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 10, 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: UF00028408:00287
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

... ..


.,JOctober 10, 2007

Jill Cotton doesn't want to give up her bear prior to Sunday's 'Bears for Bears' ride organized
by the local ABATE Chapter. Over 200 bikers participated and donated bears that officers can
use to help children in tense situations. More photos are on Page 2B.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Pace High ITV is set to

air product on Mediacom

Kids can do the damdest
Especially when it comes
to the ITV students at Pace
High School who took first
and third place winners in a
commercial to help promote
the "Fund Their Future" pro-
gram organized by Mediacom.
"Each high school in our
coverage area was asked to
submit two videos to help pro-
mote our 'Fund Their Future'
program," said Mediacom's
Amalia Bryant. "The commer-
cial was to promote how were
giving money each quarter to
the area high schools based on
new customers and at the end
of the four quarters. The
school with the greatest per-
centage would win a huge
prize at the end of the year.
"This is our way of giving
back to the community, but we
wanted to have a competition
between the schools in creat-


W-IIr~l 9
N a 1 g a t h e oa t

Printed on

A Freedom paper
I iiJim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher
7sco ias\- fletcher@

Mediacom's Amalia Bryant presents the first place plaque to Pace
media instructor Molly Cobb during a celebration of the Patriots
first place commercial, which should start airing soon locally.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

ing a commercial to promote
this on our program."
The commercial had to be
30 seconds and be network
Pace's ITV students went
to work and wowed the judges
with animated clay commer-
cial that left the professionals
"Pace's i'inie r.. i. ,
floored me, , ., l,:,utell
floored me," said Joey Nagem,
Mediacom's Senior Sales and
Marketing Manager for the
Florida Region.
The award also floored
Pace High School Principal
Frank Lay.
"Winning is fun, but the
part for me is seeing all that
energy and team work," said
Lay. "When synergy like this

is rewarded when the condi-
tions they have to do this is
not state of the art is complete-
ly amazing.
"Our ITV group pulls the
school together and are dam
creative; and how well they
work is a credit to our master
teacher Molly Cobb.
Cobb admits she might
keep them on tasks, but the
group of students is what
makes it all work.
Honored for the design,
production, and other aspects
of the first place commercial
were Coco Delph, Craig
Keremes, Devon Younge,
Steven Houser, Ryan
McCraw, Alyona Zheryakova,
Bekah Johnson, and Drake
See PACE Page 2A

No room is left

at Hall's 'Hilton'

N County Jail is

busting at seams

to overcrowding
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Forget about the tents.
The latest plans to expand
the Santa Rosa County Jail
have scrapped the temporary
tent structures discussed earli-
er this year in favor of con-
structing a permanent dorm-
like addition.
The 10,000-square-foot
dorm would relieve over-
crowding and allow the
Sheriff's Office to house more
federal prisoners, which,
brings money to the depart-
"We know this is a neces-
sary evil. As the county con-
tinues to grow, the need to

Sheriff Wendell Hall wants to expand the county jail. which was
built in 1997 to hold 500 inmates.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay

incarcerate people is going to
grow," said Sheriff Wendell
The jail was built in 1997
to hold a maximum of 500
inmates, but Hall said prob-
lems begin when the number
reaches about 480.
Last week, Hall said the
jail averaged 530 inmates, of

which 50 were federal prison-
ers. The Sheriff's Office
receives $49 a day per federal
Hall had made a proposal
in August to install two high-
end tents that could house 64
low-risk inmates each, but that
plan has changed.
See JAIL Page 2A

Courthouse issue is to

be studied once again

7 Commissioners seek public input

A segment of the public
may soon have the opportuni-
ty to influence the discussion
of a new courthouse for Santa
Rosa County.
In a effort to help solve the
long standing debate over
where, when, and how to build
it, Tom Stewart proposed the
idea of creating a community-
based committee to review
and discuss the several differ-
ent plans and offers regarding
the proposed building.
At Monday's County
Commissioner's meeting
Stewart said, "There's a num-
ber of people out there, devel-
opers and the likes, who have
a number of different plans for
a courthouse here, there, and

yonder. There's several things
floating around out there."
Rather than. proceed in
that direction. and continue to
take offers and entertain bids,
Stewart has said he would like
public input on the issue, and
is looking to organize mem-
bers of the county to weigh in
on the matter.
"I would like to see the
community, the residents of
Santa Rosa County, look at
these plans, look at these
options, study them over the
next few months, and come
back to us with a recommen-
dation. I think it might be in
our best interest to do that,"
says Stewart.
The quandary over where
to build a courthouse and how
to pay for it has been a topic of

interest for the public and
Commissioners alike, of
which it seems none are whol-
ly agreed upon.
Citizens of the county
voted against a proposal to
build a new 42 million-dollar
facility, funded by a proposed
four-year tax back in 2002.
Talk of a new courthouse
was also the center of a plan-
ning and funding workshop
held in December of 2005.
Several potential sites
have been suggested in the last
five years including the old
Piggly Wiggly location on the
corner of Caroline and
One thing that remains
apparent is the common con-
sensus that a new courthouse
See STUDY Page 2A

Relief has yet to sprout

* Area leaders

trying to aid in

resolving conflict
Tensions between the
Department of Transportation
and Farmers in the north end
of the county may be on the
Representatives from both
sides met recently and dis-
cussed a possible resolution to
a conflict that began when
DOT issued $1000 tickets to
farmers for operating their
tractors and implements on
public highways and roads.
Senator Durrell Peaden
and Representative Greg
Evers were amongst those in
attendance. Evers says they
are working with the Florida
Department of Transportation
and the Permitting
Department to come up with a
"workable solution," but as of
yet, have come up with noth-
ing conclusive.
Evers says DOT is consid-
ering a permit that would last
a whole year as opposed to the
temporary permits currently

Farmer Ricky Hendrick is harvesting one ot his families cotton
fields on Saturday in lay.

required for vehicles wider
than 170 inches, which only
last up to ten days and require
an additional cost every time
one applies.
The specifics of such a

ss Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
permit are still being worked
out and discussion about cost;
restrictions, such as daylight
hours only; and new lighting
schemes on the tractors are

L- *-:


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Sunday, 9:56 a.m.
This is Norman. This is to
William and everyone else
that is concerned. I'm
employed by the Florida
Department of
Transportation. State vehicle
registrations are paid for by
the Florida Department of
General Services. All State
trucks are inspected annually.
We are not exempt, as we
have to get permits like
everyone else. We are not
exempt from any laws, rules,
or regulations.
We can get ticketed just
like anyone else. Thank you
very much.

Saturday, 7:07 p.m.
This is Rita. Mediacom,
don't you have anything else
that you can put on television
besides all these preachers
and football? I am sick of it.

Thursday, 9:56 a.m.
My name is Ron. I wish
the Florida Department of
Transportation would look at
other states that allow tractors
on the road for 25 miles with
a farm tag on their vehicle.
They can travel 25 miles
around the area 'to do their
farming with a farm tag.
Why isn't that imple-
mented here in Florida?
Thank you very much.

Thursday, 9:15.a.m.
Around the second week
of September there was a
house fire off Garcon Point
Road, I'm guessing around
2pm. As a passerby and local
neighbor, I witnessed profes-
sionalism and bravery.
Although I wasn't near the
blaze I saw volunteers beside
the road directing traffic and
assisting in safety proce-
Thank you to a Mr. Carl
Scheel for a great job in
directing traffic.
Thanks to the firemen I
could not see for their on the
job bravery
Thanks to our young vol-
unteer firemen, Casey
Liveoak and Mike Vanwhy.
Also thanks to Joe
Diamond. for his bravery.
Pace station, thanks for
standing by. Skyline, Avalon,
Bagdad and East Milton,
great job. East Milton, great
job with the tractor. Thanks
for securing our neighbor-
hood. Melba.

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

Brown, Ruben
Albert "Stubby"
Ruben Albert "Stubby"
Brown, 61, of Milton, went
home to be with the Lord on
Sunday Morning, October 7,
2007, after a very lengthy,
courageous battle. Stubby was
born September 27, 1946 in
Milton and was a life long res-
ident of Milton.
Stubby was preceded in
death by his father and moth-
er, Edward and Lenora
Brown, Brother Charles, chil-
dren Jolaine Louise and
Lenora Jeanette, and nephew
He is survived by his wife
Barbara, son Matthew, step-
daughter Tami (Dennis)
Durnil, daughter Paula LeAnn
Free, Grandchildren Rachael
(Daniel) Carnley, Alan, Sean,
Joshua, Brother Roy (Billie),
Sisters Doris (Morrie)
Aguilera, Elizabeth, and

Rhonda Sue, and numerous
other relatives.
Stubby never met a
stranger and was always will-
ing to help anyone. He loved
the Lord and accepted Jesus
Christ as His Savior. There is
a great celebration in Heaven
with Stubby and loved ones.
Stubby loved his family dear-
ly and was so proud of them.
Service will be held
Wednesday, October 10, at
Donnie Sowell Funeral Home
at 2:00 p.m. Visitation will be
prior to the service at 1:30
Burial will be in
Strickland Cemetery.
Arrangements made by
Donnie Sowell Funeral

Meador, Geraldine
Geraldine Loebig Meador,


Continued From Page One
"I wasn't worried about us
excelling in the competition,"
said Cobb, who was an
English teacher before moving
to lead the Media Center at
Pace. "My concern when it
was all said and done was who
was going to clean up the
"This group is very self
directed and my job is to man-
age, while trying to teach them
that it all has to connect."
When Lay stated their
equipment and surroundings
were not state of the art, he
was not kidding.
"We lit the commercial


Continued From Page One
is needed-regardless of
where it's built and how.
The current courthouse on
Caroline Street, built in 1927,
has been experiencing over
crowding, lack of parking,
problems with heating and air,
not to mention the water dam-
age sustained during recent
Stewart petitioned his fel-
low commissioners for their
help with his plan, saying: "I
would like to see each of us
take two or three citizens out
of the county in our respective
districts, or the county as a
whole, and put together some-
kind of a community commit-
tee. Let them meet with these
various developers, builders,
and property owners, and see
if they can't find a solution to
our courthouse site needs and
a way to pay for it."

using a 1972 model overhead
projector," said Cobb. "They
were working so late I tried to
get them to move to a house
and they had a fit because
moving would mess up their
Cobb, who admits she is a
creative person herself, lets
the students do their own
"All I do is make assign-
ments, delegate, and keep
them focused," said Cobb.
"These young people are a
good complement to one
another and a good fit.
"I try to let them express
themselves and run the show."

Before the Board proceeds
with Stewart's idea,
Commissioner Bob Cole sug-
gested they revisit the offer
previously made by a group
formed- by Judge Colie
Nichols, to study the situation
and present it to the public.
Stewart said he would
speak with Judge Nichols
within the coming weeks and
revisit the issue, but says he
believes the committee should
ultimately consist of, "broad
support from the county and
the various aspects of our
county, not just those in the
legal profession."
Stewart also voiced his
concern over the loss of build-
ing sites if the process was to
drag out much longer, as three
prime sites presently exist but
always face the possibility of
being sold, or utilized for
other building projects.


Continued From Page One
The plan now is to accept
50 more federal prisoners
when the dorms are complet-
ed. The 100 total federal pris-
oners are expected to generate
$5.4 million over three years,
which will pay for the perma-
nent expansion.
The 10,000-square-foot
dorm expansion would be
designed to hold 128 inmates.
It would cost between $3.1
million and $3.3 million,
depending on whether it is
constructed with metal or with

blocks and concrete, which
would better match the exist-
ing jail.
"We have a lot of options
here, and fortunately the jail is
designed to be added on to,"'
Hall said.
Hall and county attorney
Tom Dannheisser are expected
to have a recommendation at
Thursday's commission meet-
ing on how the county can
move forward. If the expan-
sion is approved, construction
is expected to take eight to
nine months to complete.

age 88, passed away Monday,
October 1, 2007, at her home.
Native to Meyersdale, PA, she
grew up in Chicago and
Franklin Park, IL. Mrs.
Meador was active in editorial
and library work, published
the Franklin Park Shipping
News, edited the Golden
Jubilee and 75th anniversary
publications as historian and
editor and was a picture editor
for two encyclopedias. She
was also a board member on
the Franklin Park Library
Board and helped establish the
Franklin Park Library. Mrs.
Meador was a vestry member
of St. Patrick's Episcopal
Church in Franklin Park.
After moving to Milton,
FL, she worked with Meals on
Wheels, at the local library,
was a member of the women's
group at St. Mary's Episcopal
Church. Mrs. Meador was a
contributing correspondent to
the Santa Rosa Press Gazette

and former editor of the 4018
Chapter AARP newsletter.
Mrs. Meador is preceded
in death by her parents, a
brother-Raymond J. Loebig,
Jr., and an infant son-Robert
McCledon Meador.
Mrs. Meador is survived
by her beloved
daughter-Sally E. Mortenson
(Charles Whitten), beloved
granddaughter-Kira E. Leach,
brother-Jackson M. (Sherrill)
Loebig, nephews-John,
Joseph and Jackson (Karen)
Loebig, several grand
nephews and nieces, and
"Special Children"-Phyllis
Anne (Ray) Christiansen,
Michael (LaVerna) Leach,
"#1 son"-Bart Halleman, "the
son I never had"-John
Marion, and "my other grand-
daughter-Creste Del Meyer.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Meador will be at 10 a.m.,
Saturday, October 6, 2007
with Father John Wallace offi-

citing at St. Mary's
Episcopal Church.
Burial will be in Union
Cemetery, Meyersdale, PA.
In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions to the Rowe's Cat
Orphanage in Pensacola, FL
would be appreciated.
" A special thanks to the
dear friends who made my
Milton days happy. We'll
meet again."

Lanman, Robert W.
Robert W. Lanman, Jr.,
58, of Gulf Breeze, Florida
passed away August 21 ,2007.
Mr. Lanman was a resi-
dent of Santa Rosa and
Escambia counties for 20
years. He was an accountant
in industry and in private
practice during his career.
A private family ceremo-
ny will carry out his final

Some farmers have fields of cotton they need to harvest, but due to DOT restrictions they were get-
ting fined for driving their farm implements on the highway to get from one field to another.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
pending future meetings.
In light of the direction the
DOT is taking negotiations,
Evers has said he would ulti-
mately be disappointed with
any resolution that would
incur additional costs to the
Evers says talks will con-
tinue and he expects some-
thing definitive within the next
few weeks.
As a farmer and small
business owner, Evers says,
the farmers' foremost concern
should be their crops.
However, as farmers find

themselves facing this dilem-
ma in the middle of harvest
season some feel a sense of
trepidation about proceeding
as usual.
While he says he would
never tell a farmer to go
against the law, nor would he
expect a DOT agent to turn his
head to an infraction, his
advice to farmers remains,
"get your crop in."
Commissioner Don Salter,
who originally brought the
issue before the Board of
County Commissioners, poses
the question: why would the
farmers pay extra to farm in a

farming community? He says
it makes no sense to charge a
farmer to do his job in a desig-
* nated farming area.
He contends the law, as it
stands, is creating a hardship
on the farmer and ideally it is
the law that needs to be
The County
Commissioners have drafted a
letter to the Governor, State
Legislature, and
Commissioner of Agriculture
addressing the problem, and
have asked they consider mak-
ing all farming and agricultur-
al vehicles exempt.


Miss-your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Jim
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,
Bill Gamblin
* Press Releases
Phone: (850) 623-2120
* Short items
* Church news
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.

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

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

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

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


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

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

Jim Fletcher, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,

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

Senior Citizen (Over 62)
Six months
13 weeks

One year, out-of-county

Advertising rates available on

Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 2-A

Military News

Rivera begins mili-
tary career
Army Pvt. Charis M.
Rivera has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, SC.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history, tra-
dition and core values, physi-
cal fitness, and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill and
ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map read-
ing, field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice sys-
tem, basic first aid, foot
marches, and field training
She is the daughter of
Cathy Malave of Lemure
Drive, Navarre, FL.
Rivera is a 2005 graduate
of Navarre High School.

Twitchell graduates
BMT in Texas
Air Force Airman 1st
Class Jon L. Twitchell has
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organ-
ization, and military customs
and courtesies; performed
'drill and ceremony marches,
and received physical train-
ing, riflemarksmanship, field

training exercises, and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Jon
Twitchell of Dove Drive,
Pace, FL.
Twitchell is a 2003 gradu-
ate of Pace High School.

Smith participates
in 32nd U.S. Army
Annual Culinary
Army Staff Sgt. Wilna A.
Smith participated in the
32nd U.S. Army Annual
Culinary Arts Competition at
Fort Lee, Petersburg, VA. The
competition is rated the
largest culinary competition
in America.
The two-week competi-
tion involved Army soldier-
chefs, active duty and reserve
components, as well as mem-
bers from other branches of
the U.S. Armed Forces. The
competitions allows service-
members to sharpen and
broaden their cooking, bak-
ing, roasting, and pouching
skills to stay on the cutting
edge of culinary techniques.
Their culinary skills ulti-
mately benefit military ser-
vicemembers eating in dining
and mess hall facilities and
battlefield kitchens serving
soldiers in combat zones.
The goals of the competi-
tion are to continually raise
the standards of culinary
excellence and professional-
ism in the Army's food serv-
ice training to the soldier and
promote growth in the culi-
nary profession with atten-
tion to modern culinary
development. The competi-
tion also promotes cama-
raderie, motivation, and
esprit de corps among the
soldiers and other service-
members, and provides edu-
-cational opportunities in the
culinary arts.
Competitors are awarded
certificates, medallionsr,'

engraved plaques, and tro-
phies for their mastery of culi-
nary art in their particular cat-
egory. The winners received
recognition for their efforts in
culinary aspects of ability,
practicality, nutrition, work-
manship, economy, presenta-
tion, creativity, concept,
skills, style, and techniques in
food preparation and manage-
ment. This year's participants,
both individual and team win-
ners, competed in five major
categories and 11 special cat-
egories pertaining to food
service operations and design.
Altogether, 17 teams and
more than 150 food service
professionals entered 518
exhibits and displays.
Smith, a food service spe-
cialist, is assigned to the
226th Quartermaster
Company, Fort Stewart,
Hinesville, GA. She has
served in the military for 11
She is the daughter of
Leticia V. Rappel of Deer
Lane,,Navarre, FL.
The sergeant is a 1991
graduate of Choctawhatchee
Senior High School, Fort
Walton Beach, FL.

Ryan graduates
BIT in Georgia
Army National Guard Pvt.
David M. Ryan has graduated
from basic infantry training at
Fort Benning, Columbus, GA.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier received
training in drill and cere-
monies, weapons, map read-
ing, tactics, military courtesy,
military justice, physical fit-
ness, first aid, and Army histo-
ry, core values and traditions.
Additional training included
development of basic combat
skills and battlefield opera-
tions and tactics, and experi-
encing use of various weapons
and weapons defenses avail-
able to the infantry crewman.
He is the son of David
Ryan of Oakshade Ave.,
Kannapolis, NC., and Brenda
Ryan of Trailride S., Milton,
Ryan is a 2005 graduate of
Milton High School.


And Information Seminar

'A Gift of Love"

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

Tuesday, October 16th & 23rd
at 11:00 am
4955 Highway 90, Pace

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

RSVP by phone prior to seminar



A true gift of love...

Donnie Sowell Funeral Home
5641 Higway 90 West * Milton, Florida

Join us to find out what's new and what has changed for 2008:

Cobb Senior Center
601 East Mallory St.
Thu., Oct. 18
11:00 a.m.
Lillian's Pizza
14514 Perdido Key Drive
Sat., Oct. 27
Tue., Nov. 6
11:00 a.m.

Felix Miga Center
904 N. 57th Ave
Thu., Oct. 18
10:00 a.m.

Lone Star Steakhouse
4731 Bayou Blvd
Wed., Oct. 24
10:00 a.m.

9006 Pensacola Blvd
Tue., Oct. 30 * 11:00 a.m.
Thu., Nov. 8 * 11:00 a.m.

Mesquite Charlies
5901 North W St.
Wed., Nov. 14
11:00 a.m.

Franco's Italian Restaurant
523 E. Gregory-St.
Tue., Nov. 13
10:00 a.m.

Perdido Bay
Community Center
13660 Innerarity Point Rd.
Mon., Oct. 15
10:00 a.m.

West Florida Hospital
8383 N. Davis Hwy.
7th Floor Auditorium
Wed., Oct. 31
1:00 p.m.

Gull Point Community Center
7140 Old Spanish Trail
Fri., Oct. 19
12:30 p.m.

Century Senior Center
6025 Industrial Blvd
Wed., Oct. 17
9:30 a.m.

Milton Community Center
5629 Byrom Street
Tue., Oct. 23
11:00 a.m.

Ryan's Grill,
Buffet & Bakery
4955 Highway 90
Tue., Nov. 6
11:00 a.m.

Call today for reservations or for accommodation of persons with special needs:

1-800-372-2185 * TTY: 1-877-833-4486
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. seven days a week

Bring a friend!

Guidance when you need it most

-Group health
-Individual health
-Dental and Life

- Proud Sponsor of the

'Oug. .. .. Neicare trough ae or diabilit


Page 3-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday -Octobe 7



To set up your financial review, call or visit today.
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6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570

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Covenant Hospice
offers grief support
group in Milton
Milton- Feelings of grief
and loss can be overwhelm-
ing. For this reason, Covenant
Hospice will be offering a
five-week grief support group
in Milton at the Covenant
Hospice office, located at
5907 Berryhill Rd. beginning
Wednesday, Oct. 17 from
10:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Those who attend will have

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

5587 Berryhill Rd. Milton 0
(1 mile west of hospital) g
- 623-5685 g

4915 Highway 90 Pace

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
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
*Mr. Woodcock (PG 13)
1:10 3:10 5:10 7:10 9:25
*3:10 to Yuma (R)
1:30 4:05 7:00 9:35
"Last Showing willbe on Thursday Oct II

Michael Clayton (R)
1:00 3:50 6:50 9:30
We Own -the Night (R)
1:20 3:55 7:00 9:35
Tyler Perry's Why Did I Get Married
(PG13) 1:10 4:05 7:05 9:40
Final Season (PG)
1:30 4:20 6:55 9:25

SDan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


Clyde Gracey

Someone who has made a difference
From the time of Clyde Gracey's introduction to the local area
. 7-7in the early 1940s as a Navy recruit at Conrry Field in
Pensacola, it became his "home", and today he is one of Santa
Rosa County's (adopted) Native Sons, Before going overseas in
his early Navy career; he met and married the late Murl Wolfe,
daughter of Charlie Wolfe of Allentown, in February of 1942.
He got out of the Navy in 1946 and the following year began a
career in 0 & R at NAS Pensacola, a job that he held for
almost 30 years. He retired in 1974. Along the way, Clyde left a
legacy that reflects an indelible impact on countless lives
throughout Santa Rosa County and beyond.
Long before his retirement Clyde got his feet wet, so to speak, in
civic responsibilities as a member of the Santa Rosa Elections
Clyde Gracey Commissions, service on the Milton Housing Authority and
Board of Adjustments, and as a member of the Milton City
Council, to which he was elected in the fall of 1974. Civic wise, Clyde served as President of the Milton High School (where
sons Rod and Benton were educated) Quarterback Club, the Milton High School PTA, and a host of other jobs that he dis-
charged responsibly.
Clyde became Mayor of Milton in 1980, rendering almost 15 years of distinguished service in that capacity, retiring in the
fall of 1994. During his tenure in office, Clyde was instrumental, through his association with then Cce. ...... . Earl Hutto,
in getting the City of Milton a $1.2 million grant from the Federal Government for work on Ferris Hill projects, including
sewerage, lights, and housing.
Clyde's service on the Metropolitan Planning Council (MPO) were also noteworthy. He worked diligently on the winning
side to retain the railroad bed through Milton rather than having it relocated to skirt the city on the i,..,iL, d,.. ,: farming
But one of the most profound acts of his tenure as Mayor of Milton came with the decision to allow the Winn Dixie Shopping
Center to be established at Park Avenue and Dogwood Drive. He cast the ninth vote to break a 4-4 tie on the council, allow-
ing the shopping center; which today is one of the busiest commercial districts on the north side of town, to be built.
Clyde lost his wife Murl, who died after a lengthy illness, in March of 2002. They had been married just over 60 years.
Today he remains active in church and social activities that continue to make him a prominent and productive local citizen.
Clyde is a representative of a vanishing genteel breed whose commitment, integrity, and responsible involvement stand him
out from the masses. He is truly a gentleman who is continuing to make a difference...


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


the opportunity to explore
their grief in a safe and caring
The support group begins
on Oct. 17 and will run for five
Wednesday mornings through
Nov. 14. The support group is
free but registration is
required. Light refreshments
will be served. To register, or
for additional information call
Betsy DeBellis at 202-5930
ext. 1903.

Morning Glory to
The monthly meeting of
the Morning Glory Circle will
be held Thursday, Oct. 11th at
9:30 a.m. at 5256 Alabama
Street, Milton. Mary
McKenzie and Alice Davis
will demonstrate the basics of
floral design. A delicious
lunch will be served. New
members are always welcome.
Come join us and enjoy. Call
Ms. Clarke at 994-1351 for
more information.

Foundation spon-
soring 3rd annual
The Sugarbear Foundation
is sponsoring the 3rd annual
ride for Sugarbear, which is
Saturday, October 13th begin-
ning at 12 noon at Cocodines,
8649 Gulf Blvd, Navarre. The
ride ends at the Crestview
American Legion where lunch
will be provided from noon to
3 p.m. Cost is $15 per rider.
Patches will go to the first 200
The purpose of the
Sugarbear Foundation is to
provide supplemental finan-
cial assistance to families of
pediatric transplant candidates
and recipients, before, during
and after relocation to a trans-
plant facility. Please come out
and support a good cause.
There will be a 50/50
Drawing and Silent Auction
will be held. Custom tee shirts
will be available at $15.
Registration is at 9 a.m.
First bike out is at 11 a.m. Last'
bike out is 1 p.m. First bike in
is at 12 noon. Last bike in is at
2 p.m. Wrap up is at 4:30 p.m.

Friends of the
Navarre Library to
hold book sale
The Friends of the
Navarre Library will celebrate
the 25th anniversary of their
library at their annual meeting
and book sale on Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 12 & 13. The
events will be held at the E.H.
Pullum Senior Center (across
from the library.)
Friends annual meeting is
Friday from 5 to 6 p.m.
A preview, sale with
refreshments for members
only will be from 6 to 8 p.m.
New members can join at the
Saturday, the sale will be
open to the public from 9 a.m.

to 2 p.m.
There will be a large
selection of books, hardcover
and paperback at bargain
prices. Available books will be
children' books, fiction, and
non-fiction. Come early and
have breakfast. The Holley
Navarre Seniors will sell pan-
cake breakfasts from 7 a.m. to
10:30 a.m. For more informa-
tion, call 939-6973. All pro-
ceeds from the sale will be
used to support the library.

Milton's Fun Bunch
An on-going enigma -
why some people win and
some lose at Bingo, just ask
the Fun Bunch. They have a
game after a covered dish
luncheon on the 3rd and 4th
Wednesday of each month
(Oct. 17th & 24th).
Another ongoing enigma -
with no prior arrangements,
why do these luncheons turn
out so well, with main dishes,
veggies & desserts in appro-
priate quantities! But they do
and the food is delicious!
To join the fun bunch, you
need only to be over 50 and
show up! Dues are a very rea-
sonable $5 a year. For more
information, call 994-6847 or

Special speaker fea-
Brittini Ward from
Eastabouchie, MS will be at
the Christ United Methodist
Church, Sunday evening,
October 14, at 6 p.m. A love
offering will be taken during
the service.

Two for One Book
Friends of the Milton
Library, Inc will have a 2 for 1
book sale beginning October
15 to the 25th. Monday -
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Donations are welcome. All
proceeds will go to support the
Milton Library.

"Sorry, Wrong
Number" and "The
Hitchhiker" certain
to get your atten-
An evening of one acts
written by Lucile Fletcher and
directed by Michael Fletcher
will be an intense evening that
will leave you on the edge of
your seat.
Originally set in the style
of 1940's radio suspense
drama, Lucille Fletcher later
adapted these two-one act
thrillers for the stage.
"Wrong number" ...Leona
Stevenson, a spoiled, bedrid-
den daughter of a millionaire,
is left alone for the evening.
The telephone is her sole con-
nection to the outside world.
While listening to what seems
a crossed phone connection,
she eavesdrops on two men

planning a woman's murder.
Leona calls the phone compa-
ny and police, only to be
ignored. After a number of
phone calls, she is terrorized
realizing she is the intended
In the "Hitchhiker," a
young man wakes up in the
middle of a desert, trying to
remember what has happened
to him. As the story unfolds,
recollects that he is traveling
on an adventure from his
home in Brooklyn to
California. On the way he
encounters a strange man and
even stranger happenings...
Come join us in this cre-
ative and innovative experi-
ence as each theatre-goer is
transported back to the '40s
from the moment the theatre is
Performances will be Oct.
12, 13, 14 & 19, 20, 21. Friday
and Saturday night perform-
ances begin at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday matinee is at 2:30 p.m.
at the Imogene Theatre, 6866
Caroline Street in ..Milton.
Dessert and coffee will be
served between shows.
Seating is limited - so hurry!

Living With
Asthma Night
The Partnership for Kid's
Health will present "Living
With Asthma Night" on
Tuesday, October 16, 2007 at
the Sacred Heart Dudley
Greenhut auditorium from
5:30 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. The goal
of Living With Asthma Night
is to help improve the quality
of life for families who live
with asthma everyday. This
program is for children with
asthma and their family mem-
The program is FREE of
charge. Prizes will be given
and refreshments will be
served. .
Local physicians Dr.
William J. Whibbs and Dr.
John J. Lanza will introduce
the evening's events. Living
With Asthma Night is a won-
derful opportunity to. learn
more about .asthma in a fun
and interactive way. This
event is a great
hear physicians, nurses and
healthcare professionals speak
on asthma medications, nebu-
lizer use, environmental con-
trols, and much more.
Living With Asthma Night
is sponsored by Health Ease,
Sacred Heart Health System
and Apria Healthcare. The
Partnership for Kid's Health is
a community group that
includes: Health First
Network Inc., Med 3000,
Escambia County School
District, Escambia County
Health Department, United
Way Success by Six.
HealthEase, Families Count
and the American Lung
For more information
about Living With Asthma
Night, please call (850) 478-
LUNG (5864).


Two salesmen

Milton City Councilman George "Bunny" Jernigan (left) and Darrel Greer try their hand at sell-
ing vintage clothing at the Milton Morning Kiwannis Yard Sale on Stewart Street Saturday.
Jernigan and Greer tried to sell more than just vintage clothing before the day was finished.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pane 4-A


Mansfield assumes post as the

acting Secretary of Veterans Affairs

Secretary of Veterans Affairs
Gordon H. Mansfield has
become the Acting Secretary
of Veterans Affairs following
the -csigIn.tion of Secretary
Jim Nicholson, Secretary
Nicholson tendered his resig-
nation to President Bush on
July 17, 2007, to be effective
no later than October 1, 2007.
Mansfield assumed the
role on October 1, under the
terms of the Federal Vacancies
Reform Act, where a Deputy
Secretary begins to serve as
the acting officer immediately
and automatically upon the
occurrence of the vacancy.
Mansfield will serve as Acting
Secretary until the next nomi-

nee of the President is con-
firmed by the United States
Appointed by President
Bush in November 2003,
Deputy Secretary Mansfield
served as the chief operating
officer for the federal govern-
ment's second largest depart-
ment, responsible for a nation-
wide system of health care
services, benefits programs
and national cemeteries for
America's veterans and their
He previously served as
VA Assistant Secretary for
Congressional and Legislative
Affairs since August 1, 2001,
serving as the legislative advi-
sor to the Secretary of

Ask the

Ole Chief

Veterans Affairs. He was
responsible for VA's
Congressional relations and
representing VA programs,
policies, investigations and
legislative agenda to
Prior to joining ,VA, Mr.
Mansfield served as executive
director of the Paralyzed
Veterans of America (PVA)
since April 1993. In that posi-
tion, the highly decorated

Vietnam veteran oversaw
daily operation of PVA's
national office in Washington,
D.C. Mr. Mansfield -held a
number of positions at PVA
from 1981 to 1989, and served
as the organization's first asso-
ciate� executive director of
Government Relations.
Mr. Mansfield served as
Assistant Secretary for Fair
Housing and Equal
Opportunity at the Department

of Housing and Urban
Development from 1989 to
1993 under President George
H. W. Bush's Administration.
Prior to 1981, he practiced law
in Ocala, Fla.
Mr. Mansfield received
his undergraduate degree from
Villanova University and law
degree from the University of
Miami. Following his 1964
enlistment in the Army, Mr.
Mansfield served two tours of
duty in Vietnam. While serv-
ing as company commander
with the 101st Airborne
Division during his second
tour, he was wounded during
the Tet Offensive of 1968 sus-
taining a spinal cord injury.
For his actions while his unit

was under fire, he was deco-
rated with the Distinguished
Service Cross, the second
highest personal decoration
for valor in combat. He was
medically retired by the U.S.
Army at the grade of Captain.
His other combat decorations
include the Bronze Star, two
Purple Hearts, the Combat
Infantryman's Badge and the
Presidential Unit Citation.
Mr. Mansfield is a recipi-
ent of the Presidential
Distinguished Service Award
and the Villanova University
Alumni Human Relations
Medal. He was inducted into
the U.S. Army Officer
Candidate School Hall of
Fame in 1997.


The Board of County Commissioners will conduct a public hearing to
consider future land use map and text amendments to the Santa Rosa
County Comprehensive Plan for adoption and submittal to the
Department of Community Affairs as the second of two (2 of 2)
amendment packages allowed by Florida Statutes in Calendar Year
2007 (07-2) as follows:

Thursday, October 25, 2007 at 6:00 p.m.

The meeting will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. At the public hearing, the Board of County Commissioners
shall consider adoption of two (2) ordinances entitled as follows:

Ordinance No. 1:

Ordinance No. 2:

Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District) to HCD
(Highway Commercial District)
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture to
Commercial - approximately 26.79 acres.

Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District) to HCD
(Highway Commercial District)
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture to
Commercial - approximately 20 acres.

Zoning District Amended: No Change
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture to Single
Family Residential - approximately 95.9 acres and Single Family
Residential to Commercial - approximately 10.77 acres.

uno I

, ', - T j I '
) _UD. , t

Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District) to M1
(Restricted Industrial District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture to
Industrial- approximately 3.00 acres.

Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District) and R2
(Medium Density Residential District) to HCD (Highway Commercial
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Residential to
Commercial - approximately 1.99 acres.


Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single Family Residential
District) to R2 (Medium Density Residential District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Single Family
Residential to Medium Density Residential - approximately 6.95 acres.

Zoning District Amended: No Change
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Single Family
Residential to Commercial - approximately 1.4 acres.

_ - ,I- ,--'iOA-90-- Hl-n," Y an'


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

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


r T,

Page 5-A

Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
Carol Barnes, Office Manager


6A Wednesday, October 10, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

Vol. 100, Number 53


When did

D.O.T. start?

Welcome to the new Florida order.
This is the organization which has laws to defend, but
apparently without an initial warning.
News of the Florida Department of Transportation and its
Gestapo-like tactics arose in Santa Rosa County a few months
back when an event had to be cancelled at Southern Raceway.
Drivers, who travel any other state under the same cir-
cumstances and do not get ticketed, were being cited at the
Florida-Alabama line under Federal Motor Carrier Safety
The word "Federal" means they cover the entire nation,
but it appears they are being interpreted one way in Florida
and another way in many other states.
Now the farmers in North Santa Rosa County are being
This doesn't appear to be as big of an issue with farmers
in neighboring North Escambia or North Okaloosa.
These farmers are driving on State and County roads as
well. So, what is the difference?
Laws are open to the interpretation by the person who
reads them, but along with interpretation comes a factor
known as common sense.
Being good stewards of the highways and sharing them
is an important thing.
But did a foul wind blow into the state and laws sudden-
ly ended up being placed on the books?
With how well farmers watch issues affecting them, this
does not sound very plausible.
Farmers are conscious of new laws being proposed when
it comes to transportation, the environment, and other vital
All of this will affect the cost of food and take an already
minimal profit margin and shnnk it even more.
Could there be a new person in charge who wants to
prove they are hard on everyone?.
This sounds like the most logical explanation of what is
actually happening in Northwest Florida.
Farmers, racing teams, and others are being hit by the
sudden rush to enforce rules never enforced before.
Representatives of the Department of Transportation will
tell you they were short staffed following Hurricane Ivan and
are now returning to the highways to do the job they were
hired to do.
This is all well and good, but where were they before
Hurricane Ivan decided to visit our communities/tourist des-
It's hard to imagine a state busy rebuilding after devas-
tating hurricanes would suddenly pass a law to make it even
harder on those using the roads.
Florida's biggest concern following Ivan was how to
piece together a state that had been ravaged by Mother
Using the community of Jay as an example, it is safe to
say some of the farmers are now in their second, third, or
maybe even fourth generation in helping feed not only
Florida, but America as well.
Santa Rosa County Sheriff Wendell Hall and officials are
keen to warn you with their flashing signs about changes.
DOT officials, are you using the Russian version of warn-
ing the farmers and others who use the roads by ticketing one
person and letting that be the warning for the next one?



Gracious no; it's not about oil

By Donald Kaul
Amid the exquisitely balanced
obfuscations that make up Alan
Greenspan's new book, "The Age of
Turbulence," there is one clear unam-
biguous statement---about the war in
Iraq oddly enough.
The war, he writes, is all about oil
and "everyone knows it." the book
had hardly reached the bookstores
before commentators---some of the
right wing persuasion, others of the
White House persuasion---were lin-
ing up to take a swing at poor Alan.
The war is not about oil, they
shouted (figuratively). It is about
truth and freedom and democracy and
weapons of mass destruction (even
though there weren't any).
The White House indicated that
Greenspan, on whose every word it
hung for six years, didn't know what
he was talking about. Crazy Dick
Cheney, who still thinks Iraq has
weapons of mass destruction, was
especially outraged. Greenspan
should have known better. There is
nothing more destructive of one's
reputation in Washington than blurt-
ing out the truth. And the more obvi-
ous the truth, the more damage to
one's reputation. Finally the
onslaught grew so intense that the
former Fed chairman had to retreat.
In typically Delphic style, he said he
didn't mean that George W. Bush had
thought the war was primarily about
oil. Not at all. It was merely that
mumble, mumble, cough, cough....

And that was that.
Which leaves us to draw the infer-
ence that Greenspan, thinks President
Bush, the Leader of the Free World, is
so dumb that he didn't understand the
real reason he took us to war.
I'm sorry, but I find that possibility
too hideous to contemplate, as though
you'd suddenly found out that the
plane you're flying in is being piloted
by a 5-year-old.
I prefer to believe that Bush and
his Band of Merry Pranksters knew
what they were doing---at least to that
minimal extent.
Lost in the brouhaha over the state-
ment is the fact that Greenspan sup-
ported the invasion and precisely
because he thought it was about oil. As
an economist, he recognized that con-
trol over one's oil supply is crucial to
prosperity, if not survival, and he
believed Saddam was a threat to that
Let me say this about that: I agree
with him, up to a point.
Of course, the war is about oil.
Virtually all wars of the modem,
industrial era are about oil at some
level. They're about other things too---
national pride, ancient hatreds, poli-
tics---but oil is always in the equation
Remember 1991 when we invaded
Iraq for the first time? Ostensibly, we
were doing it to protect the freedom of
Kuwait, whose oil fields had been
taken over by Saddam. But when
Secretary of State James Baker was

asked to justify the intervention, he
said it was about "jobs," another
word for oil. When the predictable
public outcry arose over trading
"blood for oil," he said he'd misspo-
ken. It was really about truth and jus-
tice and democracy blah, blah, blah.
That's us all over. We would
never go to war for anything as crass
as oil.:We're too noble. Our wars are
always about freedom and justice and
the rest of the blahs.
We forget that before Japan's
"sneak attack" on Pearl Harbor we
had cut that nation off from high-
grade scrap iron, aircraft fuel and,
finally, oil. Those acts, however justi-
fied, threatened Japan's economic
existence and made war inevitable.
And the genesis of our hostile
relations in Iran dates from 1953
when a CIA-backed coup overthrew
its elected leader, the deeply strange
anti-American Mohammad
Mossadeg, and installed our puppet,
the Shah of Iran, who ruled for us
with an iron hand. Mossadeg's great-
est crime? He expropriated British oil
Countries fight wars over oil and
always will. Blood for oil sounds ter-
rible but you have to look at it from
the policy-makers' point of view. It's
other people's blood. But as a justifi-
cation for war, it has this advantage
over the high-minded blah-blah usu-
ally used to make wars palatable to
the public:.
It's honest.





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.

The Disease is
FM: Raymond Johns

Dear Editor;

Ladies and Gentlemen,
we have an epidemic
among us. It affects each
and every one of us, and
it's widely prevalent. This
disease can be inheritable.
It has been around for
many, many years. It is
world- wide.
This disease has the
ability to infect the young
and old alike.
However, once it has
affected you it will cause

you to inflict oppression
on others because it is a
disease that affects the
mind-set, lessening the
mind to manifest itself to a
full compassion of mercy
for others.
But it can constrain. It
even has its own constitu-
The contagion of it has
been in existence in many
nations, nonetheless posi-
tive, but possessive.
It is a form of indeco-
rous domineering restraint
that puts a stumbling block
and strong hold on love.
It causes hopelessness
in little children, and
incites havoc despite the

reason of a human being.
This.disease has
depressed many a people.
Although some people
will go through a lifetime
either refusing to admit
this disease, or they'll
adorn it with repugnance.
As a parent, as a leader,
as a teacher, we are to
reach out to others with a
whole heart of love.
We must be compas-
sionate one to another,
because one can go to
church all their life and
not have love for their
You will not have a
place in Heaven and you
will be judged.

Ladies and gentlemen,
that disease is prejudice.
Jesus gave his life for
every creed and color.
No one is deprived of
His love and gift.
I would like to ask: why
do mere men think they
have the right to deprive
another of what Christ has
given to all men, women,
and children?
It should have no place
in the outcome of any
child's future.
How could any teacher
retire, knowing that they
are bias to an innocent
child's outcome, because it
would be inimical and

Wednesday-October 10, 2007 Santa Rosas Press Gazette Page 7-A

; ~r.



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- II
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" 011-4.
m- " I �@6

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 7-A

ViVednesday-October 10, 2007

oi o"Aw, kt-


ra al 1 P"2 ca Lal b." PD rr C, s;v

r e agaP -

1 tr h Tnple Calcium
Cale o's triple calcb m formula is desi gred to help TlusVe aminD
sop 1c,.: Calf:dum leg cramps Just ask your pharmacsL

Boa 'A ngel

Donate Car * Boat * RV * Motorcycle

Jacksonville, FL * Sat, Oct. 20th
26 New Log Home '
Packages to be auctioned., -
Take delivery up to one year- 4.
Package includes sub-floor, logs, -
windows, doors, rafters, roofing, etc
Daniel Boone Log Homes -



The Corea Firm, P.L.L.C. is representing Florida
residents, and their survivors, who suffered medical
conditions caused by tobacco products.
You may be entitled to compensation for
smoking related illnesses.
Call The Corea Firm, P.L.L.C. toll-free for a free consultation

The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our
qualifications and experience. Florida Attorney Jeremy R. Wilson, practicing in Dallas,
Texas. is responsible for this advertisement.

Brad & Shannon Foster and family walk in remembrance of their son, Bryse, at this year's 2nd annual Santa Rosa Sunshine Buddy
Walk. The fundraiser for the National Down Syndrome Society, held last Saturday at PJC in Milton, brought in over four thousand
dollars, saw over 200 participate, and had ten booths. Firehouse Subs donated 300 six-inch subs, and Pic 'N Save of Milton gave 15
cases of water. Angela Dunn, coordinator and founder of the local event, said the outpouring from the community was overwhelm-
ing. All money raised goes toward promoting awareness, research, and the ultimate goal of finding.a cure for Down syndrome.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay


Walk '07

This little buddy was tired and -.
ready for a nap despite all of
the excitement Saturday at PJC ,z/p " .\
despite the clowns d ,-
Photos by Jonathan Kirkland




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All raiec crur ,n .s 1or tlris adverlsemen s publication dale.

Peopes First
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The best bank in the neighborhood

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Minimum of $5,000 required to open account and avoid monthly service charge. Rates and terms subject to change at the discretion of Peoples
First. Federal regulations limit the number of withdrawals from a Money Market account to six per month, three of which may be made by check.
Applicable fees could reduce earnings on the account. Annual percentage yield on balances less than $5,000 is 0.15%.

Selling to the Highest Bidder Above $4.9 Million . Previously Listed at $9.5 Million
242� acres of recreational paradise * Adjoins San Juan National
Forest * Frontage on Piedra River, Yellow Jacket Creek and US-I6o
8� acre lake lake Water, oil & mineral rights * Abundant wildlife
l [Tuesday, October 30 at 1:00 PM (MT)]

Pe K I r N ke81101t...5P . 15 18uct n.1 4I6 4
Jerry Craig King, Colorado Broker #ER400193--9.JP. King Auction CompanyInc.


The Santa Rosa County Board of County Commissioners will con-
duct a public hearing to consider proposed text amendments to the
Santa Rosa County Land Development Code. The hearings are
scheduled as follows:

Board of County Commissioners (to review and consider adoption
of the amendment): /
Thursday, October 25, 2007 at 6:00 p.m.

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

2.10.02, 3.00.01, 6.05.24 AND 6.09.00 REVISING THE MINIMUM FRONT

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

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

N-.� %-/XXXX.L.L %IWXXX W�wz

Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

D<- O.- *a

1 r-

11 1


Hf l rSt * The donation is tax deductible.
I4 or* Pick-up is free.
or theli e take care of all the paperwork.


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Will Wilson is walking away with a lot of peanuts from the 18th annual Jay Peanut festival held this past weekend. This year's festival
saw large crowds despite an overcast morning which burned off for a pleasant afternoon of food, music, arts, crafts and of course
Photos by Ryan Aravay

Going nuts in Jay

N Peanut Festival draws well over 5,000

491 0 *626=129

[Prime T.,,,?. ,4, ;,,. Land in Webster County,'Georgia]
Area rich in wildlife and game Most of the acreage covered with pine ready for
harvest in approximately 6 years * Excellent network ofroads throughout the prop-
erty for easy vehicle access * Ideal for leasing to hunting clubs or for development
[Saturday, November 3 at 11:00oo AM (ET)]

JerryCraig King:; J. PR King Aunction Comipany, Inc; 800-662-54564. Jerry Craig King, NR002774;10% buyers Premium

A--- a-I M 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


Page 9-A

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Pi 1-ATeSat os rssGzte ensdy-Ocoej1,20

7'? ' , -(% '- :1g :1) f "[ �
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'"' w 9 ^ .W,^ .��- r ^? ie� ^ ^ g-**l r f4 04J ^� -t ^3' *- --c -^ "^ � *
, ji I 0

Fruit Trees
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Potting Soil
Bedding Plants & Herbs
Hay Bales

Monday-Friday 8am-6pm * Saturday 8am-5pm

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* Affordable Rates * Qualified Teachers

Sandy Sutton
Area Director


Margarita Vazquez
Regional Vice President Bus 850 626 7188
Fax 850 626 7189
Primerica Financial Services Cel 850 554 2592
6478 Highway 90, C V/T 888 883 5579
Milton, Florida 32570\mrvazquez

1 , '/ ar l 1 !s ; * .
Jewebi Home Decor

WALK INS ONLY 3682-AW. Hwy. 90
PHONE Pace, FL 32571
994-0381 (Next to Al's Pawn Shop)
John's II ,
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Before This

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not valid with others offers

Women's Clothing, Formals,
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New Activation - Upgrades- Accessorios - Blui1uoth I~eadsolo
Bill Analysiq & Paymoots AmliepLj

Wednesday - October 10, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Page 10-A

No wo % t-N. k".1 E

a 1. 1 Ag * a - A I I a A.Me .d

anta Roas Pres -


roommates coming
and going at all
hours, a sleep _ ,
mask and ear plugs
can help boost
quality\ REM time.


TOOLS: Students
v.ill ha\e incentive
to sta, organized if
they have a flash
dri\e. funn\ mag-
nets and extra print

October 10, 2007
Section B


blank cards and stamps
along with a note listing
upcoming birthdays and

C ~ *'ft.*~., ~


Care boxes can go a long way toward smoothing and soothing the ups and downs of college life

Freedom News Service

Nothing evokes envy among college students like a care package from
home. But not every care package is created equal. Although you can satis-
fy a homesick college student with just about any handouts, there are essen-
tial components to creating the perfect college survival kit.
We put together a list of items to help keep students healthy, organized
and entertained while they're away from the nest. (Not to mention make
them appreciate you a little more.)
* College students love free food, so supplementing your package with
a dozen homemade chocolate chip cookies can help soothe an ache for
* Keep your college students in clean underwear by providing a roll of
quarters for the Laundromat.
* Include Airborne, which is said to help ward off the flu, and tiny pack-
ages of tissues and pain reliever in case it doesn't.
* Keep your students prepped for anything by including travel sizes of
Oxi Clean, Downy Wrinkle Releaser, Krazy Glue and a set of pre-threaded
sewing needles.
* Stock them with necessities such as face wash, lip balm, mascara,
razors and at least one new toothbrush.
* You can dissuade your college students from staying out by giving
them a reason to stay in: UNO, DVDs and popcorn.

utensils can prove
handy when living
in dorm where
space is an issue.

Ito i 1 I1l I

FIRST AID: A mini kit is small enough to fit in with dorm life and
can prove handy in case of paper cuts (from writing all those term
papers) or blisters (from trudging about sprawling campuses).



The Gulf Coast Chapter of the American Bikers Aimed Toward Education (ABATE) of Florida held a 'Bears for Bears' Run Sunday along Highway 90 from the Home
Depot in Pace to the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office in East Milton. The bears and stuffed animals collected will be used to help calm frightened children in stress-
full situations.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin

Bear-y serious business

Stee Watkins might scare more than just a cowboy while riding his Harley Davidson, but he will
definitely get noticed by a motorist as he enjoys a nice ride for a very good cause.

Emergency Care. It's good to know that when life takes an unexpected
turn, a spill, or an outright tailspin, Santa Rosa Medical Center is just around
the corner.
Our Emergency Department has x-rayed thousands of broken bones,
stitched up plenty of weekend warriors, and'saved countless lives. And
through it all, we have had one focus: you and your family.
We are proud of our Emergency Room staff - the doctors, nurses, cinir: l-ans,
and many others - who are known for their outstanding skills, superb
judgment, integrity, commitment, and high standards. Our ED staff will help
you stay in the game. So, come see for yourself why Santa Rosa Medical
Center is a good choice for your family's healthcare needs.


(0(02 | Rli 1-111-.1 lROA ) / M lC.A I A_)RIT),\ 3257l0 / ,(,- tML ,/7,-

4 4


Wednesday-October 10, 2007_

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pana 2-R

I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Page 3B

Wednesday-October 10, 2007


d~.. JT'~

Covenant Hospice Healing Faith: Pastoral Care Week

Covenant Hospice invites
the community to honor the
contributions of its dedicated
pastoral care staff during
Pastoral Care Week, October
21-27, 2007. Each day pas-
toral care givers are invited
into the life experiences of
women, men, children, and
organizations. Faith can be
tested and questions arise
about the meaning of suffer-

ing and pain. Pastoral care-
givers bring many gifts to the
process of healing and whole-
ness. They are trained to help
individuals draw on their own
faith traditions and teachings
for comfort and guidance as
they walk through dark val-
Held first in 1984,
Pastoral Care Week is spon-
sored by the Coalition On

Ministry In Specialized
Settings Network (COMISS)
a national organization of pas-
toral care providers, pastoral
care professionals, and faith
group endorsers. The week-
long observance promotes
spiritual values as a part of the
healing process and invites us
to celebrate the work of care-
givers in such settings as hos-
pitals, prisons, mental health

facilities, nursing homes and
counseling centers.
In 2006, Covenant
Hospice chaplains made
27,840 calls and visits to
patients facing life-limiting
illnesses and their families
and were asked to officiate
over 900 funerals and 154
baptisms or communions.

Annual Pumpkinfest at Mae Edwards

Memorial UMC coming soon

Mae Edwards Memorial
United Methodist Church, in
Milton, will hold its 2nd
Saturday, October 27, from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. The church is
located at 5052 Mulat Road.
The event is sponsored by the
church's Children/Youth
Ministry and admission is
Family events will
include: cake walk; sand art;
music water shakers; pumpkin

bingo; pumpkin decorating;
pumpkin pottery; pumpkin
jewelry; and pumpkin sack
races. And, there will be live
entertainment by the
Pensacola Youth Steel
Orchestra from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. The concert is an out-
reach mission project of the
Children/Youth Ministry. The
concert is free.
There will also be a vari-
ety of food and sweets to
choose from at a nominal

Revival services begin
Brother Clyde acter he is portraying. He is
Annandale, a Christian unforgettable." "Clyde offers
dramatist, vividly portrays up a lively and engaging presen-
to fifty-four different biblical station of the scriptures.
characters! Some comments His dramas demand a
from those who have experi- thought provoking response.
enced his portrayals include, You will laugh and you may
"Clyde has a gift. He trans- cry, but you will be changed."
ported us to the time of Jesus. Revival Services begin at
The power of his presentation 11 a.m. Sunday, October 14,
will touch everyone." and continue at 6 p.m. Sunday
"Clyde's personality is literal- October 14-17 and October
ly transformed into the char- 19th, at Olivet Baptist Church

charge. Those will -include:
Chili Dinners and Hot Dog or
Hamburger Dinners - $5
adults, $3 children; chips;
cupcakes; hot apple cider; ana
hot chocolate.
So plan now to attend this
family oriented event, listen to
the music, have something to
eat, let the children enjoy fun
and games, all while lending
your support to the youth min-
istry at Mae Edwards. Take
Cyanamid Road, off Avalon

on Dogwood Drive.
On October 18th, Brother
Clyde will join the 100th
Anniversary Celebration of
the Santa Rosa Baptist
Association (SRBA) at
Milton First Baptist Church at
6:30 p.m. Everyone in the
Milton area is cordially invit-
ed to participate in these spe-
cial Revival and SRBA
Anniversary meetings!

Boulevard, to Mulat Road (at
the light) and turn left and
proceed south 1.7 miles. The
church will be on your right
after you cross the second
railroad tracks.
For more information,
please feel free to contact
Pastor Byrd Mapoles or Paula
Lou Mapoles, Children/Youth
Ministry Director, at 850-626-

I .. m

r IM

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 Sot hern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement

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




'. i !

,. r@

Woodbine Family Chiropractic Care
Dr. Nancy MacKenzie DC

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S Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What about all the people in the
world who have never heard of Jesus?" "Surely God would-
n't send innocent people to Hell?" - J.K., Pensacola
Dear J.K., I do not remember exactly where I got the
outline of the answer that I will give you in this article, so I
will not take credit for it. But I do believe it will help you and
the readers understand this issue.
People often express disappointment in the gospel mes-
sage, erroneously thinking that it condemns innocent pagans
in distant corners of the world. If God could condemn such
people to eternal punishment "just because" they had never
heard of or believed on His Son, then He must be unjust.
At first, this seems like a difficult question and the per-
fect argument againstChristianity. However, it is based on
wrong assumptions. The Bible is very clear in the answer.
The first incorrect assumption is that of innocence.
Jesus clearly said that we are "condemned already" because
of our sin nature. (John 3:16-19) The Bible also says that
ALL have sinned and fallen short of God's perfect glory.
(Romans 3:10). No one is ever innocent before Holy God.
The second wrong assumption is that of ignorance.
(Romans 2:14-15).
Every one of us is born with some knowledge of right
and wrong. Without the Bible, we cannot know the whole
will of God, or the truth about His Son, Jesus Christ, but we
are not left in total ignorance. We all have a conscience,
which rebukes us when we sin, but we choose to sin, regard-
Impossibility is the third erroneous assumption-that
people cannot be led to knowledge of Christ except through
a missionary or in a church service. However, the Bible is
clear that this is not always the case. Abraham received a
personal call from God Himself. On top of this, the Bible
says that God has spoken to everyone through creation:
(Romans 1:18-23).
God has also spoken through conscience. Everyone is
born with a God-consciousness (Romans 2:15) and
(Eccle.siastes 3:11).
The biggest heartache to me is that there are millions
upon millions who have heard, who have access to Bibles
and preachers and churches who will perish, not in the dark,
but in the light! Some of those live right here in Milton and





I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3B

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

4430 Avalon Blvd., Milton, FL 32583

o ward & Mary Yourtg Office: 850-981-8434
Owwmors Toll Free: 877-71-FLOOR
Fax: 850-981-8436


-a estdr


r GDarrel Greer
Financial Advisor-AAMS Date: November 6, 2007
.6259Highway 90 Time: 7:30 am til10:00 am
Milton, FL 32570-1708 Location: Our Office
(850) 983-1471

4837 Glover Lane, Milton

(850) 623-0797
Serving Santa Rosa County for over 25 years


Celebrating our 24th year 1

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Honoring our militia
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General Rental Center

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Auto * Home * Business * Health 4
* Life * Investments

6630 Caroline St.
Milton, FL 32570

623-3601 * 623-1607.
Fax: 623-8506


You're in good hands.

Darren L. Spicer, LUTCF
Exclusive Agent * Spicer & Associates. Inc
6654 Caroline St. (Hwy. 90)
Milton, Florida 32570
Phone (850) 623-2011
Fax (850)626-2260
Mon- Fri 8AM- 5PM

heeo~r Kirby St
D, EH.,Ce St



Glover Lane- Milton 623-2111

Dr. William Waters 4891

Quality Work
Fair Prices


f r" i: Fi�,-187*93 80




*=?- -




I erenit

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Nichols Di

Serenity Gardens, Inc.
623-6671 * 6208 Ste vart Street * Milto

Manr.mng FRd

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Jan D Judy....r \ MPliIer Rdl
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( C o l l e we O r -S t , -

Pharmacy D
Fa,k r-o
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"Aral 0. s oe Loc kh-n Lak
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* Pre Arrangement * Memorials * Lots
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Pamela McGaw, PharmD.
P 850-623-3211
F 850-623-2353

Park Avenue -


Loren B. (Chaz) Chastain, Pharm.D.
Tracey P. Chastain, R.Ph.
5440 Dogwood Drive (850) 623-2222
Milton, FL 32570 Fax: (850) 981-9445



lib. Sl
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('7' -~ 0
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6632 Elva St.
Since 1959



Ce~e~ai~qOmL S0tk A "i

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U.S. Hwy. 90, Milton 623-3371 i

at I

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Serving Santa Rosa County since 1980

See us for all you printing needs

5180 Stewart Street. Milton
(850) 626-0063 (850) 626-7276

S Lindsay,
Leonard P.A.

Attorneys at Law

5218 Willing St.- Milton


I Appliancesl

Life Styles

Some say - nothing isC
more sure than change.
morle othinscner theSanta Rosa: Yesterday and Today.
while others prefer - the a n
more things change the
more they stay the same.
We'll let you decide. ...
This feature to the -.
Gazette, will celebrate the
historical 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 -4
photo featuring landmarks
in Santa Rosa County, -
specifically those that still .. - -
exist in some form, please ' " . , .. -:--- - .
forward them to us, and 10. . . -..
we'll consider them for - -- .
future use in this section. St. Mary's Episcopal Church on the corner of Oak Street near downtown Milton may be the oldest existing church in the area still serving its original purpose. The
Please be sure to congregation was organized in 1867 but the church was not completed until 1878. Architecturally, St Mary's is referred to as a Carpenter Gothic, and was originally
include a brief description built without glass in the windows because of the cost associated with stained glass. The windows were covered with Muslim cloth to keep the wasps out until prop-
of what you send and the er stained glass could be afforded. Two of the original windows are still in place. The carved interior is cypress and was done by shipwrights, as was the tradition.
if possible. Originally the church also had two chimneys that stood on both sides of the building near the back corner. They were removed before this picture was taken most,
address, likely during the late 1800's.
Special Thanks to Rev. John Wallace and Saint Mary's for the photo and its history. Additional history by Laurie Green

" F._The glass..


The Belmont Art, C( e,
will hold its first annual G'
USti tulIne r Pumpkin Patch"onSai Oct.
T h ak gi " g 00 from 10am-4pm ,t ,he
S alKSg Iv ng Belmont Arts and Culh,"1_ '
Center, 401 N. Reus St . locate, 1 -
. * No DrugS inside the Window Fact-. Tr,. .-
SEat Real Food is a FREE Event... All .\Ic
* Reconmi ended By This one day exhibits goiin� -.-
1lanv Doctors to be the only one of i, kind ri n...
the area. You're invited t . -,,- ..
Start NO\\' der through an incred4,ie - .n,
memorable display of one-,l-,-
To Change Your Life! kind hand blown glass puirp I, ' -..
created by Belmont's own glaI W
S.artists. Each work of Lt III be
available for purchase and ,tip-
ports not only local ain mr ,'
also key art initiatives and .1 ,_-"-
tion programs.

n. . .

A 1 11 diii I

Friday, 0( Iober 12 * 5 till 10 p.m.
Salturda.. October 13 * Noon till 10 p.m.
Sunday, Orlober 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! ' t" 5
5K Run & 1 Mile Walk . .
October 13th * 9am

?Bands on the beach favorite Mass Confuzion,
local favorite Stephen McFarren, Fr. John Licari,
St. Joseph's choir, and the
McGuire's Pipe and Drum Band

Raffle Tickets Available
Grand Prize - 2000 Jeep Grand Cherokee
Second prize - $500 * Third prize - $250
at a cost of S1 each
or a book of six for $5.

The NW Florida Bloodinobile
on site Saturdai allernoon

Visit our WebsHte
for Schedule

Jeff and Rachelle Everts
Festival Chairmen
850-994-2219 (home)

rch office) , -
6451 Park Alenue,, Milloi, Flo
One mile North oI Hw \ 90, beleen Ho\ 5'
-_.l~~ij~ia.M.- J


Jillian Miller and Jesse Aaron Jernigan will be married on Nov. 3 at the Pace Assembly of God
Church in Pace, Fla.

Submitted ph

Miller-Jernigan announce

their nuptials on Nov. 3

Mark and Rebecca
Miller would like to
announce the marriage of
their daughter Jillian Leigh
to Jesse Aaron Jernigan.

Jernigan is the son of
Roxanne Dozier and the late
Billy Jernigan.
The wedding will be
held on Saturday Nov. 3, at



11 a.m. at the Pace Assembly
of God Church in Pace, Fla.�
A reception will follow.
the ceremony in the fellow-,
ship hall.

Wilson completes class

at Naval Nuclear Power
Training Center in S.C.

Petty Officer Third
Class David Wilson, of
Pace, successfully com-
pleted a school at the
Naval Nuclear Power
Training Command
Center in Goose Creek,


Bill Wallace Rea

Upon completion of
Power and Prototype
Schools he will be serv-
ing on board a nuclear
fast attack submarine or
aircraft carrier.

October 13th 9 1pm - 4pm
2013 Eventide Road, Milton
. , Going South on Avalon Blvd. to Right on Bay Meadows
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
-il * 10x50 screened back porch
* Waterfall with small pond * Seawall with
lty rock * Built in cabinets * Security system
* 15x24 game room - & Much More!

26t h

850-623-3600 (chur


Page 6-B

Santa Hosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 10, 2007



Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Page 7-B

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette




A major name brand hearing aid provider
wishes to field test a remarkable new hearing
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One Convenient number for all locations. This number rings at the location closest

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Office Hours: Monday - Friday 9am - 5pm

.--,,-,,--"I . . :y. - Financing Available
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Page 8-B1 x, e... .

Staff Payroll of Pensacola, Inc. offers professional services delivered with integrity and personal attention


In the past 20 years of profes-
sional service delivery to its
clients, (well, 19 years and 10
months, actually), Staff Payroll of
Pensacola, Inc. has never missed a
payday for a single one of them!
What better way is there of
explaining its unwavering dedica-
tion to client services, commit-
ment to sound and ethical busi-
ness practices, and respect for the
dignity and reputation of those
clients it serves.
With administrative offices
located 3010 North 12th Avenue,
Staff Payroll of Pensacola, Inc.,
owned by Joseph W. and Irene E.
Baldi, is Pensacola's second oldest
payroll processing and employee
leasing firm, but second to none in
terms of its service performance
and satisfactory client relation-
Although the company began
processing payrolls in 1979,
Joseph points out, it was in 1988
that employee leasing was added
to its services. "We are locally
owned, and all operations are per-
formed in Pensacola," he said.
"We understand and are able to
accommodate the needs of our
And that is perhaps the firm's
strongest endearment to area busi-
ness owners. "We value the rela-
tionships we have with our clients
and providing a quality service at
a reasonable price is our goal,"
Joseph says.
Being locally owned and oper-
ated, Staff Payroll of Pensacola,
Inc. has the distinct advantage of
resolving issues and interacting
with the client one-on-one at the
local level. "Out of town leasing
companies can not offer this same
turn around timee" Joseph said.
Payroll processing and
'employee leasing functions are
delicate matters that require the
proper knowledge and understand-
ing of professionals. And at Staff
Payroll of Pensacola, Inc. its sea-

soned and experienced staff has
the expertise required to properly
handle all phases of payroll pro-
cessing and comprehensive
employee leasing services.
Over the years government
rules and regulations have
increased and become increasing-
ly complex, to the extent, perhaps,
that the average small business
person or firm no longer has the
time to negotiate them and main-
tain a proper focus on their busi-
ness at the same time.
Dealing with their employees
in various capacities, including
paying them, taking care of bank-
ing relations, negotiating legal
issues with their lawyer, arranging
the correct type and amount of
coverage with their insurance
company, answering technical
questions asked by their account-
ants, and meeting numerous man-
dates of state and federal govern-
mental agencies, along with a host
of other issues drains the energy
that was originally set aside for
managing their products and serv-
ices that serve to make the busi-
ness profitable.
A good plumber or a good
electrician knows his trade and
undoubtedly has a profit motive
for gaping into business for him-
self. But being a good plumber or
a good electrician does not neces-
sarily mean that this professional
person knows about all the rules
and regulations governing the var-
ious aspects of what it takes to
make a business function.
And this does not make the
plumber or the electrician any less
competent in plying his trade. It
simply means that in most case
scenarios, he needs help in negoti-
ating these administrative func-
That's where Staff Payroll of
Pensacola, Inc. is available to the
rescue. Using Staff Payroll of
Pensacola, Inc. to handle these
issues for them turns the client
company loose to once again con-
tinue in pursuit of its business

"You see, when a client has
employees and we process the
payroll for that company, we actu-
ally become the payroll depart-
ment of that company," Baldi
explained "He may not know
exactly what rules there are, much
less, which ones to follow. But if
he has us, he has all the bases
In essence, employee leasing
sets the business owner free.
According to Baldi, when asked
what was the most surprising
thing about operating a business,
many owners said that personnel
issues were more than they had
bargained for.
"Most business owners know
every detail about their product or
service, but find it overwhelming
to deal with filing federal, state,
and local taxes, preparing payroll
and the many pitfalls of hiring and
firing staff members," Baldi con-
In fact, many businessmen
noted that they were spending as.
much as 40% to 50 % of their
gross .payroll on employee admin-
istration, taxes, and benefits, he
pointed out. And for most small to
medium businesses, as well as
larger conglomerates, that just
isn't cost effective, especially
when there is a much simpler
Employee leasing services like
those made available by Staff
Payroll of Pensacola, Inc. is one
way of cutting the fat from such
employee administration. Through
the payroll processing alone,
much of this overhead stress is
eliminated. Payroll taxes are prop-
erly figured and withheld as well
as timely and expediently deliv-
ered to the appropriate taxing
agencies. Employee benefits, in
whatever category, are also suit-
ably handled to both the employ-
er's and the employee's expedi-
Using Staff Payroll of
Pensacola, Inc. allows the client to
concentrate on business, letting
management and staff use the

\htlther )oa mt Staf yr f P' 'iPn.:ohla, Inc. .,ticnr, J.osph . Balit . right, or hi) ,lJtldnpinm,siruie
assistant, Steve Durko, in person or on the phone, you will immediately sense the professionalism as well as the
spirit of sensitivity and respect for client relationships that are a benchmark at Staff Payroll ofPensacola, Inc. Give
them a call at (850) 432-3000 and let them introduce you to the advantages and benefits of using the services of
their company. Using Staff Payroll of Pensacola, Inc. allows you to concentrate on your business in a more produc-
tive manner instead of the cumbersome chores of payroll and insurance matters. (Photo by Obie Crain.)

time presently spent on the routine
and cumbersome chore of payroll
and insurance matters in a more
productive manner.
Staff Payroll of Pensacola, Inc.
prides itself on the expertise its
owners and employees bring to
clients in terms of experience in
the industry and commitment to
keeping abreast of the constantly
changing rules and regulations
governing employer-employee
relations. Features which impact
how a company relates to its
employees and how both relate to
a larger entity in the complex
maze of governmental accounta-
bility must constantly muster
And keeping these services
balanced and in proper working
order are what Staff Payroll of
Pensacola, Inc., with its payroll
processing services and employee

leasing features, does best.
There are a number of services
provided by Staff Payroll of
Pensacola, Inc. in its official
employee leasing capacity.
Workers compensation coverage,
human resources (or personnel)
services, employee handbooks,
OHA logs, job descriptions, and
employee applications are starters.
But there's more. Interview
guides, employee benefit pack-
ages, full insured health, dental
insurance, life insurance, risk
management, safety programs,
safety surveys, and accident inves-
tigations are other services which
the company provides for clients.
By its own acknowledgment,
Staff Payroll of Pensacola, Inc. is
large enough to handle all of your
payroll requirements, without
loosing the ability to accommo-
date your company's individual

business needs. "Large enough to
serve you (no matter how big) but
small enough to know you person-;
ally" pretty well describes the phi-;
losophy of the company, accord- >
ing to Baldi.
Baldi said that early on his '
company chose the size and direc--
tion that would most comfortably
fit it to its clients' needs, and that
"branching out" or becoming larg-;;
er for "larger's sake" is not a part
of its plan. However, if the com-
pany does decide to establish
offices elsewhere than in
Pensacola, it would most likely be:,
in Pace or Milton.
They are as near as your tele-
phone at (850) 432-3000, and they;^
will come and explain the services,
they offer to you at your conven-
ience. Reach them toll free at
(888) 782-3325.

He~re, at Stelft"PtAlrotj ve ate Jorge 'aeoughe tIso~4
af, -l I1.It ~I j)I vrol fft- re(III emel i,101, owiuW iiI'i

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Auto * Home * Mobile Home
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3780 Hwy 90 * Pace FL 32571 ,

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Phone/Fax: (850) 623-1795
Gifts & Decorating Accents
Located Next To Post Office


Wednesday- October 10, 2007,

The. qqnta Rosa Press Gazette

n-h - 0 r D





October 10, 2007

Section C

Hometown Friday night

N Jay, Milton, and Pace to host key area match-ups

It will be a wild Friday
night for football in Santa
Rosa County with Milton,
Pace, and Jay all at home and
hosting some key games.
Jay will be celebrating
homecoming this Friday at the
Royals welcome in Freeport.
The Royals (3-1) are tied
atop the District 1 -A standings
with Liberty County and Port
St. Joe at 2-0.
For Coach Elijah Bell
homecoming is not that big of
a deal.
"Homecoming here is a
breeze," said Bell. "We have
been doing it so long we have

it down to a science.
"During the week we
don't .
change up
very much
w i s S ee
except for
maybe one
extra cur-
riculI ar
S o
what has
been the Bell
secret for
Bell and the Royals who is
one of three teams above the
.500 mark in the district?
"I said after the Vernon

game I was going to stay out
of the coaches ways and let
them do their job," said Bell.
"I have done that and they
have been coaching their tails
"We are getting a little
better each week."
Last season the Royals
went to Freeport and left with
a 14-7 win and they are 3-2
over the last five seasons with
the largest margin of victory
going to the Royals by a mar-
gin of 37-13 at home in 2004.
"Right now we are doing a
pretty good job defensively
with our tackling and cover-
age," said Bell. "Another big
plus for us is he improvement

in our
kick ing
t, "Last
Friday yd-
Ty ler
kept our
in as nega-
tive posi-
tion as
possible McMillion
with his
Amazingly Jay has five
players not only working hard
on defense, but also stepping
up on he offensive side of the
ball, which is not that big of a

deal when you ask Bell.
"We have five kids going
both ways, but everybody else
has five or six going both
ways so that is not that big of
a deal."
While Jay is trying to
avoid the distraction, Pace is
trying to avoid a let down.
After Friday's emotional
17-10 win over Milton the
Patriots are looking to feast on
the Eagles of Niceville.
Pace and Niceville both
enter into Friday's tilt at Pace
with perfect 5-0 records.
"We are going to have our
hands full," said Pace Head
Coach Mickey Lindsey. "They
are a great team that is sound

on the offensive side and very
good defensively.
"They are a very disci-
plined ball club and play real
kickoff at
7:30 p.m.
this game
could look
� very simi-
lar to last

Milton e

when you Lindsey
look at
how both teams play with a in
See FRIDAY Page 2C




SJay now 2-0

in district action
Elijah Bell described Jay's
win Friday in Greensboro, Fla.,
as a sqeeker with the Royals
getting a win on the road 14-10.
But it was more than just a
squeaker as the Royals (3-1) are
tied atop the District 1-A stand-
ings at 2-0.
"Sometimes it is better to
be lucky than good," said Bell.
"And at the same time it is not
the easiest thing to do to be
lucky all the time."
Down 10-7 at halftime, Jay
rallied with the only score of the
second half as Rush Hendricks
scored the winning touchdown
early in the fourth quarter.
Jay took an early 7-0 lead
when Brandt Hendricks scored
on a 19 yard run.
But in the second half it
was all West Gadsden.
After tying the game at 7-7,
the Panthers used a fake punt to
help set up a field goal.
"They sneaked a fake punt
in on us which set up a field
goal for them," said Bell. "That
can happen, but I had the wrong
personnel in at that time.
"That was the problem."
Special teams also served to
be a big help in the Royals
notching their third straight win.
Dale Barlow returned the
ball 80 yards to set up a touch-
down for the Royals, while
DeGraaf kicked both extra
points Friday.
"Our kicking game has
come a long way," said Bell.
"DeGraaf converted on both
points after we scored touch-
But he kept them in as
negative position as possible
with his punting Friday.
Defensively the Royals
are still proving to be a force
as they might bend some, but
tend to break very little.
"We are doing a pretty
good job when it comes to
tackling and coverage assign-
ments," said Bell.
Bell is not overly excited
about two wins in the district
and being tied for the lead
just yet.
"The only thing two wins
in the district does for us is
allow us to control our own
destiny," said Bell. "Two
wins mean nothing with you
still have five games remain-


Pace celebrates their 17-10 win over Milton and the chance to keep the bronze helmet for a fourth consecutive year. This is the first time in the history of the rivalry
the Pantriots have won four consecutive games.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin

Pats win 17-10

Milton's Dedrick Simmons us doing his best to outrun a pair of
Pace defenders in the fourth quarter as the Panthers looked to tie
the ball game and force overtime.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

The Battle for the Bronze
helmet was not for the faint of
Pace for the fourth con-
secutive year won the helmet
17-10, and needed some hero-
ics to secure a leg up on the
District 1-4A title chase.
Pace was up 17-10 with
2:39 left on the clock and
Milton starting at their own 20
with two timeouts.
Anthony Loomis got the
Milton fans on their feet with
a 12 yard runs while Dedrick
Simmons kept the drive going
with a 19 yard run.
Dustin Land called his
own number for a nine-yard
gain and suddenly Milton was
at the Pace 40.
A personal foul against
Pace and an 11-yard pass from
Land to Ryan Ware put the
Panthers on Pace's 19.
With time running out
Milton was forced to pass
after taking their final timeout
with just under 30 seconds on
the clock.
Land dropped back to pass
and three a strike over the
middle, but Pace's Dustin
Retherford stepped in the line
and intercepted the ball to
secure the win.

"This was a great win,"
said Pace Head Coach Mickey
Lindsey. "I thanks the Lord for
this kids and how hard they
played for this win.
"There is a lot of pressure
with this game and the kids
stepped up an showed the
character and I am very proud
of these kids."
For the second year in a
row the Patriots scored on
their last possession to win the
This time it was Riley
Hawkins who capped an 80-
yard drive as he was on the
receiving end of a 20-yard
pass from Aaron Munoz.
"It was a good play select-
ed by our offensive coordina-
tor," said Hawkins. "The line
did a great job blocking and
Aaron scrambled just enough
for us to make the big play
when we needed it."
Hawkins finished the
night with five receptions for
73 yards and none proved to
be any bigger than the final
"We just played Pace foot-
ball and that is one game at a
time," said Hawkins. "We
play the same way no matter
how big the opponent is."
On the final Pace touch-
down drive Munoz helped his

cause with a couple of big
runs near midfield as he
accounted for 18 yards rush-
ing on the final drive.
"All week long they told
me I was scared to run the
ball," said Munoz, who fin-
ished the night with 11 yards
rushing. "Tonight I proved
them wrong."
After David Morgan tied
the game at 10-10 with a one
yard run, it appeared Milton
had the momentum on their
next possession to take the
lead and put all of the pressure
on Pace.
The Patriots were flagged
for pass interference, which
allowed Milton to enter Pace
Land looked intent to put
the team on his shoulders with
a run of five yards, but after
his second rush of seven yard
the senior did not get up and
was waiving frantically for
help from the sidelines.
The heat had gotten to the
Iowa State commitment and
he had cramped up.
Milton's drive stalled and
Matt Shouppe was called upon
for a 43-yard field goal
attempt, which went wide left.
"You can do all you can
do," said McMillion. "But we

Wednesday-October 10, 2007



Continued From Page One
your face defense and power
offensive attack.
"It is going to be a heck
of a game," said Lindsey. "If
we let down this Friday then
we are in big trouble.
"We cannot afford a let
down this week, Niceville is
just too good and are tradi-
tionally one of the top pro-
grams in the state of
The Eagles are coming
off a 42-7 win over
Escambia County and
defeated Crestview earlier
this season 31-8 before
defeating Choctaw 41-34.
Over at Milton the
Panthers will be looking to
rebound from their first loss
of the season as they host
the Dolphins of Gulf Breeze
at 7:30 p.m.
"We need to just put one
foot behind another and
continue to march on," said
Milton Head Coach Mike
Million. "Ironically we will
be playing another county
team at home."
The county team they
are referring to has pieced
together a little run of their
own by winning their last
two games over Pensacola
Catholic (26-16) and West
Florida Tech (28-21).
"They might have lost a
lot of talent from last year's
team," said McMillion. "But
they have won their last two
and as a team they love -to
run around and hit folks.
"So there is no room for
us to slow down; we just
have to get back to work."
The ' last time the
,Dolphins visited Milton
they left with a 21-10 victo-
ry, which was back in 2005
to the disappointment of
Panther fans.
Last season. Milton
returned the favor by beat-
ing Gulf Breeze at their
home 21-14.

Milton's Talris Brown gets a welcome from Pace's Jimmie Colley after he busts through to make a big defensive stop.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gmblin


Continued From Page One
were moving the ball and that
was a drive killer."
Early on in the game Pace
looked poised to take a 7-0 lead,
but the Milton defense turned
them away after Pace had first
and goal on the Panther 5.
Pace was turned away from,
but would get the ball back two

plays later when Milton fum-
bled on their own 11.
Three plays after recovering
the fumble Pace would get on
the scoreboard as Airi Johnson
would run the ball in from nine
yards out.
"I am extremely proud of
how hard our team fought," said
McMillion. "We just lost to a

good football team and now we
have to get ready to put one foot
in front of the other and march
"For us that game just hap-
pens to come against another
county team."
Both teams were fairly even
on yardage with the Patriots out
gaining Milton 256 to 232

Johnson led all rushers with
85 yards on 17 carries, while
Land led Milton with 78 yards
on 13 carries.
Milton's first score came off
the foot of Shouppe who kicked
a 43-yard field goal, to which
Eric Martinez responded with a
23 yarder of his own.

Ice Pilots announce referral plan

To help the Ice Pilots reach
their season ticket goal of 1300,
the front office has released its
Referral Program for the month
of October.
Fans are asked to get fami-
lies, business associates and
friends to purchase a full 36
game ticket package. The Ice

Pilots will give $50 cash reward
back on all referrals who pur-
chase a full season ticket. The
more seats that are purchased,
the more referral money is
The Ice Pilots are looking to
aggressively bolster their season
ticket holder base as the team



Crossbow season opens and so

do muzzleloading and dove

Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission

Football season's in full swing, and release
the 2007-08 hunting season's start- ted. F
ing to crank up. Archery season's turkey
been going on in most of the state, least tv
and in this issue, I want to talk minim
about three other seasons about to Lega
start: crossbow, muzzleloading gun half-ha
and the first phase of dove season. hour a
Crossbow season occurs between keys, I
archery and muzzleloading gun game
season in the Central and South SomE
hunting zones, lasting five days: crossbow
Oct. 22-26 and Oct. 8-12, respec- deer, 1h
tively. In the Northwest zone, it using
comes in later, on the Monday arrow,
after Thanksgiving (Nov. 26), and Imn
lasts one week through Dec. 3. of cros
This season's for any hunter and So
whdd like to use a crossbow or begin
continue using a bow on private season
lands. This is not just for disabled Oct. 2
hunters. Crossbow season doesn't respect
apply to wildlife management comes
areas (WMAs), however, zone a
The most common game to take. Dur
during crossbow season will be season
deer and wild hog. Only bucks legal n
may be taken, and one antler private
must be at least five-inches long loader
above the hairline. The daily bag loader
limit on antlered deer is two. Wild Leg;
hogs - considered livestock on pri- same I
vate lands - may, with landowner son as
permission, be hunted year-round legal g
with no bag or size limits, and pr
It's also legal to shoot gobblers ing ga
and bearded turkeys during crossb,
crossbow season. Only one may antler/
be taken per day, and there's a WMVA
two-bird fall-season limit. But cifics c
you can't hunt turkeys in Holmes For
County during the fall and winter. ers fir
Crossbows and bows must at leas
have a minimum draw weight ing tw
of 35 pounds, and hand-held 20-gai

By Tony Young

es on bows are permit-
or hunting deer, hog and
y, broadheads must have at
wo sharpened edges with a
um width of 7/8 inch.
al shooting hours are a
our before sunrise to a half-
fter sunset. Except for tur-
hunters may take resident
over bait on private lands.
.e things you can't do during
ow season include hunting
hog or turkey with dogs,
explosive or drug-injecting
s, and possessing firearms.
aediately following the close
sbow season in the Central
)uth hunting zones is the
ling of muzzleloading gun
a. Season dates run
7 -Nov. 4 and Oct. 13-21,
lively. Muzzleloading season
in later in the Northwest
nd runs Nov. 16-18.
ing muzzleloading gun
n, bows and crossbows are
methods of taking game on
e lands, along with muzzle-
s. On WMIAs, only muzzle-
s may be used.
al shooting hours are the
for muzzleloading gun sea-
crossbow season. And,
:ame, including bag limits
prohibited methods for tak-
mne, also are the same as
ow season. Bag limits and
/size restrictions for game on
s can differ, so check the spe-
of the area before you hunt.
hunting deer, muzzleload-
ing single bullets must be
it .40-caliber. Guns fir-
'o or more balls must be
uge or larger. You may

enters their 12th season of play
in the ECHL.
"Our current season ticket
- holders and Booster Club mem-
bers are our best advertising
components," said Ice Pilots
President Greg Schuh. "We
once again turn to them to help
muster up support for the Ice
Pilots and to help us reach our

not use muzzleloaders with self-
contained cartridge ammunition
capabilities or possess modern
firearms during muzzleloading
gun season.
The first phase of the mourn-
ing and white-winged dove sea-
son begins Oct. 6 and ends Oct.
29 statewide. Shooting hours
during this first phase are noon
to sunset, and there's a 12-bird
daily bag limit.
The only firearm you're
allowed to hunt doves with is
a shotgun, but you can't use
one larger than a 10-gauge.
Shotguns must be plugged to a
three-shell capacity (magazine
and chamber combined).
You may hunt doves over an
agricultural field, as long as the
crop's been planted as part of
regular agricultural practices.
However, it's against the law to
scatter agricultural products over
an area for the purpose of baiting.
Some things you can't do while
dove hunting are using rifles, pis-
tols or crossbows; shooting from
a moving vehicle; or herding or.
driving doves with a vehicle.
In addition to a Florida hunting
license, you'll need a $5 crossbow
permit to hunt during crossbow
season. A $5 muzzleloading gun
permit is needed to hunt during
muzzleloader season, and you'll
need a no-cost migratory bird per-
mit if you're going to hunt doves.
If you hunt on a WMA, you must
have a management area permit,
that costs $26.50.
All are available at county tax
collectors' offices or license agents
or by calling toll-free
1-888-HUNT-FLORIDA or click-
So if you're going after that
monster buck during the crossbow
and muzzleloading gun seasons
or dove hunting with friends and
family, I hope I've helped explain
the rules and regulations on some
of Florida's hunting seasons.

Tony Young looks forward to
using an old crossbow his itother
bought him when he was 14 and
putting it to good use during the
crossbow and im uzzleloading gun
seasons. He also likes dove hunt-
ing with. good friends.

season ticket goal. This is a
crucial year for us: We are out
to prove that there is plenty of
community support for hockey
in Pensacola."
Don't miss the hard hitting,
exciting action, as the Ice Pilots
return for their 12th season in
Pensacola. Opening Night is
Friday,, October 19th at, 7:05
p.m. at the Civic Center. 2007-
2008 Season Tickets, .Mini
Plans, and Military Packages are
now available through the Ice
Pilots office. For more infor-
mation, or to reserve your seats,
call (850) 432-PUCK, or visit
the Ice Pilots web site at [

A fans

look at


PG Sports Correspondent
Thousand of fanatical sup-
porters for Milton's Panthers
and Pace's Patriots pace out
Patriot Stadium two and a half
hours before kick-off to secure a
valuable spot to view the district
Many stakes their claim to
pieces of real estate near the
infield area around the track,
while many more inched their
way towards the grassy end
For these two communities,
it was much more than just a
football contest.
Although the majority came
to propel their respective school
colors to victory, a few just
wanted to be a part of something
festive and exciting.
Mike and Joyce Halston,
who migrated from Long Island,
New York six months ago,
desired to come out and support
the 'big event' and be a part of
the fun.
"We decided to move from
Long Island to Tampa then to
Milton and put down our roots
here," stated Joyce. "This is like
nothing we've ever seen."
Mike was equally
impressed with the people they
have encountered.
"We love the area and
we've never met people as
pleasant as these," said Mike.
. For Lisa Robinson and
Becky Anderson, of Pace, they
were just looking for something
to do and decided to come to the
game and be a part of the crowd.
"We left the husband's
home with the kids and here we
are," said Robinson.
Anderson got caught up in
the atmosphere surrounding the
"This is just awesome," said
Anderson. "To me, this is just a
great atmosphere to be a part
Indeed it was.
With bands blaring, fans
screaming, and the noise deci-
bels reaching their peak, this
was Friday Night Football at its

Pensacola awarded

2010 All-Star Game

The big news coming out
of the 2007 American
Association of Independent
Professional Baseball owner
meetings is that Pensacola was
awarded the 2010 league All-
Star game. The mid-season
event will be played at the
new Vince Whibb's Sr.
Community Maritime Park in
downtown Pensacola.
"We're excited to be able
to host the All-Star game,"
said Pelicans General
Manager Talmadge Nunnari.
"Having been to the game in
Sioux Falls last year (2007),
they put on a great two-day
event including a luncheon,
concert, and a skills challenge
and we will challenge our-
selves to continue to make it
bigger and better."
According to Sioux Falls
Canaries owner Terry
Prendergrast, the economic
benefit from the All-Star game
was between one million and
two million dollars. The
game was a sellout in which
5,300 fans jammed in the
4,600-seat facility. The night
prior to the game, the Canaries
held a 38-Special concert in
the stadium.
"Having an event of this
great magnitude in Pensacola
is great exposure for the area,"
.said Pensacola Mayor John
Fogg. "We are delighted for
the Pelicans to be able to host
this event and congratulate
them on their success."
Thousands of visitors,
fans, family members, and
scouts flock to the All-Star
game site each year.

Numerous - major league
scouts will attend to the view
the best 40 players in the
league at one place.
American Association
Commissioner Miles Wolff
commented that Pensacola is a
solid market for the league
and is looking forward to
holding the All-Star game in
the soon to be built Maritime
The St. Paul Saints were
awarded the 2008 All-Star
game while the new American
Association team Grand
Prairie Airhogs will host the
2009 game.
In other news, the league
formally welcomed two new
expansion members, Wichita,
KS and Grand Prairie, TX.
The lineup for next season is
set with a minimum of ten
clubs. The South Division
will consist of the El Paso
Diablos, Fort Worth Cats,
Grand Prairie Airhogs,
Pensacola Pelicans, and
Shreveport Sports. The
Lincoln Saltdogs, St. Paul
Saints, Sioux City Explorers,
Sioux Falls Canaries and
Wichita will comprise of the
North Division. The status of
two clubs, the St. Joe
Blacksnakes and the Coastal
Bend Aviators, will be deter-
mined in the near future as
these teams gauge community
The 2008 regular season
will again feature a 96-game
schedule, with opening day
scheduled for May 8-9. The
season will conclude on
August 23.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pane 2-C

Page 3-C

Wednesday-October 10, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press gazette

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
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
Entry forms are
online at www.fallfesti-, the
St. Rose of Lima Church
Office, Running Wild in
Pensacola, and at the
Fitness Center on the
PJC Milton Campus.
American Heart
Charity Ride: The
'Santa Rosa's Sheriff's
office is hosting a chari-
ty motorcycle 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 welcome.
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 register.
Proceeds from the
ride will benefit the
American Heart
For more information
call 981-2114.
Halloween Dance:
The Milton High
Softball Booster CLub
will hold their annual
Halloween Dance on
Oct. 19.
The dance will be
held at the Milton High
School Cafeteria from 6
p.m. to 10 p.m.
Admission is $5.
Refreshments will be
sold at the dance.
Milton Skate Park:
The Milton Skate Park
will be closed temporar-
ily for maintenance and
landscaping upkeep
from Oct. 15 through
Nov. 19.
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 informa-
tion on the tournament
or to register call 675-
Pace Hall of Fame
Nominations: Pace
High School is currently
accepting nominations
for the Bennett C.
Russell Athletic Hall of

To consider someone
for nomination they
must have been out of
high school for a mini-
mum of 10 years, an
honorable individual
who reflects the strong
character of Bennett
Russell, and an individ-
ual who has distin-
guished himself or her-
self as a positive role
model and leader in the
community 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
inducted at the Nov. 9,
2007 homecoming
Cowpatty Bingo:
The Milton Softball
Booster Club will be
selling tickets until Oct.
31 for their Cowbatty
For more information
or to purchase tickets
call 982-9785.
Bowl for the Cure:
The Greater Pensacola
United States Bowling
Congress Association
will be hosting the first
annual Bowl for the
Cure in conjunction with
the United States
Bowling Congress and
the Susan G. Komen
Bowling willbe done
in two shifts for two
hours each on Oct. 21 at
DeLuna Lanes in
Besides the fund
raiser, the area cahpter
of the USBC will take
the opportunity to edu-
cate participants on the
spread of breast cancer
for males as well as


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River
Thursday, October 11, 2007 Thursday, October 11, 2007 Thursday, October 11, 2007 Thursday, October 11, 2007 .
*" ' 12:27 AM New Moon 12:27 AM New Moon 12:27 AM New Moon 12:27 AM New Moon
.� .."- - 6:47 AM Sun rise 6:48 AM Sun rise 4:35 AM 0.54 Feet 12:42 AM 1.80 Feet
S7:09 AM Moon rise 7:10 AM Moon rise 6:47 AM Sun rise 6:48 AM Sun rise
9:32 AM 0.46 Feet 8:15 AM 0.38 Feet 7:09 AM Moon rise 7:10 AM Moon rise
6:21 PM Sun set 6:23 PM Sun set 6:21 PM Sun set 10:02 AM 0.46 Feet
6:26 PM Moon set 6:27 PM Moon set 6:26 PM Moon set 6:22 PM Sun set
11:53 PM 1.97 Feet 11:09 PM 1.64 Feet 8:30 PM 1.54 Feet 6:26 PM Moon set

Friday, October 12, 2007
6:48 AM Sun rise
8:04 AM Moon rise
10:12 AM 0.32 Feet
6:20 PM Sun set
6:56 PM Moon set
Saturday, October 13, 2007
12:10AM 2.08 Feet
6:48 AM Sun rise
9:01 AM Moon rise
10:56 AM 0.25 Feet
6:19 PM Sun set
7:29 PM Moon set
Sunday, October 14, 2007
12:37 AM 2.13 Feet
6:49 AM Sun rise
9:58 AM Moon rise
11:54 AM 0.23 Feet
6:18 PM Sun set
8:08 PM Moon set

Friday, October 12, 2007
6:49 AM Sun rise
8:05 AM Moon rise
8:55 AM 0.27 Feet
6:21 PM Sun set
6:57 PM Moon set
11:26 PM 1.73 Feet
Saturday, October 13, 2007
6:50 AM Sun rise
9:02 AM Moon rise
9:39 AM 0.21 Feet
6:20 PM Sun set
7:31 PM Moon set
11:53PM 1.78 Feet
Sunday, October 14,2007
6:50 AM Sun rise
9:59 AM Moon rise
10:37AM 0.19 Feet
6:19 PM Sun set
8:09 PM Moon set

Friday, October 12, 2007
5:33 AM 0.42 Feet
6:47 AM Sun rise
8:04 AM Moon rise
6:20 PM Sun set
6:56 PM Moon set
9:00 PM 1.64 Feet
Saturday, October 13, 2007
6:31 AM 0.35 Feet
6:48 AM Sun rise
9:00 AM Moon rise
6:19 PM Sun set
7:29 PM Moon set
9:34 PM 1.72 Feet
Sunday, October 14,2007
6:49 AM Sun rise
7:40 AM 0.30 Feet
9:57 AM Moon rise
6:18 PM Sun set
8:08 PM Moon set
10:11 PM 1.76 Feet

Friday, October 12, 2007
12:49 AM 1.97 Feet
6:48 AM Sun rise
8:05 AM Moon rise
10:42 AM 0.32 Feet
6:21 PM Sun set
6:56 PM Moon set
Saturday, October 13, 2007
1:06 AM 2.08 Feet
6:49 AM Sun rise
9:01 AM Moon rise
11:26 AM 0.25 Feet
6:19 PM Sun set
7:30 PM Moon set
Sunday, October 14. 2007
1:33 AM 2.13 Feet
6:50 AM Sun rise
9:59 AM Moon rise
12:24 PM 0.23 Feet
6:18 PM Sun set
8:08 PM Moon set

Not all muzzleloaders

are legal for muzzle

loading gun season

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) wants to
make it clear to all muzzle-
loader hunters - not all muz-
zleloaders are created equal.
Some of the new models do
not meet the legal definition of
guns authorized for use during
muzzleloading gun season.
The two issues which
seem to be generating the
most questions are whether
muzzleloaders with an elec-
tronic ignition are legal and
whether the use of nitro-cellu-
lose powder is legal. Neither
is legal for use in Florida dur-
ing muzzleloading gun sea-
"In particular, the CVA
Electra is a new muzzleloader
on the market that doesn't
qualify as a state-defined muz-

zleloader," said Capt. John
Miller of FWC's Division of
Law Enforcement. "It is not a
legal weapon for muzzle-
loader season because it uses
an electronic ignition, fired by
a battery."
The legal types of guns for
use during the muzzleloading
gun season use black powder
or a non-nitro-cellulose substi-
tute and are fired by wheel
lock, flintlock or percussion
cap ignition (including 209
primers). They are not adapt-
able to use of any self-con-
tained cartridge ammunition.
The CVA Electra muz-
zleloader is legal to use dur-
ing general gun season, how-
For more information on
muzzleloader hunting,. visit
MyFWC .com/hunting.

Door prizes will be
given out during the
shifts to those participat-
If you would like to
form a team, each team
must consist of five
bowlers with an entry
fee of $20 per bowler.
Bowlers are urged to
ontain at least $50 in
Squad one will bowl
at 1 p.m. with squad two
starting at 3:30 p.m.
Registration will get
underway 30 minutes
prior to bowling.
For more information
on this even you can call
5K Running the
Trail for Eduation: The
Milton Rotary Club will
be holding 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 - m a i 1
ppollard'4078 @ theups-
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.

Do you have sports-related news or infor-

mation you would like to see published in

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

Page 3-C

Whiting Field Golf
Whiting Field
Oct. 4, 2007
Dog Fight

Flight A Net: 1. (tie) Steve
Hoomes and Lonnie Holley
(67), 3. Ken Morris (68).
Flight B Net: Mike Miller
(63), 2. Jim Albritton (65), 3.
Ray Griff (66).

Oct. 6, 2007

Flight A Net: 1. Harold
Miller (66), 2. Terrance
Pullin (67).
Flight B Net: 1. (tie) Ross
Ritter, Al Ooms, Fred Roper,
and Robert Matlock (66).
Flight C Net: 1. (tie) Paul
Durant and Robert Marshall

Monday Mixed Winter
Oops Alley
Oct. 1, 2007

High Game Men: Patton
Valentour and Bob Veit -
High Game Women: Brend
a Gilley - 189
High Game Team: It
Doesn't Matter - 818
High Series Men: Bob-Veit -
High Series Women:
Jeanette Lowe - 559
High Series Team: It
Doesn't Matter - 2361

Overall League Standings:
1. It Doesn't Matter 15-1, 2.
New Recruits 13-2, 3. Split
Happens 12-4, 4. M&J 11.5-
4.5, 5. Fun Bunch 11-5, 6.
Three Gents and Queen 8-
8, 7. Super Friends 7.5-8.5,
9. Strike Force 7.5-8.5, 10.
D.I.L.L.I.G.A.S. 7-9, 11.
Dang's Crew 7-9, 12. Mixed
Up 7-9, 13. The Broken
Balls 6.5-9.5, 14. Damn 10
Pin 6-10, 15. Strike Force II1
6-10, 16. Pin Action 6-10,
17. Three and One 6-10,
18. Incredibles 6-10, 19.
Fantastic Four 6-10, 20. The
Wabbly Balls 3-13.

Tuesday Night Inner-faith
Church League
Oops Alley
Oct. 2, 2007

High Game Men: Bob Veit -
High Game Women: Vicki
Pinkston - 211
High Game Team:
Unpredictables - 715
High Series Men: Bob Veit -
High Series Women:
Brenda Gilley- 510
High Series Team:
Optimists - 11997

Overall League Standings:
1. Lucky Strikes 14.5--5.5, 2.
Strike Force 12.5-7.5, 3. Un
Predictables 12-8, 4.
Optimists 11-9, 5. The
Strike Team 10.5-9.5, 6.
Mattinators 10-10, 7. The
Extremists 9-11, 8. Just One
Drop 9-11, 9. F.O.G. 8-12,
10. Under the Influence

Leagues Notes: Three

Ladies this past week won
USBC Awards. Nell
Ellington won for a 300-399
series by posting a series of
318 anbd a 120-139 game
award after bowling a 120;
Fran Gordon bowled a 207
game to earn a USBC
Award for a 200-249 game
with an average of 135; and
Vicki Pinkston bowled a.
211 game to earn a USBC
Award for a '200-249 game
with an average of 155.

Alley Cats
Oops Alley
Oct. 3, 2007

High Game Handicap
Women: Terrie Hicks - 245
High Game Scratch
Women: Bonita Simmons -
High Scratch Team: Three
Peas in A Pod - 464
High Series Handicap
Women: Bonita Simmons -
High Scratch Series
Women: Bonita Simmons -
High Handicapped Series
Team: Three Stooges - 1826

Overall League Standings:
1. Three Peas in A Pod 14-6,
2. Darlings of the Morning
13-7, 3. Back Alley Cats 11-
9, 4. Almost Shoudla Been
11-9, 5. Three Stooges 8-12,
6. Boney Bears 3-17.

Leagues Notes: Two ladies
won USBC Awards. Eileen
Dedocvich won an award
for a game of 160-179 after
bowling a 162 with an aver-
age of 112 and Terrie Hicks
earned an award for 180-
199 game after bowling a
189 game while carrying an
average of 137.

Twilighters Winter Mixed
Avalon Bowling Center
Oct. 4, 2007

High Game Men: Wayne
Coppedge - 279
High Game Women:
Jeanette Lowe - 212
High Game Team: Damn
10 Pin - 871
High Series Men: Tony
McNeil - 757
High Series Women:
Jeanette Lowe - 566
High Series Team: Damn
10 Pin - 2394

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

Com llmuni it~y 1Spo]rts'

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday-October 10, 2007

Saturday-October 10, 2007

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette



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October 10, 2007

Z-^>n ^^[]n

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press Page5-C

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Legal 10/1094 tected by vacating and aban- for an extension of time before
doing said rights-ofway, there- the deadline was the result o
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEAR- fare, excusable neglect.
TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY BE IT RESOLVED by the Board '.l.' : ,-,; it-.t a timely anc
FLORIDA SCHOOL BOAR of County Com missioners of .I-' ,. i for an adminis
POLICIES. Santa Rosa County, Florida, trative hearing is filed, other
that the said rights-of-wqy as persons whose substantial inter
Pursuant to Chapter 120, Flor- herein set out and described ests will be affected by the out
ida Statutes, the Santa Rosa are hereby vacated and any come of the administrative proc
County School Board will hold a and all interest to the public ess have the right to petition tc
public hearing to consider the shall revert to and be vested in intervene in the proceeding . In
revisions, additions and dele- the proper owners thereof. tervention will be only at tie dis
tons to theSanta osa County APPROVED AND ADOPTED b creation of the presiding office
School Board Policies. The pu.-APPROVED AND ADOPTED by upon the filing of a motion ir
lic hearing will be held October a vote of 5 yeas, 0 nays, and 0 compliance with Rule
25, 2007 at 1000 AM ahe abset the absent of te Board of County 28-106.205 of the Florida Ad
Santa Rosa County School Commissioners of Santa Rosa ministrative Code.
Board room 5086 Canal County Florida this 27th day
Street, Milton, hlorida. of September, 2b07. In accordance with Rule!
28106.1112 anc
Copies of proposed revisions, 101007 62-110.1063(a(4), petition!
additions and deletions will be 101007 for an administrative hearing bb
available for examination at he10/1105 theapplicant must be 'ilec
office of the Superintendent of within 21 days of receipt of thi'
Schools, 5086 Canal Street written notice. Petitions filed bo
Milton Florida from 8:00 AM- any persons other than the ap
to ugLegal plicant and other than those en
Frito 4 0 PM, Monday through 10/1106 Ritled to written notice undej
Section 120.60(31 of the Flor
of Schools 09 F ENV- 21 days of publication of the
f chRONMENTAL PROTECTION notice r within 21 days of suc
1 00607NOTICE OF NTENT TO IS- notice rdless of teregardless the date o
101007 SUE MULTIPIF PERMITS publication.
102407 This intent to issue a permit (ile Under Section 120.60(3) of the
10/1094 No. 57-0264532-001-DF) to Florida Statutes, however, ano
SGooden Homes whose address person who has asked the De
iLegal 096 is 4400 Bayou Blvd., Suite 40, apartment for notice of agednc
Pensacola, FL 32530 to impact action may file a petition within
NOTICE TO BIDDERS 0.23 acres of DEP wetlands for 21 days of such notice, regard
PAIN0GI PROBIE the construction of a less of the date of publication.
PAVING PROJECT single-family residence, drive-
The Board of Coun way and retaining wall is The petitioner shall mail a copy
Iahe board of County Commis- hereby granted unless a suffi- of the petition to the applicant
sioners of Santa Rosa County, cien petition for an administra- at the address indicatedabove
Florida will receivesealed s e heartion is timely filed under at the time of filing. The failure
from qualified licensed Contrac- Sections 1 c20569 and 120.57 f any person to tile a petition
tors for the construction of new of the Florda Statutes as pro- of any persinon toratie ar petior
turn lanes This work includes vided belowidursuean administration asheaprovidec
construction of new turn lanes belo rw within the appropriate
and appurtenances as shown The project is located at Lot 16 time period shall constitute c
on the project plans and by the Block 68 Glassport Road in waiver of those rights,
project manuals. Holley By The Sea Subdivision
All bids must be original and in Navarre -n =.n. nd A petition that disputes the ma
deAll bids must by hand, originalFed E and wetlands, Class 1 .i. n- trial facts on which the Depart
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or Stae, Section 18, Township ment's action is based must con
mail to the Santa Rosa County 02-South, Rane 26-West, Lon- tain the following information:
Procurement Department, 6495 itude 86� 54' 34.96" West,
Caroline Street, Suite G, Milton, attitude 30� 25' 36.47" North, (a) The name and address o
Florida, 32570 and must be re- n Sant Rosa County, each agency affected and eacy
ceived by 10:0 a.m., Otober '; agency s file or identification
23 2007, at which time bids This intent to issue a permit File number if known-
will be opened and read aloud. No. 57-0264749-001-DF) to (b) The'name, address, and tele
All interested parties are invited Gooden Homes to impact 0.23 pone number of the petitioner
to attend. Bids are to be sealed acres of DEP wetlands for the Phe name address, and tele
and clearly labeled "BIDS - construction of a single-family phone number of the petitioner'"
Paving f Safety Upgraes. residence, driveway, and retain- representative if any, whicr F
Bids received after tIis time will ng wall is hereby granted un- shall be the address for service
be rejected and returned to the less a sufficient petition for an purposes during the course a'
bidder unopened. administrative hearing is timely he proceeding; and an expla
Pro ect docur- . . , filed under Sections 120.569 nation of how the petitioner'"
Project andori - :I i and 120.57 of the Florida Stat- substantial interests are or wil
drawings and : " utes as provided below, be affected by the agency de
alive thereto may be inspected termination
at the Dode Plan Room at 700 The project is located at Lot 13 A statement of when anc
S. Pace Blvd., Pensacola, For- Boc 62 Redfield Street in ow the petitioner received no
ida; Santa Rosa County Procure- Holley By The Sea Subdivision lice of the agency decision;
ment Departmnt a te 6495 Caro- n avarre on unnamed ) A statement of all dispute
ine Street, Suite G, Milton, For- wetlands Cass III Waters of the issues of material fact. If there
ida; and the Santa Rosa oun Ste, Section 15, Township are none, the petition must so in
Engineering Department, 605t1 02-South, Range 26-West, Laon. dictate;
o0, BS Florida. ' Suite a ude 86 e 56.946' West Lati- el A concise statement of the ul
300, Mil, Florida Plans and rude 30� 2524' North, in timate facts alleged including
specifications may be secured Santa Rosa County the specific facts that the pe-t
from the Santa Rosa County Pro. tioner contends warrant reversal
curement office ataa non refund- This intent to issue a permit (File or modification of the agency'"
able cost of $35.00 per set. No. 57-0264539-001-DF) to proposed action; and
Q c. o .c .1 * . Gooden Homes to impact 0.23 0f) A statement of the specific
Questions concerningths pr- acres of DEP wetlands for the rules or sutes that uof the peti
ect should be directed to Marc construction of a single-family tioner contends requires ever
Bonifay at 850) o 981-7100. residence, driveway, aind retain- sal or modification of the agen
e Bard of C - ing wa is hereby granted un- cy's proposed action'
The Board of County Commis-.ess a sufficient petition for an ( A statement at the relief
signers reserves the right to adminisraive hearing istimely sought by the petitioner, sttinc
waive informalities in bd to filed under Sections 120 569 precisely the action that the pes
reject any or all bids with or and 120.57 ofhe ForidaStat- oner wishes the agency to take
without cause, and to accept utes as provided below, with respect to the agency's pro
the bid that in its audament is in nosed action
the best interest of Santa Rosa The project is ocaed at Lot 9 n
County, Florida. Block 46 Lansford Road inn A petition that does not dispute
anta Rosa County dos not dis Halley By The Sea Subdivision the material facts on which the
criminatea osa Coun the basis not dris- Navarre on unnamed Department's action is basec
race, wetlands Class I Waters of the shall state that no such facts ar
color, national origin, sex reli Stae, Section 18, Township in dispute and otherwise shal
Sag on age or handicapped sla 02-Souh, Range 26-West, Lon- contain the same information a'
us in employment or provision aiRude 8 � 56.763' West La- set forth above as required ba
of service. Pude 30� 24.889' North, in Rule 28-106.361 Under Sec
By order of Ie Board of County Santa Rosa County. lions 120.569(2)|c) and (d) o
B order of the Board o Couny e re the Florida Statutes, a petilior
commissionerss of Santa Rosa The procedures for petitioning for administrative hearing mus
County, Florida., for a hearing are se forth be- be dismissed by the agency i
10107 low. the petition does not substan
101007li tally comply with the above re
101 o7 A person whose substantial in- quirements or is untimely filed.
10/1096 terests are affected by the De-
parlment's action may petition This action is final and effective
Legal 10/1105 aor an administrative proceed- on the date filed with the Cler
Sin hearing) under Sections of the Department unless a peti
RESOLUTION 120.569 and 120.57 of he lion is filed in accordance will-
Florida Statutes. The petition the above. Upon the timely fil
WHEREAS Lettie Loverta PETI- must contain the information set ing of petition this order will no
TIONED tb e Board of County forth below and must be filed be effective until further order a
Commissioners of Santa Rosa receiveedbythe clerk) in the Of- lhe Department
County, Florida, to vacate, co Gera Counsel of he
abandon, discontinue and re- Department at 3900 Common- This permit constitutes an ordei
nounce any interest and right of wealth Boulevard, Mail Station oftle Department. The appli
the public in and to the ow35 Tallahassee, Florida cant has ihe right to seek ud
ing described property o-wi 32399-3000. cial review of the order under
Sr r Section 120.68 of the Floridc
Railroad Street to the west of Because the administrative hear- Statutes, by the filin g of a notice
Block 32 of the Floridatown ng process is designed to rede- of apeal under Rule 9.110 a
Subdivision, as Subdivision, as term"'n , onl a en', action on the Forida Rules of Appellat9
recorded in Deed Book A-8, tlhe i,:l,:L ,,- i. filing of a Procedure with the Cleik of the
pae 76 of the public records petition lfor an administrative Depaitment in the Office o
of Santa oRosa County, Florida. hearing may result in a modifi- General Counsel, 3900 Cam
cation of the permit and lease, monwealth Boulevard, Mail Sta
AND WHEREAS The Board of or even a denial of the applica- lion 35, Tallahassee, Florida
County Commissioners deter- lion. Accordingly, the applicant 32399-3000; and by filing c
mined to have a public hearing is advised not to commence copy of the notice of the appeal
for the purpose of considering construction or other activities accompanied by the applicable
the advisability of vacation an under this permit/lease until the filingees with the appropriate
bandonin said ht a deadlines below for filing a pe- district court of appeal. Thie no
aand n i righs-amy tition for an administrative hear- lice of appeal must be file
ina, or request for an extensiaron within 30 days from the date
WHEREAS, the Board of County t'time have expired. when the final order is filed will-
Commissioners have on this the Under Rule 62- 110. 106(4) of the Clerk of lhe Department. Re
27th day of September 2007, ques Ifor review before the
conducted said public hearing the Florida Administrative Code, Land and Water Adudicator,
in conformity to ]he said public a person whose substantial in- Commission must be Tiled witF
cation of their ielnt, and terests are affected by the De- the Secretary of the Commissior
aion other intent, and partmenl's action may also re- and served on the Deparlmen
WHEREAS, after hearing all quest on extensionaoftime to file within 20 days from the date
comments concerning vsa va- a petition for an administrative when the final order is filed will
cation of the above described eating. The Department may the Clerk of the Department
i , .." the Board, being for good cause shown, grant
. . I . and it beina de- the request for an extension of The application is available foi
lerrinrined tha the public interest time Requests for extension of public inspection during norma
wil time must be filed withnthe Of- business huous, 800 am c
ill be best served andproice of General Counsel of the 5.00 p.m, ' ' .. . it"!'. Fri
Department at 3900 Common- day, except i - i *I ' a
In 1 wealth Boulevard, Mail Station Department of Environmenta
M n Pr Tn PWt 35 Tallahassee , '.1. Protection, 160 Governmenta
32399-3000, before the .-'I Center, Suite 201 Pensacola
cable deadline. A timely re Florida 325025794.
quest for extension of time shall
' , c .. _. toll the running time period for 101007
filling a petitionunl t me request 101007
is acted upon. If a request is 10/1106
filed late, lie Deparlment mnay
still grant it upon a motion by
Sihe requesting party showing
Sthat the failure to file a request




&,_ LEGALS771



nctnhar 10 92007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


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.1104. _ 1104 . I 11 4 . . 10.4 1.. ...11 4. . Q10A4,, . a 1104.
containing proposed agency ac- Road, Milton, FL 32570, wil THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF- Legasl10/1112 distance of 1,404.63 feet;
tion reading the applicatons) have'for sale for cash & subse- TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF DESCRIPTION OF PROP- thence run North 77 degrees
by writing to the Division of Re- quently dispose of the conents A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON PUBLIC NM TICE ERTY 12 minutes 35 seconds East a
source Regulation of the North- of the following units in order to THEM. SALE OF PROPERTY distance of 311.95 feet; thence
west Florida Water Manage- satisfy the owners' liens for rent Parcel 14: run South 12 degrees 48 min-
ment District attention Terri Pe- and fees due: Personal property All other creditors of the dece- Notice is hereby given that the utes 04 seconds East a distance
person, 152 Water Manage- of Unit 1 - Derek Carpenter dent and other persons having Santa Rosa County Board of That portion of Section 14 of 1,363.22 feet; thence run
Legal 10/1107 ment Drive Havana, Florida Unit 6 - Susan Delgado Unit 7 claims or demands against County Commissioners will re- Township 1 South, Range 2A South 69 degrees 17 minutes
32333-9700b, but such cor- - Eric Martin Unit 23 - Sherisa decedent's estate must file their ceive sealed bids for the pur- West, Santa Rosa County, Flor- 28 seconds West a distance bf
NOTICE OF APPLICATION ments or requests must be re- Preble Unit '30 - Melinda Ad- claims with this court WITHIN 3 chase of property located in the ida, described as follows: 300.00 feet to the Point of Be-
FOR WATER USE PERMIT ceived by 5 o'clock p.m. on Oc- ams ' MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF Santa Rosa Industrial Park ginning; containing 9.678 ac-
tober 26, 2007. Scheduled sale - October 25 8 THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF ISRIP) Upto ten 10) acres of Commence at a concrete monu- res, more or less.
Notice is hereby given that pur- am. Tenant has the right to re- THIS NOTICE. land located at SRIP is up for ment at the Northeast corner of
suant to Chaoter 373 Florida No further public notice will be deem contents any time prior to bid. Maps depicting the availa- Government Lot 3 Section 15 Parcel 17:
Statutes the following applica- provided regarding this (these sale date Terms of the sale will ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED ble land are avaiTable at the Township 1 South Range 28
tion s) tor water use permits) application(sT. Publication of this be cash only day of the sale, WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS Santa Rosa County Board of West; thence run South 07 de- That portion of Section 14
has have been received bythe notice constitutes constructive all units sol in their entirely SET FORTH IN SECTION County Commissioners Office, arees 27 minutes 10 seconds Township 1 South, Range 28
Northwest Florida Water Man- notice of this permit application and goods must be removed on 733,702 OF THE FLORIDA 6495 Caroline Street Milton, West along the West line of West, Santa Rosa County, Flor-
agement District: to all substantially affected per- the day of the sale. The coam- PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR- Florida 32570. Telephone said Section 14, a distance of ida, described as follows:
sons. A copy of the staff re- pany reserves the right to refuse EVER BARRED. (850) 983-1877. 512.31 feet to a concrete mon-
Application number I 06896 portls) must be requested in or- admittance to any bidder, to re -.. ument in the North right-of-way Commencin at the Southeast
iled 10/03/2007 der to remain advised of further ject any bi d and to withdraw NOTWITHSTANDING THE The use of said land will be lim- lne of a county road (cutoff corner of Government Lot 1,
Gulf Breeze Hospital, 1110 proceedings and any public ny items from the sale. All TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ited to industrial/heavy commer- road, 66 foot right-of-way) Section 15, Township 1 South,
Gulf Breeze Parkway, Gulf hearing date. Substantially af- items or units may not be availa- ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED cial use with the employment of thence Northeasterly along said Range 28 West, hence run
Breeze, FL 32561 rected persons are entitled to re- ble on the date of the sale TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AF- a minimum number of 15 new North line, being a curve to the South 07 degrees 27 minutes
Requestina a maximum with- quest an administrative hearing TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE employees, and paying 140% right having a radius of 10 seconds West along the
draw al o200,000 gallons per regarding the proposed agency 101007 OF DEATH IS BARRED. of the County's average wage 155�.87 feet a chord bearing West line of said Section 4, a
day from the Sand-and-Gravel action by submitting a written 101707 , rate as stated by Enterprise Flor- of North 75 degrees 46 minutes distance of 512.31 feet to thp
Aquifer System for Landscape Ir- request according to the provi- 10/1109 The date of first publication of ida and have capital investment 26 seconds East a chord dis- North right-of-way line of a
rigation use by an existing facil- sions of 28-60T.201, Florida this notice is October 10, of in excessof $1 million, tance of 185.74 feet (arc county road (cut-off road, 66
Administrative Code. Notices of 2007. , distance 185.85')- thence feet R/W); thence Northeasterly
General withdrawal location) Proposed Agency Action will be All bids must be in writing and North 79 degrees 11 minutes along a curve to the right, hav-
in Santa Rosa County: T03S, mailed only to persons who __ /s/ C. LeDon Anchors delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or 29 seconds East, along said ing a radius of 1557.87 feet, a
R29W, Sec. 4 have filed such requests. C. LeDon Anchors mail to the Santa Rosa Counsy North line 1682.35 feet to a chord distance of 185.74 feet
Attorney for Personal Represent- Procurement Department, 649 point of curvature; thence con- Thence North 79 degrees 11
Interested persons may object to 101007 alive Caroline Street Suite G, Milton, Finue Easterly along said North minutes 29 seconds East, a dis-
or comment upon the applica- 101007 Florida Bar No. 091093 Florida, 32570; and must be re- line, being a curve to the left tance of 1682.35 feet to a
tions or submit a written request 10/1107 Legal 10/1110 Anchors Smith Grimsley ceived by 10:00 a.m Novem- having a radius of 1121.58 point of a curve; thence North-
for a copy of the staff reports) COURT Professional Limited Compan ber 13 2007; at which time feel; a chord bearing of North easterly along a curve to the left
opy IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 909 Mar Walt Drive, Suitebids :will be opened and read 74 degrees 14 minutes 28 sec- having a radius of 1121.58
FOR SANTA ROSA 1014 aloud. All interested parties are bonds East a chord distance of feet a chord distance of
Legal 10/1109 COUNTY FLORIDA PRO- Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547 invited to attend. 193.56 feet (arc distance of 193.56 feet; thence run North
---BATE DIVISION Telephone: 850-863-4064 193.80'); thence along said 69 degrees 17 minutes 28 sec-
Notice of Public Sale & File No. 07-CP-286e Bids are to be sealed and North line, North 69 degrees onds East a distance of
spousal of Prpe -- /s/Tammy L Bier plainly labeled ,BID - SALE OF 17 minutes 28 seconds East 1758.01 feet to the Point of Be-
Pursuant to state lawBerryhill IN RE: ESTATE TAMMY LBIGGER PROPERTY. " ids received af- 947.80 feet to the Point of Be- inning; thence run North 12
Mini Storage 5437 Berryhill . U.YE A BLUE Personal Representative ter the time set for the bid open- ginning' thence North 13 de- degrees 48 minutes 04 seconds
\ IJUDYEE A. BLUE 2102 Calline Circle ing will be rejected and re- arees 58 minutes 27 seconds West a distance of 1,363.22
ieIIsI I Navarre, FL 32566 turned unopened to the bidder. West 1 475.14 feet- thence feet; thence run North 77 de-
%iC lI A lDece~ased-. .North 77 degrees 12 minutes arees 09 minutes 31 seconds
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 101007 Santo Rosa County will retain 35 seconds East 208.80 feet; East a distance of 223.37 feet;
n NOTICE TO CREDITORS 101707 the right of first refusal in the thence South 13 degrees 5, thence run South 11 degrees
The administration of the estate 10/1110 event he property is sought to minutes 27 sons East 43 minutes 02 seconds East a
1 ..... Bne aaron .--be sold. Santa Rosa County re- 1,446.17 feet; thence South 69 distance of 1,336.10 feet
1 A 1 . of JUDYEE A. BLUE deceased, Legal 10/1111 serves the right to negotiate a degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds thence South 69 degrees 1V
Sl whosel date of death wo lP- higher sales price with he high- West 210.21 feel to the Point minutes 28 seconds est a dis-
tember 4, 2007; File Number sMpt s oage Center will esT res onsive bidder. Santa Beginning; containing 7.000 lance of 200.00 feet to the
07-CP-286, is pending in e e sei e contents San- Rosa county reserves the ri ht acres, more or less. Point of Beginning; containing
We Deliver & Install Circuit Court for Santa Rosa dra Chambers unit 168, Alisha to award more than one bid f it 6.525 acres, more or less.
IIu . . .I keraddressI outy , . of .. "i Edgar unit 188, Veronica Frank- determines such to be in the Parcel 15:
IiniT'Tl Centipede sIone, .the address of which inunit 132, Lynne Hough units best interest of Santa Rosa Parcel 18:
StAirjl n stiei P.O Box472, M�ilton, Flori 215, 221 and 223 Lisa Sutton County. That portion of Section 14
t. Augustine 32572. The names and a uni159, Susan Wallace unit Township 1 South, Range 23 That portion of Section 14
Bermuda dresses o the personal repre- 136, Carrie William unit 71, all Each bidder will submit a mini- West Santa Rosa County, Flor- Township 1 South, Range 2d
Remodeling/Additions Bailed Pine Straw sentative and the personal of hich consist of miscellane- mum of $500.00 earnest ida described as follows: West, Santa Rosa County, Flor-
Bailed Pine traw representative's attorney are set ous furniture and household money deposit which will be ida, described as follows:
B & B Home Aforth belrs of the dW items The sale will take p lace non refundable should such bid- Commencin at the Southeasts
& B ome l ....All creditors o e decedent on October 19 and 20, 2007 der be awarded the purchase corner of Government Lot 1, Commencing at the SoutheaSt
Improvement Cll t Sve me and other persons having claim beginning at 8:00 a.m. at Mil- The deposit will be credited Section 15, Township 1 South, corner of Government Lot1,
Improvements Call us last, Save Money or demands. against decedents ton Storage Center, 6065 Van- against the purchase amount. Range 28 West, thence run Section 15, Township 1 South,
25 years experience. ... . t e is Fai Road Milton FL 32570. South 07 degrees 27 minutes Range 28 West, thence run
Fr Estimates. Licensed wy 87 o. Milton ie o cy Call 626-6212 o foFL 5rmation Santa Rosa County reserves the 10 seconds Vest alone the Sout 07 degrees 27 minutes,
Frede Catainyites. Licensed Hy ,, - must le heir claims with this right to waive informalities in West line of said Section 4, a 10 seconds West- along the
& Insured. Call anytime 6 -~ Q 8 8 court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 101007 bids with or without cause, to distance of 512.31 feet to the West line of said Section 14, a
(850981-3936 or 62 6 5., 8 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF 101707, reject all bids, or to accept the North right-of-way line of a distance of 512.31 feet to ith-
(850)346-3007 THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF 10/1111 bid that it determines to be in county road (cut-off road, 66 North right-of-way line of a
"No job too small!" the best interest of the County. feet R/W); thence Northeasterly county road (cut-off road, 66
too smlong a curve to the right hav- feet R/W); thence Northeasterly
Each bidder making a purchase ing a radius of 1557.87 feet; a along a curve to the right, hav-
^proposal agrees tat if it is chord distance of 185.74 feet, ing a radius of 1557.87 feet, a
- awarded the bid, it will enter thence run North 79 degrees chord distance of 185.74 feet,
into a purchase agreement de- 11 minutes 29seconds East a thence North 79 degrees 1
scribed herein within thirty days distance of 1682.35 feet to the minutes 29 seconds East a dis-
of the bid event. The purchase point of a curve, thence North- stance of 1682.35 feet to a
agreement may be assigned by easterly along a curve to the left point of a curve; thence North-
. B^ the successful bidder to an as- having a radius of 1121.58 easterly along a curve to the left
Signee approved by Santa Rosa feet, a chord distance of having a radius of 1121.58
Shaws Tree ' County at the County's sole dis- 193.56 feet; thence North 69 feet; a chord distance of
creation. degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds 193.56 feet; thence North 69
Service East a distance of 1158.01 feet degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds
Tree Trimming & Cornm- By order of the Board of County to the Point of Beginning- thence East a distance of 1958.01 feet
plete Removal Commissioners of Santa Rosa run North 13 degrees M8 min- to the Point of Beginning; thence
pete o n r County, Florida. utes 27 seconds West a dis- run North 11 degrees 43 min-
Licensed & Insured tance of 1 446.17 feet; thence utes 02 seconds West a dis-
Mike & Tammy Shaw 101007 run North 77 degrees 12 min- stance of 1 336 10 feet; thence
owners 101707 utes 35 secondsast a distance run North 77 degrees 09 min-
n850r -206-7943 10/1112 of 311.96 feet; thence run utes 31 seconds East a distance
850-206-7943 South 13 degrees 24 minutes of 223.37 feet; thence ruh
fl E Legal 9/1024 18 seconds East a distance of South 10 degrees 35 minutes
__ UW n^ 1404.63 feet; thence run South 20 seconds East a distance of
Tree/Stump Work NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE 69 degrees 17 minutes 28 sec- 1 309.48 feet- thence run South
onds West a distance of 6� degrees 17 minutes 28 sec-
Stum M ma NOTICE is hereby given that 300.00 feet to the Point of Be- onds West a distance of
P ma i * * e & W pursuant to a WRIT OF EXECU. ginning; containing 9.975 ac- 200,00 feet to the Point of Be-
and Bobcat Joe, TION issued in Count Court of res, more or less. ginning; containing 6.384 ac-
In B Escambia County, Forida , on res, more or less.
Inc. the 26th day of Apri, 2006 in Parcel 16:
Stump Removal *Land the cause wherein George Parcel 19:
" Ei m ni-.-i- n 4 i rf ,if Woodward and Victoria . That portion of Section 14
Clearing *DirtWork* Find YUr na le in the Classified Woodward, were plaintiffs and Township 1 South, Range 2 That portion of Section 14
Debris Removal. Special- , Effie K. Humbert was defend- West, Santa Rosa County, Flor- Township 1 South, Range 2A
izing in evening and ant being Case No. 2004 CC ida, described as follows: West, Santa Rosa County, Flor-
we iend work. Senior 001941 in said court, I, Wen- ida, described as follows:
weekend work Senior ell Hall, As Sheriff of Santa Commencing at the Southeast
Citizen Discount. Free Es- C'^ r \ , 'f A l M,'u r Rosa County, Florida, have lev- corner of Government Lot I Sec- Commencin at the Southeast
timates. 350-390-2841 S'etooI n1,eIneI a',l VVI WorUI OIUy U/ ied upon all the ripht, title, and tion 15 Township- 1 South, corner of Government Lot 1,
Licensed & Insured. interest of the defendant Effie Rangee 8 West, thence run Section 15, Township 1 South;
K. Humbert in and to the tollow- Soutl 07 degrees 27 minutes Range 28 West, thence run
ing described real property, to 10 seconds Ve ::: -, the Southl 07 degrees 27 minutes
- wni: West line of said . :.:--. 14, a 10 seconds -Vest along the
aturdays Press Gazette and you distance of 512:31 feet to the West line of said Section 4, a
Saturd ays Pre s z f a d you North right-of-way line of a distance of 512.31 feet to the
Sounty road (cut-off road, 66 North right-of-way line of a
feet R/W); thence Northeasterly county road (cut-off road, 66
along a curve to the right, hav- feet R/W); thence run North:
ing a radius of 1557.87 feel, a easterly along a curve to the leff
Pit Stop win an 1-Free Adult Buff t & Drink chorddistance of 185.74 feet, having a radius of 1557.87
Pit Stop win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drinkl thence North 70 dqree4 11 feet- a chord distance of
Parts & Services minutes 29 -::.d t dis 18.74 feet, thence .. -.T
5736 Washington Street, tance of i.:" .' ti- -10 a 79 degrees 11 minute-: .
5736 Washington Street, point of a curve; hence North- onds East, a distance of
Milton f zza easterly along a curve to the left 1682.35 feet to a point of a
981-2484 from C IOS Pizza. , having radius of 1121.58 curve; thence .Northeasterly
SOffering racin feel, a chord distance of along a curve to the left having
Offering racingsupplies 193.56 feet; thence North 69 a radius of 1121.58 fee a
all types of welding, high degrees 17 minutes 28 seconds chord distance of 193.56 feel;
temperature pressure East a distance of 1,458.01 thence run North 69 degrees
washing.1 I ' h* r * feet to the Point of Be inning; 17 minutes 28 seconds East a
"fweain't tit. ,^ Binn rflfl d I prooo catolalonf- B our Mi thence run North 13 Fegrees dist anceof 2158.01 feet to the
if we ain't got p Identification by our Milto24 minutes 18 seconds est a Point of Beginning; thence run
we'll getit." North 10 degrees 35 minutes
. ;-, ^20 seconds West a distance of
13 09. 48feet, thence run
Sawmill & Products office before the date of next publication and h 7 de 09 utance
Sawmill Name Change 55 bonds East a distance of
oCustom Sawing, your n 1284.68 feet- thence run South
logsor ours) your Centipede- FREE ])'ping,, Call for 6,1de'rees I 'minutes 28 sec-
Lumberut To rderick up your money & certificate Workshee (850 4,4-7524 ndsthedistanceof
Treated Material w e De iver 1850N."W"St ginning; containing 6.133 ac-
All Size Boards & Posts 4 4-0066 * D1 bkl ofFleN Market) s, more or less..
Rough Cut Lumber For: 4340066 1 I N fFlea 1 And on the 23rd day of OCTO-
Barns __________________ _________ BER, 20071 shall offer this prop-
Out Buildings SantaI osaPress er saleat the east front
Fa Fncdoor of the Santa Rosa Criminal
85034 6532 hour of 100 p.m. on or as oon
8^ 1-53 * l l" Wthereafter as possible I will of-
,, fer r sale alf the said plaintiff's
XL ,r Te tl EFFIE K. HUMBERT, riaht, title
-------T T imel to P l aOt and interest in the a' oresid
TNT M I"ea'l T m t P la* real property at public auction
TNT Metal and will sell the same, subject to
Building,B cv. 6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120 Fall Clearanceudgments if any
R.V. & Boat coverseto the highest and best bidder
agesportable shebs, SA L E for CASI- IN HAND.Th pr6-
ARPORTS may be to the payment of costs
Call for best - and the satisfaction of the
prices in town Save M money W ith above-described execution.
Many sizes/colors All Our Specials SANTA ROSA OUNTY, FLOR
Financing Available IDA
Free deliver & setup Mon-Sat8-5 623-8109 sie Rogers
(8 50) 206-4008 or 5 Deputy Sineriff
Call: (850) 206-4008 3851 Avalon Blvd. * Milton ______

Page 6-C

o .?-..v . - .

If YOU 317-afl
..AmeI an you
are at high risk
for stroke.

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October 10, 2007

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

i 110-4 __
ICE PLATT (850) 983-1281 AT

Legal 9/1045
The City of Milton is hereby noti-
fying the Estate of Ethel Jackson
c/o of Kate Jones that the prop-
erty located on the Northeast
corner of Mary Street and Jas-
mine Street as recorded in Book
S474 page 441; otherwise
known as Parcel #
03-1N-28-253006900-0050 is
overgrown and that the City of
Milton will take action to bring
* the aforementioned property
into compliance during the
week of October 22, 2007, as
allowed by Florida State Statute
SChapter 162.12 and the City of
Milton's Ordinance #1227-06.
If the City of Milton brings the
aforementioned property into
compliance a lien will be filed
against the property for the
cost. The lien shall include the
statutory interest rate pursuant
to s.55.03 of the Florida Stat-
i ules.

Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. (dba Santa
Rosa's Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
'vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not meet-
ing its standards of ac-
ceptance. Submission of
advertisementt does not
constitute an ao reement
4o publish sai adver-
tisement. Publication of
Lan advertisement does
not constitute an agree-
tnent for continued publi-

Senior Christian
caregiver looking to sit
with elderly man in his
home. 850-572-1196
'Need transportation to
Medical appts., etc? Ex-
perienced, caring driv-
ers, no waiting. We as-
sist, no wheelchair lifts.
By appointment only. In
business 12 yrs. Office
hours Mon-Fri.

Single male looking for
singLe female:. Enjoys
sports, swimming and
,must be athletic.

Lost Minature Schnau-
zer off of East Spencer
Field Rd. Near Thousand
.Oaks and Timber Creek
Subdivisions. Missing
since 9/31/07. Black
male. 994-5033"

-Found small dog on
Hwy 90 in Pea Ridge.
Call to identify.

2'I -

For sale
2-hospital beds
1-desk & Sofa Bed

For sale one beige
hide-a-bed in real good
condition. Also, three ex-
ercise equipment. Good
prices. 623-2622

Lane Bedroom set,
5-piece plus mattress &
spring. $400.00
623-5999 or 384-6627

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.

| 3230
Biq Yard Sale
2841 Hwy 182,
Chumuckla beside the
church. Fri. & Sat. Oct.
12th & 13th. 8am-until
for info. call: 994-5444

East Milton
Fri & Sat. Oct. 12th &
13th, 7a-?
6535 Bee St. off of Da
Lisa Rd. Christmas items,
and a lot misc.

East Milton
Handmade with love
by sisters three.
Baby items, kitchen
items, angels, dolls,
boas, afghans, rugs,
Christmas items. Crafts,
baked goods, & misc.
4900 Ward Basin Rd.
Oct. 13th, @ 8:00 am

2-Family, Fri & Sat.
7am-12pm. Canoe, Go
Karts, washer/dryer, cop-
ier furniture, toys, house-
hold, lawn mower, pool
& stove. 5852 Parsons
Rd. off of Pine Blossom.
623-5999 or 384-6627

Moving Sale
Boardwalk Apts. 5441
Apt. A off Byrom St., TVs,
large women's clothing,
vacuum cleaners,
microwaves, plus more.
Fri. & Sat. 8am-5pm

Moving Sale
Sat. Oct. 13, 8am until
4664 Shell Rd. 1 block
off of Hwy 90. Work-
shop tools, yard equip-
ment furniture, lots of
nice household items.

Multi-Family Sat. Oct.
13th, 7-12 Crafting sup-
plies & tools, polymer
clay., stamping, craft
paints, beads, etc. Furni-
ture, excel condl Many,
many more items. Don't
miss this one. Morgan
Ridqe Subdivision.

Sat. & Sun. Oct. 13th
& 14th Starting at 8am.
No early birds please.
6422 Maddox Rd. off of
Hwy 89. Antiques,
knick-knacks, furniture,
too much to list. Lots of
good bargins.

Sat. Oct. 13th
8am-12pm, 5615 Wind-
ham Rd. Sofa, loveseat
matching chair, very
clean, no tears. in excel-
lent condition, plus many
other items. 623-5603

Sat. Oct. 13th, 8am-?
6729 Park Ave. (near
Blackwater Trail) whole
bunch of everything.

Sat. Oct. 13th,
8am-1 pm
5413 Hamilton Bridge
Rd. TV's, toys, baby
items, household goods,
furniture, tools, fishing
equip, waterwell pump.

2z1U - Pets
2110 - Pets: Free to Pace
Good Home Big Yard Sale, Sat.
'2120 - Pet Supplies 7am-2pm. 5673 Derby
'2130 - Farm Animals/ Dr. from North Spen-
Supplies cerfield Rd. turn north on
2140 - Pets/Livestock Chipper Lane to Derby.
Oct. 12th & 13th;
8a-4 L
-- ^2100 340 Whitley Lane
AKC Miniature Schnau- Clothes, furniture, books,
zer puppies. Females carpet scraps, household
$400, males $350. Two items, plants, stroller, etc.
black, (a male & female)
and three salt & pepper, Yard & Bake Sale
(a male & two females). Mt. Pleasant Baptist
Available to be placed in Church
Good home after Oct 6151 NW Dogwood Dr.
30th. 850-936-9305 Multi-household items,
SuperSize ID 27768143 clothing, dishwasher,
S new generator, toys, bi-
Pygmy Goat Babies cycles & much more.
er small males and reasonableoffers ac-
ares, sired b NPGA cepted.
registered buck. Some Fri & Sat. Oct. 12th &
breeding stock avalible. 13th, anm until
850-537-8207 13th, 8am until

,'. -- ^s3280

3100 - Antiques
3110 - Appliances
3120- Arts & Crafts'
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3220 - Furniture
R230 - Garage/Yard Sales
240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)

Massey Fur eson
135 Tractor. 35 h.p. gas
motor, new water pump,
good oil pressure, with
box blade. $2,760 or
best offer. 995-9321 or
Cell 982-5353

|-- 3300 -
Bird Houses
Martin 10 Apartments
$40.00 Bluebird $7.00
Swinq 5' complete
$100 .00, Cherry & Wal-
nut lumber $3-$3.50 a
board foot. Marble plant
stand $75. Antique sette
$150. 944-9859

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

4100 - Help Wanted 6100 - Business/
4110 - Restaurants/Clubs Commercial
4120 - Sales 6110 - Apartments
4130 - Employment 6120 - Beach Rentals
Information 6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals


The Northwest Florida
Daily News is seeking
carriers in the following

* DeFuniak



* Navarre

* Walton Co.

* Mary Esther

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



Avg. 5000-6000
New Business
Avg. 40 loads a wk &
Great Benefits
Class A CDL Req.

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

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

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

Pediatric office seeks up-
beat, caring, innovative
person with excellent
communication skills. Full
Time position. Experience
preferred. Please fax re-
sume to (850)983-0970
Or mail to: 5962
Berryhill Rd.
Milton, FL 32570

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.

6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals

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


3/BR 1/BA house on 2
acres of land right on
Munson Hwy, fimile
from the school.
$650/mth $400/dep.
No pets, need refer-
ences. 623-8920

4BD/2BA behind
Pea Ridge Elementry.
$925 per month.

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

2 BR Front kitchen.
total electric, screened in
porch. Eastqate Mobile
P Rn 626 A 86-R973

3BD/1BA newer duplex u"-, ","'" "
with stove, fridge, laun- 3bed/2bath
dry room, ceramic tile Doublewide $650/mth
floors and maple cabi- $650/deposit
nets. Attached storage Don Cumbie Realty
shed. Nice neighbor- 377-6787
hood. Non-smo~in
$675/mo 626-2928 Milton
lo Quiet park, trees new
Milton 2BD/2BA mobile home.
1/BR furnished, partial No pets & no smoking.
electric paid & water. $535 plus deposit-sewer
New carpet/tile.No ' and garbage included.
dogs. Laundryroom, pool, 850-626-1552
walking distance to Mlo
stores, restuaronts. Milton
$650/mth plus deposit. 1BD/1BA Fireplace
Emerald Sands ideal for single or a cou-
712-9968 pie on Avalon Blvd.
___ 626-8973
Milton Milton
W/D hook-ups, Quiet 2BD/1 BA, covered entry,
area available immedi- all electric, CH&A with
ately. $550/mth. water and garbage
$400/dep. included. $400 month
981-3364 $300 deposit. 623-2567
or 623-8753 (4306)
Milton Milton
2/BR 1/BA near Whit- 2/2 Mobile Home 5116
in eld $550/mth Rid eway Blvd., private
$550/security Don lot, Total electric, No
Cumbie Realty Pets $525/mth
377-6787 $300/deposit
Bay Crest Realty
Milton 994-7918
2-2/1 unfurnished no
dogs. I pay the water. Ml
Laundry room, pool, 2BR/2BA Mobile Home
walking distance to' 55 er monredit
stores, restuarants, etc. 300/rdeposit. renter's
$600/mth plus deposit, check required at renter's
or $550/mth plus dep. expense. 623-8565
Emerald Sands Milton
712-9968 Doublewide Mobile
Home, Extra Clean. Marl-
!. bourough Village. 3/BR
/BA rivacy ence.
6130 700/deposit. No pets.
Don Cumbie Realty.
Destin: 5br 2Y2ba 626-8959
furn'd $3000mo. + util.
2 deep water boat slips Milton
w/lifts. Call 837-0010 Mobile Home in pari,.
837-01 3/br 1/ba. Total electric.
No Pets. $525/mth
* $300/deposit
Bay Crest Realty
6140 994-7918
TRAINING. A LOCAL Rent includes water, gar-
INVESTOR shares bage and lawn service.
many awesome secrets NoBR/A for $400/mth
on how to become sue- 2BR/1BA for $400/mth
cessful in ANY market. also 2/2 for $475/mth
It's shocking how easy Call 255-7772
this is'. Register FREE at: Milton
admin@coachingforre. RV lot off of Avalon Blvd.
com include name, ad- $250/mth water & gar-
dress and phone for lo- bage included.
cation and time, or call 623-8753
LOCATION and TIME Pace - Santa Villa
will be sent via e-mail. For rent or lease
wil beset eai, option. 3br/2bath dou-
Milton $700/mth
3BR/2BA 1 car gar- 982-2127
age near Whiting. $850 Pace
month. 232-9700 2BR/1BA
Nice Quiet Area.
Milton Big, Clean & Roomy
2 or 3BR house on lake No Pets. $475/$400
off of Munson Hwy. Damage Deposit.
626-8973 995-117
Milton 3br/2ba mobile home
Blackwater Bay on private lot. $625/mth
New. 3 BR/2 BA Wa- $300/dep. No pets.
ter iew and access. Total electric. Bay Crest
Quiet. Beautiful. $1200 Realty 994-7918
Mth. $1200 Dep. Rl
723-2532 Springhill
_____________ Furnished: 2004
Milton 14x70 3/BR 1/BA nice.
Share 3BR/2BA home 5 miles from Cold Water
with CH/A, utilities paid, Ridinm Stables. 8 miles
washer & dryer. Please from Whiting Field. On
call in evenings acrape, adjacent to
626-8336 Blackwater Forest. No
pets, non-smoking envi-
Milton/Pace ronment. References
Milton/Pace needed. $550/mth
-3/BR 2/BA, double-car 89/d;erosit.
garage. New tile & car-

pet. Military clause hon-
ored. $950/mth
$800/deposit. Call

5100 - Business
5110 - Moneyto Lend

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


I - rtin

Do Something

Good For



.... .... ...

Sin tIr

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

- I "BB

New brick home,
3BD/2BA, 1365 sq ft
plus 2 car garage,
(850) 698-3402
Country Home
by Owner
2BR2BA 1,100+ Sq. Ft.
on 1.1 ac. All appliances
CHA Porch & Carport
623-8511 or 910-0975
Storybook Charm
Don't miss out on this
beautifully landscaped
3/2 brick home, nestled
in small subdivision close
to Whiting Field. (Carol
Cooper) Stallions Real
Estate Services
[850)910-3758 -

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.

I 7150

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

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.

For Sale
Fema Mobile Home 3/2.
Owner finance. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch 626-8973

New Orleans, Pay Cash for junk cars
Louisiana ~ or trucks. Running or not.
Priced Reduced Call: 983 ,9527 or
in Historic Faubourg 723-5048
Marigny District. Minutes
from French Quarter. 2
story Craftsman cottage
with architectural fea-
tures, off street parking,
balcony view of the Mar- 8120
giny and Downtown
New Orleans. 9.5' ceil-
ings, warm hard wood Jeep Wrangler
floors, rear deck. Sort '04
No water 4WD 4' lift. Great, con-
damage due to edition! 52K miles. $15K
Katrina obo. Call 850 543-8148
Ask for Greg (504)

..... Z 8160 1

2005 Yamaha 200
Enduro Motorcycle. Ap-
prox. 2000 miles. Gar-
aqe kept. $3500 obo.

Old motorcycles,
ATV's, etc. Cash.
Will pick up.

1988 Coachmen
Classic 34', Class A Mo-
tor Home, 454 Chevy,
awning. Sleeps 4, bath
and s ower, dinette. Fully
stocked and ready to go.
Must seeto appreciate
$5,000 firm. 994-4951
or 850-266-3532

0. - 52 IIlz

V-10 - -Im I oil:

* 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

Will build on Slab or Piers

SOver 50 Years In Business

Visit our website

Qinatcy (Nati on it)

I ,oxilgwn


2 151t
2 1525
2 153
2 1610
2 16n22
2 1-113
2 15%
2 1812

Le\inoiinn 4 BR 2 1812
Kingston !Signiiure Scries) 2 2129
Esccitise 2 V2 2215
2 8Iedroom Duplex 2 I each unit) 1740
3 B5eidronm Duplex 4 (2 ealct unil) 2062

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





- -

1. Places
2. PDQ, in a memo
3. Johnny Carson's home, once
4. Famed automotive flop
5. Pitcher
6. "1," in The King and f
7. Kipling's "The Man Who
Be King"
8. Extremely
9. Pork fat
10. Abscond
14. Headed
19. Have supper
21. Hawaiian souvenir
23. Promissory note
25. Bring up the rear
26. Hostelry
28. Rental home: abbr.
30. Made known
31. Top gun
32. Actor Haggerty
34. Awakened
36. Small battery size
39. First name in horror films
41. Sort
44. Paul's "Mad About You"
46. Singer Frankie
47. Alphabet start
48. New Mexican Indian
49. Novice
50. Egotist's preoccupation
52. Charley horse
53. Like touchy people's skin
56. Popeye's Olive


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

The All New!



Glazier's piece
Moose __ , Saskatchewan
Kansas' Landon
"Can't Get __ To Losing
One: Ital.
Handwriting spot, perhaps
Oxlike antelope
Referred (to)
Asian range
Dolores Rio
Lily: Fr.
"I've Hitched My Wagon
Star" (2 wds.)
Homer epic
Singer-composer Paul
creek without a paddle
(2 wds.)
Where some work out: abbr.
Skater Babilonia
Writing implement
Admiring exclamation
Nazimova of Hedda Gabler
Brings into harmony
Jeweler's measure
Hug-meister Buscaglia
Tarzan portrayer Ron
Radar's favorite drink

Piece of turf
Gridiron gp.
First place




235 E. 9 Mile Rd. * Pensacola, FL

(Northview Shopping Center)



Pendants * Rings * Bracelets

* Money Clips * 14 ct. Gold * Sterling Silver

E M I L- E A T E N P O G O




October 6, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press



All lypes or -ences
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Specializing in Privacy Fences |
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Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
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Emal Br, anLeLTer. .', ..1 ,ih mrr
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Tractor Service , (


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O I .ce i3 0U i 62 3 -198 , ",- .;

Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too' Bg or Sm:ll
Licensed A Insufed

'Driveways -Patios
"Side Walks
"All Phases of Concrete
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Re deniall '& Corrnie-icial
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(850)S54 4107

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

October 6, 2007

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