 2 1510
Fhamplon 2 1525
Quincy (Nairow Lot) 2 1508
Gemini 2 1579
Ambassador 2 1610
York 2 1622
Oxford 2 1713
JuLpt .o - I 2 1596
Lexington 2 1812
Lcxington 4 BR' 2 1812
Kingston (Signaturc Series) 2 2129
Executive 2 1/2 2215
2 Bedroom Duplex 2 (1 each Uoll) 1740
3 Bedroom Duplex 4 (2 each unit) 2062

E......, . .. 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL. Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


115,200 o
129,900 �

0 3' *3',DA
SAT 9:0-506


S;-- .. H H ... . .. il.

-.A; . :vsI... .i, - ?; ^ ^* we , .v;(-. . i . . .. .. ..

120 Single Family Properties

All Throughout Florida
Including Properties In Your Area!

Financing Available on Many of These Properties

Sunday, September 23rd, 1:00 P.M.

Radisson Worldgate Resort/Entrance of Walt Disney World

3011 Maingate Lane, Kissimmee, FL 34747 -* (407) 396-1400
Right off 1-4 with easy access

with Additional Telephone Bidding Site Locations

u 800.331.6620
Subject To All Terms Of Sale - L. Fisher AU220,AB106

1. Author Thompson
4. Before DDE
7. Mischievous child
10. Step__! (2 wds.)
12. Earnings
14. Dashiell heroine
15. Lost Generation
16. Exceed
17. Some sheep
18. Husband's boy
20. Bed cover
22. High fidelity?
24. Ferule
25. Protect
28. Used to advantage
32. Actress Evans
33. Reach across
34. Biblical twin
36. Luau instrument, for
37. Timor or Coral
39. North Pole product
41. Amenhotep's
42. Type of warfare
44. Blvds.
46. Physicist Joliot-Curie
48. Was at the helm
50. Banquets
51. __ Mateo
52. Past puberty
54. Furniture wheel
57. Denouements
61. Fail to fascinate



We Do It All!

Sam Nichols



62. Family car
64. Bar order
65. Parted with for
66. Very small
67. Vasco da
68. From _ Z (2 wds.)
69. Med. workers
70. Merritt Allen's

1. Keystone
2. Medical subj.
3. Exclamation of
4. Emulate Marley
5. Army officer: abbr.
6. Koppel et al.
7. Hawkeye's home
8. Vocal palomino
9. Dads
11. Did a buck and wing
12. Romanced
13. Beverly Sills, e.g.
14. Creweler's need
19. Eppie's foster father
21. King: Fr.
23. Yelp
25. Belt
26. Backpacks
27. Not active, as a gas
29. Tubs
30. __ Park, Colorado
31. Intimidate

Except for
Western Indians
The Importance Of
Being _
Give up
Had chow
Psychologist LeShan
Jimmy and Dizzy
Crotchety fellow
Younger Guthrie
Actor Oliver
Close in on
Wild animals,
Casual try
Eagle's org.
Berlin article

. . . . . .

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

1 ,40s.e . f. S2,9 qF

^C P.N Sam Nichols

BroKer / Associate
Land Planner
(850) 698-5117

Land / Residential / Commercial

8100 - Antiq
8110 - Cars
8120 - Sport
8130- Truc
8140 - Vans
8150- Coarn
8160- Motor
8170 -Auto
& Ac
8210 - Boat
8220 - Pers
8230 - Sailb
8240 - Boat
8310 - Aircr
8320 - ATV/I
8330 - Cam
8340 - Moto

1939 Plyr
suicide doo
$6400. 71

Page 7-C

l J . 2005 Ford Taurus SE, 2002 Harley David-
Askin $7900. 2 a
698- 2781 or 712-5983 son Ultra Classic tour
bike. Loaded, pearl
PayCas for junkcars white. Asking $14,900.
flV, iomAiN Pay Cash for junk cars 712-5983
l', E rI or trucks. Running or not. k A7 258
Call: 983-9527 or
ue & Collectibles 723-5048
s Utility VehiclesB
ks 8210--..
mercial | 8120
ircycles Carolina skiff 2006
Parts 1995 Jeep Wrangler 21' DXL Honda motor
cessories 5-Speed standard shit, with 4 stroke 115 HP.
s with Excellent A/C and Only 25 hrs used.
onal Watercraft heater. "Great Condition $22,000.
boats with limited off road (903)285-0821
& Marine use." Black American 10
plies xl 5 inch Aluminum
raft/Aviation Wheels, 12.50 x 33 BF KAYA
Off Road Vehicles Goodrich A/T. New Top ' KAYAKS
pers & Trailers 2007, Warn 9.5 TI :- 3 clear bottom kayaks
orhomes Winch 2006, 3.5 lift kit Inovex brand. Barely
and shocks 2006 KC used.
Fog Lamps 2006, Well -* b 4 Mailbu Two Ocean
Ia f taken care of vehicle Kayaks; 2 are XLs.
1i! used only for weekend Please call for prices,
travel and Alabama hunt- 850 698-6334
100 I inq in the fall.
mouth with 850-623-3330
rs. Asking
25983 T 8330 J
-- 8130 . Toy Hauler '05
1999 F250 Super Duty Forest River 1 8', totally
S7.3 Diesel, 4-Wheel Dr. self-contained. Custom
A.A.A Wheels, power cover, Surround Sound.
110 seat. $10,900 Ready for Daytona. In
450-1786 new cond. Serious Inquir-
__ _________ ~ies only. $13,500. Call
Rio 4-DR su- Dodge Ram, 1998 850 974-3984
mileage good QuacTcab with camber
$5000. shell 127k mile
$5,500.00 obo
GMC Sierra Truck- 8340
Sporta er EX 1998 185k miles, dual
good tires & pipes, wide tires. Looks 1996 Jayco 31 ft. with
windows & good and runs good. 22,000 miles. Great con-
nq $8500 $3 900.00 edition. Asking $17,900.
786 or (21) 867-5255 712-5983
Monday - Saturday


vraTIT-77, =1 I

'41 t.


- S-

''-" � . I -I


September 12, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

All Types ot Fences
New Inl.1ala;ion .r,r Repairs
Specializing in Privacy Fences
C-ur rn.. c ,ra l.:Y.,_r,.: e- r .u tu li v.,tr, SCREWS



- 50-29-19 .

Buildings / Garages
, All Steel Construction


. Cell: 850-206-4008

. . ., -: -- r T i .Ti
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Interior & Exterior lt I
*Trim Work
*Pressure Washing
L_,:, nIed ._ Insr

i,:,ne (850) 206-5370
Enm.ail: Br riL.' L erL21 ', aho'. o on',

Superior Landscaping
Cerified Landscape Professional
We specialize in:
*:.Orinl-'1 r -., :I n-
"C..:'n-pl,-I Fl,:,.'.r B ,e L.-- iari, rn.J
In - | hlilii,,r,
"L,.. ,n rIainrilr'nn.:i
"I :. ' ull n - .j er |-or it7r
�Fre-, E, r , l

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Backhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big o0 Small

Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
& B vBushhogging ~ Dirt Worl
Clean-ups ~ Raking
Hauling ~ Mowing
Reaonabl:,e R_,-: - Fee Ein-lm,
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
,,,__Lcensect & h ns,.SI . ._.-

Parts & Service
Outside of your house dirly & green...
...Call us for Hot Waler Pressure
Washing & we will make il clean!
""We do vehicles, sheds, driveways.
boats. eic...
981.2481 981.24.9
S iPhone IFax j
- .. . ..... .. . - . - j

Interior ~ Exterior ~ Residential
~ Dry Wall - Pressure Cleaning
- Wallpapering Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 ~ 623-6034

Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. .-2
" Insured
Licensed A-r
Free Estimates
25 Years Experience , -
No Job Too Small!!
(850) 981-3936 anytime
Cell: 850-346-3007 J

drywall Iexter"
Painting * Doors *


v,-'- ;, ' :+
24 Hr Truck Rental'Dirt & Rock Sales
-Fill Dirt/Clay-Brown Dirt
-Driveway Material
Licensed & Insured
Residential & Commericial
Owner Operator
Ii. *:-H ~-4-.A^ W


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*L .,.-r, ._ I. Ir,_ur..1
-Free E .Ini.l.:
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Bush-Hogging - Debris Removal
Tree Removal - All Tractor Work
Cell (850)529-8718
Home (850)623-8697-
Dan Francisco - Owner

'Driveways -Patios
'Side Walks
All Phases of Concrete
'Concrete Removal
Residential & Comnmercial
Licensed & Insured

The Cut-Outs
Hair Design
1 ,1um'mer. , Qr
^In''Sl L'. -r. - c lm
w arid pamper rn., Qel-
r.Ireshrite. in our
Refre., hed
Salon I
Call IoCdy t.,r .ipporLirmrini
410 4 Pacey Rd, Pace
\^. PaI-y JoAnn c.r ar, ./

K & N Lawn Service
,* .,Mowing-Edging
- Trimming
SDebri Removal




- .~


Cement Mason

Patios Driveways - Walks
Free Estimales Quality work
No job loo small Affordable prices



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