The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00298
 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: November 21, 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: UF00028408:00298
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text














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WEDNESDAY

November 21, 2007


State Attorney will not. file charges



0 Prosecutor says there are insufficient facts in Taser case


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette.com
There will be no criminal
charges filed against Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Deputy,
Davis Goodwin, for his use of
a taser on a minor while in
police custody.


The State Attorney's
Office released their decision
late last week, after a detailed
review of the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement's investigation.
"Based on our review of
this matter, we have *deter-


mined that the facts are insuf-
ficient to prove a criminal vio-
lation beyond a reasonable
doubt at trial," wrote Assistant
State Attorney, Gregory A.
Marcille, in a letter to
Investigator Carl Causey with
the FDLE.


Goodwin, has been on
paid administrative leave since
the August 14 incident, but it
is not known when he will
return to active duty.
The minor in the case, 17
year- old Amanda Rangel, had
been arrested by Goodwin for


obstruction of justice while he
and other deputies were
attempting to serve a warrant
on another suspect, Brandon,
Szuck.
According to official
investigation literature and
witness interviews, when offi-


cers arrived at Szuck's resi-
dence, Rangel answered the
door.
Officers asked Rangel if
Szuck was at home and she
told them he was not. When
officers asked her if they could
See TASER Page 4A


Fire fighting icon


passes at age 83


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @srpressgazette.com
Family, friends, acquain-
tances, and many who had not
even met him were saddened
to learn last weekend that one
of their most well known and
respected homesteaders,
Calvin E. "Pee Wee" Ellison,
had passed away Friday,
November 16, 2007 at a local
care facility in Milton.
Pee Wee (I feel our 43
year friendship lends me the
privilege of using his casual
name) was perhaps best
known here for his community
service as a high echelon
leader in the Milton Fire
Department. Although Pee
Wee was never actually named
Chief of the Department, he
steadily worked his way up
through all ranks to the top.
He served diligently and
responsibly from the time he
became affiliated with the
department in 1964 until his
retirement in 1987 as assistant


Ellison
chief.
A somewhat diminutive
man in stature, he was a giant
by way of personality and his
positive relationships with his
friends, neighbors, and the
See PEE WEE Page 5A


Santa Claus will be


coming to town soon


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@ srpressgazette.com
It's beginning to look a lot
like Christmas in Santa Rosa
County as officials and
parade-goers prepare for
annual Christmas parades.

* JAY
The festivities begin with
the Jay Christmas Parade,
hosted by the Town of Jay.
The parade begins at 10 a.m.
this Saturday.
The route will start at the
Jay City Park, head east on
Highway 4, south on Alabama
Street, west on Williams
Avenue, north on Spring
Street, and end at Jay City
Park.
The float contest awards
will be $300 for first place,
$200 for second place, and
$100 third place.
All businesses, organiza-
tions, churches and schools
are encouraged to participate.
Registration is free.
To participate, contact Jay

DISCOVER THE AREA:

A . -- -m

Nv g a r f he Co st
yw.EnerawdCoasLcom


Printed on
recycled
paper,


A Freedom paper t, W T.
I Jim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher
623-2120
72onn 31 esE fletcher@
la1H sr-pg.com


City Hall at 675-4556.

* PACE
The Pace Fire Rescue
District will host its annual
Christmas Parade starting at
11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 1.
This year's theme is
"Toyland Christmas".
The route will begin at
Pace High School, travel west
on Norris Road, South on
Chumuckla Highway, east on
Church Street, and end at the
Pace Fire Department, Station
1.
Parade applications are
available at the Pace Fire
Rescue District's Station 1 at
4541 Majors Street in Pace.
For details, call 994-6884.

* MILTON
The Milton Christmas
Parade will be held at 6:30
p.m. Thursday, Dec. 6. This
year's theme is "Christmas -
Southern Style".
The parade route will start
at Milton High School, travel
south on Stewart Street, turn-
ing right and ending on Elva
Street.
The Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce spon-
sors the parade. For more
information, call 623-2339.

* CHUMUCKLA
The Chumuckla Redneck
Christmas Parade will start at
2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 9. The
Chumuckla Athletic
Association sponsors the
annual event.
The parade lineup will be
on Salter Road, and the route
will head westward on 182.
For more information, call
994-8811 or visit
www.ChumucklaAthleticsFL.
comn.


Milton and Pace will play for the second time this Friday to see who will move on in the Class 4A FHSAA Football playoffs. The
last time Milton and Pace met in the post season was the Class 3A Regional Finals in 2001. Tickets will be on sale until noon
today at both high schools and on Friday from 9 a.m. to noon.'Gates at Pace High School will open at 5 p.m. Friday and kickoff
is set for 7:30 p.m. "
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin




Feeding the areas' needy


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette.com
A fortunate group of Santa
Rosa County citizens are giv-
ing thanks early this year after
receiving a food. basket from
the First Baptist Church of
Milton.
For three hours Saturday,
volunteers assembled 115
food baskets complete with a
turkey, can goods, vegetables,
and fruit, which they then dis-
tributed to people who had
previously signed up to
receive a meal.
"It's a chance to get some
help," said one grateful recipi-
ent. "At this point I'm looking
for a job and this is helping
out with Thanksgiving."


Sign ups began October 1
and took only .three short
weeks to fill the list with a 110
names, reports Carol Miller of
First Baptist, who headed up
this. year's service project.
Miller says this is the third
year Thanksgiving food bas-
kets have been provided to
Santa Rosa County families
by the church, which also runs
a food pantry out of the same
building year round.
"There's no discrimina-
tion," said one family, "just
who ever needs the help, even
though we don't go to this
church."
Members of First Baptist
keep their food pantry stocked
See FOOD Page 5A


Members of the First Baptist Church in Milton prepare a
Thanksgiving food basket for a Santa Rosa County family in need.
The church handed out over 115 such baskets .this season.


IJay kid visits Macy's
'w's W~k f''.**, 9 & .^el lB B~


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette.com
If practice makes perfect,
Jay High School sophomore
Clayton Gilbert certainly
knows the reward of practic-
ing his band instrument.
On Thanksgiving Day,
Gilbert will be one of two stu-
dents from Florida perform-
ing with the Macy's Great
American Marching Band
during the 81st Annual
Macy's Thanksgiving Day
Parade in New York City.
"I'm surprised one of my
students got to do this, but
I'm not surprised it's
Clayton," said Connie Pettis,
Jay High school band teacher.
"He's talented and dedicated
to perform well."
Gilbert, who is assistant


drum major for the high
school band, was selected
through an audition process
to play mellophone (march-
ing French Horn), his mother,
Rebekah, wrote in an e-mail
message to the Press Gazette.
Arriving . at Macy's
Herald Square, the Band will
perform for celebrities, a
grandstand audience, and
more than 2.5 million specta-
tors in New York City, and 50
million television viewers
watching the broadcast live
on NBC.
The Gilbert family was
not available for comment
because Clayton has been
practicing since Sunday for
Thursday's parade. His fami-
ly traveled with him to New
York City, Pettis said.


Who will move on?


Bob DuBose participated in an inter-tribal dance at the Santa
Rosa County Creek Indian Days Celebration held at
Floidatown Park.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


I













Page 2-A ...... PesGeeNvm r2 20
Obituaries


SPEAK



OUT


Sunday, 8:08 p.m.
My name is Kathy. I was
wondering why the Press
Gazette's November 17 edi-
tion yas not available at any
of the store locations where
they could be picked up?

Sunday, 7:10 p.m.
This is Jesse of Pace. I
would like to send a special
thanks to Jean for taking care
of my mama for all these
years. May God bless her.
Love, Jesse.

Sunday, 12:59 p.m.
In regards to the Tax
Collector's Office, there were
three ladies who testified that
Paul Hinson was taking
money out of the drawer.
These ladies did so at the peril
of losing their jobs. Even if
Paul Hinson did deny it, who
do you think is telling the
truth? This whole episode
would never have happened if
Robert McClure was running
his office properly.

Saturday, 8:10 p.m.
Hi, this is Carol. I was
just wondering about the Wal-
Mart that was going to be on'
Hw). 87. If you could just
give me some information, or
an update, I would appreciate
it because we need one bad.
Thank you.

Saturday, 6:35 p.m.
I don't know if you would
call this attacking a person or
not, but I came in from
Chumuckla the other night at
about 9 or 9:30. I was coming
down Berryhill Road and the
blinking light was on to slow
you down to 20 miles an hour,
and there was a police officer
sitting in the parking lot to
make dam sure you did. Now,
there was no school going on
at that time of night-why did
they have a blinking light on?
Thank you, and God bless.

Saturday, 5:13 p.m.
Yes, this is Jean from
Pace. You know it's bad when
the fire tax is starting to be
higher than our taxes. And
they need to do something
about taking our fire assess-
ment off our taxes. Thank
.you.

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


Gatewood, Lucille
Williams
1906 - 2007
Lucille Williams
Gatewood, age 101, of Mulat,
passed away Sunday,
November 18, 2007.
Lucille was born April 1,
1906 in Chipley, Florida. She
had resided most of her life in
Bagdad and Mulat.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Allen
Gatewood, Sr.; her son-
Allen Gatewood, Jr.; her par-
ents-James H. Williams and
Georgia Williams McIver;
step-father-Ambrose
McIver; and sister-Bessie
Dean Tinsley.
Survivors include her
son-Earl Wayne Gatewood;
her daughter-Ann Sanders; 8
grandchildren; 18 great grand-
children; 12 great-great grand-
children; daughter-in-law-
Kathryn Gatewood; nephew-
Jon Tinsley; 2 sisters-in-law;
and a "special" daughter-
Sheri Sanders.
Flowers are acceptable;
also donations may be made to
the Mae Edwards Methodist
Church or Emerald Coast
Hospice in Lucille's memory.
The family wishes to
express deep appreciation to
Dr. Young, the staff at Sandy
Ridge Nursing Home, and
Emerald Coast Hospice for
the care and concern shown
toward Lucille.
Visitation will be today,
Wednesday, November 21,
2007 at Donnie Sowell
Funeral Home from 1 p.m.
until 2 p.m. Reverand John
Edwards will be officiating.
Pallbearers will be great
grandsons.
Arrangements are made
by the Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home.

Cook, Sylvia Dell
1918 - 2007
Sylvia Dell Cook, age 89
of Pace, Fl., was called home
to be with the Lord Saturday,
November 17, 2007. She was
born in Winnfield, LA. Sylvia
was preceded in death by her
husband-William F. Cook,
Sr., two daughters-Marjorie
Jones and Frances Cook, one
son-David Cook, a grand-
daughter-Gwen Carpenter.
Sylvia, better known as
Mama or Granny Cook, leaves
behind three sons-William F.
(June) Cook, Jr., Jessie (Joyce)
Cook and Ronnie Cook; four
daughters-Lula Bradley,
Carolyn Taylor, Betty (Stan)
Pierce and Patricia Bryant; 31
grandchildren and 35 great
grandchildren and 8 great-
great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be at
1 p.m. Wednesday, November
21, 2007, in the Lewis Funeral
Home, Pace Chapel with Rev.
Donald Leavins officiating.
Burial will follow in the
Juniper Cemetery in
Chumuckla, with Lewis
Funeral Home directing.
Visitation will be one hour
prior to services. Active pall-
bearers will be Ben Cook,
Terry Burgans, Jamie Taylor,
Bobby Bare, Frankie Bryant
Jr., James Richard, Johnnie
Farmer and Johnny Lee.

Barnes, Curtis Dale
1962-2007
Curtis Barnes, age 45, of
Holt, FL, passed away in Fort
Worth, TX, after a courageous
battle with lung cancer on


Thursday, November 15. He is
proceeded in death by his par-
ents-Ina Lillian and Leonard
Roy Barnes.
Curtis is survived by his
wife-Amber Lynn Barnes;
his children-Kristin Heather,
James Matthew, Felicia Shea,
Curtis Dale, Jr., Nalina Marie,
and Lyndon Edward. He is
also survived by his brothers,
Jimmy(Stephanie) Barnes,
Eddie (Rebecca) Barnes,
Robert Barnes, Leslie Barnes,
Kenny (Cheryl) Barnes and a
host of nieces and nephews.
Curtis was born in
Crestview, FL and grew up in
Holt, FL. He was a lineman
and a steel building construc-
tor. He enjoyed being outdoors
and deer hunting. Curtis lived
his life like he was a
NASCAR driver, going ninety
to nothing, with his eye on the
prize. He was a member of
Community of Christ Church.
Funeral services for Mr.
Barnes were 3 p.m., Tuesday,
November 20, 2007 at
Crestview Community of
Christ Church in Crestview
with Evangelist Faye Shaw
and Elder Larry Shaw officiat-
ing. Visitation was from 6 to 8
p.m., Monday, November 19,
2007 at Lewis Funeral Home


Milton Chapel.
In lieu of flowers please
send donations to Community
of Texas Hospice, 6100
Western Place, Ste. 500, Forth
Worth, TX 76107.

Ford, Lloyd Robert
1921-2007
Lloyd Robert Ford, age 86,
of Milton, went home to be
with the Lord Thursday,
November 15, 2007 in a local
care facility. He was a native of
Quincy, MI, and has resided in
Milton the past 47 years.
Mr. Ford was a U.S. Army
Air Corp Veteran of World War
II. He served as a waist gunner
aboard a B-17 Flying Fortress,
flying over 18 missions in
Europe. He was a retired Life
of Georgia insurance agent.
Mr. Ford was a charter mem-
ber of the Wesley Memorial
United Methodist Church.
His daughter, Linda Jane
Ford, precedes him in death.
Mr. Ford is survived by his
wife of 66 years-Inez Ford,
of Milton; their three sons-
Steve (Vicki) Ford, of Milton,
David (Cecilia) Ford, of Boca
Raton, FL, and Ken (Kristi)
Ford of Bagdad; eight grand-
children-Roxi Ford, Erin
Ford, Elizabeth (Wesley)


Williamson, David Michael
Ford, Jr., Shelby Ford, Ashley
(Ryne) Jernigan, Lindsey
Ford, Kenneth Taylor Ford, Jr.;
brother-Otto (Winifred)
Ford, of Cedar Springs, MI;
and his sister-Greta
Ackerley, of Stuart, FL.
. The family received
friends at 6 p.m., Tuesday,


November 19, 2007 at Lewis
Funeral Home Milton Chapel.
A memorial service followed
at 7 p.m., with Rev. Mark Dees
and Dr. David Spencer officiat-
ing, followed with Military
Honors.
Lewis Funeral Home
Milton Chapel is in charge ol
arrangements.


AUDITIONS


"Harvey
The Imogene Theater
November 27th & 28th
7PM


12-I -oles
6-Men
6-Women


850-516-0373


Ifi.. en,

1-tay-a -wa


FREEDOM Z8 zlte
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NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTiVE www.srpressgazette.com

www~now shoodcm-w wrw*lnw *m-w wtocshio~o ww olwu o


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@srpressgazette.com
* Short items
Email: briefs@srpressgazette.com
* Church news
Email: church@srpressgazette.com
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.
Email: briefs@srpressgazette.com


At the office:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to 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 Wednesday and Saturdays for


$34 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.com
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(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


THE PRESS GAZETTE

6629 Elva St.

FL 32570
Phone
(850) 623-2120



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


Jim Fletcher, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,
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 $34
Six months $17
13 weeks $9


Senior Citizen (Over 62)
Six months
13 weeks

One year, out-of-county


Advertising rates available on
request.
.. ... :- *:*= ",- "- -"**-' ,..: a.^,-/^ ^ ^ ..^ ^ ^ l l


November 21, 2007


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Community


Fire


Santa Rosa County fire
departments including the
City of Gulf Breeze, City of
Milton, Allentown, Avalon
Beach-Mulat Fire Protection
District, Bagdad, Berrydale,
East Milton, Harold, Holley-
Navarre Fire District, Jay,
Munson, Navarre Beach,
Pace, Skyline Fire and Rescue
Unit, plus the Division of
Forestry, and Lifeguard
Ambulance are working
together in conjunction with
Escambia County Fire-Rescue
to promote fire safety during
the month of December, titled
"Keep Your Holidays Bright"
in Santa Rosa and "Keep the
Wreath Green" in Escambia,
both counties hope to reduce
the number of fires during a
time of serious dangers
through simple, life saving
tips.
Santa Rosa's Keep Your
Holidays Bright campaign
will focus around a Christmas
tree decorated with electric
candles. Each time firefighters
respond to a residential fire or
large wildfire, a candle will be
"extinguished" and replaced
with a card noting the basic
details of the fire. In addition,
daily fire safety tips will be
released to remind the public
to be aware of fire hazards
during this joyful time of year.
According to the United States
Fire Administration, fires
occurring during the holiday
season injure 2,600 individu-
als and cause over $930 mil-
lion in damages each year. In
2006, firefighters were dis-
patched to 35 residential fires
and 15 wildfires in Santa Rosa
County during the month of
December.
A lighting of the tree
donated by Lifeguard
Ambulance will kick-off Santa
Rosa County's safety cam-
paign on Thursday, November
29 at 4 p.m. in the main hall of
the administration building
located at 6495 Caroline
Street in Milton. Escambia
County's kick-off will be held
on Friday, November 30 at 5
p.m. with a lighting of the
wreath at the Osceola Fire
Station, 2601 Massachusetts
Avenue.

Milton relay to

hold meeting
Come one come all!
Current registered team cap-
tains and those interested in
forming a Relay For Life team
are encouraged to attend the
Milton Relay for Life Team
Captain's meeting.
The meeting will be
Tuesday, Nov. 27 at 6:00 p.m.
at the Milton PJC Student
Center. With a record 41 teams
already registered, it will prove
to be another great Relay
event!
On Friday, May 2nd
beginning at 6:00 pm -
Saturday, May 3rd at noon,
teams will take to the track for
this overnight event to raise
funds and awareness, and to
honor and remember those
fighting their battle with can-
cer.
Bring your $100 registra-
tion fee to the meeting, or just
come to see what the excite-
ment is all about! Your team
may be a work team, church
group team, friends gathering
together to fight, military stu-
dents or wives groups, or any
group you can gather! Please
join us in the fight against can-
cer. Using the theme, "Relay
For Life...Giving the Light of
Hope From Coast to Coast,"
many teams will decorate their
campsites choosing a location
of their choice and compete for
the "best campsite award."
Relay is an overnight event
guaranteed to be full of fun and
camaraderie, but more impor-
tantly it will make a difference
in the fight against cancer.


* JR Belted Gauchos


* JR/MS Pajamas


9 Men's Fleece Hoodies


* Men's Bubble Coats

*STYLES VARY FROM STORE TO STORE


Located in the Six Flags Shopping Center

Milton, Florida


visit us online at www.srpressgazette.com


Page 3-A


Wednesday-November 21, 2007


Santa Rosa s Press Gazette














Local


Taser


Continued From Page One
search the home she said no,
and went back inside.
Shortly after this, the
owner of the home, Patricia
Szuck, arrived and granted
police permission to search the
premises, at which time Szuck
was discovered hiding in the
attic.
Both Szuck and Rangel
were taken into custody.
Witness accounts from the
scene of the arrest state that
Rangel was extremely aggra-
vated, and her eradic behavior
ranged from crying to being
upset, to angry.
The Sheriff's
Department states it is stan-
dard procedure to bring juve-
niles to the Santa Rosa
County Jail for booking
before transporting them to
the juvenile detention center,
where it is determined if they
will be detained.


While in the rapid intake
room of the Jail, Correction
Officers ordered Rangel to sit
in a chair. Instead, as the
investigation states, she
refused and began yelling,
continually demanding her
handcuffs be removed.
At this time Officer
Goodwin says he entered the
secure area where Rangel was
located and asked her to sit
down.
The investigation says
Deputy Goodwin told Rangel
her handcuffs were not to be
removed because of her
demeanor. Jail personnel told
Goodwin that, "Rangel could
not be processed until she
calmed down."
He then forced Rangel to
sit, but instead, "she jumped up
out of the chair."
Retrieving his taser,
Goodwin ordered Rangel to sit
once more, to which she


responded, "no, tase me."
Goodwin told Rangel he
did not want to tase her. He told
investigators, usually when
suspects see the taser they
comply.
Eventually, Goodwin
forced her into the chair one
last time when she, "stood to
her feet in an aggressive man-
ner."
Goodwin says Rangel's
behavior made him feel it was
"very possible that she could
physically get out of control."
Rangel was tased using a
21' cartridge for a full five sec-
onds.
The Detention Medical
Staff were dispatched, and
after examining Rangel, moved
her to the medical facilities at
the jail.
The official taser policy for
the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Department states the
burden of proof for justifiable


Preparing for educational sale


Vandals struck the Pace Fire Department, on Pace Patriot Boulevard, sometime between late
Thursday night and early Friday morning. A reward is being offered for information leading to the
arrest of the person, or persons, who did this.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay


Vandals now have a



$1,000 price on heads


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette.comr
The Pace Fire Department
is offering a $1,000 reward for
information leading to the
arrest of vandals who caused
$12,000 worth of damage dur-
ing the night Thursday, Nov.
15.
The unopened $1 million
facility is future headquarters
of the department and Pace
substation for the Santa Rosa
Sheriff's Office.


"We've been trying hard
to save tax money by cutting
corners," said Pace Fire Chief
Donnie Wadkins. "Now it's
just more tax money that will
be spent repairing it."
Spray-painted graffiti
slurs were painted on the steel
beams and the metal siding of
the building.
"It's all anti-government
slurs," Wadkins said. "It's a
shame because we've Worked


so hard."
In addition to the $1,000
reward offered by the Pace
Fire Department, tipsters are.
also eligible for an additional;
$1,000 reward through Crime:
Stoppers if the tip lea4s to the;
arrest of the offenders. For'
more information contact the'
Pace Fire Department at 994-'
6884. To remain anonymous,:
call Crime Stoppers at 437-;
STOP (7867).


Ginger Windau and Barbara Stockton price merchandise in preparation for the Learning
Academy's rummage sale, to be held this Friday and Saturday, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., in the
school's cafeteria. The money earned from the sale will all go toward the construction of a new
science lab for the school.
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay



















As we pause to reflect upon our countless blessings and opportunities,

we are especially thankful for our tens of thousands of customers,

whose support and trust inspires us to do our very best every day.















pwPeoples First

*ioridas Community Bank


Ale Pace Banking Center

4952 Highwaya 90
850-995-7425










Own www.peoplesfirst.com rn


A A


36L


Wednesday-November 21, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 4-A












Wed~nesday-November 21. 2007


Page 5-A


a tnaS Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Pee Wee


Continued From Page One
community he served. I don't
believe I ever saw him without
a smile and a kind word, no
matter what the occasion.
Pee Wee was a World War
II veteran and worked for the
Milton Police Department as
well as those departments at
Ellison Field in Escambia
County and at NAS Whiting.
At the turn of the century
Pee Wee and his wife Hilda to
whom he was married for 64
years, moved from their mod-
est residence on Elva Street to
a family homestead on
Dogwood Drive where he
indulged to his delight in the
cultivation of blueberries. He
raised them for their fruit and
cultivated the plants through
careful study and experimen-
tation.
Many are the individuals
who remember the help, the
gift of cuttings, and the culti-
vation information that Pee
Wee gave them over the
years.
In the last years Pee Wee
was a faithful member of the
Old Timers Club, also known
as the Hardee's Bunch, who
met regularly each day at
Hardee's for coffee and daily
activity planning. His daugh-
ter Linda Brewer, says it was
a ritual that became a part of


lis life each day when he and
others his age would gather
to plan what each was going
to do that day.
My personal relationship
with Pee Wee was a positive
one. Along the early years
when I was just beginning
my journalism career, he
would take the time to
explain, and re-explain, many
of the procedures that I just
couldn't seen to grasp rela-
tive to the activities of the
Milton Fire Department and
"city politics" that were a
part of things back then,
more so than now.
He was a good and
patient man, a good family
provider, and a credit to the
community that he served.
"I remember him from
the time I started working for
the city in 1981," Milton City
Manager Donna Adams said
of Pee Wee. "He was very
supportive of all programs
that the city was involved in,
and showed a great deal of
care about everything and
everybody, not just about his
own interests."
Former Milton Mayor
and friend of Pee Wee's
Clyde Gracey remembers
him well. "Pee Wee had a
way about him that went well
with the public. He got along


well with everybody and
went about his job in a profi-
cient manner," Gracey said.
"He cared a great deal about
young people, too, working
with him in fire safety and
teaching them about forest
fires and so forth. He was a
good all-around employee.
There was never any cause to
worry that his job wouldn't
be done, and done right."
Pee Wee is survived by
his wife, Hilda, to whom he
had been married 64 years
and who helped him rear a
fine family. Other survivors
include his daughter, Linda
L. Brewer, and son, James E.
Ellison and his wife Mary;
grandchildren, Karen
Grundin, Tracy Brewer,
Keith Simmons, and Kayla
Robinson.
Funeral services were
conducted at 2 p.m. on
Monday, November 19, 2007
at Lewis Funeral Home's
Milton chapel with Rev.
Frankie Godsey and Rev.
Fred Rogers - officiating.
Burial followed in Serenity
Gardens with Lewis Funeral
Home directing
Pallbearers were those
"members" of the Old
Timers' Club or Hardee's
Bunch that was the delight of
his later years.


Members of the King Middle School pep band are seen during a performance at the University
of West Florida women's basketball game on Friday.
Photo by Kimberley Liberacki



Food

Continued From Page One Miller says food is avail- First Baptist Church of
by bringing a canned good to able to those who need it a Milton is opened three times
Sunday services once a maximum of six times a year, a week and can be reached by
month. They also depend on with little more required than calling 623-3122.
food drives, cash donations, proof of residency in the Individuals wishing to donate
and neighborhood collec- County. food or time may do so by
tions. The food pantry at the contacting the same number.

TRINITY DNA SOLUTIONS
NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY OF FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT IMPACT
The company Trinity DNA Solutions has made available to interested governmental
and private bodies and individuals a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) for the
DNA Sample Analysis for Overflow Forensic Casework for the United States. The
FONSI is supported by the Environmental Assessment (EA) which studied potential
environmental impacts associated with forensic DNA sample analysis, which is being
funded by a grant from the U.S. Department of Justice, National Institute of Justice.
The EA considered potential impacts to the natural and manmade environments includ-
ing: geology, topography, and soils; water resources, biological resources; air quality;
noise; infrastructure/utilities; land use; transportation; socioeconomic resources; cultur-
al resources; and human health and safety, among other topics associated with the pro-
posed action. Based on the information gathered during preparation of the EA, the
County of Santa Rosa finds that the proposed actions at Trinity DNA Solutions will not
significantly impact the environment. Copies of the EA and FONSI can be obtained
from: Sarah Rupard, 850-623-1984, 5697 Industrial Blvd. Milton FL 32583. A limited
number of copies of the EA are available to fill single copy requests.


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NASWF teams up for training


Nearly 60 police officers
from eight different depart-
ments were gathered together
at Naval Air Station (NAS)
Whiting Field to receive train-
ing as part of a cooperative
effort between the base's
security department and area
law enforcement agencies.
The training lecture,
"C a n d e s t i n e
Methamphetamine
Laboratories," was the fourth
such class held at NAS
Whiting Field, and participa-
tion and attendance is grow-
ing. The first training session
was held in October with
additional lectures being held
every two weeks.
"We are really please with
the results of the training,"
said Whiting Field Police Lt.
James Walker and session
coordinator. The planning
only started in September and
was put together really quick-
ly. We have had a terrific
response so far."
Many of the law enforce-
ment agencies from northwest
Florida sent six, or seven offi-
cers to attend. Escambia
County Sheriff's Department,
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Office, Milton Police
Department, Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Department,
and Pensacola Police
Department were all repre-
sented as were security
departments from Eglin Air
Force Base, NAS Pensacola
and NAS Whiting Field.
The combined seminars
help offset a general lack of
training dollars across all of
the agencies involved. By
combining resources, NAS
Whiting Field is able to offer
up a centralized training facil-
ity large enough to accommo-
date the group while pulling
from the various organiza-
tions for their expertise. The
net cost is minimal while pro-
viding vital information to the
officers.

"This kind of training is
very beneficial," said Police


Lt. Pat Vega of the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Department.
It's been a good refresher for
me and for my officers. This
can open their eyes when on
patrol. It can clue them in that
something is wrong and could
help them save lives."
Vega added that he plans
on continuing to attend these
sessions, "as much as I can."
The most current training,
held Nov. 14, was the first to
offer an out of state expert -
Detective Tim Schultz from
the Wisconsin Multi
Jurisdictional Drug Task
Force. His training covered
facts about
Methamphetamines, clandes-
tine laboratory overviews,
laboratory recognition, how
the drug is manufactured,
investigative techniques and
first responder actions. The
event lasted from 9 a.m. until
4 p.m. It was a full.day that
was very valuable according
to Vega.
"Meth is everywhere.
Without this training, our offi-
cers could be exposed to
deadly chemicals and they
might not even know it," he
said. "It's great to have this
partnership with the military."
It is convenient, keeps our
costs down, and in the end it is
all about keeping officers safe
- this training is a benefit
toward that."
Previous lectures covered
topics like IEDs and
Explosives by the Florida Fire
Marshall, Evidence
Collection Techniques by a
Florida Crime Lab
Supervisor, and Search a
Seizure by U.S. Attorney
Nancy Hess. Walker and the
other members of the base
security training office are
already planning future cours-
es, including: an advanced
Search and Seizure; Sects,
Cults and Satanism; and
Indoor Marijuana Growing.
By coordinating and host-
ing the training at NAS
Whiting Field, Walker and his
team not only are providing


top-notch professional devel-
opment for his department,
but the lectures count toward
the required continuing edu-
cation for civilian police.
"It's hard to get instruc-
tors of this caliber, but we all
get this great training free,"
Walker said. Not only that,
but the relationships we
develop can only help all of us
perform our jobs better.




Commercial & Residential
* Keys: Office * Home * Boats
* Cars*Trucks* RV's*
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- -., McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick



SSALUTES...



SUSAN CARIGLINO and MARGARET A. BROWN















Susan Cariglino Margaret A. Brown

Santa Rosa County Archives Coordinator Susan Cariglino and Senior Archives Clerk
Margaret Aileen (Glover) Brown are two individuals many of us will never come in contact
with professionally. Yet they provide a valuable service all of us depend on, one way or
another.
Susan, or "Suzie" as she is well known, has been a county employee for 21 years, while
Margaret has contributed almost 15 years of service to the county. They are both members of
Clerk of Courts Mary Johnson's staff.
Susan and her assistant are responsible for the physical custody and proper storage of
the retained county records that date back to 1869, records that began to be kept after the
devastating fire that destroyed everything in 1868.
Both women are friendly, courteous, knowledgeable about their business, and are of
inestimable value to the citizens of Santa Rosa County. Following the damage of Hurricane
Ivan in 2004, they transferred more than 800 boxes of files from the Willing Street location to
Open Rose Drive where they maintain offices.
Margaret follows an Assembly of God faith, while Susan attends the Floridatown Baptist
Church. They are continuing to make a valuable, behind-the-scenes contribution to the lives
and welfare of Santa Rosa Citizens that we too often take for granted. They are individuals
who have and still are making a difference...

McKenzie


PONTIAC * GMC * BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
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AM- -






















6A Wednesday. Nov. 21. 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

OUR VIEW



Giving our



thanks

In the spirit of Thanksgiving there are several things
Santa Rosa County should be very thankful for. Here is
an opportune time to let those things be known.
We should be thankful that the Santa Rosa County
Government is not plagued with as many problems as
our neighbors to the west.
It is not to say there aren't some issues plaguing our
county leaders, but we are not beset with the strife of
administrators, unreported conflicts of interest, land
issues, and the list seems to grow and grow.
As a county we should be thankful that we don't
have to contend with the same problems, or at least there
aren't any we have to worry about just yet.
We should be thankful that'we have law enforcement
who follow the law and that Santa Rosa County does not
have a feeling of the wild west.
County law enforcement in Santa Rosa County will
do everything in their power to keep from having to use
a weapon, while at one point the news was filled with
people getting tazed by law enforcement outside of the F e
area. Fe
Have county officials had to use a taser, yes.
But, they have been found justified following an By S(
investigation into the matter. Last r
Yes, there are complaints against deputies and police, Bush stood
but those complaining are usually in the wrong and it is General A
their way of diverting the attention'they are getting onto need to re
the official doing their job. food aid T
We should also be thankful that Sheriff Wendell Hall reform is
doesn't go out of state and make the news. U.S.-grom
A common saying among some is that ignorance is to people
no excuse for breaking the law. could be
Sheriff Hall, to our knowledge, has not gone any- working 1
where and broken the law. That cannot be said for his food loca
counterpart next door. would be
The only question left to ponder is if losing your ciency in
hunting privileges in one state causes you to lose them charity.
nation wide Mr. Ron McNesby. The p
We should also be thankful for the education system on food a
here in Santa Rosa County. internatio
Year in and year out the schools here rank as the practice;
highest in the state. which is
When you see reports about how bad education is new Farn
across the nation, it is comforting to know the schools sion did
here in Santa Rosa County are getting the job done when modest r
it comes to education. posed by
And we should be thankful for the quality of life. however,
Everything here in Santa Rosa County is not perfect, the Senat
but there are a lot more positives than there are negatives, includes
As a society we just happen to be more interested in million tr
the negatives than the positives - just call it human purchases
nature. Food
But when you boil it all down: there are not very est sums
many killings; there is crime in our communities, but it of the Un
is not nearly as bad as some of the areas surrounding us; budget oJ
and when you see someone in a community you are wel- that the v
comed with a smile and a wave or a handshake. in the na
There are some places you are welcomed with a most desi
sneer and a different type of wave. develop
So despite what you might believe we have a lot to er, the m(
be thankful for in Santa Rosa County. et is under


Vol. 100, Number 64
S=-- .-"_.. ---.-* . ,:,..----_TO...- \...- .- _ B; .-P,' , -,


11/13

A MINORITY VIEWPOINT


ending families needs reform


ophia Murphy
month, President George W.
)d before the United Nations'
Assembly and highlighted the
form controversial U.S.
programs. His proposed
simple: Instead of shipping
wn food over long distances
in need, money and time
saved by allowing agencies
to prevent famine to buy the
lly. The long-term benefit
improved food self-suffi-
areas now dependent on

president's intended audience
aid was not only the many
)nal critics of current U.S.
it also included Congress,
setting food aid policy in a
m Bill. Sadly, the House ver-
not adopt any part of the
forms to aid programs pro-
President Bush. Fortunately,
the Farm Bill emerging from
e Agriculture Committee
an important four-year, $25
ial program to use local cash
s of food in poor countries.
aid is about relatively mod-
of money (roughly $2 billion
ited States' total agricultural
f some $56 billion a year)
world's richest country spends
me of some of the world's
titute people. In overseas
nent assistance terms, howev-
oney matters: USAID's budg-
er $10 billion most years,


making food aid an important addi-
tional resource for development.
There is every reason to get this
spending right: Congress owes it to the
people in whose name the money is
appropriated, and to the taxpayers who
are providing it. The United States
gives more than half the global total of
food aid. Other donors, large and
small, have reformed their programs in
recent years. Those reforms include
ending or limiting mandates to buy the
food in the donor country; and, instead
providing cash for local purchases near
where the food crisis occurs. The key
elements of sound food aid are target-
ing (get it to the people that really
need it); getting the food there on time
(too late can hurt local farmers at har-
vest time); and, buying it whenever
possible from local markets, to
strengthen local production and distri-
bution systems for the future.
The United States is the only large
food donor that has not reformed its
programs. Current law carries an
inflexible mandate that most food aid
must be shipped from the United
States. This significantly limits the
value of U.S. donations. In a critical
report earlier this year, the
Government Accountability Office
(GAO) found the average amount of
food actually reaching people in need
from the United States has fallen by
more than half in the last five years.
This 52 percent fall comes at a time
when demand is increasing. The
report blamed rising business and


transportation costs. U.S. food aid
donationshave now fallen still lower
because of rising commodity and oil
prices.
One of the largest development
agencies in the world, CARE,
recently took a brave and important
step: they chose to stop accepting
U.S. food aid funds, saying they
would rather do without $45 million
a year' than continue to be part of a
system that undermines the very.,j
people they are supposed to serve.
The choice made by CARE high-
lights the difference between inter-
ests that actively benefit from and
promote the current system, particu-
larly the shipping industry and a
number of commodity firms, and the
development agencies. The latter
hold their noses but support the sta-
tus quo for fear of losing develop-
ment resources altogether if food aid
policies dropped the mandate for
U.S. sourcing.
We can only hope that CARE's
decision will mark the beginning of
the end of this charade, and an
embrace of reform. This month,
Congress will vote on a final Farm
Bill. It must include this small, do-
able and wholly necessary reform to
put U.S. food aid back on the right
track. That way more of the assis-
tance America provides will actually
get to those who need it the most.
Sophia Murphy is a senior trade
advisor at the Institute for
Agriculture and Trade Policy.


YOUR VIEWPOINTS


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.


Build by the Jail
FM: Edward Miller
Milton, Fla.

Dear Editor,

They can't wait to build the
new courthouse. The fat cat
judges, the fat cat lawyers, the fat
cat county commission members
and the fat cat sheriffs officials.
One reason for putting the
courthouse somewhere other than
the jail, is the sheriff gets extra tax
dollars for transporting prisoners
from the jail to the courthouse and
back again. If the courthouse is
right by the jail, no extra tax dol-
lars for transporting prisoners or at
least a lot less will be paid to the
sheriff.
My opinion is to put the court-
house by the jail. I believe this
would be a boom to the east side
of the county.


The judges are always com-
plaining about more security.
What better security then being by
the sheriff's office.
When they build a new court-
house, are they going to get one of
those roofs that blow off at the
first wind that comes along like
the jail did six months after it was
built?
Did they ever find out who
was responsible for that?

Questioning Politics
FM: Hugh Armstrong
Milton, Fla.

Dear Editor,

For a Christian Conservative
to support any presidential candi-
date who: advocates abortion on
demand, will not make any
attempt to overthrow Roe v Wade,
supports special rights for homo-


sexual, earns millions from
undisclosed Muslim-Middle East
interests, appoints those with
nefarious connections to high
positions, can find no laws against
illegal immigration, and has,
immorally violated his marriage
vows-is unthinkable.
Yet Pat Robertson has done
just that. His pledge of support for
Rudy Giuliani belies his preaching
on these issues, since most are
anathema to Christian precepts.
Robertson's good works can-
not be denied and are praisewor-
thy. But in their development; he
has given, like Judas, stewardship
over a sizeable purse. And now his
betrayal of these fundamental
Christian beliefs raises questions
about others.
A favorite theme for
Robertson is his "theory of reci-
procity:" that is, the more you give
to God, the more God will give to


you. He runs numerous stories on
the 700 Club to illustrate this. But
does he really believe it? Or is it
his ploy to separate his followers
from their money? He himself has
cast doubt on his own integrity.
Robertson's recent call for the
assassination of Hugo Chavez is
an indication that his interest in
politics transcends his Christian
calling.
By endorsing Giuliani, he has
deliberately fractionated the
Christian conservative vote. Like
Judas' betrayal, Robertson is
against Jesus.
My advice to Christians is to
cling to the principles that one
does not kill innocent babies, one
loves his neighbor but it does not
give him a license to sin, one
selects men for high positions
based on good repute, and trans-
parency is Christ-like. Then chose
your own candidate.


Jim Fletcher, Interim Publisher
Carol Barnes, Office Manager


Viewpoints












Page 7-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-November ,
Life Styles / Conununity


Babies of the Week


~1


The happy parents of !
Alannah Ward, who was born
October 4, 2007. are Latisha _ i
DeLaPaz and Christopher
Ward. The proud grandparents are 'Papa' Gaspar De LaPaz
and 'Grandma Amy De LaPaz. Alannah is such a happy baby!
Grandma Amy says Alannah and Jaeden (Alannah's big broth-
er),. are the pride and joy of her life!


" Jaeden Ward, who was
. M born June 24, 2006, is the son
- B of happy parents, Latisha De
LaPaz and Christopher Ward.
'Papa' Gaspar and 'Grandma' Amy are so proud of Jaeden. He
is a happy little guy! Grandma Amy says both Jaeden and
Alannah (Jaeden's little sister), are the pride and joy of her
life.


November Community Pride Awards


If the two recipients of
the Community Pride
Awards for November are
anything to go by, there
should be few worries about
the future of gardening and
the environment in the local
area. Both winners have
shown not only great knowl-
edge and enthusiasm for
gardening, but they are also
actively engaged in the
preservation of the local
environment.
The Residential Award
is presented to John and
Doreen Ingram at 9408
Shell Road. As a military
family, they have had to
move away twice; upon
returning each time, the
landscaping has had to be
redone. Frustrating though
this might have been, the
results are impressive.
. Doreen says, "I love to
grow things. It makes me
feel alive." The entire yard
has beautiful flowers,
shrubs, and trees attractively
arranged. A new fountain in
the back is a beautiful fea-
ture. Doreen, who works in
the yard regularly, hand-
picks weeds because she
doesn't like poisons.
She plants herbs and
vegetable and says this prac-
tice can save money-when
she can beat her two goats to
them!
In addition to her work
with preserving the plant
world, Doreen works to pre-
serve wildlife.
She describes herself as
a volunteer foster parent for
wildlife because she is
actively involved in rescuing
squirrels and bunnies, some-
times in conjunction with
the Wildlife Sanctuary of
Northwest Florida, and
sometimes in support of
local vets. She cares for and
releases around 40 animals a
year.
She currently is keeping
baby squirrels in a comfort-
able box in her garage, feed-
ing them every two hours
with milk from a syringe.
(This is a puppy formula,
never cow's milk.) When the
babies are old enough, she
will place them in a roomy
outdoor cage, which they
can enter and leave at will.
Food is always available in
the cage, so the young squir-
rels can return until they
have learned to find their
own supply. One of her pre-
viously rescued squirrels,
named Sally, has chosen to
stay, and Doreen has built a
house in the trees for her
and for her babies. When
called, Sally will come and
jump onto Doreen's shoul-
der-usually for a pecan
treat, which she immediate-
ly takes away to hide. Then
she will return for another,
taking it out of Doreen's
hand. Doreen does not rec-
ommend this practice,
because squirrels have very
sharp teeth. It is also impor-
tant to remember that rais-


Zee Christopher, Garden Club member and Brian Haines, manager
community pride award.


ing wild animals is against
the law. Doreen is working
under the direction of the
Wildlife Sanctuary and of
local vets.
Lowe's Home
Improvement, located on
Highway 90, is the Business
Community Pride Award
winner. According to Brian
Haines, the local store man-
ager, every effort has been
made to maintain as much
greenery as possible.
Experts from Pensacola
Junior College and an
arborist were brought in to
offer advice about how best
to protect existing oaks and
to successfully replace oth-
ers that had to be removed
during construction. An
impressive number of the
heritage oaks still stand
along Highway 90; within
the parking area, numerous
islands have been planted
with mature trees. To the
east and south of the build-
ing, the area running along
the retention pond has been
attractively planted with
such trees as holly, cypress,
and crepe myrtle. In other
areas, roses, jasmine, and
other plants have been
arranged to beautify the


environment..
Lowes truly has suc-
ceeded in the goal of main-
taining the greenery in the
area. This has been a huge
landscaping undertaking,
and it certainly has been an
expensive one. Lowes is to
be congratulated for the
time, effort, and money that
went into this project. We
can only hope that other
large stores building in our
area will show similar inter-
est in preserving the local


at Lowes proudly display their
Submitted photo
environment.
Congratulations to the
Ingram's and to Lowe's. You
are assets to our community
and examples for others to
emulate.
To nominate a private res-
idence or a business for a
Community Pride Award,
please phone or email the
Milton Garden Club.
Telephone: 626-2003 or
E m a i 1
miltongardenclub@yahoo.co
m


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Santa Rosa County
Transportation Disadvantaged
Coordinating Board Meeting
Tuesday, November 27, 2007 - 2:00 pm
Milton City Hall
260 Dixon Street - Milton, Florida

Public is Invited to Attend - In Compliance with American
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Pane 8-A Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-November 21. 2fl07


PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
TO BE VOTED ON JANUARY 29, 2008
NOTICE OF ELECTION

I, Kurt S. Browning, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do
hereby give notice that an election will be held in each county in
Florida, on January 29, 2008, for the ratification or rejection of a pro-
posed revision to the constitution of the State of Florida.

No. 1
CONSTITUTIONAL REVISION
ARTICLE VII, SECTIONS 3, 4, AND 6
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 27
(Legislative)

Ballot Title:
PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTIONS; LIMITATIONS ON PROPERTY TAX
ASSESSMENTS


Ballot Summary:
This revision proposes changes to the State Constitution relating to
property taxation. With respect to homestead property, this revision:
(1) increases the homestead exemption except for school district
taxes and (2) allows homestead property owners to transfer up to
$500,000 of their Save-Our-Homes benefits to their next homestead.
With respect to nonhomestead property, this revision (3) provides a
$25,000 exemption for tangible personal property and (4) limits
assessment increases for specified nonhomestead real property
except for school district taxes.

In more detail, this revision:
(1) Increases the homestead exemption by exempting the
assessed value between $50,000 and $75,000. This exemption does
not apply to school district taxes.
(2) Provides for the transfer of accumulated Save-Our-
Homes benefits. Homestead property owners will be able to transfer
their Save-Our-Homes benefit to a new homestead within 1 year and
not more than 2 years after relinquishing their previous homestead;
except, if this revision is approved by the electors in January of 2008
and if the new homestead is established on January 1, 2008, the pre-
vious homestead must have been relinquished in 2007. If the new
homestead has a higher just value than the previous one, the accu-
mulated benefit can be transferred; if the new homestead has a lower
just value, the amount of benefit transferred will be reduced. The
transferred benefit may not exceed $500,000. This provision applies
to all taxes.
(3) Authorizes an exemption from property taxes of $25,000
of assessed value of tangible personal property. This provision
applies to all taxes.
(4) Limits the assessment increases for specified nonhome-
stead real property to 10 percent each year. Property will be
assessed at just value following an improvement, as defined by gen-
eral law, and may be assessed at just value following a change of
ownership or control if provided by general law. This limitation does
not apply to school district taxes. This limitation is repealed effective
January 1, 2019, unless renewed by a vote of the electors in the gen-
eral election held in 2018.

Further, this revision:
a. Repeals obsolete language on the homestead exemption
when it was less than $25,000 and did not apply uniformly to property
taxes levied by all local governments.
b. Provides for homestead exemptions to be repealed if a
future constitutional amendment provides for assessment of home-
steads "at less than just value" rather than as currently provided "at a
specified percentage" of just.value.
c. Schedules the changes to take effect upon approval by
the electors and operate retroactively to January 1, 2008, if approved
in a special election held on January 29, 2008, or'to take effect
January 1, 2009, if approved in the general election held in
November of 2008. The limitation on annual assessment increases
for specified real property shall first apply to the 2009 tax roll if this
revision is approved in a special election held on January 29, 2008,
or shall first apply to the 2010 tax roll if this revision is approved in
the general election held in November of 2008.

ARTICLE VII
FINANCE AND TAXATION

SECTION 3. Taxes; exemptions.-
(a) All property owned by a municipality and used exclusive-
ly by it for municipal or public purposes shall be exempt from taxa-
tion. A municipality, owning property outside the municipality, may be
required by general law to make payment to the taxing unit in which
the property is located. Such portions of property as are used pre-
dominantly for educational, literary, scientific, religious or charitable
purposes may be exempted by general law from taxation.
(b) There shall be exempt from taxation, cumulatively, to
every head of a family residing in this state, household goods and
personal effects to the value fixed by general law, not less than one


thousand dollars, and to every widow or widower or person who is
blind or totally and permanently disabled, property to the value fixed
by general law not less than five hundred dollars.
(c) Any county or municipality may, for the purpose of its
respective tax levy and subject to the provisions of this subsection
and general law, grant community and economic development ad val-
orem tax exemptions to new businesses and expansions ofexisting
businesses, as defined by general law. Such an exemption may be
granted only by ordinance of the county or municipality, and only after


the electors of the county or municipality voting on such question in a
referendum authorize the county or municipality to adopt such ordi-
nances. An exemption so granted shall apply to improvements to
real property made by or for the use of a new business and improve-
ments to real property related to the expansion of an existing busi-
ness and shall also apply to tangible personal property of such new
business and tangible personal property related to the expansion of
an existing business. The amount or limits of the amount 9f such
exemption shall be specified by general law. The period of time for
which such exemption may be granted to a new business or expan-
sion of an existing business shall be. determined by general law. The
authority to grant such exemption shall expire ten years from the date
of approval by the electors of the county or municipality, and may be
renewable by referendum as provided by general law.
(d) By general law and subject to conditions specified there-
in, there may be granted an ad valorem tax exemption to a renewable
energy source device and to real property.on which such device is
installed and operated, to the value fixed by general law not to
exceed the original cost of the device, and for the period of time fixed.
by general law not to exceed ten years.
(e) Any county or municipality may, for the purpose of its
respective tax levy and subject to the provisions of this subsection
and general law, grant historic preservation ad valorem tax exemp-
tions to owners of historic properties. This exemption may be grant-
ed only by ordinance of the county or municipality. The amount or
limits of the amount of this exemption and the requirements for eligi-
ble properties must be specified by general law. The period of time
for which this exemption may be granted to a property owner shall be
determined by general law.
(f) By general law and subject to conditions specified there-
in, twenty-five thousand dollars of the assessed value of property
subject to tangible personal property tax shall be exempt from ad val-
orem taxation.
SECTION 4. Taxation; assessments.-By general law regu-
lations shall be prescribed which shall secure a just valuation of all
property for ad valorem taxation, provided:
(a) Agricultural land, land producing high water recharge to
Florida's aquifers, or land used exclusively for noncommercial recre-
ational purposes may be classified by general law and assessed
solely on the basis of character or use.
(b) Pursuant to general law tangible personal property held
for sale as stock in trade and livestock may be valued for taxation at
a specified percentage of its value, may be classified for tax purpos-
es, or may be exempted from taxation.
(c) All persons entitled to a homestead exemption under
Section 6 of this Article shall have their homestead assessed at just
value as of January 1 of the year following the effective date of this
amendment. This assessment shall change only as provided herein.
(1) Assessments subject to this provision shall be changed
annually on January 1st of each year; but those changes in assess-
ments shall not exceed the lower of the following:
a. Three percent (3%) of the assessment for the prior year.
b. The percent change in the Consumer Price Index for all
urban consumers, U.S. City Average, all items 1967=100, or succes-
sor reports for the preceding calendar year as initially reported by the
United States Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics.
(2)' No assessment shall exceed just value.
(3) After any change of ownership, as provided by general
law, homestead property shall be assessed at just value as of
January 1 of the following year, unless the provisions of paragraph
(8) apply: Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as provided
herein.
(4) New homestead property shall be assessed at just value
as of January 1st of the year following the establishment of the home-
stead, unless the provisions of paragraph (8) apply. That assessment
shall only change as provided herein.
(5) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to
homestead property shall be assessed as provided for by general
law; provided, however, after the adjustment for any change, addition,
reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provid-
ed herein.
(6) In the event of a termination of homestead status, the
property shall be assessed as provided by general law.
(7) The provisions of this amendment are severable. If any
of the provisions of this amendment shall be held unconstitutional by
any court of competent jurisdiction, the decision of such court shall
not affect or impair any remaining provisions of this amendment.
(8)a. A person who establishes a new homestead as of
January 1. 2009. or January 1 of any subsequent year and who has
received a homestead exemption pursuant to Section 6 of this Article
as of January 1 of either of the two years immediately preceding the
establishment of the new homestead is -entitled to have the new
homestead assessed at less than just value. If this revision is
approved in January of 2008. a person who establishes a new home-
stead as of January 1, 2008, is entitled to have the new homestead
assessed at less than just value only if that person received a home-


stead exemption on January 1. 2007. The assessed value of the


newly established homestead shall be determined as follows:
1. If the just value of the new homestead is greater than or
equal to the just value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the
year in which the prior homestead was abandoned, the assessed
value of the new homestead shall be the just value of the new home-
stead minus an amount equal to the lesser of $500,000 or the differ-
ence between the just value and the assessed value of the prior
homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead
was abandoned. Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as
provided herein.


Continued on next page


Wednesday-November 21, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 8-A












Santa Rosa's Press Gazette1Page 9-A


Waadnesacv-MNumber 21.9f2007


2. If the ust value of the new homestead is less than the just value of


the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior


homestead was abandoned, the assessed value of the new home-
stead shall be eaual to the lust value of the new homestead divided by


the iiist valu~e of the iorior homestead and multiplied bythen.assessed


value of the prior homestead. However, if the difference between the
lust value of the new homestead and the assessed value of the new


homestead calculated pursuant to this sub-subparagraph is greater
than $500,000. the assessed value of the new homestead shall be
increased so that the difference between the just value and the


assessed value equals $500.000. Thereafter, the homestead shall be


assesed s provide heein.


b. Bv general law and subject to conditions specified therein


the Legislature shall provide for application of this paragraph to prop-


y tre owned by more than one person.


(d) The legislature may, by general law, for assessment pur-
poses and subject to the provisions of this subsection, allow counties
and municipalities to authorize by ordinance that historic property may
be assessed solely on the basis of character or use. Such character or
use assessment shall apply only to the jurisdiction adopting the ordi-
nance. The requirements for eligible properties must be specified by
general law.
(e) A county may, in the manner prescribed by general law,
provide for a reduction in the assessed value of homestead property to
the extent of any increase in the assessed value of that property which
results from the construction or reconstruction of the property for the
purpose of providing living quarters for one or more natural or adoptive
grandparents or parents of the owner of the property or of the owner's
spouse if at least one of the grandparents or parents for whom the liv-
ing quarters are provided is 62 years of age or older. Such a reduction
may not exceed the lesser of the following:
(1) The increase in assessed value resulting from construc-
tion or reconstruction of the property.
(2) Twenty percent of the total assessed value of the property
as improved.
(f) For all levies other than school district levies, assessments
of residential real property, as defined by general law, which contains
nine units or fewer and which is not subject to the assessment limita-
tions set forth in subsections (a) through (c) shall change only as pro-
vided in this subsection.
(1) Assessments subject to this subsection shall be changed


annually on the date of assessment provided by law: but those


changes in assessments shall not exceed ten percent (10%) of the
assessment for the prior year.
(2) No assessment shall exceed just value.
(3) After a change of ownership or control, as defined by gen-


eral law. including any change of ownership of a legal entity that owns


the property, such property shall be assessed at just value as of the


next assessment date. Thereafter, such oroDertv shall be assessed as


orovicled in thi s-gsubsec~tion.


(4) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to such


prooertv shall be assessed as provided for by general law; however,


after the adjustment for any change, addition, reduction, or improve-


ment, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection,


(g) For all levies other than school district levies, assess-
ments of real property that is not subject to the assessment limitations
set forth in subsections (a) through (c) and (f) shall change only as
provided in this subsection.


(1) Assessments subject to this subsection shall be changed


annually on the date of assessment provided by law: but those
changes in assessments shall not exceed ten percent (10%) of the
assessment for the prior year.


) 2( No assessment shall e .


(3) The legislature must provide that such property shall be
assessed at just value as of the next assessment date after a qualify-
ing improvement, as defined by general law, is made to such property.
Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this sub-
section.
(4) The legislature may provide that such property shall be
assessed at just value as of the next assessment date after a change


f o ownership or control as d y


change of ownership of the legal entity that owns the property.
Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this sub-
section.
(5) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements" to such


orp perty shall be assessed as pr ,


after the adjustment for any change, addition, reduction, or improve-
ment. the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection.

SECTION 6. Homestead exemptions.-
(a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real
estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner,
or another legally or naturally dependent upon the owner, shall be
exempt from taxation thereon, except assessments for special bene-
fits, up to the assessed valuation of twenty-five five thousand dollars
and, for all levies other than school district levies, on the assessed val-
uation greater than fifty thousand dollars and up to seventy-five thou-
sand dollars, upon establishment of right thereto in the manner pre-
scribed by law. The real estate may be held by legal or equitable title,
by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a condominium, or indirectly by
stock ownership or membership representing the owner's or member's
proprietary interest in a corporation owning a fee or a leasehold initially
in excess of ninety-eight years. The exemption shall not apply with
respect to any assessment roll until such roll is first determined to be
in compliance with the provisions of section 4 by a state agency desig-


nated by general law. This exemption is repealed on the effective date


of any amendment to this Article which provides for the assessment of


homestead property at less than iust value.


tion shall exceed the value of the real estate assessable to the owner
or, in case of ownership through stock or membership in a corporation,
the value of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears
to the assessed value of the property.
(c) By gcncral law and subject to conditions spccificd thcrcin,


lars of th . asscscdI valuc f thc. ral c.state forcach school dlstrit .
Iarr. o'f thA a,--G- Gt-o, ,,,,I,,. of1 tho roa1 ,-,,tat,- for,, ,-,-,-h .,-h,-,-, ,di-trict,


levy. by gcncra llaw a gnu I JUu Luj uuiiu 1I I 'l llluu LIIpiIuI mul
cxemptiEon for all othcr lcvicS may bc incrcasd up to an amount not
cxcccding tcn thousand dollars of tho asscGssd valuc of thc rcal
estate if the owncr has attained age sixty fivc or is totally and pcrma
.---+I-1 . J:n-l-l- nn ofJ :� � JL ^ i n t I.n�*/-. nn*�- + /�^n+;+1

MMA U ALLLMAALmant MMUMMS, LAVYMMLAM ARMMt APLAS LAM EN ~fIBE3 iE3 U Uii *w~Jtmfw" - -Jv


ed in - sube-ction (d).
L-"A M iLAn l L,,+


*Lk -.n - ek, inil i-.n fnrrpnnc'nC4 *n -p tmtni a rrf nIhMAI a''""-'in - e;


ne~rrc~r4 .,-i a fm'n~Mn mv nink Ir o, ntknr *kiz=n *knr thr h;n heenf 66kr


GI, IF i . T!TleeRI 1Ru E11]LU II WII .| H i I I U, II I I im. l l I p^,L tz i 0 - III I m |%,Jl .I M ,
twenty thousand dollars with rspct to 1981 assssmnt; twenty fiv
thousand dollars with rcspcct to aGscGsmcnts for 10982 and cach ycar
thcrcaftcr. Howcvsr, such incrcasc shall not apply with rc spet teoany


assessment roll until sucn roii is Tiro .lt irm.inuu lU uu 1 ujii iII1ian
..+k t ^,r.- pf 4 hf+ A " si-itate nnnnv Rindinnntnb hacndb


f-si',1 -5I1 -r:1-t!-pikh;411, QtpmI c gl rsfJ i'lnnnlA nam the ffre tive ~date of


~~~en ~ ct I b 4 n-i t # pnt, rrs # , IV U C In I -L I I c n I 'Im-nL IV
tIFJ'LTUMWMMAMA fLAr MUp UL ALLULA V. MLA r M -- -


I-. nn i -~ ,r - ns,4' ,+ n C sfs';i -fI iS --nisi a -iiC ~ L IdI~ myLA wm ILAAuLAMLA I flur I'tJLA I 57 LA l ALLIMA.A 1L AA L~L AM IUAJ.LU VL M


(c).e By general law and subject to conditions specified
therein, the Legislature may provide to renters, who are permanent
residents, ad valorem tax relief on all ad valorem tax levies. Such ad
valorem tax relief shall be in the form and amount established by gen-
eral law.
({-}4} The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or
municipalities, for the purpose of their respective tax levies and subject
to the provisions of general law, to grant an additional homestead tax
exemption not exceeding fifty thousand dollars to any person who has
the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the per-
manent residence of the owner and who has attained age sixty-five
and whose household income, as defined by general law, does not
exceed twenty thousand dollars. The general law must allow counties
and municipalities to grant this additional exemption, within the limits
prescribed in this subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner pre-
scribed by general law, and must provide for the periodic adjustment of
the income limitation prescribed in this subsection for changes in the
cost of living.,
(e{g}' Each veteran who is age 65 or older who is partially or
totally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount
of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the vet-
eran owns and resides in if the disability was combat related, the vet-
eran was a resident of this state at the time of entering the military
service of the United States, and the veteran was honorably dis-
charged upon separation from military service. The discount shall be in
a percentage equal to the percentage of the veteran's permanent,
service-connected disability as determined by the United States
Department of Veterans Affairs. To qualify for the discount granted by
this subsection, an applicant must submit to the county property
appraiser, by March 1, proof of residency at the time of entering mili-
tary service, an official letter from the United States Department of
Veterans Affairs stating the percentage of the veteran's service-con-
nected disability and such evidence that reasonably identifies the dis-
ability as combat related, and a copy of the veteran's honorable dis-
charge. If the property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the
appraiser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the
denial, and the veteran may reapply. The Legislature may, by general
law, waive the annual application requirement in subsequent years.
This subsection shall take effect December 7, 2006, is self-executing,
and does not require implementing legislation.

ARTICLE XII
SCHEDULE

SECTION 27. Property tax exemptions and limitations on
property tax assessments.-The amendments to Sections 3, 4, and 6


of Article VII. providing a $25,000 exemption for tangible personal


property. Drovidina an additional $25,000 homestead exemption,


authorizing transfer of the accrued benefit from the limitations on the


assessment of homestead property, and this section, if submitted to


the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election


authorized by law to be held on January 29. 2008. shall take effect
upon approval by the electors and shall operate retroactively to
January 1. 2008, or, if submitted to the electors of this state for
approval or rejection at the next general election, shall take effect
January 1 of the year following such general election. The amend-


ments to Section 4 of Article VII creating subsections (f) and (g) of that
section, creatine a limitation on annual assessment increases for spec-


ified real property, shall take effect upon approval of the electors and


shall first limit assessments beginning January 1, 2009. if approved at
a special election held on January 29, 2008. or shall first limit assess-


ments beginning January 1. 2010. if approved at the general election
held in November of 2008. Subsections (f) and (a) of Section 4 of


Article VII are revealed effective January 1. 2019: however, the leaisla-


ture shall by joint resolution propose an amendment abrogating the


repeal of subsections (f) and (a), which shall be submitted to the elec-


tors of this state for approval or rejection at the general election of
2018 and, if approved, shall take effect January 1, 2019.


(b) Not more than one exemption shall be allowed any indi-
vidual or family unit or with respect to any residential unit. No exemp-


T-


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Page 10-A Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-November 21, 2007

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PUBLIC NOTICE


Pursuant to Florida Statutes 197.3632
(3)(a), Santa Rosa County gives this
notice that it intends to utilize the uni-
form method of collecting non-ad val-
orem assessments. Such assessments
may be made in any portion of Santa
Rosa County and may be utilized for
road paving or construction, road
impact construction, storm water
improvements, fire protection, sanitary
sewer construction, potable water,
canal maintenance, street lighting, fire
hydrant installation, or any other pur-
pose .authorized by law. A public hear-
ing to adopt a resolution authorizing
the uniform method of collecting non-
ad valorem assessments will be held
on December 13, 2007, at 9:30 a.m., in
the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center, Commissioners Meeting
Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida.


Santa Rosa County
Code Compliance, under
the board of county com-
missioners, works daily to
enforce the land develop-
ment code and ensure
repairs or demolition of
dilapidated buildings are
made. Since the fall of
2005, 1,364 cases for zon-
ing, signage, noise and
addressing violations have
been completed.
Structure violations
have been addressed
through the abatement
process, with 550 cases
closed and 150 cases in
various stages of comple-
tion. Garbage, junk, litter
and debris issues are not
under the direction of the
board of county commis-
sioners, but addressed by
the environmental office of
the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office. They have
responded to over 1,300
litter cases this year alone.
Code compliance cases
involving abandoned and


Bayshore Road
Closure
Bayshore Road will be
closed from November 27
through December 11 for safe-
ty upgrades and the addition
of a right turn lane. Motorists
are asked to use the detour
through Grand Pointe subdivi-
sion on Mary Kate Drive and
Kelton Boulevard. Message
boards are in place both east
and west bound on Hwy.98
and on Bayshore Road.

City of Milton
meetings
D o w n t o w n
Redevelopment Advisory
Board - The City of Milton's
Downtown Redevelopment
Advisory Board will meet in a
reconvened session on
Thursday, Nov. 26 at 1 p.m. in
the Council Chambers at City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street. For
more information, call 983-
5440.
Board of Adjustment - The
City of Milton's Board of


derelict vehicles, mobile
homes, and home occupa-
tion violations can be citi-
zen complaint driven.
When responding to a spe-
cific complaint, a compli-
ance officer will also
address other violations in
the neighborhood or area
equally and often works
together with the sheriff's
office.
In fact, one complaint
can result in ten or more
cases because of an area-
wide problem. Once a case
is established, the resident
is notified of the problem
by mail and requested to
come into compliance.
If no action is taken
within an established time-
line, a notice of violation
is then sent requiring full
compliance. A citation will
follow if the resident fails
to comply, with some cases
ending up in court..
The abatement process
"can also be citizen com-
plaint driven and may also


Adjustment will meet in regu-
lar session on Monday, Nov.
26 at 5:30 p.m. in the Council
Chambers at City Hall. For
more information, call 983-
5440.
The City of Milton's Fire
Department Project
Committee will meet on
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at 3 p.m.
in Conference Room B of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street.
Finance Committee - The
City of Milton's Finance
Committee will meet on
Wednesday, Nov. 28 at 9:30
a.m. in Conference Room B at
City Hall, 6738 Dixon Street.
General Employee
Pension Board - The City of
Milton General Employee
Pension Board will meet in
Regular Session on
Wednesday, Nov. 28 at 10 a.m.
in the Council Chambers at
City Hall.
All meetings are open to
the public. For further infor-
mation on these meetings, con-
tact the City Manager's Office
at 983-5411.


result in additional cases
for violations by other res-
idents or business owners
-in the same area. When a
case is started, notification
is sent to the property
owner and a request for
abatement, which means a
request for repair or demo-
lition of a structure, is
made.
Failure to comply
begins the process of
requesting approval of the
board of county commis-
sioners to seek bids for
demolition. Due to staff
efforts, very few abatement
cases actually end in dem-
olition by the county.
For cases where demo-
lition is completed-by the
county, a lien for the co-'.t
to the county is placed on
the property.
Breakdown of code
compliance cases:
* Zoning-1,138 cases,
with 57 percent of total
cases related to
derelict/inoperable vehi-


'Serving those who
serve us'
The Escambia-Santa Rosa
Bar Association is offering a
Free. Legal Service to the men
and women who put them-
selves in harm's way for their
community and their country.
In appreciation for their
dedication and service, volun-
teer members of the
Escambia-Santa Rosa Bar
Association are offering, free-
of-charge, assistance in
preparing a Simple Legal Will,
Living Will, Durable Power of
Attorney and Health Care
Surrogate. To be eligible for
these free legal services, a per-
son must be a full-time sworn
law enforcement officer, a
full-time firefighter, an active
duty member of the U.S. mili-
tary, or a member of the
National Guard or Military
Reserve.
Eligible persons need only
to call the Escambia-Santa
Rosa Bar Association at 434-
8135 for a referral to a partici-
pating attorney. The Bar
Association will then provide
the client a questionnaire to be
completed prior to the
appointment with the attorney.
The information on the ques-
tionnaire will assist the attor-
ney complete these essential


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y System





ur library

marketing, management,
MIS, POM, accounting,
banking, finance, etc.
Additional content includes
market research reports,
industry reports, country
reports, company profiles
and SWOT analyses.
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is a
department of the Santa;
Rosa County Board of
County Commissioners.
Libraries are located in
Gulf Breeze, Jay, Milton,
Navarre, and Pace.
Find further information;
a t
www.santarosa.fl.gov/libraries


ip daily

cles. Other cases include
land clearing without per-
mits, living in recreational
vehicles, right-of-way vio-
lations, site plan viola-
tions, operating businesses
within a residential area,
and mobile homes without
skirting.
*, Signage-206 cases,
violations include signs on
the right-of-way, on utility
poles or without permits.
* Noise & Addressing-
20 cases, generally for;
noise before 6:00 a.m. and;
no addresses or incorrect
addresses posted.
* Signs on the right-of-
way and utility poles-3,800
cases
Residents who would
like to report a possible
zoning, signage, noise or
addressing violation can
contact code compliance at
(850) 981-7000 and the
sheriff's office for litter,
garbage, junk or debris
violations at (850) 983-
1162.

documents in a timely and
efficient manner.
For more information con-
tact Allen Lindsay, President,
at 850-623-3200 or Mike
Doubek, Exec. Director at
850-434-8135.

Warehouse Yard
Sale
An After-Thanksgiving
Warehouse Yard Sale will be
held at Helping Hand
Missions. The Warehouse is
located on the north side of the
thrift store at 4666 Highway
90 in Pace, across from the
new Target store. It will be
Friday, Nov. 23 from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. A variety of items will
be offered such as furniture,
tools, and miscellaneous odds
and ends.
Refreshments will be
available. Harold Barlow, the
Director of Operations, will
also be serving up grilled hot
dogs, chili dogs, and corn
dogs.
The generous donations
and purchases of the citizens
of Santa Rosa County have
been a boost to the economic
situations of many house-
holds. This has enabled this
non-profit organization to put
hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars back into the county.


AN F
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-November 21, 2007











The S~antai Rosa PressGz he~tte


Wednesday - November 21, 2007


UP,


iS .I1 '^ ,'-; .<**'>. ,-xt- ^*~ . . ,j,--r4 -" -,' "-i' f S. -"'*
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EE Sports shifting location, but retains College, NFL, and NASCAR licensed sportswear


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com
Sports is one topic that we
never take for granted.
It's an area in which 99
percent of us are somehow
involved. whether through
active participation or person-
al identification. and its com-
petitive nature stirs a sense of
excitement in most of us
that's emotionally unmatched
by almost any other material
item in our daily lives.
Sports is an area in which
we most enjoy taking pride,
personally documenting, and
sharing.
So, whether by wearing
J;l..ii; . such as shirts, jer-
seys, jackets, and caps, or by
displaying other sports mem-
orabilia, such as coffee mugs,
sports beads, auto tags, or
even wind chimes, we expose
and document our preferences
and allegiance to various
sports teams and groups. It's
the "game world" in which
individuals often become.
overwhelmingly and emotion-
ally involved!
And it's ageless! That is,
groups and individuals from
all aspects and age levels
become caught up in the
emotionally charged atmos-
phere surrounding such
events, creating a demand for
items that have in some past
instances been difficult to
meet.
Sensing this consumers'
sports enthusiasm motivation,
Bill and Nina Ehly decided a
dozen or so years ago that it
would be a good business to
consider as a second career
for them both. After all, Bill
had a great deal of experience
in the industry, supplying
awards, plaques, and other
recognition memorabilia to a
Navy-wide market while in
the Navy, and continuing later
as a buyer for a Navy contract
agency.
He knew the industry
inside and out, and coupled
with his wife, Nina's, expert-


ise in business management
as a 30-year employee of the
Santa Rosa County School
Board, the pair felt them-
selves on safe ground in
experience and management.
"I had a lot of experience
in all phases of bookkeeping
from receivables and payables
to payroll." Nina said, "and I
felt I could share some of the
responsibilities through that
type of work."
So when Bill retired from
the Navy at NAS Whiting
Field in 1977 after 23 years
of service, they opened up
shop in Crestview and for the
next 10 years cultivated a
relationship with the public
that only became more suc-
cessful over the years.
As the business devel-
oped, both Bill and Nina
began to realize a local need
for the merchandise they
offered and decided to open a
shop closer to home. With
that decision behind them,
Bill and Nina selected the
present location at 4867 West
Spencer Field Road in Pace to
establish their new store.
And thus EE Sports d/b/a
Ehly Emblems,. as it is known
today, with an inventory of
thousands of pieces of cloth-
ing, and an almost countless
number of other sports related
memorabilia, opened its doors
to a resounding reception
from area customers appreci-
ating the local supply and
variety.
The store, now stocked to
the hilt with authentic,
licensed sportswear, is a
heaven for sports enthusiasts
who want to affiliate them-
selves with their favorite
teams and organizations.
College, NFL, and NASCAR
sports wear is available in an
almost endless variety and
supply.
Jackets, jerseys, shirts,
caps, shoes, and other sports
apparel are attractively racked
for inspection by the cus-
tomer in a convenient and
environmentally friendly


atmosphere. They also offer
military and fraternal plaques
and logos.
But there's an even more
interesting variety of sports
memorabilia. Customers will
find purses, shoes, signs,
caps, pull-on head covering
for outdoor warmth, garden
shoes, coffee mugs, sports
beads, auto tags, and sports
designated wind chimes in a
variety of sizes and tones.
Although the store located
in the West Spencer Field
Shops plaza is a whirlwind of
adventure for sports fans, Bill
and Nina have decided to
close it in favor of the Garcon
Market location. They say
they've found it taxing to
keep both stores open, and
after weighing the pros and
cons decided that it would be
most convenient to maintain
the Bagdad location.
They are still excited
about maintaining an invento-
ry, a quality and variety of
which isn't to be found any-
where else in the Panhandle
area.
"We've found from past
experience that such a market
is exceptionally good for this
type of business," Bill said,
"and the facilities at the
Bagdad location on Interstate
10 have the potential for
holding a greater deal of
promise for us."
The Pace store will remain
open through November and
December, with the final
move of the remaining inven-
tory to the Bagdad location
the last week of December.
"We would like to wel-
come our friends and the pub-
lic to'visit us there," Bill
invited, "and we suspect that
it will be more convenient for
the people who live in the
East Milton area."
The Ehlys say they take
pride in what they sell. "We
offer only licensed sportswear
that we personally select with
hands-on care from supply
centers in Las Vegas, Nevada,
and Atlanta, Georgia."


Bill and Nina Ehly who own and operate EE Sports dibla Ehly Emblems with a soon-to-be primary
location just south of Bagdad at the Garcon Market (formerly Bagdad Flea Market), one-half mile
south of Interstate 10, Exit 26, invite you to visit with them and see their vast selection of licensed
College, NFL, and NASCAR sportswear. The move will be completed the last week in December of this
year. The affordable prices and extensive inventory found there will make your trip worthwhile. Or call
them at (850) 994-8413. Once a customer, you'll always be a friend! (Photo by Obie Crain.)
- - ^- - ^ i i, _, - _ _j ; _ i_ - - - - -.- - ' " * * - - <


"We visit these locations
regularly, at least two or three
times a year," Nina said of
the Las Vegas and Atlanta
supply centers. "Taking care
to examine products and buy
only quality apparel and
memorabilia, personally,
means that we are assured of
the best items of inventory for
the customer."
The Ehly's are making
preparations for a buying trip
to Las Vegas in February of
next year, Bill said.
And why can they sell for
less? "We don't have the exor-
bitant mall rent to pay or
many of the other extreme


expenses that come with such
highly profiled locations,"
Nina said, "and as a conse-
quence, we can offer many
items at perhaps half what a
customer would pay in a mall
or department store clothing
section."
Bill and Nina are looking
forward to meeting new cus-
tomers and making new
friends. After living here for
so many years, Bill knows a
lot of people. But Nina, as a
native, knows even more,
and they both invite every-
one to come in and examine
their merchandise.


You are also welcome to
give them a call in the event
they can give you more infor-
mation or answer a question
about something you're look-
ing for. The universal number
to call is (850) 994-8413. If
someone is not immediately
available, either Bill or Nina
will get back to you as quick-
ly as possible.
Whether you call or visit
personally, you'll find two of
the most friendly and knowl-,
edgeable individuals in the
trade, available to talk with.
And both agree, "Once a cus-
tomer, always a friend!"


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, tanta Qo~as Pres

Gazette.--


)0rts


WEDNESDAY

November 21, 2007
Section B


Who will advance?


JRivals meet again Friday in winner take all event


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
The day many had antici-
pated will soon be here -
Milton and Pace II.
After the FHSAA released
the playoff brackets in
October, several prep football
fans were anxiously anticipat-
ing what could be a special
Thanksgiving Holiday treat.
But neither coach would


look that far ahead because
there were too many outside
factors involved in getting to
where we are now.
"We are just taking it one
game at a time," said Lindsey
when asked after the brackets
were released. "If we play
again that will be great for the
community, but right now we
have to take care of today if
we want to have a chance to


get there."
The last time Pace and
Milton met in the post season
was the 2001 Class 3A region-
al final won by the Panthers
30-19.
To Milton fans that win
seems a long time ago as the
Patriots have dominated the
rivalry lately by winning the
last four games including a
17-10 affair early this season


to open District 1-4A play.
The only blemish against
Pace in that four year stretch
came last year in a shootout
where the Panthers took the
district title as Jeremy Tolbert
engineered a late drive as Pace
has done in the two previous
regular season meetings
behind the signal calling of
Aaron Munoz.
See PLAYOFFS Page 2B


Pace senior running back Airi Johnson did all of his damage in the first half as he rushed for ? yards and three touchdowns as the
Patriots stopped the Navarre Raiders 55-13. Friday's win by Pace paired with a Milton win over Ft. Walton Beach ensured a holiday
many remember Friday as the Patriots will host the Panthers. This is the second time both teams have met in the playoffs, with the
first occurring back in 200
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin



Pats sack Raiders 55-13


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@ srpressgazette.com
The only good thing for
Navarre Friday night in the
opening round of the Class 4A
FHSAA Football Playoffs was
it ended quickly.
Down by 35 points at the
start of the fourth quarter offi-
cials started a running clock,
but that could not ease the pain
of a 55-13 loss at the hands of
the home standing Patriots.
Navarre's defense seemed
to be ready as they forced Pace
to fumble on the opening drive
of the game, but the Raiders
found themselves deep in their
own territory and Pace was
ready for the short dump pass-
es Austin Grimm and the
Raiders are known for in their
spread offense.
After two competitions to
start the game Navarre found
themselves going backwards
and forced to punt.
Pace (11-0) shook off the
earlier mistake and needed
only five plays before Aaron
Munoz rumbled 33 yards for
the first score of the game.
Grimm then found himself
having trouble completing a
pass and the Raiders punted
the ball away to give Pace the
ball on the Navarre 47.
One play later Airi
Johnson rumbled 47 yards to
put Pace up 13-0 with 3:04
remaining as Eric Martinez
has his point after attempt
blocked.
Navarre would fumble,
which was one of three


Navarre quarterback Austin Grimm did not have a lot of time to sit back in the pocket to pass last
Friday as evident by Brad Stoltman (#24) and Gen Giles (#40).


turnovers on the night for the
Raiders, to give Pace the ball
on the NHS 24.
One play later and Munoz
found Tyler Hunt for a 24 yard
pass to make it 20-0 with 1:56
remaining in the first quarter.
"We haven't played a first


quarter that bad in a long
time," said Navarre Head
Coach Larry Olson. "We made
more mistakes in the first
quarter that any ball game
ever.
"And you cannot afford to
make that many mistakes


ess Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
when you play a team the cal-
iber of Pace."
Pace built a 34-0 lead
before the Raider found a way
to get on the scoreboard.
A 55-yard pass from
Grimm to his favorite target
See PACE Page 2B


SJay finishes 13th


at state CC meet.


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Jay High School was the
only public school to qualify
for Saturday's Class A Cross
Country Championships in
Dade City, Fla., and came
away finishing 18th overall.
The Royals were led by
freshman James Whitehead
who finished the course in a
time of 17:38.
Whitehead's time Was less
than two minutes off the pace
of individual medalist Kyle
Cooke of Holy Trinity Prep
School, who broke the tape in
15:50.
-Trinity Prep School won
the team title over Holy
Trinity Academy based on a
tiebreaker as both teams fin-
ished with 86 points.
Defending state champi-
ons Maclay was third with 99
points followed by


James Whitehead led Jay at the
Class A State Cross Country
meet with a time of 17:38
File photo
Community School with 193
points, and Berkeley Prep to
round out the top'five x ith 202
points.
Jay posted a final score of
412.
See JAY Page 2B


Inl te first weeCCK ol e inig sIIIESu scileason ivuIuI.us ten ul u a
number on Ft. Walton Beach and in the opening round of the
Class 4A playoffs the Panthers rose to the occasion again.
Press Gazette file photo

Milton stomps FWB


By JARED MACARIN
Florida Freedom Newspapers
FORT WALTON BEACH
- Fort Walton Beach wanted
to prove it was a different
team than the one that lost to
Milton in week one.
Instead, it was the
Panthers proving that although
the stage was different, the
result was the same as they
defeated the Vikings 37-12 in
the Class 4A regional quarter-
finals on Friday at Steve Riggs
Stadium.
Milton (8-3) advances to
play Pace (11-0) next week in


Jay falls
By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Football games can come
down to one play and that was
the case for the Jay Royals last
Friday.
Making their first playoff
appearance since 2002, the
Royals needed to convert a
fourth-and-four inside he
Hornets' 10 late in the fourth
quarter.
Jay went for the first
down, but quarterback Brandt
Hendricks was intercepted
ending the Royals season with


the regional semifinals. Pace
defeated Navarre 55-13 on
Friday. Fort Walton Beach's
season ends at 7-3.-
"I'm very proud of our
kids;' effort," said Milton
Head Coach Mike McMillion.
We came out and rebounded
well after a regular season
ending loss.
"We had a great week of
practice and that hard work
showed up tonight."
Fort Walton Beach had
four turnovers - two inter-
ceptions and two fumbles -
See MILTON Page 2B


i


at Mayo
a 14-13 loss at Mayo
Lafayette.
Friday was the first loss
for the Royals on the road who
finish the season at 8-3.
"The kids played one of
their best games," said Jay
Head Coach Elijah Bell. "This
bunch (Lafayette) is a really
good football team. We
showed a lot of heart the
whole game.
"We are sad about losing,
but really happy about the sea-
son and how the kids played
See ROYALS Page 2B


McMillion















Sports


race s vinnyurlanao fignis t1 Keep his uaiance as ne nas nis eyeon me enLuzLUin jusL dleadu.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Pace


Continued From Page One
Chris Weaver sparked the
scoring drive for the Raiders.
Pace was flagged for a
facemask penalty to help keep
the drive alive as Grimm
erased the goose egg with 6:47
remaining before the half as
he found Weaver for a 10-yard
strike.
The Patriots were not
about to be outdone as
Johnson capped a four play
drive with a 14 yard run to
make it 41-7 with 5:23
remaining.
Munoz would finish the
damage in the first half with
a 70 yard touchdown strike to
Tylei Bousson to make it 48-
7 at halftime.


Milton

Continued From Page One
that Milton turned into 17
points. Three of those miscues
came in the third quarter
alone, which the Panthers con-
verted into 10 points to blow
open the game.
Dustin Land led the pow-
erful Panther attack with 184
yards passing and a touch-
down and another 58 on the
ground and a score. David
Morgan, Talris Brown and
Justin Randolph all scored on
runs, while Brown also caught
a touchdown from Land.
Fort Walton Beach got its
first score just before the half
on an 11-yard pass from Luke
Bames to Will Wamble, but
the Vikings could not find the
end zone again until late in the
fourth on an 8-yard run by
Jamelle Tinner when the game
was out of reach.
Milton finished with 505
yards of offense, including
321 on the ground. It was the
most yardage and points the
Vikings had given up at home
all year. Entering the game,
Fort Walton Beach had only
given up 30 points in six home
games, including victories
over Crestview, Navarre and
Niceville.
The Panthers got on top
early, scoring on their second


The problem for the
Raiders seemed to be finding
an answer for Johnson who
finished the first half with
144 yards on 13 carries with
three touchdowns, while their
ground attack was -19 yards
at intermission.
"The kids played well
and were ready to go when
they stepped out on the
field," said Pace Head Coach
Mickey Lindsey. "I have to
give the credit for tonight's
win to the kids and the
coaches who had the kids in
the right place at the right
time."
Navarre would score
their final touchdown with
7:43 remaining in the third


quarter as Grimm found
Keith Munday for a four-yard
completion.
A 21-yard pass to Weaver
and a 19-yard pass to Jett
Bryan highlighted the drive.
For the night Grimm
completed 19-of-34 passes
for 187 yards with one touch-
downs and one interception.
Munoz, Grimm's oppo-
site number went 8-of-13 on
the night for 168 yards with
two touchdowns and an inter-
ception, but it was the Pace
running game that did the
most damage gaining 300
yards on the night.
Navarre finished the
game with nine yards on the
ground.


Milton's David Morgan seen breaking away from the Viking's
defense earlier this season as Milton recorded its first win of the
year.


and third possessions with
efficient drives that mixed the
passing of Land and the run-
ning of David Morgan.
Morgan ran for 79 of his team-
high 98 yards in the first half,
including a 14-yard touch-
down run with 6:59 left in the
second quarter that made it
14-0.
The Vikings then got on
the board before the half, but
the opening of the third quar-
ter changed the entire com-
plexion of the game.
Wamble fumbled the
opening kickoff, and Land
scored from 18 yards out on
the next play for a 21-6 advan-
tage. After holding the Vikings


to a three-and-out, Land found
Demarco Dixon for a 51-yard
gain that set up a 7-yard scor-
ing pass to Brown to up the
margin to 28-6 less than four
minutes into the third.
Matt Shouppe added a 32-
yard field goal and Randolph
scored on a 1-yard run before
Tinner capped the scoring
with just under four minutes
left.
Barnes finished with 168
yards passing, but the Vikings
only rushed for 11 yards as a
team. Wamble finished with a
team-high 62 receiving yards
on five catches, while Tinner'
was the team's leading rusher
with 12 yards on two carries.


Milton Rotary 5K Run/Walk results


Here are the results from the Milton Rotary
5K Run/Walk held on Nov. 10, 2007 along the
Blackwater Heritage Trail.


Male Standings


Name
Richard Rasmussin
Christian Neal
Jacob Rupert
Justin Ratte'
Ryan Davenport
Timothy Poinan
Cliff Ratte'
Ray Miller
Thomas Huntley
David Davidson
Dakota Dines
Mathew Wachob
David Donaldson
Steven Poinan
Anthony Smith
Houston Ramsey
Dustin Coogle
Rick Scott
Robert Lynn
Steven Simpson
Devin Renee Warner
Dan Carlson
Paul Rupert
Charlie Robinson
Christian Tungol
Jonathan Franzone
Mark Gatewood
Paul Martin
Paul Hinson
David Dagen
Joseph Wacob
David Loveday
Warren Garemson


Finish
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33


Time
17.47
19.07
20.51
21.09
21.17
21.25
21.57
22.24
22.26
22.34
23.32
23.58
24.09
25.14
25.3
26.05
26.08
26.22
26.31
26.34
27.01
27.22
27.31
28.36
29.15
29.43
29.44
35.58
38.26
38.31
41.56
47.49
53.27


FEMALE STANDINGS

Name
Sandra Ebanks
Marcella Delmarco
Carrie Gibbons
Tasha Hood
Mica Schneider
Joana Lynn
Barb McMillion
Allison Cochran
Katy Reynolds
Jamie Crawford
Jennifer Creamer
Allen Wynn
Mindy Clayton
Sarah Mason
Winnie Martin
Karen Owen
Melissa Watson
Lina Thurman
Devin Zwelski
Jennifer Stafford
Diane Scott
Melissa Fillingim
Mary Golson
Stephanie Arnold
Anne Bostwick
Marilyn Arehart
Rebekah Wachob
Hanna Kimball
Doris Dagen
Hailey Kimball
Natalie Danielle Rollo
Kimmie Creamer
Leah Ard
Gracy McDonald
Ashley Lay
Mikki Loveday
Aubrey Harden
Sue Wachob
Haley Kelley
Nina Howard
Gatewood Karen


Finish
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41


time
21.38
23.29
24.09
25.14
26.5
28.05
28.06
28.13
30.33
30.51
30.52
31.25
32.11
32.11
33.29
35.57
35.59
36.1
36.1
36.12
36.54
37.12
37.21
39.48
39.54
39.55
40.55
41.56
46.05
46.13
46.13
46.13
46.15
46.16
46.2
47.48
48.08
51.51
52
52.17
53.26


Playoffs


Continued From Page One
So what will be the key
Friday as these two familiar
foes line up across from each
other at Pace High School for a
7:30 p.m. kickoff?
"Momentum will be the
key and keeping it," said
Milton Head Coach Mike
McMillion. "The last time we
played it came down to just one
or two plays."
For Lindsey there is noth-
ing fancy in his approach to
the game, but he will tell you
the key to this game as in any
other comes down to execu-
tion.
"Friday we will have to
play a complete game and
excel at all three phases of the
game," said Lindsey. "It is


Jay

Continued From Page One
Other runners for the
Royals were Drew Kennedy
(52nd; 17:50), Jeffrey Fischer
(122nd; 19:23), John Kennedy
(129th. 19:34), Max Nadsady
(142nd; 19:53), Levi
Blackmon (146th; 20:04), and
Dale Barlow (148th; 20:15).


Royals

Continued From Page One
and how they acted."
Jay jumped out to an early
7-0 lead when Hendricks con-
nected with Hunter Boutwell
for a touchdown.
Hendricks would then call
his own number to make it 13-
0 after a missed extra point,
which would later prove to be


going to be a really big game."
Calling this encounter of
the 11-0 Patriots and the 9-2
Panthers a big game could be
an understatement.
Tickets went on sale
Monday at both high schools
from 9 a.m. and both school
reported brisk sales as some
are expecting well over the
12,000 who filled Patriot
Stadium last month.
Last week Pace set the
tone for the post season with
a 55-13 drubbing of Navarre,
while Milton came out firing
on all cylinders with a 37-12
win over Ft. Walton Beach.
"This team showed last
week they were ready for the
playoffs," said McMillion.
"And if practice (Monday) was


On the girls side in Class
A, Jay's Leeley Trevino fin-
ished 113th with a time of
22:30 on Saturday.
Trevino qualified as an
individual runner after posting
a 15th place finish the previ-
ous Saturday at the regional
meet in Tallahassee.


any indication all these kids are
focusing on is family and foot-
ball, which is a good thing."
For Pace they stepped right
up and went to work against
Navarre despite a fumble on
the opening drive.
"The kids played well and
were ready to go when they
stepped out on the field," said
Lindsey.
Both teams will try to
make things happen, while try-
ing to limit mistakes such as
penalties and turnovers.
McMillion and his
Panthers understand the word
turnovers.
"We made only one
turnover again Pace the last
time and it was a costly one,"
said McMillion.


Kayla Hale of Holy:
Trinity Academy won the girls.:
individual honors with a time'
of 17:35 over the 5K course in,'.
Dade City, but it wasn't-
enough to hold of Community'
School, which took team hon-.
ors over Holy Trinity with 47,'
points.


the difference. Hendricks led Jay with 84;
Late in the second quarter yards on 19 attempts, while:
Lafayette and receiver Jamal brother Brandt had 58 yards:
Reid did their damage to pull on 20 carries with a score.
ahead 14-13 before halftime. Brandt Hendricks, who:
The second half turned earlier last week signed to'
into a defensive standoff as play baseball for the-
the neither team was able to University of Alabama went
score, six-of-15 fro 98 yards and a
On the night Rush touchdown.


q


Central Boy's Head Coach Tony McDonald talks to his team during a timeout during the Tip-
Off Classic held at Milton High School.


Hoop:




Time












Jay's Greg Nelson goes up
to block the shot of Brad
Alston during the final game
on Friday night. Most teams
in the Tip-Off Tournament
were missing players due to
the football playoffs, but Jay
was missing nine regualrs
due to the extended season.

Press Gazette photos
by Bill Gamblin


Wednesday-November 21, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-B












Page 3-B


Sports


Sports


MHS Pizza Night:
The Milton Girls
Basketball team is hav-
ing a MHS Night
fundraiser at CiCi's
Pizza.
This event will be
Monday Nov. 26 from 5
p.m. to 8 p.m.
Milton Skate Park:
The Milton Skate Park
will be closed temporari-
ly for maintenance and
landscaping upkeep
through Nov. 19.
Referees needed:
City-of Milton Parks and
Recreation is in need of
youth basketball refer-
�es.
The season will get
underway the first
~Weeked in January.
For more information
pall 983-5466.
East Milton Youth
basketball: The East
Milton Youth Association
will offer basketball this
season.
Young people agest
�'our to 18 can play.
Registration is now
underway at the East
Milton Recreational Park
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. and
will continue every
Tuesday and Thursday
'through Dec. 15.
Saturday registration
will be from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m.
. For more information
call 626-8265 or 207-
0661.
; ABATE Toy Run:
The Gulf Coast Chapter


of ABATE will host its
12th Annual Toy Run on
Dec. 2nd.
Registration will get
underway at 9 a.m. in the
parking lot of University
Mall and run until 10:45
a.m.
The escorted ride will
leave the mall parking lot
and end at the Hadji
Shrine Temple.
The cost of the ride is
$10 per person and one
new toy.
The first 1,000 riders
will receive a free ride
pin.
For more information
call 324-7529.
Milton Boys Soccer
Fundraider: The Milton
High School Boys
Soccer programs is sell-
ing Pecan Smoked
Boston Butts.
These would be a per-
fect items with the
upcoming holiday sea-
sons ahead.
You get the glory, we
do the work.
The cost is $25 each
and delivery is December
9.
To order or for more
information call 623-
1036 or 501-6620.
Milton Youth
Basketball: Registration
for Milton Youth
Basketball will get
underway Nov. 1.
Registration" will run
from noon to 8 p.m. ech
day and will end on Dec. 1
or when the teams are full.


A special Saturday
registration will be on
Nov. 17 from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m.
All registration is at
the Milton Community
Center and is open to
boys and girls grades


kindergarten
eighth.


through


For more information
call 983-5466.
Hurricane Junior
Golf Tour: The Hurricane
Junior Golf Tour will be
holding a tournament
January 5-6 at the Moors
in Milton.
This tournament is for
boys and girls between the
ages of 12-18 and is a
nationally ranked junior
golf event.
The Hurricane Junior
Golf Tour is offering free
memberships and is
designed to conduct
nationally ranked tourna-
ments on courses through-
out Florida, Georgia,
South Carolina, and
Alabama.
For more information
or to register for the tour-
nament visit their website
at www.hjgt.org.
More activities can be
found at
www.srpressgazette.com.
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.


Pels announce schedule


Special to the Press Gazette
The 2008 American
Association season is offi-
cially on the books as the
96-game schedule is
released today.
"Where Everyone
Plays" and Opening Day is
set for Thursday, May 8 at
Pelican Park against the
Lincoln Saltdogs.
The four-game home
stand ends on Mothers
Day, Sunday, May 11.
The opening series will be
packed with great excite-
ment including premium
giveaways and fireworks.
"Let the fun begin and
end here in Pensacola,"
said Pelicans General
Manager Talmadge
Nunnari.
"We had a lot of fun
last year and look to add
even more great family fun
and excitement this year
with concerts, giveaways
and fireworks."
Eight Friday and seven
Saturday games highlight
the 48-game home schedule.
In total, there are six
Sunday, five Monday,
seven Tuesday, seven
Wednesday, and eight
Thursday games on the
schedule.
Both new league teams
travel to Pensacola in July.
The Wichita Wingnuts
begin a three-game series
on July 1 that will feature
an Independence Day fire-
works celebration on July 3
and the Grand Prairie
Airhogs are in town July
28 - 30.
In addition to the new
teams playing in
Pensacola, the Pelicans
will also be making their
first trip to Lincoln, NE
(Saltdogs) and to Sioux
Falls, SD (Canaries).
Haymarket Park, home of
the Saltdogs, has been
named "Bei Playing
Field" for s.e\en -onsecu-
ti\ e -...'n.
The St. Paul Saints will
host the 2008 All-Star
Game at Midway Stadium
on Tuesday, July 22. The
two-day event features sev-
eral events including a


\ \ , East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River .... --.
Thursday, Nov. 22, 2007 Thursday, Nov. 22, 2007 Thursday, Nov. 22, 2007 Thursday, Nov. 22, 2007
S" 3:58 AM Moon set 4:00 AM Moon set 3:38AM 0.12Feet 3:59 AM Moon set
, 6:19 AM Sun rise 5:30 AM -0.23 Feet 3:58 AM Moon set 6:20 AM Sun rise
6:47 AM -0.28 Feet 6:20 AM Sun rise 6:19 AM Sun rise 7:17 AM -0.28 Feet
3:07 PM Moon rise 3:08 PM Moon rise 3:07 PM Moon rise 3:07 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set 4:49 PM Sun set 4:48 PM Sun set 4:48 PM Sun set
8:45 PM 1.95 Feet 8:01 PM 1.62 Feet 5:47 PM 1.84 Feet 9:41 PM 1.95 Feet


Friday, November 23, 2007
5:12 AM Moon set
6:20 AM Sun rise
7:47 AM -0.56 Feet
3:51 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set
9:24 PM 2.18 Feet
Saturday, November 24, 2007
6:21 AM Sun rise
6:28 AM Moon set
8:42 AM Full Moon
8:56 AM -0.74 Feet
4:44 PM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
10:15 PM 2.32 Feet
Sunday, November 25, 2007
6:22 AM Sun rise
7:41 AM Moon set
10:13 AM -0.82 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
5:46 PM Moon rise
11:13PM 2.36 Feet


Friday, November 23, 2007
5:13 AM Moon set
6:21 AM Sun rise
6:30 AM -0.47 Feet
3:53 PM Moon rise
4:49 PM Sun set
8:40 PM 1.82 Feet
Saturday, November 24, 2007
6:22 AM Sun rise
6:29 AM Moon set
7:39 AM -0.61 Feet
8:42 AM Full Moon
4:46 PM Moon rise
4:49 PM Sun set
9:31 PM 1.93 Feet
Sunday, November 25, 2007
6:23 AM Sun rise
7:42 AM Moon set
8:56 AM -0.68 Feet
4:49 PM Sun set
5:47 PM Moon rise
10:29 PM 1.97 Feet


Friday, November 23, 2007
4:44 AM -0.20 Feet
5:12 AM Moon set
6:20 AM Sun rise
3:51 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set
6:23 PM 2.02 Feet
Saturday, November 24, 2007
5:53 AM -0.43 Feet
6:21 AM Sun rise
6:27 AM Moon set
8:42 AM Full Moon
4:44 PM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
7:09 PM 2.10 Feet
Sunday, November 25, 2007
6:21 AM Sun rise
7:03 AM -0.55 Feet
7:41 AM Moon set
4:47 PM Sun set
5:46 PM Moon rise
7:59 PM 2.10 Feet


Friday, November 23, 2007
5:13 AM Moon set
6:21 AM Sun risa
8:17 AM -0.56 Feet
3:51 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set
10:20 PM 2.18 Feet
Saturday, November 24, 2007
6:22 AM Sun rise
6:29 AM Moon set
8:42 AM Full Moon
9:26 AM -0.74 Feet
4:44 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set
11:11PM 2.32 Feet
Sunday, November 25, 2007
6:23 AM Sun rise
7:42 AM Moon set
10:43 AM -0.82 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
5:46 PM Moon rise


skills competition, con-
certs, lunch banquets, and
concludes with North
Division vs. South
Division All-Star Game.
Game times are set and
will remain the same as
last year with weekday
games beginning at 6:35
p.m. and first pitch for
weekend games will be at


6:05 p.m.
Several day games could
be on tap to help accommo-
date visiting team travel.
Fans are encouraged to
reserve party decks and
suites for the 2008 season
as soon as possible by call-
ing 850-934-8444. Season
tickets and mini-plans are
also available.


L ll mliimunity SportsL


Whiting Field
Golf Association
Nov. 8, 2007
Dogfight


A Flight Net: 1. Ross Ritter (68),
2. Robert Cannon (69), 3. Sam
Copeland (70).
B Flight Net: 1. Del Stevens
(63), 2. Gene Paulk (70), 3. Tony
Vickers (71).

Nov. 10, 2007
Dogflight

A Flight Net: 1. Brandon Taylor
(65), 2. (tie) Stan Sulcer and Josh
Jernigan (69)..
B Flight Net: 1. Gene Paulk (59),
2. Joe Gough (65), 3. (tie) George
Valdespino and Jim Pitts (67).

Nov. 12, 2007
Dogflight

A Flight Net: 1. Harold Miller
(66), 2. (tie) Chuck moulis and
David Jensen (69).
B Flight Net: 1. John Stolle (60),
2. Tanya Doss (61), 3. Del
Stevens (65).


Twilighters Winter Mixed
Avalon Bowling Center
Nov. 8, 2007

High Game Men: Bob
Kuzirian - 268
High Game Women: Cora
Del Rosario - 189
High Game Team: Happy
Four - 860
High Series Men: Danny
Thompson - 738
High Series " Women:
Mlaure-en Nicholson- 479
High Series Team: Happy
Four - 2478

Overall League Standings: 1.
The Last Team 32-8, 2.
U_Bang_E 26-14, 3. Damn 10
Pin 25-15, 4. Happy Four 25-
15, 5. Trouble Again 24-16, 6.
We Wuz Robbed 22-18, 7.
Incredibles 22-18, 8. The Big
Quarters 21-19, 9. Spit Foire
21-19, 10. Split Happens 21-
19, 11. E-N-V-Y 21-19, 12.
The Dream Team 21-19, 13.
M&J's 20.5-19.5, 14. We Try
Hard 19-21, 15. Family
Matters 19-21, 16. Striking
Four 19-21, 17. Blue Jays
18.5-21.5, 18. Jane's Crew
17-23, 19. Cabbies 16-24, 20.
Family Affair 15-25, 21. STrike
Force 15-25, 22. Two and
Two 14-26, 23. Sliders 14-25,
24. Yee Haw 12-28.

Oops Youth League
Oops Alley
Nov. 10, 2007

Division 1 Boys High Game:
.Miles Massey - 190
Division 1 Boys High Series:
Miles Massey - 518
Division 2 Boys High Game:
Tyler Griffis - 202
Division 2 Boys High Series:
Tyler Griffis - 520.
Division 3 Boys High Game:
Jason Nail - 175
Division 3 Boys High Series:
Jason Nail - 432
Division 4 Boys High Game:
Bobby Palomino - 167
Division 4 Boys High Series:
Bobby Palomino - 379
Division 5 Boys High Game:
Brian Godwin - 138
Division 5 Boys High Series:
Brian Godwin- 366
Division 6 Boys High Game:
Trey Tomey - 106
Division 6 Boys High Series:
Trey Tomey - 245
Division 2 Girls High Game:
Stephanie Heitman - 165
Division 2 Girls High Series:
Stephanie Heitman - 447
Division 5 Girls High Game:
Aerial Viars -120
Division 5 Girls High Series:
Aerial Viras - 293
Division 6 Girls High Game:
Joy Kitchell -117
Division 6 Girls High Series:
Joy Kitchell - 258

Overall League Standings: 1.
Strike Force 26-14, 2. Strike Inc.
24-16, 3. Strike Force Kids 23-17,
4. Patriots 19-21, 5. Fantastic Four


17-23, 6. Pin Crushers 11-29.

Monday Mixed Winter
Oops Alley
Nov. 12, 2007

High Game Men: Patton
Valentour - 255
High Game Women: Tonya
McAteer - 208
High Game Team: It Doesn't
Matter - 823
High Series Men: Danny
Thompson -.649
High Series Women: Annie
Bonham - 546
High Series Team: It Doesn't
Matter - 2310

Overall League Standings: 1.
It Doesn't Matter 30.5-9.5, 2.
Split Happens 24-16, 3. New
Recruits 24-16, 4. M and J's
23.5-16.5, 5. Pin Action 23.5-
16.5, 6. We Wuz Robbed
21.5-18.5, 7. three Gents and
Queen 21-19, 8. Three and
One 21-19, 9. Fun Bunch 21-
19, 10. Damn 10 Pin 20-20,
11. Dan's Crews 20-20, 12.
D.I.L.L.I.G.A.S. 19-21, 13.
Dave's Gang 18.5-21.5, 14.
Super Friends 18.5-21.5, 15.
The Broken Balls 17-23, 16.
Incredibles 17-23, 17.
Gantastic Four 16-24, 18.
Strikes Force 16-24, 19. Strike
Force II 14-26, 20. The
Wabbly Balls 14-26.

Tuesday Night Inner
Church League
Oops Alley
Nov. 13, 2007

High Game Men: Ricky
Blackmon - 249
High Game Women: Brenda
Gilley - 188
High Game Team: Just One
Drop - 713
High Series Men: Ricky
Blackmon - 651
High Series Women: Brenda
Gilley - 517
High Series Team: Just One
Drop - 2020

Overall League Standings: 1.
Just One Drop 30-14, 2. The
Strike Force 27.5-16.5, 3.
Optimists 25-19, 4.
Unpredictables 24-20, 5.
Lucky Strikes 22.5-212.5, 6.
The Extremeists 22-22, 7.
F.O.G. 20-24, 8. Mattinators
19-25, 9. The Strike Force
18.5-25.5, 10. Under the
influence 11.5-32.5.

Leagues Notes: Raymond
Henrikson won USBC Awards
for finishing 140 pins over his
average with a 559 series and
a 500 series; Vicki Floyd
earned a USBC Award for a
400 series for a 421; and
Cassie Gilley bowled a 187 to
earn a USBC Award for a 180-
199 game.

Alley Cats
Oops Alley
Oct. 24, 2007

High Scratch Game: Terrie
Hicks - 201
High Scratch Series: Terrie
Hicks - 475
High Scratch Team: Three
Stooges - 480
High Handicap Game: Pat
Livingston - 257
High Handicapped Series:
Pat Livingston - 649
High Handicapped Team:
Three Stooges - 1885

Overall League Standings: 1.
Three Peas in a Pod 27-17, 2.
Darlings in the Morning 23-
21, 3. Three Stooges 22-22, 4.
Almost Shoulda 22-22, 5.
Back Alley Cats 22-22, 6.
Honey Bears 16-28.

Leagues Notes: Terrie Hicks
won a USBC Award of r 200-
249 game after bowling a 201
and Pat Livingston won a
USBCAward for a 180-199
game after bowling a 191.


Do you have sports-related news or

information you would like to see published

, -t-e Press Gazette? If so, send it to us at:

.sports @srpressgazette.com


Sports


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-November 21, 2007










Wednesday November 21, 2007


Page 4B


Kornerstone


Christian Symphonic Band to perform locally


The Christian Symphonic
Band & Strings will open the
Christmas Season with 2 con-
certs in the area. The 40-
Member group, under the
direction of Carole Williams,
begins their 17th season with
a concert, "Let's Celebrate
Christmas" for all family
members. Special note this
year! There will be a young
harpist, Lee Melvin, in the
string section. Five family
members who play in the
group this year join him. He
and two flutists, Erica Wise
and Nancy Moyer will per-
form Christmas medleys on
the program. Every Christmas


concert with this organization
includes the latest contempo-
rary praise band, Latin
rhythms, carols and popular
sounds of the season. Emerald
Coast Brass and guest vocal-
ists will also be on the pro-
grams.
The concert locations and
times are Friday, Nov. 30th, 7
p.m. at the First Baptist
Church of Mary Esther, Hwy.
98 in Mary Esther, and
Saturday, Dec. 1st, 7 p.m. at
the Navarre United Methodist
Church, Hwy. 998 W
(Navarre Parkway) in
Navarre.
The concerts are free to


the public with a love offering For more information,
taken during the performance. please call 939-6552.


Community invited to Thanksgiving Service


The Central Santa Rosa
Ministerial Association
announces a community
Thanksgiving Service,
Wednesday, November 21 st at
7 p.m. It will be hosted by the


Milton First Assembly of
God, 6163 Dogwood Drive.
Come for a time of unity
and fellowship.
The 842nd Color Guard
will be featured.


There will also be special
music from various local
church choirs and singers.
Special testimonies will
be given during the service, as
we reflect on all that God has


blessed us with in this last
year.
Foi more information,
call Milton First Assembly of
God at 623-2854.


Come hear about

Ezra International!
Reverend Richard C. Wagner with Ezra International will
present "The Final Exodus." Come hear what God is doing
prophetically with the Jewish people and their return to the
land of Israel from the 'Land of the North.'
Isaiah 49:22 tells us, "Thus saith the Lord GOD, Behold,
I will lift up mine hand to the Gentiles, and set up my standard
to 'the people: and they bring thy sons in their arms, and the
daughters shall be carried upon their shoulders."
This event will be Sunday, December 2 at 6 p.m. at True
Grace Fellowship Church, located at 5178 Willard Norris Road
in Milton. Call 850-623-4795 for more information.


Bagdad United
Methodist Church will host
the monthly community
senior's luncheon a week ear-
lier for the month of
December. The luncheon is
scheduled for Tues., Dec.
llth. Attendees are asked to
arrive between 10:30 and
10:45 a.m. as the entertain-
ment is scheduled to perform


Pray for our Troops
the day of Thanksg


prior to serving lunch. The
Bell Choir from Olive Baptist
Church will perform at 11:00
a.m. sharp. A delicious lunch
will be served after the enter-
tainment. Bagdad United
Methodist Church is located
at 4540 Forsyth Street,
Bagdad, FL. For more infor-
mation, call the church office
at 626-1948.


today, especially as
iving approaches.


Remember Thanksgiving is a special day to


ponder on all our blessings. God Bless You.


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I I


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "How can all those people who
voted "WET" justify using the passage of scripture where
Jesus turned water into wine? I know a lot of church people
who voted "WET." God help us! Where does the Bible say
that if a nation will turn from its sin that God will hear their
cry and heal the land?" -L.G., Milton
Dear L.G.,
Simply put, they cannot justify it. Jesus turning water
into wine two thousand years ago to introduce that some-
thing "new" had come to the bland world of religiosity
through Jesus' ministry - has absolutely nothing to do with
whether a county should vote to invite all the evils and mis-
ery of increased hard liquor sales upon itself.
If "church people" voted for the sale of hard liquor
using this as their justification then, in my opinion they have
shown that is ALL they are, "church people" and not Spirit
filled, Born Again Christians or at the very least, an extreme-
ly selfish arid immature believer - who has a long way to go.
There is no turning back from this evil that has been
done. Mark my words - you WILL see an increase in drunk
driving accident deaths due to alcohol, family violence, alco-
hol related crimes and an increase in overall drug abuse
problems in our county over the coming years. To be honest,
all of these things would go up somewhat anyway simply
because we live in. a quickly growing area. But, I can
promise you; the increases will in no way compare to the rel-
atively minor increases had we stayed "dry."
You will also see package stores, liquor stores, lounges,
bars and probably even strip joints along the way in the not
too distant future. Many people will soon be horrified at
what they did when they voted for "hard liquor";...but it will
be too late.
The passage you refer to is II Chronicles 7:14. But it
doesn't say if a "nation" would turn from its wicked
ways...it says, "if MY PEOPLE, who are called by MY
NAME". This would be another condemnation upon the
"church people" who voted for the sale of hard liquor. God
help us.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


26-HEAR
(4327) 1


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Page 5-B


IT FI


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


November 21, 2007


"..1 ,


ANNOUNCEMENTS .


*


MECHNDISE


0


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'(; ~;)



Zoo 0 0


EMPLOYMENT

- -- ^ ------ - - ' 1


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


-^fBb
"a'-.^





REAL ESTATE


~�iirlog,


MU9 ' J f AC


p.- ^D[T~G@(^


I -


.11.04. | - 1,104 . I
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF Legal 11/1263 F
THIS NOTICE. - B
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED NOTICE TO BIDDERS o
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS AIR PACKS C
SET FORTH IN SECTION n
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA Notice is hereby given that the C
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR- Board of County Commissioners t
EVER BARRED. of Santa Rosa County Floridao P
NOTWITHSTANDING THE will receive sealed bids for 2b C
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH air packs.
ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AF- All bids must be in writing and
TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE delivered by hand Fed Ex or i
OF DEATH IS BARRED, mail to the Santa Rosa County c
Procurement Department, 6495 th
The date of first publication of Caroline Street Suite G Milton,
this notice is November 14, Florida 32576 and must be re- A
2007. ceived by 10:60 a.m., Decem- d
ber 11 2007 at which time
Attorney for Personal Represent- bids will be opened and read p
alive: . aloud. Bids received after the r
time set for the bid opening will c
R. Lane Lynchard be rejected and returned uno-
Attorney Tor Lori Beatty opened to the bidder. All inter-
Florida Bar No. 0124087 ested parties are invited to at b
1901 Andorra Street tend. a
Navarre, Florida 32566
Telephone: (850 936-9385 Specifications and bid form b
Fax: (850) 936-9578 may be secured from the Santa
Rosa County Website P
Personal Representative: Rwww.sanarosa.fl.gov/bids or te
at the Santa Rosa County Pro-
Ken Beatty curement Department at the S
2834 Atwood Road above 'address. Telephone P
Meridian, Mississippi 39301 (850) 983-1833 ?


IN RE: ESTATE OF 111407
112107
PATRICIA ANN BEATTY 11/1249
Deceased. Legal 11/1262
NOTICE TO CREDITORS STATE OF FLORIDA
The administration of the estate DEPARTMENT OF ENVI-
of PATRICIA ANN BEATTY de- RONMENTAL PROTECTION
ceased, whose dae of death NOTICE OF APPLICATION
was August 17 2007 is pend-
ing in the Circuit nourt for The Department announces re-
Santa Rosa County Florida ceipt of an application for per-
Probate Division the address o mit from Bay Street Developers,
which is 6865 Caroline Street, LLC File No.
Milton, FL 32570. The names 57-0280334-001-DF for the
and addresses of the personal construction of a residential de-
representative and the personal velopment. This proposed pro-
representative's attorney are set ect will be located on Bay Srreel
forth below. in Gulf Breeze Section 36,
All creditors of the decedent Township 02, south, Ran e
and other persons having claims 29-West, Latitude N 30 22'
or demands against decedent's 23.5"/ Longitude W 87� 6'
estate on whom a copy of this 233 3
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this This application is being proc-
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 essed and is available for pub-
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF lic inspection during normal
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF business hours, 8:01. a.m. to
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF- 5:00 p.m,, Monday through Fri-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF day, except 1::,i i-,:,-- at
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON the Northwes- i . ., ,i - at
THEM. 160 Governmental Center,
All other creditors of the dece- Suite 201, Pensacola, Florida
dent and other persons having 32502.'
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their 112107
claims with this court WITHIN 3 112107
11/1 262


The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves the right to
waive irregularities in bids, to
reject any or all bids with or
without cause, and 'to award
the bid that it determines to be
in the best interest of Santa
Rosa County.
Santa Rosa County does not dis-
criminate on the basis of race,


color, notion
gion, age,
us in emp
of service.
By order.of
Camamissior
County, Flor
112107
112107
11/1263


final oriin, sex, reli-
or hoanicapped sta-
loyment or provision

the Board of County
ners of Santa Rosa
ida.


a
c

TI
si
W9
ri

RA
S,
cl
cri
col
PI
a
of


Notice is I
board of C
f Santa R
will -receivn
minimum
GVWR-fou
ruck, one
pickup truck
ne 10,01
oab 4 whe
nd one
our whee
anal veh
hosed at
ie agreeim
he success
ll bids m
delivered I
rail to the
rocuremer
Caroline St
"orida, 32
eived by
er 11 2
ids will b
loud. Bid
me set for
e rejected
ended to I
sted parti
end.
pecificatic
iay be se
osa
vww.santa
a the Sar
urement
above ac
850) 983-
he Board
loners re
waive irrec
eject any'
withoutt ca
ihe bid Ihc
n the be
osa Count
anta Rosa
riminate c
DIor, nation
ion, age,
is in emp
f service.


Bv order ol


Legal 11/1264
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
VEHICLES


1104 .___ .. _1104 __ 1104 104.._1004 _.104 J I 11
hereby qiven that the PURSUANT TO FLORIDA STAT VIDING FOR SEVERA- Legal 11/1268 Legal 1 269
County Commissioners UTE THAT THE FOLLOWING ABILITY REPEALING ALL OR- NOTICE OF PROPOSED OR- NOTICE OF PROPOSED OR-
Rosa County, Florida, GOODS WILL BE SOLD AT DINANCES. OR PORTIONS DINANCE ENACTMENMi DLNANCE rNACTMENT_
e sealed bids for a 6250 STEWART STREET MIL OF ORDINANCES INCON-
of one 9200 Ib TON FLORIDA 32570. THE SISTENT HEREWITH AND TO WHOM IT MAY CON- TO WHOM IT MAY CON-
ur wheel drive pickup AUCTION WILL BE HELD ON PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE CERN: CERN:
S9200 Ib GVWR DECEMBER 14, 2007 AT DATE. La 1/2
-k with extended cab, 10:00 AM. . Legal 11/1270
00 lb GVWR Crew TI i i Please be advised that on the Please be advised that on the
S0 i TODSATISFY IN CAIMS BY Ordirnce is on file in the1 day of December, 2007 at 1 1th day of December, 2007 at NOTICE OF PR
11 lb GV OLD MILLTOWN STORAGEti Any interested party may Counc mtin room at the room at the
' drives couk ddiur- INC. LESSOR WILL CONDUCT appear at the meeting and be City Hall at 6738 Dxon Sreeit H . , - -. Dixon Street, TO WHOM I1
slices cou'ldbe pur- A PUBLIC AUCTION WITH RE- heard with respect to the pro- in he City of Milton, Florida in 'the City of Milton, Florida CERN:
same icinawithnd ER FO CAH FOR THE posed Ordinance. there will be proposed or en.- there will be proposed for en-
ful bidder. CONTENTS IN THE UNITS OF This the 14TH day of Novem e is ans f nance whose i- actment a Ordinance whose ti- please beof s
THE FOLLOWING TENANTS: h 207. tIe is as follows: tIe is as follows: I1thday of Dec
st be in writing and ber, 2007. 5:01 p.m., CS
by hand, Fed x, or SAMUAL COLLINGWOOD, Dewitt Nobles ORDINANCE NO. 1268-07 ORDINANCE NO. 1267-07 Council meeting
eSanta Rosa County 6446 ARLINGWOOD DR. MIL. CiClerk AN ORDINANCE EXTEND- AN ORDINANCE EXTEND- City Hall at 673
it Department, 6495 TON FLORIDA 32570 - STOR- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL A ODN C E - ANin the City of
tree Suite G, Milton, AGE UNIT 1096 (HOUSEHOLD ING THE TERRITORIAL ING THE TERRITORIAL there will be p0
257d and must be re- GOODS) 2 LIMITS OF THE CITY OF LIMITS OF THE CITY OF actment an Ordi
10:60 am. Decem- 112107 ' MILTON, FLORIDA BY AN- MILTON, FLORIDA BY AN- t Ileis as follows:
007, at which time TENANT HAS THE RIGHT TO 112107 NEXATION; PROVIDING NEXATION; PROVIDING
be ended and reaic d REDEEM CONTENTS ANY 1/ THE ZONING CLASSIFICA- THE ZONING CLASSIFICA- ORDINANCE Ni
Js received after the TIME PRIOR TO SALE. ANY OF TION; PROVIDING FOR TION; PROVIDING FOR
Sthe bid opening will THE ABOVE ITEMS MAY BE Legal 11/1267 SEVERABILITY REPEALING SEVEkABILITY REPEALING AN ORDINA
d and returned uno- WITHDRAWN FROM SALE BY ALL ORDINANCES IN CON- ALL ORDINANCES IN COW ING ORDINANCE
he bidder. All inter OLD MILLTOWN STORAGE NOTICE OF PROPOSED OR- FLICT HEREWITH AND PRO- FLICT HEREWITH AND PRO- AND PROVIDE
es are invited to at WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE. DINANCE ENACTMENT VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE SEWER AND
112107 TO WHOM IT MAY CON- , OF MILTON
ons and bid form 1 12807 CERN: This Ordinance is on file in the This Ordinance is on file in the FOR ESTAO
cured from the Santa 11/1265 City Clerk's office for inspec- City Clerk's office for inspec- SEWER AND
County Websile Please be advised that on the tion. Any interested party may tion. Any interested party may OUT PROCEDI
arosa.fl.go/bids) or 11h day of December, 2007 at appear at the meeting and be appear at the meeting and be ING FOR
ita Rosa County Pro- 5:01 p.m., CST, at the City heard with respect to the pro- heard with respect to the pro- /SEWER CUS
Department al the ___Council meein room at the posed Ordinance, posed Ordinance. MISSION 1
dress. Telephone City Hall at 6738 Dixon Street, AGREEMENT
1833. in the City of Milton, Florida This the 14TH day of Novem- This the 14TH day of Novem- WS-O), PRO'
S11/1266 there will be proposed for en- her, 2007. ber, 2007. POLICY F
o County Commis Legal 11/1266 actmen an Ordinance whose ti- Dewi Nobles Dewi Nobles CHARGES A
serves the right to NTIC F tE O Ie is as follows: Dewitt Nobles Dewitt Nobles CUSTOMERS
gularities in bids to NOTICE OF PROPOSED OR- C Clerk City Clerk PRIVATE PRO
or all bids with or FINANCE ENACTMENT ORDINANCE NO. 1269-07 CIRCUIT COURT SEAL CIRCUIT COURT SEAL POLICY EXCEl
cause, and to award TO WHO REIMBURSEME
st it determines to be TOWHOM IT MAY CON- AN ORDINANCE EXTEND- 112107 112107 ING FOR POL
st interest of Santa CERN: ING THE TERRITORIAL 112107 112107 TION AND
s a e a o the LIMITS OF THE CITY OF 11/1268 11/1269
Please be advised that on the MILTON, FLORIDA BY AN-,
County does not dis- 11th day of December, 2007 at NEXATIbN; PROVIDING
on the basis of race, 5:01 p.m, CST, at the City THE ZONING CLASSIFICA-
snal angin, sex, reli- Counci mee'ina room at the TION; PROVIDING FOR .'
or han'aicapped sta- City Hi t 673" 8 Dixon Street, SEVERABILITY, REPEALING"
iloyment or provision I the Ci of Milton, Florida, ALL ORDINANCES IN CON-
actment an Ordin.ance whoseI. VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
f the Board of County Ite is as follows: DATE. I R IMFEC I I iIE Il1 ( 111


Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida. ORDINANCE NO. 1270-07 This Ordinance is on file in the
112107 AN ORDINANCE AMEND- City Clerk's office for inspec-
112107 AN ORDINANCE AMEN D-O. 854 tion. Any interested party may
THE 112107 AND DEVELNOPMEN appear at the meeting and be
11/1264 REGULATIONS OF THE CITY herd with respect tothepro-
OF MILTON, BY CHANG- his the 1TH day of Novem
ING THE LANGUAGE OF ber, 2007
SECTION III - SECTION er,
6.5(A)2 PERMITTED DIS- Dewitt Nobles
La 11/16 TRICTS TO CLARIFY INTEN- City Clerk
Legal 11/1265 SITY/DENSITY REQUIRE- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
MENTS AND BY AMEND-
LEGAL NOTICE ING SECTION III - SECTION 112107
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 6.51E)5 STANDARDS TO 112107
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN CLARIFY REQUIRED MIX OF 11/1267


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




Legal 11/1249
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA PRO-
BATE DIVISION
File No. 57-2007-CP-312


04


PROPOSED OR-
CTMENT-
T MAY CON-

ed that on the
ember, 2007 at
T, at the City
3q room at the
38 Dixon Street,
Milton, Florida,
proposed for en-
nance whose ti-

10. 1265-07
iNCE AMEND-
ICE NO. 940
DING FOR A
WATER CALL
FOR THE CITY
PROVIDING
FISHING A
WATER CALL
URE, PROVID-
A WATER
TOMER PER-
ro WORK
(FORM
VIDING FOR
EES AND
5SESSED TO
AS APPRO-
VIDING FOR
OPTIONS AND
NT PROVID-
ICY APPLICA-
PROVIDING


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November 21, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


........ .OA. .. ,.
FOR A POLICY EFFECTIVE
DATE.


This Ordinance is on file in the
City Clerk's office for inspec- 11/1271
tion. Any interested party may Lega 11/1271
appear at the meeting and be NOTICE PROPOSED OR-
head with respectto the pro-
posed Ordinance. FINANCE ENACMENT
This the 14TH day of Novem. TO WHOM IT MAY CON-
ber, 2007. CERN:
Dewilt Nobles Please be advised that on the
Ciy Clerk 1' th day of December, 2007 at
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL 5:01 .m., CST, at the City
Council meeting room at the
112107 City Hall at 6738 Dixon Street,
112107 in the City of Milton, Florida,
11/1270 there will be proposed for en-
actment an Ordinance whose ti-
tle is as follows:

AN ORDINANCE REPEAL-
ING ORDINANCE NO.
1196-05 AND REENACT-
ING PROVISIONS
THEREOF; SETTING FORTH
PROVISIONS FOR SEPTIC
We Deliver & Install TANK POLICY; COMMER-
CIAL CHARGES FOR WATER
-- tie ~AND SEWER SERVICES; IN-
Centipede CLUDING IMPACT FEES
St. Augustine AND CONNECTION FEES-
SETTING FORTH DEPOSITS
Bermuda FOR WATER AND SEWER
Bailed Pine Straw SERVICE AND SETTING
Bailed Pine Straw FORTH THE CONNECTION
IMPACT FEE POLICY; PRO-
Call us first Save Time VIDING FOR SEVERA-
all us first SaveTime BILITY- REPEALING ALL OR-
Call us last, Save Money DINANCES OR PORTIONS
Hwy 87 iSon Milton OF ORDINANCES INCON-
Hwy 87S Milton SISTENT HEREWITH- AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
626-8578 DATE.


This Ordinance is on file in the
City Clerk's office for inspec-
tion.' Any interested party may
appear at the meeting and be
heard with respect to the.pro-
posed Ordinance.
This the 14TH day of Novem-
ber, 2007
Dewitt Nobles
Ci ek Clerk
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
112107
112107
11/1271



Publisher's
Notice
Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. Ldba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not meet-
ing its standards of ac-
ceptance. Submission of
advertisement does not
constitute an agreement
to publish said adver-
tisement. Publication of
an advertisement does
not constitute an agree-
ment for continued publi-
cation.


1120




$500-1000
Reward!
$500-1000 paid for Flor-
ida County auto tags
dated 1911-1917. Also
want FL plates before
1948, especially Santa
Rosa Co tags with #33
F refix.. For museum col-
lection. Jeff Francis
727-345-6627 or email
gobucs13@aol.com OR
www.floridalicenseplates
cornn


Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


Find Your









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

ii..} ..
from CiCi's Pizza.



Bring proof of Identification by our Milton



L office before the date of next publication and



pick up your money & certificate




6 S2ta Rosa mPress




Gazeitte

6629 Elva St., Milton ~ 623-2120


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CellPhones
For Soldiers
Cell Phones for Soldiers
hopes to turn old cell
phones into more than
2 million minutes of
prepaid calling cards
for U.S. troops sta-
tioned overseas. The
cell phones are sold to
a company that recy-
cles them and the
money is used to pur-
chase calling cards that
are sent to our troops.
We are proud to be a
part of this effort.
Drop Off
Locations
NW Florida
Daily News
200 Racetrack Rd NW
Ft. Walton
Crestview
News Bulletin
295 W. James Lee Blvd
Destin Log
1225 AirportRd
Niceville Glass
739 E. John Sims Pkwy
Santa Rosa
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St, Milton
Cell Phones for Soldiers
is a Non-Profit 501 (c)(3)
company and donations
are tax deductible.

lMtIi,


Divorce '108, Adoption' 80
Name Change 155
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850)434.7524
1850 N, "W" St.,
(I blk. N. of Flea Market) ,


NEW IN 1AY



PAN FOR GOLD
AND
GEMSTONES
Have fun panning for
real gold and Gem-
stones Great Enter-
tainment for young and
old. $5 and up. Rocks ,
Gemstones & Lapidary
Equipment. Pea Ridge
Rock Shop Pace F1:
994- 6883




Lost Toy Australian
Shepherd, White &
Brown, lost in Berryhill
Rd. area. 11/12/07.
Please call 623-1681 or
221-8297 is a family
pet.



Choc. Lab found in
Santa Villa no collar.
Found 11/5/07. Call:
995-9791 leave mes-
sage.
Found little Brown &
White Basenji dog. He
was found near the Post
Office & Blackwater
Sports on Highway 4 in
Jay. He has Been well
cared for and is neu-
tered. Please call
675-4159 or 336-9899.

PSA .





I PETS & ANIMALS


5 Horses for sale.
981-1613 or 450-9490








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/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)





Frigidaire Frost-Free Re-
friaerator with Ice Maker
White $250.00, Ken-
more Electric Washer &
Dryer White $200.00.
* Refrigerator Purchased
New June 2007. Wash-
er/dryer Purchased Used
June 2007-Excellent Cos-
metic and Workinq Con-
dition. Local: 564-3727
or (615) 417-5213


2100-Pets
2110 - Pets: Free to
Good Home
Centipede- 2120 - Pet Supplies 2
St. Aiigustine 2130 - Farm Animals/ 20
Farm Direct Supplies
I D e . �2140- Pets/Livestock
SWe Deliver j Wanted r A
434 0066 NErW OA

2100 PEA RIDGE
4 Adorable AKC Reg ROCK SHOP
Po e ranian fu337.4- Super discounts on Jew-
S$6008 6 933654913 elry making supplies
or 850-687-9654 Rocks, Gems Gold &
V Silver & custom Jew-
S2- beautiful, playful, elry. We cut your rough
loving, dark tabby, home- ems. Pace Fl Across
Less kttens. Need a prom new Lowes 5186
nood, responsible, car- Hihway 90
inghome. Call 994-6783
623-5128

U UM


Big Eyes.


Wet Noses.


Warm Hearts.


Call NOAH at 683.0023
to see how easy it is to
take us home with you.


C
#11


I ist s nlneatww .Norh .alos. umn. ocet. org....


3130



AUCTION SAT.
NOV. 24, 2007
6:30 PM
Garcon Market & An-
tiques located 1/2 MILE
south of 1-10 exit 26. **
Antique Furniture** Old
Lighthouse lamp ** Cast
lron**Hull & McCoy Pot-
tery**Musical Instruments
** Toys ** new & used
Furniture **
Collectibles-Accepting
Consignments Now.H
Preview 9-6:30 day of
auction James Smith,
Auctioneer- License
AU3184 info- Dan (850)
525-9395 or Janis (850)
206-1753



Couch, loveseat chair
and audaman all match-
ing. Tan color with
matching throws.
$500.00 Excellent condi-
tion. 626-0844 or
261-7538
Large Double reclining
sofa about 7 V2 feet long.
Mocha colored hearing
bone. Good condition
Very heavy $300 abo.
91-9336
Mediterranean Bed-
room Suite $250, Dark
Green Recliner $50,
Kitchen table w/chairs
$150, 10" Craftman Ra-
dial Arm Saw $300,
Natural gas water heater
$40, Electric water
heater $40, Porcelain
Grandma & Grandpa
dolls $100 for both.
626-0159
Sectional L-shaped
Sofa, Sage, Heavily Pad-
ded Cusiions Factory Ap-
plied Fabric Protection
10 Yr Warranty
$450.00, Oval Wood
Coffee Table with
Shelves $150.00, Dining
Table with 4 Chairs,
Round Glass Top with
Decorative Edging, Deco-
rative Scroll Iron Base,
Chair Seats Padded De-
signed Fabric $300.00,
2-Computer Desks with
Hutch, 2-File
Drawers/1-Center Pullout
Drawer Each Unit
$90.00 for each desk.
*All Items Purchased
New June 2007. Local:
564-5727 or
(615)417-5213


32Ba30dad
6324 Matador St. Baby
Swing, 2-infant swings,
bounce seat, bumboo
seat, bassenette 3 in 1,
girls clothes sizes 7-8,
nurse's scrubs, plus size.
Toys, Christmas items, cu-
rio cabinet, couch misc.
items. Nov. 24th & 25th.
7am until.


NEW TWAY
Baker
Huge Yard Sale
5186 Highway 90
Pace Friday 8 till
Across from New
Lows in Pace Fl at Pea
Ridge Market. Free Ta-
bles for sellers. Tools,
Furniture, Antiques,
Clothing etc.
850-994- 6883


I 3230
Cresiview
Better Than a
Yard Sale
Furniture, housewares,
Slass, Nascar, John
Deere, grapes, rooster &
sunflower kitchenware,
Christmas decorations,
Southern Living cook-
books, dragons &
swords, toys & games.
80 Booths of bargains
new & used. Christmas
headquarters Booth 63
Garcon Market &' An-
tiques. Exit 26 1-10 left
1/2 mile, behind
Stuckeys. Auctions every
2nd & 4th Sat. 6:30 pm.
Milton
Moving in sale
Clothes, kitchenware,
tupperware, odds &
en s. Letter rack ect.
7am-2pm. 4244 Ermine
Lane off of Warren Rd.
Nov. 24th.
Milton
Moving Sale
Everything must go.
Among items,' car gener-,,
ator, tools,. toys, children
& adults clothes, house- .
hold items & ect.'6468
Cypress St.
Nov. 23rd-25th,
7am until
Milton
Moving Sale
Nov. 24th, 7am-?
6729 Park Ave. (off
Stewart next to trail),
misc. items, furniture,
movies, clothing.




Wedding Gown
with veil. Satin Ivory with
long sheer sleeves. Size
6. $350. Call 939-5084


3280
Kioti tractor 25 hp,
2WD very, very good
shape well maintained
180 hr with finishing
mower. $6800.00.
850-207-1426



1 3290
Electric Wheelchair,
new battery very reason-
able price. Free walkers
with sale. 675-6421




2 burial plots at Memory
Park Garden of Prayer.
Save $1,000 will sell
both for $1600. Side by
side.
Call 623-6481.
Leave message.
100 gallon fish tank
450. Call 748-9218 or
95-0606
6V2 foot pre-lit Oregon
Pine Christmas Tree.
$40.00 994-9802
Books on CD for sale.
$7.00 each or 10 for
$50.00. 207-0765

Looking for
Dead 2000 Yamaha
GP800 waverunner (or
comparable year) to rob
or buy parts off. Please
call 864-5745. Leave
message if no answer.


Page 6-B


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to yo DMA


q'lC~SQm tfIeP




a viivt Wy


WITH A STROKE,
TIME LOST IS BRAIN LOST.




Learn the warning signs at
StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.
AmericanStroke
SAssociation.


1�104�


f ^


1120 130














November 21, 2007


[-- 3300
Looking for
Electronic drum set in
very good condition, rea-
sonable prices. Roland
with mess heads preferred
but all will be consid-
ered! Please call
864-5745. Leave mes-
sage if no answer.




Estey Liberty
Organ w/bench
Automatic set-up, 2 key-
boards, programming.
$1500obo1 Call after
6pm. 678-8941
Looking for
Electronic drum set in
very good condition, rea-
sonable prices. Roland
with mess heads preferred
but all will be consid-
ered! Please call
864-5745. Leave mes-
sage if no answer.

� .





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



Bayou Cafe
Now hiring experienced
cook, waitstaff, and dish-
washer. 994-7111
Children's Home Society
of Florida
Family Support Worker
HS Diploma/GED equiv-
alent. 2 yrs. exp. Work-
ing w/children & families
Mlton office location
Please submit applica-
tions online at:
www.chsfl.org
Western Division
EOE/DFW
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Problem! Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
rpany endorsed CDL
raining.
1-86W-280-5309
Drivers:
TEAMS & SOLOS
NEEDED!!
Great Benefits
& Equipment
Class A CDL Req.
LCT
Transportation Services
Call800-362-0159
For more info
www.lctiobs.com
Holiday Inn Express
now hiring for Front
Desk Associates, Part
time, training provided.
Must be mature, re-
sponsible & dependa-
ble with good customer
service skills.
Only serious applicants
may apply. Apply in
person aHolida Inn
Express, 8510 Keshav
Taylor Dr., Milton.
(Intersection of Hwy 87
and 1-10. Exit 31)
626-9060.
Postal Jobs
&17.33 to $27.58/hr.
Now Hiring. For applica-
tion and free government
job info. Call American
Association of Labor.
1-913-599-8226
24 hr Employment
Service
.. . .. _.


BUSINESS & FINANCE


5100 - Business
Opportunities
5110 - Money to Lend


S100
Curbing Business
for sale
Complete. $6000 co-op
with friends and or neigh-
bors. Do your landscap-
ing. Then sell the busi-
ness. 626-1062


O5100 | 611o I
FUNDING!
Use our Financial Guar- Navarre- Lg WF 1 br,
antees to finance any 1 ba, private pool W/D,
project. $2M - $500M. $800mo. Call 850
Fast approval. Our Inves- 516-5696
tors Say "YES!" when the
bank says "No". 850
259-1162


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


Point Baker
2/BR 1/BA duplex. By
appointment only. Mini-
mum of 6 mth lease. No
pets. 623-6985 or
623-8214



Ba dad
3 Brick home.
$825/mth
$825/deposit. On half
acre. Small pets allowed.
Must have good rental
history. 554-8138
Bagdad
Small 1/BR house
$700/mth $150/dep.,
utilities furnished. No
pets. 623-8415


-Jay/Milton/Pace
Rentals 2 & 3
6100 bedrooms. $400-$650
Milton per month. Call
For sale or rent Historic -5__03
Home zoned RC-1, 1- Milton/Pace
block off of Hwy 90. Ad-
acent to Courthouse. 3/BR 2/BA, double-car
$1 850/mth or garage. New tile & car-
$219,000. 623-0947 or pet. Military clause hon-
678-665-9278 ored. $95/mth
n$800/deposit. Call
Milton 850-501-273
Office Space for rent,
excellent location. Utili-
ties included starting at
$350/mth. 255-40 4 NEW IIDA'
Milton
Professional office Navarre 3 Br 2 Ba,
space. 1200 SF totally fenced yard, above
renovated. Available round pool. $850m|o
Dec. 1st. $1200/mth Lo- vail Dec 1. Pets ok. Call
cated behind Pen Air (402) 238-8619
Federal Credit Union off Navarre- 4 br, 2 ba, 2
of Doqwood Dr. ca tiled screened porch
850-698-8770 la eNear Hurlburt Avail
Milton 12/1 $1200. 217-3716
Warehouse for rent ap- North Milton
prox. 1200 SF. 6-roll-up 2/BR 1 /V2/BA, Kitchen,
doors. Excellent location. . Eating Area, formal Din-
255-4004 ing and large Living
'...... - Room. Utilities & Satellite
Navarre 1500sf office included. Finished if de-
suite, like new, in profes- sired $750/mth Tel.
sional complex, Hwy 98. 623-6287
$1400mo. 420-7201


Milton
1/BR furnished 1/BR un-
furnished no pets. Has
laundryroom, in ground
swimming pool, in walk-
ing distance to stores,
restuarants, etc. $475
plus deposit. Bring ad
$100 off. Emerald
Sands 712-9968
Milton
2/BR 1/BA near Whit-
ing Field $550/mth
$550/security Don
Cumbie Realty
377-6787
Milton
2-BR/1-BA unfurnished
no dogs. I pay the water.
Laundry room, pool,
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc.
$550-$600 mth plus
dep. Bring ad $100 off.
Emerald Sands
712-9968
Milton
Cyanamid Rd.
2/BR 2/BA with laun-
dryroom. Water in-
cluded. No dogos.Bring in
ad and pet $100 off.
$650 plus deposit.
712-9968
Milton
Efficiency All utilities
paid. No dogs. Walking
distance to stores,
restuarants, etc. Laun-
dryroom, in ground swim-
min pool. Bring ad
$100 off. Emerald Sands
712-9968


The All New!

Jay

Apartments


Do Something


Good For


Tomorrow


RECYCLE




TODAY!


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press





6573 Sinclair St. Total Whiting Field $450/mth
Electric, CHA, no pets. $450/ecurity
$800/mth $500/dep. Don Cumbie Realty
Bay Crest Realty Call:Barbara 377-6787 REAL ESTATE FOR
994-7918 Milton 7100-Homes
2/2 on Avalon Blvd. 7110 - Beach Home/
Pace Total Electric. 626-8973 Property


4BD/2BA behind
Pea Ridge Elementry.
$850 per month.
850-232-9700
Pea Ridge Area
3/2 1600 sf. $795/mth
$795/security
Don Cumbie Realty
Call: Barbara 3776787




Milton
Looking to share 2 bed-
room house. Wash-
er/dryer, CH with win-
dow A/C's $350/mth
$350/security dep.
Month to month rent.
Military welcome
995-0606 or 748-9218
ask for Jeni leave
message.
Pace
3BR/1/2BA to share a
home. All house privi-
leges utilities included.
$395/month with
$100/deposit.
Small dog ok. Call
995-1125 or 463-4103




Milton
Room for rent.
$400/mth.
450-0726
Milton/Munson
Long or short term.
Quiet non-smoking envi-
ronment. Kitchen, laun-
dry, utilities, satellite TV,
fax, internet, unlimited
long distance included.
$295/mth. 957-4616



6170
Chumuckla
3/2 new carpet,
$475/mth + deposit.
994-8865 or 994-6212
East Milton
7945 Kamie Court 3/2
on private lot. $575/mth
$300/deposit. Total
electric, no pets.
Bay Crest Realty
994-7918
East Milton
Nice, clean 3/BR 2/BA
remodeled mobile home
on quiet country acre. 5
minutes to 1-10.
Non-smoking, lease, de-
posit & references.
600/mth. 623-9623
For Rent
Fema Mobile Home
3/2. East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973
Milton
3BD/2BA doublewide
on 1/2 acre corner lot.
Total Electric New
CH/A. No Pets.
$750/mth
$500/deposit.
623-6232.
Milton
E2)- 2/1 Water & Gar-
agqe included. No pets.
375/475mth
300deposit. 675-6614


URSA ADLA O L E 0
S E E R T R 0 LL R O I L
A S I T E A S E L B I R D
G E N E R A T E IR I S E S
E WE USS G NAT
IP E C LOP W E S
R IS E INl-F R U I TLC A K E
I R AIS WA I T S A N E W
F A V O R I T E S C R E S S
E MER


C .e . * -* . C. : .r a -,-h s .
. - - U
.-... .. / r . . .. . . ,-,,










* Split Floor Plan - Ceramic Tile Flooring Spacious Closets in all Bedrooms

* Quiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump * Plywood Roof Decking
- Stemwall Slab Foundationr 10 year Limited Warranty
A SlB emic Slab ,Foundati- . 10 ya ....te ty


Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


S.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED

6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. * 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255 ^%.
FL, Uc. #CRC044810 r w-m..,:3oo.,


Commercial
Condo/Townhouse
Farms & Ranches
Lots and Acreage
Mobile Homes
Waterfront
Investment
Property
Out-of-Town
Real Estate
Timeshare




�ItN TOOAV


Page 7-B


Rosewood Creek
I 1.5< -* -


ACROSS
1. Body cavities
5. Bevels
10. Military disguise
14. Actress Jessica__
15. Hawaiian greeting
16. Open
17. Rumanian city
18. Nocturnal badgerlike
carnivore of wooded
regions of Africa and
S. Asia
19. Sometimes you've got
to just _ the facts
20. Junior: shortened form
21. Actor__ Stiller
22. Vertexes
24. Digressions
26. Gulf of, in the Aegean
28. Paves the asphalt
29. Plant part
30. Baby bear
33. Mirthful
35. Zodiacal ram
36. Macaws
37. Taxis
38. Faces
39. First Chinese dynasty
40. Signing
41. Danger
42. Reddish long-tailed
monkey of W. Africa
43. "Fee, _, Foe, Fum"
44. Paul Bunyan's pets
45. One who departs
46. Capture
47. Loss of electricity, with
"power"


Milton 7120
2/2 Total electric, very 7130-
nice. East Gate Mobile 7140 -
Home Ranch. 626-8973 7150
7160-
Milton 7170 -
2/BR totally renovated. 7180-
$350/mth
200/deposit. No pets. 7190-
368-7506 or 983-1091
7200-
Milton
Country Living
Peaceful, quiet & clean.
3/2 on 1 acre with
fenced playyard, store
shed washer/dryer. Min-
utes from lakes, creek &
horse stables.
Non-smoking environ- I
ment. $600mth/$600ep.
957-1001 5139
Dr
Milton F
Off Da Lisa Rd. 3/2 in
park. D & DTotal Elec-
tric, no pets. $525/mth I
$300/deposit. Water & 4Bd/2
garbage furnished, above
Bay Crest Realty well/sI
994-7918 lot, bo1
it fenced
Milton shed,
Quiet Clean Park closets
Rent includes water, gar- ose as
bage and lawn service. 850-9c
No Pets.
3/2 for $450/mth -
2/2 for $500/mth FR
2/1 for $365/mth, TRAIN
Call 255-7772 VES
awes'
Milton to be
Quiet Park, 2 BED, AN'
1 BATH, Sewer & Gar- ing hc
bage Inc., no pets,
non-smokin. $375 + incu
Deposit 626-1552 andcF
Milton an
RV lot off of Avalon Blvd. 850
$250/mth water & gar- CATI
bagqe included, be
623-8753 I
Pace If You
2-Mobile Homes, nice, orma y
clean & quiet. No pets. 85a-2
$475/mth 850-2
$400/damage deposit. Milton
Help with the 1 st mths 3/2 B
ren. 995-1717 crpet
Pace area.
3/2 Doublewide like $128,'
new inside laundry, 850-9:
CH/A, great location.
Non-smoking, no pets.
$700/mth
$700/deposit. [--
623-8628 I--
Milton
Pace ton
Mobile home for rent. Comn,
Nice and clean. RouteE
2BD/1BA with central 850-9E
h/a, all electric and
garbage pickup in-
clude, no pets Milto
$425/$400 Offi
(850) 623-1601 6061
--- , - - --- ; --- 1800C
Pea Ridge Area
2/BR 1/BA Mobile
home in park. Water &
garbage furnished.
$450?/mth $200/dep.
Total electric, no pets.
Bay Crest Realty Comn
994-7918 for Sal
West Milton 2.1 ac
2/2 5116 Ridgeway proper
Blvd., 14 x 70. Private idacs
lot. Total Electric, no pets. waer C
$525/mth; wate,'
$300/deposit. rond.
Bay Crest Realty Brown
994-7918 Jay
West Milton Appro
3/2 Doublewide private acres(
lot. Total Electric no pets Jay. Cc
$625/mth $306/deposit 850-4
5105 Ridgeway Blvd.s
Bay Crest Realty
994-7918


Yellow, 41 K mi. Adven-
ture pkg, super charger,
new tires. $34,900 obo.
850 337-5167
Mercedes Benz
G500
2003. Mercedes Benz
G500. Silver, 43K miles,
$45,000
850-502-0633



86 Ford P/U. 6-cylinder.
Runs good, mag wheels.
$700 obo.
Call: 623-6339 or
626-7555
2007 Tundra SR5,
7,000 miles. Gun metal
Gray, bucket seats.
Many extras, new rails.
623-8565 or
850-450-3764


1994 Custom Astro Van
4 Captain Seats/full rear
seat or bed. 1 Owner
55K miles $4000
Call: 623-3533






1986 Honda Rebel
250CC under 6,000
miles. 50-60 miles per
gallon. Great for student
male or female. Runs
great. Paid $1500 sell
r $1200 firm.
384-2386 or 623-9112


j IN ] �I: I.] ,P I [.! ,!i : 4 1 :l q J
'"CULCK"-"BUYl'-"SAVE"* MiltonDodge.com






The (ysler Lifetime rt Limited Wanrrany is the first of its kindto be offered by any automaker.
ver Because withthismanty, you're covered, and it astsfor as long as you own your vehicle.
J,..... 1.PTO. i .. u.. ,


For Sale By
)wner-Large
-lome-Pace
ba/2cg, 2560',
.rnd pool,
prinkTers, corner
at/rv pking, FL rm,
back yd, storage
gas FP, 2walkin
in mstr, generator,
arm, more. $285K
94-8899

EE REAL ESTATE
lING. A LOCAL IN-
TOR shares many
ome secrets on how
come successful in
' market. It's shock-
ow easy this is. Reg-
ister FREE at:
.coachingforre.com
de name, address
phone for location
id time, or call
'-324-0494. LO-
ON and TIME will
Sent via email.

u need to sell Now
*u're an Investor
I can Help! Call
59-4274

rick home. New
1500+ SF. Nice
100% financing.
900.
57-4616





mercial 1.5 acres
87.
82-9312

n
:e for Lease
Doctor's Park
) Sf. 623-5618




nercial Property
e
;res Zo6rnd M2
rty located on J9hn-
I. in Miltohn, FIr-
hain link fence,
sewer & holding
$150,000. Joe
850-554-3507

x. 25 wooded
on Route 4, near
contact John Byrd
50-5174.


50. P g " r to a row
53. Royal Air Force: abbr.
54. ! You're it!
55. Evergreen trees and
shrubs having oily one-
seeded fruits
56. Plant disease
59. "_ dong, the witch is
dead"
60. Individual
61. A way to cook with fat
62. German woman's
name
63. Incline from vertical
64. Facial gesture of plea-
sure
65. Oh, God!

DOWN
1. Largest crested
screamer
2. Gains
3. Word to describe one
who donates
4. Not or
5. Stroke
6. __Alda, actor
7. "To be or to be..."
8. One and only
9. Wages
10. Restaurants
11. A mythical Greek hero
12. Medieval spiked club
13. Minerals
21. One part of the famed
"Sesame Street" duo


23. Politicians: shortened
form
25. Reporter Rather et al.
26. Small, tightly-packed
fishes
27. Spirit in The Tempest
30. Spaying
31. Diseased urinary condi-
tion
32. Sheep sounds
33. Canadian flyers
34. Romanian city
35. Gets up
38. Eroticism
39. A minute amount
(Scott)
41. Ode
42. Thick cushion used as
a seat
45. Trendy facial hair
styling
46. Smoothly agreeable
and polite
48. Cannabis
49. _ on, encouraged
50. Blackjack
51. Leaf or strip from a leaf
of the talipot palm used
in India for writing
paper
52. In the __, winning
53. Unit of weight near the
Mediterranean
57. Animal represented by
the constellation Aries
58. Visual metaphor
(Computers)
59.


25 Different Floor Plans
to Choose From
$64,100 to $144,100
LIMITED TIME
** ONLY * *
$2,000 Cash Back
at Closin


FISCELLAN
mom-


Milton 99 Mercury Grand
20 Acres for sale. Marquis GS, Excellent
Will not break up. Condtion, new Mitchellin
994-6283 Tires and brakes. 93K,
Asking $7195. Call:
983- 9515
1988 Plymouth Horizon
S7160 |I 5-speed transition.
New timing belt, good
East Milton a/c, good tires. Road
3/2 Doublewide. lot. ready. 38mpg $2000.
size is 80 x 200 626-3822
$70,000. Owner
financing. Don Cumbie Pay Cash for junk cars
Realty or trucks. Running or not.
626-8959 Call: 983-9527 or
723-5048
Milton 1997 Fleetwood
Mobile Home 14x70,
2/BR 2/BA, covered

ing, CH/A al appliances 8120
stay. Excellent condition
Land rent or can be E r f
moved. 5056 Ridgeway fW lwtAY
Blvd. $17,900.
983-9316
-9839316 H2 Hummer
2003


| 8220

Looking for
Dead 2000 Yamaha
GP800 waverunner (or
comparable year) to rob
or buy parts off. Please
call 864-5745. Leave
message if no answer.




8330


NEW roIIBA

Clean Camper
Holiday Rambler 2005
29' One slide, No
smk/pets Load leveler
hitch included. $28500.
OBO.Camping member-
ship also available.
858-994-8899


-1


*Prices after all rebates & incentives. Al vehicles subject to prior sale. Plus tax, tag, fees and $269 pre-
delivery service charge on all vehicles W.AC. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Dealer not
responsible for typographical errrs. Sale prices good on day of ad.+See dealer for copy of limited warranty
& details. Non-transferrable & excludes SR1T, Diesels, Sprinter, Ram Chassis Cab, & certain fleet vehicles.


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


I ��.: m - --:, - I


E I D


I I m




j/


November 21, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


*-~~ ~


All Types of Fences
New Installation and Repairs.
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our privacy fences are built with SCREWS
Free Estimates Locally Owned
Licensed & Insured
485-2532
www.bordertoborderfence.com




S Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
Free: Delivery / Setup / Trim /Anchors
"if""OFFICE9

cell: 8510-206-4008


p


MIKE KAYLOR
Cement Mason
Paios Driveways - Waks
Free Estimates Quality work
No job too small Affordable prices
850-994-0897

/Coker's Lawn &-
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Clean-ups ~ Raking
& BusHauling ~ Mowing
Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
\, Licensed & Insured /



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


Backhoe Work
Stump & Tree Removal
Hurricane Clean-up
Dirt Work
No Job Too Big or Snmall
Licensed & Insured
: I Salar


rK&N


Lawn Service'
~Rackina


"., - Mowing-Edging
-4. - Trimming
S-Debri Removal
- Licenrse . Insured
REASONABLE
PRICES


D & D FENCE COMPANY
Serving Santa Rosa County
16 Years Experience
Specializing in Wood Fencing!
206-2157
_ -.. _ -: __-_ - -_ .


NICHOLS
Towing & Recovery
Milton, FL
850-361-6484
24 HR. Roadside Assistance /


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


Home Improvements
N.F., Inc. '
SInsured
L Li:erisd 9'^-. ^^
-Free Eslimales
Y 25 'rars E.:pe-rience .-
(850) 981-3936 anytime
Cell: 850-346-3007 J


'850-791-0861


9


I


fvl




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