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: October 3, 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: UF00028408:00285
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

"%k'd P4iw j Im'


,n/October 3, 2007

- _

Emotions will be high Friday night as Milton and Pace renew their annual rivalry. Each mascot will do their best to help entertain the
10,000 plus expected to attend the game set to kickoff at 7:30 p.m. at Pace High School.
Press Gazette file photos

They meet, yet again

0 Rivalry stretches

a local boundary

When Pace and Milton meet in a:m
competition you can bet it will be xer',
Community pride and much more is
on the line every time, but ironically the
two schools share more than many would
like to think.
"There is a lot of crossover between
the two schools," said Milton Athletic
Director Murray Rutledge. "When I
coached in my first Milton-Pace football
game I didn't think about it that much.
"But when Coach (Robert) Freeman
gave me a job back in 1982 I neter
thought I would become the athletic
director at Milton either."
Two schools, which bring out such
fierce competition, are so intertwined it is
"I can remember leaving Pace Junior
High and then going to play football for
Milton Coach Hurley Manning," said cur -
rent Pace assistant principal Dannr
Retherford, would not only pla iati
Milton, but spent about 24 years as a i o-
dent, teacher, coach, and administrator.
"This will be a hard game for me."
said Retherford, who's son Dustin is a1
defensive player for the Patriots. "But
when blood is playing that is a different
"When my son is playing I am sup-
porting his team."
To each person involved the annual
event, which started back in 1981 has a
special meaning.
"This has probably grown to be much
more than just a ballgame," said Pace
Athletic Director Robert Freeman, who
coached the Patriots when they lost to
Milton 24-7 in the first ever meeting
between the two schools. "I think this
rivalry is marked by just plain old fash-

ioned hard nosed football.
"I feel like this has been one of the
cleanest hard fought games ever and that
is one of the things I am most proud of."
Pride has a lot to do with the game
and each community has a great deal of
pride when it comes to this Friday or any-
time Pace and Milton meet, but with foot-
ball it is quite different.
"This week you are either a Panther
or a Patriot," said Ken Kincaid, a Milton
businessman who is very adamant about

supporting his local team. "Don't get me
wrong about supporting Pace, but in this
situation you can't be on both sides of the
For Pace businessman and Milton
graduate David Winkles he will definitely
enjoy the game.
"This is good for the county," said
Winkles. "The biggest thing to me is the
events surrounding the game when the
bands combine for the pre-game.
See GAME Page A5

Minority group

questions SRC

School Board

The Santa Rosa County
School Board has refocused
its efforts on hiring more
minorities in teaching and
administrative capacities.
Concern for the matter is
the result of a presentation
made at a recent School Board
meeting by a local group
called, Men with Vision.
Group representative, Al
Brewton, spoke to the Board
about what the group feels is a
disproportionate amount of
African Americans currently
employed by the school dis-
It is the group's stated pur-
pose, '"to improve the quality
of life for African Americans
of Santa Rosa County eco-
nomically, socially, politically,
and spiritually."
Brewton says Men with
Vision were initially
approached in the summer of
2006 by, "some concerned cit-
izens," who asked the group
to look into, "the hiring, or
lack of hiring, of minorities."
Citing numbers supplied
by the district itself, Brewton
noted of 86 administrators
employed during the 2005-
2006 school year, only four
were African American.
Of the 1,760 teachers
employed during the same

A/i orewton, representative iur
the group, Men With Vision,
recently made the case for the
need to hire more minorities in
the Santa Rosa County School
District. The School Board rec-
ognized Brewton and the
group's concerns by calling on
the District's Minority
Recruitment Task Force to cre-
ate initiatives that will help the
Press Gazette photo
by Ryan Arvay
school year, African
Americans accounted for only
40 of them.
Brewton points out that as
of this last year, despite a gen-
eral increase inthe number of
students, administrators, and
teachers - the number of
See HIRING Page A7

Milton looking

fnr crlin -Iwppfn

I V I EI Vt , i

Efforts to clean up and
beautify parts of Milton was a
repeat topic of discussion at
Monday's City Council meet-
Sharon Holley, of the
Code Enforcement office, sug-
gested the idea of creating a,
"working beautification com-
mittee," aimed, at giving the
city more, "curb appeal," and
creating, "a better more pleas-
ing aesthetic environment."
As a primary focus of the
group's attention, Holley says
she would like to see the city's
major intersections cleaned
up, beautified, and main-
tained- citing the intersection
of Glover Lane and Hamilton
Bridge as one spot that is
overgrown, unsightly, and in
need of maintenance.
That intersection and
other city right of ways are
just some of the potential
areas the committee may
chose to work on, though for
now Holley says they will

pick one project, "and see how
it works."
The committee has not yet
held its first meeting, but
Holley says, it would function
on a volunteer basis with no
cost to the city. All plants,
time, equipment, and expertise
will be donated.
Members would consist of
Holley; John Tonkins,
Director of Clean Community;
Marilyn Jones, city council
member; Lonnie Joyner, LJFD
Inc., and a yet to be deter-
mined master gardner from
the Milton Garden-Club.
The committee will see to
it that once a site is agreed
upon, it is mowed, weeded,
and low-maintenance plants
flowers, or shrubbery are
Questions such as who
will maintain the area once it
is beautified still remain unan-
swered; though Holley has a
She hopes to combine
efforts with the "Adopt a
See CLEAN UP Page A5


Nav I1 ga r the Coast !
., "_ Printed on
' recycled
, *paper

A Freedom paper % A\ F
II 11111 l Jim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher
7E1000 11e5 fletcher@

Beaches to Woodlands Tour begins Saturday

bgamblin@ srpressgazette.comr
The time to discover what
Santa Rosa County has to
offer is here.
This weekend will mark
the beginning of the 4th
Annual Beaches to Woodlands
Tour, which will offer several
different activities for the pub-
lic to enjoy.
These events will take
place every weekend during
the month of October, as the
tour will cover venues along
the beaches to the south, to the
acres of woodlands to the

The Jay Peanut Festival,
which has drawn crowds esti-
mated at well over 5,000, will
serve as one of the first events
this weekend.
Other signature venues for
this year's tour include the
Bagdad Village Front Porch
Art Stroll, Munson
Community Heritage Festival,
Navarre Beach Fall Festival of
Arts, and the Historic Milton's
Ghost Walk.
"One of the things we are
hoping to do with this tour is
to reach the driving markets
and bring them to the area,
while also educating the

locals," said Romi White, who
is helping the Santa Rosa
County Tourism Development
Council with publicity.
Many of the events for this
year's festival will fit into the
categories of antiquing, arts and
culture, nature, and heritage,
along with some festivals.
Most venues are free to
attend with options at an addi-
tional cost.
Also during this weekend
the Old Spanish Trail Sale will
occur on Highway 90, where
you can discover several
See, FESTIVAL, Page A7

Dr. John B. Turner was the Bagdad Mill's doctor until the mill
closed in 1939. An extensive collection of medical items was
donated to the Bagdad Museum. A case of medicine bottles with
the labels still intact is one of the artifacts housed in the museum.

�T, U I if A f, I ALN T I U !i

O"N (Santa Q,06a'os




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Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Page 2-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette




Sunday, 4:23pm
Hello, my name is Susan
and I was reading Saturday's
speak out column about the
farmers getting ticketed and
law enforcement being big
Well, farmers are not
above the law. Police officers
are not above the law.
Farmers know the law and it
wouldn't be a big business if
everyone would stop breaking
the law.
We need to add more and
more law enforcement, even
in our high schools, because
no one is being held account-'
able. That includes young
children, and elementary
schools through high school.
You know what the law
is, don't break it, it's real sim-
ple. Thank you.

Saturday, 7:34pm
I just wanted to speak out
about the way the DOT is
treating the farmers. If they
can't ride the highway we
already have, they need to be
on them somewhere else.
What most people need is a
good dose of patience.

Saturday, 7:17pm
Hi this John. I just wanted
to comment on the farmer's
situation. DOT and the law
need to get off the farmer's
back. They've always had an
exemption for moving the
equipment up and down the
I was bom and raised up
here, this a farming communi-
ty. The problem is not the
tractors, it's the people that
have moved in here. They
knew they moved into a farm-
ing community and if they
can't deal with it, they just
need to leave.
In this part of the country
you give the tractors the right
of way, you don't take it from
them. Thank you.

Friday, 11:51am
This is Bill. I'm a truck
driver and have been for 20
years. Farmers are just get-
ting a taste of what us truckers
have put up with for years.
They do have a few new offi-
cers in the DOT, but in my
experience - 90 % of them
are Barney Fief's. Now that
they've got a new colonel
they lost their Andy Griffith to
keep them calmed down.
It's going to be tough for
truckers, farmers, and every-
one else. Thank you.

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

Simmons, Pastor
Pastor Loyce Simmons,
82, of Milton went to be with
the Lord, on Sunday,
September 30, 2007, at his
home surrounded with his
family by his side. Pastor
Simmons was a native and
lifelong resident of Santa Rosa
County. He retired from Civil
Service at Whiting Field with
over 18 years of service, and
he also retired from the Santa
Rosa County Public Works
Department with over 10
years of service. Pastor
Simmons was a Minister of
the Gospel for over 40 years.
He was preceded in death by a
daughter-Pamela Renee
Pastor Simmons is sur-
vived by his wife of over 55
years-Alma Lois Simmons
of Milton; five daughters-
Deborah (Eddie) Archer,
Donna (Mike) Capps, Teresa
(Carl) Smith, Darlene (Jerry)
Howard, and Martha
Simmons; three sons-
Michael Simmons, Glenn
(Rhonda) Simmons, and
David Simmons; eighteen
grandchildren, and sixteen
great grandchildren.
Funeral Services for
Pastor Simmons will be held
at 2:00 p.m. on Thursday,
October 4, 2007 at the Lewis
Funeral Home in Milton with
Rev. Donald Leavins and
Hospice Chaplain Mike
Stokes officiating. Burial will
follow in the Crain Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
The family will receive
friends from 6 p.m. until 8
p.m. on Wednesday, October
3, 2007 at the Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton.
Honorary Pallbearers will
be Staff of Covenant Hospice.
The family wished to
express a Special Thank you
to Covenant Hospice, Faith
Chapel Assembly of God
Church, and to Jerry and Terri

Beach, Maxine B.
Maxine B. Beach, age 82,
began her Eternal
Homecoming Celebration
Sunday, September 30, 2007.
Mrs. Beach was a native
and lived most of her life in
Bagdad. She was a retired sec-
retary with the Santa Rosa
County School Board. She
served on the Advisory
Council for Locklin
Vocational Technical School,
and served as a Field Judge for
FFA. Mrs. Beach was a mem-
ber of the Bagdad First
Assembly of God Church
where She was active with the
Women's Prayer Group.

She was preceded in death
by her parents-Lee and Ada
Brown; her brother-Volney
Brown; her sister and brother-
in-law-Mazie and Jimmy
Mrs. Beach is survived by
her three sons-James A.
(Deborah) Beach III, of Pace,
William L. (Sharon) Beach, of
Allentown, and David E.
(Marsha) Beach, of Milton;
her grandchildren -Justin,
Misti, Richard, David Jr.,
Kayla, Mallory, Brandon,
Michael, Drew, and Krysta;
two great-grandchildren-
Justin and Taylor; sister-in-
law-Ruth Brown, of Milton;
three nephews-Randy
(Betsy) Brown, of Milton,
Greg Brown, of Milton, and
Jimmy (Cindy) Weatherford,
of Pensacola; her niece-Ann
(Jesse) Morris, of Virginia;
and her special friends-Pat
Fleming, JoAnna Harthune,
Alice Guidy, Della Brimble,
Brenda English, Vera Ford,
and Jeanette Grundin.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Beach will be 11 a.m.,
Thursday, October 4, 2007, at
Bagdad First Assembly, with
Rev. Duke Barrow and Rev.
Ricky Tedder officiating.
Burial will follow in Serenity
Gardens with Lewis Funeral
Home Milton Chapel direct-
ing. Visitation will be from 6
to 8 p.m., Wednesday, October
3, 2007 at Bagdad First
Pallbearers will be Lloyd
Fowler, Danny Bateman, Clint
Anderson, Robert McClure,
Richard Griner, Raymond
Rogers, Dick Brimble, Victor
Willis, Lester Mooneyham
and Gary Mooneyham.
Honorary pallbearers will
be Lady's Prayer Group of
Bagdad First Assembly of
God, John Temple and "The
Lunch Bunch", Carol, Rita,
and Drew.
Contributions may be
made in Mrs. Beach's memory
to the Lady's Prayer Group of
the Bagdad First Assembly of
God, P.O. Box 8, Bagdad, FL

Hunt, JoEllen
1949 - 2007
JoEllen Hunt, RN,


loving wife, mother, grand-
mother, and friend received
her divine healing on
Monday, September 24,
JoEllen was born in
Whittier, CA on July 21,
1949. She was raised in
Glamis, CA, where she
attended some primary edu-
cation in a one-room school-
house. She graduated from
Brawley Union High School
in Brawley, CA in 1967. She
married George in July, 1970
in Monterey Park, CA. She
went with him to Moffett
Field, CA, San Diego, A,
Barbers Pt, HI, and then to
Whiting Field in Milton, FL,
where she resided for 28
years. She graduated LPN
school and later attended
PJC where she earned her AS
Degree in Nursing. George
was the love of her life, but
nursing was her passion.
She was a member of
Christ United Methodist
Church in Milton where she
very much enjoyed her
Sunday School Class under
the guidance of Linda
Sanborn. During her 23 years
at Santa Rosa Medical
Center, she made many close
friends to include Nellie
Johnson, Berna Faust, Gail
Ray, Aldra Douglas, Sheena
Ingram, Elaine Ward, Bessie
Hill, Ron Duffy and a special
long-time friend, Fran Taylor
and many other friends.
She is preceded in death
by her mother-Charlotte
Harris of Glamis, CA; sis-
ter-Alexis Cox of
Calipatria, CA, and grand-
son-Ashton Harris of
She is survived by her
husband of 37 years-
George; 2 daughters-
Rochelle (WJ) Chavers and
Charlotte (Wayne) Parker; 8
grandchildren - Kelly
Chavers, Carrie May, Tyler
Harris, JW Chavers,
Kristopher Holley, Summer
Chavers, Ira Holley, 'and
Madison Parker, all of
Milton; her father-Dwight
D. Harris of Glamis, CA; 1
brother-Eugene E. Harris
of San Diego, CA; mother-
in-law-Leone Hunt of
Milton; brothers-in-law-
Mike Cox of Brawley, CA,
Ronald (Beverly) Hunt of
Paisley, FL, William (Becky)
Hunt of Deltona, FL; sisters-
in-law-Florence (Jerry)
Watkins of Chipley, FL, and
Mary (John) Dease of
Milton, several nieces and
nephews in southern CA, FL
and AL.
JoEllen battled breast
and ovarian cancer for 19
years before losing her
strength to fight any longer.
She was eager to share what
she knew with others. She

would urge all women who
read this to "know your
body, get tested and don't
Memorial services are to
be held at Christ United
Methodist Church on
Sunday, October 21, at 12:30

Little, Virgie Lee
Virgie Lee Little, age 82,
of Milton, passed away on
Friday, September 28, 2007.
Mrs. Little was born in
Molino, FL, and had resided
in the Milton area for over
30 years. "Her children
called her blessed." Nobody
left grandma's house hungry.
She always made sure any-
one who visited was fed and
taken care of. She was and
always will be our precious
jewel. God loaned her to us
for 82 years.
Mrs. Little was preceded
in death by her mother and
father-Mary and Arling
Coffield, and a brother-
Leslie Coffield, and a grand-
son-Randy Overstreet.
Mrs. Little is survived
by her loving husband-
Homer Little; one son-
Willie (Kristie) Little; two
daughters-Judy (Wilbur)
King, and Barbara Little;
nine grandchildren; thirteen
great grandchildren; four
great-great grandchildren;
and a sister-Madie
Homegoing Services for
Mrs. Little were held at 6 p.m.
on Sunday, September 30,
2007 at the First Apostolic
Church of Milton with Rev.
Larry Webb officiating.
Burial was at 3 p.m. on
Monday, October 1, 2007 at
the Pentecostal Cemetery in
Molino with Lewis Funeral
Home directing.

Martin, Gladys
1919 - 2007
Gladys Louise Martin',
age 88, of Milton, Florida,
passed away Wednesday,
September 26, 2007.
Born July 1, 1919, in
Samson, Alabama, to the late
Melzie and Victoria Alford
Lee, she had been employed
as an insurance representa-
tive and was a member of
the Samson Assembly of
Louise is survived by her
sons-Jim (Carolyn) Cotton
and Earl (Ginny) Martin;
daughters--Joanne (Johnny)
Gunn and Diane (Rusty)
Leary, brothers-Pete Lee,
Billy (Maggie) Lee and Roy
(Jean) Lee, sisters-Helen
(Terry) Greer, Frances
Fronden, Dorothy (Olson)
Hughes, and Betty Miller;
ten grandchildren, fourteen

great-grandchildren and
eighteen great-great grand-
Funeral services were
Sunday, September 30,
2007, at 12:00 noon, at
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home Chapel, with Rev.
Charles Elliott. officiating.
Burial followed at Serenity
Gardens Cemetery under the
direction of Donnie Sowell
Funeral Home. Visitation
was Saturday evening from
6:00 until 8:00 p.m. at the
funeral home.
Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home is in charge of the

Taylor, Effie B.
Effie B. Hogg Taylor,
age 95, of Milton, passed
away peacefully late
Thursday, September 27,
2007. She was born in
Castleberry, AL. Effie was
the last of eight siblings born
to the late Bill and Vic
Wallace. She was a former
Vanity Fair employee. Mrs.
Taylor ,was a member of the
Mount Zion Baptist Church
in Brantley, AL. Her chil-
dren traveled extensively
with her and enjoyed being
with their loving mother,
and was often taken for a
She was preceded in
death by her first husband-
Waverly C. Hogg; and a
son-Charles Hogg.
Mrs. Taylor leaves to
cherish her memory, her four
loving daughters-Betty Jo
(Ray) Fall of Milton, Sue
(James) Patterson of Pea
Ridge, Barbara (Jacob)
Nowland of Pace, and Peggy
Mclnnes of Avalon Beach,
FL; her son-James (Faye)
Hogg, of Milton; 11 grand-
children; 17 great-grandchil-
dren; and two great-great-
Funeral services for Mrs.
Taylor were 3 p.m., Sunday,
September 30, 2007 at Lewis
Funeral Home Milton
Chapel with Rev. Curtis
Powell and Bro. Charlie
Elliott officiating. Burial
followed in Serenity
Gardens with Lewis Funeral
Home directing. Visitation
will be from 2:00 to 3:00,
same day of service.
The family wishes to
express their sincere thanks
to Cathy and Trish with
Covenant Hospice. "We ask
for donations to be made in
our mother's memory to
Covenant Hospice, 5907
Berryhill Road, Milton, FL
We will always love and
miss our best friend, and
devoted mother.

Santa Rosa County Day of Caring is Oct. 25

United Way of Santa
Rosa County invites you to
participate in our 3rd
Annual Day of Caring on
October 25, 2007.
This is a unique oppor-
tunity for your company to
plan and complete a mean-
ingful service project for a
local agency providing
assistance to those in need
or to an area resident who
needs help.
Day of Caring exempli-
fies the unity found in vol-

unteerism when business
partners join with local
civic and community
groups as well as private
citizens to connect with
others in Santa Rosa
County who need help.
There are so many ben-
efits to your company in
connecting with the com-
munity on Day of Caring.
Through your involve-
ment, you and your team
are able to assist an agency
or a neighbor with a project

that would not normally be
completed for lack of
money or manpower.
Projects can include a
facility work project, office
help, or providing an activ-
ity such as a story time or a
craft project that serves
agency clients.
You build a team of
committed volunteers with-
in your company who look
beyond the company walls
to connect with the commu-
nity they serve.

You also show a spirit
of compassion and unity to
your customers that reflects
the mission or your compa-
We appreciate the time
and effort involved in plan-
ning and organizing a Day
of Caring project so we
have made every attempt to
simplify the process.
Recruit volunteers for
your team.
And don't forget to list
a Project Coordinator to be

your contact with the Day
of Caring Committee.
We at United Way of
Santa Rosa County are
excited about connecting
you and your volunteers
with your community part-
ners on the 3rd Annual Day
of Caring!
Please contact Dianne
Presley or Stephanie Saylor
with United Way of Santa
Rosa County at 623-4507 if
you have any questions or
for more information.


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
SShort 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-

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any form for any purpose, without
prior, written permission from The
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ll. "'0"1, MOM
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Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 3-A

Sheriff's Report

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656 Caoln Stree - Miton

September 1 to
September 9. 2007

Brojanac, David
Michael; Male; 27; 3850
Doris Dr. Pace; Drive While
License Susp Habitual
Offender. 9/2/07
Christen, Joseph
Geoffrey; Male; 54; 1011
Great Oaks Drive, Gulf
Breeze; Violate Restrictions
Placed on Drivers License,
Drive on Permanently
Revoked Driver License.
Clifton, Judy Beatrice;
Female; 59; 4233 Celtic
Circle, Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription (2 cts.). 9/2/07
Goodman, Michelle
Jammiesha; Male; 15; 3160
Dignan Street, Jacksonville,
FL; Battery on Detention
Staff JUV Prob Officer.
Jones, Rumaldo
Dominic; Male; 26; 1250
Lloyd St., Pensacola; Sex
Asslt By 24 YOA Older Sex
Batt Victim 16 or 17 YOA.
Leclair, Zachary John;
Male; 17; 1413 E. Olive
Road, Pensacola; Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside, Larc Petit 1st
Offense. 9/3/07
Odom,. Noah Randy;
Male; 16; 2451 Stop Camp
Rd, Milton; Battery By
Person Detained in Prison or
Jail Facility. 9/1/07
Long, Charles William;
Male; 37; 4515 Huron Dr,
Pensacola; Larc Over $300
Under $5,000. NDG
Bailey, Michael Adon;
Male; 48; 4498 Oak Forest
Dr, Milton; DUI. 8/31/07
Boyles, Deborah
Elizabeth; Female; 51; 15
McLane Rd, Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 9/2/07
Hankins, Lynne Jean;
Female; 50; 1279 Redwood
Ln, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
Stewart, Tammy NMN;
Female; 5058 Jeffery Rd,
Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 9/2/07
Sullivan, Alisha Marie;
Female; 22; 4477 Audiss
Rd, Milton; DUI. 9/3/07
Yanez, Luis; Male; 19;
71 S. Juniper St., Foley, AL;
DUI. 9/4/07
Diffee, Jonathan Lee;
Male; 34; 5173 Hilltop Dr,
Milton; DUI. 34; 9/1/07
Dunn, John Lyle; Male;
44; 8341 Sierra St, Navarre;
DUI. 9/2/07
Kurtz-Minck, Montana
Catherine; Female; 44; 7425
White Sands Blvd, Navarre
Beach; DUI. 9/1/07
Castleberry, Timothy
Dustin; Male; 26; 14575
Hwy. 89 N, Jay; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/4/07
Green, Darren Lemare;
Male; 38; 1506 Ridge Rd,

Brewton, AL; Cocaine-
Distrib Schedule II. 9/4/07
Keister, Christopher
Lindsey; Male; 333; 2117
Mar Mar Ln, Navarre;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Knotts, Lisa Michelle;
Female; 32; 199 Miller Rd,
Milton; Aggrav Battery-
Person Uses A Deadly
Weapon (domestic vio-
lence). 9/4/07
Lewis, Jerry Lamar;
Male; 44; 2218 Kingfisher
Way, Pensacola; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Dealing in
Stolen Property. 9/4/07
McCraney, Jr., Ronald
Marshall; Male; 21; 5215
Catalina St, Pace; Vehicular
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree,
Resist Officer-Obstruct W/O
McCray, Demirus Ray;
Male; 21; 5820 Pebble
Ridge Dr, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree, Possess
Cocaine, Cocaine-Sell
Schedule II. 9/4/07
Parson, Ronald Allen;
Male; 45; 334 Kepner Dr,
Ft. Walton; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
Pohlman, Roger Lee;
Male; 23; 257 Sunny
Meadows, Batavia, OH;
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000, Larc-
Grand of Firearm, Veh
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
Smiley, Markiese
Devon; Male; 19; 203
Sessions St, Milton; Veh
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree,
Possess Cocaine. 9/4/07
Ballard, Leonard Keith;
Male; 44; 3277 Cobbtown
Rd, Jay; Drugs-Possess
Methamphetamine. NDG
Harris, Jimmy Russell;
Male; 38; 4087 Overlook
Circle, Pace; DUI. 9/4/07
Alamillo, Francisco
Sanchez; Male; 23; 5863
Byrom St, Milton; DUI,
Operate Motor Vehicle W/O
Valid License, Use of False
ID Adversely Affects
Another. 9/5/07
Crews, Jill Denise;
Female; 32; 832 Graham
Rd, Cantonment; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/5/07
Langston, Charles
Edward; Male; 33; 2125
Register Ln, Navarre; Burgl
of Unoccupied Dwelling
Unarmed No Asslt/Batt,
Larc-Petit 1st Offense.
Liedtka, Daniel Lee;
-Male; 23; 5160 Scenic View
Way, Milton; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 9/5/07
Thomas, Mary Kay;
Female; 46; 2861 B Road,
Loxahatchee, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/5/07
Young, Travis Wayne;
Male; 22; 3033 N 16th Ave,
Milton; Contempt of Court.
Holmes, Tony Anton;
Male; 26; 712 LaSalle Way,
Pensacola; Aggrav Stalking-
Follow Harass Cybertalk
After Injunction. NDG
Allen, Jason Wayne;
Male; 29; 8748 Indian Ford
Rd, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription
(2 cts.) 9/5/07
Young, Cory Ray; Male;
20; 7175 Wallace Drive,
Pace; Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription,
Smuggle Contraband-
Introduce Into Detention
Facility. 9/4/07
Aberle, Nathan John;

Male; 26; 5362 Taft Lane,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/5/07
Cole, Chadrick Daniel;
Male; 37; 6230 Woodward
Ln, Milton; Aggrav Asslt-
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (domestic vio-
lence), Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence).
East, Jesse Ryan; Male;
22; 1481 Red Fish Point Rd,
Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/5/07
Majors, Elijah Allen;
Male; 25; 6590 Park Ave,
Milton; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (domestic vio-
lence), Aggravated Battery-
Person Uses a Deadly
Weapon (domestic vio-
lence), Resist Officer With
Violence. 9/6/07
Naill Logan Taylor;
Male; 19; 1285 Point East
Cir, Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/6/07
Passmore, William
Wayne; Male; 32; 4921
Douglas Dr, Milton; Burgi
of Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/Person Inside.
Gay, David Lee; Male;
47; 6788 Jim Fields Lane,
Jay; Traffic Violation-
Habitual DWLS. 9/6/07
Boone, Joshua Skyler;
Male; 25; 5378 Lone Star
Ln, Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp 1st Off, Possess of
Weapon or Ammo By
Convicted FL Felon. 9/6/07
Millender, Patricia Ann;
Female; 47; 3112
Cedarwood Village Place,
Pensacola; Larc-of Credit
Card, Fraud-Illegal Use
Credit Cards Use More 2
times 6 Mos Obt Gds Money
$100 More, Crimes Against
Person-Exploitation of
Elderly Less Than $20,000.
Whighum, Marvin
Lamar; Male; 32; 6640
Applegate Rd, Milton;
Possess Cocaine. 9/6/07
Taylor, Elizabeth Mae;
Female; 5394 Munson Hwy.
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. NDG
Alamillo, Francisco
Sanchez; Male; 23; 5863
Byrom St, Milton DUI.
Barnes, William
Russell; Male; 48; 6420
Butternut Dr, Milton;
Possess Cocaine,
Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
or Use. 9/7/07
Blaker, David Eugene:
Male; 37; 419 Cedar St,
Freeport, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/7/07
Bowman. Agnes Mae;
Female; 54; 225 Palmetto
St, Freeport, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/7/07
Bowman, Michael
Daniel; Male; 27; 5348
.Maverick Ln, Gulf Breeze;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill,
Aggrav Asslt On Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc,
Kidnap Minor-Interfere
With Custody, Firing
Weapon-Discharge Firearm
in Public, Weapon Offense
Missile Into Dwelling Veh
Building or Aircraft,
Possess of Weapon Or
Ammo By Other State
Felon, Damage Prop-Crim
Misch over $200 Under
$1,000, Cruelty Toward
Child at that Could Result
in Phys Mental Injury,
Resist Officer-Obstruct
W/O Violence, Disturbing
Peace-Breach Peace,

Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 9/8/07
Boyette, Waylon Gene;
Male; 25; 4387 Reisma Rd,
Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/9/07
Feugate, Shawn
Michael; Male; 25; 15
Prairie Estates, Wadsworth,
TX; Fugitive From Justice.
Fowlkes, Michele Ann;
Female; 49; 5578 Hill
Street, Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
Roland, Darrell Porter;
Male; 47; 912 Ave, Ft.
Pierce, FL; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Hesler, Jr., Travis
Wayne; Male; 26; 1117
Vermont St, Ocean Springs,
MS; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 9/7/07
Kirkpatrick, Jason
Andrew; Male; 34; 6633
Maple St, Milton; Aggrav
Asslt-W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill, Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside. 9/7/07
Yates, Robert'Coleman;
Male; 67; 9952 Jeno Rd,
Milton; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 9/8/07
Rawlinson III, Ira
Francis; Male; 35; 5069
Ridgeway Blvd, Milton;
Drive While License
Suspended Habitual
Offender, Marijuana-
Possess WIT Sell Mfg Del
W/In 1,000 ft Worship/Busn
Schedule 1, Marijuana-
Distrib Del W/In 1,000 ft
Worship/Busn Sch I,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 9/8/07
Ritchie, Barbara Ann;
Female; 49; " 901
Massachusetts St.,
Pensacola; Opium or Deriv-
Traffic 4 Grams to Under 30
Kilograms, Smuggle
Contraband into Prison
Control Subs Defined
Provisions of 5.893.02(4),
Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams.
Selmon, Alfred; Male;
33; 6673 Quinn St, Milton;
Battery-Touch or Strike,
Aggrav Batt-Cause Bodily
Harm or Disability (domes-
tic violence). 9/9/07
Hallada, Melissa Lynn;
Female; 35; 6618 Penny Rd,
Panama City, FL; Battery
on Person 65 Years of Age
or Older. 9/8/07
Johns, Terold; Male;
33; 6444 Colonial Dr,
Milton; Operate Vehicle
W/O License, Drive While
License Susp Habitual
Offender. 9/7/07
Moore, Michelle
Pauline; Female; 18; 9139
Timber Ln, Navarre, FL;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill.
Slack, Sidney Marcelus;
Male; 28; 54 School St,
Bagdad, FL; Possess
Cocaine. 9/8/07
Braithwaite, Karl
Edward; Male; 49; 4491
Edgewood Dr, Milton; DUI.
Mims, Johnathan Kerry;
Male; 24; 8303 Punjob Rd,
Milton; DUI. 9/7/07
Smith, Vance Cortland;
Male; 39; 4824 Landwood
Dr, Moss Point, MIS; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000, Fraud-
Utter False Bank Bill Note
Check Draft. 9/7/07
Tedder, Gloria Anne;
Female; 57; 6553 Robie Rd,
Milton; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 9/9/07
Arthur, Daniel Westly;
Male; 25; 100 8th Ave,
Shalimar, FL; DUI. 9/8/07
Boock, Jared Joseph;
Male; 27; 304 Curacao Way,

Niceville; DUI. 9/7/07
Doyle, Charlene Alice;
Female; 53; 5173 Hilltop St,
Milton; DUI. 9/8/07
Palma, Jesus Garduno;
Male; 37; Paloma St,
Navarre; DUI. 9/9/07
Tara, Robert Jeffrey;
Male; 41; 125 Mirabelle
Circle, Pensacola; DUI.

Saturday, October 6th * 1pm - 4pm
2013 Eventide Road, Milton
Going South on Avalon Blvd. to Right on Bay Meadows
7 to Left on Bay Point to Left on Eventide Road.
approx SF 3,621
* 4 Bedrooms * 4 Full Baths
Only $725,000 for this beautiful home on
Escambia bay with 100 feet on the water
* 10x50 screened back porch,
* Waterfall with small pond * Seawall with
Bill Wallace Realty rock * Built in cabinets * Security system'
S15x24 game room * & Much More! ;

Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Pane 4-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Page 5-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


I ' - .... I

The overgrown vegetation at the intersection of Hamilton Bridge and Glover Lane is just one of the potential sites the new "working
beautification committee," is looking to clean up, and maintain, through volunteer labor and donated supplies.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay

'Clean Up

Continued From Page One
SSpot" program, which would
potentially give businesses
stewardship over a site for up
to six months.
The business would be
responsible for finding the vol-
unteers necessary to maintain it
During that period.
Holley explains, most peo-
ple understand if they put a
Fence around their property
they are responsible for the
.maintenance of their own yard,
however, those same people

often neglect the space
between the fence and the road.
She says it is not financial-
ly feasible for the city to go
around mowing everyone's
front lawn.
Holley says she hopes this
initiative inspires the people of
Milton to take more pride in
the area.
There were other individu-
als at Monday's meeting who
shared Holley's vision of
improving the quality of life
amongst citizens through a

more beautiful Milton.
Gale Thames, Chairman of
the Economic Development
Committee, discussed the idea
of expanding the Riverwalk to
the south approximately one
Citing a similar project in
Wetumpka, Alabama, just ten
to fifteen feet from the banks of
the Coosa River, Thames said
their boardwalk is a successful
example of what could be done
in Milton.
Affordable Art, a local

business located on Banyan
Drive, announced at Monday's
meeting that their company
would donate and install a new
fountain at the Fountain
Parking Lot in downtown
The new fountain will
stand eight feet tall and be an
impressive addition to the his-
toric downtown.
The gift was graciously
accepted by the council, and is
set to be installed as soon as


Continued From Page One
"And you can't forget
about the T-shirts before and
'after the game so everyone
,can have their say until next
year when we do it all over
But if there is a sticking
point to some it is how the
new kid on the block, Pace,

has taken control of the series
by winning the last three
games and looking for their
fourth in a row this Friday.
"Milton has lost a little bit
of that swagger they use to
have heading into this game,"
said Kincaid, who admitted
when he first moved to Milton
the game wasn't as significant.

"Pace has that swagger and
they expect to win each time
they step on the field.
"We are going to have to
get that attitude back."
But Kincaid noted that
Pace has come a long way
with better coaches, better
players and an all around
improvement to when things

were first getting started.
What has turned up the
heat between both teams and
their supporters is how this
game could effect the post
"Now that both teams are
in the same district the game
takes on quite a bit of signifi-
cance," said Winkles.

Butterfly House celebrates migration

The Panhandle Butterfly
House invites the public to cele-
brate the Monarch Migration
during a special Butterfly
Festival. The Panhandle
Butterfly House located in
Navarre Park on Hwy. 98 will
be open to the public from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. on October 12-
14, 2007, the peak of the
monarch migration.
In all the world, no butter-
flies migrate like the monarchs
of North America. They travel
much farther than all other trop-
ical butterflies, up to three thou-
sand miles. They are the only
butterflies to make such a long,
two-way migration every year.
Amazingly, they fly in masses
to the same winter roosts, often
to the exact same trees. Their
migration is more the type we
expect from birds or whales.
However, unlike birds and
whales, individuals only make
the round-trip once. It is their
children's grandchildren that
return south the following fall.

The Panhandle Butterfly
House is a monarch waystation.
A "waystation" is defined as an
intermediate station between
principal stations on a line of
travel. If we imagine the princi-
pal stations for monarchs to be
the overwintering sites in
Mexico and the points of repro-
duction in the breeding season,
then it becomes easy for us to
visualize the value of resource-
rich' waystations along the
monarch's route through its
annual fall and spring migra-
tions. Without resources - in the
form of nectar from flowers -
fall migratory butterflies would
be unable to make the journey
to Mexico. Similarly, without
milkweeds along the entire
route north in the spring and
summer months, monarchs
would not be able to produce
the successive generations that
culminate in the migration each
The public is invited to
enjoy the beautiful gardens and

colorful butterflies that will be
visiting the Panhandle Butterfly
House during the festival,
October 12-14, 2007.
In addition to being awed
by the beauty of the gardens, the
Panhandle Butterfly House will
be selling daffodil bulbs and
butterfly books as a fund raiser.
Admission is free but dona-
tions are welcomed.
All programs and related
activities sponsored for, or
assisted by, the Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences are
open to all persons with non-
discrimination with respect to
race, creed, color, religion, age,
disability, sex, sexual orienta-
tion, marital status, national ori-
gin, political opinions, or affilia-
tions. For persons with disabili-
ties requiring special accommo-
dations, please contact the Santa
Rosa County Extension Service
at lease five (5) working days
prior to the program so that
proper consideration may be
given to the request.

Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


Byrd Mapoles

Someone who has made a difference

.Byrd Mapoles (whose first name is actually
- = Harris) is perhaps one of the most contemporari-
ly well known individuals, both publicly and pri-
vately, in Santa Rosa County. His public service,
and image, is legendary in a number of areas.
A And although he is presently retired from poli-
S. tics, he continues to be a highly profiled citizen
and spiritual advisor, interactive in business,
religion, and community affairs.

A former member of FSU's Marching Chiefs
Band and a Phi Kappa Tau, Byrd has devoted his
entire life to his community, county, and the State
of Florida. Most well known as a 4th generation
Byrd Mapoles public servant, he has represented the people of
Santa Rosa County for more than 20 years, seven of which were as Mayor of Milton and 12 as
Santa Rosa County Commissioner

A commercial pilot and certifiedflight instructor ; Byrd has flown air shows throughout the
United States, Canada, and Puerto Rico as "The Flying Mayor of Milton," helping to raise mil-
lions of dollars for children's homes and hospitals at distinguished events. For two decades Byrd
was owner, operator, and engineer for the highly acclaimed WXBM-FM Radio, the first FM
Country Western radio station on the Gulf Coast. In 1975, WXBM-FM won broadcast engineer-
ing award for "Best FM Radio Station in the United States" for design and electronic innova-
tions. Byrd also owned and operated WEBY-AM radio station from 1986 to 2002.

Last year Byrd was appointed local pastor at Mae Edwards Memorial United Methodist Church
on Mulat Road in Milton. He serves on the Santa Rosa Medical Center Pastors Council and is
active in the Blue Lake Walk to Emmaus program.

Byrd has made his mark through his contributions to his community and fellowman through ded-
icated service, a tireless commitment to the recognition and assistance for the less fortunate, and
the spiritual advancement and a better quality of life for those under the influence of his leader-
ship. Byrd is someone who is continuing to make a difference in countless ways...


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


Jackie Crutchfield invites you to come in and visit the
all new Woodie's Florist and Gifts.
See the new Fall and Holiday Gifts and Floral Creations.
a 0 2. "_ ' - , � ,;, � . @ 9 -;0 0 ' � @ � 0 0 @ � � 0 @ @

Register to Win
* Two Nights Stay at �
* The Historic Cedar Grove Inn 0
* and Restaurant * Vicksburg, MS. *
Drawing October 21st at our 0
Open House 2 pm. 0



I, I

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
Carol Barnes, Office Manager


6A Wednesday, October 3, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Milton, Florida

Vol. 100, Number 52


The game is

on the field

It's that time of year when neighbor is pitted against
Is this some type of war or skirmish occurring on
Santa Rosa County soil?
It's a football game between the established school -
Milton - and the so-called new kid on the block - Pace.
Since 1981, when the game was first established,
each meeting has held a special meaning or significance.
But we need to is just a game.
Sure, there are strong feelinii about each team
among the fans, but history has shown it doesn't matter
in the post season.
When one team is eliminated and the other is still
playing for the chance to win the state title, everyone
proudly stands behind that team.
And so, it is ironic that many of those who are
involved in the game from the Pace area at one time
* wore the black and gold of Milton, since it was the only
high school in the area.
Does this game have any meaning?
Of course it does.
There is no guarantee the winner this Friday will go
on to win the District 1-4A title, but they will have a leg
up and stand a pretty good chance.
And the one on the wrong side of the scoreboard
will definitely be in a must-win situation when they play
But this game, involving two schools less than 10
miles apart, yields a big lesson many will overlook.
Two teams of young men will strap on their hel-
mets and give it everything they have for their school,
pride, and to achieve a goal they started working
towards the first day they entered their respective field
With some members of the community, the talk
began after Pace defeated Pine Forest and Milton dis-
patched Ft. Walton Beach.
And that talk has only intensified until, now, we are
two days from kickoff.
We do not recall any problems at a Pace-Milton
football game except for parking and finding a seat if
you get there too late, but any problem would mar such
a big event in this part of Santa Rosa County.
We urge you to root and support the team of your
choice, but win or lose, the sun will still come up
Saturday morning and life will go on.
It might not be what you are expecting, but no mat-
ter how these young people try Friday night, someone
will win and someone will lose.
Let's just hope everyone will remember it is a game
and not do something silly to ruin what should be a
great evening of Santa Rosa pride.
By the time the next week rolls around, life will
return to normal in Santa Rosa County as teams start
facing off against others from Escambia, Okaloosa, or
from where ever the next opponent may hail.
When you boil it down and look at what both coach-
es are doing with these young people, and the values
and work ethics they are instilling in these football play-
ers, the true winner will be Santa Rosa County.



Unequal pay is still legal today

By Marc H. Morial
All that 70-year-old Lilly Ledbetter
ever wanted was to be treated like one
of the boys. The grandmother operated
under the assumption that she would
receive equal pay for equal work at the
Goodyear tire plant in Gadsden, Ala.,
where she worked as a manager along-
side mostly men.
It was 1979 after all - at least 15
years after the U.S. Congress passed the
Civil Rights Act, which outlawed,
among many other things, wage dis-
crimination, based on gender, color, reli-
gion, etc. Still, it took her nearly 19
years to realize that she was laboring
under a grand illusion. By the time of
her departure, she was making nearly
20 percent less than the lowest-paid
male manager.
So, she decided to right the wrong
by filing a complaint with the Equal
Employment Opportunity Commission,
which found merit in her claim. The
agency stood beside her when an
Alabama jury awarded her $3 million,
which was reduced by a federal trial
judge to $360,000, the statutory cap
imposed for such damages. However,
an appeals court struck down the lower
court's decision, claiming that she had
exceeded the 180-day statute of limita-
tions in reporting the discrimination,
even though she was unaware of it until
nearly 20 years after she first received
an unequal paycheck.
In its Ledbetter v. Goodyear deci-
sion, the U.S. Supreme Court by the

slimmest of margins upheld the appellate
court's action, deciding to limit severely
the ability of wage discrimination vic-
tims to sue under Title VII of the 1964
Civil Rights Act. The high court ruled
that the 180-day statute of limitations for
suing for unequal pay under Title VII
begins after the first unequal paycheck is
received, regardless of whether the
employee is aware of any discrimina-
tion. In doing so, it effectively slammed
the courthouse door in the faces of
countless wronged employees.
In the opinion in support of the rul-
ing, Justice Samuel A. Alito, Jr., con-
cluded that: "Current effects alone can-
not breathe life into prior, uncharged dis-
crimination," according to an August
"Washington Post" story. But dissenter
Ruth Bader Ginsburg contended that the
court's majority turned a blind eye to
workplace realities and that it is nearly
impossible for employees to determine
they've been discriminated against with-
in such a narrow window of time.
"Few employees have concrete
information about the pay of peers to
compare with their own, let alone
whether discrimination played a role in
pay decisions. Employers should not get
a free pass to discriminate in pay based
on the secrecy that they foster," observed
Marcia D Greenberger, co-president of
the National Women's Law Center, in a
recent letter to the editor of the "Post."
In late July, the U.S. House of
Representatives, through the Lilly
Ledbetter Fair Pay Act of 2007, voted to

act on its own and rectify the situation.
The legislation would start the clock on
the 180-day statute of limitations at the
date of receipt of the last discriminato-
ry paycheck.
The business world contends that
enactment of the bill would create a
backlog of cases in the courts over
actions that may have occurred years
before. But, from the workers' perspec-
tive, failure to crack down on wage
discrimination has a very lasting and
damaging effect, not only on a person-
al, but also a national level.
As Ledbetter noted to Congress at
a hearing in June, the decision by
Goodyear to pay her less than.her male
colleagues "had real consequences" for
her ability to support her family. It also
has the secondary effect of reducing
retirement benefits and inhibiting the
ability to pass on wealth to future gen-
erations. It undermines the capacity of
working American's ability to seize
control of their economic destinies and
to close the economic gaps that still
exist in our nation.
That is why I must urge the U.S.
Senate to defy the White House's veto
threat and pass the Lilly Ledbetter Fair
Pay Act of 2007. Ledbetter represents
more than just one woman. She repre-
sents an entire population of hard-
working Americans who have tradi-
tionally faced discrimination in the
workplace and deserve the opportunity
to provide for themselves and their
children on a level playing field.





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

FM: Everett Pfeiffer
Santa Rosa Firefighers
Association President

Dear Editor,
This is in reference to the
letter from Mr. Ronald Carhart
printed in the Sept. 5th edition
of the Press Gazette.
The letter speaks of the
Ladies Auxiliary that most local
Departments haven't had since
the 1970s. He also speaks of
Bingo and Bake sales as
fundraisers. Again these are
things from the 70s and 80s.
Times have changed a whole
lot since then.
As for firefighters going
house-to-house asking for dona-
tions, that also ceased many
years ago.
Today we have companies
such as the one that came to Mr.
Carhart's door. They hire stu-

dents to go door-to-door and
sell portrait packages with the
purpose of giving a large por-
tion of the proceeds to the fire
That is where the $35 he is
talking about comes in. You are
actually buying something that
benefits both you and the Fire
This frees up firefighters to
answer the calls for service-
dramatically increased since the
days past he is speaking of--
and also to complete the many,
many, hours of training that is
mandated by law.
In the 70s and 80s, there
was NO mandated training for
volunteer firefighters.
Finally, the MSBU funds
received by fire departments
must be spent on specific
things. That is the law. The
fundraising money is what pays

for the things that are necessary,
but not allowed to be funded by
the MSBU.
I hope this clarifies what Mr.
Carhart was referring to and
helps the public understand fire-
fighters do not have time to get
out and try to collect money.
Too many other require-
ments are placed on their time,
along with the steadily increas-
ing call volume.

FM: Reuben Miley
Pea Ridge, Fla

Dear Editor,
Again and again we are
astounded by the lack of plan-
ning by our public officials and
the developers who create the
Nearing the completion is
Bell Ridge, a low cost apartment
complex between Bell Lane and

Pace Lane.
At the present time there are
12 buildings, 11 that will house
tenants. A rough estimate
would be to say there will be
four hundred or more living in
these units.
Since it is located one block
from Wal-Mart and other retail
stores, it must be assumed that a
majority of these people plus
other residents living on Pace
Lane, will walk to visit these
stores, Where will they walk?
Pace Lane is a very busy
street and this place s these peo-
ple in a very dangerous situa-
Surely for the safety of the
people walking, the county
could require sidewalks to be
built. We were told that all the
widening and trun lanes were
being done to enhance the safety
of the people living on Pace


Family Promise continues its good work


People are homeless in Santa
Rosa County.
You might not realize they are
homeless, but Family Promise of
Santa Rosa County has not only
helped identify a problem, but the
organization which is just over a
year old, is doing something about
On Jan. 25 of this year,
Family Promise went out into the
county and identified 801 home-
less individuals in Santa Rosa
Ironically that number does
not include those who are dou-
bled-up because of a financial
hardship or those individuals who
were lucky enough to have a place
to stay for the night with a friend
or family member.
Even scarier is when Family
Promise President Kevin

Lunsford explains to you that
almost 50 percent of those 801 are
children under the age of 18.
"Children are impacted by
homelessness really hard," said
Lunsford. "Most suffer from poor
health, anxiety, depression, do
poorly in school, poor academics,
poor social skills, just to touch the
While the problem seems to
grow due to low wages and the
increased cost of housing there are
more alarming facts than the num-
bers found earlier this year could
actually grow.
'Twenty-two percent of indi-
vidual households are on the brink
of homelessness " said Lunsford.
"Most of them are one major
financial problem away.
'This type of pressure not
only take away possession, but
Hope is where Family

Promise has stepped in to take a
forward position.
In the past year Family
Promise has assisted 279 people,
while another 238 persons
received direct assistance and/or
referrals to other community
"I am excited to report to you
we are making progress," said
Family Promise Director Debbie
Laird. "But we are a long way
from solving the problem.
"We have added three new
churches and another church rep-
resentative is here while we have
added 100 new volunteers in the
last six weeks."
Family Promise of Santa
Rosa County is an Interfaith
Hospitality Network of over 20
congregations in Santa Rosa
County to help homeless families.
They do this by providing
overnight shelter and meals for

three to five families for one week
every 10 to 12 weeks on a rotating
During the day time hours
each week families go to the day
center where staff helps them
develop and carry out realistic
goals that will move them into
permanent housing.
In the past year volunteers
have donated over 1,500 hours
and $109,400 in goods at the Day
Other goods that have been
donated in-kind or other methods
to Family Promise are items such
as haircuts, tutoring, car repair,
moving assistance, as well as
other services.
While the ultimate goal is to
get individuals and families into
permanent housing, the options
are fewer and fewer as subsidized
housing waiting lists are longer
and longer.


Continued From Page One
This sale will offer people
the chance to visit antique
stores and flea markets along
Highway 90.
"We feel our trail sale is
much better because of us hav-
ing it in October," said Kim
McCarthy, who also owns the
Copper 'Possum Antiques in
Milton. "This is our third year
for this event and it is doing
"Usually these trail sales
take several years to develop,
but we are getting a great
response from vendors and
customers as well. This will
not only boost our antique mar-
kets but allow the customers to
see other businesses and
expose them to new develop-


Continued From Page One
African Americans employed
have either remained static, or
in the case of teachers, even
dropped by one.
"If anything," says
Brewton, "the numbers are
going the wrong way."
Men with Vision have stat-
ed, "we are simply proposing
increasing the School District's
African American teachers and
administrators to proportions
that reflect the African
American student body they are
Invariably, the question
arises: are African Americans
applying for the jobs?
Efforts by Men with Vision
to answer this question yielded
inconclusive results since the
majority of applicants did not
specify race on the application.
Brewton says the group
acknowledges the fact that if
African Americans don't apply,
they can't fill the positions,
however, he says that shouldn't
stop the district from actively
recruiting to help balance the
The School Board has in
existence already a minority
recruiting task force, which met
last week to address the num-
bers and discuss ways to diver-

Weekend events

Oct. 6 and 7
Jay Peanut Festival
Gabbert Farm
3604 Pine Level Church
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Oct. 6
Old Spanish Trail Sale
Highway 90 Corridor

Oct. 6
Costal Encounters Festival
Navarre Park
10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Historic Bagdad will also
play host to several events
again this year.
Ironically Bagdad and
Milton are the last Creole

sify the make up of the district's
employee base.
. Joyce McCorvey, Director
of Alternative Academics with
the district, and member of the
task force, says last week's
meeting was to outline their
goals and determine roles with-
in the group.
McCorvey says the group
now needs time to come up
with something of substance.
She says the group will recon-
vene later this month, at which
time they will create a tentative
five year plan of action to pres--
ent to the school board for
If approved she says it will
require funding.
As McCorvey and board
member Ed Gray point out,
recruitment programs often'
offer incentives to potential
future employees by paying for
travel to the interviews and
relocation expenses if hired.
McCorvey says, "it's not
enough to say come because we
have schools, but because we
want you."
Talks are underway with
the deans of several local uni-
versities to establish a partner-
ship with recruiters in an effort
to improve the number of appli-
cants. Those schools include

Communities still in existence
this far east of the Mississippi
Those interested will have
an opportunity to learn about
this as well as how this part of
the Gulf Coast remained a part
of Union Territory during the
Civil War.
Another landmark that will
be open during the tour will be
the Arcadia Mill Walking Tour.
Arcadia Mill was the first
industrial settlement to the
area. ,
Another interesting feature
will be the Virtual Museum
being developed by Pensacola
Junior College.
At several of the venues
people will have the opportuni-
ty to bring historical photos to
booths and have them scanned

the University of West Florida,
Florida A&M, Florida State,
and Troy University.
Community College, which
already has a four year teaching
program is another institution
the task force will be watching.
McCorvey says they also
plan to approach students at
Pensacola junior College
before they graduate, in hopes
of promoting an interest in
Men with Vision are
pleased with the school board's
current actions, but as Brewton
says, "the proof will be in the
Brewton is not a cynic,
stating, " we have a good
school system here." Nor is he
unrealistic, declaring, "the
county didn't get behind over
night, and [we] aren't going to
fix it over night."
He says, "we don't want
race to divide us, but it hap-
Brewton and the group say
they are not interested in look-
ing backwards, but forwards.
Remaining optimistic Brewton
adds that he hopes the efforts of
the task force, coupled with his
group's, signals a new begin-
ning for Santa Rosa County.

; Home Equity Loan -

Vacation Giveaway

When you take out a Pen Air Federal credit Union New Fixed Home Equity Loan of $40,000 or more. or a
New Home Equity LOC at $40,000 or more, From October 1, 2007 - November 30, 2007, you'II receive a
5-day, 4-night "Cruise for Two"
to Mexico, the Bahamas, or the Western Caribbean.' It's our way of thanking you for your business!
Our rates are so low you can't afford to miss the boat!
Fixed Home Equity Loan: .75% above Prime Rate. Other conditions apply.
Varible Home Equity LOC: 1.5% below Prime rate. Other conditions apply.
Contact Pen Air FCU s Mortgage Lending Department (850) 505-3200 x 4851 for details on all mortgage products.
'I . r.nciesit payments an Home Equiry products maa) be tax delductriole -consult your car .ditor *Cruise certKrkle i
up ta S 17i qBvailue Tramportaton cost for rh- "Crureftor TA." inrluaring pO L of departure. pcri chatge.o. lxes,
- fr.ta!~u[:mi & fL.fillrrenil fees r.. re t ic.ponsiDoIII) o ihe Crune.CcrtiflcfIcd Recipicli. Visi ,vwt penair org for d,-l t;.
Membership Eligibility Required

for documentation.
"Currently we have three
small county museums operat-
ed by volunteers on a very lim-
ited schedule," said Christian
Drain with Pensacola Junior
College. "With the grant we
obtained from the Florida
Humanities Council we hope
to develop a new type of muse-
um to allow residents a greater
experience and learning oppor-
For those of you who have
an interesting artifact and
would like to show it off, but
not give it as a donation to a
museum, now is the opportuni-
PJC will be setting up at
locations during the Beaches to
Woodlands Tour so they can
scan your photos, take pictures
of any artifacts or old relics
you might have stashed at
The opportunity to take
your historical artificats will be
Oct. 5 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Jay Community Center on
Booker Lane.

One of the steps Family
Promise is taking to help with this
is building two duplexes to help
those with poor or no credit,
which limits their options in rent-
ing or purchasing.
"We have taken some baby
steps as an organization," said
Laird. "But we have also taken
some big steps.
"One of those big steps is the
building of the duplexes to help
those with credit so bad no one
will rent to them until they clear

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

5587 Berryhill Rd. * Milton ,
(1 mile west of hospital) g
m-i a 623-5685 Tr

4915 Highway 90 Pace

The Gameplan (PG)
1:15 4:10 7:00 9:30
The Kingdom (R)
1:45 4:30 7:05 9:40
Resident Evil: Extinction (R)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:20 9:45
Good Luck Chuck (R)
1:20 4:20 7:15 9:40
*Sydney White (PG13)
1:05 4:00 7:05 9:30
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
3:10 to Yuma (R)
1:30 4:05 7:00 9:35
*Last ....... . I .. Thursday Oct 4

Heartbreak Kid (R)
1:05 4:00 7:05 9:35
The Seeker: The Dark is Rising (PG)
1:40 4:15 6:55 9:15


To set up your financial review, call or visit today.
Darrel R Greer
Financial Advisor Member SIPC

6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570


M- I Business Network

" International

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


2 6 1 l A nii n a I ?

3 p � ."MAl %KQ~ual

Friday , Odtober 12 * 5 till 10 p.m.
Saturda.. October 13 * Noon till 10 p.m.
Sunday~ October 14 * Noon till 5 p.m.

Enjoy Fabulous Foods

from many countries!

Games and rides for all ages!

Continuous Bingo for the adults!

Arts, crafts, plants & big Bakery Booth!

NEW Hispanic Food Booth!

Petting Zoo

Music and dancing!

on the Festival stage.

SK Run & 1 Mile Walk
October 13th * 9am

PBands on the beach favorite Masgzonft'ioz
local favorite Stephen McFariren, Fr.,John "ip..c
St. Joseph's choir, and' he ...
McGuire's Pipe and Drumni Band,
' *' ^ , .

Raffle Tickets Available
Grand Prize - 2000 Jeep Giand C herokee
eC( ond prize - $500 * Third prize - $250
al d tost of 'I eda(l
or a book of lix Ior 5.

Visit our Webs
for Schedule

Jeff and Rachelle I
FesiIal (hairni
S50-994-2219 .m
650-62 3-3600 icnt


, '.



Page 7-A

Santa Rosa's Press Uazette

Wednesdav-October 3, 2007


e"- �.


Calcet's trip e catcl'm fo'mnua is signedd to he' p
stop lo., caljcurn le c arnps. Js; as- .o'jr pnar'nalust.


Selling to the Highest Bidder Above $4.9 Million - Previouslb Listed at $9.5 Million
242� acres of recreational paradise * Adjoins San Juan National
Forest. Frontage on Piedra River, YellowJacket Creek and US-16o
* 8� acre lake . Water, oil & mineral rights * Abundant wildlife
.... [Tuesday, October 30 at 1:00 PM (MT)]

i1 * The donation is tax deductible.
or Pick-up is free.
r h hld * ~We take care of all the paperwork.

Learn about natural dietary supplements
that help men, women, children & seniors
fight stress, high cholesterol & blood
pressure, joint pain, while boosting
memory, energy, concentration & weight loss,

Jacksonville, FL * Sat, Oct. 20th
26 New Log Home
Packages to be auctioned. ~-
Take delivery up to one year. Lu .
Package includes sub-floor, logs, - - . . .
windows, doors, rafters, roofing, etc.- -
Daniel Boone Log Homes

Boa g - - gel

Donate Car * Boat * RV * Motorcycle

eg cramps

Triple Calcium
[, US \Vitaii' D
DSJ """ '

Monthly yard sale
The Santa Rosa County
Democrats' Monthly Yard
Sale at 5746 Stewart Street
(623-2345), Milton, will be
held on Saturday, October 6,
from 8 - 2. Items for sale
include toys, stuffed ani-
mals, books, kitchen items,
glassware, tools, and many
miscellaneous items. In
addition, there will be furni-
ture and garden equipment
for sale.
Donations may be deliv-
ered to the Santa Rosa
Democrats' Headquarters
Office at the above address,
9-12, Monday, Wednesday,
or Friday. For additional
information, contact DEC
State Committeeman,
Harold Webb, 572-6029 or
623-8040, Secretary Seegar
Swanson, 936-8704, or
Chair Martha Smith, 932-

NSDAR to meet
The Three Rivers
Chapter, National Society
Daughters of the American
Revolution monthly meeting
on October 6, 2007 at 10:30
a.m. will be at Red Barn Bar
B Q on US 90 Milton,
Florida. The meeting cele-
brates its First Anniversary
of the Chapter's Organizing.
In addition to the regular
monthly meeting, the chap-
ter will recognize the induc-
tion of the charter members
into the NSDAR and
announce the 100th Member
of this new chapter.
For information call
Rosa Seymour at 850/477-

First Saturday
Night Community
Country dance
Tonight, October 6th,
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. at
the Milton Community
Center, located at 5629
Byrom St., Country dancing
will begin. Lessons are from
7:30 to 8:30 p.m., followed
by dancing from 8:30 to
10:30 p.m. Instructors are
Jeanelle & Harvey Kingry.
This is the monthly
dance that takes place the
first Saturday of each
month. All ages are wel-
come. Snacks & drinks are
available. For details, call
the Kinw,jis at 623-4235.


At Santa Rosa Medical Group,
we know that keeping you healthy
is easier than getting you healthy.
And we can help, whatever your
health needs.You're going to like
our family of friendly, primary
care professionals!
Top-Notch Care is Close To You!

Caring For Your Entire Family

Pace Relay for
Life Steering
Committee to meet
The American Cancer
Society's Pace Relay for
Life Steering Committee
will meet Monday, October
8 at 6 p.m. at the Pace
Masonic Lodge, 5024 E.
Spencer Field Road. The
meeting is open to any vol-
unteer who would like to
help plan and organize the
2008 Relay activities. For
more information, contact
Rocky Leber at 291-4699 or
lebere @mail .santarosa.kl 12.

Milton Relay for
Life announces
Milton Relay for Life
organizers will hold a meet-
ing on Tuesday, October 9 at
6 p.m., at Berryhill
Elementary School in
Milton. Please join us and
learn from seasoned Relay
volunteers how successful
our Milton Relay can be.
New volunteers are wel-
come to help with the 2008
Relay activities. Relay for
Life is a fun-filled,
overnight event that mobi-
lizes communities through-
out the country to celebrate
survivors, remember loved
ones and raise money for the
fight against cancer. Teams
of 8 to 15 members gather
with tents and sleeping bags
to participate in the largest
fundraising walk in the
nation. Volunteers are need-
ed to organize and recruit
teams, seek community sup-
port, coordinate logistics,
find refreshments and foods,
plan entertainment, and lend
their support anyway. For
more information, call
Joann Hardy at 529-529-
0399 or hardyj@mail.san-

Committee will
The City of Milton's
Computer Committee will
meet on Monday, October 9,
2007 at 8 a.m. in
Conference Room B at City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street. All
meetings are open to the
public. For more informa-
tion on this meeting, call

Milton PD posts
speed enforcement
During the month of
October, Officers of the
Milton Police Department
will be conducting an
intense speed enforcement
detail on the following
Oct. 9 - Stewart St., and
Madison Street or Park Ave,
at Byrom St.
Oct. 16 - Hawks Nest,

At Santa Rosa Medical Center
5992 Berryhll Road * Suite 101 * Milton, FL 32570
Phone (850) 626-2020

4225 Woodbine Road * Pace, FL
Phone (850) 994-6575

Neighborhood or Oak
Oct. 30 - Elm Street at
SR-87 (Stewart St.) or
Dogwood Dr at Westwood
Remember that driving
our highways is a privilege.
So buckle up and drive care-

Street Monster
coming to Milton
Street Monster is com-
ing to Milton Saturday, Oct.
6th from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at Santa Rosa Medical
Center. Get the children's
picture taken the Monster
Truck ($5). There will be
hamburgers, hot dogs and
soft drinks available. All
proceeds go the American
Diabetes Association.

Woman's Club
presents It's a
There's a slight crisp-
ness to the air, so can that
mean it's fall and time for
all those wonderful bazaars
and craft shows? Yes, and
that means it's time to start
thinking about making out
that holiday gift list and
then going to find those one
of a kind and handmade
items for those special peo-
ple of your list.
As part of October's
Beaches to Woodlands Tour,
the GFWC Milton Woman's
Club will present IT'S A
BAZAAR on Saturday,
October 20 from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m., along Oak Street in
downtown Milton. The show
will be located between
Elmira Street (west side of
the Courthouse) and Santa
Rosa Street. Oak Street is
conveniently located one
block south of Highway
90/Caroline Street. Proceeds
benefit the Club's Women In
The Arts series.
Vendors will line the
street with a wide variety of
items including paintings,
pine needle baskets, jewelry,"'
candles, stained glass, wood
lathe turned art, ornaments,
chimes, outdoor and home
decor, afghans, quilts, and
much more. Inside the
Milton Clubhouse (6863
Oak Street) the Milton
Woman's Club will be serv-
ing lunch, snacks and
drinks. There'll also be a
bake sale, children's art
activities and a raffle for a
handmade Christmas tree
There's still time to
enter the show is you're an
artist, crafter or maybe an
organization who would like
to raise funds for your own
group's projects. The fee is
$35 for a 10'xlO' space,
plus tax, and you are
responsible for providing all
your own display needs.
Call 850-626-9567 to have
an entry form mailed or e-
to have one e-mailed to you.
Deadline for entering is

naua iou
tha Pee te

Public Meeting
Billboard Spacing Ordinance

The Santa Rosa County Community Planning, Zoning and
Development Division invites you to participate in a public meeting to
discuss proposed changes to the County's Land Development Code
regarding billboard spacing. The meeting is scheduled as follows:

Tuesday, October 9, 2007
6:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
County Administrative Center
Commissioner's Board Room
6495 Caroline Street
Milton, Florida, 32570

Santa Rosa County currently requires that billboards located on Hwy
90, Hwy 87, Avalon Blvd, and Hwy 98 be spaced 2,000 feet apart.
An amendment is being considered which would allow billboards to
be spaced 1,000 feet apart.

We encourage you to attend and provide input on this topic.

You are also invited to submit written comments. Contact information
for written comments is as follows:

Address: Community Planning, Zoning and Development Division
6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Suite 201
Milton, FL 32583
fax: (850) 983-9874

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.,

October 12.

Gold Wing Riders
are selling tickets
for Pancake fund
On Saturday, October 6,
The Gold Wing Road Riders
Milton Chapter will be sell-
ing tickets at the Wal-Mart
in Pace, to win a Gold Wing
motorcycle to be given away
in March, 2008. Proceeds of
the ticket sales will go to
rider education in the State
of Florida. Tickets are $1.00
Tickets for a pancake
breakfast at the Texas Road
House Restaurant in Milton
on Hwy 90 will also be sold.
Breakfast will be November
17, 2007 from 7:30 a.m.
until 10:30 a.m. and will
include sausage, pancakes,
coffee. All proceeds will go
to Relay for Life Cancer
Research. Tickets are $5.00

Stroke and
Screening coming
to Milton
Residents living in and
around the Milton commu-
nity can be screened to
reduce their risk of having a
stroke. Life Line screening
will be at the Milton
Woman's Club on
Thursday, October 11 at 9
A stroke, also known as
'brain attack' is ranked as
the third leading killer in
the world, and the second
among women.
Screenings are fast,
painless and low cost. They
involve the use of ultra-
sound technology, and scan
for potential health prob-
lems related to blocked
arteries which can lead to a
stroke, aortic aneurysms
which can lead to ruptured
aorta, and hardening of the
arteriess in the 'legs', which
are a strong predictor of
heart disease. A bone densi-
ty screening to assess
osteoporosis risk is also
offered and is appropriate
for both men and women.
All 4 screenings take
less than an hour to com-
plete. The cost for a
Wellness Package of all 4
screenings (including free
osteoporosis screening) is
Life Line Screening was
established in 1993, and has
since become the nation's
leading provider of preven-
tive screenings.
For more information
regarding the screenings or
to schedule an appointment,
call 1-800-697-9721. Pre-
Registration is required.
You may click on the
following link to download
illustrations and photos:


Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Panae R-A


Some say - nothing is
more sure than change,
while others prefer - the
more things change the
more they stay the same.
We'll let you decide.
This feature to the
Gazette, appearing intermit-
tently, will celebrate the his-
torical heritage of Santa
Rosa County through pho-
tos, old and new, that show
how some of our most cher-
ished landmarks have faired
through the years; what's
changed and what hasn't.
If you have an old photo
featuring landmarks in
Santa Rosa County, specifi-
cally those that still exist in
some form, please forward
them to us, and we'll con-
sider them for future use in
this section.
Please be sure to include
a brief description of what
you send and the address, if

Santa Rosa: Yesterday and Today

. Built in 1915, "The Santa Rosa Graded School" was home to Milton High as well as primary grades. The student body soon outgrew the building and space was
rented for some of the students at the nearby Masonic Hall. The building is in the Renaissance Revival style and was designed and built respectively by Walker Willis
and S.F. Fulghum, the same team responsible for the Imogene Theater. It stands much the same today as it did back then, and is now the Santa Rosa County School
Board Offices. The inside reflects very little original detail, except for an impressive plaster relief around the stage in what used to be the old auditorium. It is nearly
identical to the one found in the Imogene. The school board now conducts their weekly meetings in this space.

Milton to establish a

storm water u

Currently, the City of
Milton in compliance with its
NPDES permit is working in
the establishment of a storm
water utility. Once estab-
lished, the Utility will work
to reduce hydraulic and pol-
lutant loadings on receiving
Up to this point, the City
of Milton has in order to
meet Phase I of the Clean
Water Act, conducted public
education, outreach and
information campaigns of the
impact of improper storm
water management practices.
Phase II permitting requires
the city to attempt a direct
reduction of hydraulic and
pollutant loadings, primarily
to the Blackwater River. To
do so the City of Milton must
improve the storm water

management system through
infrastructure investments.
The City 'of Milton must
invest in its storm water man-
agement system in order to
achieve its objectives. To
improve a physical system,
investments must be made in
the City's infrastructure. As
an example, the City of
Milton was awarded federal
funding by FEMA to mitigate
re-occurring flooding along
Elva Street from Chavers to
Stewart Streets, approxi-
mately four city blocks. The
total project cost is estimated
at $600,000. $250 K of the
funding must come from the
City of Milton to receive the
federal dollars to do the
work. The source of the
City's match will be the
City's , proposed utility.

Utility funding will be
derived from the users of the
system: commercial, industry
and residential property own-
ers whose impervious sur-
faces create the runoff that
must be managed. The storm
water utility will provide the
funding to complete the
infrastructure projects neces-
sary throughout the city.
The Clean Water Act -
National Pollution Discharge
'Elimination System permit-
ting process is federally man-
dated, requiring the City of
Milton to meet federal dis-
charge standards. If the City
of Milton does not meet the
requirements of the permit,
the EPA can fine the city up
to $50K per day for each day
of violation. The storm water
utility is not an elective.

Chci Mtille

f-AMITCALE Sales Dept 572-4791



$ 0,000




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Lender Will Be On Site

When: October 6th
Time: 11am to 4pm


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Cross over BIrryhIll Rd at light. Subdivision
on corner of Northrop and Berryhill Rd.

Only 9 New Homes

4 Bedroom 3 Bath on Half Acre

BuIler Recei es'# Gniige Door
Opener as i-tlosing Gift!

Camille Ripley 435-1403

Page 9-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 3, 2007

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Gulf Coast Wireless is a one-stop connection for cell phone services and other associated accessories

As unconventional as it may
seem, your cell phone is no longer
just a gadget for making and receiv-
ing phone calls.

It's a virtual media source, com-
prehensive to a degree that today
makes it an almost essential part of
your business or personal life-style.
It takes pictures, plays music, func-
tions as a day planner, furnishes
Internet access, and provides a host
of other operations that make it
almost impossible to do without.

Realizing this, and accepting it
as a reality, is one reason Bill
Martin decided to open Gulf Coast
Wireless, an independent wireless
phone agency, and get involved in
this high tech industry. Established
at 5632 Woodbine Road in Pace,
the business offers customers a
choice of custom plans and pack-
ages from select wireless providers
such as Alltell, Sprint (together
with Nextel), Boost Mobile Pay-
As-You Go, Virgin Mobile, Dish
Network, and Direct TV.

"We chose not to go exclusive
(with one wireless carrier) because
there is not any one wireless com-
pany that offers a solution for
everybody," Bill said. "And by hav-
ing multiple carriers, we can meet a
variety of different needs, from the
needs of businesses to the personal
aspirations of individuals."

Although other agencies offer
wireless services, Bill says Gulf
Coast Wireless simply does a better
job of meeting customer expecta-
tion and need, whether it be for per-
sonal use, business, emergency
activities, or whatever the case may
"We don't sell 'phones' per se,"
Bill pointed out, "We sell packages
or plans adapted to the needs of the
individual or business that apply for
them. When someone comes in for
a phone, we discuss in detail the
purpose or needs for which they are
buying the phone and make every
effort to fit it to the individual
needs or services they expect it to

Bill pointed out that his compa-
ny was not out to sell a customer
"the phone of the month" but to fur-
nish a product and service that
would most precisely cover a need-
ed area.

At Gulf Coast Wireless they can
accommodate bill payments, rate
plan changes, help with insurance
claims in case of a damaged phone
or some other insured mishap, and
warranty claims, among others.

"We offer top-notch products
and services at competitive prices,"
Bill said. "Our products are the
same quality as everyone else's, but
we just don't charge as much."

Another superior feature you'll
find at Gulf Coast Wireless is the
way they treat their customers.
"The art of customer service has
been lost," Bill said. "There is no
problem a customer can have that's
too big or too small for it to be
important to them or to us. We try
very hard to take care of any prob-
lem, but if it's something that we
simply can't handle, we will do the
necessary research to get the cus-
tomer the proper resource."

When Bill opened Gulf Coast
Wireless in December,of 2006, he
envisioned the store as a commer-
cial commitment to personal serv-
ice. Opting to go into business for
himself and with an avid interest in
cellular, Internet, and other satellite
technology, plus a passion for serv-
ice that would also assist others,
Bill chose a field that embraced all
these features.

And that's essentially how Gulf
Coast Wireless came about. High
technology, you see, is sometimes
difficult for some people to absorb,
and when they attempt to access
service by phone or through the
Internet they may not be sure of
what they're getting.

"We want the customer to leave
here knowing exactly what the
product or service is that they have.
And that's where customer service,
as we understand it, comes in," Bill

Personal contact with customers
has always been his solution to real
problem solving. Not having a
problem to start with is the most
desirable position, but if one does
crop up, taking care of it in the
most expeditious fashion is the best
answer, he indicated.

Bill went on to point out the
virtues of being equipped with
wireless phone services. "A cell
phone can virtually save your life!"
he said. "In an emergency it can
prove its worth."

And whether you know it or not,
your cell phone can even come with
roadside assistance. "If you break
down or run out of gas the provider
will make arrangements to have gas
delivered to you," Bill said. "If you
get stuck they will pull you out, or
if you have a flat, they will repair or
change your tire."

It's an option you can add to
your phone. Satellites have the
capability of locating your vehicle,
no matter where it is:

Another assessory available at
Gulf Coast Wireless is the wireless
air card which connects your com-
puter to the Internet, no matter
where you are. Air cards are not
new, exactly, but they have been
improved and are much more valu-
able than they used to be.

"With this wireless air card you
can access the Internet from virtual-
ly anywhere with service that's as
good, or in many cases better, than
DSL service," Bill said.

With cell phones, the days of
just making phone calls is gone, he
emphasized "We're at the entry
point of the new age of wireless
communications. The cell phone
cani access.all kinds of information.
You can do all kinds of things like
write reports and so on from your'
Smart Device which includes
Windows Applications of Word,
Power Point, Excel, and others.

You can use your phone as a
modem for your computer IdI .vo're
not using the wireless air card, he

Rather than selling you the "phone of the month", Bill Martin (right), owner of Gulf
Coast Wireless, and associate, Nick Johnson, make every effort to fit you with a plan or
package of wireless services that will most adequately suit your needs. As an independent
agency, Gulf Coast Wireless represents a variety of wireless providers, one of which will
most certainly have a package to fit your specific purposes. Gulf Coast Wireless is as close
as your telephone dial: (850) 994-3500. (Photo by Obie Crain.)

pointed out. With your cell phone
you can take pictures and play
music, among other things,
Scheduling can be a breeze for
everyone from business executives
for reminders, doctors who need to
schedule meetings, lawyers who
need prompting about court dates,
and so forth.
And they're a Godsend for busy
moms on the go who have to take
and retrieve kids from all kinds of
after school program and recre-
ational activities like soccer, foot-
ball practice, and other activities. E-
Tinails can be received on the phone
as quickly as they hit the laptop,
which makes the necessity of carry-
ing 'a laptop around all the time,
suddenly unnecessary. All these
things can be done from the phone.

:What the cell phone did for the

telephone, releasing the user to
become more mobile, the data
devices are .doing for the Internet.
With the air card you can access
Internet services anywhere you can
use your cell phone and are no
longer tied down to your home or

"On top of the cell phone servic-
es that we have available, we also
offer Dish Network and Direct TV,
both of which are satellites, but
offered from different companies,"
Bill said. "We offer expert installa-
tion which can usually be accom-
plished within a 48 hour time

Doing business with Gulf Coast
Wireless is both relaxing and reas-
suring. Your visit to the office will
prove to be non-stressful, and you
will leave feeling that your needs

have been addressed by someone
who really cared and made every
effort to see that you were satisfied
as well.

If you care to visit the offices of
Gulf Coast Wireless you are wel-
come. They will also come to you if
you wish. "We will be happy to go
to businesses to review their plans,
give them quotes, and set up their
plans," Bill said. "All they have to
do is give us a call at (850) 994-
3500 and set up an appointment."

Wireless communications are
continually under research and
development and are being
improved by the hour. You may be
pleasantly surprised to learn what's

Gulf Coast Wireless will be
happy tell you--and show you!!


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Wednesday - October 3, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

PDrr- 10 A

J1 Til fl yA? I '1 J!I WIVII "A VA 210 U wUII Vj

6antaa s Prette



October 3, 2007
Section B

path of

leash resistance

Rebel dog owners cross law, anger others

Photo illustration by MARK REIS
Freedom News Service
It happened years ago. But even now, she says, "It just breaks my heart." Val
Schoenherr was driving to work, going about 20 mph, when suddenly she saw a blur
of fur. Before she could stop there was a sickening bump under her wheel.
Two Labrador retrievers lay dying in the road.
Neither had been on a leash when their owner was taking them from the car to
the house. They dashed around the end of the car into the road.
The husband told Schoenherr that his wife was always leaving them off leash.
"I went to work and cried all afternoon. I was upset for weeks. They died right
there in the street because some people are incredibly stupid."
Now when she sees a dog off leash, she wants to ask the owner, "Do you T]
S kIno0 v what you are doing?" M
, J ' . A lot of others are asking that same question. In fact, the topic of over t
S " unleashed dogs brings out ferocious emotions like few other pet issues, as Warren
C Iw e found out when we asked people to share their experiences.
'- . On one side of the debate is the "born free" contingent - those own- Dogs
ers who say their dogs deserve a chance to enjoy the great outdoors unfet- Nc
tered. Many will insist their dogs are under voice control. n't bee
On the other side are people who have been bitten, jumped on, knocked tested
1 %eo\r and even had arms broken in terrifying encounters with dogs that their of non
S. o\.ners swear are sweet, docile and well-trained. Th
Betty Reed, 83, was out on a walk in her neighborhood in Colorado must b
SSpringo,, Colo., when she heard the owner of two German shepherds call out, "C
"Oh thi re OK - just before.the dogs ca e after her 11-year-.ld no\ po'- not vi
-.die. Doie. Reed tried to pick up her tiny pet and was knocked down. Doozie "S
. high-tailed it, dragging his leash. Neighbors grabbed the German shepherds. Her have t(
'.g later showed up at home, and she and Doozie received medical treatment for should
S ' bruses going a
S. "I s terrible," Reed says. "He couldn't sleep and whined for three weeks. I told to
." thought I-\ a s going to lose him to stress." "L
People \< ho have encountered off-leash dogs say they've heard all the excuses it shou
' hen iheN\ ajk the other party to leash their dog: "He's friendly." to the
*' *" '.- "He just i, ants to say, 'Hi;'"
.,, . "'-He doesn't like the leash."
Some % ill yell, "Mind your own business!" And worse.
,'." The\ re not doing their dogs any favors, says Joni Freshman, a veterinarian.
I.... , "'i% den e, me crazy. Irresponsible pet owners are risking everything for the rest of
-"' us and putting! dogs in dangers that they don't deserve," Freshman says.
"People think their dogs must run free. It's a great idea if nothing bad would hap-
pen. But that i, not reality."
S' \etCrInarian, she has seen it all: off-leash dogs who run away and are found
dead % weeks later, dogs found starving with faces full of porcupine needles, dogs
killed or .e\ eriely injured by mountain lions, dogs caught in illegal leg-hold traps,
See LEASH Page 2B

,_ J t ik,.


P. -



IF. ~


ost people don't have as much control
heir pet as they think they do, says Bob
n, owner of the MuttMasters School for
n Colorado Springs, Colo.
o one should take a dog off leash that has-
en trained and then "proofed" - that is,
to not respond negatively to situations out
m. -
ere are three lifesaving commands that
be taught, Warren says:
ome," .no matter what the distraction is;
ien the dog gets around to it,.
tay," no matter what. A dog shouldn't
o be told twice or three times. Th.eownr
be able to say "stay," and keep on jog-
nd the dog will stay exactly where it was
eave it." When a dog goes for something
ldn't have, it should respond immediately





this Dec.

Mindy Alyssa Cassevah of
Pace and Brent William
Jordan of Jay plan to be mar-
ried December 15, 2007 in
Mindy is the daughter of
Robert and Tamera Cassevah
of Pensacola. Brent is the son
of Billy and Carol Jordan of
Mindy is a graduate of
Pace High School and Florida
State University. She is a
teacher at Central High
School. Brent is a graduate of
Jay High School and the
University of Florida. He is
currently working at Whiting

Mindy Lassevan anc
Dec. 15 in Jay.




this Oct.

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E.
Baxley announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Karen
Nan Baxley to Jeffrey Leon
Reider of Las Vegas, NV. Jeff
is the son of Leon Reider of
Milton and the late Beverly
Karen and Jeff are gradu-
ates of Milton High School
Class of 1976.
Karen works for Tiger
Point Family Dentistry, Gulf
Breeze. Jeff works for Helix
Electric Inc. of Las Vegas, NV.
Karen and Jeff will reside
in Las Vegas, NV.
Their wedding day will be
Saturday, October 20, 2007 in
Navarre Beach.

Karen Baxley and Jeff Reider will be united in marriage on Oct.
20 in Navarre Beach.

Continued From Page One
dogs shot by owners of
livestock, dogs injured by
other off-leash dogs.
One tragic case occurred
when she was working emer-
gency duty at Colorado State
University Veterinary
Teaching Hospital in Fort
A beautiful. golden
retriever was brought in. For

years he had jogged faithful-
ly every day off-leash beside
his owner but had broken out
of his routine.
"For some doggie reason
that particular day, he
dashed into the road,"
Freshman recalls. "A semi-
truck crushed his chest with
its tires." The dog died en
route to the hospital.
Dog owners who seem to

ignore the risk to their pets
by allowing them to run off
leash often are ignoring
something else: the law.
Most communities have
leash laws, except for areas
designated as "off leash."
. In Colorado Springs,
owners can receive 90 days
in jail, although Ann
Davenport of the Humane
Society of the Pikes Peak

Region knows of no cases
that have gone that far.
But scofflaws are getting
tickets. Animal Control has
received nearly 3,000 com-
plaints so far this year about
unleashed dogs, and 448
tickets were served in that
time period, Davenport says.
"It's not usual for an
owner to get a ticket for a
first offense," she says.
"Nine times out of 10,
the person is unaware of the
leash law. They are under
the impression that voice
control is an acceptable sub-
So we try to educate
A leash-law sign -isn't
enough, apparently.
Marty Townsend was
riding his bike last fall when
he encountered a woman and
her leashless Labrador
"I was barely going
walking speed to pass and at
the last second her pup dart-
ed in front of me.
"I put on my brake and
went over the handle bars."
He broke his left arm
and had to ride his bike five
miles back to the parking lot
- a fate that could have
been avoided had the dog
owner heeded the sign.
"It's clearly marked on
the trail that dogs have to be
on a leash," he says.

Dog owners who ignore
leash laws for whatever rea-
son might be in for an
unpleasant surprise.
Some people, fed up
with their encounters with
unleashed dogs, are arming
themselves with everything
from umbrellas to pepper
spray and even guns.
Irene Lobaido of Peyton,
Colo., starting carrying a
gun by permit to protect her
horse when she rides,-
although she says she'd
never use it unless they were
viciously attacked.
"It's miles to the next
house. I'm on my own."
Freshman, the veterinar-
ian, started carrying pepper
spray with her after one
scary encounter.
She had it with her dur-
ing a more recent incident.
Two mountain bikers
with an off-leash dog came
roaring over the hill with an
unleashed weimaraner that
attacked her dog. Her dog
fell on his back and she had
to pepper spray the other
dog to get him off. Then the
bikers threatened her.
"I had to say, 'I've got
more spray here.' "

We asked about a half-
dozen people why they let
their dogs run off-leash.
Most said their dogs need

the exercise or like to run
free, are under voice control,
are friendly or can be
leashed quickly if they see
someone coming.

How do you protect
yourself and your pet from a
dog on the loose?

Carry an umbrella, says
Angie Neal, an animal-
behavior consultant with
Lucky Dog Resort and
Training School.
If you see a dog running
toward you, pop the umbrel-
la open. It startles the
oncoming dog and also can
act as a barrier. But get your
dog accustomed to the
umbrella first, or he might
freak out.
The umbrella, a cane or
walking stick also can be
used to prod dogs apart.
Call out to the owner
when you're still far away:
"My dog is not friendly," or
"My dog is shy. Please leash
your dog."
Pretend like you are
going to pick up a rock, or
yell at the oncoming dog:
"No! Go home!"
If a fight ensues, it is
sometimes best to drop the
leash so your dog can defend
Carry pepper spray for
really bad situations.

WGmen's Services. As a woman, you stay.on-the-go with housework,
homework, work-work, and little helpers. That's why we have created
a whole family of women's health services just for you at Santa Rosa
Medical Center - services that you can quickly and conveniently access
as you need them.

By design, our range of women's services are comprehensive and include
everything from routine mammograms to breast biopsies to obstetrics to
urogynecology to reconstructive surgery and much more.

Our goal is to help you stay healthy so you can keep doing all those things
you want and need to do. Come see why Santa Rosa Medical Center is a
good choice for you and your family's healthcare needs.



Yor Key to 8etier Heaf
...... ..................................-- .........





When: October 6th
Time: liam to 4pm




Only 9 New Homes

140T Docs

Lender Will Be On Site

4 Bedroom 3 Bath on Half Acre


Bluyer Recelli ex iaGa mot Door
Opener gig a Closing Girt!

Camille Ripley 435-1403

Cheri Miller:
SLINTIIUSI 572~4717 or 304-7378
I4T~I~~ Sales Dept 572.4792 a

Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pane 2-B

WVednesday--October 3, 2007

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Purchase lovable plush and

heartwarming family stories from

Sam McBratnev, Amy Hest and

Anita Jeram. Plus, pick up a CD

filled with great holiday hits.

All for just '5 each!

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Page 3-B

Sarita Rosa s Press Gazette


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Celebrate October at St. Ann in Gulf Breeze

St, Ann Catholic Church
of Gulf Blree.e iand Our Lady
of the A,,niiT'tion Mission
have activities lined up for
On Monday, our prayer
group Community of Praise
meets in the Chapel at 7 p.m.,
followed by refreshments in
the parish hall. On Monday,
October 8, there will be a
Mass with prayers for healing
at 7 p.m. On Monday,
October 15, Community of
Praise combines with the
youth for XLT ("exalt"), an
evening of praise, worship
and adoration of Our Savior.
It's a high-energy evening for
all ages!
On Monday afternoons,
the all high school teens are
invited to "Scripture and a
Slice", Bible study with,
pizza, from 6 to 8 p.m.
Come on out to Our Lady
of the Assumption on
Pensacola Beach for a lessons
on watercolor techniques
from 9 a.m.-noon on
Wednesday, October 3-
November 14. Join anytime -
participants will do a painting
a week to take home. There is
a small fee for participating
which benefits Our Lady's
debt reduction. For more info:
Steve & Karen Peterson -
Our Women's Group is
studying "To Love and Be

Loved by Jesus (The Gospel
of Mark)" on the first and
third Thursdays of every
month. The group meets at
9:15 a.m. in the Family Life
Center and child care is pro-
vided if there is a need. In
October the topics will be
"Social Ministry
Complements the Spiritual"
and "One Flesh and the
Needle's Eye." For more
information, call Cecilia
Hines at 934-6758.
On Friday after home
games for Gulf Breeze High
School, the St. Ann Catholic
Church Youth Department
will host the new Post-Game
Coffee House. Join us for a
coffee house atmosphere after
the Gulf Breeze High School
Football games October 5, 19,
29 and November 9, 8 p.m. to
midnight in the Family Life
Center Gym and Rec Areas.
Saturday, October 13
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
Family Life Center, St. Ann
Catholic Church Parish Nurse
Diana Odenbrett has arranged
a wonderful family health fair
that will include something
for everyone!
"The health fair is all
about you," Odenbrett said. "I
have something for every age
group: Healthy Start for kids,
a great nutrition display and
demonstration for the teens,
arthritis information and exer-

Community Briefs

Homecoming Service
The Bagdad First
Assembly of God, located at
4513 Forsyth Street in
Bagdad will be having their
83rd Annual Homecoming
Service at 10:30 a.m.,
Sunday, October 7, 2007.
Dinner will follow. Everyone
is welcome!
Favorite Hymns Night
Trinity By The Fields in
Pace will be hosting a
Favorite Hymns Night on
Sunday evening, October 7th
at 6:30 p.m. Come and join
the fun as we praise God with
some of the old hymns and
some of the new. If you have
a favorite hymn or two, you
can call the church at 995-
7055 and request to have it
sung, or just come by and
help us sing. Come "make a
joyful noise" with us as we
sing and give God the glory.

Coffee and desserts will
be served afterwards. All are
Got Talent?
Every Friday and
Saturday night from 6 to 10
p.m. local talent will be high-
lighted. Come on down to
Living Stones Christian
Books and Gifts (behind CVS
in Pace), 4487 Chumuckla
Hwy, and sign up for the
evening. If you know some-
one who can really sing or
think they can or just to have
fun singing karaoke. Have fun
and fellowship with other
believers! Call 994-8292.
Porn Sunday
Coast Community
Church, located at 3141 Gulf
Breeze Parkway in Gulf
Breeze, is hosting "Porn
Sunday" October 7 at 10 a.m.
For more information, call
916-0346, or

cises, stroke evaluation,
osteoporosis screening, joint
care and weight-loss surgery."
Don't miss this fun and infor-
mative event!
Come get your blood
pressure checked free by
Parish Nursing volunteers on
the 4th weekend of each
month after all the Masses:
Saturday following Vigil
Mass in the Chapel
Conference Room, Sunday in
the parish offices.
On October 15,- the
monthly meeting of the Fun
Bunch for lunch and Bingo
starts at 11:30 a.m. Call
Emily Olsen at 932-4574 to
make a reservation.

And to send off the
month of October in style,
Wednesday, October 31 at
4:30 - 6:00 p.m. we will have
our annual Trunk of Treats at
St. Ann. This free family fun
event started right after
Hurricane Ivan and has
become a tradition with cos-
tume contests for parents and
kids, loads of goodies, music
and more. That same day we
have our weekly Family
Dinner, $6 Adults, $4
Children, with reservations
required, at 5:30 p.m. and
Vigil Mass for All Saints' Day
at 6:30 p.m.

Harvest Festival at

Faith Baptist Church

A Harvest Festival is
being planned for Faith
Baptist Church. It will be a 2-
day event to begin Friday,
Oct. 5 (4 to 9 p.m.) and con-
tinue on Saturday, Oct. 6
from 11 to 8 p.m. Tickets will
be 500 each to use for the over
20 game booths and conces-
sions that will be set up. A
competition for the best
homemade Chili will be held
on Friday. Those who would
like to enter a pot of chili need
to have the chili in a crock-pot
and be present at 3:30 p.m.,
Friday, Oct. 5. A panel of
judges will decide the winners
for 1st, 2nd and 3rd place. All
food entries will become the

property of the festival and
sold in the concession booth.
On Saturday, baked
goods will be judged, There
will be two categories - cakes
and pies. Registration begins
at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 6 for those who would
like to enter their best home-
made cake or pie. Judging
will take place and the win-
ners for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd will
be announced.
Faith Baptist Church is
located at 6423 Hamilton
Bridge Road, on the corner of
Dogwood Drive, (Hwy. 89).
For more information, call

-W�- AP

Homecoming Sunday
Wallace Baptist Church and special music provided
located at 6601 Chumuckla by Crossroads. Service will
Highway in Pace, will be cel- begin at 10:30 a.m. followed
ebrating their annual by dinner on the grounds. For
Homecoming Sunday, more details, contact the
October 7, 2007. Special Church office, 994-8278.
speaker will be Stan Lewis

Navigating Divorce

Workshop starts soon

Christ United Methodist
Church will be hosting a non-
denominational divorce
recovery workshop.
The Divorce Recovery
Workshop will begin
Wednesday, October 10th and
will be held every Wednesday
at 6:15 for 8 weeks with activ-
ities provided for children of

all ages.
This workshop will help
in coping with single life
again. To ensure enough
materials for all attendees,
reservations are requested.
For more information, loca-
tion, and questions, call 623-
0614 or 623-8820.


Chumuckla Pentecostal Victory Life Church -

Holiness Church - located at
2841 Highway 182 in
.Chumuckla will be having a
yard sale Friday, October 5, &
Saturday, October 6 from 8
a.m. until... Some pieces of
furniture will be available.
For more information, call
Pastor Ira Decker at 994-

located at 7235 Hwy. 90 in
East Milton will have their
Fall Yard Sale with lots of
good stuff. It begins Saturday,
October 6 from 8 a.m. until 1
p.m. If it rains, the rain date
will be Saturday, October
13th. Call 623-6831 or 623-
3258 for more information.


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Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What about the Dead Sea
Scrolls? I hear a lot about them, but I don't understand their
importance." S. D. Pace
Dear S. D.,
There is a plethora of information on this topic. Many
books have been written, movies made and websites created
dedicated solely to this subject. Some of these are quite sen-
sational and have to be approached very cautiously.
Here is a brief understanding of the Dead Sea scrolls.
They were the libraries of a previously unknown first-centu-
ry Jewish sect. They were kept in caves near the community
of Qumran for safekeeping because of the advancing Roman
troops in about AD 70.
Eventually, the Qumran community was completely
destroyed, no one ever returned, and the scrolls were forgot-
ten until they were discovered by accident in 1948 by a
Bedouin shepherd. They contain the text of most of the Old
Testament and the rules and regulations of the community at
The Old Testament text from Qumran is 900 years older
than any previous copy of the Old Testament, and it is virtu-
ally 100% identical. This vindicates the textual integrity of
the Old Testament for an additional 1,000 years and proba-
bly farther than that.
Recently, experts have made discoveries among the doc-
uments from Qumran that may be fragments of canonical
Christian gospels, which, if verified, could push back the
dating of the New Testament to the first decades after the
Crucifixion. This would be a huge asset in determining the
authenticity, authority and reliability of the New Testament
documents. Although, the New Testament documents are
still considered, to this day, to be THE MOST reliable of all
ancient documents known to man.
Thank you for your question. I hope this helps and I
pray that the Bible is a daily part of your walk with the Lord
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


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 3, 2007


626- 1-1 E A R
(4327) 1


I U/i A/ ill


Pulmonary Function
I w- '*" � -- The "cold d standard" for Pulmonary
m , . FuntionT�ting(PPT)i�digno�ti te�ting

� i- -.

that can reveal important information to
your detoor about the function of your
lungs, helping your physician to provide
the mo�t efficient c�re po�sibl@, Santa
Rosa Medial! enter ha � the technology
and profe��ional� to perform this test,

The PFT will reveal the Quality of air you breathe, how efficiently
you move air in an out of the luii-u, and how well your lungs are
doing at delivering .yyen to your MlooLuLThm, PFT is used to
diagno�e -' taiin types of lung di�ea~e, such as asthma, bronchitis,
and emphy�ema, to determine the c�aue of shortness of breath, A
PIT can al�o be used to measure whether occupational exposure to
c hmic- o r contaminants has afft. ,d your in) function,
It is recommended that you have your lung function checked annually,
The Pulmonary Function Lab at Santa Rosa Medical Center has the
technology and professionals to poi-' fmi PFT for adults and children,
If you are experiencing -hiortn; of breath, have a history of asthma,
or have Iin pco ed to oupati,-.iial chemicals, ask your physician
for a referral tolay.

Digital Mammography
At Santa Ros Medical Center, helping
women achieve better health is a top
priority, very year, b k,,t canrr claims *
the lives of mothers daughters, and sisters >
in our community, and we want to do all that " ...
we can to help ensure early diagnosis and
treatment, That's why we are now offering
digital mammography = an important tool "...
in the fight 9-Oin-t breast cancer, .. .,:
Using electric signals, images are captured which can then be
viewed on high=tech computers. The high quality images are
p.,irtiul;iiri ly effective in detecting conditions in dense breast tissue
wMich it :isii.timiTi-_ difficult to j A.,ture and vi uall-, in traditional
film mammograms. Once the digital Images are recorded, they can
easily be stored, retrieved and electronically transmitted,
Digital l-,o9i1la ra. ly offers an imioritant advantage In the fight
against n11c, and at Santa Rosa Medical Center, we will continue to
do all that we can to hi9n the latest technology to our community,

Pamper Yourself
. feeling .trI.s,:d? Perhaps you pulled a muscle
- Medical Center's Rehabilitation now offers
Blniw'.ae thet.rpy to work out your tensions and
twneu.H-. so you can feel like a new person, Call
Massage Therapist Tracy Ray today at 66=5187
to schedule your appointment for this :l,-ing, yet invigorating
m.erione. , Thir ty minute rin-iarae. er $45 and one-hour massages
are ony l$.- A pretio-ption is not required, Insurance plans do not
cover "nnsie, but we do CeI.t cash checks, debit and credit
For more Information or to schedule an appointment, call TVacy
Ray @t 626-5187,

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

Key to Keeping

Them Healthy
We know how, Important good health is for you
Sand your family, That's why we leave' nothing
to chance when it comes to the care we offer
our community,
Whether you come to us for emergency care,
heart care, women's services, general surgery,
pediatric services or more, you'll find that our
success lies In the high standards we embrace
and our ability to consistently stay focused on
what matters most - you.
Our pledge Is to do all that we 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.

October Events

Understanding Diabetes
Diabetes affects millions of Americans, and the team at Santa Rosa
Medical Center understands the day-to-day challenges diabetes
causes, Please join Susan Glannakis, RD, CDE, for a Diabetes Support
Group meeting on Tuesday, October 91, from 6,00 to 7:30 pm. at
Locklin Education Center Just behind Santa Rosa Medical Center,
Friends and family members are welcome to attend,
For more Information, please call 626.5196.

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



Your K7 to &eter Heat
.."....... ......K. '

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


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 5-B

Wednesday-October 3, 2007

gre'6- %heSat RsaPes Gzet Wdnsay-Otoe-3-20

Pr7 P-

- ~- --

A major, annual, local event will soon be a reality here, again!

It's this year's "Holiday
Open House" at Fine
Things, a gift store located
on Dogwood Drive next to
the Milton Post Office
that's been a thriving busi-
ness here for more than 16
This year's Open House
will be November 9th,
10th, and 11th, and every
item will be on sale! It is

truly a big event and cus-
tomers can take advantage
of free gift wrap to get a
head start on Holiday
shopping. Customers love
the selection of decorative
accents for the home and
often call on owner Kim
Rutledge to assist in deco-
rating their home or office.
Another employee,
April Weaver, who has an
interior'design degree from
Auburn University, offers
decorating services.

Nubby Bean with Outfit, Baby feeding set, and Book

Beatriz Ball, Acorn Platter, Monogrammed Guest Towel, Gourmet
Products, and Jr. League Cookbook

In addition to decorative
accessories, Fine Things is
the place to shop for great
gifts! Tyler Candles and
Thymes bath and body
products are customer
Haley Blackwell, a
three-year employee, is
known for her extensive
knowledge of gift lines
offered and is a favorite
among many customers.
It's football season and
Fine Things offers many
collegiate gifts. New items
include tailgate plates and
glasses, pitchers, chip and
dips, as well as chimes,
flags, and more.
Featured schools are
FSU, University of
Florida, Auburn University,
and The University of
Alabama. Other colleges
are available for special
orders. With football
comes Fall and Halloween.
Fine Things Is ready with
witches, pumpkins, Jack-
O-Lanterns, and fall

"Get your home 'fall
proof with pumpkin spice
potpourri and candles by
Aromatique," Kim says. If
you've never visited Fine
Things, you may not know
about the extensive jewelry
selection. You'll love the
"boutique" area devoted to
jewelry, handbags, bath
and body, candles, fra-
grances, lamps, and
frames. Monogrammed
gifts are also popular, like
guest towels, soaps,
spreaders, napkins, and
bottle toppers.
"Hopefully you are
already a customer at Fine
Things," Kim says, "but if
we haven't met you yet,
come on in and sample
delicious gourmet prod-
ucts, like Tuscany olive
cheeseball mix or black
bean salsa. Let us create a
gourmet basket for your
next gift purchase. Men,
especially, like our mari-
nades for grilling!"
Melissa Gerard is a new
addition to the staff at Fine

Fine Things owner, Kim Rutledge, right, and Haley Blackwell,, an
associate well known for her extensive knowledge of gift lines

Things. She is a graduate
of the University of
Georgia and a devoted
Bulldog fan! She has also
been helpful in reaching
military customers. Her
husband is presently sta-
tioned at NAS Whiting
Field. "We are happy to
have Melissa join us at
Fine Things," Kim said.
Fine Things is delighted
to offer specialty infant
clothing and gifts, includ-
ing names you love.

Feltman Bros, Rosalina,
Little Me, and Arthur
Court are just a few exam-
ples at Fine Things. And
customers say they love
giving and receiving a
package with a Fine
Things label.
"We invite you to visit
Fine Things," Kim says,
"and if you mention you
read this article, we will
treat you to 10 percent off
your purchase!"

Collegiate Grouping. Go, NOLES!

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Wednesday- October 3, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Pa 6 (-R


6 anta Qo~a'� Prefs 4
Gaz et . e


October 3, 2007
Section C

Panthers strand

Indians in their

tepees 42-21

Florida Freedom Newspapers
- Milton set the tempo early
in its game against
The Indians never seemed
to catch up from there, and the
Panthers drove home with a
42-21 win on Friday to deal
Choctaw its second straight
"They're a good football
team," Indians' coach Bobby
Moore said. "They came
ready to play, and it seemed
like it took us a little while to
get into the groove of things."
Milton (4-0) got things
going on the first play, causing
a fumble on the kickoff and
recovering at the Indian 21.
Three plays later, Talris
Brown plunged in from 2
yards out and the Panthers
never looked back.
Brown's burst was the first
of five rushing touchdowns for
Milton, which rushed for 241
yards at nearly six yards per
carry. The Indians were miss-
ing two starting defensive
linemen in Travis Phillips and

Chris Martin, and could not
contain the Panthers' multi-
faceted attack all night.
David Morgan ended up
scoring twice on the ground
for Milton, as did Dustin Land
and Anthony Loomis. Land,
who committed to Iowa State,
also threw a 65-yard touch-
down pass to Eric Hudson late
in the second quarter that gave
the Panthers a 21-7 advantage
at the time.
Choctaw (2-2) got most of
its offense from running back
LeKendrick Ingram, who
scored the team's three touch-
downs. Ingram finished with
175 all-purpose yards, and had
rushing scores in each of the
last three quarters.
"They are an explosive
team, so lots of credit goes to
our defense for containing
them," Milton coach Mike
McMillian said. "We were a
little bit shaky in the first half,
and we challenged them to
control the tempo in the sec-
ond half."
And the Panthers did just
that, mirroring their first-half

Matt Parlato signals Pace has recovered one of Washington's four
fumbles Friday night, one of which was in the end zone for a
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Patriots declaw

the 'Cats 17-3

PENSACOLA - It might
not have looked very pretty,
but the key for Pace Friday
night was they . spoiled
Washington High's
Homecoming 17-3.
In a game that saw nine
turnovers and a rash of penal-
ty yards it was a hard game to
The first flag of the game
actually kept a Washington
drive alive as Alex Tamriz got
his money's worth when
Washngton attempted a 51-
yard field goal.
Tamriz ran into
Washington kick Kirby
Turnage would get anoth-
er crack at a field goal after the
Wildcats drive stalled when
they were called for offensive
pass interference.
From 42 yards out
Turnage would give
Washington a 3-0 lead, while
Lindsey and his staff did
everything they could to moti-
vate their offensive unit.
Early in the second quar-
ter Pace would threaten as
they advance the ball down to
the Washington two before

Washington returned the
favor two plays later.
Pace then got down to
business and drove the ball 20
yards to score on a one-yard
plunge by Vinny Orlando with
3:51 remaining in the first
The Patriots second fum-
ble of the half came as they
were knocking on the door of
another score, but Phil
Matthews could not find the
handle on second and goal
from the Wildcats 2.
Washington took over at
their own 10, but Pace's
defense was causing some
havoc of their own.
Joseph Franzone pitched
the ball as if the Wildcats were
running the option. The prob-
lem for Franzone was there
was no running back trailing
the play to pitch to.
A mad scramble led to
Pace's Andy Dagleish recov-
ering the ball in the end zone
with 27 seconds remaining in
the first half to make it 14-0
"We made some mistakes,
but we played very well on
defense," said Pace Head
See PACE PAge 2C

Last season
the team..

their third consecutive win over Milton as they pass along the Bronze Helmet to every player on
Press Gazette file photo

Battle for the

Bronze Helmet

0 Can Pace

make it four

wins in-a-row?
A local rivalry?
Remaining perfect in
A leg up on the district
Community pride?
Pace winning their fourth
consecutive game against
N o
how you
s pin
it eswill not r
be a game
for the
faint of
L e s s McMillion
than 10
miles separate these district
foes, but both perennial Class
4A powers are looking for that
chance to. get a leg up on the
chase for the district title.
"A win Friday does not
guarantee you a district title,"
said Pace Head Coach Mickey
Lindsey. "Don't think that
Tate is not a good team this
"But this Friday should be
a heck of a ball game and it

usually is a great football
Ironically there is quite a
bit on the line as these two
undefeated teams take to the
field at 7:30 p.m. Friday night
at Pace High School.
"They will be the best
team that we have faced so far
this season," said Milton Head
Coach Mike McMillion.
"They have 35 seniors, they
play hard, and they have a lot
of skill and talent.
"This has the makings of a
real good football game."
It might have been a big
game when the rivalry started
in 1981 with Milton winning
The luster of the game
- grew a little more when Pace
won their first game in 1988
by the score of 14-0, but now
there is a lot more at stake
than a win or a loss on the sea-
son record.
Milton is coming off a 42-
21 over Choctaw on Friday
and is averaging just over 30
points a game, while allowing
just over 12 points a game.
"We are just trying to stay
in our routine and treat it as

just another football game,"
said McMillion. "We are
going to go out there and play
as hard as we can.
As for Pace the are com-
ing off a rather ugly win over
Washington 17-3 this past
Friday where they left a great
deal on the table.
"Last week we shot our
selves in the foot," said
Lindsey about the win over
Washington. "We have to
work on holding onto the foot-
ball, cutting down on the
penalties, and doing a better
job overall.
"Friday we will have to

game and
excel at all
three phas-
es of the
in their
four wins
is averag-
ing just
over 27 Lindsey
points a
game, but defensively they

Milton dominates West Florida Tech

Milton put all the pieces
together at home on Thursday
to sweep the Lady Jags of
West Florida Tech in three
straight games.
The Lady Panthers, who
notched their second win of
the season, won convincingly
25-8, 25-15, and 25-7.
"They put the pieces
Milton's net play and strong
defense stymied any efforts of
West Florida's offensive attack.
Press Gazette photo
by Bill Gamblin

together for a complete game
today," said Milton Head
Coach Lori Erickson. "We
work every day on game situ-
ations and having to play from
behind or ahead.
"Today it paid off."
In game one Milton was
ahead 8-5 as West Florida
gave the Lady Panthers a side
out by serving the ball into the
That is when Caleigh
Drinkard went to work and
reeled off six unanswered
points to put Milton ahead 14-
See MILTON Page 2C

If you go to the ganie...
Tickets are currently on sale for $5 at Pace until 1 p.m. on
Friday at the athletic department office. Milton will have tick-
etsion sale at the schools' front office until they run out..
Tickets at the gate will be $6 each.
Gates will open at 5 p.m. on Friday and Pace will have two
additional gates set up to sell tickets to those who did not take
advantage of the pre-sale.
Any student age first grade and up must have a ticket.



1981 Miiton - 24-7
1982 Milton 10-0
1985 Milton 28-0
1986 Milton 28-13
1987 Milton 28-0
1988 Pace 14-0
1989 Milton 31-0
1990 Milton 29-7
1991 Milton 43-15
1992 Milton 35-7
1993 Pace 20-18
1994 Milton 9-7
1995 Milton 7-0
1996 Milton 38-8
1997 Milton 21-7
1998 Milton 30-17
1999 Pace 21-14
2000 Pace 30-27
2001 Milton 7-3
2001 Milton 30-19*
2002 Milton 40-32
2003 Milton 34-6
2004 Pace 17-10
2005 Pace 16-0
2006 Pace 21-14
* Class 3A regional final


Wednesday-October 3, 2007



Continued From Page One
start with a touchdown in the
opening two minutes of the
third quarter. Land's 46-yard
run sparked the quick drive,
which ended with Morgan
scoring his second touchdown
run of the evening.
Ingrain answered for
Choctaw, sprinting 74 yards to
the end zone after he wove
through the line, but the 28-14
deficit would be as close as it
would get.
Milton added a pair of
touchdowns following time-
consuming drives as the
Indians struggled to stay in the
"Third downs were big
and we didn't get off the field
on defense like we needed to,"
Moore said. "Offensively, we
didn't perform as well as we
could have in the first half. We
didn't take what they were
giving us."
Aside from Ingram, Jace
Blanchard threw for 151 yards
and an interception, with
Camry Jackson leading the
receivers with five catches for
51 yards. Thomas Darden, the
Indians' leading receiver, was
held to no catches.
The Indians travel to
Crestview next week for their
district opener, while Milton
takes on rival Pace.
"I think we're going to be
a good football team," Moore
said. "We'll get better."
Jay 21, Sneads 14

Talrius Brown is seen running for a big gain against Choctaw ear-
lier this season when the two teams met for the annual kickoff
classic held this year at Milton.

In other area football
action Jay is 1-0 in District 1-
A action and 2-1 overall after
defeating Sneads 21-14.
Following a 20 day layoff
the Royals responded by
jumping out to a 21-0 lead
before allowing Sneads two
late touchdowns.
Rush Hendricks scored
two touchdowns as he rushed
for 122 yards on 22 carries.

Jay's other score came
when Brandt Hendricks
scored on a one yard run.
Hendricks would tack on
the two point conversion when
he found Hunter Boutwell in
the end zone.
The Press Gazette was
unable to reach Jay Head
Coach Elijah Bell by press
time for any comments on the

Pace's Vinny Orlando, who scored the Patriots only offensive touchdown of the game, battles his
way towards the end zone during the first half of play. Orlando finished the game with 39 yards on
10 carries.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
Coach Mickey Lindsey fol-
lowing the game.
"Offensively, we turned the
ball over and had too many
"It is always big to win on
the road."
Pace would knock on the
door for two more touch-
downs in the second half, but
ended up with just a single


Continued From Page One
have allowed only 17 points
the entire season thus far, or
just over four points a game.
If you are looking for
common opponents they hap-
pen to be Washington and
The Patriots defeated
Escambia at home 54-14,
while defeating Washington
Milton played both teams
on the road and shut out
Washington 16-0, while
defeating Escambia 33-14.
But looking at the com-
mon opponents is not the way
to judge how this game could
Last season Pace won the
rivalry, but lost the district title
in a shootout as the Milton
Panthers won their first district
title since moving up to the
ranks of Class 4A.
"Milton is a very well
coached and sound football
team," said Lindsey. "Myself

field goal off the foot of Eric
Martinez from 24 yards out
with 6:19 remaining in the
Three minutes later
Martinez would miss an
opportunity from 32 yards
Pace's Airi Johnson led
the ground attack with 117
yards on 22 carries, while
Aaron Munoz passed for 116

yards as he went nine-of-15
with an interception.
Overall Pace accounted
for 302 yards, but was flagged
11 times for 90 yards.
Defensively the Patriots
were very strong and held
Washington to just 50 yards
rushing on the night and 45
yards passing, as the first unit
has yet to allow a touchdown
all season.

Friday's game could come down to who makes the defensive
plays to stop the other offense. Milton and Pace both have been
able to stop their opponents fairly well this season.

and the team are ready and
excited about a great night of
football coming up."
In other action this Friday,
Jay will be traveling to West
Gadsden to see if they can
make it three wins in a row
against the Panthers.

Last season Jay edged
West Gadsden 30-29 at home
for the win.
Currently the Royals are
in a tie with Freeport, West
Gadsden, and Liberty County
with one win each in the dis-

Lady Jaguars remain

winless in district action

PG Sports Correspondent
Central's Lady Jaguars
took the court with hopes of
capturing their first district
win of the year against Rocky
Bayou on Thursday.
Again. victory eluded
Central as the Lady Jags (2-
12, 0-7 in District 1-A) came
up short against a talented
Rocky Bayou squad.
Although the Lady
Knights took three of the four
sets played, Central was able
to pull out a convincing 25-19

win in the second set.
Sarah Forsythe had six
straight service points to give
the Lady Jags a 17-11 cush-
From that point, the clos-
est Rocky Bayou would get
would be 19-15.
The third set was intense
and full of big volley's as the
two district foes went neck
and neck throughout the set.
With the score at 15-15,
Rocky Bayou would go up
21-17 on the heels of two
straight aces.

Down two sets to one,
Central came out with a slow
start in the fourth set and fell
behind 10-2 at the start.
The Lady Knights would
build a 16-2 lead and cruised
home to victory 25-10.
Senior Haley Kimbrough
provided great net play for the
Lady Jags, while Ashton
Melvin was instrumental in
the third set with three
straight service points.
Rocky Bayou saw their
district record improve to 3-3
and 4-14 overall.

Milton held the Lady Jags from West Florida lech to just 30 total points in tree games as tney won
their second match of the season as well as their second district game.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
West Florida would get
three side outs, but would
immediately give up control
of the serve.
Sara Brock closed out the
first game with seven consecu-
tive points to secure the win.
. Game two was a back and
forth affair until West Florida
held a 13-15 lead following a
side out.
Drinkard then didn't just
go to work, but took control of
the game with her serve and
led Milton to the next 12
points and the win.
"There was no need to
worry about game two
Because most of the errors
were receiving errors on the
serve," said Erickson. "We
just worked through them and
corrected the matter by coach-
ing from the bench instead of
using a time out."
Milton didn't even call a

time out the entire match
against West Florida Tech.
To close out the match
Milton put together another
long run behind the serving of
Drinkard as an 8-3 match
turned into a 16-3 margin.
"All of our girls have been
working so hard at practice,"
said Erickson. "This win or
any win has to help with our
"Tonight everything
worked and it takes all 12 for
it to work and the work they
are putting in I feel is starting
to pay off."
Also on Thursday Pace
fell to Choctaw in three
straight 25-13, 25-20, and 25-
16, as the Lady Patriots are
now 2-8 overall and 1-5 in
District 1-5A.
Tori Wheat led Pace with
nine assists, while Samantha
Lewis and Lizzie Gunter had
three kills each.

Brittany Steele led the
team in scoring with three
"The girls played very
well against Choctaw," said
Pace Head Coach Jodi Goetz.
'"Our downfall was letting
them get too many points off
of their serves. We dug almost
everything they sent over the
net to us.
"It was a well played
match, but unfortunately we
just couldn't get things to fall
our way."
Also on Thursday Jay fell
in three straight at home to TR
The Lady Royals lost a
heartbreaker in game one 26-
24 and from that point on TR
Miller dominated winning the
next two game 25-11 and 25-
Jay is now 2-10 on the
season and 0-5 in District 1-
2A action.

Chris Cotto takes the super stock

division at Five Flags Speedway

Special to the Press Gazette
Chris Cotto of Milton held
off Brandon Harris by six car
lengths Friday night to win the
final 2007 Super Stocks fea-
ture at Five Flags Speedway
and wrap up the season points
Cotto entered the final 35-
lap race with a four-point lead
over Thomas Praytor of
Mobile in the drivers standings
and would have lost the cham-
pionship had Prayton beaten
Cotto by two positions in the
14-car field. Praytor started
third and Cotto fourth before
James Kimbrough of
Pensacola set the early pace.
Kimbrough blew an
engine as he exited Turn 4 on
Lap 8, turning the race into a
two-car battle between Cotto
and Praytor.
On Lap 26, Harris pow-
ered past Praytor for second
place. Shannon Jackson then
relegated Praytor to fourth
place, and Cotto held off
Harris over the final laps.
In Saturday's USA Digital
200 Charlie Menard had the
horsepower, but that wasn't the
most pressing issue in the final
laps at Five Flags Speedway.
Menard, the cousin of

NASCAR Nextel Cup rookie
Paul Menard, led the last 97 of
100 green-flag laps and held
off hard-charging Derek Thorn
by four car-lengths to capture
the ASA Late Model
Challenge Championship.
Menard enjoyed as much as a
straightaway-length lead over
Thorn before the tires on his
Ford Fusion began losing grip.
Add lapped traffic to the
equation, and Menard's huge
advantage almost evaporated
in the last white-knuckle min-
utes of the 200-lap race.
"I started encountering
lapped traffic, and I started
kinda taking it easy," said
Menard, from Eau Claire, Wis.
"I knew Derek was coming. It
was really hard keeping the
tires on (the car). I was really
working the (steering) wheel
those last 10 laps. I don't think
I had any tires left."
Thorn, from Lakeport,
Calif., made up lots of ground,
but he, too, had to deal with
worn tires and slower, lapped
cars as the laps wound down.
He pulled within two car-
lengths of Menard in Turn 3
with four laps remaining. But
Menard's bright yellow Ford,
which started third, had just

enough grip and power at the
"I was real nervous after
practice," said Thorn, who
started fifth and wound up los-
ing the rookie points champi-
onship by a mere two points to
sixth-place finisher Sean
Murphy of Fort Lauderdale.
"I was worried about how
rough the track is and how fast
the tires go away. It took the
car about 25 laps to come in.
After the 100-lap break,
Charlie took off. I started reel-
ing him in (late), but my tires
were just shot."
Travis Dassow of West
Bend, Wis., entered the event
in command of the ASA Late
Model Challenge points race
and clinched the championship
simply by taking the green
flag. He started eighth and fin-
ished third.
Eddie Hoffman of
Wheaton, Ill., was fourth, and
Michael Annett of Des
Moines, Iowa, rounded out the
Top 5. The final car on the lead
lap belonged to Murphy.
The victory was especially
sweet for Menard, 34, the 2005
National Late Model champi-
on. He plans to be married in
two weeks.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 2-C

Wednesday-October 3, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Page 3-8

FWC isnow cracking

down on boat thefts


enforcement partners and pri-
vate industry through active
partnerships with the Florida
Marine Intelligence Unit
(FMIU) and through several
other marine intelligence-shar-
ing initiatives.
"FWC provides investiga-
tive coordination and intelli-
gence analysis support to a myr-
iad of sheriff's offices and
police departments around the
state. We offer everything from
assistance with identifying
boats and suspects to predicting
future theft trends," Humphreys
Dade, Monroe and Broward
counties have the highest num-
ber of boat thefts; however,
thefts have been reported from
every county in the state.
"Investigations can quickly
become highly complex and
involve not only grand theft, but
also violations such as title
fraud, insurance fraud, larceny,
alteration of hull identification
numbers and tax evasion,"
Humphreys said.

Fall Golf Scramble:
The Milton High
Baseball Booster Club
will hold a Fall Golf
Tournament Oct. 6 at
Tanglewood Golf and
Country Club.
This is a three-person
golf scramble to benefit
the Milton High School
baseball team.
Entry fee will cover
golf, cart, lunch, bever-
ages, range balls, and
For more information
call 293-2735.
Toys for Tots
Fundraiser: Toys for
Tots will be hosting a
Putt-Putt and Beach
Volleyball tournament.
The tournaments will
be held at Tiki Island on
Pensacola Beach on Oct.
Putt-Putt Tournament
will begin at 9 a.m. and
the Beach Volleyball
tournament check-in at 9
For information on
the tournaments and reg-
istration forms contact
Tiki Island at 932-1550.
Santa Rosa Island
Triathlon: Registration
is being accepted for the
12th annual Santa Rosa
Island Triathlon.
The triathlon will be
held Oct. 6 and will
begin at 7:30 a.m. at
Pensacola Beach.
Entries for this event
must be postmarked by
Oct. 1.
For more information
you can call 434-1922 or
visit their website at
Tanglewood Ladies
Golf Invitational: The
Tanglewood Ladies Golf
Association will hold
their ladies invitational
golf tournament on Oct.
This will be a two
lady team best ball for-

mat with a maximum of
eight strokes per hole
between partners.
All players must have
an established U.S.G.A.
handicap with a maxi-
mum 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
continental breakfast
will begin at 8 a.m., with
a shotgun start set for 9
Following the tourna-
ment there will be a
luncheon and awards
For more information
and entry fee call 626-
St. Rose of Lima 5K
run and 1 mile fun
run/walk: The St. Rose
of Lima Church will hold
its annual 5K run and one
mile fun run/walk on Oct.
13 at 9 a.m.
The race will begin
near the church grounds
on Park Avenue in
Awards will be given
to the top three along
with male and female
master and grand master
and will be presented
shortly after the race on
the festival grounds
The entry fee is $15 or
$10 without a shirt until
Oct. 10. After Oct. 10 the
fee is $20 for a shirt and
$15 just to race.
Entry forms are online
at www.fallfestival.ptdio-, the St. Rose of
Lima Church Office.
'Running Wild in
Pensacola, -and' at the
Fitness Center on the PJC
Milton Campus.
Softball Slam II:
Eckerd Youth
Alternatives and Camp

E-Ma-Chamee will host
their second annual
Softball Slam at East
Milton Recreation Center
on Oct. 20.
This tournament will
help raise funds for
Camp E-Ma-Chamee,
which works with the
youth of Santa Rosa,
Escambia, and other
counties to have a. life
changing opportunities at
their wilderness pro-
Registration cutoff is
Oct. 5.
For more information
on the tournament or to
register call 675-4512
American Heart
Charity Ride: The Santa
Rosa's Sheriff's office is
hosting a charity motor-
cycle ride on Oct. 14.
The ride will begin at
the East Milton
Recreation Center with
the first bike set to leave
at 10 a.m.
Registration will
begin at 8:15 a.m. with a
Christian Motorcycle
Service from 8:30 a.m. to
9:30 a.m.
Grand prizes will be
$100 for first place, $75
for second, and $50 for
Ride pins will be
given to the first 350 who
register and all bikes are
.To participate in the
charity ride it will be $10
for one up and $15 for
two up. Ride pins will be
given to the first 350 who
Proceeds from the
ride will benefit the
American Heart
For more information
call 981-2114.
Pace Hall of Fame
Nominations: Pace High
School is currently
accepting nominations
for the Bennett C. Russell

Athletic Hall of Fame.
To consider someone
for nomination they must
have been out of high
school for a minimum of
10 years, an honorable
individual who reflects
the strong character of
Bennett Russell, and an
individual who has distin-
guished himself or herself
as a positive role model
and leader in the commu-
nity where they now live.
Nomination forms are
due by Oct. 17 and can be
picked up during school
hours at the Pace High
Athletic Office, Student
Affairs Office, or the
Guidance Office.
The 2007 Hall of
Fame class will be induct-
ed at the Nov. 9, 2007
homecoming game.
5K Running the Trail
for Eduation: The Milton
Rotary Club will be hold-
ing a 5K Running the
Trail for Education along
the Blackwater Heritage
State Trail on Nov. 10.
The run will begin at 8
a.m. at the City of Milton
parking lot.
Awards will be pre-
sented for the 5K run in
various age divisions. The
5K walk will present
awards to first, second,
and third place.
Door prizes will also
be awarded, but partici-
pants must be present to
win those.
For more information
and registration fees
please call 565-7923 or e-
mail ppollard4078@the-
More activities can
be found at
Look for the box, called
'Things to Do'.
There you can check
on activities by zip code
or activity. And you are
also more than welcome
to enter your events there
as well.

Leagues Notes: The Ladies
are getting ready to bowl in
the fund raiser "Bowl For the
Cure" Oct.. 21 at DeLuna
Lanes and everyone is invit-
ed to come out and join

Twilighters Winter Mixed
Avalon Bowling Center
Sept. 27, 2007

High Game Men: Danny
Thompson - 280
High Game Women:
Debbie Ingraham - 192
High Game Team: Happy
Four - 822
High Series Men: Phillip
Warr - 690
High Series Women:
Charlotte Coppedge - 503.
High Series Team: Happ'"
Four- 2362

Overall League Standings:
1. The Last Team 13-3, 2.
Happy Four 12-4, 3. The Big
Quarters 11-5, 4. M&J's 10-
6, 5. We Try Hard 10-6, 6.
Split Happens 10-6, 7.
Trouble Again 10-6, 8. We
Wuz Robbed 9-7, 9. The
Striking Force 9-7, 10. Damn
10 Pin 8-8, 11. U-Bang-E 8-8,
12. Two and Two 8-8, 13.
Sliders 7-9, 14. Family
Matters 7-9, 15. The Dream
TEam 7-9, 16. Blue Jays 7-9,
17. Family Affair 7-9, 18. Spit
Fire 7-9, 19. E-N-V-Y 78-9, 20.
Strike Force 6-10, 21.
Incredibles 6-10, 22. Jane's
Crew 6-10, 23. Cabbies 5-11,
24. Yee Haw 2-14.

Oops Youth Leage
Oops Alley
Sept. 17, 2007

Division 1 Boys High Game:
Ryan Vinson
Division 1 Boys High Series:
Miles Massey
Division 2 Boys High Game:
Stephen Henry
Division 2 Boys High Series:
Stephen Henry
Division 3 Boys High Game:
Tyler Griffis
Division 3 Boys High Series:
Tyler Griffis
Division 4 Boys High Game:
Wesley Heitman
Division 4 Boys High Series:
Wesley Heitman
Division 5 Boys High Game:
Scott Butts
Division 5 Boys High Series:
Miles Skelton
Division 6 Boys High Game:
Andrew Blackman
Division 6 Boys High Series:
Andrew Blackman
Division 2 Girls High Game:
Stephanie Heitman
Division 2 Girls High Series:
Stephanie Heitman
Division 5 Girls High Game:
Amanda Sizemore
Division 5 Girls High Series:
Amanda Sizemore
Division 6 Girls High Game:
Joy Kitchell
Division 6 Girls High Series:
Joy Kitchell

Overall League Standings: 1.
Strike Inc. 13-3, 2. Strike
Force 10-6, 3. Strike Force
Kids 9-7, 4. Fantastic Four 9-7,
5. Pin Crushers 4-12, 6.
Patriots 3-13.

.'~ ~


I T5 ,i iF

East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
Thursday, October 4, 2007 Thursday, October 4, 2007 Thursday, October 4, 2007 Thursday, October 4, 2007
/ . 12:25 AM Moon rise 12:26 AM Moon rise 12:25 AM Moon rise 12:25 AM Moon rise )
6:09 AM 2.33 Feet 5:25 AM 1.95 Feet 2:38 AM 1.93 Feet 6:43 AM Sun rise
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Friday. October 5. 2007
1:29 AM Moon rise
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Saturday, October 6, 2007
2:31 AM Moon rise
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Sunday, October 7. 2007
3:30 AM Moon rise
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Friday, October 5, 2007
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Friday. October 5, 2007
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2:31 AM Moon rise
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Sunday. October 7, 2007
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Friday, October 5, 2007
1:29 AM Moon rise
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Saturday, October 6, 2007
2:31 AM Moon rise
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Sunday, October 7, 2007
3:30 AM Moon rise
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4:41 PM Moon set
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7:53 PM 0.68 Feet

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission's (FWC), Division
of Law Enforcement urges boat
owners to protect their boats
from theft and to avoid boat title
fraud schemes.
More than 1,200 boats have
been reported stolen in Florida
this year. That reflects a 30-per-
cent increase compared to the
same period last year. Also, the
FWC said there is a growing
trend in theft of "go-fast" type
"Go-fast boats, 26-39 feet
long, are being targeted with
greater frequency than in previ-
ous years," said Lt. John
Humphreys of FWC's
Investigations Section. "These
boats are targeted by criminals
because of their high-dollar
value and for use in maritime-
based smuggling activities."
FWC officers possess a
tremendous amount of experi-
ence and knowledge relative to
the boating industry. This
resource is available to law

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Community 11111IA!1..Ii*

Monday Mixed Winter
Oops Alley
Sept. 24, 2007

High Game Men: Phillip
Warr - 247
High Game Women: Sam
Howell - 202
High Game Team: Damn
10 Pin - 848
High Series Men: Dave
Harwick - 685
High Series Women:
Jeanette Lowe - 539
High Series Team: Damn 10
Pin - 2266 ,

Overall League Standings:
1. It Doesn't Matter 11-1, 2.
New Recruits 9-3, 3. M&J's
8.5-3.5, 4. Three Gents and
Queen 8-4, 5. Split Happens
8-4, 6. Fun Bunch 7-5, 7.
Strike Force 6-6, 8.
D.I.L.L.I.G.A.S." 6.5-5.5, 9.
Damn 1 . .Pin 6-6, 10,.
Incredibles 6-6, 11. Strike
Force II 6-6, 12. Dave's Gang
6-6, 13. Three and One 6-6,
14. Pin Action 6-6, 15. Super
Friends 5-7, 16. Dang's Crew
4-8, 17. Mixed Up 4-8, 18.
The Broken Balls 4-8, 19. The
Wabble Balls 3-9, 20.
Fantastic Four 2-10.

, Tuesday Night Inner
Church League
Oops Alley
Sept 25, 2007

High Game Men: Joda
Collins - 256
High Game Women: Vicki
Pinkston - 190
High Game Team: F.O.G. -
High Series Men: Joda
Collins - 600
High Series Women: Vicki
Pinkston - 499
High Series Team: F.O.G. -

Overall League Standings:
1. Lucky Strikes 11.5-4.5, 2.
Mattinators 10-6, 3. The
Strike Team 9.5-6.5, 4. The
Strike Force 9.5-6.5, 5. The
Extremists 9-7, 6. Just One
Drop 9-7, 7. Unpredictables
8-8, 8. Optimists 7-9, 9.
F.O.G. 4-7, 10. Under the
Influence 2.5-13.5.

Leagues Notes: Toni Holmes
won a USBC Award for
bowling a 160 games with
an average of 113.

Alley Cats
Oops Alley
Sept. 26, 2007

High Game Handicap
Women: Sharon Wolfe - 236
High Game Women: Sharon
Wolfe - 185
High Game Team: Back
Alley Cats - 449
High Series Handicap
Women: Sharon Wolfe - 639
High Series Women: Sharon
Wolfe - 486
High Series Team: Back
Alley Cats - 1841

Overall League Standings:
1. Three Peas in A Pod 12-4,
2. Back Alley Cats 11-5, 3.
Almost Shoulda Been 9-7, 4.
Darlings of the Morning 9-7,
5. Three Stooges 4-12, 6.

Honey Bears 3-13.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 3, 2007

Page 3-B

Pa 4-C Th S -t oaPesGzteWdedy coe ,20

W Shr,




Texas Roadhouse
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Steph & Ellie's- Blimpie's
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
Pic "N Sav
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noovins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Way Store
Food World
Naval Housing
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb (6' Glover Lane
Tom Thumb (6' Willard Norris
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @' Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
Big Lots
Red Barn Bar-B-Q
Reggie's Bar-B-Que
Local Yokel
Shell Food Store
Tom Thumb @ Ward Basin
Tom Thumb @' Highway 87S
Ike's Food Mart
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87N
SUp The Creek Store

'**7 ;~*.
7.; ~* ~
I ,~

Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store
Jay Hospital
Exprez It
Tom Thumb @' Avalon Blvd.
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road
Avalon Express
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel
J&J Food Store
Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner Kwik
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @' Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highway 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
Tom Thumb @ Chumuckla
Rvans '
Village Inn
+ Oops Alley
Pace Chamber of Commerce
CiCi's Pizza
Flea Market
Office Depot

* Lifestyles * Obituaries * Sports * Business Reviews * Kornerstone Education * Classifieds
* Business & Service Directory * Church * Community * Military * Editorial more
Si^ 5, 0

Visa, MasterCard and
Discover Accepted

1 Year in County = $28.00.
1 Year Out of County = $40.00

G &nLa Dosas Pres .

11,' I b I tI

Page 4-C

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Wednesday, October 3, 2007

October 3, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


,.., ..






P~i:~3~QJ (f2~XiX~7

,uT r -o 39

- c~ii0iId

S . 1104 . .
nominal rate, advertiser's proof
copies, and exchange copies) -
d31 Paid Distribution Outside the
Mails Including Sales Through
Dealers and Carriers, Street
Vendors, Counter Sales and
Other Paid Distribution outside
USPS�-812, 870
(4) Paid Distribution by Other
lasses of Mail through the
USPS (e.g. First-Class Mail�)-
c. Total Paid Distribution (Sum
of 15b (1L (2), (3), and (4)) -
5674, 57 6
d. Free or Nominal Role Distri-
bution (By Mail and Outside the
1) Free or Nominal Rate
outside-County Copies included
on PS Form 3541 - 0 0
2) Free or Nominal Rate
In-County Copies Included on
PS Form 3541 -0,0
(3) Free or Nominal Ratole Cop-
ies Mailed at Other Classes
Through the USPS (e.g.
First-CIass Mail) - 0, 0
(4) Free or Nominal Rate Distri-
bution Outside the Mail

Legal 10/1072 Carriers or other means -0, 0
e. Total Free or Nominal Rate
STATEMENT F OWNER- Distribution (Sum of 15d (1),
CIR LIONN f. R L ota Dmstibuton Sum of l5c
MIKEMLTVI1 ~and 15e) - 5674 5716
UNITED STATES POSTAL SERV- 9 Copies Not istribued (See
ICE instructions to Publishers #4
1. Publication Title - Santa .pota #3 1-214, 445
Rosa's Press Gazette. . 1tal um a1 151 ard g -
2. Publication Number. - 888, 6
604-360' . Pemcgnt
3. Filing Dale - October 1 5cl divded by 15f times 100)
2007 ' - 100% 100%
4. Issue Frequency - BI.Weekly. 16. Publication of Statement of
5. Number of Issues Pubised Ownership - X If the publication
Annually-104. is a gender publication, publi-
6. Annual Subscription Price-In cation of this statement is re-
Cty-$34;OutofCty-$48 uired. Will be printed in the
7. Comlete Mailpg Address of Octber 3, 2007 issue of this
Known Office oa Publication, publication.
Not Printer) Street , 17. Signature and Title of Edi-
aCounC Stae and ZIP+4 ' ttr, Publisher, Business Man-
SantaoRosa's Press Gazette ager, or Owner
6629 Elva Street /a/ Karen Hones, Vice Pres-
Milton, FL 32570-4727 s ent
Contact Person-Melisso Haire September 25, 2007
Telephone (Include area code) I certify that all information fur-
850-747-5055 nished on this form is true and
8. Complete Mailing Address of complete. I understand that any-
Headquarters 9r General Busi. one who furnishes false or mis-
ness Otfice at Publish re (Not leading information on this form
printer bl or who omits material or infor-
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette motion request on the form
6629 Elva Street may be sub ect to criminal sanc-
Milton FL 32570 tions (including fines and impris-
9. Full Names and Complete onment) and/or civil sanctions
Mailing Addresses of Publisher, (including civil penalties).
Editor, and Manaaing Editor
FDo Not Leave Blankf 100307
Rublisher Name and Complete 100307
mailing address) 10/1072
Jim Fletcher (Assistant Publisher)
'6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570
Editor (Name and complete
mailing address)
Managing Editor (Name and
complete mailing address)
Jim Fletcher
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570 Legal 10/1073
10. Owner (Do not leave blank.
If the publication is owned by a NOTICE OF SALE
corporation, give the name and
address of tie corporation im- To be sold for the lien owed for
mediately followed by the charges of towing and storage.
names and addresses of all The vehicle will e sold to he
stockholders owning or holding highest bidder to satisfy the lien
1 percent or more of the total on the vehicle. The sale will be
amount of stock. If not owned held at Ken's Paint & Body
by a corporation, give the 4074 Avalon Blvd., Milton in
names and addresses of the in Santa Rosa County in the State
dividual owners, if owned by a of Florida
partnership or other unincorpo-
rated firm, give its name and The following Vehiclels) are/is
address as well as those of being held for the above
each individual owner. If the claimed lien:
publication is published by a
nonprofit organization, give its Year 2005 Make TOYT
name and address.) Model PK
Full Name
Florida Freedom Newspapers, VIN#5TBET34145S487492
A Florida Corporation The registered and/or legal
PO Box 2060 owners re:
Panama City, FL 32402 owners are
Freedom Newspapers, Inc. OWNER: DONALD JEFFREY
A Delaware Corporation KELSO
P.O. Box 19549 9880 SCENIC HWY
Irvine CA 2713 PENSACOLA, FL 32514
11. Known Bondholders Mort-
aoaees, and Other security LIEN HOLDER: USAA FEDERAL
orders Ownina or Holdin SAVINGS BANK
Percent or More of Total P.O. BOX 660986
Amount of Bonds, "- 'I_,'- SACRAMENTO, CA 95866
Aor Other Securities IME , A 95866
Freedom Newspapers Acquisi- VICES AUTOMOBILE ASSN
17666 Fitch, Irvine, CA 92614 SAN ANTONIO, TX 78288
Freedom Communications, Inc.
17666 Fitch Irvine, CA 92614 Amount to owing is $130.00,
12. Tax Status (For completion Lien Filing Fee of $300.00,
by nonprofit organizations au- Storage Charges of $95.88 as
thorized to mal at nonprofit of SEPTEMBER 7, 2007, plus
rates. Check onel The pur- additional storage fee of
pse, function, an non "rofi $15.00 per day plus sales tax
status of this organization and 00 per day pl saes ta
the exempt status for federal in This said sale will be held on
come tax purposes: N/A OCTOBER 23, 2007, plus addi-
13. Publication Title Santa lional storage fee oa $15.00
SRosa's Press Gazette. per day plus sales tax.
14. Issue Date for Circulation
Data Below: . This said sale will be held on
SAugust, 29, 2007 OCTOBER 23, 2007, p lus addi
15. Extent and Nature of Crcu- tional storage fee of $15.00
Average No. Copies Each Issue per day plus sales tax.
During Precedin 12 Months This said sale will be held on
No o ies of ingle Issue Pub- OCTOBER 23, 2007 at 10:00
uished nearest to Fling Date AM
a Total Number of Copies
Net Press Run- 5888, 6161 If the owner cares to recover
b. Paid Circulation (By Mail said vehicle they may bring the
and Outside the Mail) amount of the charges in cash
1 l Mailed Outside - County only before the dale of sale to
Paid Subscriptions Stated on Ken's Point & Body and the ve-
Form 3541, (Include paid distri- hide will be surrendered to
button above nominal rate, ad- them. This sale is in accordance
vertiser's proof copies, and ex- with FL. Statute 713.78.
change copies) - 373 377
(2) ailed In-County Paid Sub- 1 00307
Sscriptions Stated on Form 3541 100307
(include paid distribution above 10/1073

i .. - 110_4. . .. -
Legal 9/1024
NOTICE is hereby given that
pursuant to a WRIT OF EXECU-
ION issued in County Court of
Escambia County Floridat on
the 26th day of April, 20d6 in
the cause wherein George
Woodward and Victoria C.
Woodward, were plaintiffs and
Effie K. Humbert was defend-
ant being Case No. 2004 CC
001941 in said court, I, Wen-
dell Hall, As Sheriff of Santa
Rosa County, Florida, have lev-
ied upon all the riaht, title, and
interest of the defendant Effie
K. Humbert in and to the follow-
ing described real property, to
Parcel 14:
That portion of Section 14,
Township 1 South, Range 28
Wes Santa Rosa Count, Flor-
ida, described as follows:
Commence at a concrete monu-
ment at the Northeast corner of
Government Lot 3, Section 15
Township 1 South Range 29
West; thence run Soutlh 07 de-
orees 27 minutes 10 seconds
West along the West line of
said Section 14, a distance aof
512.31 feet to a concrete mon-
ument in the North righ-of-way
line of a county road (cutoff
road 66 foot right-of-way}
thence Northeasterly alonh said
North line, being a curve the
right having a radius of
1 5 h.87 feet, a chord bearing
oa North 75 degrees 4" minutes
26 seco ds East a chord dis-
t nce of 185.A4 feet (arc
distance 185 85'); thence
North 79 de rees 11 minutes
29 seconds 6ast along said
North Ine 1682.35 feet o a
point of curvature; thence con-
inue Easterly along said Norlh
ine, being a curve to the left,
having a radius of 1121 5b
feet; a chord bearing of North
74 degrees 14 minutes 28 sec-
onds ast a chord distance of
193.56 feel (arc dIstance of
193,80'); thence along said
North line, North 69 degrees
17 minutes 28 seconds East
947.80 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning' thence North 13 de-
grees 58 minutes 27 seconds
West 1 475.14 feet; thence
North 77 degrees 12 minutes
35 seconds East 208.80 feet-
thence South 13 degrees 5s
minutes 27 seconds East
1,446.17 feet; thence South 69
degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds
West 210.21 feet to the Point
of Beginning; containing 7,000
acres, more or less.
Parcel 15:
That portion of Section 14
Township 1 South, Range 2A
West Santa Rosa County, Flor-
ida described as follows:
Commencing at the Southeast
corner of Government Lot 1,
Section 15, Township 1 South,
Range 28 West, thence run
South 07 degrees 27 minutes
10 seconds -West along the
West line of said Section 14 a
distance of 512.31 feet to the
North right-of-way line of a
county road (cut-off road, 66
feet R/W; thence Northeasterly
along a curve to the right hav-
ing a radius of 1557.8/ feet; a
chord distance of 185.74 feet,
thence run North 79 degrees
11 minutes 29seconds East a
distance of 1682.35 feet to the
point of a curve, thence North-
easterly along a curve to the left
having a radius of 1121.58
feet a chord distance of
193C.56 feet; thence North 69
degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds
East a distance of 1158.01 feet
to the Point of Beginning; thence
run North 13 degrees 58 min-
utes 27 seconds West a dis-
tance of 1 446 17 feet thence
run North '77 degrees 12 min-
utes 35 seconds East a distance
of 311.96 feel; thence run
South 13 degrees 24 minutes
18 seconds East a distance of
1404.63 feet; thence run South
69 degrees 17 minutes 28 sec-
onds West a distance of
300.00 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning; containing 9.975 ac-
res, more or less.
Parcel 16
Thai portion of Section 14
Township 1 South, Range 28
West, Santa Rosa County, Flor-
ida, described as follows:
Commencing at the Southeast
corner of Government Lot I Sec-
tion 15 Township 1 South,
Range "8 West, thence run
South 07 degrees 27 minutes
10 seconds West along the
West line of saic Section 14, a
distance of 512:31 feet to the
North right-of-way line of a
county road cut-off road, 66
feet R/W; thence Northeasterly
along a curve to the riaht, hav-
ing a radius of 1557.87 feet, a
chord distance of 185.74 feet
thence North 79 degrees 1I
minutes 29 seconds East, a dis-
tance of 1682.35 feet to a
point of a curve; thence North-
easterly along a curve to the left
having a radius of 1121.58
feet, a chord distance of
193.56 feet; thence North 69

..... .11 4 . . . 11Q4,. . ,104 ... . 1104 . .. .... 1,04. ,.. 1170
degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds ginning; containing 6.133 ac- here; :..,i. I unless a suffi- Department at 3900 Common- district court of appeal The no-
East a distance of 1 45801; res, moreorless dent':.:i.:,'. an administra- wealth Boulevard, Mail Station tice of appeal must be filed Milton
feet to the Point of Beginning; ' ' tive hearing is timely filed under 35 Tallahassee, Florida within 30 days from the date Found arge female
thence run North 13 degrees And on the 23rd day of OCTO sections 120.569 and 120.57 32399-3000, before the appli- when the final order is filed with dog. Call: 983-2865 or
24 minutes 18 seconds West a BER 20071 shall off r this rop- of the Forida Statutes as pro- cable deadline. A timely re- the Clerk of the Department. Re- come b All Star et
distance of 1,404.63 feet; erty for salea the east front vided below. This project is lo. quest for extension of time shall quests for review before the come by All Star Pet
thence run North 77 degrees door of the Santa Rosa Criminal cated at Lot 17, Block 46, toll the running time period for Land and Water Ad'udicatory Grooming on Berryhill
12 minutes 35 seconds East a Justice Facility, in Milton Santa Holley By The Sea Subdivision filing a petition until the request Commission must be riled with Rd.
distance of 311.95 feet; thence Rosa County, Florida at the onLonaview Street on unnamed is acted upon. If a request is the Secretary of the Commission
run South 12 degrees 48 min- houroff 100 p.m. on or as soon wetlands, Class Ill waters of the filed late, the Department may and served on the Department
utes 04 seconds East a distance thereafter as possible I will of State, Section 18, Township 02 still grant it upon a motion by within 20 days from he date .-
of 1,363.22 feet; thence run fer for sale all the said plaintiff's South, Rane 26 West, Lati the requesting party showing when he final order is filed with
South 69 degrees 17 minutes EFFIE K HUMBERT riaht title ude: N 3024' 56.07" Longi- that the failure to file a request the Clerk of the Department.
28 seconds West a distance of and interest in the aforesaid ude: W 86 56' 46.52", Santa for an extension of time before i . d .1 l
300.00 feet to the Point of Be- real property at public auction Rosa County. the deadline was the result of The application is available for .
g nnng; containing 9.678 ac an w sellhe same sub ect to . . excusable neglect, ubc nspection uring normal
res, more or less. taxes all prior liens, encum- This intent to issue apermt File business hours, 8:00 .m. to '
braces and judgments, if any No. 57-261426.001 -DF) to In the event that a timely and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Fri-
Parcel 17: to the hirest an best bidder ooen Hoaes, to fill sufficient petition for an admin- day, except gal holidays, a
for CASoT IN HAND The pro. 0.13-acre of j urisdictional istrative hearing is filed other Department c., Environmenta
Tha portion of Secon 14 ceeds to be appliedas far as wetlands for the construction o persons whose substantial in- Protection, 160 Governmenta
Township 1 South, Range 2 man be to the payment of costs a sin0le-famjily residence with a Ferests will be affected by the Center, Suite 201, Pensacola,
West, Santa Rosa County, Flor- ana the satisfaction of the culver ed driveway. A retaining outcome of the administrative Florida 32502-5794. PETS & ANIMALS
ida, described as follows: above-described execution, wall will be constructed aln process have the right to peti-
the limits oa the fill. To oase lion to intervene in te proceed- 091207 -
Commencina at the Southeast WENDELL HALL SHERIFF OF these impacts the ptrmittee has ing. Intervention will be only at 091907 2100- Pets
corner of Government Lot 1 SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOP purchased 0.11 wetland mitiga- th discretion of lhe presiding 092607 2110 - Pets: Free to
Secton 1 Townshp 1 South, IDA R ion credits from the Garcon officer upon the ling o a mo- 100307 Good Home
Range 28 West, hence run By ,/s/ Rosie Rogers Peninsula Mitigation Bank and tion in compliance with rule 9/985 o
South 07 degrees 27 minu Rsie Roers as placed the remaining 023 28-106.205 of Ie Florida Ad- 2120 - Pet Supplies
10 seconds 'West along the Deputy Seriff acres of onsite wetlands into a ministrative Code. 2130- Farm Animals/
West line of said Section 14, a conservation easement, s
distanceof 512.31 feet tothe IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY RE- hereby granted unless a suffi- In accordance with rules Supplies
North right-oa-way line of a QUIRING SPECIAL ACCOM- cient petition for an pdministra. 28-106.111 (2) and Legal 9/987 2140- Pats/Livestock
county road (cut-off rqad, 66 MODATIONS OR TO AR live hearing is timely tiled under 62-11 0.106(3b(a}(4) petitions Wanted
teet R/W|; thence Northeasterly RANGE TO VIEW THE PROP- sections 120.569 and 120.57 for an administrative hearingby NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT
along a curve to the right, hav- ERTY PLEASE CONTACT JAN- of the Florida Stalutes as pro- the applicant must be .ied aSI-
ing a radius of 155787 eet, a ICE 'PLATF (850) 983-1281 AT vided beow, This groct islo- within 21 days o receipt ot this N THE CIRCUIT COURT
chord distance of 1 5.74 feet LEAST SEVEN (7) DAYS PRIOR cated at Lot 2, Block 179, written notice. Petitions filed by FOR SANTA ROSA
Thence North 79 degrees 1y TO THE SALE DATE. Fintwood Stletl in Holley By ay persons other than the ap- COUNTY, FLORIDA
minutes 29 seconds East, a dis- The Sea Sudivis on, Navarre licant and other than those en-. CASE Nd. 07-946-CA 2100
stance ot 1682.35 feel to a 091907 on unnamed wetlands, Class III ted to written notice under sec-
point atof curve; thence ot 092607 water of the State, Section 14 tion 120.60(] o the lorida In re:
easterly along a cure to the e 100307 Township 02 South Range 20 Statutes must be hied within 21 5 te:
having a radius of 1121.58 101007 West, Latitude: 1 30' 25' days f' publicaion ofathe notice ASSIGNMENT FOR BENEFIT U
eet, a chord distance of 9JI24 12.31" Longitude: W 86' 55' or within 21 cays of such no- OF CREDITORS OF MOLD-EX NHEI1 *- A V
191.56 feet; thence run North 27.22", Santa Rosa County. tice regardless of the date ofINC, a Delaware corporation,
69 degrees 17 minutes 28 sec- Legal 9/1045 . pulicaon.
bonds East a distance of This intent to issue a permit (Fie Assinor AKC Miniature Schnau-
1758,.01 feet to the Point of Be- LEGAL NOTICE No. 57-0263404-001-DF) to Under section 120.60(3) of the Assignor, AKC Miniature Females
ginning; thence run North 12 Gooden Homes, to impact 0.23 Florida Statutes, however, any To: puppies. Females
degrees 48 minutes 04 seconds NOTICE OF ACTION acres of DEP wetlands for the person who has asked the D e. 400, males $350. Two
West a distance of 1,363.22 construction of a single-family partment tar notice o agency LARRY S. HYMAN. black, (a male & female)
feet thence run North 77 de. The Cil of Milton is hereby noti. residence, driveway, and rain- action may file a petition within an ree sa & peper
agrees 09 minute 31 seconds tying the Estate of Ethel Jackson ng wall is hereby granted un- 21 days of such notice, re- Assignee .a te l & ,p, e r
East a distance of 223.37 feet; c/o of Kate Jones that the prop- less a suficiet petion otar an gardless of the date o pulica- a male & to females).
thence run South 11 degrees erty located on the Norteast' administrlaive hearing is timely Ron, TO CREDITORS AND OTHER Available to be placed in
43 minutes 02 seconds East a corner of Mary Street and Jas- fled under sections 120,569 INTERESTED PARTIES a ood home after Oct
distance of 1,336,.10 feel;t mine Street as recorded in Book an 120.57of 1the Florida Sta- The petitioner shall mail a copy ofltod home after Oct
thence South 69 degrees 7 474 page 441 otherwise ules as provided below To -of te pelitilon to the applicant PASE TAKE NOTICE that on 3,.850-936-9305
minutes 28 seconds West a dis- known as Parcel # set the impacts the applicant at the actress indicated above August 31 2007, a petilion SuperSize ID 27768143
stance of 200.00 feet to the 03-1N-28-2530 06900-0050 is shall place the remaining 0.23 a the time of filing. Te failure menng an assignment for
Point of Beginning; containing overgrown ad tha the City of acres into a perpua conserva- of any person to file a petition th eneit of creditors pursuant Pygmy Goat Babies
6.525 acres, more or less, Milton will toke action to bring tion easemen and the applicant for an administrative hearing or to chapter 727 of he Florida gm ie
the aforementioned property has purchase 0.21 mitigation pursue mediation as provided Statutes, made by Mod-Ex as- very small, males and 6e-
Parcel 18: into comlionce during the credits from the Garcon enin- below within the appropriate signor with its principal place mares, sired b NPGA
P a 18:week October 22, 2007, as sua Mitigation Bank. This ro- time period shall constitute a bus s al 852 Armstrong re red b S
That portion of Section 14, allowed by Florida State Statute ect is located at Lot 25 Block waiver of those rights. Road, Milton Florida to Larr
Township 1 South, Range 28 Chapter 162.12 andthe City of 201, Reef Street in Halley By S Hman whose address is M- breeding stock avalible.
West, Santa Rosa County, Flor- Milton's Ordinance #1227-06. The Sea Subdivision, Navarre A petition that disputes the ma- a Moecker & Associates 850-537-8207
ida, described as follows: If the City of Milton brings the on unnamed wetlands, Class IIl trial facts on which the Depart- Inc., 106 S. Tampania Ave.,
aforementioned property into waters of the State, Section 12 ment's action is based must con- Suite 200 Tampa FL 33609,Ty Y ke huh
Commencina at the Southeast compliance a lien wll be filed Township 02 South Range 2 lain the following information: was filed ' Toy Yorkie/Chihuahua
corner of Government Lot 1, against the property for the West, Latitude: N 30 25' p pies., Ver loveable,
Section 15, Township 1 South, cost. The lien shall include 36.4" Longitude: W 86 54' (a) The name and address of YOU ARE HEREBY further noti- puppies , Ve m 5ea lbs.e,
Range 28 West, ence run statutory interestrate pursuant 36.96", Santa Rosa County each aency affected and each fled that in order to receive any no ya
Sou est e u 27 minutes, to s.5 03 of the Florida Slat- n osa agency file or identification dividend in this proceeding you Dad 31bs. $450-$650.
10 seconds West along the ules. This intent to issue a0permit (File number if known, must file a proof of claim with Call 682-1972.
West line of said Section 14, a No. 57.0263691-001-DI toM(b) The name, address, and tele- the assignee or assignee's attaor-_______
distance of 512.31 feet to the 092607 Gooden Homes to impact 0.17 phone number of the petitioner; ney on or before 120 days from
North right-of-way line of a 100307 acres of DEP wetlands for the lhe name, address, and tele the date of the filing of the peti-
county road cut-off rood, 66 101007 construction of a single-family phone number of the petitioner's tion.
feet R/W); thence Northeasterly 101707 residence, driveway, and retain- representative, if any, which
along a curve to the right, hav- 9/1045 ng wall gs hereby granted un- shall be the address for service /s/ John E. Venn Jr.
ing a radius of 1557.87 feet a--less a sutticient petition for an purposes during the course of John E. Venn Jr 2110
chord distance of 185.74 feet Legal 9/1057 administrative hearing is timely he proceeding; and an expla- A As Attorney at law and in fact
thence North 79 degrees I1 filed under sections 120.569 nation of how the petitioner's for Larry S. Hyman, Assignee Kitten Assortment
minutes 29 seconds East a dis- Secrity SelfStorage at and 120.57 of the Florid Stat substantial interests are or will le y to choose from
tance of 1682.35 feet to a 4391 Hwy 90 Pace FL 32571 utes as provided below. To off- be affected by the agency de- 091207 Plenty to choose rom
point of a curve; thence North- will sell at public auction by set the impacts the applicant termination; 091907 Free to a good home
easterly along a curve tothe left competitive bidding o n shall place the remaining 0.33 ci A statement of when and 092607 995-4810 or 994-8820
having a radius of 1121.58 WEDNESDAY - OCTOBER acres into a perpetual conserva- how the petitioner received no-100307 _______ _
feet. a chord distance of 10th 2007 At 2:00 pm on ton easement and the applicant twice of the agency decision; 9/987
193.56 feel; thence North 69 premises where said property has purchased 0.13 imitation (d) A statement of all disputed d
degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds as been stored. Purchases must credits from the Garcon Penin- issues of material fact. If there s
East a distance of 1958.01 feet be paid For at time of purchase sula Mitigation Bank. This pro- are none, the petition must so in- i A
to the Point of Beginning; thence in cash or credit card only A ect is located at Lot 1, Block 62, dicate;
run North 11 degrees 43 min- All purchased items are sold as Flintwood Street in Holley By (e A concise statement of the ul-
ues 02 seconds West a dis is where is and must be re-The Sea Subdivision, Navarre timate facts alleged, including 1110sS
stance of 1 336 10 feet thence moved at the time of the sale on unnamed wetlands, Class III the specific facts that the peti
run North 77 degrees 9 min- Sale is subject to cancellation in waters of the State Section 16, tion 16 tioner contends warrant reversal Publisher's
utes 31 seconds East a distance he event of settlement between Township 02 South Range 2 or modification of the agency's Notice
of 223.37 feet; thence run owner and obligated party Of- West Latitude: N 30 25.207 proposed action; and Freedom Cmmunco-
South 10 degrees 35 minutes fie number Longitude W 86� 56892 A statement of the specific eaom ommunica
20 seconds East a distance of 850-994-0033. Santa Rosa County. rules or statutes that the pelu- tions, Inc. (dba Santa aisle oL
1,309.48 feet� thence run South tioner contends requires rever- Rosa's Press Gazette and
69 degrees 1 minutes 28 sec- 092907 The procedures for petitioning sal or modification f te agen- the Santa Rosa FreeERCHANDISE
onds West a distance of 100307 for a hearing are set forth be- cy's proposed action,"
200.00 feet to the Point of Be- 100607 low. (g) A statement atof the relief Press) reserves the right
ginning; containing 6.384 ac- 9/1057 sought by the petitioner, stating to censor, reclassiy, re- 3100 - Antiques
res, more or less. -- A person whose substantial substantial in- precisely he action that the pei- vise, edit or reject any 310 - Appliances
terests are affected by the De- fioner wishes the agency to take dvrtisement not meet- 313a - A t s
Parcel 19: Legal 9/985 artment's action may petition with respect to the agency's pro- advertisement not meet- 3130 - Auctions
T pi1 TATE OF F RDA or an administrative proceed- posed action, ing its standards of ac 3140-au Items
That portion ot Section 14 STATE OF FLORIDAeain (hearing) under sections aetance.Submissionc0 3140-BabyItems
Townsip South, Range 2 DEPARTMENT OF ENVI 120.569 and 120.57 of the A petition that does not dispute cavertisement does no 3150- Buing Supplies
West, Santa Rosa County, Flor- RONMENTAL PROTECTION Florida Statutes. The petition the material facts on which the advertisement does no 3160 - Business
ida, described as follows: NOTICE OF INTENT TO IT musl contain the information set Department's action is based constitute an agreement Equipment
SUE MULTIPLE PERMITS forth below and must be filed shall state that no such facts are to publish said adver- 3170 - Collectibles
Comment fna at he Sou Theas inen a iu a .r received by the clerk) in the Of- in dispute and otherwise shall tisement Publication of 3180 Computers
corner of Government Lot 1 , This in ten t to issue a 5 ermit (File ice of General Counsel of the contain the same information as n 3180 - Computers
Section 15, Township South, No. 57-0256605-0 1-DF to Department at 3900 Common- set forth above as required by an advertisement does 3190 - Electronics
Range 28 Wes, r hence run Gooden Homes, to impact 0.20 wealth Boulevard, Mail Station rule 28-106.301. Under sec- not constitute an agree- 3200 - Firewood
South 07 degrees 27 minutes acres of DEP wetlands for the 35 Tallahassee, Florida tions 120.5692)c) and d) of met for continued oubli- n
10 seconds nest along the construction of a single-family 32399-3000 the Florida Statutes, a petition ment for continue pu" 3220 - Furniture
West line of said Section 14, residence, driveway, and retain- for administrative hearing must cation. 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
distance of 512.31 feel to the ung wall, is hereby granted un- Because the administrative hear- be dismissed by the agency if 3240 - Guns
North right-of-way line of a less a sufficient petition for an n process s designed o re- the petition does not subsan-
county road cut-off road, 66 administrative hearing is time determine final agency action tially comply with the above re 3250 - Good Things to Eat
feet R/W); thence run North filed under sections 120.56 on he applicaon, he fng o quirements or is untimely ibved. re 3260 - Health & Fitness
easterly along a curve to the left and 120./57 of the Florida Stat- a petition for an administrative e o e 3260 - He l tn
having a radius of 1557.87 utes as provided below.TO Off- hearing may result in a modifi-This action is final and effective 1120 3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
feet a chord distance of set impacts the impas the ap- cation of the permit and lease, on the date filed with the Clerk Reward Euacinery/
85'74 fee, thence run North caw illl paceg cie remaining or even a denial of the appli- of the Department unless a pelt- Equipment
79 degrees 1 minutes 29 sec- 0.08 .acres of onste wetlands cation. Accordingly, the appli- tion is filed in accordance with For return of lfcrt. 3290 - Medical Equipment
onds East, a distance of and 0.15 acres of onsite up- cant is advised not to cam- the above. Upon the timely fit- Stolen 9/21-22/07. 3300 - Miscellaneous
1682.35 fee to a point of a Pds into a perpetual conservn- mnence construction or other ac- ing of petition this order will not Green Ingersol-Rand, 3310- MusicallInstruments
curve; thence Northeasterly ion easement and the applicant tivities under this permit/lease be effective until further order of Beige top, hte p seats,
plhvcuv a on untiltthldeead perm/lee B3320 Plants & Shrubs!
along a curve to the left having purchased 0.13 mitigo until the deadlines below for fil- the Department. 330 Pnts & Shrubs/
a radius of 1121.58 fee a ro the Garcon,. enin o elititon fo r an adminis- rearview mirror, reverse Supplies
chord distance of 193.56 eel; sula Mitigation Ban. Is r raive hearing, or request for This permit constitutes an order backseat with handhold 3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
thence run North 69 degrees e is located on L loc an extension of time have ex- of the Department. The appli- batter charter Looks
17 minutes 28 seconds East a 56, ct SHolley By The seaub n of time dive e cant has the riht to seek iuddi- . " 't c 3340 - Sporting Goods
distance of 2158.01 feet to the sion, on Liber Street on un- cial review of The order under new $20 reward on re- 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)
Point of Be ginning; thence run named wetlands, Class III wa- Under rule 62-1 10.10614] of section 120.68 of tlhe Florida turn of cart. 623-8109
North 10 earees 35 minutes ters of the State, Section 18 the Florida Administrative Code, Statutes, by the filing of a notice
20 seconds West a distance of Township 02 South Rang e 26 a person whose substantial in-' of appeal under rufe 9.110 of
1309.48 feet; thence run West, Latitude: N JO 25.128' leests are affected by the De- the Florida Rules of Appellate q LE T
i-,orth 77 degrees 09 minutes Longitude: W 86 56 915, apartment's action may also re- Procedure with the Clerk of the w E S N L
31 seconds East a distance of Saona Rosa County. quest an extension of time to file Department in the Office of 3190
222.52 feet; thence run South a petition for an administrative General Counsel, 3900 Com- 1150
09 degrees 09 minutes 13 sec- This intent t ao sse ermit File hearing The Department may, monwealih Boulevard, Mail Sa- I
hands East a distance of No. ,7.O258468bOu1DFl to for good cause shown, grant lion 35, Tallahassee, Florida, Single male looking for Shop equipment or sale
1,284.68 feet thence run South Gooden Homes, to impact 0.15 the request for an extension of 32399-3000; and by filing a single female. Enjoys Electronic components &
69 degrees 17 minutes 28 sec- acres of DEP wetlands for the time Requests for extension of copy of the notice of the appeal sports, swimming and machinery Make an
bonds West a distance of construction of a single-family lime must be iled with the Of- accompanied by the applicable must be athletic. appt. at PO Box 867
193.18 feel to the Point of Be- residence with an ass cited fice of General Counsel of the filing fees with the appropriate 3131295 De tin FL 32540
onsite conservation easement, is 313-1295 Destin L 40

Page 5-C

117* 1



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

.. 1104 ,..

..... . , TT,

2100 - 3350 -

4100 -All










r I r




f I e






f 1 ,

October 3. 2007

I .-:; ~.

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


C- -

- L.-~

S . ..

Min 5 years exp. 5 day work week.
Driveability a plus.
Good benefits.
Specialty tools provided.
9009 N. Davis Hwy.
Pensacola 477-3317

For full service, high volume,
family restaurant.
Send resumes to:
Applicants, PO Box 2691
Gulf Shores, AL 36547






Al D





.D B_


1. Summation
6. Author Kaufman
9. Dinner check
12. Bypass
13. Agatha's Marple
14. Virtue's opposite
15. Feeling
16. Caddie's kin
17. Famous Robt.
18. Three, in Roma
19. Quiet times
21. code
22. Cookbook abbr.
24. From __ Z (2 wds.)
25. Londoner's tavern
26. Turn left
28. "Quicker _ you
can say Jack
30. State head: abbr.
33. Sickly
35. On the bounding
36. Moore of G.I. Jane
37. Fragrant firs
39. Corpse creator in
41. Crest
42. Autumn stone
44. Golf stroke
45. Pasture sound
46. Like a keyhole-
47. Western sports
affiliation: abbr.




H 0' ME

E�R E i


E ^ S 11



0 G I

R qG

48. "I __ See Clearly
49. TV home of Frasier
51. UK part
54. Pulse
57. Court decrees
59. Mode intro
61. Bawl
62. The Nanny Drescher
63. More feeble
65. Comrade in arms
66. Make compromises
67. Maxwell Smart, e.g.
68. Shrewd
69. Not Dem. or Rep.
70. Overbearing

1. Take some time off
2. 1995 Tennis Hall of
Fame inductee
3. Vaudeville props
4. Newspaper items
5. Do galley work
6. Votes
7. Remnants
8. Misdrables
9. Ceramic piece
10. High cards
11. Sewing socials
13. Startle
14. It might be transitive
20. GMC union
21. Horse color
23. Segment
25. Leno's ancestor

G 0

Dining Room Suite,
StrataLounger sofa, coffee
table, Estaban electric
acoustic guitar, Westing-
house 40' HD TV with
built in DVD player, new.
Cal for info. 626-6797
For sale one beige
hide-abed in real good
condition. Also, three ex-
ercise equipment. Good
prices. 623-2622
Serta Perfect Sleeper
Mattress & box spring,
Queen size. $300.00 set
firm, almost new.
Hotpoint Refrigerator
Kitchen table white with
Sea Green leather chairs
on rollers. $200.

Charlotte's Web
Garage Sale
October 5-6
Antiques, Collectibles,
Crafts, Depression Glass,
New Clothes and Stuff.
6265 Anaie Dr.
No Sales'Before 7AM
"Church Yard Sale
Chumuckla Pentecostal
Holiness Church
2841 Hwy 182
Fri-Sat Oct. 5th & 6th
From 8:00am - until
Some pieces of furniture
Lots of items.
For info. call Pastor Ira
Decker 994-5444

27. Inits. preceding
"Baby Face Smith"
29.'"Physician, __
thyself" (Luke 4:23)
30. Chap
31. Exclude
32. Area: abbr.
33. Steve Martin's
34. Lincoln who played
35. Uraeus adornments
36. Two, at cards
37. Hammering sound
38. Site of space
40. Spot for a sauna
43. Atlas Shrugged
46. Capture
47. Part of 100: abbr.
48. Unoriginal creation
50. Sticky wicket
52. Telephone directory
53. Valleys
54. Poetic contraction
55. "Give 'em !"
(Truman's motto)
56. Bank (on)
57. Insectivorous bird
58. Thick slice
60. Crafty
62. Nat'l. security org.
64. "Long and Far
Away" (James Taylor

East Milton
Victory Life Church
7235 Rwy 90
Fall yard sale- Lots of
ood stuff.
Saturday 10-6; 8a til 1p
Rainin will be Sat. the
13th. Call:
Friday, Oct. 5th 8am
5525 Borden Rd.
You make the price.
Hot tub, excellent condi-
tion, Electric wheel chair
used 3 times. Wash-
er/dryer, working condi-
tion, antique electric
Singer Sewing machine,
good condition, 2-baby
high chairs, Changing ta-
ble, Booster chairs, cra-
dle, M-30 Hammond Or-
gan, multiple household
Hawks Nest Commu-
nity Yard Sale
Hamilton Bridge &
Glover. Sat. 10/6, 7am.
Large Estate Sale
Sat. Oct. 6th, 9am-3pm
4313 Rice Rd.
Newer freezer & washer,
factory made concrete &
wrought iron steps, as-
sortated furniture, tools,
dishes and much much
more. Canceled if rain.
Benefit Yard Sale for
Michael Lindsey at Carter
Sod on Hwy 90. Sat.
Oct. 6th; 8am until ?
Hospital Bed, numerous
Big Yard Sale
AlFhousehold items,
brand new king size ,
sheets sets, king size pil-
lows & Comforters, tools,
no junk. Pea Ridge Flea
Market. Sat. Oct. 6th
Fri. Oct. 5th from 8a-1 p
Sat. Oct. 6th 7a-1p
6072 Sunnyridge Dr.
Preliminary moving sale.
Furniture, decorative
items, Longaberger Bas-
kets, collectables, too
much to list.
Giant - 5 Family &
Furniture, TV, china,
leather boats/shoes,
toys, Girl's clothes,
linens, wall decor,
Blouses 3 for $1.00;
Dresses $1.00, fish
cooker, men's wear. Hun-
dreds of miscellaneous.
Oct. 5th and 6th 7am un-
til. 5165 Willard Norris
Moving Sale
6312 Jason Dr. Sat. Oct.
6th; 8am-? Small kitchen
appliances toys, clothes,
computer desk, dresser
and chest, bookshelf,
piana, comforter, head-
board & footboard,
bicycles-items excellent
Multi-family yard sale
Sat. Oct. 6th; 7a-10p
Varied assortment of
items including New
Avon products, ewlery,
dolls, nice women's
clothes size 10, bell col-
lection, lots of miscellane-
ous. Come and check it
5325 Morgan Ridge Dr.
Oct. 6th
Roll-top desk, 6' book-
case, student desk, an-
tique Singer Sewin Ma-
chine twin bed, baby
bed, Pus size women's
clothes and shoes.
4498 Gait City Rd.
Sat. Oct. 6th, 8am
Corner of Berryhill &
Willing Streets, in Down-
town Milton.
Tanolewood East Neigh-
borood Yard Sale. ct.
5th & 6th, 7am -1pm. Off
Willard Norris Rd.
4251 W. Avenida De
Golf. Sat Oct. 6th, 7am
until 12pm.
Large Two Family
Misc. items
5685 Derby Dr.
Oct. 6th from 7am-2pm

3230 |

Neighborhood Gar-
age ale
North Harbor off Berryhill
Rd. Sat. Oct. 6th 7am
Large selection of items.
Oct. 5 & 6; 8a-4p
3401 Whitley Lane
Clothes, furniture, books,
carpet scraps, household
items, plants, stroller, etc.
Sat. 10/6 from 7:00am-
2:00pm 4892 Blakemore
Dr. large variety of cloth-
ing, CD's, children's toys,
C ristmas decorations.
Sat. Oct. 6th from
8am-2pm Stone Brook
Village annual Multifa-
mily yard sale. Located
off o Woodbine Rd.

Massey Furgeson
135 Tractor. 35 h.p. gas
motor, new water pump,
good oil pressure, with
box blade. $2,700 or
best offer. 9,95-9321 or.
Cell 982-5353

Screen printing
equipment & supplies
Wheelchair $5
Toy truck collection
(approx 200 pcs) $300
Wheelbarrow $10
Free lumber
Call 626-3700

Estey Liberty
Organ w/bench
Automatic set-up, 2 key-
boards, pro ramming.
$1500obo. all after
6pm. 678-8941

Plants for sale
Sago Palms, Century
plants, Mexican Petunias,
Soft Yucca, Shrimp
plants, Chinese Umbrel-
las, Four o'clock (yellow
& purple) $5.00 and up

TREK 2200
Road Bike

Light as a
Flies down the
Like new. $700 obo.
Please note, the ad pre-
viously said TREK
2000. That was wrong.
This baby is a 2200!!
Call Tom, 368-1603

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

WEAR, the ABC affiliate
in Pensacola, FL has an
opening for a full time
reporter at our Ft. Walton
Beach bureau. Apply
and send resume, refer-
ences and demo tape.

Recycle Today-

- Experienced in ,:irfi' ',i all payroll and accounts payable func-

tions, Pay range $11.50 - $ ' 3i i based on exp., FT, 2 yrs. course-
',ll1 in acct. + 2 exp, :,-p ' ! ,:,1 .

; ,- .,cj. ',. ,i,, w/!strong i, .III ,l l . i.,' & ability to m ulti-

task. Pay range $10.50 -$1 .1 i. based on exp. 2 yrs. *..:.
in acct, preferred + 2 yrs.,, , receivable or -i [I . L Id req.

Both i. . iiir, FT + exc. benefit pkg. ,. I i,,l. tuition iii! l'ii .-
ment & Ciii,,illIll. C ,1ii i., ;.11 . only to persons ',i,.,ii I ,; com-
pleted yi i. applications & resume. Apply at 875 Royce St., Pens,
FL. Open until filed.
EOE Drug Free ',ii,,.. ,

Page 6-C

General Assignment
The Press Gazette has an opening
for a general assignment reporter. The
successful candidate will have strong
writing skills and the ability to work well
under pressure.
Experience with Macintosh comput-
ers and programs like Microsoft Word and
Quark Xpress a plus.
This is. a full-time position (Monday
through Friday) with occasional weekend
work as well. The Press Gazette is a drug
free workplace and an equal opportunity
Call Jim Fletcher at 623-2120 or submit
..:.ur resumes to: Jim Fletcher, Press Gazette,
-.1 29 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570.


CLERK: Requirements: H.S. Diplomaor
Equi, typing 30 cwm, ability to obtain
FCC CI 1~ti, .;-:.i 6 mos. Rotating
Shifts. P.D. oper-: 24/7. Annual salary
$25,667.20 (Excellent benefits available)
i", i.-- p: - . are encouraged to apply.
To ..i Vcontact

Landrum Staffing Services, P.O. Box 15700,
Pens., FL 32514 (6723 Plantation Rd., Pens.)
or call (850) 476-5100. Open until filled.



Dietary Aide/Cook -20hrs/wk, HS/GED and I yr
exp preferred.

House Sii,,vr'i" ',.a,-RN 7p-7a shift, Must have cur-
rent FL RN license and current 3BLS and ACLS with
2 years RN experience. Supervisory experience a

CNA-FT: 7a-7p or 7p-7a, HS/GED with current FL
CNA certificate.
."1%, i"f Therapy Assistant: F': Days, no week-
ends or Holidays, \I'i-i have FL \PTA License.

Physical Therapist; Fl; Days, no weekends or
Holidays. Must have FL PT license. SIGN ON
Positions available at Jay Hospital, Baptist Health
Care Affiliate. For further inflo. please contact
I lumlan Resources at 850-675- -1 >9. Applications
accepted online at j


CALL NOW TO PIACE YQIUR-,HOT J --B!...�623-21 20-

- It



- I - I

R � A

P 6W

October 3, 2007

Find You

Name & Win

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

2 Saunta E Rosaa Phiss


6629 Elva St., Milton - 623-2120


01 * IDo Something
Divorce 108, Adoption 80 Good For
Centipele- RNamet C inl. m Tomorrow

a111Direct Woshe 850)434-7524 RECYCLE
We Deliver 1850N. "W St. TODAY!
434-0066 1 hlk. N. of Flea Market) *

Clark Registered
Childcare Home Infant
openings now. 18 years
experience. CPR and
First Aid Certified. Regis-
tered with the Depart-
ment of Children and
Families. Call Jan at

Day by Day Fencing
Competitive pricing for
all of your fencing needs.
Locally Licensed, Owned
& Operated. We look
forward to your call.
New fencin or repairs.
(85)5-ces Decks Dock3546
Fences/ Decks/ Docks

Border to Border
Fence & Deck
All Company
All Iypes of fencing in-
Cleaning Services stalled and repaired.
Specializing in privacy
Rachiel Phillips encingand wooden
Higest Phillidecks. Our privacy
Highest Quality Results fences are built wiNt
HGuaranteed" SCREWS. Free Estimates.
Homes, Rentals, 485-2532.
AMove Outs www.bordertoborder-
Affordable Rates
Free Estimatesfeco
20 years experience
Licensed & Insured
(8501 623-0327 or W SS T
cell (850) 393-7276


additional clients.
Over 15 years
of experience!
References available
upon request"
Call: 9946236

new construction
cleaning, painting &
border walloering
Call 983-9305

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

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

Country Oaks
Coming Soon to East Mil-
Family Entertainment
Fun, music, games and
much, much more. Come
and relax to concerts un-
der the stars!

Need a job done?
I am your handyman,
good company and
professional builder. Call
me first. Robert
850-623-2648 or

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service. From
trimming to tractor work.
Clean-ups, raking, haul-
ing, mowing bushhogg-
ing, dirt work. Reasona-
ble rates free estimates.
Licensed & Insured.
K & N Lawn
*Debris Removal
Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured
Land Clearing
Double "B"
Land Clearing
Backhoe Work.
Licensed & Insured.
Bryen Ballard.
Call Dixon's Landscaping
40+ yrs. Experience in
Residential &
Commercial Landscape
Design & Planting
Contact Larry
or Bob (251)867-6804
Make Your Yard The Talk
Of The Town

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

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

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

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


$15 Horseback Rides
Complete details free fun
for the whole family. You
are guaranteed a fun
time. Call: Country Ad-

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

Sawmill & Products
Silcox Company
Custom Sawing, your
logs, or ours!
Lumber Cut To Order
Treated Material
All Size Boards & Posts
Rough Cut Lumber For:
Out Buildings
Farm Fence

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

Page 7-C

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

Assistant Part-time flexi-
ble hours, computer liter-
acy, sense of humor es-
sential. Ask for Don

ASE Certified
Min 5 years exp.
5 day work week.
Driveability a plus.
Good benefits.
Specialty tools provided.
9009 N. Davis Hwy.
Pensacola. 477-3317

Dental Assistants
Needed Part-time and full
time positions available
Jay area ..... Experience
required - Please fox re-
sume to: (850)675-1950


The Northwest Florida
Daily News is seeking
carriers in the following
* DeFuniak

* Crestview


* Navarre

* Walton Co.

* Mary Esther

No phone calls,
Requires valid driver li-
cense, clean driving
record, dependable
transportation and
proo of auto insurance.
Applications accepted
Mon - Fri 9am- 4pm,
200 NW Racetrack Rd,
Ft. Walton Beach. No
phone calls.




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

Experienced medical
receptionist. Call
939-5550 or fax resume
to 939-5445

Florida Department
of Agriculture
OPS Peanut Inspection
positions available Jay &
Allentown area. Contact
Sue Herndon

General Office Help
wanted for long distance
trucking company.
Computer experience
helpful. Fax resume to
850-994-4220 or
E-mail resume to

Hard working
cleaning person needed
long term for growing
cleaning business. Must
have reliable
transportation from job to
Call 994-1785

Nursery Worker
Local Church seeking
nursery worker on
Wednesday night and
Sunday morning services,
approximately 6-8 hours
per week. Non-Smoker
only. Call 623-6683 for
more information.

Permanent, part-time
Clerk/Technician wanted
for local
water/wastewater labo-
ratory. Need reliable ve-
hicle, valid driver's li-
cense, high school di-
ploma. Must be available
at least 24-32 hours per
week, some weekend
hours. Please fax resume
to 850-623-6110.


Eitr- cat needs the kind of liner ou
pou in .il titer bot. So pin it onR your
shopping list. But with so manre y sur
plus cats aJread- in need of homes.
pies tkip the itterts ofktines'

A 3

We Deliver& Install
St. Augustine
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. * Milton

P/T, home based, phone
mystery shopper needed
for 20 yr. old heallhcare
company. Good phone
voice & dependable.
Need home fax machine.
Call Lori for details at

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 furnished
apartment with central &
air. No pets. $425 per
month plus deposit. Call
for appointment.

2BD/1 BA Duplex
Apartment totally
renovated, (customized)
with washer/dryer
connections $650.00
per month 626-4266

g W

The All New!

8505A.C. 5


Milton Milton
6965 Summit Place
3BD/1BA newer duplex 3BD/2BA ,1900sq ft, 2
with stove, fridge, laun- car arage, 2 acres on
dry room, ceramic tile cut e sac. $1,000/mth.
floors and maple cabi- Available 9/1/07
nets. Attached storage Call Janet Coulter
shed. Nice neighbor- 206-3666
hood. Non-smoking
$675/mo 626-2928 Milton
Blackwater Bay.
New. 3 BR/2 BA Wa-
terview and access.
Milton Quiet. Beautiful. $1200
2/BR 1/BA CH/A Mth. $1200 Dep.
W/D hook-ups, Quiet 723-2532
area available immedi-
ately. $550/mth. Milton
$400/dep. Share 3BR/2BA home
981-3364 with CH/A utilities paid,
washer & dryer. Please
call in evenings
Milton Milton/Pace
2/BR 1./BAnear.Whit- Milton/Pace

ing Field $550/mth


Destin: 5br 2/2 ba
furn'd $3000mo. + util.
2 deep water boat slips
w/lifts. Call 837-0010

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

3BR/2BA 1 car gar-
age near Whiting. $850
month. 232-9700

6416 Misty Lake Dr.
3BR/2BA-Alr electric se-
cluded in town location.
NO PETS. References
and lease re-
quired.$800+$600 Sec.
Dep. After 4pm call
Weekends only call

3/BR 2/BA, double-car
garage. New tile & car-
pet. Military clause hon-
ored. $950/mth
$800/deposit. Call
3578 Acy Lowery Rd.
Spacious brick home with
a large, enclosed pool.
3.5 acres. 5br/4.5
baths; 3,614 SF. $2,500
per month. Call
478-4607 Eric Gleaton
Realty, Inc.
4BR/2BA Brick Home.
Den w/FP, Patio Room.
1.5 acres. WATER-
FRONT. Fantastic View.
Quiet neighborhood.
$239,000. Now is your
chance to own beautiful
waterfront property.

3BR/1 V2BA to share
with mother and daugh-
ter. All house privileges
utilities included.
450/month with ,
Small dog ok. Call
995-1125 or 463-4103

Long or short term.
Quiet non-smoking envi-
ronment. Kitchen, laun-
dry, utilities, satellite TV,
fax, internet, unlimited
lone distance included.
$295/mth. 957-4616

2 BR Front kitchen,
total electric, screened in
porch. Eastgate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973
Quiet park, trees, new
2BD/2B A mobile home.
No pets & no smoking.
$535 plus deposit-sewer
and garbage included.
1BD/1 BA Fireplace on
ideal for single or a
couple. Avaion Blvd.
2 larce BR, 2/BA, car-
port, front porch, handi-
cap accessible. All appli-
ances. $650/mth
623-8511 or 910-0975
2BD/1 BA, covered entry,
all electric, CH&A with
water and garbage
included. $400 month
$300 deposit. 623-2567
or 623-8753 (4306)
2/2 Mobile Home 5116
Ridgeway Blvd., private
lot, Total electric, No
Pets. $525/mth
Bay Crest Realty
Doublewide Mobile
Home, Extra Clean. Marl-
bourough Village. 3/BR
2/BA Privacy Fence.
$700/deposit. No pets.
Don Cumbie Realty.
Doublewide, 3/BR
2/BA total electric. East
Gate Mobile Home

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

For Sale By Owner Lake-
3BR/2B, 1500+ sq.ft.,
garage, large screen
room overlooking lake.
$125 00000 Will con-
sider lease-own option or
6-months lease.
6226 Dixie Rd.
5BR/2.5BA 3000sq ft
living area on 1 +acre.
Perfect for family $950
per month $950 security
deposit. No inside pets.
Non smoker
Janet Coulter
New brick home,
3BD/2BA, 1365 sq'ft
plus 2 car garage,
(850) 698-3402
Waterfront 3 br 2 ba,
Only $375,000.,
call 850-259-4274

For sale or lease.
3,000SF building on 1
acre. Near 5-Points.
Great investment op-
portunity. Sale price at
$125,000, or will
lease for $800/mth.

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

. 7150 O
Avalon Bch.
Cleared lot, 200' x 140'
make offer. 626-9910

MKI. l .. . -Eca

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

11 build on Slab or Piers

Over 50 Years In Business

Bel Olm lcn

Q-ean ( non
(l tiin,


Visit our website , ,ed.o.,mt Duple'

.............o-,. 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
FL Lic. #CRC044810 Toll Free (888) 231-1255 1

2 13141

2 1010)
2 16,22

2 S 12
A 2 2121)
21 2 eth tol211(




't11 i1x


Mobile Home in park.
3/br 1/ba. Total electric.
No Pets. $525/mth
Bay Crest Realty
Quiet Clean Park
Rent includes water, gar-
ba e and lawn service.
No Pets.
2BR/1BA for $400/mth,
also 2/2 for $475/mth
Call 255-7772
RV lot off of Avalon Blvd.
$250/mth water & gar-
bage included.
Nice Quiet Area.
Big, Clean & Roomy
No Pets. $475/$400
Damoae Deposit.
3br/2ba mobile home
on private lot. $625/mth
$300/dep. No pets.
Total electric. Bay Crest
Realty 994-791 8
Furnished: 2004
14x70 3/BR 1/BA nice.
5 miles from Cold Water
Riding Stables. 8 miles
from Whiting Field. On
acrage, adjacent to
Blac 'water Forest. No
pets, non-smoking envi-
ronment. References
needed. $550/mth

drive on trailer. 90hr
Johnson. Needs work
$1500.00 or trade for
equal value. 623-9464
or 418-2398

1988 Coachmen
Classic 34', Class A Mo-
tor Home, 454 Chevy,
awnina. Sleeps 4, bath
and shower dinette. Fully
stocked and ready to go.
Must see to a reciate.
$5,000 firm. 994-4951
or 850-266-3532

They say cats

have nine lives.

He'd settle for

one good one.

Adopt a

cat today.



Commercial Property
for Sale
2.1 acres M property
located on Johnson Rd. in
Milton, Florida. Chain
link fence, water, sewer
& holding pond.
$150,000. Joe Brown
20 Acres for sale.
Will not break up.

2001 Fleetwood
Anniversary Edition.
32 x 80 Mobile Home.
Asking $62,000 will
move. 437-1662 or
2/BR 1/BA Mobile
Home $500/mth Dep.
and ref.850-537-6222
East Milton
Almost 1/2 acre 12x65
mobile home, septic tank,
power pole, water meter.
for $30,000. Home is a
fixer upper. Great for
rental or to live in. Home
needs some repairs,
cleaning and paint. Pay
$16,500 equity and eas
ments of only $170/mo
or pay $3000-$5000
down with owner financ-
ing at $495/mo or make
me an offer, a deal or
trade. (850)479-9252

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

1995 Chevy. Lumina
3.2 $500.00. 623-9464
or 418-2398
1999 Buick Le Sabre
V6 - Low miles, leather in-
terior, loaded, great
condition. One owner.
For Sale
1992 Jeep Wrangler;
soft top.
126,000 miles(+)
Good condition; $4200
9.5 H.P. Mercury
Outboard; Long shaft;
electric start. $600 FIRM
Call 850-512-5445
Pay Cash for junk cars
or trucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or

1 8120
1998 Grande Cherokee
Laredo, real clean inside
and out. $3900. Call:
850-623-5693 leave
Jeep Wrangler
Sport '04
4WD, 4' lift. Great con-
dition! 52K miles. $15K
obo. Call 850 543-8148

1998 Chevy Van
G2500 6 cylinder
$3200. 626-0749

2005 Yamaha 200
Enduro Motorcycle. Ap-
prox. 2000 miles. Gar-
age kept. $3500 obo.
Kawasaki ZX10
1000cc. 3000k miles,
no damage or wrecks.
Adult owned and garage
kept. Yoshimura carbon
fiber exhaust, power
commander with map
fender eliminator, and af-
ter market blinkers.
$8300 abe
Old motorcycles,
ATV's etc. Cash.
Will pick up.

79 Bayliner Marine 27
FT Cruiser with trailer
1998 Harbor view.
2750 Victoria Sun
Power LOA:27 LWL
25.5 Beam'Draft 2'10"
Weight 54401b
Interior cabin 5'
cruising speed 25 kt
Hull Color Tan
Can sleep 6 bath-
$6 500
Call: 850-983-0668
16FT Bass Boat with


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

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SBu inge specialize n. , Driveways EX PERIE osCE
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Walpaperin~ Carpentry Work , oncrete Removal ' ,
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