The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00288
 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 17, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00288
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text








I - , iJ *' l - ' VA>i f a


~ant~a Qosa'6 Prom


---1


hJ


w
'~ r~r'rn


Help


for the


home


owners

By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay @srpressgazette.com
Ms Clara Emmons is
proud of her pink house. She
is also grateful to still have
one after Hurricanes Ivan and
Dennis sent a couple of rogue
branches through her roof.
At 69 years old, Emmons
has been going blind for 20
years. Her dog, La La, is a
rambunctious companion- a
Christmas gift, hence her offi-
cial registered name: Fa La La
La La.
Today, visitors to Emmons
house would never have
known the damage sustained
in 2005 ever existed, thanks to
a county housing program she
heard about from a neighbor,
which provided the funds for
the much needed repairs.
There are many people
like Ms. Emmons in Santa
Rosa County, in the same
predicament, but without the
benefit of an informed neigh-
bor.
For those looking for
information about .such
,,_resources, the Santa Rosa
' -h i ii Cl .1'i t!. I I \.-. for
such a purpose.
Housing Program
Manager for the county, Janice
Boone, says the Housing
Coalition exists to serve those
potential homeowners, as well
as renters, find quality housing
choices in the county.
Boone says the coalition
caters to both the first time
homeowner and those consid-
ered as low to moderate
income. Which is to say, they
make 120% of the area medi-
an income (or approximately
$51,000 for a family of four).
Though the county plays a
strong supportive role, the
coalition was formed by
members of the community to
address housing needs and is
designed for all to participate
in and support.
It was formed a year ago
with the express purpose of
identifying and overcoming
barriers to quality workforce
housing.
The term workforce
meaning- essential service
personnel, such as teachers,
police, fire fighters, medical
support staff, etc.
Those barriers, says
Boone, include the public's
unfamiliarity with what assis-
tance is available to them.
A public outreach effort is
currently underway to inform
people such a coalition exists
and, as Boone says, " that
assistance is available in mak-
ing important housing deci-
sions."
See HOUSE Page 5A

DISCOVER THE AREA:


Naivilis.to thecoast
www.EmeraldCoast. corn


Printed on
recycled
paper


A Freedom paper
Jim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher
623-2120
70au0 s.Les5 fletcher@
1a1H sr-pg.com


'Fountain of Youth'


By RYAN ARVAY .
rarvay@srpressgazette.comn
"Everyone 'remembers
their favorite toy," says Deb
Pruitt, "whether a Slinky or
an E-Z Bake Oven."
Those who step through
the doors of Pruitt's new
store will no doubt find that
toy, but others from their
childhood as well.
Located in downtown
Milton, Polkadots is the
newest business to come to
historic Main Street, open-
ing it's doors last week.
Much like the hundred
year old building that hous-
es it, Polkadots specializes
in nostalgia, carrying an
extensive line of classic and
retro toys.
Pruitt says the store


started out as a catalogue
and' online business she
began in 2001.
When Pruitt and her hus-
band Gary, who also own
and operate the Liberty Cafe
a few doors down, pur-
chased the old building in
March, it was with the spe-
cific purpose of turning the
catalogue into an actual
retail outlet.
The company's slogan is:
"Toys children will always
remember." This is the guid-
ing philosophy behind what
toys the store sells.
As Pruitt travels to toy
fairs in several large cities
like New York, she hand
picks the toys herself and
asks: is this toy going to be
See TOYS Page 5A


Mal


make



over

By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette.com
Generally, the mall is the
destination for the fashionably
inclined looking to update
their wardrobe or assume a
new look.
Over the next several,
months it will be the mall
itself that receives a dramatic
make over at the hands of
architects, designers, and con-
tractors.
Officials with Cordova
Mall in Pensacola announced
last week that renovations and
remodeling would begin on
certain portions of the mall,
most noticeably a redesigned
center court and brand new'
food court.
Julie Harrell, mall manag-
er, says that this project repre-
sents a multi-million dollar
investment, and expects con-
struction to begin this month
and last until Summer of 2008.
With the busiest shopping
season already upon us,
Harrell says their goal is not to
disrupt shopping. Thus, all
construction will be done at

In an appropriate analogy
Harrell likens the construction to
a visit from Old St. Nick-
every morning, shoppers will be
treated to new surprises she
says.
Amongst those surprises
will be a redesigned center
court with an expanded ceiling
See CORDOVA Page 5A


-ful toys


Deb Pruitt takes tea in the window display of her new toy store, Polkadots, in downtown Milton.
The store specializes in classic and retro toys, gifts, and soon will offer fudge. Pruitt hopes the store
will help bring people back to the historic downtown as part of an ongoing revitalization effort.


TEAM Santa Rosa looks



to successfully go green


By DUSTY RICKETTS
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Santa Rosa County is see-
ing Green.
TEAM Santa Rosa, the
county's economic develop-
ment council, will submit a
proposal this week for a Going
Green initiative grant with the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection.
The grant would be used
to study and implement pro-
grams and changes that would
make the county more envi-
ronmentally friendly.
"We're excited by a lot of


the (environmental) initia-
tives," said Santa Rosa County
Commissioner Don Salter.
The Going Green grant
has been around for several
years. Cindy Anderson, execu-
tive director of TEAM Santa
Rosa, said communities usual-
ly focus on one area when
applying for the grant.
That can include perform-
ing energy audits, designing
and building traffic flow
improvements that would cut
down on harmful carbon emis-
sions, promoting the manufac-
ture and use of biofuels or cre-


ating initiatives to bring
bioenergy companies to the
area.
Santa Rosa County's pro-
posal is going to focus on
starting and, in some cases,
continuing, all of those initia-
tives among other programs.
"We think we are a model
for what other communities
are doing," Anderson said.
If approved, the grant
could range in amount from
$50,000 to $2.5 million.
TEAM Santa Rosa is
expected to know by February
2008 if the grant is approved.


. WEDNESDAY

J-October 17, 2007


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Ride

St. Rose of Lima's Fall
Festival offered a lot of fun
to those who took in the
food and rides this second
weekend of the Beaches to
Woodlands Tour in Santa
Rosa County. There are two
more weekends of fun and
activities for area residents to
discover,-the wonders of
Santa Rosa County during
this month long celebration.
More photos from this past
weekend's activities -and
events can be found on page
2B.
Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Food Celebration


Food Service staff at S.S. Dixon Primary celebrate National
School Lunch Week by donning costumes as to food choices
that students will have the chance to vote on their favorite
school lunch from a list of five candidates.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay


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SPEAK\ Lunsford, John


OUT
\MK


Sunday, 5:45 pm
Hello, this is Marian. I'm
wondering what happened to
those small Milton, Pace,
Munson, and Jay telephone
directories. The last one I got
was dated 2005-2006. I sure
do like them and I hope they
become available again.
Thank you.

Sunday, 6:04 am
This is Lynne. Please peo-
ple. We read about forming a
group to decide where the
new courthouse is to be built.
I'd be willing to take bets it's
already been decided and
they only want to make you
think you're deciding.
Go look at what they've-
done on 90 and Hwy 87 going
into the Sheriff's Department
complex. What are all those
sidewalks for?
I haven't seen that kind of
construction done before
something was developed.
So, it sure makes me wonder.

Saturday, 11:57 pm
It has been in the news
about our county being short
on money because of taxes
not being enough. Our taxes
paid for the ballparks to be
built. When they have their
tournaments and charge peo-
ple to get in and watch the
games- that money should
go back into the county for
the upkeep of the parks. But,
one of our commissioners
said they give that money to
the teams.

Friday, 11:59 am
Hi, this is Marcia and I'm
calling about the police agen-
cies that hire independent
callers to do their fundraising.
These callers are rude, they're
pushy, and do not abide by
the do-not-call list.
This really gives the local
police agencies here in town a
bad reputation. Please tell
your fundraising solicitors to
calm down and know when to
take no for an answer. Thank
you.

' Saturday, 11:30 am
Hey this is Fred. Milton
football fans should be appre-
ciative of the team and coach-
es we have today and quit liv-
ing in the past.
If you have to be so nega-
tive about the football pro-
gram after a hard fought game
go somewhere else. The pro-
gram doesn't need you.


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


Alan
1964-2007


John Alan Lunsford, age
43, passed away Saturday,
October 13, 2007. He was a
lifelong resident of Milton,
FL. John proudly served his
country in the United States
Army and later became an
honorary member of the
United States Marines Corp.
He served the citizens of
Florida through the Florida
Highway Patrol Auxiliary.
Mr. Lunsford was a member
of the Marine Corp League,
the West Pensacola Masonic
Lodge #296, Sam Pasco
Chapter Order of Demolay,
American Legion Post #78,
Disabled American Veterans
CPL P.D. Lyons #125,
Paralyzed Veterans of
America, and served as a
board member of the Santa
Rosa County Fair and
Firebase Network.
He was preceded in death
by his mother, Jo Ann Clark
Diehl.
Mr. Lunsford leaves a
loving family of his wife-
Rhonda; sons-Jerid
(USMC) and Stephen;
daughters-Brittnee, Leanna
Perry and Ellen Penton;
grandchildren-Tristan and
John .(Jr.); his father-Pete
(Sharlon); brothers-Vic
(Christina), Scott (Hope),
and Zane (Shawna); and
many nieces, nephews,
cousins, aunts and uncles.
Visitation will be from
6:00-8:00 p.m., Wednesday,
October 18, 2007 at Lewis
Funeral Home Milton
Chapel. Funeral service will
be 2:00 p.m., Thursday,
October 19, 2007 with Pastor.
Billy Fowler and Rev. Ron


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Bazaar is October 20


Where can you enjoy
strolling tree lined streets,
enjoy homemade arts and
crafts, plus have the opportu-
nity to experience the latest
in world-class spa treat-
ments, including a yummy
instant manicure, an extreme
repair hand treatment, lip
masque exfoliation and heal-
ing moisture replenishment
treatment and lavender and
peppermint herbal neck
wraps? In historic downtown
Milton, on Saturday, October
20 at the GFWC Milton
Woman's Club's It's a
Bazaar, from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Proceeds from the day's
event benefit the Women In
The Arts series for 2007-
2008.
A part of October's
Beaches to Woodlands Tour,


the event will be located
between Elmira Street (west
side of the Courthouse) and
Santa Rosa Street. Oak Street
is located one block south of
Highway 90/Caroline Street.
Signs will be located along
Highway 90 and Canal Street
for your convenience. On-
street parking is available
and a municipal parking lot is
located between Elmira and
Santa Rosa Streets on the
north side of Highway 90.
Twenty-four artisans,
crafters and others will be
represented and booths
will line both sides of Oak
Street. A wide variety of
items including wooden
seasonal jewelry, gourd art,
honey, soaps, beeswax can-
dles, pen & ink art, pine
needle baskets, jewelry,


candles, stained glass,
wood lathe turned art,
ornaments, chimes, out-
door and home decor,
cookbooks, baby blankets,
knitted hats & scarves,
quilts, football posters,
Southern Living decor,
holiday wreaths and face
painting can be found.
Inside the Milton
Clubhouse, at the corner of
Oak and Santa Rosa Streets,
the Milton Woman's Club
will be serving chili, hot
dogs, drinks and more.
There will also be a bake
sale with many homemade
goodies to choose from.
All spaces are currently
filled. For additional direc-
tions or information only,
phone 850-626-9567 or
email retsel4765@aol.com.


Obituaries / Community
nley officiating. Burial on January 24, 1934 and
follow in Serenity lived most of his life in Santa
dens with Lewis Funeral Rosa County. Mr. Johnson
ne directing, graduated from Milton High
John's family and friends School in 1952 and joined
wished his personality and the U.S. Air Force where he
r present smile. He had a served from 1953-1957. He
uine love for others and received his BS degree in
there when someone Business from Florida State
ded a shoulder or a help- University in 1962. He
hand. He spent many taught business courses for
rs organizing car shows many years at night school in
his favorite charities. Santa Rosa schools and later
n loved music and wrote went into business for him-
iy songs and poems dur- self as a tax accountant. He
his life. Somehow he enjoyed buying and selling
w his life would end too real estate and was active in
n and he lived each day to politics throughout his life-
fullest, sharing with time. Mr. Johnson was a
se he loved and by mak- devoted member of Faith
sure they knew his love Chapel Assembly of God
appreciation for them. Church where he enjoyed
Lewis Funeral Home playing his harmonicas dur-
ton Chapel will be in ing song service.
rge of arrangements. Mr. Johnson is preceded
,in death by his only son-
Corsey Jerome Johnson; his
father-Ezra C. Johnson; his
mother--Vonceline Pitts
Johnson; two brothers-
l Leonard and Leroy Johnson;
and a sister--Dorothy
. '.,,Martin.
. - Survivors include his
nieces and nephews-Helen
(Don) Durden, Shariolyn
Nodhturft, Donna Zahniser,
Debbie (Jimmie) McInnis,
Ronald (Rhona) Johnson, Bo
(Judi) Johnson, and Vann
(Sandi) Johnson..
Funeral service will be
11:00 a.m.,. Wednesday,
October, 17, 2007 at Lewis
hnson, Earl Funeral Home Milton Chapel
with Rev. Curtis Powell and
VOn Rev. Donald Leavins offici-
34-3007 ating. Burial will follow in
Lewis-Williams Cemetery
Earl Devon Johnson went with Lewis Funeral Home
heaven, Saturday, October directing. Visitation was
.2007 after a courageous from 6:00-8:00, p.m.,
tle with lung cancer. He Tuesday, October 16, 2007 at
s born in Falco, Alabama Lewis Funeral Home Milton


Great Gulfcoast Arts Festival is nearing


The Great Gulfcoast Arts
Festival is one of the most high-
ly regarded and popular arts fes-
tivals in America. The Great
Gulfcoast Arts Festival, a three-
day, juried art show, comes to
Pensacola's historic Seville
Square the first weekend in
November. Each year, it draws
more than 200 of the nation's
best painters, potters, sculptors,
jewelers, graphic artists, crafts-
men, mixed-media artists and
others who have been gifted
with the ability to turn inspira-


tion into art. They compete for
your attention and $25,000 in
cash awards.
Live musicians will hit the
right notes from the Main Stage,
with sounds ranging from blue-
grass, Cajun and blues to instru-
mental guitar. The Parrish
Performing Arts Stage will
showcase dance schools, per-
forming companies, community
groups, and area folk groups.
The Festival features an
authentic Heritage Arts area,
where skilled craftspeople from


around the country provide
demonstrations of crafts from
the past, including 'black-
smithing, engraving, spinning,
weaving and other time-hon-
ored traditions.
The Children's Arts
Festival takes place at Bartram
Park, featuring numerous
hands-on artistic opportunities
to indulge kids' inner artists at
no cost to parents. Projects
include face painting, clay play,
a flower shop, button creations,
sand art, sidewalk art, and a


magical balloon show. There is
glitter, glue, sequins and more
for children to create their own
mini-masterpieces such as
masks, crowns, magic wands,
and jewelry.
Bartram Park is also home
to the annual Student Art Show,
which showcases the talents of
private and public school stu-
dents in Escambia and Santa
Rosa Counties. Over 2,000
pieces of art from elementary,
middle and high school students
is displayed.


Food and beverages are
available from a variety of ven-
dors, including some of
Pensacola's best-known restau-
rants and chefs.
Admission to the festival is
free. Festival hours are 9-6 on
Friday and Saturday, November
2 and 3, and 9-4 on Sunday,
November 4. Children's
Festival hours are Saturday &
Sunday 10-4. More informa-
tion, including performance
schedules, is available at
www.ggaf.org.\


AT YOUR SERVICE


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


Monday to Friday
How to buy a display ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Debbie Coon or Eddie Smith
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday
How to get news in the paper
* Breaking news
Phone: (850) 623-2120
or (850) 377-4611,
Bill Gamblin
* Press Releases
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Email: news@spressgazette.com
* Short items
Email: briefs@srpressgazette.com
* Church news


Email:
church@srpressgazette. com
* Weddings, engagements,
anniversaries, births, etc.
Email: briefs@srpressgazette.com
At the office:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Email:
sports@srpressgazette.com
Want to buy a
photograph?
Phone: (850) 623-2120


At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday to Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice
weekly on Wednesdays and
Saturday for $28 per year (in
county) by Florida Freedom
Newspapers, Inc. Periodicals
postage paid at Milton, Florida.
POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press
Gazette, 6629 Elva Street,
Milton, Florida, 32570.

Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
(850) 393-3654,
fletcher@srpressgazette.comrn
Carol Barnes, office Manager
(850) 623-2120,


THE PRESS GAZETTE


() 6629 Elva St.
Milton,
FL 32570
- Phone:
"o (850) 623-2120



barnes@srpressgazette.com
Debbie Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120,
dcoon@srpressgazette.com
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) -623-2120,
esmith@srpressgazette.com


Copyright notice


Gazette, including its logotype,
are fully protected by copyright
and registry and cannot be
reproduced, in any form for any
purpose, without prior, written
permission from The Press
Gazette.



Jim Fletcher, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,
jfletcher@srpressgazette.com

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
The entire content nf qnp Press


ragU 4-A --- - ----- ----


Chapel.
Flowers are welcome or
you may make contributions
in Mr. Johnson's memory to
Faith Chapel Assembly of
God Church, 8080 Airport
Road, Milton, FL 32583.
The family wishes to
thank Santa Rosa Health and
Rehabilitation and Emerald
Coast Hospice for their "spe-
cial care" of our Uncle dur-
ing his stay, and to his many
dear friends that visited him
and the many prayers that
went out for him. A very spe-
cial thank you to his niece-
Debbie Mclnnis for her
countless time and dedica-
tion to overseeing that all of
Uncle Earl's needs were met
throughout his illness.
"I have fought a good
fight, I have finished my
course, I have kept my
faith." II Timothy 4:7

Copeland, Malkum

Mr. Malkum Copeland,
age 84, of Milton, passed
away on Thursday, October
11,2007.
Mr. Copeland was a
native and lifelong resident
of Santa Rosa County. He
was a United States Army
Veteran. He retired -from
Civil Service at Pensacola.
N.A.S. He attended Welcome
Assembly of God Church.
Mr. Copeland is survived
by his children-Louise
Marie Copeland, and
Kenneth Wayne Copeland;
his children's mother-Susie
Marie Copeland; a sister-
Jincey Cox; seven grandchil-
dren, arid two great-grand-
children.
Graveside Funeral
Services were held at 2:00
p.m. on Saturday, -October
13, 2007, at the Hopewell


Cemetery with Rev. James
Copeland officiating, and
Lewis Funeral Home direct-
ing.
The family received
friends from 11 a.m. until 1
p.m., on Saturday, October
13, 2007, at the Lewis
Funeral Home Chapel in
Milton.

Wooten, Quinnie E.
1913-2007

Quinnie Edna Wooten,
age 93, passed away
Saturday, October 13, 2007
at a local care facility. Mrs.
Wooten was born November
26, 1913 in Tangipahoa
Parish, Louisiana. She was
resident of Florida for 58
years. She was preceded in
death by her parents, 6 broth-
ers, two sisters, and two step-
children.
Mrs. Wooten is survived
by two daughters-Glenda
(Dick) Salter, of Chumuckla,
FL, and Edna (Bill) Unger of
Lowell, MA; one son-Gary
Milton of Dallas, TX; five
stepsons-Clayton, Odis,
Melvin, Edgar, and Dorwin
Wooten; one step-daughter-
Opal Lunsford; 26 grandchil-
dren; 48 great grandchildren;
and numerous great-great
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Wooten were 11:00 a.m.,
Tuesday, October 16, 2007 at
Lewis Funeral Home Pace
Chapel with LaDon Hall offi-
ciating. Burial followed in
Elizabeth Chapel Cemetery
with Lewis Funeral Home
directing. Visitation was
from 10:00-11:00 a.m., prior
to the funeral service.
Lewis Funeral Home
Pace Chapel is in charge of
arrangements.


IIIV UiUlt UVIILUILb U.L L"C: rl-


Wednesday-October 17, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette













Sheriff's Report


Sept. 7 to Sept. 19, Possess Cocaine. 9/8/07
2007 Braithwaite, Karl
Fowlkes, Michele Ann; Edward; Male; 49; 4491
Female; 49; 5578 Hill St., Edgewood Dr, Milton;
Milton; Drugs-Possess DUI. 9/7/07
Cntrl Sub W/O Mims, Johnathan
Prescription, Narcotic Kerry; Male; 24; 8303
Equip-Possess And or. Use. Punjob Rd, Milton; DUI.
9/7/07 9/7/07
Roland, Darrell Porter; Smith, Vance Cortland;
Male; 47; 912 Ave., Ft. Male; 39; 4824 Landwood
Pierce, FL; Failure to Dr., Moss Point, MS; Larc-
Appear for Felony Offense. Theft is $300 or More But
9/7/07 Less Than $5,000, Fraud-
Hesler,a Jr., Travis Utter False Bank Bill Note
Wayne; Male; 26; 1117 Check Draft. 9/7/07
Vermont St, Ocean Tedder, Gloria Anne;
Springs, MS; Failure to Female; 57; 6553 Robie
Appear for Felony Offense. Rd, Milton; Battery-Touch
9/7/07 or Strike (domestic vio-
Kirkpatrick. Jason lence), Obstructing Justice-
Andrew; Male; 34; 6633 Intimidate Threaten Etc
Maple St, Milton; Aggrav Vict Witness Informant.
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon 9/9/07
W/O Intent to Kill, Burgl Arthur, Daniel Westly;
of Structure Conveyance Male; 25; 100 8th Ave,
Unarmed W/O Person Shalimar, FL; DUI. 9/8/07
Inside. 9/7/07 Boock, Jared Joseph;
Yates, Robert Coleman; Male; 27; 304 Curacao
Male; 67; 9952 Jeno Rd, Way, Niceville, FL; DUI.
Milton; Failure To Appear 9/7/07
for Felony Offense. 9/8/07 DQyl_, Charlene Alice;
Rawlinson III, Ira Female; 53; 5173 Hilltop
Francis; Male; 35; 5069 St, Milton; DUI. 9/8/07
Ridgeway Blvd, Milton; Palma, Jesus Garduno;
Drive While Lic Susp Male; 37; Paloma St,
Habitual Offender, Navarre; DUI. 9/9/07
Marijuana-Possess Wit Sell Tara, Robert Jeffrey;
Mfg Del W/In 1,000 ft Male; 41; 125 Mirabelle
Worship-Busn Sch I, Circle, Pensacola; DUI.
Marijuana Distrib-Del 9/8/07
W/In 1,000 feet Worship- Gonzales, Derek
Busn Sch I, Narcotic Anthony; Male; 29; 6722
Equip-Possess And Or Use. Park Ave, Milton; Aggrav
9/8/07 Battery-Person Uses a
Ritchie, Barbara Ann; Deadly Weapon. 9/10/07
Female; 49; 901 Paroda., Tara Lynn;
Massachusetts St, Female; 36; 8353 Shipton
Pensacola; Opium or St, Navarre; DUI. 9/10/07
Deriv-Traffic 4 Grams to Foster, Dwight
Under 30 Kilograms, Everett; Male; 55 5016 Poi
Smuggle Contraband into Terrace, Pace; DUI.
Prison Control Subs 9/10/07
Defined Provisions of Fiquett, Matthew
5.893.02(4), Marijuana Brent; Male; 18; 6649
Possess Not More Than 20 Cedar St, Milton; Burgl of
Grams. 9/9/07 Structure Conveyance
Selmon, Alfred; Male; Unarmed W/O Person
33; 6673 Quinn St, Milton; Inside (2), Larc-Theft is
Battery-Touch or Strike, $300 or More But Less
Aggrav battery-cause bodi- Than $5,000, Resist
ly harm or disability Officer With Violence,
(domestic violence). 9/9/07 Burgl Tools-Possess With
Hallada, Melissa Lynn; Intent to Use. 9/11/07
Female; 35; 6818 Penny Lee, Sebastian
Rd, Panama City; Battery- Nathaniel; Male; 38; 5521
On Person 65 Years of Age Hearn St, Milton; Aggrav
or Older (domestic vio- Batt-Person Uses a Deadly
lence). 99/8/07 Weapon, Firing Weapon
Johns, Terold; Male; Discharge Firearm in
33; 6444 Colonial Dr, Public. 9/11/07
Milton; Operate Rodriguez, Miguel
Motorcycle W/O License, Angel; Male; 24; 4168
Drive While Lic Susp Milligan Rd, Milton;
Habitual Offender. 9/7/07 Battery on Officer
Moore. Michelle Firefighter EMT Etc,
Pauline; Female; 18; 9139 Indecent Exposure in
Timber Ln, Navarre; Public, Resist Officer With
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly Violence, Possess Cocaine,
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill. Evidence Destroying
9/7/07 Tamper With or Fabricate
Slack, Sidney Physical, Possess of
Marcelus; Male; 28; 54 Weapon or Ammo by
School St., Bagdad; Convicted Felon. 9/11/07

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Michael; Male; 19: 5433
Tom Sawyer Rd, Pace;
Marijuana-Possess With
Intent to Sell Mfg or
Deliver Sched I, Possess
Marijuana Over 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 9/11/07
York, Vernon Keith;
Male; 44; 1523 Gulf Beach
Hwy, Pensacola; Failure To
Appear for Felony Offense.
9/11/07
PrTyse, Zack David;
Male; 44; 1715 Christmas
Tree Lane, Ponca City, OK;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 9/11/07
Thompson, Michael
Christopher; Male; 30;
6301 Matador St, Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. NDG
Delima, Troy Anthony;
Male; 29; 5541 Columbia
Ave, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. NDG
Baker, .r., Douglas
Scott; Male; 18; 5064 Ring
Rose Ct, Gulf Breeze, FL;
DUI. 9/11/07
Dean. Elliott Jacobi;
Male; 16; 836 Ash Drive,
Pensacola; Battery By
Person Detained in Prison
or Jail Facility. 9/11/07
Loveless, Justin
Maylon; Male; 17; 6564
Park 'Ave, Milton; Burgl
Tools-Possess W/Intent to
Use, Probation Violation-
Misdemeanor, Burgl. of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside. 9/11/07
Marren, Stephanie
Ann; Female; 19; 8531
Belle Meadow Blvd,-
Pensacola; Possess New
Legend Drug , W/O
Prescription, Liquor-
Possess By Person Under
21 YOA Subseq Offense,
Larc-Petit 1st Off, Drugs
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 9/11/07
Rutherford, Fabian
Joseph; Male; 17; 5301
Ernie Newton Dr, Milton;
Burgl Tools Possess With
Intent to Use, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Resist Officer-


Obstruct By Disguised
Person, Probation
Violation-Misdemeanor,
Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside. 9/11/07
Council. Sr.. Douglas
Wayne; Male; 59: 6445
Lynwood Cir, Milton;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000
Subseq Offense, Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside, Larc-Grand Theft
$5,000 or More Less Than
$10,000.9/12/07
Davis, Pamela Ann;
Female; 19; 205 N. Green
St, Mary Esther; Cocaine
Possess W/Intent to Sell
Mfg Deliv Etc Sched II,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescript (3 cts.)
9/12/07
Fuqua, Jeremy Keith;
Male; 21; 2870 Nashville
Ave, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/12/07
Giacone, Scott
Christopher; Male; 37;
4639 Santa Rosa Dr, Pace;
Liquor-Sell Give Serve
Person Under 21 YOA 1st
Violation, Sex Asslt By
Custodian Sex Batt Vict 12
YOA Under 18 YOA,
Barbiturate-Distrib Deliver
to Under 18 YOA Schedule
I, III, or IV. 9/12/07
Gordon, Shann O'Neil;
Male; 49; .6357 Dickerson
Ave, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony, 9/12/07
Jones, Tony Lynn;
Male; 32; Santa Rosa
County Jail; Sex Offender
Violation-Fail To Report
Name or Residence
Change, Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/12/07
Parker, Marvin M;
Male; 36; 6958 Da Lisa Rd,
Milton; Weapon Offense-
Missile into Dwelling Veh
Bldg or Aircraft, Damage
prop-Crim Misch Over
$200 Under $1,000 Subseq
Offense. 9/12/07
Penn, Brandon
Michael; Male; 17; 2038
Ortega St, Navarre; Grand
Theft Over $3300 'Under
$5,000. NDG


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Page 3-A


Wednesday-October 17, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette














Sheriff's Report


Burkhart, Robert
Anthony; Male; 37; 9139
Timberlane Rd, Navarre;
Larc-Over $300 Under
$5,000, Fraud. NDG
Miciotto, Myles Burns;
Male; 48; 5617 Ridge Ave,
Milton; DUI. 9/12/07
Lambeth, Jr., Charles
Winford; Male; 47; 2060
Brownsdale Loop Rd, Jay;
DUI. 9/11/07
Dolan, Jeremy Brooks;
Male; 27; 5120 Robert
Taylor Rd, Crestview; DUI
and Damage Property,
Drive While Lic Susp 3rd
or Subseq Off. 9/15/07
Fenster, Donna Marie;
Female; 24; 3232 Princeton
Dr, Gulf Breeze; Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside, Veh Theft Grand
3rd Degree, DUI. 9/16/07
Henderson, Joseph
Luke; Male; 31; 5132
Bluesprings, Baker, FL;
Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt, Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Marijuana-
Possess Not more Than 20
Grams. 9/15/07
Hurley, Evan Matthew;
Male; 21; 539 Burnt Pine
Loop, Brewton, AL; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 9/14/07
Kilpatrick, David Earl;
Male; 27; 2201 El Dorado
Ct, Navarre; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill, Battery
Touch or Strike. 9/14/07
Malone, Michael
Wayne; Male; 35; 12481
Upperplace Rd, Samantha,
AL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/14/07
Bryant, Shannie Lee;
Female; 29; 6195 Wooded
Way, Milton; Robbery with
Firearm. NDG
Manor, Michael Allen;
Male; 39; 2158 Jeannie St,
Navarre; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc
Vict Witness Informant.
9/16/07
Owens, Richard Lee;


male; 46; 4313 Kings Ct,
Pace; Battery-Touch or
Strike, Burgl-With Asslt or
Battery. 9/14/07
Soles, Christine Lee;
Female; 32; 7037 Webster
St, Navarre; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 9/15/07
Walden, Angela
Denice; Female; 34; 310
NW 82nd St, Miami, FL;
Failure To Appear For
Felony Offense. 9/16/07
Council, Douglas
Wayne; Male; 59; 6445
Lynwood Circ, Milton;
Damage prop-Crim Misch
Under $200 (3 cts.), Larc-
Over $3300 Under $5,000
(3 cts.), Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling
Unarmed No Asslt/Batt,
Burg Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person
Inside (2 cts.), Larc-Grand
of Firearm. NDG
Benton, III, John Ross;
Male; 21; 3821 Saber
Tooth Circle, Gulf Breeze;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More. 9/16/07
Dotson, Julie Mae;
Female; 13; 5912 Pamela
Drive, Milton; Veh Theft-
Grand 3rd degree, Larc-
Petit 1st Offense. 9/15/07
Garay, Anjel Benigno;
Male; 26; 2402 Blount St,
Pensacola; Carrying
Concealed Weapon-
Firearm, Possess of
Weapon or Ammo By
Convicted Fla Felon,
Possess Cocaine. 9/14/07
Hobson, Jr., JD; Male;
49; 365 Diggs Rd, Eufaula,
AL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/14/07
Robinson, Austin
Reed; Male; 23; 5932
Lawson Ln, Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescript (11 cts.),
Marijuana Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 9/14/07
S Stowe, Yvonne
Elizabeth; Female; 13;
4869 Jamie Leigh Drive,
Milton; Dangerous Drugs-
Sell Etc or Poss W/Intent
Contrft Sched I II III IV.


9/14/07
Jackson., Richard
Allen; Male; 49; 5850 East
Milton Rd, Milton; Battery
On LEO Corrections
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc. NDG
Walker, Bradley
Doyle; Male; 50; 5808
Congress Ct, Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 9/14/07
Savero, Michael
Anthony; Male; 26; 5961
Hamilton Bridge Rd,
Milton; Robbery With
Firearm. NDG
Dowell, Rube Allen;
Male; 37; 2744 Gable Lake
Rd, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/17/07
Gonzalez, Jr., Rafael;
Male; 22; 5478 Hollow
Oak Ln, Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/17/07
Stuart, Zachary Wells;
Male; 19; 3009 Crittenden
Dr, Navarre; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 9/17/07
Yates, Darren Wayne;
Male; 38; 114 Jim Lee Rd,
DeFuniak Springs, FL;'
Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/17/07
Hill, Candi Lee;
Female; 26; 114 Jim Lee
Rd, DeFuniak Springs;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/17/07
Bevis, Jr,, Stephen
Russell; Male; 32; 1716
Beaver Pond Rd, Gulf
Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony (2 cts.).
9/18/07
Harvell, Jeffrey Duane;
Male; 41; 715 79th Ave,
Pensacola; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
9/18/07
Lavell, Caweisi D;
Male; 19; 5880 Dogwood
Dr, Milton; Operate Motor
Vehicle W/O Valid License
(2 cts.), Vehicle Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree, Resist
Officer-Obstruct By
Disguised Person,
Marijuana Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip Possess
And or Use. 9/18/07
Mauldin., Joshua
Randell: Male: 22: 5236


Nimitz Rd, Milton; Fraud-
Illeg Use Credit Cards-Use
More 2 Times 6 Mos Obt
Gds Money $100 More (4
cts.). 9/18/07
Miller, Michael
Herman; male; 52; 7085
Webster St, Navarre; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
9/18/07
Rutledge, William
Dean; Male; 41; 6885
Wallace Dr, Pace; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Possess Cocaine.
9/18/07
Williams, Randall
Kevin; Male; 41; 5643
Brooks Ln, pace;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/18/07
Fowler, Charles Greg;
Male; 32; 8713 Scenic
Hwy, Pensacola; Fraud-
Fail ReDeliver Leased
Property Over $300.
9/18/07
Black, David Shawn;
Male; 31; 460 Elcino Dr,
Pensacola; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 9/19/07
Dauzat, Joshua
Edward; Male; 27; 8319
Locklin Dr, Milton; Larc-
Petit 1st Off, Resist
Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Drugs .Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip,
Drugs-Traffic - 4 Grams
Less 30 Kg Other Cntrl
Sub (4 cts.). 9/19/07
De Lanoy Jr., David
Marlowe; Male; 30; 2075
Fountainview Dr.,
Navarre; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense,
Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams,
Dru gs - Traffic
Phenethylaminnes 10
Grams or More. 9/19/07
Nelson, Heather Leigh;
Female; 32; 3799
Greenwood Rd, Jay;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/19/07
Parker. Michael
Deangelo; Male; 34; 5399
Locklin Ave, Milton;
Fraud-Obtain Controlled
Substance By. 9/19/07


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NOTICE OF INTENT TO

ADOPT A COUNTY RESOLUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of the intent of the Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa County, Florida (BOCC) to hold the first of !
two public hearings at the County Administrative Center, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida on Thursday, October 25, 2007, at 9:30 a.m. in the
Commission meeting room to consider adoption of the following
Resolution:



A RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, DESIG-
NATING BELL RIDGE PHASE I AND II AND MAGNOLIA
CROSSING PHASE I AS BROWNFIELD REDEVELOP-
MENT AREAS WITHIN SANTA ROSA COUNTY FOR THE
PURPOSE OF ECONOMIC DEVELOPEMNT AND AUTHO-
RIZING SANTA ROSA COUNTY ACTION TO NOTIFY
THE DEPARTMENT OF PROTECTION OF SAID DESIG-
NATION.



The purpose of this hearing is to receive public comments regarding the
proposed designation of ( 3 sites/Bell Ridge Phase I and II and Magnolia
Crossing Phase I) parcels as a Brownfield area as required by Flori,'a
Statute, Section 376.80, for the purpose of economic development and
environmental rehabilitation. All interested parties may appear at the pub-
lic hearing and be heard regarding the proposed Resolution. A draft of the
Resolution is available for public review at the Santa Rosa County
Community Planning, Zoning and Development office at 6051 Old
Bagdad Road, Suite 201, Milton, Florida.

Note: Any person who decides to appeal any decision made with respect
to any matter considered at the public hearing will need a record of the
proceedings of the meeting. Since the Board of County Commissioners
does not make verbatim records of its meeting, such person may need to
independently secure a record, which should include the testimony or evi-
dence on which the appeal is to be based. In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special accommoda-
tion or interpreter to participate in the public hearing should contact
Laurie Schulze, Administrative Assistant to the Planning and Zoning
Director at (850) 981-7075 at least seven days prior to the date of hearing.


NOTICE OF INTENT TO CONSIDER

AN ORDINANCE


The reading and adoption of the following proposed
Ordinance by the Board of County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, is scheduled for 9:30 a.m., November
8, 2007, in the Commissioners meeting room at the
Administrative Complex, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida.


AN ORDINANCE OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, ESTABLISHING THE SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FIRE/RESCUE MUNICIPAL SERVICE
BENEFIT UNIT; PROVIDING FOR THE ASSESS-
ING OF ASSESSMENTS FOR THE PROVISION OF
FIRE/RESCUE SERVICES; PROVIDING FOR THE
COLLECTION OF SUCH SPECIAL ASSESSMENT
BY THE NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENT PRO-
CEDURE; PROVIDING FOR DEFINITIONS; PRO-
VIDING FOR EXCEPTIONS; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; REPEALING AND REPLACING
ORDINANCE 90-23; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICA-
TION; AND, PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.


These proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the
public prior to the above scheduled meeting at the Office,
of the Clerk of Courts, BOCC Support Services
Department, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. All
interested parties should take notice that if they decide to
appeal any decision made by the Board of County
Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before
said Board at said meeting, it is their individual responsi-
bility 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 proceeding is made,
which record shall include the testimony and the evidence
upon which their appeal is to be based. Interested parties
may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to
these proposed ordinances.


Wednesday�October 17, 2007


Page 4-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette













Local


Clara Emmons and La La stand in front of her pink house, which sustained severe damage from both
hurricanes Ivan and Dennis. Emmons received assistance for the much needed repairs from a coun-
ty program for low income homeowners. The Santa Rosa Housing Coalition helps people like Ms.
Emmons find such resources and will be holding it's first annual Workforce and Affordable Housing
Expo this Saturday, October 20.


House


Continued From Page One
She says the coalition's
purpose can be broken down
into three objectives:
1) Community outreach.
This has been touched on
briefly, but as Boone points
out, it also includes the sharing
of information by local
builders and mortgage lenders
in regards to local, state, and
federal programs that can bring
dollars into the county to aid
those in need of monetary
assistance.
This could mean assistance
for an individual having trou-
ble affording down payment
and closing costs.
SHIP dollars (State
Housing Initiative Partnership)
is one such program that can
help those who qualify.
Boone says under this
umbrella there is funding for
both the county's local pro-
grams, as well as other state-
administered programs.
An example at the state
level would be the Heroes pro-
gram; aimed at police, fire
fighters, and teachers.
"The mortgage lenders
must choose to participate
directly in the Heroes program
through the state contacts and
then make the application for
assistance on behalf of the
clients that meet the income
and other program criteria,"
Boone explains.
She says the county is
encouraging lenders to look
beyond the local housing assis-
tance pool of money, and rais-
ing awareness of other
avenues, like the Heroes pro-
gram.
If lenders only tap into


local resources, they are liable
to dry up, on an annual basis
since they are only funded
once a year, receiving 1.3 mil-
lion dollars annually. Thus, by
participating in state and feder-
al programs, builders and
lenders obtain additional funds
to benefit Santa Rosa County
residents, explains Boone.
2) Educate the public on
the homeownership process.
Part of that effort is the 2007
Workforce/Affordable
Housing Expo to be held
Saturday, October 20 at the
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium.
The first of its kind here in
the County, the Expo will offer
several workshops on a num-
ber of subjects from credit to
foreclosure prevention.
3) Boone says the third
objective of the coalition is,
"identifying regulatory barriers
to affordable/workforce hous-
ing development."
"Examples of issues con-
sidered include zoning and fees
related to housing develop-
ment.," says Boone.
Boone is careful to point
out that there is a difference


between the Housing Coalition
and County Housing
Programs.
"County Housing
Programs," she says, "are
designed to assist the first -time
homebuyer based upon house-
hold income limitations and
low income homeowners need-
ing assistance with property
repairs.
Thus, we return to the story
of Ms. Emmons of Jay.
One of the limbs went clear
through the ceiling of her bed-
room, causing extensive water
damage to the floor as well.
Emmons received insur-
ance money to pay for the
repairs, which included a new
roof and fence. However, after
two such devastating storms,
so close together, the money
she got was just not enough to
patch the hole in her ceiling.
Through the county's
SHIP program, USDA Rural
Development was able to assist
Ms. Emmons in finishing the
repairs to her house, which
included a new ceiling, fan,
floor, and a fresh coat of
paint- Pepto Bismol pink, at
Ms. Emmon's request.


Pain relief for
arthritis, back pain
and muscle soreness


- 4'


Toys

Continued From Page One
tossed aside, or is it good for
imaginative play?
In addition to selling the toys,
Pruitt has added a gift component,
such as seasonal items, and also
plans to sell fudge soon. "I want-
ed something for everyone," she
says.
For Pruitt the draw to the
downtown area was the nostalgic
quality, the look, the historic build-
ings, and the Riverwalk. "It's gor-
geous," she says simply.
When it is suggested that
bringing her business to an area
like downtown Milton is daring,
she laughs. "Scary is more like it,"
she replies. "It's very risky."
For many years the downtown
area has been rich in history, but
short on viable businesses. The
majority of the buildings are still
empty, with the others occupied by
those in legal related fields serving
the judicial system.
When we moved here from
Atlanta, Pruitt explains, "we want-
ed our daughter to be able to ride
her bike downtown, and stop to
get an ice cream." She continues,
"the infrastructure is already here."


Cordova

Continued From Page One
for increased natural light, car-
peted flooring and a large seat-
ing area with plush furniture.
The food court will be have
a new look and location. Gar
Muse, architect with Cooper
Carry, says the new food court
will be circular in shape and
will no longer have the various
levels, steps, and ramps as in
the present food court.
Muse also described many
of the family friendly amenities
that will be implemented.in the
new "grand" restrooms, which
will feature touch free doors,
nursing stations, an infant
changing room, and lounge
area.
In addition to these
changes is a new entrance on
�he north side of the mall,
including a "covered customer
drop off area."


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NOTICE OF INTENT TO CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE
The reading and adoption of the following proposed Ordinance by the
Board of County Commissioners of Santa Rosa County, is scheduled
for 9:30 a.m., October 25, 2007, in the Commissioners meeting room
at the Administrative Center, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida.
AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; AMENDING ORDINANCE 2006-37; AMENDING
THE FLORIDA BUILDING CODE SECTION 102, WORDS
DEFINED- WIND BORNE DEBRIS LINE; PROVIDING FOR
CODIFICATION; AND, PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
These proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public prior to
the above scheduled meeting at the Office of the Clerk of Courts,
BOCC Support Services Department, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. All interested parties should take notice that if they decide to
appeal any decision made by the 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 proceed-
ings they are appealing exists and for such purpose they will need to
insure that a verbatim record of the proceeding is made, which record
shall include the testimony and the evidence, upon which their appeal
is to be based. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be s
heard with respect to these proposed ordinances.,



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Applicable fees could reduce earnings on the account. Annual percentage yield on balances less than $5,000 is 0.15%.


Page 5-A


Wednesday-October 17, 2007













Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
Carol Barnes, Office Manager


Viewpoints


6A Wednesday, October 17, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

OUR VIEW --



Just a few



random ideas

Not everyday will something fill an entire column, but i
there are very important points we should ponder so this
column is done in honor of Mr. Random Thoughts, Larry ,
King himself. / .
What is going on with the justice system today? Better.i..i' '
yet, what is the deal with law enforcement? L/ - i
In Northwest Florida there have been more bad news
against law enforcement and how they have handled mat-
ters than good news.
The last positive story about an officer doing their duty
occurred when a Santa Rosa Deputy stopped what was a .V:
possible DUI to learn the driver was having an issue with
their blood sugar. 90e ebew a- t;
This bit of positive news concerning law enforcement A P9sAL asss 5a s,,
makes you realize there are still good cops out there, but
when you see the news of officers tackling a subject who
is surrendering or hearing about the possible misuse of a
Taser it sometimes makes you wonder if law enforcement
is more reactive than proactive.
And for those who are reactive. It is hard to believe i
you cannot find something to do? T h in
Pretty much every weekend there is some festival,
play, or event going on in the area and in the past couple By PATTI LYNN
of weekends Beaches to Woodlands have had plenty of Thousands of peop
activities to satisfy your restless nature. U.S. and Canada are p
If you have been ignoring the events so far there is choose public tap wat
good news for you as there are two weekends still left in tled water. And it's no
what has become an annual month long celebration in Consumers are increai
Santa Rosa County. raged when they learn
The City of Milton has to close the skate park for a the reality behind the
few weeks to make repairs and work on some erosion tled water. Though the
problems, which is bad news for the skaters. inside the glossy label
But that does not mean it -s time to return to the ways aging often comes fro
of old by taking over sidewalks, parking lots, and other source as the tap, it is
places. back to us at hundreds
The skate park has been down for just a couple of days cost. The labels and n
and calls from citizens about the kids have come to the promise bottled water
paper- thing that is somehow
But the travelers of four wheels should not feel bad; it and reliable. This proi
was witnessed over the weekend a bicycle running a stop mines public confident
sign and nearly getting clipped by a car. water, when public wa
That surely would have smarted pretty badly since the more highly regulated
bike and the biker's attire would not offer much protection sold in the supermarki
from the gasoline-powered dinosaur on his rear wheel. The Think Outside
The bicyclist who choose not to follow the rules of-the Pledge is part of an ef
road make it bad on those who enjoy the open road on two national and local org
wheels under their own power. religious communities
And speaking of your own power, it never fails to be and concerned individ
amazing how some people react to situations. back the veil on the nm
State investigators find a football coach innocent of bottled water and to s
charges levyed against him, but someone without the guts water systems.
to sign their name sends in a letter in an effort to get it With this pledge c(
printed slandering this particular coach. making a leap - they a
A football team loses one game and you want to get a to ask not only, "why
new coach. paying so much for th
A football team wins and someone is upset their child but, "how is it that evi
doesn't get to play. which is essential for
People call in to the paper and expect us to do some- become a commodity?
thing about their problems since they want to remain asking, "like the air w
anonymous. and the public parks v
. Unfortunately it just doesn't work that way anymore.


Vol. 100, Number 54


10/15

A GUEST VIEWPOINT



: outside of the bottle


)le across the
pledging to
er over bot-
wonder.
singly out-
more about
image of bot-
e product
ls and pack-
im the same
being sold
s of times the
marketing also
to be some-
more pure
mise under-
ice in tap
water is often
than what is
et.
the Bottle
effort by
anizations,
,, students,
duals to pull
marketing of
support public

consumers are
are beginning
should I be
is product?"
en water,
life, can
T" They are
e breathe,
we all share,


is water not a resource that should
be held in public trust?"
These questions and the
groundswell of public support for
public water systems have a long
history. Now, the Think Outside the
Bottle Pledge is lending much-
needed support to efforts of public
officials to address such water
issues on the city level. In San
Francisco, Ann Arbor, Salt Lake
City, and others across the U.S.,
contracts with bottled water corpo-
rations are being cancelled or
actions are being taken to reduce
bottled water use at large.
What's at stake in these cities
and elsewhere is not just the place-
ment of vending machines where
once there were water fountains.
Not just the long waste stream left
from plastic bottle manufacture to
landfill. What's at stake is the shift-
ing of control of water from public
utilities to private corporations.
What has traditionally been viewed
as a shared and common resource is
becoming the property of corpora-
tions whose decisions about who
gets water and who doesn't are
based on corporate profits, rather
than people's right to the resource.
On the international level, the
number of people around the world
served by private water corpora-
tions grew from 51 million in 1990
to 300 million in 2002 - a six fold
increase. Though failed corporate


endeavors in Latin America, Asia,
and the U.S. put a temporary
damper on the trend, analysts are
making rosy forecasts about the
next 10 years. In North America,
budget shortfalls are causing cities
to turn increasingly to private cor-
porations to manage public water
resources - sometimes at great
expense to ratepayers and to the
overall quality of service.
So to stop further encroach-
ment of large water corporations
on our most valued public service
and resource, thousands are taking
the pledge now. They are pledging
first to make a change in their
own consumption of water. They
are pledging second to support the
efforts of public servants to tackle
the issue on a city level. With
leadership from local officials to
cancel bottled water contracts and
prevent corporate control of pub-
.lic water, this modest pledge can
be a strong instrument for protect-
ing one of our most treasured
resources.

Patti Lynn is the Campaigns
Director for Corporate
Accountability International-former-
ly Infact-a nonpartisan membership
organization that protects people by
waging and winning campaigns
challenging irresponsible and dan-
gerous corporate actions around the
world.


YOUR VIEWPOINTS.


F-


Share


your

opinions


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-
9308.)
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.


'Our View' is short
sighted
FM: Ron Scott
Milton, Fla.

Dear Editor;

Your recent OUR VIEW
opinion on the courthouse
issue seems to be shortsighted
and missed the issue at hand.
The decision to build a
courthouse was made many
months ago. That was the
entire purpose of Judge
Nichols' committee. Cole and
Stewart had a short discussion
on the idea of this same com-
mittee deciding the next step.
After discussion it was decid-
ed to move forward with a true
citizens committee. One may
question the wisdom of such a
large committee and whether


they will be functional. You
may also question the need for
such a committee. However, 1
think the October 11 board
meeting put all of this into
perspective.
As explained by
Commissioner Stewart, this
committee will be charged
with finding a location and a
method to pay for the court-
house. It was made very clear
this committee should consist
of a wide variety of our citi-
zenry, giving a good cross sec-
tion of the people within the
county. Having such a com-
mittee top heavy in any one
special interest group is
doomed to failure in the eyes
of the voters. We can ill afford
a committee loaded with
lawyers, developers, or real
estate investors. Likewise it
should not be the sole reflec-


tion of large business leaders,
Chamber leaders or become a
power base group. The majori-
ty of this committee should be
a reflection of your average,
concerned citizen. Those that
have the ,time and are willing
to make the effort to move this
issue off dead center.
In the past many citizens,
myself included, were against
the courthouse issues present-
ed to us. The reasoning was
simple but accurate. We the
citizen saw the entire issue
drive by nothing but special
interests or one ilk or another.
Citizen input was all but
ignored. This new committee
will operate under the Florida
Sunshine Law and must come
forward with concrete recom-
mendations to the board as to
the location of a new court-
house. Additionally, they must


decided on the best financing
plan.
All of this must be accom-
plished within a timeframe
that will allow it to be placed
on the November 2008 general
election ballot. That is a lot of
work, with several public
hearings, that must be accom-
plishedin a short period of
time. It will be interesting to
see the person selected to sit
on this 21 member committee.
Is it just another Study?
Not by a long shot. This is
what many of us have asked
for over the years. Now, lets
see if it really happens and see
if the citizens of this county
are REALLY interested. Then
again, maybe John Q. Citizen
just wants to sit back, run their
collective mouths and offer
nothing. Time will tell. The
ball is now in our court.














Community


Wooden replicas on
display

The Dragonfly Gallery
is showcasing, local artist,
Troy Grimes.
This exhibit will display
Mr. Grimes' wooden repli-
cas of a, historic site from
Santa Rosa County. Hosted
by the Santa Rosa Art and
Culture Foundation. His
work is on display through
Nov. 3rd.
Mr. Grimes is a life long
resident of Holley, Florida
and has created artwork his
entire life. He is a descen-
dent of one of the original
families living in Holley.
Mr. Grimes' creations are
memories capturing his
Santa Rosa County commu-
nity, Holley, and the history
of the county.
The Dragonfly Gallery,
located at 5188 Escambia
Street in historic Milton, is a
mission of the Santa Rosa
Art and Culture Foundation.
It is a juried gallery of local
artists. Gallery hours are
Tuesday through Saturday
from 10:00 a.m. until 4:00


People notice Michael and
Sharon Might's Yard. The
Milton Garden Club knows
this because several people
have contacted us to nominate
them for the Community Pride
Award. Everyone says that
Michael Might gardens often
and his efforts show in his
manicured lawn and planting
beds.
Sitting on a corner lot at
6129 Arnie's Way, the front,
sides, and back yard of the
Might's property can be
enjoyed by his neighbors.
Twenty-eight trees were
removed from the property
due to the last few hurricanes.
This turned a shaded yard into
one of full sun. Mr. Might
explained that the Aztec [orna-
mental] grass works well for
him and is trouble free. This
perennial gets about 18 inches
high and wide. Its variegated
leaves persist though out the
year. Aztec grass needs only to
be sheared to the ground every
spring to stay in top condition.
The Might's lawn is green
and lash. A few of the things
they consider important are
proper watering, leaving the
grass on the long side, and
mowing twice a week.
Cooper Plumbing at 5919
Stewart Street was awarded
the Community Pride Award
this month as well. Vera and
Jackie Cooper feel it is impor-
tant to have good landscaping
surrounding their building.
They have put in a lot of
"extras" that many businesses
leave out.
In summer time the blue
blooms of the Lily-of-the-Nile
[Agapanthus] are outstanding.
The River Birches, Azaleas
and lovely decorative iron
fencing at the side of the prop-
erty were good choices. Right
now the neatly sheared
Lantana provides color and


p.m. For more information
contact the SRACF at
www.SantaRosaArts.org or
call the Gallery at 981-1100.

Yard Sale

The Protestant Women of
Chapel at Whiting Field will
be having a Yard Sale on
Saturday, October 20 from 8
a.m. until 1 p.m. It will be
held at the R.S.V.P. building
on By-Pass 89 (Dogwood)
and Buckskin Drive.
Proceeds will be used for
projects within our commu-
nity. Come, bring a friend
and meet the ladies from
Whiting Field Chapel.
For more information,
call Bert at 981-1188 or 239-
822-4083. Your participation
in this fundraiser is appreci-
ated!

School Advisory
meeting

W.H. Rhodes Elementary
School-Advisory Council will
meet Thursday, October 18 at
12:45 p.m. in the Conference
Room (office area). All inter-


Shown are Zee Christopher, Michael Might (home owner) and
Carolyn Ronnlof


Shown are Vera Cooper (business owner), Lois Scott, and Carolyn
Ronnlof.


when the Indian Hawthorn
Blooms, it will flower pink.
Vera Cooper said that she
and her husband are consider-
ing adding additional plants
and trees to further beautify


their business.
If you would like to nomi-
nate someone for the
Community Pride Award, call
The Milton Garden Club at:
626-2003.


Home Equity Loan ..-.


. Vacation .Giveaway

When you take out a Pen Air Federal credit Union New Fixed Home Equity Loan of $40,000 or more, or a
New Home Equity LOC at $40,000 or more, From October 1. 2007 - November 30, 2007, you'll receive a
5-day, 4-night "Cruise for Two"
to Mexico, the Bahamas, or the Western Caribbean.* It's our way of thanking you for your business
Our rates are so low you can't afford to miss the boat!
Fixed Home Equity Loan: .75% above Prime Rate. Other conditions apply.
Varible Home Equity LOC: 1.5%6 below Prime rate. Other conditions apply.
Contact Pen Air FCU's Mortgage Lending Department (850) 505-3200 x 4851 for details on all mortgage products.
Your Interest payments on Home Equity products may be tax ardcicUble consult our Lax advisor. *Cruise certificate is
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customs & fulfflllnent fees are the responmisility of the Cruise Cernrhirale ReRplenL Visit Aiw pernalr.org for details.
Membership Eligibility Required


ested persons are invited to
attend.

City of Milton
Meetings

Milton Benevolent
Cemetery Board will meet on
Monday, October 22, at 2 p.m.
in Conference Room B of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street.
City of Milton Parks &
Recreation Committee will
meet Monday, October 22 in
Conference Room B of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street. All
meetings are open to the pub-
lic. For more information, call
983-5411.

Munson School
Homecoming

The annual Homecoming
of Munson High School will
be held Thursday, October 18
at Bear Lake, located off
Highway 4 in Munson. If you
graduated from Munson High
or attended Munson School,
come on out and enjoy a cov-
ered dish lunch and the out-
standing fellowship of friends.


Woman's Club
Bazaar fundraiser
as part of Beaches
to Woodlands Tour

The GFWC Milton
Woman's Club will present
IT'S A BAZAAR on Saturday,
October 20 from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., along Oak Street in down-
town Milton, as part of
October's Beaches to
Woodlands Tour. The show will
be located between Elmira
Street (west side of the
Courthouse) and Santa Rosa
Street. Oak Street is conve-
niently located one block south
of Highway 90/Caroline Street.
Proceeds from the days event
benefit the Women In The Arts
series for 2007-2008.
Inside the Milton
Clubhouse (6863 Oak Street)
the Milton Woman's Club will
be serving chili, hot dogs,
drinks and more. There'll also
be a bake sale and a several hol-
iday raffle items. Vendors will


4915 Highway 90 Pace




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
*Heartbreak Kid (R)
1:05 4:00 7:05 9:35
*The Seeker: The Dark is Rising
(PG) 1:40 4:15
*The Gameplan (PG)
1:15 4:10 7:00 9:30
*The Kingdom (R)
1:45 4:30 7:10 9:40
*Good Luck Chuck (R)
7:15 9:25 :
*Last Showing will be on Thursday Oct 18

The.Comebacks(PG13)
1:15 3:15 5:15 7:15 9:20
30 Days of Night (R)
1:45 4:30 7:10 9:40
Things We Lost in the Fire (R)
1:40 4:20 7:00 9:35
Sarah Landon and the Paranormal Hour
(PG) 1:05 3:00 4:55 6:50 8:45


line the street with a wide vari-
ety of items including wooden
seasonal jewelry, gourd art,
honey, soaps, beeswax candles,
pen & ink art, pine needle bas-
kets, jewelry, candles, stained
glass, wood lathe turned art,
ornaments, chimes, outdoor
and home decor, cookbooks,
baby blankets, knitted hats &
scarves, quilts and face paint-
ing.
Call 850-626-9567 or e-
mail retsel4765@aol.com for
more information.


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

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


Es ko E IBusiness Network

W =-- 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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


October's Community


Pride Awards announced


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES


Dr. James A. Watson

Someone who has made a difference
Dr. James A. Watson, the son of the late Eugene and
Jessie Watson offl.i. ,a., and the twin brother
of the late Dr. Win. N. Watson, has been practicing
dentistry here for the past 52 years.

A true Native Son, Dr. Watson graduated from
. Milton High School in 1946 and served a stint in the
Army before attending the University of Alabama,
Graduating with a degree in chemistry, and Emory
S'iii , x ii School of Dentistriy, where he earned his
doctorate in 1955.

Dr. Watson met his future wife, Grace Whipple of
Dr. James A. Watson Bonify, soon after his return to Milton, and the
were married on November 10, 1956 at First Baptist
Church in Milton with Dr. Joe Bamberg perifbrmining the ceremony. Two years later they began their
family of five children with the arrival of a ,l.avhii,, Keena, followed over the years by sons Brett,
Todd, Bruce, and Vann. They have been blessed with 11 grandchildren.

Sons Bruce and Brett now practice with their father at Watson Family Dentistry on Highway 90 in
Milton. And for those ",6,,,iCith assistants who have enjoyed working with him, Dr. Watson has nothing
but praise. One in particular is Letha McCaskill who joined the practice as a h.li- 4hiii.. in 1970 and
today remains an important member of his staff. Letha is well known for successfully introducing
young children to the dental office and dental programs.

Over the years Dr. Watson has been active in First Baptist Church of Milton and Gideons
I,, ,ia.i,,,l, and has served in various leadership positions with the Escambia/Santa Rosa Dental
Society. Both he and his wife strongly support Family Promise of Santa Rosa.

Dr. Watson loves dentistry and his patients. He has no plans for retirement even though he is presently
battling cancer. He feels the Lord continues to bless him in so very many ways and by allowing him to
be well enough at this time to enjoy his practice part time. In short, Dr. Watson says, "It's been a won-
derfdul 52 years!"


McKenzie

PONTIAC GMC - BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


I


Page 7-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesdav-October 17. 2007












Paae 8A ______


I___ ____ The Santa-Rosa Press G W-Oco 17, 2007


-Kornerstone


Jay First Assembly holds trike-a-thon for benefit
'r � M ...,N A .........1


Christ United Methodist
Church, 5983 Dogwood Dr,,
Milton, will have a special
missionary, Israel Cohen, rep-
resentative of Chosen People
Ministries, in their Sunday
evening worship service,
October 21 at 6 p.m. He will
be presenting Christ In The
Tabernacle.
Chosen People
Ministries is on the forefront
of Jewish evangelism. The
ministry began in 1894, when
Rabbi Leopold Cohen came
to believe that Jesus was the
Messiah of Israel. Beginning


Recently. the Young At
Heart Seniors (now known as
YAHS) from Chumuckla
United Methodist Church,
attended a piano recital at
First Baptist Church, The
recital featured Stephanie
Bova, a wonderfully talented
young lady.
Following the recital the
YAHS traveled by shuttle to a
local restaurant and enjoyed
lunch together. The ladies
reminisced with songs and
stories from their youth most


in Brooklyn, Rabbi Cohen
sought to share the good news
with his own people. Since
that time, hundreds Chosen
People workers have shared
the Gospel message of salva-
tion in Jesus with Jewish peo-
ple around the world.
A love offering will be
taken. Everyone is invited to
come and hear how God's
Chosen People are being
reached with the salvation
message.
For more information,
call Pastor John F. Edwards at
623-8820.


of the way back. Everyone is
looking forward to another
outing. The church's shuttle
bus is a blessing to the
seniors. It allows them to
have a day of fellowship and
fun with their Bible Study
group of friends.
Bible Study is every
Wednesday morning begin-
ning at 10 a.m. with a lun-
cheon following. For those
who are interested in attend-
ing please call 995-4261.


Bagdad UMC
Bagdad United Methodist
Church, 4540 Forsyth Street,
Bagdad, FL, invites old and
new friends to their annual
"Homecoming" on Sunday,
Oct. 21st.
Rev. Mike Roberts will
be the guest speaker for the
worship service at 11 a.m.
After the worship service, a


Jay rtIst /ssemb"ititly
Child Development Center,
in Jay, recently held a Trike-
A-Thon event to raise money
for St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital. There
were quite a few partici-
pantns who had a lot of fun!
These cutie-pies were all
lined up for the take off! The
event was hosted by Sherry
Jones, director, and Misty
Lambeth, Pre-K teacher.


celebration
covered-dish lunch will be
enjoyed in the fellowship hall.
Bagdad United Methodist
Church was built in 1885, so
come and reminisce about the
early days as we enjoy old
pictures and swap old stories.
For more information, call the
church office 626-1948.


CChurch of God Revival


The(hU reh nOf(i60d cOf
Prm pheo'. located onth
corner of H.minltkin Bridoe
Roaid & Glokter Line in
N\ Itlltm . v. ill be halII -7ain
Rceoa it.heeininrjml- rIdI.i
tcober 19 tlrou.eli
IS'uInd,-t',. October 2 1. Fi MidIN


nriilhi timie v. ill be 7 pin..
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%ill Lie 10 j.lin. GmiLW�i e%. mit

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E xer',,one is me


Clothes closet to be open


True Grace Fellowship
Church, located at 5178
Willard Norris Road in
Milton, will be having their
Homecoming and a Revival
beginning Sunday, October
21st. Sunday morning home-
coming service will be cele-
brated with a covered dish
lunch to follow, Revival


begins at 6 p.m. with special
speaker Brother Ric
McHarrey. Revival services
will continue nightly at 7 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday
(Oct. 22-24). For more infor-
mation, contact Pastor Duke
Barrow at 623-4795 or 623-
9634.


"God made you as you are, in order to use you as He
planned." -II Cor. 5:20


Coo ley gradul- infantry training at Fort ness, first aid, and Army his- defenses available to the
Benning, Columbus, GA. tory, core values and tradi- infantry crewman.
ates BIT in During the nine weeks of tions. Additional training He is the son of Carmep
training, the soldier received included development of Haley of Hollow Pine Court,
Georgia training in drill and cere- basic combat skills and battle- Milton, FL.
Army Pvt. Kyle J. Cooley monies, weapons, map read- field operations and tactics, Cooley is a 2007 gradu-
has graduated, from basic ing, tactics, military courtesy, and experiencing use of vari- ate of the Locklin Technical
military justice, physical fit- ous weapons and weapons Center, Milton.


*

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WellCare &TriCare
SAssistive Listening Devices
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Berryhill Medical Plaza
5937 Berryhill Rd
(inside Dr. Vcrnali's Office)


Christ United Methodist
to host Missionary Cohen


YAHS extend an invite for
Bible Study and fun


Homecoming & Meeting


t'I






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'I
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E ONLY CHOICE FOR
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I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


It Ask the Preacher

,.', '. h ,I '.. . ,h, . in .r n . ering your lie. es
re i. *,i, tili ldi! . il u"il c ,ll)OLlt life.

Dear Pastor Gallups, "I love your column and look for-
ward to it every week. I've always believed that nothing hap-
pens by accident - only that God allows things to come and
go in our lives - but what does it mean in Ecclesiastes when
it says that time and chance happens to every man? Thank
you." - A. C., Milton
Dear A.C.,
Thank you for your kind words about my column.
Ecclesiastes is written by King Solomon. It was written
during a time when he was very rich, very powerful
and... very board with life. He had wandered away from the
freshness of his relationship with the Lord God who had
blessed him with his wealth and power.
Although there is much wisdom and warning to be
gleaned from this book, and although it is the Word of God
by Holy Spirit inspiration... not every word in it, of course,
is the word of ultimate truth of God Himself. You often hear
the misguided and incorrect interpretation of life spoken by
a man who had wondered far from God.
Ecclesiastes is a journal or a diary of man on a spiritual
journey. In all of Solomon's wandering from God, he found
no satisfaction or purpose in life. Solomon often referred to
life as "meaningless."
The particular verse you refer to is Ecclesiastes 9:11.
Reading verses 7 - 14 as a unit will give a better under-
standing. I believe that Solomon is wrong in that we are not
merely "victims" of time and chance. Acts 17:26 says that
God has determined the time and the exact places where men
should live! God has a purpose for your time and place,
A.C.!
I believe it is true that God is actively involved in our
lives. I do not believe however that he ordains every detail
that happens to us. We are free agents in many ways. We
make choices. Those choices impact our lives and futures
and God holds us accountable for our choices. We are eter-
nally accountable for the choice of choosing or rejecting his
offer of salvation through the blood of His Son, Jesus Christ.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor.ol
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. Ifyou have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickoiy Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


Wednesday-October 17, 2007


I













Community


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


Santa Rosa: Yesterday and Today


4j~


onlP;gUA


, i ",i '1ilt ",

This home on Forsyth Street in Bagdad was built by Benjamin Thompson, one of the mill owners, between 1858 and 1860, and originally faced the Blackwater River.
In 1912 it was moved on log rollers pulled by mule teams to it's current position (which now faces the road). During the Civil War, when northern troops raided
Bagdad, they left a message to the homeowner on the walls of the house written in charcoal: "Mr. Thompson, Spurling's First Florida Calvary camped in your house
on the 26th of October 1864." The inscription was discovered by the Clayton and D'Asaro families during the restoration of the home. Special thanks to Laurie Green
and the Santa Rosa Historical Society for the photo and its history.


Friends of Library Week


The Santa Rosa County
Library System celebrates
its five Friends of the
Library groups during the
week of October 22-28,
2007. We celebrate the
Friends of the Gulf Breeze
Library, the Friends of the
Jay Library, the Friends of
the Milton Library, the
Friends of the Navarre
Library and the Friends ,of
the Pace Library! The fun-
damental purpose of the
Friends of the Library group
is to advocate to our com-
munities that our public
libraries are the cornerstone
of the community, providing
opportunities for all citizens
to engage in the joy of life-
long learning and connect
with the thoughts and ideas
of others from ages past to
the present.
Friends groups raise
funds to enable our Santa
Rosa libraries to move from
good to great - providing
supplemental resources for
library programs and activi-
ties and support for youth


, - ;




programs and special events
throughout the year.
Recently, Friends of the
Library groups at Gulf
Breeze, Jay, Milton, and
Pace provided funds for cus-
tomer self checkout stations
for their respective libraries.
The Friends of the Jay
Library is the most recently
formed group and is still in
the process of recruiting
members to launch activi-
ties.
Friends of the Library
members give of their time
and commitment to the
library' and set examples in
how volunteerism leads to
positive civic engagement
and the betterment of our
community. All Friends of
the Library groups invite
interested persons to consid-


er membership in their
organization. Please contact
your home library to learn
more how to become a
member of your communi-
ty's Friends of the Library
organization in order to
engage in support for your
library.
Friends of the Library
Book Sales:
Saturday, October 20 -
9:00 - 3:00 - Friends of the
Gulf Breeze Library - Gulf
Breeze Library on Shoreline
Drive next to City Hall
Friday and Saturday,
October 26-27 - 9:00-5:00 -
Friends of the Milton
Library - Milton Library on
Alabama Street
Saturday, October 27 -
8:00 - 2:00 - Friends of the
Jay Library - Jay Library on


IBank of Pensacola


Picture Perfect


Money Market Account















The perfect choice for your money this Holiday Season is a
Picture Perfect Money Market account. Bank of
Pensacola is offering 5.10% APY* when you deposit
$50,000 or more. You can increase the earning power of
your personal savings by depositing as little as $25,000 and
earn 3.75% APY*, And with a special rate, your money is
guaranteed to work hard for you.

Stop by the nearest Bank ofPensacola office in your area
today and open a Picture Perfect Money Market, receive
a $20 Photo gift card and register for a chance to win a
digital camera.



*The interest earned is based on the following balance tiers: $.01 - $24,999 earn .10% APY,
$25,000 - $49,999 earns 3.75% APY and $50,000 - and above earns 5.10% APY, Transaction
limits apply. Applicable fees could reduce earnings on account. Offer limited to funds not currently in
a Bank of Pensacola account, A $50,000 minimurri deposit to be eligible for $20 gift card. No
purchase required to register for drawing ($200 value). Subject to change without notice.
Member
FDIC www.bankofpensacola.com f


Sew


Booker Street - Jay
Community Center
Come One, Come All!!
Shop for Bargains!


Our New Cancer


Specialists


Sacred Heart Hospital and its Medical Oncology
Group are pleased to announce the addition of
three outstanding cancer specialists who have
offices in Crestview, Milton, Opp, Ala., and next
to Medical Center Clinic on North Davis Highway,
Pensacola

Joining Sacred Heart Medical Oncology Group are:
Dr. Jenald Kuenn, Dr. Mark Boatright and
Dr. Ranjith Dissanavake Ihese board-certified
oncologistst'hematologists will continue to see
parents a all four of their current office locations.

The three oncologists, who have more than 50
years of combined ex-penence in cancer care, have
joined Medical Oncology Group that includes
Dr. Thomas Sunnenberg, Dr. Silwan Chechd and
Dr. Tarek Eldawy at 5375 N Ninth Avenue


Medical Oncology
Group Locations
8331 N. Davis Hwy.
Pensacola, FL 32514
850-474-8382

5375 N. 9th Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32504
850-416-6933

6072 Doctors Park Dr.
Milton, FL 32570
850-626-9653

348 Medcrest Dr.
Crestview, FL 32536
850-682-6345

802 N. Main St.
Opp, AL 36467
334-493-0422


For more information, please call 474-8382
or visit www.sacred-hecrt.oig.


Page 9-A


Sarita Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-October 17, 2007











a -ge Ia A- ....


Prof es- o 1r0,k
LO~i


Club Z!, world's largest one-on-one tutoring program, now available here!


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @srpressgazette.com
Club Z! In-Home Tutoring
of Santa Rosa County just
might well change the face and
the pace of what students get
from their academics now that
it's available to the public
locally.
As a result of in-depth use
of Club Z! study methods, par-
ents and teachers alike say
they seem to be seeing sharp-
ened study skills, improved
grades, higher test scores,
enhanced self-confidence, and
a greater overall feeling of
self-worth, according to some
who have used the service.
And now that it's available
in this area, families have the
opportunity to test its effec-
tiveness for themselves..
Sandra Sutton, Area
Director of Club Z! In-Home
Tutoring of Santa Rosa
County, says she's excited
about the potential impact the
service is already having in the
education climate here.
The independently owned,
and operated Club Z! In-Home
I" ui . , n - of Santa Rosa County
franchise is barely two months
old, but already tutors are
established in key areas of the
L. -..Ii i.. including Pace, Milton,
Navarre, and Gulf Breeze.
The service, which enjoys
the prestige and distinction of
,i;, affiliated with the
'... Id - largest one-on-one
tutoring program, offers a wide
variety of tutoring services.
"We help students with sub-
jects anywhere from pre-
kindergarten all the way
through the college level,"
Sandra says.
To really understand what
Club Z! is designed to accom-
plish, it helps to know exactly
what it does. Tutoring is a
somewhat comprehensive term
that includes a number of
specifics. "It's everything it
takes to help a student in a
school environment to succeed
in the classroom and to con-
quer the subject material,"


Sandra explained.
The program's success
rests basically on the results of
highly individualized, one-on-
one instruction in the privacy,
comfort, and security of the
student's home, free from the
distractions of the school envi-
ronment.
Sandra says she sometimes
sees children struggling with
their studies, and feels that a
little extra boost would be of
tremendous help to them. She
acknowledged that teachers are
doing a magnificent job in the
classrooms, but she also feels
that some students just need a
little more individual attention
than the teacher is equipped to
adequately provide.
"This is not to say the
schools are not doing their
job," Sandra said. "They are.
But sometimes a child needs
one-on-one tutoring, a little
extra attention in his home
away from the distractions of
other children and the class-
room. Club Z! is prepared to
provide the child more time
than the teacher or the after
school programs can give
them."
Sandra says her tutors fol-
low the same curriculum the
child is studying in the class-
room. "We use the same text-
books the teacher is using and
work with the child on his
homework, on his test prepara-
tion, and on supplemental
problem areas where he is less
proficient, like multiplication
and division in math, for
example," she said.
Club Z! tutors do not
introduce new material that
will only further overwhelm an
already struggling student.
Tutors work with currently
assigned classroom homework
and scheduled examinations,
and most importantly, students
are allowed to work at their
own pace.
Sandra feels very strongly
about the work that she does
and has developed a philoso-
phy that fits her passion.
"First, we feel that every child


can learn, and secondly, we
feel that every child should be
able to succeed in the class-
room. We're not promising that
every child is going to be a
star, but every child, no matter
who he is, should be afforded
the opportunity (to shine.)"
Club Z! is that opportuni-
ty.
Club Z! tutors are state
certified teachers or degree
professionals with a passion
for teaching, according to pro-
gram resources, and a vast
majority of them teach or have
taught in public or private
schools. Students are assigned
the same tutor throughout the
duration of Club Z! tutoring.
After acquiring the creden-
tials necessary to teach and
receiving teaching certifica-
tion, Sandra thought seriously
about entering the public
school system. But after exam-
ining the opportunity offered
as a Club Z! franchisee, she
decided that would best fit her
situation.
"While I was looking for
something to do after we
moved down here two years
ago, I felt like it should be
something that would give
back to the community," she
said. That led her in the direc-
tion that she ultimately took.
"When I found a friend of
a friend of mine had estab-
lished a Club Z! franchisee in
Georgia, I looked at the con-
cept and realized that it fit my
situation well, and that I would
be able to utilize all the skills
that I had formerly used in my
first career as a journalist," she
said. "It was then that I decid-
ed I could be more effective
helping children through this
company."
Sandra gave a very person-
al account of why she thinks
tutoring is so very important.
She watched her older sister in
high school struggle in her
senior year with trigonometry
and analytical geometry, and
as a result received the first C
grade in her life. "If only she
had had the opportunity that


Sandra Sutton, Area Director, Club Z! In-Home Tutoring of Santa Rosa County, is as near
as your telephone. You can reach her at (850) 939-8090 for more information about what
she and her tutors have to offer. Club Z! tutors are experienced, degree professionals and
state certified educators with impeccable credentials and a heartfelt enthusiasm for teach-
ing. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


Club Z! provides, her senior
year would not have been
nearly as bad as it was,"
Sandra said. "She could have
gotten the help she needed to
understand the subjects."
She said that as a younger
sister watching how the sce-
nario played out, she experi-
enced a similar effect on her
own life when, she became a
senior. "You see, to protect my
own grade point average when
I became a senior, I took
studyhall and typing! If we
had had a Club Z! tutor, I
think we both would have been
so much better off," she said.
Before Club Z! takes on a
student in the tutoring pro-
gram, Sandra says they talk
with both the student and the
parent about how they feel
about the idea. They also get


permission to talk with teach-
ers to find out what's going on
in the classroom and, if need-
ed, talk with guidance coun-
selors.
"We talk to everybody we
feel we need to talk with about
the student," she said.
Club Z! teaches study
skills, organization skills, and
test taking skills, among oth-
ers, Sandra said. "Often stu-
dents do well on their home-
work, but not so well in the
test-taking area. So we will
work with everyone involved
in an attempt to find out what
the problem is."
Club Z! has special study
skills programs as well,
including those in such areas
as listening and note-taking
skills, homework management,
and how to study. They also


have test preparation tools
with products to help the stu-
dent prepare for their SAT and
ACT that juniors and seniors
will be taking. They also offer
assistance in preparing for the
GED exam.
In addition to all these fac-
tors, Club Z! In-Home
Tutoring Service is one of the
most affordable programs
available. For details on cost
and scheduling, call Sandra
Sutton, Area Director, at (850)
939-8090. She will be happy
to discuss all facets of the pro-
gram in more depth and detail.
Visit Club Z! In-Home
Tutoring on the web at
www.clubztutoring.com to
learn more about the organiza-
tion and how its franchises
might impact your child's
learning experiences.


* All Subjects * PreK-Adult * One-On-One Sessions
* Affordable Rates * Qualified Teachers


Sandy Sutton
Area Director **^,

939-8090 www.clubztutoring.com


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Pensacola, Florida 32563 Gulf Breeze. Florida 32563
(850) 438-4388 (850) 932-7474


cgwcaot


1


Wednesday - October 17, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


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WEDNESDAY
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Lifestyles



Learning your heritage in Munson




































woodworking with Robert McBroom. These were just a few of the arts and crafts on display during the two day festival, which was part of Santa Rosa County's Beaches to Woodlands Tour.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Whether you are retired, still raising your family, or just starting out in life,
you need to achieve as good of health as you possibly can, and we are here
to help you every step of the way.

At Santa Rosa Medical Center, we are committed to high quality care, patient
safety, top-notch service, and high standards. We measure excellence not
in terms of how well we are doing but how well you are doing. Your health,
quality of life, and ability to stay active is what drives us to do our best.

Come see for yourself why Santa Rosa Medical Center is a good choice for
you and your family's healthcare needs.


i.I.
b'.. r1
>1
.1


.4o


. . . . . . . . ........ . ................. .... ......
,P /C, '." . iL A L -1 1 -
4-.. H ' l I V* ' I '.4- I I 1 M ) 1H )( ii ; )^I/ ** d ' K 1i/," "


Enjoying the day on two, three, or even four wheels was the order of the day for those who
attended the Milton Bike Fest, which was held along the Blackwater Trail.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Just wheeling along


Page 2-B


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-October 17, 2007_












I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


* Wednesday October 17, 2007 --
-AMI - pmd -


Advertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


623-2120


It can be bothersome selling your home


Selling a home can be a
daunting task for any home-
owner and in a "buyer's mar-
ket" the process can feel over-
whelming. While many sell-
ers think that homebuyers
have the upper hand, with a
little patience and a few help-
ful tips from GMAC Real
Estate, you can successfully
sell your home.
The Price Is Right
The No. 1 factor in the
sale of your home and one of
the most critical elements of
the sales process is setting the
asking price. While you want
to get the most appreciation
from the sale of your home,
you also want to be realistic
when setting your price.


"Sellers need to work
with an experienced real
estate professional who can
help them establish a realistic
value and price for their
home," said Lane Barnett,
president and CEO of GMAC
Real Estate Franchise
Operations. "Setting a price
that is unrealistic and too high
can reduce agent and buyer
interest, and can make other
competing homes look like a
better value."
On the flip side, it's criti-
cal to not underprice your
home when looking to sell.
Your real estate agent will
research and provide you with
data on current market condi-
tions in your area.


Remodel
Remodeling is a great
way to increase your home's
value in a more challenging
market. Remodeling a kitchen
or bathroom generally offers
the highest percentage return
on your initial investment
according to numerous indus-
try surveys. Another rule of
thumb is to decorate your
home so it appeals to the
broadest number of potential
buyers. Buyers generally pre-
fer neutral, mainstream
designs, so avoid bold colors
or patterns or out-of-date
designs that can make it hard-
er to sell. New paint, a nicely
mowed lawn and attractive
landscaping can go a long


way in enhancing your
home's curb appeal.
Identify Potential
Problems
Hire a home inspector to
help you identify any poten-
tial problems before you put
your house on the market.
Also, make sure your home
complies with all local hous-
ing codes.
Presentation Is Key
The presentation of your
home when you are listing it
plays an important role in
attracting a buyer. As with
choosing an asking price,
look at the condition of your
home through a buyer's per-
spective.
"Sellers need to under-


Dos and Don'ts for finding the right real estate agent


Many Americans are
thinking about moving, for
any number of reasons-from
seeking a home with more
space to changing jobs.
Buying or selling a home is
likely one of the biggest
financial transactions you will
ever make and it can often be
a complicated and time-con-
suming endeavor. If you enlist
the help of a real estate pro-
fessional, however, the
process can be made consid-
erably less stressful and much
more enjoyable.
So what's the benefit of
using a real estate agent? A
full-service real estate agent
can provide you with sugges-
tions for getting your home
ready for sale and information
on prices of comparable prop-
erties to help you establish an
asking price. When it comes
time to list your house, an
agent can advertise and mar-
ket your home and show it to
prospective buyers. Once you
have an interested buyer, a
real estate agent can help you
negotiate as well as make
arrangements for the closing.
As you begin the process
of buying or selling a home,
look for a seasoned, knowl-
edgeable real estate profes-
sional who understands local
market conditions and has the
specific experience to best
meet your needs. With a little
up-front research and some
helpful hints from GMAC
'Real Estate


(http://www.gmacrealestate.c
om), you can be on your way
to finding the best real estate
agent for you and your family
in practically no time:
* DON'T-Always go
with the first real estate agent
you meet. Take the time to
interview several agents to
understand which agent will
best meet your needs. It may
be that first one, it may not.
* DON'T-Let family
members or friends "give it a
go" at selling your home.
While it can be nice to help a
loved one or friend get a foot
in the door and a commission,
it is best to go with a real
estate professional with expe-
rience and a proven track
record in your marketplace.
* DON'T-Use part-
time agents; those who prac-.
tice real estate in their spare
time. Real estate transactions
are complex endeavors and
you need agents who are
committed to your transaction
(and their careers) and who
know the ins and outs of the
process.
* DO-Check with
family and friends for the
names of agents they would
recommend.
* DO-Find agents who
specialize in your neighbor-
hood and your specific type of
home. Interview agents with
experience that matches your
needs and make sure to ask
whether they have a compre-
hensive customer satisfaction


A few improvements can

mean a better lawn next year


If summer weather
extremes have been at the root
of your lawn and yard prob-
lems, take heart. Yard Doctor
Trey Rogers, Ph.D., offers
some emergency help for
troubled areas and tips on
what you can do right now to
have a better yard next year.
"There's always some-
thing you can do to make your
lawn and yard look a little
better," says Rogers, an inter-
nationally renowned turf sci-
entist who is the Briggs &
Stratton Yard Doctor.
Here's what to do now:
* First aid for a bat-
tered lawn-By late summer or
early fall, your grass may be
worn down from foot traffic.
When you fertilize, give these
areas one extra pass with the
spreader to help the grass
recover.
* Need green in a
hurry?-Hosting a family gath-
ering or open house? Apply a
light dose of urea (pure nitro-
gen fertilizer) and water it in
for near-instant green in two


to three days. It will last a
couple of weeks.
* Prepare for the weed
war-Those most hated of
weeds -perennials like dande-
lions and creeping Charlie-
should be tackled in early fall
for a better lawn next spring.
They are germinating now
and are easier to kill. Use a
broadleaf weed killer.
* Raise your mower
blade-Give your lawn a break
by letting it grow just a little
longer.
Whenever you mow,
never cut more than one-third
the height of the grass blade
to help your lawn stay
healthy.
* A great time to seed-
Whether you are seeding an
entire lawn or fixing dead
patches, late summer and fall
are great times to do it.
Rake off any dead grass,
loosen the soil and add a
starter fertilizer before you
seed or add sod. Keep the area
moist until the seeds sprout
and the sod sets roots.


in a buyer
stand the importance of how
their home looks to prospec-
tive buyers and really need to
put themselves into the shoes
of the buying public," said
Barnett. "Potential buyers
will examine every nook and
cranny of your house as they
begin to think about making a
purchase."
Overall Marketing
Your real estate agent will
prepare your listing for the
multiple listing service as
well as create an advertise-
ment for the Internet and any
materials that will be made
available to those who visit
your house. More and more,
the first impression of your
home that many potential
buyers have comes from it
being seen on the Internet. It
is important to offer a wide
variety of photos of both the
inside and outside of your


's market

home. 360-degree virtual
tours of your home are anoth-
er popular choice to consider.
Also, the description of your
house needs to be accurate
and complete to grab the
attention of the potential
homebuyer.
When selling your home,
remember that an experienced
real estate professional can
help you sell your home not
only for the highest price but
also in the shortest time. Your
agent should serve as your
trusted advisor, your skilled
negotiator and your marketing
coordinator every step of the
way. From pricing to closing
day, these professionals can
make you seem like a pro at
selling in a buyer's market.
For more information or to
find a realtor nearby, go to
http://www.gmacrealestate.co


bde~ouwalauace' (921

Overhead Door Company
of the Florida Panhandle


Milton
850-983-2520
FAX: 850-983-2517


Ft. Walton
850-863-1425


� . *,. ..




Your real estate agent should serve as your trusted advisor, your
skilled negotiator, and your marketing coordinator every step of
the way.


plan in place. Find out what
their customer satisfaction
rating is and whether they will
put in writing, up front, the
services they will provide for
you.
* DO-Ask agents for a
market analysis that lets you
compare your house to others
to ensure that the agent you
choose has done his or her
homework and fully under-
stands the nuances of your
market.
* DO-Ask each agent
to share a list of past houses
he or she has sold, including
the list price and the price at
which the house was sold.
Also, ask for the average
length of time it took to sell
these houses as compared to
the average length of time for
other houses in your market.
* DO-Carefully com-


pare the proposed marketing
plans for your home that each
agent presents to you. How
your home is marketed will
play a central role in its sale.
Be sure to pay extra attention
to how your property will be
marketed online. Ask your
agent how he or she plans to
drive traffic to your home to
generate multiple offers.
* DO-Ask agents for
references from their last
three clients. If they hesitate,
they are likely the wrong
agent for you.
* DO-Check for the
personality "click factor" of
your prospective agent. In
addition to choosing the agent
who offers the kind of experi-
ence you need to help you buy
or sell a home, select some-
one whom you will enjoy
working with.


. .m~l ,-------------.-. ---- .. .. -- -- -- -- ---m ----
,? i F , i , ,


a.


Qkr


I












I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/ Free Press


Wednesday October 17, 2007
qw u &f Ai


Advertise your business or skill

with us! Call today for details


623-2120


Get out your toolbox for easy weekend home improvement


Weekends are a great time
for home improvement pro-
jects, but many obstacles can
stand in the way-finding time,
not having the right tools and
supplies or just not knowing
where to begin.
"It's a common miscon-
ception that do-it-yourself
projects require a major time
commitment," says Steve
Watson, home improvement
expert and host of HGTV's
"Don't Sweat It." "But many
projects can be accomplished
in just a weekend if you start
off right with good advice and
use dependable resources and
products."
Following are some of
Steve's favorite home
improvement projects to
inspire do-it-yourselfers and
tips to ensure ilc.. come out
great:
Spiff Up Without
Sanding Down
Project Idea: With
children and pets running
around, your hardwood floors
could probably use some
attention. Steve says it's easy
to rid your floors of unsightly
scuff marks and scratches
without replacing them.
* Tip: It's not always


necessary to sand down the
damaged part of wood floors
to give them a newer look.
Fill in cracks and gouges to
make your floor look new
again without a lot of time,
effort or money. Thoroughly
clean and clear off dust and
debris before repairing.
From Basement Blues To
Basement Good News
* Project Idea: Bored
with your basement? Need
more space to relax, work or
play? Update it with a fresh
coat of paint.
* Tip: Beware of dete-
riorating concrete; it can pro-
duce loose sand and pebbles.
Repair with acrylic latex
block fillers first and use
waterproof paint when apply-
ing new color.
Display Away
* Project Idea: Create
a new mantel to showcase


Why not st
-Preventive maintenance
can be the key to keeping
your home trouble-free dur-
ing the fall and winter, but
many homeowners have


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4 1 v " O . Ml
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family photos, mementos or
artwork. Partially assembled
mantel kits are available, but
it's more fun to build your
own.
* Tip: Buy samples of
available moldings and con-
struct "mini-mantels" to help
visualize the end design and
determine nailing and fasten-
ing requirements beforehand.
Remember, check with
your local building depart-
ment for fire-safety guide-
lines.
To help do-it-yourselfers
make projects easier, True
Value offers expert in-store
advice and quality products
for one-stop solutions.
Visit
www.StartRightStartHe
re.com
for for some complete
project guides and shopping
lists.


:art planning
lengthy "to do" lists and not
enough time to complete
them.
Fortunately, a few tips
from the experts can help you
decide what to take care of
and what to delegate.
"All houses require main-
tenance of some kind, and it's
especially important when the
weather turns colder," says
Jim Rochlletl., vice pre-iJdeni
ofN !.arkeiing for nationwide
home improvement contract-
ing network Handyman
Connection. "Whether home-
owners do it themselves or get
help from a certified handy-
man, these projects can
enhance both comfort and
peace of mind."
Rocchetta offers some
starting points for projects:
* Keep out the ele-
ments: Check the caulking
and seals around windows.
Make sure exterior doors fit
snugly to discourage drafts.
* Insulate yourself:
Double-check insulation in
attics, crawl spaces and
spaces adjacent to porches or
garages.
* Outdoor plumbing:
Remove hoses and shut off
the water to all outside faucets
to prevent them from freezing
and becoming damaged.
* Clutter control:
Effective household organiza-
tional systems can reduce
clutter and make sure you can
find what you need when
spring arrives. New shelves,
cabinets or closet systems can
create more space for you.


i~J' -


, "R


. . ' , .. _ . ". ,.. " - ,. "
That deck you built over the summer never got primed or sealed? Well, now is the time to get that
chore behind you because before you know it, cold weather will close in, and you'll have so many
other things to do that you may not get around to it. And sealing that raw material is a must! (Photo
by Obie Crain.)


now for those cold weather fix-ups
* Thorough inspec- time, or good old-fashioned of your home-and start ma
tion: Take the time to walk "elbow grease." ing plans for your spring pr
slowly around the exterior of If you need help to com- jects."
your house, pausing to visual- plete your list, discuss the Jim Rocchetta is vii
ly inspect potential problem details with a professionally president of Marketing f


areas such as gutters, chim-
neys, eaves, window wells
and so on. Many local compa-
nies will offer inspection ser-
vices and recommendations
for a fee.
"'Dependitg~'on the project,
you may need to invest in
some building materials,


licensed handyman and
receive a cost estimate.
"Taking care of a few
smaller projects now can keep
bigger problems from devel-
oping in the future," adds
R.,,,Aheit ''i"When the ,',IJet
. .itlle .1 drives, you can feel
confident about the condition


k-
o-

ce
or


Handyman Connection, a
nationwide network of home
improvement and repair con-
tractors.
For more information,
call (800) 88-HANDY or visit
'*Handymai�tonnection online"
at www.handymanconnec-
tion.com.


Year-round solution for in-home comfort may rest in

split ductless systems which can be installed easily


If you can't stand the
heat, get out of the kitchen-or
the bedroom, or the attic, or
wherever the temperature has
you seeing red-and bring
those spaces back from the
tropics. The same holds true
for a home with cold spots,
where going from room to
room gives you chills.
Yet many homes lack the
necessary ductwork for a cen-
tral heating and air-condition-
ing system. Fortunately, a
new option provides year-
round comfort. Popular for
many years in Europe and
Asia, it is now finding its way
into American homes: split-
ductless systems.
Split-ductless systems
can be installed easily without
tearing apart walls to add
ductwork-a three-inch open-
ing is all that's needed to con-
nect the components-or sacri-
ficing window space. They
are extremely energy effi-
cient, making them well-suit-
ed for new additions, retrofits,
finished basements and sun-
rooms, as well as existing
rooms of the home.
Energy Efficiency
Conventional compressor
units start and stop repetitive-
ly, much like a car with one
gear driving in stop-and-go
traffic. Alternatively, split-
ductless systems using
Mitsubishi Inverter technolo-
gy offer a finely tuned, vari-
able frequency-driven com-
pressor that operates like a
car's cruise control on a high-
way to maintain a desired
temperature.


The systems also save
resources by allowing home-
owners to cool and heat only
the spaces being used, as
opposed to central systems
that struggle to maintain a
consistent temperature in the
entire home. For example, the
Mr. Slim M-Series from
Mitsubishi Electric HVAC
can cool or heat up to three
rooms from one multisystem.
And unlike noisy window
units, they operate quietly
without dripping.


the attic and has ductwork
branched off to the different
rooms in your home. With
split-ductless technology such
as the Mr. Slim system, the
evaporator is actually, in the
room being cooled. The
indoor unit has a quiet fan that
blows across a cold aluminum
coil while in the cooling
mode.
Improving Air Quality
Mr. Slim systems also
offer an anti-allergy enzyme
filter that captures harmful


Does going from room to room in your home give you chills?


How Does It Work?
If you are familiar with a
central system, you have the
basic idea of what a split air-
conditioning system is: an
outdoor condensing unit and
an indoor evaporator unit.
The basic difference
between the two is that with
the central system, the evapo-
rator unit is typically found in


bacteria, and a separate
hybrid catechin prefilter with
fibers that have anti-viral and
antioxidant properties that
can help reduce odors and
bacteria in the home.
To learn more about these
cooling and heating systems
and Mitsubishi Electric, visit
www.mehvac.com.
Split-ductless systems
can be an energy-efficient
way to cool and heat individ-
ual rooms instead of the
whole home.

FOR REAL?

Asking the right questions
takes as much skill as giving
the right answers.
--Robert Half
When your work speaks for
itself, it doesn't interrupt.
--Henry Kaiser


A,, 0 1


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Page 5-B


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-October 17, 2007











rage o-B I , , .. . . . ...._-...


-IL no


- - ~- ~~0~


Harrison Finance Company ready and willing to make money available to those who need it


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com

Harrison Finance is a compa-
ny with an attitude.
It's true. Just ask Eric Morris,
who manages the Harrison
Finance Company branch office
at 6235 North Davis Highway,
Suite 111-B, and he will explain
the extraordinary lengths to
which he, his colleagues, and his
company will go to extend assis-
tance to both individuals and
commercial interests who need
to borrow money.
Whether you meet Eric or a
member of his staff on the phone
first, or at their office later, this
helpful and caring attitude is
immediately reflected in the way
they do business.
This basic attitude of com-
mitment, genuine interest in a
client's needs, and willingness to
help solve a problem is a hall-
mark that Eric thinks is crucial to
his company-client relationship,
and it becomes a part of whatev-
er he does on a daily basis.
Eric, his assistant manager,
Molly Watson, and his senior
customer service representative,
Maureen Seuzeneau, consider
themselves your "hometown
financial team," except today
with other area branches being
established, it's more likely your
"neighborhood financial team!"
"We're here to help people,"
Eric said, "and every day I meet
someone new that I get to help.
That's basically why I love my
job and why I have been doing
this kind of work for so long.
Every day is special when you
get to help a customer that needs
it."
He went on to say, "You
won't find people staying in the
business if they don't have a spe-
cial feeling for it and the kind of
people they get to help out on a
regular basis."
Eric is one of Jay's Native
Sons. He was born and raised
there and earned recognition in


athletics at Jay High School,
graduating sixth in his class in
1999. He was a quarterback on
the football team and shortstop
on the baseball team. He fondly
remembers that he was part of
the Jay High School baseball
team that went to state playoffs a
few years ago.
He balanced athletic and aca-
demic skills quite nicely, and had
planned to play baseball for the
University of West Florida, but
was sidetracked by a sports
injury that prevented it. He went
on, however, to earn his
Bachelor's degree (BSBA) in
business administration in 2003
and immediately went to work in
the financial services industry.
Tired of driving to Destin
each day, Eric decided he wanted
to work closer to home and last
year took over the leadership role
at Harrison Finance Company at
the Davis Highway location. The
Davis Highway address is the
company's flagship office in the
area, having been established
here for more than 10 years.
Since then, offices in West
Pensacola and Milton have been
established, and he says that no
doubt others will emerge as the
company grows.
"All the Harrison Finance
Company branches offer the
same valuable services," Eric
said. "They are simply located in
various areas to facilitate cus-
tomer convenience."
At Harrison Finance
Company they make loans in any
amount between $500 and
$250,000. And although con-
sumer loans are one of their
biggest featured services, they
make all types of loans, includ-
ing automobile (both new and
used vehicle financing) and retail
(merchandise financing through
retail dealers.)
Eric says they specialize in
recreational vehicle and water-
craft loans also. Where other
agencies are reluctant to tread,
Harrison Finance Company goes


boldly, making loans for
campers, motor homes, ATVs,
motorcycles, boats, motors, trail-
ers, and even wave runners.
But that's not all. Real estate
financing is also a service which
they perform on a regular basis.
First mortgages, purchase money,
and loans for rental property
payments amortized to 30-year
terms are as near as their offices.
In fact, Harrison Finance
Company has a reputation for
dealing with customers who are
credit challenged or who are on
the lower end of the credit lad-
der. Eric says it's not only help-
ful to this type of customer
struggling to regain his financial
balance, but emotionally fulfill-
ing to a Harrison Finance
Company representative who is
able to help solve a customer's
financial problems through mak-
ing loan services available.
Harrison Finance Company is
not only willing to lend, it's
capable, through its affiliation
with Hancock Bank, with almost
unlimited assets that can be
made available to the customer.
Hancock Bank's ownership gives
Harrison Finance Company the
same strength, stability, and
integrity that have supported the
prestigious bank and its billions
in assets to sustain its successful
quest for excellence in four
southern states along the Gulf
Coast.
The fundamental tenets upon
which Hancock Bank was estab-
lished, such as strength, stability,
and integrity, remain as strong
today as ever. Its mission is pro-
viding customers the best values
in the financial services they
need, expect, and deserve.
Hancock Bank has an office
on Palafox Street in downtown
Pensacola, and sources say that
other locations are eminent,
including the Nine Mile Road
area in North Escambia County
and in Milton.
Loans made at this office of
Harrison Finance Company are


Whether you consider them your "hometown financial team" or your "neighborhood financial team," Eric Morris and
his staff at Harrison Finance Company will be happy to talk with you about your financial needs and make you a loan
that will meet your situation and expectations. Call Harrison Financial Company at (850) 478-1600, and you'll be
greeted by one of the following team members: Branch Manager Eric Morris (seated); Assistant Branch Manager
Molly Watson (left); or Senior Customer Service Representative Maureen Seuzeneau. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


managed and serviced in this
office, and whenever a customer
wants to talk with someone
about his or her business, it can
be accomplished here rather than
in some other state or out of the
area city. ,
Doing business at Harrison
Finance Company avails the
client other conveniences as well,
including the ability to make
monthly payments at the office.
It's not just another "loan compa-
ny" but a full-service lending
agency that has a real interest in


solving the financial needs of
both individuals and businesses
in the area.
"The staff here is friendly,
experienced, and looking for-
ward to helping with your finan-
cial needs," Eric said. "Visit with
us today for a fast, convenient
loan, or give us a call for more
information. Our telephone num-
ber is (850) 478-1600."
Office hours at Harrison
Finance Company are from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday. But in the spirit of giving


the extra mile in assistance to its
customers, Eric says special
arrangements can be made for
after hours appointments. Ask
about them.
Your neighborhood financial
team is ready and willing to
serve you and will be happy to
have acquired the opportunity to
show you how effective their
services can be -- and their atti-
tude is one of anxious anticipa-
tion.
You still have that number?
"Hello!"


Harrison Finance
COMPANY
Eric Morris
(850) 478-1600
6235 N. Divis Hwy Ste. 111-B
Pensacola, FL 32504
LENDER Ask we make personal loans all the way up to Real Estate loans!


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.. .. .. Home " , .. Care Since 1990
I .....-n.- aNRI:I li.Q






Harrison Finance
C O M P A NY
Courtney Walker
Milton Office
(850) 623-3031
5709 Hwy 90 W Milton, FL 32583
S We make loans $500-$250,000


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Owners


Office: 850-981-8434
Toll Free: 877-71-FLOOR
Fax: 850-981-8436


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zi


Wednesday- October 17, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


n� -- A D-




















Gazette


S


orts


WEDNESDAY

October 17, 2007
Section C


Pace plays for district title



0 Jay looks to continue lA march; Milton takes a bye week


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Pace could win their sec-
ond District 1-4A title in three
years, but they have to visit
the land of the Aggies Friday
to do so.
The Patriots are coming
off an emotional win over
Class 5A Niceville, but Tate
has quietly posted four win
this season until they handed
Washington a 43-6 loss last
week at home.
"Don't think this game is
going to be easy," said Pace
Head Coach Mickey Lindsey,
who earned his 150th career
win last Friday at home. "Tate
is playing with confidence,
passion, and enthusiasm.
"They are a much
improved ball club and this is


going to be a big ball game
with a lot riding on it."
Earlier this season the
Patriots defeated Washington
17-3 in a . " '-
turnover
filled affair .
as Pace .
returned to
the field
following p
almost two
weeks off
due to
their game
against
Crestview Bell
being post-
poned due to the threat of a
tropical storm in the gulf.
Second year coach Ed
Rigby not only has the Aggies
offense something to watch


Lindsey reaches



a milestone as


Pats win 33-14 .


By RANDY DICKSON
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Veteran coach Mickey
Lindsey picked up his 150th
win at Pace in impressive
fashion Friday night.
The No. 7 Class 4A
Patriots put on a clinic against
No. 6 Class 5A Niceville on
their way to a 33-14 win.
Led by senior Airi
Johnson's 117-yard, two
touchdown effort and powered
by a relentless defense and
kicking ..
game, the -

had their y

throughout
the night.
"I had-
n't really
thought
about 150 �
wins," said


has blessed me with a good
school and a lot of good help
to reach this point."
Three Niceville drives
started inside the Eagle 20-
yard line and two inside the 10
thanks in large part to the
kicking game of punter Eric
Martinez and kicker Greg
Peranich
"We talk about the impor-
tance of the kicking game all
the time, and tonight we got a
first-class lesson in how it's
done," Niceville coach John
Hicks said.
In deed it was the kicking
game that turned things in
Pace's favor early.
Niceville stopped the


Patriots (6-0) on their first
offensive possession, but a
Martinez punt pinned the
Eagles inside their 5-yard line
and set the tone for the field
position-wa ar that would be
won by the Patriots the rest of
the evening.
Two Josh McDorman runs
and a pass netted nine yards
forcing Taylor Noon to punt
out of his own end zone.
Noon had a good effort
kicking it away to the
Niceville 47, but the short
field ga %e the Patriots the first
break of the game and six
plays later Peranich nailed a
28-yard field goal to put Pace
in front.
The Patriots never let go
of the lead.
"It was a very physical
game," said Lindsey. "It was
well played by both teams, but
I thought field position was
the difference.
"Our defense did a great
job in holding them to give the
offense the football in great
positions to score."
Early in the second quar-
ter Pace quarterback Aaron
Munoz raced 48 yards on a
draw for the game's first
touchdown.
Niceville threatened late
in the half, but a field goal was
wide and the Patriots led 10-0
at the half.
The second Eagle posses-
sion of the third quarter started
on the Niceville 4 and end
with McDorman being sacked
for a safety.
Johnson hit the century
mark late in the third quarter
See PACE Page 2C


for, but last week his defen-
sive unit was responsible for
three scores of their own.
Last season Pace defeated
Tate 31-0, as the Aggies fin-
ished the year 2-8 after going
winless the season prior to
Rigby arrived in Gonzales.
Kickoff is set for 7 p.m.
Friday at Pete Gindl Stadium
and Lindsey knows Pace has
to do what they have been
doing all season long.
"For us to be successful
we have to play within our-
selves and do what we have
been doing," said Lindsey.
"We will have to be sound
offensively and defensively.
"I guarantee you they are
good and a lot better than they
have been in the past. (Coach
Rigby) has done a great job


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Freeport looked to put the
bite on Jay, but ended up get-
ting crowned instead in a
District 1-A title 42-0.
The Royals welcomed
everyone back to the friendly
confines for homecoming and
livened up the crowd with two
touchdowns on their first three
plays of the game.
A little trickery led to
Jay's first score as sophomore
Stephen Brabham lined up
behind center and Brandt
Hendricks was on the right


w i t h
them."











Tate, Jay will be looking to
teams look
to have

dThe Royalnses
s 0
turnovers
and spe-ning season loss to
cial teams
play could
be critical. McMillion
While
Pace is doing battle against
Tate, Jay will be looking to
remain one of two undefeated
teams in District 1-A when
they travel to Liberty County
for a 6 p.m. kickoff local time.
The Royals are riding a
four game winning steak after
an opening season loss to


wing.
Someone missed
Hendricks in the secondary as
he pulled in Brabham's pass
for a 55-yard touchdown.
After keeping Freeport on
a tight leash the Royals got the
ball back on its own 43.
Hendricks utilized the arm
that earned him a scholarship
to play baseball at the
University of Alabama and hit
Dale Barlow across the middle
for a 57-yard strike and a 13-0
lead.
Jay's defense did a num-
ber on Freeport in the first half


Flomaton, while Liberty
County suffered their first loss
of the season to Port St. Joe
this past Friday 21-6.
A Jay win this Friday
would put them one more step
closer to a post-season berth,
but the Royals have not
defeated Liberty -since they
have been in the same district.
Last season Liberty won
by a score of 21-6 and the sea-
son before the final was 25-7.
To find a Jay win over
Liberty County you have to
look back to 2002 when the
Royals defeated Liberty
County at home 35-28.
"We are going to have to
work hard this week as we get
ready to go to Bristol," said
Jay Head Coach Elijah Bell.
"As we go along and continue


by holding them to a total of
nine yards offensively, while
the Royals entered intermis-
sion with a 28-0 lead.
"That first pass play put us
on our heels just a little bit,"
said Freeport Head Coach Jim
Anderson. "Our guys played
hard all night, but we just got
whipped up front.
"Next week we will be at
home and we will be looking
to do much better there."
Anderson knows what the
Bulldogs need and it looks
like they will find out on
Monday.


to win we control our own
destiny.
"That is the good thing
about winning."
Bell and his Royals are the
only unde-
feated
team in the
district
beside
Port St.
Joe, a team
Jay was
supposed
to play
back on
Sept. 21,-
when foot- Lindsey
ball in the
area was cancelled due to the
pending threat of a tropical
storm in the Gulf.
See PREVIEW Page 2C


Jay's Tyler DeGraaf finds his way through the Bulldog defense for a big gain as Jay won 42-0.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


dogs

"We need to become more
physical and stronger," said
Anderson. "We need to spend
more time in the weight room
and make an effort to become
tougher from the coaching
staff all the way down to the
team."
For Bell he felt his Royals
stepped up in controlling their
own destiny at 4-1 and 3-0 in
District 1-A.
"They stepped up and
made a big statement tonight,"
said Bell. "I am as surprised as
anybody by how big of a
See JAY Page 2C


Milton squish fish 41-0


By KEN BARNES
PG Sports Correspondent
Milton's Panthers cele-
brated 'Senior Night' in fine
fashion Friday as they steam-
rolled Gulf Breeze 41-0 at
Haywood Hanna Stadium.
Given the event at Pace
the previous week, this game
was a cool salve fro Milton as
they unleashed some frustra-
Dedrick Simmons avoids a
Gulf Breeze defender in the
Panthers 41-0 win at home
Friday.
Press Gazette photo
by Tim Bettis


tions on the Dolphins.
Although their psyche
might have been bruised a bit
against their county rivals, this
outcome was put to rest from
the get-go.
Gulf Breeze, after taking
two wins in a row, saw their
joyride hit a pothole against a
Panther outfit that looked pol-
ished on both sides of the ball.
"This was the best overall
team effort we have had this
season," said Milton Head
Coach Mike McMillion. "We
had a very balanced game.
"Last week we had a
bump in the road and the kids


responded by coming to work
on Monday with a positive
attitude to get ready for Gulf
Breeze."
Milton scored on their first
two possessions of the game
and took advantage of a fum-
bled snap by Dolphin punter
Austin Santiago to go up 20-0.
Senior Talris Brown
scooped up the loose pigskin
at the Dolphin 10 and rambled
in untouched.
David Morgan put
Milton's first points on the
board from a yard out.
It took Miltbn just five
snaps to score again at the


1:00 mark if the first quarter.
Dustin Land's 49-yard aerial
to Anthony Loomis made it
13-0. The try for two was no
good.
Defensively the Panthers
threw a blanket over the
Dolphin offense led by Joe
English, William Beasley, and
Nick Depontes.
Morgan set up Milton's
fourth score of the half early
in the second quarter on a 23-
yard punt return to the
Dolphin 30.
From there the Panthers
punched it in by Morgan from
See MILTON Page 2C


crowns Bull












Wednesday-October 17, 2007


Sports


Si
.. ......h - m-e"i a-a'nh E...,fe s rdy.' , ... ,
Pace's Airi Johnson makes his way around the Eagle's defense Friday.


Press Gazette photo by Tim Bettis


Pace

Continued From Page One
on a 1-yard run to put
Pace in front 19-0.
The Eagles finally had
something to cheer about
when McDorman connected
with Rick Whiddon on a 50-
yard touchdown pass on the
first play of the fourth quarter.
But the joy didn't last long
as Matt Parlato returned the
ensuing kick to the Niceville 1
setting up Johnson's second
touchdown.
Vinny Orlando scored
from four yards out to extend
the Pace lead to 33-7 with
9:02 left in the game.
Niceville continued to
fight hard with McDorman
hitting Kody Williams with a
late touchdown pass of eight
yards, but it was too little, too
late.
McDorman finished the
night with 252 yards passing,
but the Eagles had just 26
yards rushing.
"It just shows that no mat-
ter what kind of offense you
use you have to run the ball,"
Hicks said. "They took the run
away from us, and that's what
I feared."


Preview


Continued From Page One
The game, which has
been rescheduled for Nov. 5,
could prove to be even larger
depending on the outcome of
this Friday's game.
With Pace and Jay on the
road, Milton will be enjoying
an off week, but don't think it
will be very quiet on the
Panther's campus as they will
be facing Crestview next
week.
"We will be trying to
focus our thoughts and ener-
gies for the tough end of our
season," said Milton Head
Coach Mike McMillion.
"This break is coming for us
at a good time."
What might not be a good
time is the way the end of the
season is unfolding for the
Panthers, who are coming off


an emotional 41-0 win over
Gulf Breeze.
After the homecoming
game against Crestview, the
Panthers will face a must win
situation against Tate on Nov.
2, followed by the make up
game against Navarre on
Nov. 5, and close the season
out Nov. 9 against Pine
Forest.
To save you the math, that
is three games in eight days.
"We can't look forward
and we can't look back," said
McMillion. "We 'have to
focus on our next opponent
which is Crestview and as
long as I have been here it has
been a very physical game.
"We just have to keep our
might on the game in our
sights and that is the next
team we play."


Royal runner

Leely Trevino paces herself as she was the top local finisher on
the girls side of the Black Cat Invitational held Saturday at East
Milton Park. Overall and individual results of the race were
not available at press time.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Milton

Continued From Page One
the five on the four-play drive.
Down 27-0, Gulf Breeze
dented Panther territory for
the first time in the game and
marched to the Milton 2 in
eighteen plays, but the Panther
defense threw up a stonewall
defense on fourth down.
Scoring cooled down a bit
for the Milton men in the third
period of play, but Land and
company cranked it back up at
the 2:41 mark to make it 33-0.
Morgan's sprint from 48
yards out turned the contest
into a rout. After Matt
Shouppe's point after the
Dolphins were in a hole, 34-0.
Gulf Breeze desperately
tied to erase their zero and had
an effort go south as a mini-
march covering eight plays
came to a halt at the Panther
47.
Justin Randolph took over
the reins 'from Land and guid-
ed Milton to the nights last
score on a nifty 10 play drive.
From the Dolphin 2,
Victor Josey got in on the
scoring parade and put the
game in the books, 41-0.
Gulf Breeze was held to
30 passing yards and was led
by quarterback Kyle
Schnackenberg with 49 yards
on the ground.
Milton finished with 347
yards total with 258 coming
via the ground attack. Morgan
led Milton with 112 yards on
just 12 carries, while Loomis
added 82 yards on 10 carries.


Jay

Continued From Page One
margin we won by.
"We didn't change any-
thing from our regular game
plan except for a couple of
plays."
Barlow found the end
zone a second time in the sec-
ond half as he returned a
Bulldogs punt 55 yards for a
score to make it 36-0 with
7:49 remaining in the third
quarter.
The Royals would add a
sixth touchdown when Hunter
Boutwell plunged in from one
yard out with 1:36 remaining
in the third quarter.
Colby Thomas and
Nathan Henderson led the
Bulldogs rushing attack with
13 yards each, while Cole
Weeks threw for 53 yards, as
the Bulldogs were held to 47
yards in total offense.
Weeks was sacked six
times on the night for a loss of
42 yards with Jay's Devin
Castleberry accounting for
three-and-a-half of them.
For Brandt Hendricks who
finished the night with 132
passing yards it was a night to
remember.
"Catching that touchdown
pass was kind of a flashback
for me to my ninth or 10th
grade year," said Hendricks,
who threw for two of his own..
"Tonight we had a good game


Anthony Lommis is looking for more yardange in his run on Friday despite the plans of Seth
Hewerdine to tackle him as the Panthers steamrolled Gulf Breeze 41-0
Press Gazette photo by Tim Bettis


Jay's Devin Castleberry is seen going for the strip as the Royals defense did a nur
bite out of the Bulldogs offense.


plan and we did an excellent
job executing it thanks to our
offensive line, running backs,
and receivers.
"Everybody did an out-


standing job tonight."
Brandt's brother Rush led
the Royals rushing attack with
63 yards on 14 carries and a
touchdown.


ess Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
Freeport will be hosting
West Gadsden this coming
Friday at 7 p.m., while Jay
will be traveling to Bristol to
play Liberty County.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Paae 2-C


. .I .... .- - - L I--












Wednesday-October 17, 2007 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Page 3-C


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 temporarily for
maintenance and land-
scaping 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 programs.
For more informa-
tion on the tournament
or to register' call 675-
4512.
Pace Hall of Fame
Nominations: Pace
High School is cur-
rently accepting nomi-
nations for the Bennett
C. Russell Athletic
Hall of Fame.
To. con ider some-
one for nomination
they must have been
out of high school for
a minimum of 10


years, an honorable
individual who
reflects the strong
character of Bennett
Russell, and an indi-
vidual who has distin-
guished himself or
herself 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 dur-
ing 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
game.
Cowpatty Bingo:
The Milton Softball
Booster Club will be
selling tickets until
Oct. 31 for their
Cowbatty Bingo.
For' more informa-
tion or to purchase
tickets call 982-9785.
Riding for Smiles:
The Santa Rosa
Counseling Center
will be sponsoring
Riding For Smiles on
Oct. 27.
The purpose of this
ride is to help needy
children in Santa Rosa
County with dental
care and hygiene.
Registration will
begin at 8:30 a.m. in
the Home Depot park-
ing lot and the ride
will get underway
a:uround 10:30 a.m.
Registration for
each bike is $20, and
.the first 100 bikes reg-
istered will receive a
free pin.
For more informa-


tion or to register call
324-7755.
Tim Howard
Memorial Softball
Tourney: Teams are
beign sought to play
inthe Tim Howard
Memorial Softball
Tournament on Oct.
27.
This tournament is
open to church, co-ed,
and open teams as a
benefit for Tim
Howard, who suddent-
ly passed last month
and left behind a wife
and six children.
The tournament
will follow ASA rules
and have a three home
run limit.
For more informa-
tion call 777-0351.
Bowl for the Cure:
The Greater Pensacola
United States Bowling
Congress Association
will be hosting the
first annual Bowl for
the Cure in conjunc-
tion with the United
States Bowling
Congress and the
Susan G. Komen
Foundation.
Bowling willbe
done in two shifts for
two hours each on Oct.
21 at DeLuna Lanes in
Pensacola.
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
females.
Door prizes will be
given out during the
shifts to those partici,
pating.
If you would like to
form a team, each
team must consist of


Sports


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River --:
Thursday, October 18, 2007 Thursday, October 18, 2007 Thursday, October 18, 2007 Thursday, October 18, 2007
K. 3:59 AM 2.22Feet 3:15 AM 1.85 Feet 12:37 AM 1.84 Feet 4:55 AM 2.22 Feet
6:52 AM Sun rise .6:53 AM Sun rise 6:51 AM Sun rise 6:52 AM Sun rise (
1:28 PM Moon rise 1:29 PM Moon rise 12:46 PM 0.29 Feet 1:29 PM Moon rise
4:46 PM -0.03 Feet 3:29 PM -0.02 Feet 1:28 PM Moon rise 5:16 PM -0.03 Feet '
6:14 PM Sun set 6:15 PM Sun set 6:13 PM Sun set 6:14 PM Sun set
11:39 PM Moon set 11:40 PM Moon set 11:39 PM Moon set 11:39 PM Moon set


Friday, October 19, 2007
3:54 AM First Quarter
5:01 AM 2.19 Feet
6:52 AM Sun rise
2:10 PM Moon rise
5:24 PM -0.03 Feet
6:12 PM Sun set
Saturday, October 20, 2007
12:42 AM Moon set
6:06 AM 2.09 Feet
6:53 AM Sun rise
2:48 PM Moon rise
5:52 PM 0.07 Feet
6:11 PM Sun set
Sunday, October21, 2007
1:46 AM Moon set
6:54 AM Sun rise
7:23 AM 1.88 Feet
3:22 PM Moon rise
6:10 PM Sun set
6:13 PM 0.30 Feet


Friday, October 19, 2007
3:54 AM First Quarter
4:17 AM 1.83 Feet
6:54 AM Sun rise
2:12 PM Moon rise
4:07 PM -0.03 Feet
6:14 PM Sun set
Saturday, October 20, 2007
12:43 AM Moon set
5:22 AM 1.74 Feet
6:54 AM Sun rise
2:49 PM Moon rise
4:35 PM 0.06 Feet
6:13 PM Sun set
Sunday, October 21, 2007
1:47 AM Moon set
6:39 AM 1.57 Feet
6:55 AM Sun rise
3:24 PM Moon rise
4:56 PM 0.25 Feet
6:12 PM Sun set


Friday, October 19, 2007
1:42 AM 1.83 Feet
3:54 AM First Quarter
6:52 AM Sun rise
1:30 PM 0.35 Feet
2:10 PM Moon rise
6:12 PM Sun set
Saturday. October 20, 2007
12:42 AM Moon set
2:54 AM 1.78 Feet
6:53 AM Sun rise
2:02 PM 0.46 Feet
2:48 PM Moon rise
6:11 PM Sun set
Sunday. October 21. 2007
1:45 AM Moon set
4:16 AM 1.68 Feet
6:54 AM Sun rise
2:15 PM 0.63 Feet
3:22 PM Moon rise
6:10 PM Sun set


Friday, October 19, 2007
3:54 AM First Quarter
5:57 AM 2.19 Feet
6:53 AM Sun rise
2:11 PM Moon rise
5:54 PM -0.03 Feet
6:13 PM Sun set
Saturday, October 20, 2007
12:42 AM Moon set
6:54 AM Sun rise
7:02 AM 2.09 Feet
2:49 PM Moon rise
6:12 PM Sun set
6:22 PM 0.07 Feet
Sunday, October 21. 2007
1:46 AM Moon set
6:54 AM Sun rise
8:19 AM 1.88 Feet
3:23 PM Moon rise
6:11 PM Sun'set
6:43 PM 0.30 Feet


Mercer returns



to victory lane


Commni] Sp1111 ~~*ortsb


Whiting Field Golf
Association
Whiting Field
Oct. 13, 2007
Dog Fight


Flight A Net:.-1. Joey Huttom
(64), 2. Ray Parlato (65).
Flight B Net: 1. Floyd
Graham (65), 2. (tie) Mike
Hammond and Mike Miller
(68).'
Flight C Net: 1. (tie) Jim
Albritton and Paul Durant
(71).

Oct. 14, 2007
Dogfight

Flight A Points: 1. Clenton
Hollinger (+10), 2. David
Jurey (+8), 3. Scott Stevens
(+7).
Flight B Points: 1. Danny
Sauls (+5), 2. Luis Beltran
(+3), 3. (tie) John Stolle, Carl
Punyko, and Bill Nipple (+1).

Twilighters Winter Mixed
Avalon Bowling Center
Oct. 11, 2007

High Game Men: Todd
Book - 279
High Game Women: Graciel
Guico - 199
High Game Team: Damn
10 Pin - 889
High Series Men: Dave
Harwick - 733
High Series Women:
Jeanette Lowe - 588
High Series Team: Damn 10
Pin - 2490

Overall League Standings:
1. The Last Team 19-5, 2.
Damn 10 Pin 16-8, 3. Happy
Four 16-8, 4. Trouble Again
16-8, 5. We Wuz Robben 15-
9, 6. U Bang_E 14-10, 7.
Increditables 14-10, 8. M
and J's 13-11, 9. Split
Happens 13-11, 10. E.N.V.Y.
13-11, 11. Family Affair 12-
12, 12. The Strikng Four 12-


12, 13. We Try Hard 11-13,
14. Family Matters 11-13, 15.
Spit Fire 11-13, 16. The Big
Quarters 11-13, 17. Sliders
10-14, 18. Blue Jays 10-14,
19. Jane's Crew 10-14, 20.
Cabies 10-14, 21. The
Dream Team 10-14, 22.
Strike Force 9-15, 23. Two
and Two 9-15, 24. Yee Haw
3-21..

Oops Youth Leage
Oops Alley
Oct. 6, 2007

Division 1 Boys High Game:
Ryan Vinson - 247
Division 1 Boys High Series:
Ryan Vinson - 580
Division 2 Boys High Game:
Stephen Henry - 193
Division 2 Boys High Series:
Stephen Henry - 487
Division 3 Boys High Game:
Tyler Griffis - 177
Division 3 Boys High Series:
Tyler Griffis - 474
Division 4 Boys High Game:
Dameion Skelton - 169
Division 4 Boys High Series:
Dameion Skelton - 470
Division 5 Boys High Game:
Brian Godwin - 136
Division 5 Boys High Series:
Brian Godwin - 470
Division 6 Boys High Game:
Gabe Tomey - 87
Division 6 Boys High Series:
Andrew Blackmon, 221
Division 2 Girls High Game:
Stephanie Heitman - 177
Division 2 Girls High Series:
Stephanie Heitman - 482
Division 5 Girls High Game:
Aerial Viars - 100
Division 5 Girls High Series:
Aerial Viras - 256
Division 6 Girls High Game:
Amanda Sizemore - 88
Division 6 Girls High Series:
Amanda Sizemore - 256

Overall League Standings: 1.
Strike Force 14-6, 2. Strike Inc.
14-6, 3. Strike Force Kids 13-7,
4. Fantastic Four 9-11, 5. Pin
Crushers 7-13, 6. Patriots 3-17.


I AA


Do you have sports-related news or infor-

mation you would like to see published in

the Press Gazette? If so, sendit to us at:

sports@srpressgazette.com


five bowlers with an
entry fee of $20 per
bowler.
Bowlers are urged
to ontain at least $50
in donations.
Squad one will
bowl at 1 p.m. with
squad two starting at
3:30 p.m.
Registration will
get underway 30 min-
utes prior to bowling.
For more informa-
tion on this even you
can call 623-6807.
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 divi-
sions. The 5K walk
will present awards to
first, second, and third
place.
Door prizes will
also be awarded, but
participants must be
present to win those.
For more informa-
tion and registration
fees please call 565-
7923 or e-mail ppol-
lard4078 @ theups -
store.com
More activities can
be found at
www.srpressgazette.co
m. 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.


Special to the Press Gazette
The Pensacola driver
ended a season of frustration in
the Super Late Model Blizzard
Series at Five Flags Speedway
to win the 100-lap feature
Friday night -- the last race
before the Snowball Derby in
December.
Mercer started on the pole
and led a total of 58 laps,
including the final 19 to take
the fifth and final Blizzard
Series race.
Scott Carlson finished
sixth and unofficially tied
Ryani Crane for the Blizzard
points title. Carlson earned the
title by virtue of winning the
previous two races. The two
both earned provisional start-
ing spots in the Snowball
Derby.
Mercer, a former Snowball
Derby champion, struggled
earlier this season, trying to
figure out why his car wouldn't
go fast. After numerous testing
sessions, he and his crew dis-
covered the problem. He fin-
ished third in the last Blizzard
race and on Friday he was the
fastest qualifier.
"Finally," he said in
Victory Lane. "This is the car
we had problems with earlier
and all year I told my crew this
is a good car."
He passed Grant Enfinger,
on Lap 82 and pulled away
from there. Enfinger, who led
for 36 laps, was second, while
Adam Crawford, son of former
Snowball Derby champion
Rick Crawford, was third, Ken
McFarland fourth and Kurt
Jett fifth.
Mercer led the first 39 laps
until Enfinger took over.
"I just let him go," Mercer
said. "I had plenty of car left."
When the caution came
out on Lap 70, most of the
leaders pitted. Enfinger was
the first driver out of the pits
and he kept the lead until
Mercer passed him on Lap 82
and cruised from there.
"When I took the lead, I
just ran it ,at 80 percent,"


Mercer said. "I was saving
some for a restart, but it never
happened."
Carlson entered the race
third in points, 30 behind
Crane. Justin Drawdy, who
was 25 points behind Crane,
and Josh Hamner, fourth in
points, both crashed and were
eliminated from contention.
Crane only had to finish
within seven positions of
Carlson to clinch the title, but
things got interesting on Lap
84.
Hunter Robbins was trying
to pass Carlson when he got
loose. Carlson stayed outside
of him, while Brian Campbell
went low and both went
around Robbins.
But Campbell came up
and clipped Carlson and both
spun out. Crane, trying to
avoid Carlson, hit the outside
wall with his right front and
had to pit.
They were unable to make
repairs when the race restarted
and he finished 12th, sixth
spots behind Carlson, to set up
a tie for the points lead.
"I got in there and he
body-slammed me," Carlson
said of Campbell. "But it
turned out to be the difference
when Crane got involved. My
car just wouldn't go on new
tires. We obviously weren't as
good as we were on the last
race."
The biggest surprise was
Crawford's third-place finish.
He was mainly just working on
experience for the Snowball
Derby. He started 18th, stayed
out of trouble. With 12 laps
left, he passed Enfinger for
second, but Enfinger got the
position back four laps later.
"I kept getting closer and
closer to the front," said
Crawford, 19. "When I got
behind Eddie, I just decided to
follow him. It was a blast. I'm
not used to be that close to the
pace car."
It was the final night of
racing before the Snowball
Derby in December.


Page 3-C


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-October 17, 2007






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Go to www.srpressgazette.com
Find the "Things To Do" box
and click on "Submit an event."


Click on "Add an Event"


Provide the information on your
event and its venue (location).


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Wednesday, October 17, 2007_


Pa n 4-PC


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


WA


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October 17, 2007


Page 5-C


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press
-wlts�- -h .f'.. .i r -.1-" . r,- . * - -* - . - ~ '


ANNOUNCEMENTS 9


MERCHANDISE


EMPLOYMENT


wf


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


A4WM


5100- 51i


. . . ...
'.~~~ ~~ ~ ':* ., ,4~-**".''P ^ .-


, ="


REAL ESTATE





AUTO,MARINE,RV,


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


Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow


RECYCLE



TODAY!


Legal 10/1094
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEAR-
ING TO ADOPT REVISIONS
TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA SCHOOL BOARD
POLICIES.
Pursuant to Chapter 120, Flor-
ida Statutes, the Santa Rosa
County School Board will hold a
public hearing to consider the
revisions, additions and dele-
tions to the Santa iosa County
School Board Policies. The pub-
lic hearing will be held October
25, 2007 at 10:00 AM at the
Santa Rosa County Schoo
Board room 5086 Canal
Street, Milton, Florida.
Copies of proposed revisions,
additions and deletions will be
available for examination at the
office of the Superintendent of
Schools, 5086 Canal Street
Milton Florida from 8:00 AM
to 4:0 PM, Monday through
Friday,
John W. Rogers, Superintendent
of Schools
100607
101007
101707
102407
1011094

Legal 10/1109
Notice of Public Sale &
Prsunitnto state law, Berryhil
Mini Storage 5437 Berryhl
Road, Milton, FL 32570, will
have for sale for cash & subse-
quently dispose at the contents
of the following units in order to
satisfy the owners' liens for rent
opand teas due: Pers nal property
of Unit 1- ere Carpenter,
Unit 6 - Susan Delgado, Unit 7A
, Eric Martin, Unir23 - Sherisg
Prebie, Unit 30 , Melinda Ad-
Scheduled sale - Octobpr 25 8
m Tenant has the right to re-
eemcontents any lime prior to
sale date. Terms of the sale will
be cash only, day ofahe sale;


all units sold in their entirety;
and aoods must be removed on
the day of the sale. The com-
pany reserves the right to refuse
admittance to any bidder, to re-
ject any bid and to withdraw
any items from the sale. All
items or units may not be availa-
ble on the date of the sale.
101007
101707
10/109

Legal 10/1110
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA PRO-
BATE DIVISION
File No. 07-CP-286
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUDYEE A. BLUE
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of JUDYEE A. BLUE deceased,
whose date of deal) was Sep
member 4 2007; Fle Number
07-CP-286, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa Rosa
County Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, tie address of which is
PO. Box 472, Milton, Florida
32572. The names and ad
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal
feplreentative's attorney are set
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate, on whom a copy of this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
deceadent's esae must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3


mob-


. 1.104 .. *J
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO l2} YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is October 10,
2007.
/s/ C. LeDon Anchors
C. LeDon Anchors
Attorney for Personal Represent-
Florida Bar No. 091093
Anchors Smith Grimsley
Professional Limited Compan,,v
909 Mar Walt Drive, uine
1014
Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547
Telephone: 850-863-4064
s/Tammy L. B er
.AMMY L. BIG tq
Personal Representative
2102 Coaline Circle
Navarre, FL 32566
101007

Legal 10/1111
i will
dra Chambers unit 168, A isa
dgar unit 188, Veronica Frank-
in unit 132 , ynne Hough units
215, 221 and 223 Lsa Sutton
unit 159, Susan Wallace une
136, Carrie William unit 71, all
of which consist of mliscellane-
ous furniture and husehofd
items. The sale will take lace
pn October 19 and 20, 2007
beginning at8:00 a.m. at Mil-
ton Storage9 Cener, 6065 Van-
ii. Fair Road Milton FL 32570.
Call 626-621'2 for Iniormation.
101007


9EEB p~iD


Legal 10/1112
S EOFPPRTY , 1104 . 1104 11.. 1110.4. ,- . .
Notice is hereby given that the Santa Rosa County reserves the Goodman, Judge of the Circuit County Florida Probate Divi-
Santa Rosa County Board of right to waive informalities in Court in and for Santa Rosa sion, the address of which is
County Commissioners will re- bids with or without cause, to County, Florida, at the Santa 6385 Caroline Street, Milton Legal 10/1137
ceive sealed bids for the pur- reject all bids, or to accept the Rosa county Courthouse, 6865 Florida 32571. The names and
chase of property located in the bi hat it determines to be in Caroline Street, Milton, FL addresses of the personal repre- NOTICE OF MONTHLY
Santa Rosa Industrial Park the best interest of the County. 32570, on the 13th day of De- sentative and the personal MEETING OF TH SANTA
SRIP. Up to ten 10) acres of cember, 2007 , at 9:00 a.m. representative's attorney are set SA
and located at SRIP is up for Each bidder making a purchase You must either appear on the forth below. IHORIT
bid. Maps depicting the ovaila- proposal agrees at if it is date and at the fime specified All creditors of the decedent
ble lan are available at the awarded the bid, it will enter or send a written response to and other persons having claims The Santa Rosa Bay Bridge Au-
Santa Rosa County Board o into a purchase agreement de- the Court prior to that time, or demands against decedent's thoritv has scheduled its regular
County Commissioners Office, scribed herein within thirty days estate on whom a co y of this monthly meeting at 5:30 p.m.,
6495 Caroline Stree Milton, of the bid event. The purchase YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR notice is required to be served Wednesday. October 24,
Florida 32570. telephone agreement may be assigned by OR RESPOND SHALL BE must file their claims with this 2007, in the Florida Depart-
(850) 983-1877. the successful bidder to an as. TREATED AS A CONSENT court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 ment of Transportation (FD.OT
The use said land will be signee approved by Santa Rosa TO TERMINATION OF PA- MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF Conference Room C located at
The use o said land will be lim County at the County's sole dis- RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF 6025 Old Bagdad Highway,
ited to industrial/heavy commer- cret ion. SHALL PERMANENTLY THIS NOTICE OR' 30 DAYS AF- Milton Florida
cial use with the employment of LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF For further information call
a minimum number of 15 new B order of the Board of County AS A PARENT TO THE A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON (850) 981-2718.
employees, and paying 140% Commissioners of Santa Rosa CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- THEM.
of the County's average wage County, Florida. TION FOR TERMINATION All other creditors of the dece- 101707
rate as stated by Enterprise Flor- OF PARENTAL RIGHTS. dent and other persons having 101707
ida and have capital investment 101007 claims or demands against 10/113Z
of in excess of $1 million. 101707 WITNESS my ' hand as the decedent's estate must file their
All bids must 10/1112 Clerk of said Court and the Seal claims with this court WITHIN 3
dAl bids must be in writon r and - _ , _thereof, this 8 day of October, MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
delivered by hand, Fed Ex, or- 2007. THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
mail to the Santa Rosa County THIS NOTICE.
Procure ment rent, 6495 Legal 10/1135 CLERK OF COURT ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED Legal 9/1045
Car ine Street Suite G, Milton, SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
Florid, 3257d and must be re- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF IDA SET FORTH IN SECTION LEGAL NOTICE
ceived by 10:00 a.m. Novem. THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL 733,702 OF THE FLORIDA
ber 13 2007; at which time CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA By: Lisa Taylor PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR- NOTICE OF ACTION
.Ids wi be opened and read ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA Deputy Clerk EVER BARRED
aloud. All interested pares are JUVENILE DIVISION " NOTWITHSTANDING THE The City of Milton is reeby notl-
invited to attend. CASE NUMBER 98-DP-99 101707 TIME PERIODS SET FORTH tying te Estate of Ethel Jackson
102407 ABOVE, ANY CLAIMS FILED c/o of Kate Jones that the prop-
Bids are to be sealed and IN THE INTEREST OF: 103107 TWO (2 YEARS OR MORE AF. erty located on the Northeast
plainly labeled,BID - SALE OF 110707 TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE corner of Mary Street andJao-
PROPERTY. " Bids recelyed at- C.R. DOB: 07/10/06 10/1135 OF DEATH IS BARREl mine Street as recorded In Book
Iner the lm set for the bid qpen- The date of first ul'ication of 474 page 441- otherwise
Ing wi be rejected an i re- A MINOR CHILD k this Notice is Otober 17, known as parcell #
turned unopened to the bidder. 2007, 03-1 N-28.2530-06900-0050 Is
TO: CHRISTOPHER L I /ovTrgrow a that the Cty o
Santa Rosa County wil remain MERRICKS 3 Atlorney for Personal Represent- Milon will ake action to ring
event e property is sought 't ton, F orna 3283 O T o has ClT UT aver a
berso st Iasamouny re- n HOrla e2y FOR SANTA ROSA James L, B E In om a a
be sol a i Rosa Count e COUNTY FLORIDA PRO- trney Fora JUDIA B. ATES week of Otober 22, 2007, as
rs th right to retliae a Putative Father of CR., minor IU ISO yr arr N o 04514 1owed by. Flrda SleStut
ier sales prce withe ig.chld FIl N. 57-2007-CP-292 Chase, Quinne lI & Jackson, C apter 162 12 an t e Of^�r
esa responsive bidder Sana PA. Milton's Ordnance #1227-06.
Rosa County reserves the right YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED N RE:. ESTATE OF 101 East Government Street If the Ciy o Miltonbrings the
to award more than one bid fit ra| a Petition under oath has ,.. S .. OFPenscola, FL 32502 aorentione property h
determines such to be in the been filed In the above styled E Telephnei: 850434.3601 compliance a lien w Ie fe
best interest of Santa Rosa Cour or the ermnaon oFapa. ".. . x: 850)434-708 against th prpry r lhe
County, rental rights of CR. a female Deceased., The lee soIl Incude te
child born on the 1b th day of �"' =='=1' Personal Representative: statulo ry interest rate pursuant
Each bidder will submit a mini- Juy, 2006 n Escambia NOTICE TO CREDITORS JUDIA B. ATES to s.5.03 ofI the Forida Stat
mum of $500.00 ernest Counly, Florida, by the Depart- NOTICE TO CREDITORS 364 odel Street ut s,
money dipoait whtch wl ment of Children and Family .The administ.r.on of the estate Pace, Florida 32571 02
,en nabe shole d spc d Services, or subseauent adop. 0' a d "AT'S deof d 0926
o eaarl e purca U a aio an you are Hereby co e date oad'th was A ' 101703 00307
The deposil will be credited miandad tob oa appeared. "s6 007 I pending in he 102407 101007
against he purchase amount, re the Honora MOarcl ir, C court lo Santa Rosa 1 13 101707
9/1045


ThF~jE~~3 ~I



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SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE

& FREE PRESS

623-2120


-All1q,


loo - 8


wc^















October 17, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


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


\, ,L N THE CIRCU
S.. THE FIRST JU
_________L~l I


Registered Home Day
Care has opening for in-
fants up to age 5.
994-2354




Cleaning Services
Rachiel Phillips
Highest Quality Results
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Homes, Rentals,
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Affordable Rates
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cell (850) 393-7276
Monday-Saturday
8am-5pm
Dependable
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Seeking
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Over 15 years
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References available
upon request
Call: 9946236




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*Patio* Driveways
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No job too small. Qual-
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* Driveways* Patios
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mercial.
Free Estimates.
(850)554-4107




Country Oaks
7783 Hwy 90,
East Milton
Open House on October
18th, from 4pm-8pm.
Flea Market Sat. October
20th 9am-4pm, (Call to
reserve a space).
Sat. October 27th,
5pm-9pm Mascerade &
Fall Carnival
Family Entertainment
Fun, music, games and
much, much more.
207-9686 for all details.




Day by Day Fencing
Competitive pricing for
all of your fencing needs.
Locally Licensed, Owned
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ESCAMB IN
E SCAMBIA CO


1104 I
Ibs. gray/hazel eyes
dorl' "'pl-' pi-" Wavy, short,
- , . .. 1. 1 ,1 I . ...
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion has been filed against you
in the Circuit Courl of the First
Judicial Circuit, in and for
Escambia County, Florida, for
Termination of Parental Rights to
Jayda Danielle Dubose, born
March 21, 2007 in Escambia
County, Florida at Sacred Heart
Hospital, Pensacola, Florida,
and you are required to serve a
copy of written defenses to it, if
any, to:
SChristopher R Johnson
Attorney for Minor Child
7 North Coyle Street
Pensacola, Florida 32502
On or before November 13,
2007 and File the original with
the Clerk of this Court, at the
Escambia County Courthouse,
Pensacola, Florida, either be-
fore service on Minor Child's at-
torney or immediately thereaf-
ter;
'-... . Witness my hand and Seal of
this Court on October 9, 2007.
I_ _ ERNIE LEE MAGAHA
CLERK OF THE COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
BY: Donna 0. Pipkins
As Deputy Clerk
10/1707
IT COURT OF 102407
JUDICIAL CIR 103107
AND FOR 110707
DUNTY, FLOR- 9/1134


IDA
FAMILY DIVISION
NZENSON Case No: 2007-DR-1423
Division: G
IN RE: TERMINATION OF PA-
RENTAL RIGHTS
ks/ Docks FOR PROPOSED ADOPTION
JAYDA DANIELLE DUBOSE,
o Border Minor Child
& Deck NOTICE OF ACTION
pany TO: NARCICIO FRANKCO
F fencing in- LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
repaired. PHYSICAL DESCRIPTION:
g in privacy 5'10", Medium Build, @ 165


id wooden
ur privacy
e built with
ree Estimates.
2532.
Jertoborder-
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850-623-2648 or
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trimming to tractor work.
Clean-ups, raking, haul-
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(850 623-0493.
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Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured
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995-0228


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Tree/Stump Work
Stump Mama
and Bobcat Joe,
Inc.
Stump Removal *Land
Clearing *Dirt Work *
Debris Removal. Special-
zing in evening and
weekend work. Senior
Citizen Discount. Free Es-
timates. 350-390-2841
Licensed & Insured.






Firewood
Page's Tree
Services
626-2159


Pit Stop
Parts & Services
5736 Washington Street,
Milton
981-2484
Offering racing supplies
all types of weeding, high
temperature pressure
washing.
"If we ain't got it....
we'll get it."



TNT Metal
Building, Inc.
R.V. & Boat covers, gar-
ages, portable she's,
Call for best
prices in town
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors
Free delivery & setup.
Dbl carport only $696
(850) 983-2296 or
Call: (850) 206-4008


- 3


We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine

Bailed Pine Straw
P Bermuda


Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. * Milton
626-8578


Publisher Sinle male looking for
Publisher's singTe female. Enjoys
Notice sports, swimming and
Freedom Communica- must be athletic.
tions, Inc. (dba Santa 313-1295
Rosa's Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any 1160
advertisement not meet-
ing its standards of ac- Lost Minature Schnau-
ce stance. Submission of zer off of East Spencer
advertisement does not Field Rd. Near Thousand
constitute an agreement Oaks and Timber Creek
to publish said adver- Subdivisions. Missing
tisement. Publication' of since 9/31/07. Black
an advertisement does male. 994-5033
not constitute an agree-
ment for continued publi-


cation.




Caregiver
Senior Christian
caregiver looking to sit
with elderly man in his
home. 850-572-1196
Transportation
Non-Emergency
Medical
Transportation
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.
8:00am-5:00pm.
623-3456


Found small dog on
Hwy 90 in Pea Ridge.
Coll to identify
516-1941


PETS & ANIMALS
2100- Pets
2110 - Pels: Free to
Good Home
2120 - Pet Supplies
2130 - Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 - Pets/Livestock
Wanted


Full Blooded Baby
faced Persian kittens
wks old, taking depi
598-091 1


- 4






Name & Wia


Find your name in the Classified


Section of Wednesday's or


Saturday's Press Gazette and you


! win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink


from CiCi's Pizza.


Bring proof of Identification by our Milton


office before the date of next publication and



pick up your money & certificate









6629 Elva St., Milton - 623-2120






* a


p ,.,340


American/English
pit bull puppies. 2-males
1-female. 8 weeks old.
$50.00 626-1662 or
207-0081
Pygmy Goat Babies,
very small, males and fe-
males, sired by NPGA
registered buck. Some
breeding stock avalible.
850-5378207







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


5511 Cottonwood Dr. Browing 270 A-Bolt
lust off Windham. Fri. Medallion with 5.5
10/19; 7am -? 22x56 Nightforce scope.
Sat. 10/20; 7am-12 pm. $1250.00
Some Christmas Stuff. Summit Viper Treestand.
$150.00
MiltonMotoraola XTN Series
Fri -Sun. 10/19-21 Radio $100.00
8am-5pm. 6555 Stanley 623-9692 after 5:00PM
Cir. off of Dogwood. or on weekends.

Milton
Friday-Saturday .. ..
10/19-10/20; 8am-3pm
MILTON STORAGE CEN-
TER, 6065 Vanity Fair
Rd., Multi-family; clothes, l
glassware, and misc.
plus contents of several
storage units.
Milton
Multi-Family Yard Sale EMPLOYMENT
Fria0/19 & 20 8am 5891 4100 - Help Wanted
Admiral Rd. off Avalon 4110 - Restaurants/Clubs
Blvd. 4120 - Sales
4130 - Employment
Information
Pace
Estate Sale
3529 Stratford Lane -
Crossroads S/D Fri. & 'TED
Sat. 8am-12pm Wash- m
er/dryer, furniture and 4100
stuff. Everything must go.


Pace
Multi-Family yard sale
Sat. Oct. 20t, 7am-1 pm
5084 Serry Lane off of
Giddens.

Pace
Yard Sale
Sat. Oct. 20th, 8am-?
Antiques, kids, house-
hold, misc. 4258 Bell


Supplies Lane.
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
Z 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell) Pace
ipo B o& ellYard sale 1 block on
DOll1 PP Keyser Lane Fri & Sat.
0 Oct. 19th & 20th,
sits. 3220 ]

Lane Bedroom set,
S5-piece plus mattress &
S spring. $400.00 3250
623-5999 or 384-6627 Green & boiled pea-
b S l So r ad nuts. Also; dry & roasted
Small Sofa floral de- er corn
siqn/bamboo trim $575/ba. Holland
S$1T25.00, Portable rec- Farms (85675-6876
Sord player 180.00, rec- Farms (8 675-6876
or1 UE-1 , I - - a. U


words Ot - 1 .00 ea. GE
dryer $100.00, 2 old
rocking chairs. Homer
Laughton dishes-Old VA
Rose pattern,
1933-1966, 623-8481




Chumuckla
8208 Tidwell Rd.
Fri. & Sat. Lots of bargins
for everyone.
East Milton
Multi-Family Yard
Sale.
Fri. & Sat. Oct. 19th &
20th, 7am-1pm. House-
hold, lots of craft items,
Christmas Tree, Lots of
goodies.



Milton ,
(3 Family)
4818 Ribault Lane in
Jamiees Ridge off of
90. Moving-Large in-
ventory of Christmas
items, tools, work-
bench, electronics,
clothes, household and
furniture. Fri 19th, Sat.
20th & Sun. 21st.


3280
Massey Fur eson
135 Tractor. 35 h.p. gas
motor, new water pump,
good oil pressure, with
box blade. $2,700 or
best offer. 995-9321 or
Cell 982-5353




Bird Houses
Martin 10 Apartments
$40.00, Bluebird $7.00
Swing 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


"' Dk force '108,s dopion '0



`, * j1 _ N- h, t, t 1 blk. N. Ill Marliti
43 -



CaseY'S Nursery

Time to Plant!!

Fall Clearance
* SALE *

$ Save Money With o
All Our Specials q

Mon-Sat 8-5 623-8109 |
3851 Avalon Blvd. * Milton


Drivers

NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS

The Northwest Florida
Daily News is seeking
carriers in the following'
areas:

* DeFuniak

* Crestview

000000

* Navarre

* Walton Co.

* Mary Esther

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



Daily,

News


Drivers
TEAMS NEEDED!!
Avg. 5000-6000
miles/wk
New Business
Avg. 40 loads a wk &
growing
Great Benefits
Class A CDL Req.
LCT
Transportation Service
800-362-0159
www.lctjobs.com


Drivers:
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Problem! Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
rany endorsed CDL
1 866-'80-5309

Office Assistant
Berryhill Eye Care
Assistant and

needed for new
optometry office in
Milton. No experi-
ence required.
Email resumes to
DrWhitrnan

850-623-4444
________________


I- A


Page 6-C


Of Pace
Now taking applications for
kitchen staff. Print your
application
www.beefsofpace.com. Fill out
and return to the store located at
4275 Woodbine Rd.


General Assignment
Reporter-

h:r D--=._r ,.-i w - n_.rt O- r ,r ,The
r :l1ri, .l- . l :I a'-,l [h-no - ilih. r,. .:. i- .- Il
jrrr. ,[ .1. - _' _ ,- ,
,on Ono _ j , i,. r , -l * rT'm:" hia1 , - -n M,'!," V'ornaJ an.:i


El a i f ' ii.r,,-, F rL . 3 C-i

Ca". .An Fln: nr D 2. 1 *r Eunaw

wn Ei a *.T 1 boy) FL 325M


.= a .


CALL NOW TO PIACE YOUR OB!, 623-2120


-I


1





-]












October 17, 2007


| 4100
INSURANCE:
COMMERCIAL CSR
If you are interested
career w/Excellent sc
& benefits, apply On
to: Fisher-Brown, Inc.
www.itpays.com
Job Opportunities-EO
MEDICAL ASSIST
Pediatric office seeks
beat, caring, innovat
person with excellent
communication skills.
Time position. Experi
preferred. Please fax
sume to (850)983-09
* , ,-.qI to: 5962
'.,,, " Il Rd.
M/ilton, FL 32570
Permanent, part-tin
Laboratory
Clerk/Technician wai
for local
water/wastewater laE
ratory. Need reliable
hide, valid driver's li-
cense, hih school di
ploma. Must be avail
at least 24-32 hours
week, some weekend
hours. Please fax resi
to 850-623-6110.


Route Driver
The Crestview
News
Bulletin
is looking for a 2 r
drivers with depei
ble transportation,
good driving rec
Applicant must bec
to provide proof
insurance, able to
up to 7 hours,
must be able to lift
Ibs. This is a Great
tiree Job. If intere
Splease apply at
W. James Lee B
Crestview.

Wanted energetic o
going person to train
realestate related acti
ties. Send resume to I
Box 422, Milton, FL
32570.








BUSINESS & FINANCE
5100 - Business
Opportunities
5110 - Money to Lend


I 5100
P/T, home based, ph
mystery shopper neec
for 20 yr. old healthci
company. Good phon
voice & dependable.
Need home fax mach
Call Lori for details at
850-995-8716

. -


REAL ESTATE FOR RE
6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhou
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wan
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lo
6180 - Out-of-Town Rei
6190 - Timeshare Rent
6200 - Vacation Rental


6100
Navarre- 800sf in
Tree Plaza. Call
(225) 405-504C




1 Bedroom unfurnished ae
meant. Great for seniors. $3
month plus deposit. 626-02
if no answer leave message
Milton
I Bedroom furnish
apartrhent with central
heat & air. No pets.
$425 per month or
week rate plus depo
626-3800


| 6110 6140
Milton Pea Ridqe Area
R 3/2 1600sf. $850/mth
in a 3BD/1BA newer duplex $850/security
alary with stove, fridge, laun- Don Cumbie Realty
-line dry room, ceramic tile Call: Barbara 377-6787
floors and maple cabi- _
nets. Attached storage
)E shed. Nice neighbor-
S hood. Non-smokina
NT $675/mo 626-2928 6150
up- Milton Milton
ive 1/BR furnished, partial Responsible individual.
S electric paid & water. Aeoilities included
Full New c pe/l All utilities included
renc J-'-.."undryroom, pool, term ok. $500/mth
re- T , ,,,q d ista nce t o 6 -2 7
970 stores, restuarants. 626-2671
$650/mth plus deposit.
Emerald Sands
712-9968 d
me Milton 6160
2/BR 1/BA CH/A
nted W/D hook-ups, Quiet East Milton
area available immedi- In-law apartment,
bo- ately. $525/mth. 1BR/1BA privacy enter-
ve- $400/dep. once. Microwave,
y-981-3364 or 292-9645 satellite, laundry
33 292-9645 riveledges. $400/mth.
- Milton Large bedroom for rent in
able 2/BR 1/BA near Whit- main house. House
er ing Field $550/mth priveledges, kitchen laun-
$550/security Don dry, living room.
ume Cumbie Realty $375/mfh 291-1047
377-6787
SMilton
Milton Sleeping Room-
2-2/1 unfurnished no Efficency apartment.
dogs. I pay the water. Utilities urnished. De-
1 Laundry room, pool, Uit required.
walking distance to $400/mth 623-2862 or
stores, restuarants, etc. 377-6333
$600/mthR plus deposit. 3-6
oute or $550/mth plus dep.
nda- Emerald Sands ,. - ,
and 712-9968 A
ord.
able Milton | 6170
of 2BDRM apt. for rent
work $500/mth plus deposit. 2 BR Front kitchen
and 2BDRM trailer for rent total electric, screened in
S50 $375/mth lus deposit. porch. Eastqate Mobile
Re- Call 983-164 or omeRanc 626-8973
�sted 723-5480 3bed/2bath
295 3bed/2bath
lyd, Milton Doublewide $650/mth
Large 2 bedroom 1 $650/deposit
bath Duplex. Cul De Sac Don Cumbie Realty
street, inside laudry 377-6787
ut- hook-up. No pets.
in $630mth plus deposit. East Milton
vi- 292-9550 2/1 Mobile Home
PO $450/mth
~* $450/security
Don CumbieRealy
- - 6130 --Call:Barbara 377-6787
Destin: 5br 2Y/2ba Milton
furn'd $3000mo. + until. 2...OFF AVALON
2 deep water boat slips 2BD/1 BA, covered entry,
w/lifts. Call 837-0010 all electric, CH&A with
Navarre Beach- Gulfater and garbage
ont 3 b 2 ba condoincluded. $400 month
front 3 br, 2 ba condo, $300 deposit. 623-2567
furnished or unfurnished. $300 deposit. 623- (4302567
1 year lease. 244-1990 or 623-8753 (4306)
;AL ,__'Milton
N,- E 2/2 Mobile Home 5116
Ridgeway Blvd., private
1 6140 | lot, Total electric, No
Jay/Milton/Pace Pets. $525/mth
$300/deposit
Rentals 2 & 3 Bay Crest Realty
= bedrooms. $400-$650 994-7918
per month. Call
one 994-5703 Milton
one - 2BR/2BA Mobile Home
led Milton $550 per month
are $300/deposit. Credit
ne 3BR/2BA, 1 car gar- check required at renter's
age near Whiting. $850 expense. 623-8565
ine. month. 232-9700
Milton Milton
or 3BR houe on lake Mobile Home in park.
-or 3BofR house onlak3/br 1/ba. Total electric.
626 8973 $300/deposit
Milton Bay Crest Realty
3/2, 2000 sq.ft., nice 994-7918
) neighborhood.
S$950/mth $600 de- Milton
posit. 5497 Weswood Quiet Clean Park
Dr. Milton Across from Rent includes water, gar-
S Winn-Dixie. 449-0823 bage and lawn service.
ENT or 623-1199 No Pets.
- Milton 2BR/1BA for $400/mth,
Bl atern B also 2/2 for $475/mth
Blackwater Bay. Call 255-7772
New. 3 BR/2 BA Wa- Call 255-772
terview and access.
Quiet Beautiful. $1200 Milton
se Mth. $1200 Dep. RV lot off of Avalon Blvd.
723-2532 $250/mth water & gar-
ted 723-232_______ bae included.
S Milton/Pace 623-8753


ot
ntals
als
s




Palm
0





287
e.


led


sit


3/BR 2/BA, double-car
garage. New tile & car-
pet. Military clause hon-
ored. $950/mth
$800/deposit. Call
850-501-0273
Munson
3/BR 1/BA house on 2
acres of land right on
Munson Hwy, 1 mile
from the school.
$650/mth $400/dep.
No pets, need refer-
ences. 623-8920
Pace
4BD/2BA behind
Pea Ridge Elementry.
$925 per month.
850-232-9700
Pace
3/2 with additional up-
stairs- 1/1 suite. Gar-
age, fenced yard, CH &
A, washer/dryer, stor-
age building.
N on-smoking No pets.
$925/mth $925/dep.
623-8628


* S


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


6170
Pace - Santa Villa
For rent or lease
option. 3br/2bath dou-
blewide.
$700/mth
$500/deposit.
982-2127
Pace
3br/2ba mobile home
on private lot. $625/mth
$300/dep. No pets.
Total electric. Bay Crest
Realty 994-791 8
Pace
Fenced, corner lot,
2/bedroom 2/bath. To-
tal Electric washer &
dryer hook-up, garbage
included. No pets.
$500/deposit
$600/rent. Call after
5:00 p.m. 626-6464
Springhill
Furnished: 2004
14x70 3/BR 1/BA nice.
5 miles from Cold Water
Riding Stables. 8 miles
from Whiting Field. On
acrage, adjacent to
Blac water Forest. No
pets, non-smoking envi-
ronment. References,
needed. $550/mth'
$300/deposit.
623-8920








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


2003 MH in Pace
3B/2BA


10 Acres in Joy with
Doublewide MH
One acre with small
cottage in Pace, Owner
finance.
5B/5BA home in Pace,
will do lease option.
Historic home in Bag-
dad 4B/2B Priced to
sell!
1565 SF home in
Hawks Nest, Sell says
sell!ll
Church in Panama City
seats 200, priced to
sell.
Assisted living on 7 ac-
res geogeous property,
14B7/88BA, priced to
sell.
2B/2BA Condo on
Bayshore.
Seller says sell, water-
front lot on Bayside
Building lots on Black-
water Circle.
Call: Anni Tompkins
637-5611
Cardinal Realty


r


Milton
Office Space for rent,
excellent location. Utili-
ties included starting at
$350/mth. 255-4004

Milton
Warehouse, great lo-
cation, Approx. 1200 sf.
$600.00 Storage units
also available- $50
$100, $200, $30d for
business or storage pur-
poses. 255-4004





Commercial Property
for Sale
2.1 acres Zoned M2
property located on John-
son Rd. in Milton, Flor-
ida. Chain link fence,
water, sewer & holding
pond. $150,000. Joe
Brown 850-554-3507





2/BR 1/BA Mobile
Home $500/mth Dep.
and ref.850-537-6222
850-499-7412

East Milton
2.88 acres with a creek
on Parker Rd. High and
Dry, Mobile home needs
TLC. $75,000. Call John
Jordan 850-420-0133
Navarre Beach Realty

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


Jay
1993 Fleetwood Mobile
Home 24 x 48 3/BR
2/BA with 1.9 acres. All
appliances are included.
Askin $55,000.
850- 86-9781


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




Pay Cash for junk cars
or trucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or
723-5048


Page 7-C


- 5Wl. -


I


-~14,


JV Al~ i


--V-Pqdlp��


7100 7160

FREE REAL ESTATE 1ai099 Doublewide on
TRAINING. A LOCAL acre of land. 3BR/2BA,
INVESTOR shares garden tub & walk-in
many awesome secrets closet in master suite, cus-
on how to become suc- tom blinds, kitchen appli-
cessful in ANY market. ances included, 2
It's shocking how easy porches, 1 large deck,
this is. Register FREE at: 24 x 22 garage with
admin@coachinaforre. door. 850675-1131 af-
com include name, ad- ter 5:00p.m.
dress and phone for lo-
cation and time, or call Milton
850-324-0494. LO- '07 Fleetwood, 1296
CATION and TIME will sq.Rt. 3/2. Many up-
be sent via email., rades. Corner lot 100 x
S86. 0 financing availa-
bJe. $98,000 obo.
Milton 623-3361 or 748-8261
3BR/2BA with large
fenced in back yard in
quiet subdivision. 6560
Imperial Dr. $128,900. 7 19
Myrick Properties 7190
5 2-5445 New Orleans,
Louisiana -
Milton Priced Reduced
Country Home Priced Reduced
by Owner in Historic Faubourg
2BR 2BA 1,100+ Sq. Ft. Marigny District. Minutes
on 1.1 ac. All appliances from French Quarter. 2
CHA Porch & Carport story Craftsman cottage
623-8511 or 910-0975 with architectural fea-
tures, off street parking,
balcony view of the Mar-
1L 7iny and Downtown
New Orleans. 9.5' ceil-
ings, warm hard wood
S7120 floors, reardeck.
No water
Office building damage due to
approx. 1800 ST, 4+ of- Katrina
fices. 6422 Hwy 90 W. Ask for Greg (504)
$150000 460-5408
850-516-5958 400


I'lli I *I L'J 'e'j sAkJ -a'1, II i I ] I -iW [J -1 -d
SAVEAT MILTON "., . CLICK- "BUY' - "SAVE"
DODGE CHRYSLER : . ionDodge m
JEEP WITH .. ...... ..


Was: $25,495
816o Auto, 3.7!
2005 Honda TRX #39-08002
$2400 and I kids 2005
150CC Big Chief $400.
626-2671
2005 Yamaha 200
Endure Motorcycle. Ap-
prox. 2000 miles. Gar-
221-2522
ae kept.2$3500 obo.



1 8240 1
*Pricesafter all rebates &eIncentives Allivehicles subject toprior sale. Plustax,tag, fees and $269 pre-
7.5 HP Merc. outboard; detlveryservicecha eon allvehicles.WAC. Picturesareforillustrationpu osesonly. Dealer not
electric start, long shaft responslblefortypographicalerro Sale pricesgoodondayoftad, +Seedealer orcopyof limitedwarranly
for sailboat or re. boat. detailss Non-transferrable& excludes R TDiesels, Sprinter, RamChassisCab,&certainfleetvehicles.
l2Arn rl')Ac ,A


*0


S'Copyrighted.Material p-



. SyndicatedContent


Available from Commercial News Providers"


The All New!

Jay

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

850-983-6995

COUNTRY HAVEN
APARTMENTS
6151 Country Haven Circle
Milton, Florida 32570
850-626-7929
A I .l"i,: u rr, ..:p, j,31 irt ,,
.jt, ' MF urntIl Nor.r,
TOTAL ELECTRIC
1-BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HOUSING FOR SENIORS AND
PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
LIMITED RENTAL ASSIS-
TANCE AVAILABLE FOR
QUALIFIED APPLICANTS H
'C HIA- LAUNDRY FACILITY. KINDS
CARPET'STOVE -REFRIG i
SSTORAGE COMII.UN.TY ROOM
':na crdaru AnhFateral 6'uaidlJS U DE@-aL l , /




ACCESSIBLE UNI TS
TXD RELAY 0 1DjJ�5-877D
REASONABLEACCO.,IAWDAT:ONS
HOUSING CHOICE VOUCHERACCEPTED


SFL.


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


ill build on Slab or Piers



Over 50 Years In Business


til ,il,onf1 2 1341

I\ cnl,'o, I2 '.5i i

ouAm Mmowia, I "t) 2 i~


) ,,, 2 [622.
hIi.,rp'i 2 159
nra' na i 21812
I ,i i 2HR 2- 18i


I wctin


Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc ,... 17,


S"5"TEELE[
1 AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
.......,-...... 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
Lic#cRco4481 Toll Free (888) 231-1255


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Business &





Services


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BORD-ERmOa ODE
FENCE COMPANY
All Types of-Fur.'renlcesL~l
NewInsala ionadRpis
SpcaiinginPrivayFne


I O buildings / Garages
All Steel Constructionr
Fr~e. Dehivery Setup Trim Anchors


Cell: 850-206-4008


Parts & Service
Outside of your house dirty & green...
...Call us for Hot Water Pressure
Washing & we will make it clean!
""We do vehicles, sheds, driveways.
boats, etc... "
Also available-Racing Supplies & Weld.ng Services
981-2484 981-2479
Phone) ,Fax) .
J i" .rol. l 1. .lii.. .11.:.:r - F '3




MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason

Paios Driveways - Walks
Free Es mates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices

850-994-0897


U(oKer s Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
l Bushhogging ~ Dirt Worl
Clean-ups ~ Raking
Hauling - Mowing
Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured


/ WEEDS WANTED
Call
DIXON'S LANDSCAPING
40+ YRS. EXPERIENCE IN
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
LANDSCAPE DESIGN & PLANTING
CONTACT
LARRY 12511867-8696
OR
BOB 12511867-6804
MAKE YOUR YARD THE TALK
\ OF THE TOWN! /



7 Country Oaks *
7783 Hwy 90,East Milton
Oct. 18lh, 4pm-8pm - Open House
SAT. OCT. 20TH 9AM-4PU-FLEA MARKET
, , 6pm-10pm Karoake
Sat. Oct. 27th 5pm-9pm
Masqerade & Fall Carnival
Family Entertainment
Fun, Music, Games
Call: 207-9686 for details and to
\reserve a space for Flea Market


*Driveways *Patios
*Side Walks
*All Phases of Concrete
*Concrete Removal
Residential & Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Fre simae


Backhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Small
Licensed & Insured
Brye Balar
(850)94-574


K & N Lawn Service
~Mowing-Edging
\ 2~- Trimming
-Debri Removal
' >, Licensed & Insured
REASONABLE
PRICES
850-79i10861


1i .4


AY BY DAY Quality Fencink
C orj n p hll,,C6 p ,ricin g I' 'r all clur1 i v ,u le r ,,n ,q rit'. a
_ , . - - Locally licensed,
l i , owned
i '" "1 ' and operated.
i We look toward
- -.-l , 10io your call.
S . ,, ler.r.:nq or r.'pa.rE
Call 850-529-3546
\daybydayfencing@gmail.coy


deez's Painst and 71im,. Ade-
Interior & Exterior
*Painting
*Trim Work
*Pressure Washing
Call for Free Quote!
Licensed & Insured
Phone: (850) 206-5370
Email: BryanLeber21@yahoo.com


Stump Mama
and Bobcat Joe, Inc.
Stump Removal * Land Clearing
Dirt Work * Debris Removal
Senior Citizen Discount.
Free Estimates
850-390-2841
SLicensed & Insured
Owner Joe & Rochelle Priest


Home Improvements
N.F., Inc .
*Insured
* Licensed
* Free Estimates
* 25 Years Experience
No Job Too Smallll
(850) 981-3936 anytime
Cell: 850-346-3007 j


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


71r e 2007


Octob


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