The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00300
 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 28, 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: UF00028408:00300
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text












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PJ C grad to




orbit earth


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette.com
For most college journal-
ism students, the dream of
playing with the "big boys" of
national media is years. of
experience away. But for a
group of Pensacola Junior
College journalism students
it'll happen in less than two
weeks.
On Dec. 4, three PJC stu-
dents and their adviser will
travel with full press creden-
tials to cover the upcoming
launch of the space shuttle
Atlantis at the Kennedy Space
Center in Cape Canaveral, Fla.
The Atlantis is scheduled
to launch on Dec. 6 on a flight
to the International Space
Station carrying a European
laboratory to install.
What makes this assign-
ment so unusual yet newswor-
thy for college students to
travel hundreds of miles to
cover a story is that the pilot of


Poindexter
the shuttle is a PJC alumnus.
Alan G. Poindexter, the pilot,
graduated from PJC in 1983
with an associate's degree in
pre-engineering. He married a
woman from Gulf Breeze.
Poindexter will be carrying
See PJC Page 2A


Woman dies in



single car wreck


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette.com
A 27-year-old woman was
killed just before midnight
Saturday in a one-vehicle acci-
dent at the intersection of
Chumuckla Highway, and
Salter Road, the Florida
Highway Patrol reported this
week.
Sharon Marie Drobnack,
27, of Pensacola was exceeding
the speed limit heading north
on Chumuckla Highway when
she lost control of a Nissan
Titan truck at the intersection of
Salter Road.
According to accident
reports, the vehicle overturned
once, collided with a telephone
pole, and overturned three more


times ejecting Drobnack from
the vehicle, ..The truck came to
a rest in a field on the east side
of Chumuckla Highway.
Drobnack was traveling
alone and was pronounced dead
at the scene. She was not wear-
ing a seatbelt, reports said.
The Highway Patrol's
investigation on whether or not
the accident was alcohol-relat-
ed is still pending.
In other Highway Patrol
reports, a 24-year-old Navarre
man was listed in serious condi-
tion Friday afternoon when his
Suzuki motorcycle collided
with the rear of a Jeep pickup
truck west of Beach Drive on
State Road 30 in Fort Walton
Beach.


WEDNESDAY

6 wmNovember 28, 2007
^*^^^*rvs~fw 4r .4-- sS


SCyber dangers lurk on-line


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette.comrn
It could be argued that the
computer is the greatest inven-
tion ever created. It has the
means to provide us with
information, educate us, and
make life more convenient.
Though for all the good it
is capable of, the Santa Rosa
County School District and
Sheriff's Department would
like parents and students to
beware of the dangers that
could be as close as a click of
the mouse.
Social networking web-
sites popular amongst teens,
Such as MySpace, have come


I i
~1 - , -J


under scrutiny for the poten-
tial of online predators posing
as teens, as well as students
who use these sites to post
cruel messages about their
peers, in a phenomenon called
"cyber-bullying."
Mark Ward, public infor-
mation officer with the
Sheriff's Office says cyber-
bullying has actually resulted
in the suicide of teens across
the country because of humili-
ating, negative, and cruel
things written about them in
blogs online.
Ward says, "a lot of par-
ents don't even know this is
going on."


Though there have been
no reported incidents of
Internet related suicides in
Santa Rosa County, Ward says
Sheriff Wendall Hall and the
Department are working hard
to prevent it.
In fact, Ward says there
are actually websites that tell
interested participants how to
commit suicide, complete
with user comments encourag-
ing the individual to go
through with it.
Ward cites another web-
site called, "Hot or Not," in
which kids take pictures of
fellow students, most often
with their cell phones, and


post them online for others to
vote on to determine whether
they are ugly or good looking.
Parents should especially
be concerned with "cyber-
stalking," an issue the
Sheriff's Office addresses on
their website.
When teens log on to any
of the popular social network-
ing sites to chat online, you
don't always know who you're
speaking with, Ward says.
* The individual presenting
them self as a 15 year-old boy
could really be a 45 year-old
man.
MySpace does have age
See INTERNET Page 5A


Florida could adopt 'Stop Camp' program


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette.com
Editor's Note: The Press
Gazette first brought you the
story of Jornal Miller in
September when we reported
on the work he does at the
Blackwater Stop Camp for at-
risk teens, and his philosophy
of motivating them to become
productive citizens.
Although the boys he
works with are adjudicated
youth sent to the Stop Camp
by the courts, Miller says,
"one of the biggest injustices
we are doing to our youth is


branding them as prisoners,
delinquents, and offenders.
"People make mistakes, but
don't label them for the rest of
their lives."
Though he only works
with the boys for up to nine
months during their mandated
stay at Blackwater, it is the
"rest of their lives" Miller is
concerned about.
That is why he started
VECLA (Vocational
Education Career Leadership
Academy), a program he has
implemented at the Stop
Camp to give the boys viable


job skills and trades they can
take with them and use when
they rejoin society.
Miller is now striving to
expand this philosophy and
the scope of the program to
reach kids in other parts of the
state, the country, even the
world.
As of today, VECLA is
only a vocational component
of the Blackwater Stop Camp,
which is run by the
Department of Juvenile
Justice (DJJ) and Youth
Services International (YSI).
However, Miller, who is


contracted through the Santa
Rosa County School District,
is currently working on a rev-
olutionary initiative to incor-
porate VECLA into every
juvenile justice program in the
state of Florida, with the hopes
of one day seeing it go nation-
al.
"The youth are not
inmates or prisoners," says
Miller, who asserts, "we need
to change the boot camp men-
tality." Instead of such mis-
nomers Miller calls his boys
scholars. "They are our
future," he says.


In addition to receiving
academic classes, Miller
teaches the boys all the trades
pertaining to construction as
well as automotive repair, and
has approached others in the
community about offering
instruction on their vocations,
such as law enforcement.
"We are not affording
these kids the proper avenue
when they leave here," he says.
"So many tax dollars are spent
on each kid, and yet we do not
have a program in place to cap-
italize on our investment."
See CAMP Page 5A


Christmas in Jay






, , . ' . -


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The Jay Christmas Parade went on to the joy of
many despite the cool weather and brisk winds.
Santa was a big hit along with several other indi-
viduals and the band.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


DISCOVER THE AREA:




NavU &toetoascoast
mI.Emkot.comI


II Jllim Fletcher,
Assist. Publisher
623-2120
7EODD 3EB fletcher@
121I sr-pg.com


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Paae 2-A Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-November 28. 2007


Local


SPEAK OUT


Monday, 1:07 p.m.
Five times in a row?
Someone please call home,
we need you. We must be
going in that new direction.
This is JW. Have a good
day.

Monday, 12:34 p.m.
Yes, I'd just like to tell
all the fisherman the other
day I went by Manning's
Feed and Seed on Alabama
Street in Milton. They've
got a pretty good business
there, you ought to check
them out. I had pretty good
luck with them. Thank you.

Sunday, 11:27 a.m.
This is Barbara. Sadly to
say Kevin, Pee Wee, and
Rusty Grundin (known as
Santa Claus) as well as so
many of our small town
heroes have passed away.
Our heroes, these firefight-
ers, will never die, but keep
on living in the sky. For
each time it rains it's just
these heroes playing with a
big fire hose in the sky.

Friday, 5:03 p.m.
Hi, this is Liz in
Bagdad. I just want to say a
great thank you to the law
enforcement officers and the
wonderful citizens of Santa
Rosa County for paying
respect during my grand-
ma's funeral procession.
And I want to give a
great thank you to Reverend
Donald Levins and
Reverend Anne Black for
their great performance at
my grandma's funeral.
Thanks to all of you. Bye.

Thursday, 10:18 a.m.
Hi, this is Mary. I truly
believe everyone should
read the article entitled
"Perks in High Places," in
the Nov. 20, 2007 issue of
Reader's Digest.
This will open your eyes
as to what congressman and
all federal workers earn and
all the perks- health insur-
ance and raises they vote in
for themselves. The article
tells you where a lot of our


tax money is going.
With tourism down in
Florida we will probably be
looking at harder times in
our county. Reports show
teachers may get zero per-
cent pay increase and possi-
bly no cost of living. Maybe
some teachers should con-
sider running for congress.
Please read page 35 on
the left hand column, about
half way down.

Wednesday, 3:42 p.m.
Hello, this is Henry
again. I called about two
weeks ago, and after reading
the paper today on
Wednesday I still see noth-
ing about the Route 90 con-
nection between Pace and
Pensacola, and the names of
the individual land owners
offering property for the new
Courthouse. I sure would
like to see them soon. -

Wednesday, 3:41 p.m.
This is Jean. Why in the
world is Santa Rosa getting
such a big grant for people
that are smoking? Nobody
put a gun to their heads and
made them become addict-
ed. There are still a lot of
.people trying to recover
from Ivan, who cannot
afford to buy groceries or
medicine.
I think our values are
placed on the wrong thing.
Thank you.

Wednesday, 12:07 p.m.
My name is Jimmy and
I'm a Grandpa. I carried my
granddaughter down to
Carpenter's Park the other
day and there were two
women panhandling in the
park. They were going from
person to person asking for
money because they ran out
of gas, that's what they were
saying. And one woman in
the holiday spirit sat down
and wrote them a check and
gave them a pack of ciga-
rettes. I'm just wondering
why they can't post a sign
that says no panhandling in
the park with all the children
around?


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


PJC


Continued From Page One
a specially minted PJC medal-
lion into space and presenting
it to the college when he
returns, said Christina Drain,
Christina Drain, PJC's student
publications manager who will
be escorting the students on the
trip.
PJC President Tom
Delaino suggested the trip
when Poindexter contacted
.him about taking something
. . from PJC into space.
"Never in my wildest
dreams did I think we would be
covering something like this,"
Drain said. "Most journalists
never cover events on this
scale."
The PJC group has gone
through an intense review
process to get press credentials
for the event. If the shuttle fails
to launch on time, NASA has
an eight-day window to launch.
Drain, a Bagdad resident,
said she's excited personally
about being able to witness the
launching, but she's most excit-
, ed for the journalism students
because they will be bumping
elbows with big names in
Broadcast and print journalism,
such as CNN and the Miami













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Herald.
In addition to traveling and
covering the launch with live
updates on the student newspa-
per's Web site,
www.eCorsair.com, the three
students will be studying for
finals.
"I'm excited and very
nervous," journalism student
Josh Encinias said. "I'll be bal-
ancing classes while I'm there,
and editing material to upload
to the Internet."
"It'll test of endurance," he
said. "But I know it'll be worth
it."
'"This is something they
can put on their resumes,"
Drain said. "Most importantly,
though, this will be a learning
experience for all of us."

UWF SBDC

workshops

are offered

The University of West
Florida Small Business
,Development Center (401 E.
Chase Street, Suite 100,
Pensacola) is holding its "How
To Write a Business Plan" work-
shop on Tuesday evening,
December 11, 2007 from 6:00-
9:00 p.m. Attendees will learn
how to gather data and write the
business plan, as well as become
familiarized with financing
requirements. The fee for
attending this workshop is $30
for the public and free for stu-
dents and faculty members of
the University of West Florida
who present a Nautilus card. To
register, call (850-473-7830) or
go I to our website
(www.sbdc.uwf.edu) and click
on training.
The University of West
Florida Small Business
Development Center (401 E.
Chase Street, Suite 100) is also
presenting a Brown-Bag Lunch
on Wednesday, December 5th;
from 12:00 Noon until 1:00 p.m.
entitled "Five Steps to Get
Started with Federal
Government Contracting." Do
you want to expand your busi-
ness? Have you considered con-
tracting with the government? A
government-contracting special-
ist will be on hand to discuss the
steps necessary to get started in
contracting your goods or serv-
ices to the Federal Government.
Presented by: Laura Subel,
PTAC Program Manager
This seminar is free, howev-
er registration is highly recom-
mended. Attendees are encour-
aged to bring their own lunch.
For further information, or to
register call (850-473-7830)

Correction:
A story on Saturday about
William G. Wacker, a Navarre
man who was convicted last
week by a Santa Rosa County
jury of aggravated battery with
great bodily harm with a
firearm, aggravated assault by
threat with a firearm, as well
as battery and possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon.
The story stated toward the
end that his co-defendant,
Michael Hatcher, was convict-
ed of those crimes. Hatcher
was sentenced in October to
52 months in state prison, and
was convicted on lesser
charges of attempted aggravat-
ed assault.


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 through Friday,
6629 Elva Street, Milton
How to place a
classified ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Service hours: 8 am. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through 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 through 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 through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
* Sports
Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Email: sports@srpressgazette.com
Want to buy a
photograph?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through 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


629EhBvaSL

FL 32570

(8OM)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,
fletcher@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.


1 4


Wednesday-November 28, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-A


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Sheriff's Report


Nov. 1 to Nov. 11, 2007
Huffman, Michael Aaron;
Male; 16; 5822 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, Milton; Drugs-Sell
1K Ft Sch/Child Care Fac
MethAq Mecloqual Sch I (5
cts.), Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 11/1/07
Spears, Brandyn Dwight;
Male; 17; 13093 Munson
Hwy., Milton; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000, Fraud-Illegal Use
Credit Cards Use More 2
Times 6 Mos Obt Gds Money
$100 More. 11/1/07
Quarles, Marlon D.;
Male; 35; 6545 Lost Oak,
Memphis, TN; Grand Theft,
Fraudulent Use of Credit
Card, Burglary. 11/1/07
Lovelace, Justin Ewell;
Male; 27; 9212 Eagle Nest Dr,
Navarre; Fraud-Failure to
Redeliver Hired or Leased
Property. 11/1/07
Akel, Antonio Ulysess;
Male; 29; 9518 Powderlane,
Navarre; Possess of Weapon
Or Ammo By Convicted Fla
Felon, Marijuana-Producing
Sched I, Marijuana-Sell Sched
1, Cocaine-Traffic 28 Grams
Less Than 150 KG Cocaine or
Mixture, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use, Drugs-
Traffic-Phenethylamines 10
Grams or More. 11/3/07
Boutte, Isaac R; Male; 18;
1430 Poppler, Wichita, KS;
Out of State Fugitive from
Justice. 11/4/07
Cox, Donita Dolores;
Female; 41; 5980 Savannah
Dr, Milton; Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 11/4/07
Guerin, Michelle Ann;
Female; 33; 6406 Ashborough
Ct, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/2/07
Haper., Joshua Thomas;
Male; 20; 413 F Seerover
Lane, Ft. Walton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/2/07
Miller, Michael Herman;
Male; 52; 7085 Webster St,
Navarre; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 11/4/07
Owens, Kyndale Rene;
Female; 38; 4611 Seabrook
Ln, Wilmer, AL; Smuggle
Contraband Introduce Into
.Detention Facility. 11/4/07
; P.! Daniel Allen; Male;
48; 8549 Laredo St, Navarre;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/2/07
Qualls. Timothy Lee;
Male; 20; 3440 Balaton Ave,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/4/07
Rudinskv. Danielle Lynn;
Female; 23; 9518 Pouder
Lane, Navarre; Marijuana
Producing Sched I, Marijuana
Sell Sched I, Cocaine Traffic,
28 Grams Less than 150 KG
Cocaine or Mixture, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.
11/3/07
Santy, Scott Allen; Male;
30; 6507 Willow Tree Ct,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/2/07
Sturdivant, Mark
Anthony; Male; 28; 2413
Hilltop Dr, Navarre; DUI,
Drive While Lic Susp, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, DUI. 11/2/07
Clayborne, Laquinton S;
Male; 16; 296 W. Oakdale,
Crestview; Battery on
Detention Staff Juv Prob
Officer. 11/3/07
French, Victoria; Female;
19; 6488 Renee Cir, Milton;
Battery Felony Batt Result
From Bodily Harm/Disability.
11/2/07
Klein, Lance Michael;
Male; 19; 7591 W. Hwy. 98,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/2/07
Theorgood, Cameron
Lee; Male; 15; 2058
Government Ct, Gulf Breeze;
Veh Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
11/04/07


Tietze, Robert Werner;
Male; 55; 4971 Nichols Creek
Rd, Milton; Battery-Felcay
Batt Result From Bodily
Harm/Disability. 11/2/07
Hubbard, Eddie Charles;
Male; 57; 7511 John
Matthews Rd, Milton; Sex
Asslt - Lewd Lascivious
Molest Elderly Disabled
Adult. 11/2-4/07
Guitierrez-Osor, Jessica
Lee; Female; 24; 4832 Lamar
Dr, Pace; Grand Theft of
Vehicle. 11/2-4/07
Taylor, Helen Elizabeth;
Female; 22; 126 Cleo St.,
Enigma, GA; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/4/07
Warner, Mary Elizabeth;
Female; 42; 6425 Arlingwood
Dr, Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
11/3/07
Weir, Jill Marie; Female;
40; 7733 Poinciana Pl; Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony (2
cts.) 11/2/07
McCartney, Gregory M;
Male; 31; 739 Gilbert Dr.,
Chipley; DUI. 11/3/07
Berg, Lolita Evelyn;
Female; 42; 3344 Colonial
Oaks Dr, Pace; DUI. 11/4/07
Elsas, Kathleen Ann;
Female; 47; 1720 Ivalea Cir.,
Navarre; DUI. 11/3/07
Gooden, Danny Harold;
Male; 58; 8370 Welcome Rd,
East Milton; DUI.. 11/3/07
Palmer,. John Travis;
Male; 25; 4466 Oak Ln,
Milton; DUI. 11/3/07
Wood, Pamela Kay;
Female; 47; 2001 Buhl Ln,
Milton; DUI. 11/2/07
Barnes, Jessica Nicole;
Female; 20; 7570 Woods Rd,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony; 11/5/07
Bass, Billy Ray; Male; 64;
4409 Ward Ln, Pace; Battery
On Person 65 Years of Age or
Older (domestic violence).
11/5/07
Burch, Davis L; Male; 55;
4029 Garcon Point Rd,
Milton; Battery on Person 65
Years of Age or Older. 11/5/07
Fischer, Sandra Annette;
Female; 53; 2326 Crescent
Wood Rd, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/5/07
Johnson. Jr., Josh
Nelson; Male; 32; 7307
Kennedy Ln, Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 11/5/07
Robinson, William
Henry; Male; 23; 5152
Bodega Dr. Milton; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000 (2,cts.), Burgl of
Unoccupied Dwelling;
Unarmed No Asslt/Batt (2
cts.), Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000
(2); Dealing In Stolen
Property (2 cts.). 11/5/07
Teamern Raymond
Eugene; Male; 6782 Trammel
Drive, Milton; Conservation-
Animals Cause Cruel Death
Pain & Suffering (5 cts.),
Conservation-Animals Use
Animal to Fight or Bait
Another Animal (31 cts.)
11/5/07
Owens, Kyndale Rene;
Female: 38: 4611 Seabrook
Lane, \\ilner. AL: Larc Petit
lst Offense. Criminal Use of
Personal Identification
Information. 11/5/07
McCoy Glenn; Male; 30;
2225 Janet St, Navarre;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/5/07
Warner, Mary Elizabeth;
Female; 42; 6425 Arlingwood
Dr., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/5/07
Krzeczowska, Anna
Marzena; Female; 20; 523
Shiloh Dr., Pensacola; Larc
Over $300 Under $5,000.
11/5/07
Jay, Jeffery NMN; Male;
33; 147 E. Pond St, Century;
Conservation-Animals Use


Animal to Fight or Bait
Another Animal. 11/5/07
Jones, James Arnold;
Male; 43; 10815 Hwy. 90,
Milton; Veh Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 11/5/07
Jones, Michael Anthony;
Male; 37; 7164 Roberts Rd,
Century; Conservation-
Animals Use Animal to Fight
or Bait Another Animal.
11/5/07
Pentecost, Tina Marie;
Female; 50; 341 Woodham Ct,
Ft. Walton Beach; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/5/07
Phillips, Thomas Edward;
Male; 58; 6063 Carroll Rd,
Milton; Vehicular Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 11/5/07
Burleson, Jacqueline
Ann; Female; 54; 8258 Punjob
Rd, Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 11/5/07
Myers, Matthew Casey;
Male; 22; 3035 N 38th Ave,
Milton; DUI. 11/5/07
Pacheco Morales, Jorge
Luis; Male; 34; 4229
Alderwood Dr, Pace; DUI.
11/5/07
Kelly, James Michael;
Male; 31; 1310 North "S" St,
Pensacola; Contempt of
Court-Circuit. 11/6/07
Rodriguez. III, Temple
Vincent; Male; 36; 1506 St.
Ann Place, Slidell, LA;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/6/07
Kelley, Travis Michael;
Male; 25; 11091 Charlie
Foster Rd, Milton; Kidnap
Minor-Interfere with Custody.
11/6/07
Russell, Jakob Daniel;
Male; 25; 7617 Forester Rd,
Navarre; Fugitive From
Justice. 11/6/07
Holt, William
Christopher; Male; 27; 201
Pensacola Bch, Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 11/5/07
Caudell, Sr., Rickey
Alan; Male; 38; 11245N
Lakeview, Milton; Possess of
Weapon or Ammo By
Convicted Fla. Felon. 11/6/07
King, Derrick Antonia;
Male; 27; 5868 Supreme, Gulf
Breeze; Cocaine-Possess
W/Intent to Sell Mfg Deliv
Etc Sched II, Marijuana-
Possess W/Intent to Sell Mfg
or Deliver Sched I, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.
11/6/07
Allen, Clifford NMN;
Male; 51; 5391 Cassie Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/7/07
Kennedy, Jason Chesley;
Male; 31; 2216 Paloma St,
Navarre; Kidnap Adult-
Incompetent. Person Interfere
W/Custody, Sex AssIt By 24
YOA Older Sex Batt Victim
16 or 17 YOA. 11/7/07
Sexton, Dixie Lee;
Female; 42; 8018 Stark Ave,
Pensacola; DUI, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 11/7/07
Pearson, Thaddeus Lee;
Male; 17; 4536 Rice Road,
Milton; Marijuana Possess
With Intent to Sell Mfg or
Deliver Sched I, Marijuana-
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use. 11/7
McKenzie, William
O'Neal; Male; 24; 2968
Whitley Lane, Pace; Larc-
Over $300 Under $5,000,
Counterfeiting Of Bank Bill
or Promissory Note, Fraud-
Utter False Bill or Promissory
Note. 11/7/07
Owens, Kyndale Rene;
Female; 38; 4611 Seabrook
Lane, Wilmer, AL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/7/07
Williams, Daniel Ray;


Male; 24; 5968 Savannah Dr,
Milton; DUI. 11/7/07
Altman, Jr., William
Raymond; Mae 37; 5317
Wales St, Pensacola; Larc-
Grand 1st Degree Over
$100,000, Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 11/8/07
Schupp, James William;
Male 20; 2029 Reserve Blvd,
Gulf Breeze; Lewd Lascv
Behavior-Victim 12 YOA Up
To 18 YOA Offender 18 YOA
Older (3 cts.) 11/8/07
Craig, Joe Michael; Male;
22; 6454 Sellers Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/8/07
Donaldson. Shane Neal;
Male; 36; 5448 Bright
Meadows Rd, Milton; Attach
Registration License Plate Not
Assigned,. Drive While
License Susp Habitual
Offender, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 11/8/07
Riley, Jr., Larry H; Male;
36; 3229 Riverbend Drive,
Moss Point, MS; Drugs-
Possess Listed Chemical Wit
Manufacture Cntrl Subs.
11/8/07
Schreiner, Cameron
Scott; Male; 21; 3334 West
Ave., Gulf Breeze; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000.11/8/07
Pleasant, Johnny
Jermaine; Male; 32; Sherling
Lake Rd, Greenville, AL.
DUI. 11/8/077
Bright, Adrian lee;
Male; 27; 5492 N State Hwy
83; DeFuniak Springs;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/9/07
Wolfe, Robert Yancey;
Male; 36; 5637 Tom Sawyer
Rd, Milton; Contempt of
Court-Circuit. 11/12/07
Wood, Joshua Nathan;
Male; 24; 1100 Shoreline Dr,
Gulf Breeze; Burgl of
Dwelling Unarmed No Asslt
or Batt. 11/10/07


Brewer, Kenneth Wayne,
Jr., Male; 21; 2212 Fulva Dr.,
Navarre; Dealing in Stolen
Property. 11/9-12/07
McGirr, Angela Babette;
Female; 25; 8253 Navarre
Pkway., Navarre; Vehicle
Theft-3rd Degree. 11/9-12/07
Plumley, Randell Scott;
Male; 49; 4109 Driskell Rd,
Milton; Battery 2nd or
Subsequent Offense. 11/9-
12/07
Cook, Joseph Wesley;


Male; 42; 6600 Coldwater
Church Rd, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 11/9/07
Drennen, Dalton Lee;
Male; 15; 5128 Mulat Rd,
Milton; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside, Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000, Veh Theft-Grand 3rd
Degree. 11/12/07
Griffen, Paul Nicholas;
Male; 29; Steven Dr., Gulf


BAGDAD-GARCON POINT WATER SYSTEM, INC.
6368 DaLisa Road, Milton, Florida 32583
Phone: (850) 623-8508 * Fax: (850) 623-5039 * Auto Phone: (850) 623-2800
Schedule of Rates and Fees
Effective January 1, 2008
For all size meters, Monthly Bill will be calculated as follows:


First 2,000 Gallons
5,001 - 15,000
50,001 - 100,000
200,001 - 400,000
700,001 - 1,000,000

Meter Size T


5/8" x 3/4"
1 inch
2 inch


$ 9.90 (Minimum)
3.50 per 1000 Gallons
4.00 per 1000 Gallons
4.50 per 1000 Gallons
5.00 per 1000 Gallons


Tan on Fee


$1,100.00
1,300.00
2,150.00


Connection Fee


$ 335.00
335.00
335.00


2,001 - 5,000
15,001 - 50,000
100,001 - 200,000
400,001 - 700,000


3.25 per 1000 Gallons
3.75 per 1000 Gallons
4.25 per 1000 Gallons
4.75 per 1000 Gallons


Deposit Membership Fee Cut on Fee


$ 40.00
40.00
40.00


$ 5.00 $ 25.00


$ 5.00
5.00
5.00


$ 25.00
25.00
25.00


** Mercy Ln charge for 3/4" is $1469.00, and a 1" is $1669.00 plus deposit and membership. Bay Oaks Cir
before flush hydrant add $280.00. If a road bore is needed there will be an additional charge of $250.00 -
1,000.00, depending on location of property. A backflow installation for a 2" meter is subject to change.


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


Meeting


Center, Commissioners


Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida.


Our Turkey CD


Will Whet Your Financial Appetite


PeoesFirst


Pace Banking Center * 4952 Highway 90 * 850-995-7425

jfi www.peoplesfirst.com r
*Customers will receive $15 certificate or gift card they may redeem for a turkey or other items at participating retailer. Limit one per
household. CD rate effective November 26, 2007 through December 21, 2007. $2,500 minimum investment required; a penalty will be 4
imposed for early withdrawal; fees could reduce earnings on the account; must have or open a Peoples First checking account. �


:-- :.I Business Network
-- - - International



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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


| I w IW w oIN-


Page 3-A


a tnaS Rosa's Press Ga e


Watina-tdav-Nnvpmhpr 2R 200













Sheriff's Report / Local


LE FNIVER S ITY




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we mean it. Join the 30,000 the world over who know
that furthering their education at Troy University, the
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Visit our newly renovated facility adjacent to the
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ALSO VISIT OUR EW -OC.-VFIO- X
21NE WRINrTNRD, ESAOLFL320


Breeze, FL; Drugs-Possess
New Legend Drug W/O
Prescription, Marijuana
Possess Over 20 Grams.
11/9/07
Harrigill, Chad Wade;
Male; 33; 6256 Buckskin Dr,
Milton; Possess Cocaine,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 11/10/07
Hills, Hunter Stephen;
Male; 16; 4162 East View
PL, Gulf Breeze; Burgl of
Unoccupied Structure
Unarmed, Larc Petit 1st





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

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







4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600







Enchanted (PG)
1:30 4:05 6:55 9:20
The Mist (R)
1:05 3:55 7:00 9:40
August Rush (PG)
1:15 4:15 7:05 9:30
Hitman (R)
1:40 4:20 7:10 9:35
Mr. Magorium's Wonder
Emporium (G)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:20
Beowulf (PG13)
1:20 4:00 7:05 9:35
Fred Claus (PG)
1:10 3:45 6:15
Bee Movie (PG)
12:55 3:00 5:05 7:10 9:15
American Gangster (R)
8:45


Offense. 11/9/07
Holloway, Linda
Darlene; Female; 8010
Blackwater Dr, Milton; DUI,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 11/10/07
Holman, Richard Scott;
Male; 36; 3325 Maplewood
Dr, Gulf Breeze; Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic
violence), Cruelty Toward
Child Abuse Without Great
Harm, Obstructing Justice
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 11/11/07
Lusher, Clayton
Nicholas; Male; 22; 7728
Navarre Pkway, Navarre;
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000,
Fraud-Swindle Obtain
Property $20,000 Less Than
$50,,000, Fraud-Utter False
Instrument. 11/9/07
Smalling, Natalie Marie;
Female; 14; 3765 Oldenburg,
College Station, TX; Burgl of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000 (2


City of Milton
meetings
City of Milton Police
Pension Board will meet today
at 8:30 a.m. in the Council
Chambers at City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street. At this meeting a
new board member will be
introduced. For further info,
call 983-5420.
Milton's City Council will
meet in Executive Session on
Monday, Dec. 3, at 4 p.m. in
Council Chambers of City
Hall, 6738 Dixon Street.
City of Milton's Computer
Committee will meet Monday,
Dec. 3 at 8 a.m. in Conference
Room B at City Hall.
City of Milton's Public
Works Committee will meet
Tuesday, Dec. 4 at 8:30 a.m. in
Conference Room B at City
Hall.
All meetings are open to
the public. For further infor-
mation, call 983-5411.

NARFE plans
meeting
The National and Active
Retired Federal Employees
(NARFE), Chapter 917, will
hold their regular meeting
Dec. 4, at 10:45 a.m. at Ryan's
Restaurant, Hwy. 90, in Pace.


cts.), Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt. 11/12/07
Smalling, Rachel
Elizabeth; Female; 18; 3765
Oldenburg, College Station,
TX; Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside, Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000 (2 cts.), Burgi of
Unoccupied Dwelling
Unarmed No Asslt/Batt.
11/12/07
Stachler, Jonathan
Richard; Male; 18; 422
Williamsburg Dr. Gulf
Breeze; Burglary of
Unoccupied Structure
Unarmed, Larc-Petit 1st
Degree Property $100 to
Under $300. 11/9/07
Sullivan, Shon Michael;
Male; 16; 1312 Calcutta Dr,
Gulf Breeze; Burglary
Unoccupied Structure
Unarmed, Larc Petit 1st
Offense. 11/9/07
Way, Christopher
Michael; Male; 17;. 3340
Bonfire Rd, Milton; Veh


Speaker will be a representa-
tive of Covenant Hospice. All
active or retired federal
employees are invited to
attend. There will be no meet-
ing in January since the first
Tuesday falls on January 1,
2008, New Year's Day. The
next meeting will be February
5, 2008. For more informa-
tion, contact Dorothy Griggers
at 626-2569.


Republican Club to
meet
The Republican Club of
Santa Rosa County will hold
its monthly meeting and
Dutch Treat Dinner at The
Club at Hidden Creek, 3070
PGA Blvd., in Navarre, at
6:30 p.m. on Tuesday,
December 4, 2007. The
Featured Speaker is Mr. Tom
Stewart, Commissioner for
Santa Rosa County and candi-
date for re-election. Bring a
guest. For additional informa-
tion, please contact Morgan
Lamb, President, at (850) 939
2409 or Email morgan-
lamb@bellsouth.net

Democrats to hold
Yard Sale


IHerTita e .* The donation is tax deductible.
StI s Pick-up is free.
t B "Re 1 * *We take care of all the paperwork.


626mS1EBT
656 Carlin S tree - Mit0r


Theft-Grand 3rd Degree.
11/9/07
Wiggins. Jr., Jimmy
Robert; Male; 29; 2655
Perdue Road, McDavid, FL;
Battery-Touch or Strike-
domestic violence,
Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 11/10/07
Holloway, Linda
Darlene; Female; 49; 8010
Blackwater Dr, Milton; DUL.
11/10/07
Lopes, Denivaldo
Paulino; Male; 45; 7200
Manatee Str, Navarre; DUI.
11/11/07*
Pence, Cheryl Schile;
Female; 50; 7801 Peterson
Pt. Road, Milton; DUI.
11/8/07
Pfeifer, Mark Allen;
Male; 43; 9631 S. Burnt Mill
Creek Rd, South Port, FL;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 3rd
Violation More Than 10
Years./11/9/07
Wilson, Angela Nicole;
Female; 26; 5163 Ward Basin
Rd, Milton; DUI. 11/11/07


The Santa Rosa County
Democrats' Monthly Yard
Sale at 5746 Stewart Street
(623-2345), Milton, will be
held on Saturday, December 1�
from 8 to 2. Items for sale
include toys, stuffed animals,
books, kitchen items, glass-
ware, tools, and many miscel-
laneous items. In addition,
there will be furniture, garden
equipment, and Christmas
decorations for sale.
Donations may be deliv-
ered to the Santa Rosa
Democrats' Headquarters
Office at the above address, 9-
12, Monday, Wednesday, or
Friday. For additional infor-
mation, contact DEC State
Committeeman, Harold Webb,
572-6029 or 623-8040, or
Chair Martha Smith, 932-
6044 or 225-8181.

Santa Rosa Home
Expo is Saturday
Santa Rosa County Board
of Realtors will host its first
annual 'Home Expo on
Saturday,' Dec. 1st from 'T
a.mh. to 4 p.m. at the Santa
Rosa County Auditoriiumin ii
Milton. There will be a variety
of companies from around the
panhandle with booths to offer
free information and demon-
strating products to homeown-
ers shopping the real estate
market. Board members have
already donated a booth to
'Save our Zoo' and are selling
raffle tickets to fund Zoo pioj-
ects. Domino's Pizza will sell
food and drinks. Lenders,
builders, home improvement
and specialty vendors will dis-
play their wares and be avail-
able to answer any questions.
Door prizes, and much more
will add to the excitement of
the event! The auditorium is
located at 4530 Old Bagdad
Highway, just east of Avalon's
north end. Call Jill
Youngblood or Ann Grimes
for information or to sponsor a
booth - 850-623-5309.

Santa Rosa to hold
Transportation
Improvement
workshop
The Santa Rosa Board of
County Commissioners will
hold a workshop on Thursday,
November 29 at 1:30 p.m. to
discuss proposed amendments
to add transportation projects
to the capital improvements
element of the county compre-
hensive plan. The public is
invited to attend the workshop
held in the commission board
room of the Santa Rosa
County Administrative Center,
6495 Caroline Street in
Milton. Questions may be
directed to Nancy Model at
(850) 981-7075.


A Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac a Buick



A SALUTES...

Tom Weekley

Someone who has made a difference

After 34 years as a pharmacist
. -.- -. whose activities have been mostly
devoted to the local citizens of Milton
and Santa Rosa County, Tom Weekley
I is expecting to serve another decade
"at least" in the Pharmacy
Department at CVS.

4 - Everyone knows Tom! Born in
*' 1949, he attended Harold School and
graduated from Milton High in 1967.
He well remembers his first job work-
ing for Bosie Lowery at the Golden
Service Station on Highway 90for 17

Tom Weekley cents an hour. After getting a phar-
macy degree from Samford University
and working briefly for Ed Fortune, he established Weekley's Pharmacy here in
Milton in 1976, and worked closely with Dr. Rufus Thames, filling his prescrip-
tions sometimes into the wee hours of the morning, long after other larger drug
stores had closed.

In May of last year Tom sold his independent business to CVS where he
continues as a pharmacist, serving his friends and neighbors. Tom has had only
three vacations in all his many years of service to the public, the last of which
was a mere one day!

Tom loves what he does, he respects those he serves, and his commitment
and integrity are demonstrated through his daily activity and unwavering devo-
tion to a duty which he perceives to be a calling. He is truly someone who has
proven that he cares and someone you should know.

His years of service and commitment have, and are continuing to make a
difference. He's been there for us and deserves a salute!



McKenzie
PONTIAC . GMC � BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


Wednesday-November 28, 2007


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Pane 4-A


AM












Wednesday-November 28 2007


Page 5-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Camp


Continued From Page One
Miller says learning a
trade is just the beginning. He
also teaches the boys how to
sustain themselves in the
workforce by teaching them
the skills employers most cher-
ish in any employee like
dependability, integrity, and
timeliness.
Terri Eggers, Director of
Education with the
Department of Juvenile
Justice, recently visited the
Stop Camp to see Miller's pro-
gram in action, as well as the
graduation ceremony for a
young man who earned his
diploma.
"I'm really impressed with
Miller," says Eggers. "And the
circle of caring he has created
around the boys."
Eggers says the chance of
these boys never have another
behavioral problem is unlikely,
however, she adds, "if we can
give them some job skills we
can greatly decrease their
chances [of reoccurring prob-
lems]."
She observes, "the boys
are so excited to learn a trade,
they want to do it all day long."
Catina Wilson, Assistant
State Attorney's Office with
the Juvenile Justice Division,
says she likes Miller's program
because it addresses the
incredible vocational need,
and for the emphasis it places


on the student's transition back
into society; which Wilson
says presently does not really
exist in the system.
"A transition program is so
vital," says Miller. "We need
to raise self esteem and not put
them back in a dysfunctional
situation."
For many the system
becomes a revolving door.
That is why Miller, the Stop
Camp, and the DJJ are work-
ing toward decreased recidi-
vism, or repeat offenders.
After the boys exit the system,
Miller poses the question,
"Where do they go from
here?" He asserts, "We're not
fixing the situation."
Terry Eggers understands
this all too well. "We know of
a lot of people who need a
place to go after juvenile jus-
tice," she says. "When they're
18 they may not be able to go
home because they have incar-
cerated parents or they aren't
welcome."
Miller has suggested
securing a place for boys in
that situation, a type of inde-
pendent living facility to help
them re-enter society, such as
those used by the Department
of Child and Family Services.
While in transitional hous-
ing Miller says it will be the
primary concern for the boys
who have not finished high
school to obtain their diploma.


Miller encourages the boys in his program to not only learn a
trade, but earn their education as well. Here one of the boys
receives his diploma from School Superintendent John Rogers
during a recent ceremony at the Stop Camp. In keeping with
Miller's philosophy of encouraging hands on learning, this photo
was taken by one of the Stop Camp boys.


Those who already earned
their diploma will focus on
Junior College, vocational
school, and getting their dri-
ver's license.
Taking the idea one step
further, Miller has even dis-
cussed his goal of creating a
VECLA Academy-a self-
sustained institution, inde-


Submitted photo
pendent of DJJ, patterned after
charter schools, and with the
potential of placing one in
every school district in
America.
To read more about
Miller's charter school please
see Part Two of our story in the
Dec. 1 edition of the Press
Gazette.


Internet


Continued From Page One
restrictions, stipulating one
must be at least 14 years old
to register for an account,
which they say is automati-
cally private. Members who
are 16 and older can choose
whether they want to restrict
access to their personal pro-
file.
Reports indicate that
underage users have found
ways around such restric-
tions, often as simple as hav-
ing someone older set up the
account. And while it is not
mandatory for some users to
give all their personal infor-
mation, it also hasn't stopped


them from providing it.
Ward says the Sheriff's
Office, like many law
enforcement agencies across
he U.S., has a whole team
who monitors websites, even
posing as young teens in chat
rooms to uncover online
predators.
This was actually how
officials in Detroit, Mich.,
found out about federal pros-
ecutor John Atchison, from
Gulf-Breeze.
Atchison had made
arrangements: to travel to
Michigan to have sexual rela-
tions with a five-year-old girl
he communicated with


online, but who turned out to
be a Maycomb County
Sheriff's Department investi-
gator.
It has been reported that a
young girl was sexually
assaulted by an individual she
met via MySpace after telling
him she was 18-years old,
when in fact she was only 13.
The girl's family filed a
lawsuit against MySpace for
negligence, fraud, and mis-
representation. However, a
U.S. District Judge in Texas,
in February, dismissed the
lawsuit stating, "if anyone
had the duty to protect [the
girl] it was her parents, not


MySpace."
It is for that reason the
Santa Rosa County School
District and Sheriff's Office
are stressing the importance
of educating parents about
these issues. Both agencies
have several online resources
so parents can educate them-
selves, as well as websites
their children should avoid, or
should be strictly monitored.
Vickie Beagle, Director
of Inservice and Technology
with the School District says
their Internet safety initiative
came about two years ago, as
a result of sites like
MySpace's rising popularity.


Be a Santa this year to Elder Orphans


A local company is spon-
soring a special holiday cam-
paign designed to brighten the
lives of hundreds of local sen-'
iors. Home Instead Senior Care
has teamed up with local com-
munity organizations, retailers
and volunteers to collect, wrap
and donate gifts to needy or
lonely seniors in.Escambia and
Santa Rosa Counties. This
year's campaign will focus on
isolated seniors, some of whom
are among this nation's "elder
orphans."
"We see older adults who
have no one during this festive
season and that makes for a very
sad and lonely time," said
Carlette Howell, owner of the
Home Instead Senior Care
office serving Escambia and
Santa Rosa Counties. "Whether
they are in a nursing home or in
their own homes, where more
are choosing to stay, it's impor-
tant to reach out to isolated older
adults during this special time of
the year."
According to an article in
the Geriatric Times


(http://www.cmellc.com/geri-
atrictimes/), the American
Association of Homes and
Services for the Aging
(AAHSA) has estimated that as
many as 60 percent of nursing-
home residents receive no regu-
lar visitors.
That's what makes Home
Instead Senior Care's Be a Santa
to a Senior program such a
boost for older adults during the
holidays. The campaign has
become the largest gift-giving
project of its kind for older
adults.
Here's how the program,
which began recently and runs
through Dec. 15, works: Prior to
the holiday season, the partici-
pating local non-profit organiza-
tions will identify needy,
orphaned and isolated seniors in
the community and provide
those names to Home Instead
Senior. Care. Christmas trees,
which will go up in Sam's Club
at 1250' Airport Blvd. in
Pensacola, Wal-Mart on Hwy 29
in Pensacola and Wal-Mart at
3767 Gulf Breeze Parkway in


Gulf Breeze on Nov. 15, will
feature ornaments with the first
names only of the needy seniors
and their respective gift
requests.
Holiday shoppers can pick
up an ornament, buy items on
the list and return them
unwrapped to the store, along
with the senior ornament
attached. Home Instead Senior
Care then enlists the volunteer
help of its staff, senior-care busi-
ness associates, non-profit
workers and others to collect,
wrap and distribute the gifts to
these seniors. A community gift-
wrapping event, when hundreds
of the presents will be wrapped,
will be held on Dec. 17 from
12:00 - 6:00 p.m. at the Home
Instead Senior Care office locat-
ed at 4400 Bayou Blvd., Suite
54 B in Pensacola.
In 2006, 196,500 lonely,
needy seniors across North
America received 312,500 gifts
through this program.
Moreover, 21,000 volunteers
supported Santa during last
year's holiday season, with


Guy's & Doll's Hairstyles '


a a


O/. arnt,7


Jftcp y, eal
omei/16V4 U'41


t - - L m-
Front Row: Meagan Rogers: Stylist, Mary Hester: Stylist,
Amy Shipley: Stylist Owner.
Back Row: Brooke Rowell: Stylist, Orlae Vleck: Nail Tech,
Rene' Masters: Stylist and Susan Gay: Stylhst/Owner


5258 Stewa
Milton
623-57T


Lxt St.


1,500 locations across North
America hosting a tree.
"Be a Santa to a Senior is an
annual holiday tradition that is
changing the way many view
the needs of seniors during the
holidays," Howell said. "We
hope that the community will
support our efforts as a way of
giving back to the seniors in our
area who have given us so
much."
If you or someone you
know is interested in volunteer-
ing to help with the gift-wrap-
ping event, contact Stacy
Howell at
stacy @ homeinstead.com.
Businesses are encouraged to
contact the local Home Instead
Senior Care office about adopt-
ing groups of seniors.


MERRY CHRISTMAS

During this holiday season and every day of the year, we wish
you all the best.


E Darrel R Greer
Financial Advisor
6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570
850-983-1471


www.edwardjones.com Mernber 5PC

Edadoe


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NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS
All Board of County Commissioner Meetings and other county department meetings are held at the County
Administrative Center, Commissioner's Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida, unless otherwise indicated
Marine Advisory December 4 5:00 p.m.
SRC Housing Coalition December 5 Cancelled
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy, Milton
Tourist Development North End Committee December 6 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rosa Chamber of Commerce, 5247 StewartStreet, Milton
Commission Committee December 10 9:00 a.m.
Navarre Architectural Advisory Board December 11 3:00 p.m.
Navarre Community Center
Building Code Board of Adjustments . December 12 Cancelled
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Commission Regular December 13 9:00 a.m.
Fire Protection Board of Adjustment and Appeals December 13 4:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Zoning Board of Adjustments December 13 5:30 p.m.
SRCCommunityOrganizaionsAsisting Disasters December18 3:00p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy, Milton
Emergency Services Advisory Committee December 19 Cancelled
Aviation Advisory Committee December 19 5:00 p.m.
Tourist Development Committee Board Meeting December 19 3:30 p.m.
Visitors Center, 8543 Navarre Parway, Navarre
Commission Committee December 24 Cancelled
Utility Board December24 Cancelled
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board December 26 Cancelled
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
SHIP Partnership Advisory Committee December26 Cancelled
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Parks and Recreation December26 Cancelled
Commission Regular December27 Cancelled
'ei , jv iriii ul' r. .i . i ilabt l '.' AI n fi ,10 . lr iAmeerltl iriigs lil IAe l Board PorlTi rl be iwewei lye
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Carol Barnes, Office Manager


Viewpoints


6A Wednesday, November 28, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida


Vol. 100, Number 66


OUR VIEW r 1


Where are



the priorities

One of the largest portions of our tax dollars goes
towards education in Santa Rosa County.
Due to this fact, we are fortunate to have one of
the best school systems in the state and probably
beyond.
But facilities seem to be something that is lack-
ing.
Until a classroom size limit amendment was
passed by the voters of South Florida, the local
school district was taking ever step possible to do
away with the dreaded portable classroom.
Now portables are common place at most schools
except for those built within the last year or so.
But portables should be the least of our concerns
in Santa Rosa County.
For a school system so strong in educational stan-
dards, the way our leaders are handling the Jay High
School situation is laughable.
We know the county is one of the fastest growing
in the state, but to pou out bids and concern your-
selves with improvements at Gulf Breeze High
School's football complex or other facilities with
school dollars makes you wonder where the priorities
are.
If you get the opportunity to see Jay High School,
even in passing, would cause a person to shake their
head in disbelief.
The brick facade of the main building is in such a
state that crews have anchored an exoskeleton of
metal beams and posts to help support the building's
walls.
If you take an look up close, you will see more
putty or a form of building jondo that makes you
wonder how it is still standing.
Students at the school will even admit there are
cracks in the building where you can look and see
outside the building.
This cannot be the most condusive environment
for learning.
But students at Jay High School do the best they
can to obtain an education while our leaders seem to
be waiting for financial help like Manna from
Heaven.
With our state and local leaders talking about
budget cuts, the last thing anyone should expect is a
windfall of money to help fix a school when they are
spending dollars on other projects.
It does take time to execute a plan of action, but
this problem at Jay is now approaching one year and
there does not appear to be any significant progress
whatsoever.
Some tough decisions lie ahead for the school
leaders. For Jay High School, those decisions need to
very decisive and come much sooner than later.
For the future success of our educational system
here in Santa Rosa County, action is a must because
the environment you learn in is conducive to the suc-
cess of the students.
Who would want to learn in a school where metal
beams and posts along with a form of bondo is hold-
ing it together?


A GUEST VIEWPOINT


Congress adds to drug impurity


By Mark Cohen
Congress recently missed an opportu-
nity to make meaningful changes in the
way drug-makers peddle their often dan-
gerous products. Wooed or intimidated
by pharmaceutical corporations' lobbying
might, the Senate and House passed an
FDA reauthorization bill that caters to the
marketing interests of drug manufacturers
and broadcasters, virtually ignoring pub-
lic safety. Fortunately, not all courts are
as % killing as Congress to turn a blind eye
to the distorting Impact of direct-to-con-
sumer (DTC) advertising.
The issue facing state Supreme Court
Justices this summer in West Virginia v
Johnson & Johnson was whether drug
manufacturers are subject to the same
duty as other manufacturers to warn con-
sumers about their product risks. The tra-
ditional view was that they were not!
Courts reasoned that prescription drugs
are unique because they are taken at the
direction of a learned Intermediary, a
licensed physician. The manufacturer
need only inform physicians of risks;
drug-makers have no legal obligation to
warn the patient whatsoever!
But as the West Virginia Supreme
Court concluded - and New Jersey's
highest court before it - this doctrine is
an anachronism, borne of a completely
different epoch in American medicine. In
a 1948 wrongful death suit, the trial court
noted that the manufacturer never adver-
tised or made any representations about
the product to the patient. How then
could it be liable? The drug's use was
solely the choice of a doctor - the
learned intermediary."
The doctrine made some sense until


1981. That's when the first DTC ad
appeared for a prescription drug. Then in
1997, under pressure from drug-makers
and advertising-hungry commercial
broadcasters, the FDA issued a guidance
throwing open the floodgates on DTC ads.
How much has changed since? DTC drug
ad revenues mushroomed from $12 mil-
lion a decade ago to $41 billion in 2005, a
342-fold increase. Just turn on the evening
news: It's all drug ads all the time.
Business Week reports that the coun-
try is on a "Lifestyle Drug Binge!'
Difficulty sleeping? Drop an Ambien. If
that leaves you nodding off during the
day, pop a Provigil Try the "purple pill"
for heartburn, the "blue pill" for erectile
dysfunction. Today, drug-makers spend
more money on DTC than they do mar-
keting to physicians! Doctors report
increasing numbers of patients requesting '
particular brand-name prescription prod-
ucts. And physicians fear that if they don't
give the patients what they want, a com-
petitor will.
In today's bottom-line world of man-
aged care, patients are far more likely to
be herded through office visits and seen
by virtual strangers than be attended in
their home by kindly, life-long family
confidants. An FDA survey found that
only one out of three patients was
informed of dangerous drug side effects
by their doctor..
Before entering the market, drugs
have been tested on only a small number.
of people in clinical trials. In passing FDA
reform legislation, Congress recognized
that the FDA needs clear authority to act
against drugs found to be unsafe only
when they enter the market and are used


by tens of thousands of people! But by
turning a blind eye to the blockbuster
impact of DTC advertising, Congress is
inviting drug-makers to treat the
American public as guinea pigs.
Common sense tells us that freeing
drug-makers to promote unproven drugs
as a license to harm, even kill. What
happens when millions of people start
taking the drug? Remember Phen-fen
and Vioxx?
Reformers asked Congress to'etact
a three-year bar on ads for new prescrip-
tion drugs, limiting the numbers of peo-
ple put at risk. Unfortunately, Congress
sided with lobbyists; taking cover behind
the drug-maker's claimed free speech
rights to justify their inaction. Would
lawmakers have us believe that Thomas
Jefferson's First Amendment passion
was to ensure the unfettered right to
market hair growth products?
Ultimately, sensible constraints on
drug advertising may await other states
following the lead of West Virginia and
New Jersey. As more courts and states
consider the reality of contemporary
medicine and DTC advertising, the
"learned intermediary doctrine" should
be discarded as a vestige of a by-gone
era. When it is, drug-makers will be
legally and financially accountable for
fully informnning patients about the risks
of their products. And that may do even
more for the cause of drug safety than a
three-year moratorium on new DTC ads.

Mark Cohen is Executive Director of
the Government Accountability Project,
the nation's leading whistleblower pro-
tection and advocacy organization.


'41


GUEST VIEWPOINTS


How about impeaching for torture?


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.


By Jim Hightower
Bill Clinton got roundly
ridiculed and then impeached
by Congress for a sexual
encounter that he tried to dis-
miss by quibbling over what
the meaning of "is" is.
Yet, we now have a presi-
dent who is engaged in a far
more damning constitutional
encounter that he is trying to
dismiss by quibbling over
what the meaning of "torture"
is. Why isn't he facing an
impeachment inquiry?
From Abu Ghraib to
Guantanamo to extraordinary
renditions, Mr. Bush and Co.
have violated our own laws
and international treaties that
flatly prohibit torture of war


prisoners. Yet, they keep trying
to excuse their abhorrent
behavior by writing secret
memos to themselves redefin-
ing torture, as well as not tor-
ture.
Two more of these self-
excusing
memos have
recently sur-
faced from
the mis-
named
Justice
Department.
Responding
in 2005 to a
new law
HIGHTOWER passed by
Congress,
and to Supreme Court deci-


sions prohibiting "Cruel, inhu-
man, and degrading treatment"
of prisoners, Bush-appointed
lawyers wrote a clandestine
memo merrily defining CIA
torture techniques as not being
cruel, inhumane, and degrad-
ing. The revelation of this
crude attempt to circumvent
the laws of our land were so
explosive that Mr. Bush him-
self had to be trotted out in a
hastily arranged press appear-
ance to declare with a straight
face: "This government does
not torture people."
Why should anyone believe
him? Because I say so, says
the prevaricator-in-chief. Of
course, the president refused
to show us the memos, and his


staff has even attacked the
media for revealing that they
exist. No one believes him,
because... well, he's unbeliev-
able.
Clinton tried to mince
words about a sexcapade.
Bush is mincing words about
running his own secret legal
system in defiance of our
Constitution. Let me ask you:
Which offense do you think
does the most harm and is the
most impeachable?

For more information on Jim
Hightower's work - and to sub-
scribe to his award-winning
monthly newsletter, The
Hightower Lowdown, visit
www.jimhightower.com


4.-
LTsv '












Wednesday______ ___ _ ______ J^__ ____ --___ November._ 28,.___.. 207 heSnt R saPes G zet P ae7


Komerstone


Family Promise to hold Attic Sale Saturday


Family Promise of Santa
Rosa Inc. will be hosting their
first annual Attic Sale to ben-
efit area homeless families
with children, Saturday, Dec.
1st.
This huge event will take
place at the First Assembly of
God church located at 6163
Dogwood Drive in Milton.
Early Bird Admission is
$5 from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
General Admission is $2


from 8 a.m.. to 4 p.m.
Both new and used trea-
sures, such as televisions,
exercise equipment, small
appliances, household goods,
toys, lawn and garden items
and much more will be fea-
tured for knock-out prices.
Just in time for Christmas!
'An HP Pavillion PC
a6123w, a Fisher-Price Power
Wheels Cadillac Escalade, a
Yamaha Wave Runner


David Gibbs, III to speak
David C. Gibbs, III attor-
ney for Christian Law
Association in Seminole, FL
will be speaking in the 10:00
a.m. & 11:00 a.m. services at .,.v. - '.
West Florida Baptist Church
located at 5621 Hwy 90 , -.
Milton, FL. Christian Law
Association is a nationwide ..'
legal ministry of helps dedi-
cated to defending Christian
liberty in America.
Mr. Gibbs was the lead
attorney for Terry Schiavo.
All are welcome to come hear
him speak.


Church Briefs...


Craft Show at Marcus
Pointe
Marcus Pointe Christian
School will be sponsoring a
Craft Show on Saturday, Dec.
1st from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Marcus Pointe Baptist
Church Family Life Center,
6205 N. "W" Street in
Pensacola. The benefits from
this show will be put towards
the purchase of computers for
the school. So come and shop
for Christmas and help pro-
vide for a new computer lab!
There will be over 20 food
and craft vendors! Admission
is free!
Olivet Baptist Yard Sale
Olivet Baptist Church,
located at 5240 Dogwood
Drive in Milton will host a
Yard Sale to benefit missions.
The sale begins at 7 a.m.,
Saturday, Dec. 1st and will
continue until ? In case of
rain, it will be held in the fel-
lowship hall.
Relay for Life - Margaret
Street Church of Christ
team
There will be a silent
auction and dessert social at


Locklin Vo-Tech Center in
the Benny Russell Building
on Saturday, beginning at 6
p.m. until 9 p.m. Adults are
$3 each, payable at the door.
All proceeds will benefit
Relay for Life.
Gospel Christmas Show
The Farmers Opry
House will be hosting a
Gospel Christmas Show
Friday, December 14th. The
Restaurant opens at 4:30 p.m.
andn the show begins at 7
p.m. with The Master's Men
Quartet and another Gospel
group. Tickets are selling out
fast. Call now at 850-994-
6000 and get your reserva-
tions.
Holly Jolly Christmas
The. Ft. Walton Beach
Community Chorus will pre-
sent their show at the FWB
Municipal Auditorium on
Friday, Dec. 7 at 8 p.m., Sat.,
Dec. 8 at 3 p.m. & 8 p.m.
Tickets are $12 for adults,
$10 for seniors and children.
Call 863-2775 for more infor-
mation.


WR500R, and other awesome
items will be available for
Silent Auction.
You will not want to miss
this incredible event! Come
early for best selection.
Family Promise of Santa
Rosa, Inc. is a non profit
organization that with the
support of area churches, pro-
vides homeless families with
children nutritious meals, a
safe place to sleep, and other


necessities.
With the guidance of the
program's director, those
enrolled in the program devel-
op and work toward goals
such as employment, perma-
nent housing, and education.
These and other goals aid
homeless families with chil-
dren in moving from 'crisis to
self-sufficiency.'
For more information, or
to donate, contact 623-5300.


Stephanie

is in concert!
Stephanie Leaiins '%\ll
be in concert at Noith le,,
Baptist Church on Sundah,
December 2 at 6-00 p.m.

The church is located at
14 Stumpfileld R d.. ' .
Pensacola. Pastor Keith Mol 4-
extends a warm m itatio to 1 0
everyone. For more infrmi- ..'
lion call 4'8-55o or 626-
069 . .



...and the place was shaken
What causes power in prayer? How do you connect with
God dynamically so that you can hear Him? How does He
work through your life to touch those around You?
Everyone is invited to First Baptist Church of Milton,
Monday, December 3rd at 7:00 p.m. to hear John Franklin, a
nationally known speaker and author in the area of prayer and
spiritual awakening. Before founding John Franklin
Ministries he was Prayer Specialist at LifeWay, and the
Minister of Prayer at First Baptist Church of Woodstock, GA.
The purpose of his ministry is to assist churches in what it will
take for revival and spiritual awakening. This event is spon-
sored by Santa Rosa Baptist Association - Baptist Men &
Prayer/Spiritual Awakening Ministries.

The Final Exodus!


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 dn., liht s
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.


Great Clothes Give-A-Way
Ferris Hill Baptist Church, located at 6848 Chaffinn St, (
2 blocks north of Carpenter's Park) will be having a Clothes
Give-A-Way on Saturday, December 1st,, from 9 a.m. to 12
noon. For more information, call 634-3500.


S Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "Is it scriptural to 'rebuke' the
devil? The New Testament says to submit to God and the
devil will flee. What does all this mean?" A.C., Milton
Dear A.C.,
Many Charismatics, Pentecostals and even some non-
Charismatics, and non-Pentecostals believe that a persofi can
rebuke Satan.
It is true that there were times when Jesus rebuked
demons and gave that instruction to his disciples as well. But
Jesus is God in the flesh and His disciples were representing
Him in that time... This was before the church was born. In
the early days of the church we find an instance or two of
this practice as well - but only through the apostles - who
were representing Jesus, by His authority in those days.
Rebuking Satan. Some would say that we have the
authority to (1) call a demon by its name, and (2) then use
that name to directly rebuke it -and bind it ("I bind you,
Satan!"). But Jude 8-9 and 2 Peter 2:10, I believe, discour-
age us from that practice.
There is no evidence that I am aware of in the historical
writings of the early-church fathers that encourage us to
rebuke Satan or a demon. One early church father, Ignatius,
in his THE EPISTLE OF IGNATIUS TO THE PHILIPPI-
ANS discusses Satan at length, but never encourages anyone
to rebuke Satan. In 2 Corinthians, we find that the apostle
Paul is sick because of a demon, so he asks God to remove
the sickness (2 Cor. 12:7-9). The Lord answers his prayer
with a "No" when He says, "My grace is sufficient for you,
for power is perfected, in weakness" (2 Cor. 12:9). Paul did
not rebuke Satan. He prayed.
In my humble opinion, I have always felt a little uncom-
fortable directly rebuking Satan. I find great strength and
power, however, asking the Lord Jesus to rebuke Satan and -
or to deliver me from the satanic temptation,.etc. that might
befall me or someone else to whom I am ministering.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammpock 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




Attention Churches
This is just a reminder that all copy &
photos to be published on the
Kornerstone page must be turned in no
later than the previous Friday at 5 p.m.
for publication on Wednesday. We want
to publish your information, but remem-
ber, it is first come, first serve. You may
submit it by fax (623-2007), email
(church@sr-pg.com) or bring the copy by
the office at 6629 Elva Street,
behind Regions Bank.
Holiday deadlines are earlier, please call
623-2120 for more information.


41,


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Wednesday November 28, 2007


AN


:Z11 -4


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Paae 7A


0;1*--�
%W&.. A


626-HEAR
(4327) 1


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. . .. ......












8-A November 28, 2007 -





0 W.H. Rhodes Elementary 4W


Together We Can Make The Difference *
COMMUNITY

Please note: Information on the School pages is provided in whole by the individual educational facilities which are wholly responsible for its content.
They provide disks with the written copy, and the scanned photos each week. The Press Gazette is not responsible for the content.
______________ ^______________________ __ ___--------------------------------- ------ -


Third Grade "A" Honor Roll


Angel Biaggini
Christopher Carter
Nikki Delagarza
Jai'Lynn Ellis-Colvin
Cailtyn Harrigill
Malia Herrera
Keidra James
Skylar Jinright
Noah Klein
Zachary Klempke
Ashley Matthews


Third Grade "A B" Ho


Tyus Babie
Alex Beard '
Jasmine Bethea
Allison Bolduc
Shianne Brewer
Davis Carraway
JerVaungh Craig
Chris Custodio
Sya Darbonne
Quintin Davies
Regan Delabruere
Tristin Dodson
Caitlyn Dunn
Georgia Farless
Kersten Freeman
Leigh Gentry
Gabrean Grundin
Garrett Hale
Tyler Hiser
Courtney Hubbley
Brianna Hunter
Eric Hurst
Anniak Knox
Molly Likes
Brainna Lippwe
Madeleine Luedltke
Seth Martin
Christian Mason
Mya McDuffie


Logan Pitts
Josiah Pool
Heavyn Porter
Megan Predmore
Sarah Proffitt
Anna Pugh
Delma Rubio
Elizabeth Waldrop
Oratius Williams
Makenzie Worthington


nor Roll

Mykayla McLeod
Colton Melton
Alex Meyer
Kristian Neary
Angel Parks
Gernaro Poppe
Diana Redden
Tyler Ricmond
Jose Rodriguez
Amanda Schraer
Chris Scott
Morgan Scroggins
Warren Sells
Demahdric Slack
Ashleigh Smith
Jordan Stanbury
Jonathin Tedder
Brittany Thomas
Gabrielle Thomas
Alexus Turner
Autumn Valderama
Christopher Vaughan
Brandon Walker
Miranda Whitaker
Maegan Williams


4th Grade "A B" Honor Roll

George Beard Lo
Elijah Blackamore Soh
Kiara Brooks Ali
Dominique Cale Isa
Dakota Cauley Ni(
Mary-Cathryn Cavazos Oli
Selena Coppedge Jes
Ben Coulter An
Luke Crum Ka
Kyle DeLauretis Al
Kobi Floyd Na
Nicholas Gardner Ch
Chrisitie George Mi
Hank Hard Ha
Andrew Harper As.
Virgil Irwin Tyl


uis Jackson
ha Khan
icia King
bella Lopez
cole Martinez
ivia McLaughlin
sica Nelson
gel Penfield
telyn Powers
ex Robey
kiya Russell
ance Shell
randa Taylor
ninah Temple
hton Wales
ler Wood


5th Grade "A" Honor Roll


Jordan Ardoin
Dakotah Bays
Taylor Ford
ZaqUiis Hyman
Kyle Kaniper
Autumn Matthews
Jack Mayer


5th Grade "A-B" Honor


Tyler Benton
Andrew Blackmon
Zoe Burt
Destiny Carrion
Merrie Coates
Leakendra Cook
Dominique Craig
Zachary Crum
Whitney Dowell
Rebecca Dublin
Courtney Duncan
Jayci Floyd
Toni Gray
EnDevious Harrison
James Hawkins
Makyla Herrera
Deja Hodrick
Gregory Hunt
Ashley Johnson
Jake Leggett
Luke Leggett
Angel Maroone


Sarra Merrit
John Muok
Autumn Matthews
Kirsten Peaden
Tom Piscopo
Jonathan Pool
Alexis Worrell






Roll

Hannah Marshall
Cheyenne May
Zachary Meyer
Gracey McDonald
Savanna New
Andrew Nolan
Andrew Parrish
Brittani Pate
Matthew Predmore
Chris Quesenberry
Melisa Resto
Garrett Rogers
Jenny Schmidt
Taylor Seals
Cheyanne Seaman
Brandi Sizemore
Arielle Slack
Andy Smith
Chloe Smith
Molly Smith
Maddie Williams


W.H. Rhodes adds new Faculty and Staff Members to its School.

Kristi Worthington is our ESE Teacher for grades 2nd and 3rd. Kristi has been married to Ed Worthington
for 11 years. She has 3 beautiful daughters, Makenzie an 8 year old Rhodes Junior Panther, Madison who is 3
S- years old, and Makayla who is 1 years old. Her favorite thing to do is to spend time with her family and her
church. She and her family love music and like to sing. She has worked in the Santa Rosa County School System
for 11 years. For the past 8 years she taught Emotional Handicapped/Behaviorally Challenged students at Avalon
jJ' ' Middle School and taught reading, math, language arts, social studies, and social skills. She says her favorite
thing about teaching at Rhodes is her students. Kristi says, "I have the sweetest and hardest working students in
the world. I feel so very blessed to be a part of the W.H. Rhodes family."
Janan Cavazos is an ESE Teacher Assistant II - Paraprofessional. Before teaching at Rhodes she worked at
a preschool in South Carolina. She has been married to her husband Al for 17 years. She has 4 children: Ruthie,
age 15; Lauren, age 12; Mary-Cathryn, age 10; and David, age 7. She loves singing in church as well as play-
ing with her dad, mom, daughter, and a few others in a small blue-grass group. She also spends much time
watching her children in sporting events. She says her favorite thing about working at Rhodes is the happy teach-
ers and staff.

Adriane Chambers teaches first grade at Rhodes. She has had six wonderful years of teaching experience
in Okaloosa County at Antioch Elementary in Crestview. She says her favorite thing about her position here at
Rhodes is the incredible faculty and staff. Her true passion for teaching children is being able to influence their
lives on a daily basis. Adriane says, "To know that what I teach will affect the students' lives is a huge respon-
sibility, but one that I am honored to have. I pray that I can make a difference for our community's future." She
states she has a wonderful husband and three energetic boys that she enjoys spending her time with.

Karla Long is the Speech-Language Pathologist (itinerant between Rhodes, Pace High, and Milton High).
She has worked in Louisiana as a SLP for the last 6 years and done some work with children ages 0 - 3 years
with the Early Steps Program. She and her husband were married this summer. He is training to be a pilot in
the Marines. She loves going to the beach with her husband and relaxing after a long week of work. Karla enjoys
scrapbooking and reading. She says, "I love the rapport between all of the faculty and staff. Everyone gets along
well and really go the extra mile to help each other out!"

Kimberly Holland works in Special Education. She has worked for the Head Start Program of Santa Rosa
County School District from 1999-2007 as a physical educator, sensory motor integration teacher, fine arts
teacher and ERSEA Specialist over the course of her years there. She is married to Wade Holland and they have
two beautiful children, A.J., age 12 and Haley, age 6. She loves to sing and spend time with her family, as well
as decorate her home. She says, "I am enjoying the unique personalities of my students. They are all special in
their own way and bring joy to my heart. I love to see them learn something new. It's like getting a birthday
present every time they surprise me with what they can do."

John Heflin is a Speech/Language Pathologist. He retired from the U.S. Navy and went back to school to
become a Speech/Language Pathologist. John has a lovely wife and two children. He enjoys golfing and bowl-
ing. He says, "I owe what I have accomplished to God and my family." He also says, "One of my favorite
things about this job is the reward I get from helping a student achieve their full potential."



Jenna Elizabeth Allen teaches the third grade at Rhodes. This is her first year of teaching although shedid ,
her student teaching here at Rhodes and filled sub-positions in Santa Rosa County. She just recently got mar-
ried to Peter Allen. They have three dogs who she says are like her children. She loves working with her dogs
and kids. Jenna says her favorite thing about her current position is her students. She enjoys reading and going
camping! Jenna says, "My most favorite thing to do is go shopping with my mother!"


This is Jacqueline Mason's first year teaching and Rhodes is excited to have her. She has been very busy
and is full of exciting things to do this year with her students. Jacqueline says, "I love teaching kindergarten.
because the kids love you!! You could be having the worst day and there is nothing better than have a sticky,
five year old coming up and giving you a hug! They make your whole day change." She loves hanging out with
her husband, as well as shopping, reading, trying to cook, going to the beach, watching football, decorating and
going to the movies. As you can see, she stays quite busy.

Linda Rushing is a Guidance Counselor at Rhodes. She has worked with the emotionally handicapped, the
Juvenile Justice Educational Enhancement Program and with Behavioral Intervention and Prevention. She
loves being back at Rhodes after a 10 year absence. She especially loves working with Rhodes students, their
* families, and of course the exemplary administrators, faculty and staff members. Linda enjoys participating in
half-marathons and running on the beach with her husband. She also enjoys reading murder mysteries, but best
of all she loves family time.


Star Citizens - Friendliest - 1st Six Weeks


Kindergarten
Sapphria Jordan
Cailyn Moffitt
McKenzie Pittman
Anna Nesbit
Amelia Green
Preston Randolph
Kylah Ellerbe
Kaylin Trease
Rebecca Mayo



First grade:

Sydney Mosley
Kevin Williams
Christy O'Neal
Destiny Stevens
Madison Reed
Caia Siglar
Romeo Rich
Alexis Wilson
Cameraen Carter


Second Grade
Courtney Hutzenbuehler
Avery Blackmon
Angel Hunt
Brandon Nicholson
Anam Khan
Julian Duval
Allison Milburn
Kelly Kanter
Zane Kaelyn


Third Grade

Caitlyn Harrigill
Allison Bolduc
Georgia Farless
Zamaris Barnes
Angel Parks
Mason Harris
Heavyn Porter
Quentin Williams
Makenna Jackson

Fourth Grade

Kobi Floyd
Michael Mayes
Soha Kahn
Robert Gorenson
Alicia King
Annabeth Briggs
Taylor Williams
Shania Gooden

Fifth Grade
Angela Carter
Jayci Floyd
Jonathan Pool
Merrie Coates
Antahlaya Smith
Savanna New
Gregory Hunt
Anietria Brown


1st Nine Weeks
Reading Achievers

5th grade

Jayci Floyd
Adam Singer
Dezhyra Thomas
Bradley Demery
Autumn Matthews
Toni Gray
Jordan Ardoin


4th grade

Lyndsay McCarty
Alexis Clark
Karlyn Waters
Zachary Womack
Annabeth Briggs
Kobi Floyd
Bailey Stringer
Taylor Robinson


2nd grade

Brett Kaniper
Alex Merritt
Joseph Pool
Julian Duval
Garrett Stephen
Taylor McLeod
Perry - Cayhdra Hillard
Stephen Fulton
Courtney Hutzenbuehler

1st grade

Ethan Caruso
Victor Robinson
Alexis Wilson
Caitlyn Cauley
Tristan Harris
Logan Winchester
Isaac Chambers
Jada Crosby


3rd grade


Sarah Proffitt
Jordan Stansbury
Megan Predmore
Seth Martin
Caitlyn Harrigill
Christy Clark
Heavyn Porter
Josiah Pool
Treyvon Neal
Joshua Estrada


Kindergarten

Sapphria Jordan
Pauline Sebuano
Grace Sanborn
Jaysa Martinez
Trevor Howard
Anna Gautreaux
Pauly Herrera
Alyssa Lucier
Mikail Johnston










Page 9-A


Wd d -N mber 28 2007


veanesaay rovem e f , f l--------
Lifestyles


DeFuniak Sprin


Special to the Press Gazette
Popular Annual Tour of
Homes is in the charming
Victorian Chautauqua town
of DeFuniak Springs, FL,
Saturday, Dec. 1st from 9
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tour fea-
tures seven homes repre-
senting various architectur-
al and decorative styles, all
decked out in their best hol-
iday finery. Tickets are:
$18.75 plus tax for adults;
babes in arms - free, chil-
dren 12 and under are $7.50
each plus tax. Tickets are
available day of tour from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. at DeFuniak
Springs Visitors Center on
Circle Drive and The Big
Store on Baldwin Avenue.
Tour sponsored by Partners
in Progress, a not-for-profit
DeFuniak Springs public
service organization that
has made sizeable dona-
tions from profits of past
tours to tourism-related
projects of many DeFuniak
organizations. For more
information call 850-892-
3191, 892-2448, or 892-
2004.


gs


The Knox-Gillis House is just
one of the homes to be fea-
tured on this year's Tour of
Homes in DeFuniak Springs.
The Knox-Gillis house is just
one of the many Victorian
Chautauqua style homes in
DeFuniak Springs.
Submitted photo


Baby of the Week


Dalton Wayne Coon
Dalton Wayne Coon is the son of Rachel & Tommy
Coon, and grandson of Debbie & Freddy Coon, all of Milton.
At 6-months of age, Dalton had a Happy Thanksgiving
day at lj Maw'and Paw Paw's house. Dalton is a very con-
tent and happy baby.;


Tour of Homes


Zot. 29, 30 & Dec.

* Brighton
YELLOW BOX
Shoes
* Lucky Brand Hand
Bags

I Jewel ry
I IT Jeans
I Lucky Brand
Jeans 'O ff
I Tribal J
8 USINDO
1 Not Your
Daughter's Jeans
I FOCUS Undecided? Give a Nixon,
I Color Me Cotton Gift Certificate
i Aegean Monday-Friday 10:00-5:;


Chances are you are not

covered for a flood?

Sour home and business insurance probably
doesn't cover damage from floods, and floods
represent nearly 75% of the damage caused by
natural disasters. We urge you to plug that hole
in your insurance protc t it.,n
with flood insurance tro, m
Auto-Owners
Insurance Compan. I.
Contact us today!
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Life Home Car Business

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623-0066 www.auto-owners.com


WALTHER'S NURSERY



Great Selecti ,
of the Most
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-, , ..


s


I - , .1


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette






Page 10-A Sania Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-November 28,_2007


54 PEOPLE
to try new "DIGITAL" technology
in Hearing Aids
Are you, or someone you know
struggling with hearing Loss?
We need 54 people with difficulty hearing, especially in noisy
situations, to evaluate the latest in digital technology from Starkey.
U.S. Hearing Aid Centers, Inc. will perform Comprehensive Hearing
Consultations FREE of charge to all callers. We will then choose
54 qualified candidates for this program. Please call immediately
and schedule your evaluation to determine if you are a candidate for
the program. Candidates selected will be asked to evaluate the latest
digital miniature hearing aids in assistive hearing technology for
30 days.
Candidates selected will receive tremendous savings, due to their
participation. If your evaluation shows hearing improvement with
the new instruments, you may choose to retain them. Participants
receive 50% OFF the regular price. Participants who choose to keep
the hearing instruments also receive FREE batteries for the life
of the instruments.
Hearing Tests to determine candidacy will be held from
November 26th through December 21st.
Please call immediately. Spaces are limited.
P.S. Participants who retain the hearing aids will receive a $50.00 Visa
Gift Card after the 30 day Hearing Aid Evaluation as a token
of our appreciation.

Those interested must call today.


Call 1-866-283-4235
One Convenient number for all locations. This number rings at the location closest to you.
850-623-4232
5189 Stewart Street * Milton
1209 Airport Rd., Ste 5 6400 North Davis Hwy. 536 East First Avenue
Destin Pensacola Crestview
^ www.ushearingaidcentersminc.com
Office Hours: Monday - Friday 9am - 5pm * Evenings and Saturdays By Appointment Only


Wednesday�Novemher 28, 2007


Page 10-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette













d. ~ ..~


�anlu 0o888 Pre68


Gazette


Snorts


WEDNESDAY

November 28, 2007
Section B


Milton running back Dedrick Simmons is welcomed by a pack of Patriot defenders led by Dustin Retherford (23), Brad Stoltman (24),
and Ben Giles (40), as the Panthers were held to just 112 yards rushing Frida\. Pace advanced in the Class 4A Football Playoffs with
a 27-3 victory.
" ' Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin



Pace tames Milton


17 Four turnovers
;, 't."


Milton's Dustin Land had a hard time getting anything going:
he tried to avoid defenders like Pace's Ben Giles all evening.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gam


Snowball Derby events

get underway tonight
By BILL GAMBLIN Sunday's Snowball Derby.
sports@srpressgazette.com Many drivers have been
Tonight marks the start of holding private test sessions in
the 40t Annual Snowball preparations for this week's
Derby and the five-day event race including NEXTEL Cup
has plenty of excitement in regular Kyle Busch, who will
store for area race fans. not arrive at the track until
A Green Flag Party will Saturday due to the NEXTEL
kick the week off where fans Cup Awards Banquet being
will have the opportunity to held at the Waldorf-Astoria in
get driver's autographs and New York City.
enjoy live entertainment in the "I was here in 2002 and I
track's infield from 5 p.m. to 9 am looking forward to coming
p.m. back this weekend," said
Then on Thursday the rac- Busch following his testing
ing will begin with practice session. "All of our stuff here
sessions in the morning and is really nice.
local racing at night involving "My car has a few races
the bombers, late models, on and the 66 has a new body
super stocks and the sports- on it as well."
men classes leading up to Jason Hogan is expected
Saturday's Snowflake 100 and See DERBY Page 2B


set tone for

m.Byv BLL GAMBLING
sprti . @g srpressgazette.com,
Mistakes were magnified
Friday night and four Milton
[tIr.-,' er proved to be too
much for the Panthers as they
fell to Pace 27-3 in the second
round of the Class 4A FHSAA
football playoffs.
Pace took the opening'
drile and quickly set the tone
tor the game going 80 yards to
take a 7-0 lead as Airi Johnson
scored on a six yard run with
7:2'1 remairling in the' first
quarter.
While Johnson carried the
ball si\ different times in the
scoring drive, quarterback
Aaron Munoz found Tyler
Boutsson on two different
plays for 35 of the 80 yards.
Milton's first possession
of the game was very short as
Dai id Morgan took the hand-
off fronm Dustin Land and
gained a few yards before
fumbling the football.
Pace's Brad Stoltman
'recovered to put the Patriots
back in business at the Milton
The Patriots moved the
ball all the way down to the
liltonn six before the drive
stalled and Eric Martinez
drilled a 23 yard field goal to
make it 10-0 with 43:45
remaining in the first quarter.
Ten points would prove to
be more than enough as Pace
g as notched its fifth consecutive
win over Milton.
blin "We are one of eight," said


SPats win

Pace Head Coach Mickey
Lindsey. "We were one of 16
starting tonight and now we
are one of eight.
"You can't look ahead or
else you will get beat."
At the start of the second
quarter it looked like Milton
was putting a solid drive
together as they moved the
football to the Pace 45 before
Kolby Boesen picked off
Justin Randolph's pass, as
Land was lined up in the slot.
Boesen must have ran
over 100 yards, but was credit-
ed with an 85 yard touchdown
return to make it 17-0 Pace
with 10:36 remaining before
the half as Martinez's kick
was good.
The Pace senior wasn't
fazed by Land lining up in the
slot.
"I just stayed with my
man," said Boesen. "The quar-
terback was scrambling
around and he threw it up for
grabs.
"Our defense came to play
tonight. We wanted to shut
them down and we stopped
them. That is five in a row."
Milton kept threatening,
but couldn't find the end zone
as they were stopped on the
very next drive on a fourth-
and-four at the Pace 18 when
Land's pass in the end zone
fell incomplete. ,
"We had the early
turnovers and dropped a
touchdown pass just before
See FOOTBALL Page 2B


Eddie Mercer, the 2005 Snowball Derby Champion, ponders what
adjustments he needs to make to his car while testing out a new
motor package.
"pess Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Patriots are East


down and bound

l Pace prepares for -' . .
third consecutive
trip to the Region I
finals in Class 4A
By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Pace is becoming a very
familiar face in the round of
eight when it comes ,to the
FHSAA Class 4A football
playoffs.
This is their third consecu-
tive year reaching this point of
the playoffs x% here they hae a Lindsey
record of 1-1.
The last time the. entered
undefeated, the Pariot e s ended
up losing to eventual Clais 4A t go 25 othe
State Champions Nease
(Ponte Vedra Beach I in 2d005
in the semi-finalk game in Jax:
Last year Pace suffered a
heartbreaking one-poiners o10-21 Take 1-10 east towards
to Tallahassee Lincoln in the Tallahassee and you
Region 1 finals. but thi y ear will go 325 miles. Be
Jacksonville Fireat Cforast Hf ih mindful of t he time
eliminated the powerful change just before you
Trojans last week 42-15 season reach Tallahassee. You
they committed five turno' ers.
So Friday at 6:30 p.m. will need to merge
local time the Parioe Head Coachill onto 1-295 North via
face a Buccaneerst 0.-21 team exit 356 toward
that hasn lo t of talefn ,th I n e r n a t i o n a
gamein o far thi_ seanotiher" After about 15 miles
g am e for us." towabal you will merge onto
clIn ub,la said Pace Head Coach FL-9A Souximatelyh. Less than
MiBucs took aLindseafter of athree mile later. You will then
ing film on First Coafinist.The Station Road and go
have a lot of trunnent and i at i rg at int Sa
leading tby soanother tough N/Nor High School intreet
game for us."1 oward acksonville, Fla.
In Johnast weeks in the onl mem approxima . ,. ..
Bucs took advantage of thare miles. You will then
first half Lincoln turnoer.r, turn right onto Duval
First Coast finihed the Station Road and go
game by collecting tfie one mile before yous
turnovers and a running. game arrive at First Coast
led by sophomore Chri aSenior High School in
Jackson who gained 20B1 ard- Jacksonville, Fla.
on 22 carries. Travel time is estimated
Johnson is the only' mem- atI.ive and a half hours
ber of the Buccaneers to ha'e
post-season experience after covering 359 miles
he played for Nease laqi Near according to a search
See PACE Page 28 on Mapquest.





















Playoff stops Milton


duo in Chi
By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
The Milton duo of Boo
Weekley and Heath Slocum
led at every point of the World
Cup of Golf except one, at the
end.
Weekley and Slocum
came up one shot short on the
third playoff hole at Mission
Hills Golf Club in Shenzhen,
China.
After leading by a stroke
in each of the first three
rounds, the Milton grads
found themselves needing a
five foot putt by Slocum on the
last hole of regulation to force
the playoff as Scotland's Colin
Montgomery and Marc
Warren carded a 66 on the
final day as players followed


na event
an alternate shot format.
Slocum had a chance to
end the playoff on the first
hole and bring the title to the
United States, but he missed a
seven footer for birdie.
Then on the second hold
of the playoff Weekley nar-
rowly missed a birdie attempt
from 20-feet way while his
Scottish counterpart suffered
the same fate from 12-feet out.
On the third hold
Weekley's approach shot was
short and Slocum's chip onto
the green left Weekley with a
15-footer to save par and force
a fourth playoff hole.
But it wasn't meant to be
as Montgomery's tap in for
par gave Scotland it's first
World Cup since 1953.


I











Wednesday-November 28, 2007


Sports


Football


(Above) Kolby Boesen returns an interception 85 yards for a touchdown as Pace went up 17-0 over Milton following the point after
by Eric Martinez. The Pace defense accounted for creating four Milton turnovers during the game with two interceptions and two fum-
ble recoveries. (Below) Pace's Airi Johnson is stopped on one of the rare occasions of the night for a very short gain as he led all rush-
ers with 98 yards on 19 carries with one touchdown.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Continued From Page One
halftime," said Milton Head
Coach Mike McMillion. "We
just never got into a rhythm.
We never could gather any
momentum."
Pace's looked to be mov-
ing for yet another score when
a pass from Munoz to Vance
Smith was called back for an
ineligible receiver downfield,
which also resulted in a loss of
down forcing the Patriots to
punt.
The Panthers started near
midfield and made it to the
Pace 6, before the drive stalled
and Matt Shouppe came out
for an attempt from 22 yards.
Shouppe split the
uprights, but he had to kick
again from five yards further
back as the Panthers were
flagged for motion on the line.
It didn't matter to the
Panthers' senior kicker as he
split the uprights yet again to
make it 17-3 with less than a
minute to go in the first half.
Milton came out the sec-
ond half just like they did in
the game between the coun-
ty/district rivals earlier this
season, but on this night they
didn't find the end zone.
The Panthers methodical-
ly moved the ball down the
field and then appeared to be
poised to score after Pace was
flagged for pass interference
giving Milton the ball on the
Patriots 32.
From that point the drive
stalled and Milton ended up
being forced to punt as Land
was tackled for an 11 yard
loss on third down forcing the
Panthers back to the Pace 42.
Pace turned the clock
against Milton as they went to


the ground game as they
methodically marched down
the field from the Pace 20
until they scored 16 plays.
later as Tyler Hunt punched it
in from one yard out with
8:01 remaining in the game as
Pace went up 24-3.
A Milton fumble on the
very next possession led to a
Pace field goal from 27 yards
out by Martinez to make it
27-3.
The score given the fact
this was Pace and Milton
after how close their earlier
contest had ended surprised
Lindsey.
"When it's Pace and
Milton there is a lot of pride,"
said Lindsey. "We knew
everything we got was going
to be hard; 27-3 surprised me.
"I didn't know .we could
do that.
But Milton was not about
to give up and went right back
down the field until Land
threw his second interception
of the night on fourth-and-11
at the Pace 21.
Matt Parlato picked off
the pass and sealed the win
for Pace as they ran out the
clock with three consecutive
runs by Vinny Orlando.
Pace out gained Milton in
the final stats 209 to 160,.
with the Patriots gaining 155
yards' on 34 carries to 112 on
31 carries for Milton.
Johnson led Pace with 98
yards and a touchdown on 19
carries while Land led Milton
with 51 yards on 15 carries.
Land also threw for 48
yards completing seven of 13,
with an interception, while
Munoz was five-of-nine for
54 yards.


Pace


Continued From Page One
as a freshman.
One thing in Pace's favor
is experience compared to
First Coast.
"We have got some expe-
rience in the post season,"
said Lindsey. "But that does-
n't guarantee a win or help us
against a good football team.
"We have to do the same
things we have been doing to
get where we want to be."
Prior to the start of the
game First Coach Marty Lee
learned he would have wide
receiver Avis Commack, who
was ejected after receiving
two unsportsmanlike penal-
ties in the win over
Tallahassee Leon.
FHSAA officials granted
Commack and First Coast's
appeal and after reviewing
game videos of the second
infraction reinstated him.
In their first post season
win in school history First
Coast was penalized 18 times,
but in Friday's win over
Lincoln they were flagged for


just two infractions.
First Coast on the defen-
sive side of the ball could,
have a defense the Patriots
haven't seen since playing
Niceville with a line backing
trio that have all ready ver-
bally committed to Division I
schools like Minnesota,
Florida State, and Clemson.
"They have some great
athletes and team speed,"
said Lindsey. "They use a
high level of intensity and
that is the way they try to
beat you."
Lindsey knows, limiting
mistakes will be the key for
Pace to have a chance to be
one of four teams remaining
in Class 4A when the final
gun sounds on Friday night.
"We are going to have to
have a mistake free game,"
said Lindsey. "Every mistake,
is magnified many times over.
at this point of the season.
"But you can't play out of'
fear of making the mistake;,
you just have to go out and-,
play the ball game."


Derby


Continued From Page One
to qualify Busch's car on
Pole Night Friday, as Busch
himself will be collecting a
check for his fifth place fin-
ish in his final season with
Hendricks Motorsports.
Testing with Busch last
week were past champions
Eddie Mercer and Steven
Wallace.
Mercer, who won in
2005, is hoping to make it
his second title in three
years.
"Things are going fine
for us in this test session,"
said Mercer. "We are trying
a new engine combination
and running against cars
like Kyle's and Steven's is
good.
"You want to test
against cars of your own
caliber."
Mercer decided upon
trying a new economy
motor after finishing fourth
at the All-American 400 a
few weeks back.
"We ran a good race, but
all the cars that beat me that
day had this type of motor
so we decided to get one
and see what it could do
here," said Mercer. "Right


now we are trying to learn
it, butt it seems to be doing
okay."
When Mercer won in
2005, he broke the drought
of local drivers at the track
so what would a second win
mean?
"To me it would be just
another race," said Mercer.
"Don't get me wrong, I
would like to win another
one.
"But nothing will ever
compare to the feeling I had
winning the race for the
first time."
But Mercer and the oth-
ers who qualify will have to
contend with a Wallace,
who took the crown in 2004.
Since winning in 2004
the son of former NEXTEL
Cup Champion Rusty
Wallace has followed that
up with back-to-back sec-
ond place finishes.
The Busch Series regu-
lar was pleased with his car,
but he is still looking for the
feel he had in 2004.
"We have been running
alright," said Wallace. "If
we don't get the car just to
our liking we will test some
more (Wednesday).


"We just haven't run as
good as we did back in
2004."
After some disappoint-
ing finishes in the Busch
Series the waters of
Pensacola could hold the
cure to what is ailing this
young driver.
"This is a fun place to
come and race," said Wallace.
"To me this track is like a
couple of the cool Busch ven-
ues we run like Memphis and
IRP (Indianapolis Raceway
Park).
"It is so neat when you
fly in here on Wednesday
this town has turned into a
big racing community."
Pole night for the
Snowball Derby will be
Friday at is expected to
begin at 6 p.m. with the
fastest 30 drivers locked
into Sunday's field.
Qualifications for the
Snowflake 100 will be
Saturday at 2 p.m. with two
qualifying races later that
afternoon followed by two
Snowball qualifiers before
the 7 p.m. feature.
Sunday's Snowball
Derby will get underway at
2 p.m.


Steven Wallace, the 2004 Snowball Derby winner, is seen talking to a crew member during a test
session last week. Wallace, the son of former NEXTEL Cup Champion Rusty Wallace, is looking to
follow up back-to-back second place finishes with his second Snowball Derby title this Sunday.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 2-B












Page 3-B


Sports


Sports


Panhandle
Crusaders: The
Panhandle Crusaders will
be holding an open tryout
at 2 p.m. Sunday at
Myrtle Grove Park in
Pensacola.
The Crusaders will
participate in a semi-pro
league and will be affiliat-
ed with the Mississippi
Mudcats.
The Mudcats are an
indoor arena football
team, but the Crusaders
will participate in an out-
door league on a 100 yard
field.
The registration fee
for the tryout is $35.
Referees needed:
City of Milton Parks and
Recreation is in need of
youth basketball referees.
The season will get
underway the first weekend
in January.
For more information
call 983-5466.
East Milton Youth
Basketball: The East
Milton Youth Association
will offer basketball this
season.
Young people agest
four 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 selling 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 under-
way Nov. 1.
Registration will run
from noo tp .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 through
eighth.
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 member-
ships and is designed to
conduct nationally
ranked tournaments on
courses throughout
Florida, Georgia, South
Carolina, and Alabama.
For more informa-
tion or to register for
the tournament 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.


Ice Pilots have another



rough week on the ice


The Ice Pilots return home
to the Hangar to begin a three
game home stand this week.
The Ice Pilots finished last
week with a record of 1-2-0
against the Florida Everblades
and are coming off a 3-1 victo-
ry on Saturday night.
Following a two goal perform-
ance on Saturday night, Luke
Erickson now leads the Pilots
in scoring with 11 points (5G-
6A). Mike Sgroi is also red
hot as he has scored a point in
all six games he has played
with the Ice Pilots (2G-6A).
Mike Brodeur has returned as
the Ice Pilots starting goal-
tender. Brodeur started both
games on Friday and Saturday
in Southwest Florida and made
43 saves in the 3-1 win on
Saturday night. He has a 2.54
GAA and a 0.929 save per-
centage.
This weekends's games:
Friday, Nov. 30 and
Saturday, Dec. 1 vs. South
Carolina (Both games at 7:05
p.m.)
The Ice Pilots will battle
the South Carolina Stingrays
on Friday and Saturday night
at the Hangar. There will be a
total of six meetings with each
team hosting three this season.
The Stingrays have lost their


last five games and their record
sits at 7-8-1. Rookie Travis
Morin leads South Carolina in
scoring with 19 points and has
a plus 11 rating. Goaltender
Davis Parley has a 2.72 GAA
and a 0.915 save percentage.
Friday night the first 500
fans receive a squirt bottle
from ADT Security. Also,
Autograph Session with Ice
Pilots Team after Game
Saturday night is Military
Night, $5 tickets for active
military by purchasing in
advance at Ice Pilots office, $6
at door. The Marines will be
collecting new, unwrapped
toys for Toys, for Tots outside
of the entrances.
A look back at last week:
Wednesday at Florida (4-
2 Loss)
Steve Czech scored the go
ahead goal at 8:44 of the sec-
ond period and the Florida
Everblades held off several
late third period scoring
chances by the Ice Pilots in a
4-2 win at Germain Arena.
Brian McGregor and Luke
Erickson scored goals as the
Ice Pilots held tight with
Florida throughout the game
but an empty net goal by
Mathieu Melanson sealed the
victory for the Everblades.


John Daigneau made 32 saves
in the defeat.
Friday at Florida (4-2
Loss)
Florida scored four first
period goals and held off the
Ice Pilots for a 4-2 win at
Germain Arena. The Ice Pilots
held off Florida the rest of the
way and did some scoring of
their own. Joel Stepp scored
his first of the season in just his
second game with the club as
35 seconds remained in the
first period to put Pensacola on
the board. Konstantin
Kalmikov followed Stepp's
lead with his first at 15:00 of
the second to cut the lead to 4-
2. Florida held on for the win
and out shot the Ice Pilots 38-
35 in the game. Pensacola
killed off the last seven Florida
power plays.
Saturday at Florida (3-1
WIN)
Rookie Luke Erickson
scored two goals and Mike
Brodeur stopped 43 Florida
shots as the Ice Pilots finished
their five game.road trip with a
3-1 win over the Everblades at
Germain Arena. Brad
Zancanaro scored the game's
first goal for the second
straight night, getting his i'tlh
of the season.


Santa and Scoop team up


The Pensacola Pelicans
announce that Santa Claus,
along with Pelicans mascot
Scoop, will be at the Pelicans
Training Academy for holi-
day pictures on Sunday, Dec.
2 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Everyone, including
dogs, is invited to -get their
FREE picture taken with
Santa and Scoop in "the"
beach themed setting located
at 4920 North Davis
Highway.
Fans are welcome to


...D.........sports-related. news......or


Dsports-related news or

information u would like to' see published

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

sports @ srpressgazette.com


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River -
Thursday, Nov. 29, 2007 Thursday, Nov. 29, 2007 Thursday, Nov. 29, 2007 Thursday, Nov. 29, 2007
' " 2:01 AM 1.97 Feet 1:17AM 1.65 Feet 6:25 AM Sun rise 2:57 AM 1.97 Feet
6:25 AM Sun rise 6:26 AM Sun rise 10:54 AM -0.16 Feet 6:26 AM Sun rise
11:11 AM Moon set 11:12 AM Moon set 11:11 AM Moon set 11:12AM Moon set ,
2:14 PM -0.53 Feet 12:57 PM -0.44 Feet 4:47 PM Sun set 2:44 PM -0.53 Feet ,-'/
4:47 PM Sun set 4:48 PM Sun set 10:14 PM Moon rise 4:47 PM Sun set
10:14 PM Moon rise 10:16 PM Moon rise 11:16PM 1.48 Feet 10:15 PM Moon rise


Friday, November 30, 2007
2:41 AM 1.66 Feet
6:26 AM Sun rise
11:44 AM Moon set
2:30 PM -0.25 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
11:14 PM Moon rise

Saturday, December 1, 2007
3:01 AM 1.27 Feet
6:27 AM Sun rise
7:06 AM Third Quarter
12:13 PM Moon set
2:20 PM 0.05 Feet
4:46 PM Sun set
11:50 PM 0.91 Feet

Sunday, December 2, 2007
12:10 AM Moon rise
6:27 AM Sun rise
12:39 PM Moon set
1:30 PM 0.31 Feet
4:46 PM Sun set
9:01 PM 0.97 Feet


Friday, November 30, 2007
1:57 AM 1.38 Feet
6:27 AM Sun rise
11:45 AM Moon set
1:13 PM -0.21 Feet
4:48 PM Sun set
11:15 PM Moon rise

Saturday, December 1, 2007
2:17 AM 1.06 Feet
6:28 AM Sun rise
7:06 AM Third Quarter
12:14 PM Moon set
1:03 PM 0.04 Feet
4:48 PM Sun set
11:06PM 0.76 Feet

Sunday, December 2, 2007
12:12 AM Moon rise
6:29 AM Sun rise
12:13 PM 0.26 Feet
12:41 PM Moon set
4:48 PM Sun set
8:17 PM 0.81 Feet


Friday. November 30, 2007
6:25 AM Sun rise
11:19 AM 0.09 Feet
11:44 AM Moon set
4:46 PM Sun set
11:14 PM Moon rise
11:50 PM 1.24 Feet

Saturday, December 1, 2007
6:26 AM Sun rise
7:06 AM Third Quarter
10:29 AM 0.33 Feet
12:12 PM Moon set
4:46 PM Sun set

Sunday, December 2, 2007
12:10 AM Moon rise
12:11 AM 0.99 Feet
6:27 AM Sun rise
9:55 AM 0.50 Feet
12:39 PM Moon set
4:46 PM Sun set
6:35 PM 0.91 Feet


Friday, November 30, 2007
3:37 AM 1.66 Feet
6:27 AM Sun rise
11:45 AM Moon set
3:00 PM -0.25 Feet
'4:47 PM Sun set
11:14 PM Moon rise

Saturday, December 1, 2007
3:57 AM 1.27 Feet
6:27 AM Sun rise
7:06 AM Third Quarter
12:13 PM Moon set
2:50 PM 0.05 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set

Sunday, December 2, 2007
12:11 AM Moon rise
12:46 AM 0.91 Feet
6:28 AM Sun rise
12:40 PM Moon set
2:00 PM 0.31 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
9:57 PM 0.97 Feet


bring their own camera and
snap as many photos as they
wish or the Pelicans photog-
rapher will provide them
with a link to print their free
holiday photo.
"We wanted to offer our
fans the opportunity to bring
their dog for a holiday pic-
ture," said Pelicans General
Manager Talmadge Nunnari.
"Not too many places allow
pets, we are fortunate to
have the capability at the
Training Academy."


Refreshments will be
provided to all participants.
The Pelicans new 2007
collectible Christmas orna-
ments have just arrived.
Ornaments are for sale at the
Pelicans office and on the
website at www.pensaco-
lapelicans.com.
For more information on
the Santa and Scoop pictures
at the Pelicans Training
Academy, please call 850-
934-8444 or visit www.pen-
sacolapelicans.com.


L~l ammunithy '~Sport


Twilighters Winter Mixed
Avalon Bowling Center
Nov. 15, 2007

High Game Men: Glenn Lowe -
264
High Game Women: Tanya
McAteer - 216
High Game Team: We Try Hard
- 798
High Series Men: Pierre
Habecker - 686
High Series Women: Betty
Hamm - 577
High Series Team: We Try Hard -
2315

Overall League Standings: 1.
The Last Team 36-8, 2. Damn 10
Pin 27-17, 3. U_Bang_E 27-17, 4.
Happy Four 26-18, 5. Trouble
Again 25.5-18.5, 6. We Wuz
Robbed 25-19, 7. Incredibles 25-
19, 8. The Dream Team 24-20, 9.
Blue Jays 22.5-21.5, 10. M & J's
22.5-21.5, 11. Spit Fire 22.5-21.5,
12. E-N-V-Y 22-22, 13, We Try
Hard 22-22, 14. The Big Quarters
21.5-22.5, 15. Split Happens 21-
23, 16. The Striking Four 21-23,
17. Family .Matters 20-24, 18.
Strike Force 19-25, 19. Cabbies
19-25, 20. Jane's Crew 18-26, 21.
Family Affair 17-27, 22. Two and
Two 17-27, 23. Sliders 17-27. 24.
Yee Haw 14-30.

Oops Youth League
Oops Alley
Nov. 17, 2007

Division 1 Boys High Game: Miles
Massey-201
Division 1 Boys High Series: Miles
Massey- 515
Division 2 Boys High Game:
Claytton Gagliano - 169
Division 2 Boys High Series:
Clayton Gagliano - 459
Division 3 Boys High Game:
Zachery Randolph - 152
Division 3 Boys High Series:
Zachary Randolph - 402
Division 4 Boys High Game:
Wayne English - 125
Division 4 Boys High Series: Bobby
Palomino - 349
Division 5 Boys High Game: Miles
Skelton - 160
Division 5 Boys High Series: Miles


Skelton - 349
Division 6 Boys High Game: Trey
Tomey - 91
Division 6 Boys High Series: Trey
Tomey- 219
Division 2 Girls High Game:
Stephanie Heitman - 177
Division 2 Girls High Series:
Stephanie Heitman - 455
Division 5 Girls High Game:
Amanda Sizemore- 90
Division 5 Girls High Series:
Amanda Sizemore- 238
Division 6 Girls High Game: Joy
Kitchell - 110
Division 6 Girls High Series: Joy
Kitchell - 237

Overall League Standings: 1. Strike
Inc 26-18, 2. Strike Force 26-18, 3.
Strike Force Kids 26-18, 4. Patriots 21-
23, 5. Fantastic Four 18-26, 6. Pin
Crushers 15-29.

Monday Mixed Winter
Oops Alley
Nov. 19, 2007

High Game Men: Fred
Lehnhardt - 238
High Game Women: Annie
Bonham - 202
High Game Team: Three Gents
and Queen - 786
High Series Men: Ron Townley -
621
High Series Women: Annie
Bonham - 525
High Series Team: Damn 10 Pin
-2210

Overall League Standings: 1. It
Doesn't Matter 30.5-13.5, 2.
New Recruits 27-17, 3. Pin
Action 26.5-17.5, 4. We Wuz
Robbed 25.5-18.5, 5. Split
Happens 25-19, 6. Three and
One 25-19, 7. Fun Bunch 24-20,
8. M&J's 23.5-20.5, 9. Damn 10
Pin 23-21, 10. Dave's Gang 21.5-
22.5, 11. Super Friends 21.5-22.5,
12. Three Gents and Queen 21-
23, 13. Dang's Crew 21-23, 14.
D.I.L.L.I.G.A.S. 20-24, 15.
Fantastic Four 20-24, 16. The
Broken Balls 20-24, 17.
Incredibles 18-26, 18. Strike
Force 17-27, 19. Strike Force II
15-29, 20. The Wabbly Balls 15-
29.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-November 28, 2007













Page 4-B


November 28, 2007 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


~mnr


ANNOUNCEMENTS




MERCHANDISE I:


EMPLOYMENTSS & FINANCIAL





BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


ew~


tkF


CDC
*3-










V (e


4WSS^


'REAL ESTATE


"es, -


100- 70t


:1230W~W~


ANNOUNCEMENT S
1100 - Legal Advertising
1110 - Classified Notices
1120- Publc Notices/
Announcements
1130 - Adoptions
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1150 - Personals
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Centipede-
St. Augustine
Farm .Direct
We Deliver
434-0066


Legal 11/1265
LEGAL NOTICE
rn.-.Tr.E i3 HEREBY GIVEN
ii ., -Tii 1 TO FLORIDA STAT-
IIL: rH-.r THE FOLLOWING
.; . .ILL BE SOLD AT
.., :it VART STREET, MIL-
TI fr! L' lIDA 32570. THE
NT NILL BE HELD ON
,L'E'E,.',L 14, 2007 AT


TO . ,i-F. iI I C
OLD iI :.. '.


Divorce ' 108, Adopt
Sns'IL t jrin, r
FREE Typing, Ca
Worksheeti850)43
1850 N. "W"
(I blk.N. ofFlea M


I iP L -'I' I ' ' - I !',JCT
- rii -i.'ti i Ti- r7 NOW THEREFORE, all liter-
' T ' H l.7 IL- ested persons ... -, pubic
I' . I ," .' - - , i - q nerlly" n ,..- i- that a
'- r i Ij T" i I IN IT" t - L-I , ,,-,- ron the above
'Ti'h .-ii i'. :, r -,- -, -.- - shall be held
by the Board oat County Caom-
Si . . ' " , .. . Santa Rosa
.-j - L -. C. -., in the Coirnmis-
T.f'" FL, i- ' I ''.'' T... sioners Meeting Room in the
S I.II JiT 1'' " I r_ I..:- IL' Santa Rosa County 1, . J.i., I.
.-.'-' '. *~_ *i f tive Cei.. - . . *.I .., ..-:
Caroline :ai... . I" ,, i F J1
Tcii.I'Ji i-- iH E -', H- TO on tie - .1, .
i'l:L l:b.' . ' i l: l _Jl A N Y 2 0 0 7 s a i, :I, ,
~i. i: ',i " ~,-, -I: -ni r' OF cst/cdsi, . .... .. l .-.
H " .'_ ...i- - n '. .,' ' BE as the mailer can be consid-
.'.- , . . fI ., -It BY ered.
..I- -T-;AGE


'''LAIMS BY -" -I L :/- : ' I~-,,'' All interested parties should
LAIMS Y take notice that i they decide to
STORAGE i i: i '-. *:.. p.,iy decision made by
P i.-. tti.F.- .- I at f County Commis-
11 65 sioners with respect to any mat-
r comings before so; I?' rg -i
Legal 11/1296 d meena it is -.... , I
,,"l..,.I - r -" ,-'",''. ,'l ure that a
tion 80 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF : -- hey are
S THE 1ST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, l:l' ' ....I tor such
'5 IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA p. to insure
COUNTY, FLORIDA h , ,, -' ,", rd of the
ll for Case No.: 07-1311-DR ' . .. . e which
,14 27 4 Division: E I *-' .l , , , J. fJl Ihe lest-
4-74 Division:E noy ad the evidence upon
t , which their appeal is to be
based. Inte .. J I: ' may
'[arketl | -' " ' appear al tl,: .. - .* -'.'. a be
SM -,,-.-d heard with .- - II. matl-
",,-.. :., Meyers, ter.
. .. .. - .-112807.


DISSOFLU CTION OF 11AR-

12 I- ewton, AL
YOU ARE iT -I,7',I that an o - 1110 ]
tion has .. 1 J o; nin , ,t .,'i
and that you are ,-i,, - -'1 Publisher's
S. i wit oten de d Notice
r n.... , ',. . jJtOl ,Y is Freedom Communicao-
_.... ,..-.. . c, r Iri., FL tions, Inc. (dba Santa
:: . ..l :. t.: .... C:.:.e-n.. Rosa s Press Gazette and
Dependable Land Clearin - .d , ,i..... the Santa Rosa Free
Housekeeper Doub6865 Ce "B ... , -,. Press) reserves the right
Seeking Land Clearing 32570, before service on Peti- to censor, reclassify, re-
additional ents. Backhoe Work tioneor immeditey thereafter. vise, edit or reject any
additional clients. Backhoe Work. If you fail to do so, a de-
Over 15 years Licensed & Insured. fault may be entered advertisement not meet-
of experience! Bryen Ballard. againstyou5 fr the relief ing its standards of ac-
References available (850)994-5740 demand n the petition. ceptance. Submission of
upon request Copies of aloil court docu- advertisement does not
Call: 994-6236 ments in this case, in- constitute an a reement
Suing orders are availa- to publish said adver-
cut Court's oiice . r 'ulisement. Publication of
C ONCRT �may review these docu- an advertisement does
ments upon request. . not constitute an agree-
- You must keep the Clerk meant for continued publi-
SConcrete of the Circuit Court's office cation.
oncree notified of your current
Ron Gilley address. You mA1 file .3 B? T
Concrete ' Notice of Current Address,
rete Florida Supreme Court Ap-
*Driewo r*Paos - roved Family Law Formn 120
* Did e s P a hios s 12.915.) Future papers inI 1120 ]
*Sidewalks*II Phases of this lawsuit will e mailed
Concrele*Concrete Re- Superior to the address, on record
moval Residential & Cam- Landscaping at the clerk's office,
mercial, Certied Landscape WARNING: Rule 12285 .
Free Estimates. Professional FloridaFamilye ow12.2 Rules
(850)554-4107 We specalizen: of Procedure, requires er
*Sprinkler Systems lain automatic disclosure
,*Complete Flower Bed of documents and infor-
motarion. Failure to comply Reward!
Design and Installation can result in sanctions, in- ai r
*Sodding cluding dismissal or strik- $500-1000 paid for Flor-
*Grating ing of pleadings. ida County auto tags
aLawn Maintenance Dated November 15, 2007. dat F91-197es beo
I am looking for a : 20% 200D o otdn V t As o
caregiver for my mom. Sprinkler systems and CLERK OF I-1 -i, .1_i COURT 1948, especially Santa
Posi ble live-in or shift others vces rough CIRCUIT COURT SEAL Rosa Co tags with #33
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Owner/Operator - www.floridalicenseplates
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(850)623-0493.
Licensed & Insured.


Remodeling/Additions
B & B Home
Improvements
25 years experience.
Fre E .i,,,.-Il. Licensed
& ,. .,- . 11:l r, in ,.
(8501981-'"--.':. .
(850)346-3007
"No job too small!"
^-----1q
6��y, L�M^


Firewood
Page's Tree
Services
626-2159
Get ready for the
Holidays! Put us on your
honey-do list for all your
lawn work and handy-
man jobs. We also clean
homes to get them ready
for rent or sale inside
and out. Free Estimates.
Call: Chris or Kim at:
626-9328, 918-7345 or
512-9253
TNT Metal
Building, Inc.
R.V. & Boat covers, gar-
ages, portable sheds,
CARPORTS
Call for best
Prices in town
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors
Free deli,'ery & setup.
Dbl carport now only
$695
I l ':L 3-2296 or
C. ill (: .') 206-4008


Legal 11/1297
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEAR.
ING
WHEREAS, John S. Bordelon
..-.- i; - : : Landing,
. : . 'a vacate
;:_ -,1-,-, , : -, ... and re-
nounce any interest and i'i *
the public in and to the '
ing described property to wit:
That portion of 32nd Avenue
from the northern most bound-
ary of Lot 3, Block 203 to the
southern most boundary oat Lot
9, Block 203 and hafrom the
northern most boundary of Lot
19. Block 202 to the ...1 ..
most boundary oa Loto i'.
202, Avalon E .i . . .. .
sion Plat Book - i . 1-10
of the public . 'i I Santa
Rosa County, Florida.
AND WHEREAS, a time and
date has been i:iL[; f, fr a
public hearing : I - : : J of
county C ; e r,. . ..- . . tp con-
sider the oi- * -,,l~ r or exer-
cising irE '1-l4 .'i pursuant to
Chapter ,' : l I.- general stat-
utes to vacate, abandon, dis-
continue, renounce and dis-
claim any right or interest of the
public in arnd to the above de-
scribed property.





We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us first, Save Time
CallI us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So.. Milton
626-8578


CellPhones
For Soldiers
Cell Phones for Soldiers
hopes to turn old cell
phones into more than
1 2 million .i. u ;,,,re, of
prepaid call.ii. . yards
r U.S. troops sta-
..,-. : erseas. The
:ell pF..I e . 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 Airport Rd
Niceville Glass
739 E. John Sims Pkwy
Santa Rosa
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St, Milton
Cell Phones for "-1.,i-.
is a Non-Profitl :'II l )
company and t- ..
are fax deductible.


Lost Toy Australian
Shepherd, White &
Brown, lost in Be,, hill
Rd. area. 11/I-, -'
Please call 623-1681 or
221-8297 is a family
*pet.


Pace
REWARD OFFERED
Lost older, white lab. Last
seen on 11-23-07. Call
449-1109 or 850-
259-4474


MERCHANDISE yr
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)





5' computer desk, ex-
cellent condition. File
drawer and pull out shelf
for printer, etc, lots of
storage space. $125.00
obo. iP Computer with
monitor and 3-1 printer
$300 850-994-0767


Surround Sound Sys-
tem $30.00. Nice Black
TV stand on casters,
$30.00. 623-9041


Bagdad
FREE OAK FIREWOOD
You cut you haul. Call
485-4669





I__ 3220 }

Large Double reclining
sofa about 7 /2 feet long.
Mocha colored hearrinq
bone. Good c "r, 1.:-
Very heavy $300 obo.
981-9336




|__ 3230

Avon for sale
Merna's Beauty Salon off
- :. I' Cross from
-',. , . ,)tfish House.
Thurs & Fri. Nov. 29th &
30th. 9am-4pm.


E. Milton
4 family sale
Fri.-11-30, 8am-?
4416 Sleppy Hammock.
Follow signs from Ward
Basin Road & Hwy 90
983-7293
E. Milton
MOVING SALE
11-30/12-1
8am -?
5735 Riviera Dr.
Antiques, f,.,rrn, atu
freezer, . ll.n ,
full/queen size bedsets,
clothes, dishes, glass-
ware. All must gol
Krewe of the Golden
Chariot Relay for Life
Team to have a yard
sale. Saturday,
December 1st. 7am-2pm.
Glover Lane
Milton
Fri & Sat. Nov. 30th &
Dec. 1st, 8am-2pm.
Gothic items available.
8AA k4 . A..-. le- ff f


>) Llarl ve. offUi U
om St . . .


Milton Pace
Garage/Yard Sale Milton E^T.-TE TYPE-
Nov. 3Oth - Dec. 1st, OLIVET WMU _'L.,1 lots , of furniture,
Bam-1pm. 4232 Galt Yard Sale pictures, books, dishes,
City Rd. Sat. 12-1-07 amps, records, ewelry,
7am to ? portable TV. Fri./Sat.
5240 Dogwood Drive if 8am-4576 Fawnwood
Milton rain, will be held inside Court
HUGE OVING SALE Fellowship Hall) Proceeds
Fri/Sat., Nov. 30 and go towards Missions
Dec. 1, 7am-noon. 5637 Pace
Trevino Drive in Tan- Huge Multi-Family. Nov.
glewood. Something for 30 and Dec. 1st (8am
everyone: Furniture, baby ,,,i until ?) 3708 Estil Dr. (in
items, kitchen, books, TV , ' SALE Pace, off Guernsey Rd.)
mounts. Many like-new 6598 " C-,',.-,or.A D.;.- Gas Hot Water Heater &
items great for Holiday Eagle (-- -,,, -.,C, Wall Space Heater, Ta-
gifts! Sat. 6am- .? a ble Saw, Hunting Tree


Milton
Old Guitars wanted, any
condition. I buy old
guitars...I love nice ones
and projects, parts &
fixer uppers are fine too.
(Prefer American made)
Also buying old banjos,
manolins .and .-.ukuletes.
Friendly' local service &
paying strong prices.
p p:.' call 384-1661


Pace
Backyard Sale
Nov. 30th & Dec. 1 st,
.,,. r., I can't begin
. :. he stuff I have
- ull . : _. of my house
and barn. You'll be ,.
amazed. Come See!
5389 Jenny Circle in
Santa iliaa.


tand, Complete Hoyt
Bow Set, Mobile Home
French Doors, Christmas
Trees/Decorations, Girls
12" and 16" Bicycles,
Women's clothes, Girls
(18 mon.-size 14/16
Maternity (Lg.-IX)
clothes, Baby swin,
F150 Truck Topper &

Housewares, .-Furniture,
T:', . '" .jTI.. . 1,_


Find Your





Name & Wii
..-


Find your name in the Classified



Section of Wednesday's or



Saturday's Press Gazette and you


win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink



from CiCi's Pizza.



Bring proof of Identification by our Milton



office before the date of next publication and


6629 Elva St., Milton


'rr


~623-2120


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!". pick up your money & certificate




SSanta Rosa ss




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l��:8100 8346-

- E.3-aiio;ia


MILToW--
LEGALS


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November 28, 2007


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


An assortment of l
items including vintage ' i
records foot massage &
more all for $50.0(
623-9041

Foos Ball Table 4100 - Help Wanted
C loL. in ..-A, 4110 - Restaurants/Clubs


i )mo / Wi S nch rods..
Harvard, Dark stain
Kioti tractor 25 hp, finish. $85.00
2WD very very good 994-7468
shape wel( maintained _
180 hr with finishing
mower. $6800.00..
850-207-1426
^* w^ 1 3310 i
Estey Liberty
I 3290 rgan w/bench
Electric Wheelchair, Automatic set-up, 2 key-
new battery very reason- boards, ar-'-ranmmninq
able price. ree walkers $1500obo. .i-ll .h.-,-
with sale. 675-6421 6pm. 678-8941


SBAPTIST
JAY HOSPITAL
Jay Hospital is accepting
applications for the following
EVS TECH II - FT. Night Shift, HS Diploma\GED. Perform floor
care, (stripping, and buffing), carpet care, trash removal.
Cleaning Task.

DIRECTOR OF QUALITY IMPROVEMENTS
- NURSING ADMINISTRATION
FT, Must have FL RN license and 3 yrs of nursing exp: BSN
preferred. Should have ACLS certification and must be willing to
obtain risk management certification within 1 yr of employment.
The Director of Quality Improvement is a multi-function leader-
ship position. Primary responsibilities include implementing the
hospital's performance improvement and patient safety plans,
the infection control program, and the employee health function.
This role also provides oversight and coordination for all
regulatory surveys and development of any correction plans.
CNA- FT; 7a-7p or 7p-7a, HS/GED with current FL CNA certifi-
cate

REGISTERED NURSE - FT, PT, OR PRN. FL LICENSE
REQUIRED
PHYSICAL THERAPIST; FT; Days, no weekends or Holidays,
Must have FL PT license. SIGN ON BONUS!

Positions available at Jay Hospital, Baptist Health Care Affiliate. For further info,
please contact Chanda Gay. Human Resources at 850-675-8069. Applications,..
accepted online at www.ebaptisthealthcare.org


TUBA DE I TY VAL
I T E M AU D IO SAF E
P A L O T R E A D A L AIN
HAUTE ARE HER1
NA ST A LVA
R H ETT H IIS ARTS


1I AM F A


INms~m*f-A- T


D I E T"
T E S T Md


EA'VIE WHOA
B I T ENE A OR!T A
VETS RIVET NEMO0
O N! C E N A I VE ERMA
NTH ELL L AS DOR
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

14 15

17 18

20 21 22 23

24 j25 I J 26 I


ACROSS
1. Clytemnestra's
mother
5. Grass unit
10. Tito, for one
14. Mideast land
15. Hall of Famer Hank
16. Green vegetable
17. Forest growth
18. Furrows
19. Poker declaration
(2 wds.)
20. Pacts
22. Slept briefly
24. Hafez al-Assad's
nation: abbr.
25. Navy off.
26. Tubers
27. Expensive car, for
short
28. Bull, in Barcelona
29. Quiet mouse
(2 wds.)
32. Challenger
35. Confederates
37. Spring, in Israel
38. Heads
39. Leave out
0O. JFK Space Center
cape
42. Pool member
43. Compass heading
44. Optimist's phrase
(2 wds.)
45. Flightless bird
46. In addition


47. Evergreen
48. Home of "Seinfeld"
51. Wheat measure
54. More alienated
56. Cookie favorite
57. Lifeless
59. _ the Night (1985
film)
60. " Along Without
You Very Well"
(2 wds.)
61. Subside
62. Roman track post
63. Letterman's foe
64. Gathered leaves
65. Pitcher Saberhagen


DOWN
1. SoHo studios
2. Granular corundum
3. Brave one
4. Actress Held
5. __ powder
6. Keglers' hangouts
7. Onassis et al.
8. Speck
9. Traps
10. Jumps rope
11. Miner's need
12. "Nothing can need
_" (George
Herbert) (2 wds.)
13. Peddle
21. Small duck
23. Berserk


4120 - Sales
4130 - Employment
Information

4100

Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Problem! Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
pany endorsed CDL
rain .
1-86-280-5309
Postal Jobs
&17.33 to $27.58/hr.
Now Hiring. For applica-
tion and fr.e q.:.-,,,rr,,,
job info. C 11 r ,.-.
Association of Labor.
1-913-599-8226
24 hr Employment
Service


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



Successful Entrepreneur
needs help. You must be
PC literate, trainable and
willing to be successful.
My business is exploding
and I need to find the
right candidate. Call me
anytime at my home of-
fice. 1-877-827-6784
--






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


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


The All New!
Jay

Apartments
FULLY RENOVATED
ONE, TWO.ANI)
THREE BEDROOM UNITS
NOW AVAMIABI
W.A.C.3
850-983-6995


Milton DoSom ethil
For sale or rent Historic
Home zoned RC-I 1-
block off of Hwy 90. Ad-
;orent to Courthouse.
219,000. 623-0947 or Goo
678-665-9278
Milton
Office Sacefor rent,
excellent Focation. Utili-
ties included starting at
$350/mth. -' 5 J-,.J ..L


26. Sing an alpine song
27. Hit for Hirt
28. One of Jupiter's
moons
29. Culmination
30. Pelt
31. Concerning (2 wds.)
32. Le Mans event
33. "Blank Czech" Lendl
34. Liana
35. Allgood and
Teasdale
36. Crumb
38. Strange
41. Depraved
42. Offended
45. Coined
46. Snapshot
47. Strong point
48. SF athlete, to a fan
49. Actress Davis
50. Zagreb native
51. Bubble and churn
52. Exhort
53. "Mine eyes have

54. Disclosure of a
secret to the press
55. Leg, e.g.
58. Cagers' gp.


Milton
Warehouse for rent ap-
prox. 1200 SF. 6-roll up
doors. Excellent location.
255-4004



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
.u: deposit. Bring ad
} '.' off. Emerald
Sands 712-9968
Milton
2/1 Inside laundry con-
nection. Dead end street.
No Pets. $630/mth

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,
stores, restuarants, etc.
$550-$600 mth plus
dep. Brin aod $T00 of,
Ermeraid hands

Milton
Cyanamid Rd.
2/BR 2/BA with laun-
dryroom. Water in-
cluded. No d.... Eir., in
ad and get ' .:.!t -
$650 plus deposit.
712-9968
Milton
Efficiency All ,ili.-
paid. No dogs. '. il ,-
distance to stores,
restaurants, etc. Laun-
dryroom, in ground swim-
min pool. Bring ad
$100 off. Emerald Sands
712-9968
Milton
Small 2/BR Available
now. $500/mth
$350/deposit. 6063
Carroll Rd,
983-1764 or 723-5480


3BD/2BA doublewide
on 1/2 acre corner lot.
Total FI.:,;.: i'. w
CH/A- I J:.I P- :
750/mth
$500/deposit.
623-6232.
Milton
2)- 2/1 Water & Gar-
aqe included. No pets.
$375/475mth
$300deposit. 675-6614

2/ I Mobile Home near
'".hrn,.. F,.. I $450/mth
.1 J ":,-o...,',r.
Don Cumbie ftealty
Call:Barbara 377-6787


5139 Rosewood Creek
Dr
For Sale By
Owner-Large
Home-Pace
4Bd/2ba/2cg, 2560',
above grnd pool,
well/sprinkTers, corner
lot, boat/rv pking, FL rm,
fenced back Vd, .-I .,-ie
shed, gas FP, 2 .oalL,,-
closets in mstr, generator,
sec alarm, more. $285K
850.994-8899


Was: 530,480. Nicely Equipped! #49-08003
OR I


E l'. I- - . :



Price Is alter all rebates, induding Chler nandal bonus cash. All ehides
subject to prior sle. Plusi atag, fees and$269 pre-delliveyserce crge. Dealer
notresponsiblefortypographicalleni Solepricesgoodesodaof d.+See
dealerforidetailsJeepiss registeredtrademarkof DolamIerChlerCorpaortioea
Chsler Isa registeredtrademarkofDailmlerCgileraCorporatin i


AlBrc 100% Comlete


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


S..STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED
6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. - 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255
FL. Lic. #CRCO44810 o_...~ .....


1,40sq f.6 o ,45 q0t


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


"I


MOES PN
MO-R :050


Gun Show
Ft Walton
Fairgrounds
Dec. 1 & 2
*Sat. 9-5
*Sun. 10-4
Free Parking
(407)
275-7233
floridagunshows.com


Navarre- Lg WF 1 br, Milton 99 Mercur Grand
1 ba, private pool , W/D, 2/2 on Avalon Blvd. FREE REAL ESTATE Ma is G Excellent
$800mo. Call 850 Total Electric. 626-8973 - 'N. A LOCAL IN- Cot new ell
5165696_ - :TI -.f shares many Condtion, new Mitchellin
516-5696 Milton awesome secrets on how res and brakes 93K,
North Milton 2/BR totally renovated. t: :-.- successful in Askin $7195. Call:
2/1 nice duplex, quiet $350/mth ,-No ,-, ,ket. It's shock- 983-9515
area. Minutes from Whit- $200/deposit. No pets. g how easy this is. Reg-
ing Field, Military wel- 368-7506 or983-1091 sister FREE at 1992 Mercury Grand
come. $550/mth www.coachinforre.com Marquis. New engine,
$400/de osit. Milton include name, address transmission and . ood
626-8624or 293-9778 Country Livini and phone for location body. Very reliable.
Peaceful quiet & clean and time, or call $1500 aobo. 981-7277
Two bedroom apartment. 3/2 on 1 acre with 850-324-0494. LO-
Newly renovated. C H & fenced playyard, storage CATION and TIME will
A. Just of Avalon Blvd. shed washer/dryer. in- be sent via e-mail.
$550. month / $500 utes from lakes, creek& N&W
deposit. 994-9391 horse stables. W '

h m-,,-, ..'i.,r,,/$6Oep. EL CAMINO - 79
I 6140i57.1001 2---- Very Clean, Great Shape
-- 64-- Milton Chevy El Camino 79
Bagdad Doublewide Milton This El Camno has an al-
Small 1/BR house 3/2 Total Electric. No Office for Lease most flawless body, no
$600/mth $150/dep., pets. East Gate Mobile 6061 Doctor's Park dents, no rust. CD player,
utilities furnished. No Home Ranch 1800 SF. 623-5618 A/C, tachometer, 67000
pets. 623-8415 626-8973 miles. New brakes,



981-9078or 910.0156 garbage frnished. Commercial Property paint, ohas trouble starting
Ba yCrest Realtyfomercale on hot engine. A little
Jay/Milton/Pace 9 for Se work wile increase its
Jay/Milton/Pace 994-7918 21 acres Zoned M2 value $6000. 850-
Rentals 2 & 3 Milton property located on John- 729-0319. Ask for Chris.
bedrooms. $400-$650 Quiet Clean Park son Rd in Milton, Flor- SuperSize ID 27935900
per month. Call Rent includes water, gar- ida. Chain link fence,
994-5703 bage band lawn service, water, sewer & holding Pay Cash for junk cars
-6No Pets. and. $150 000 Joe or trucks. Running or not.
Milton/Pace 3/2 for $450/mth brown 850- 54-3507 Call: 983-9527 or
3/BR 2/BA, double-car 2/2 for i0/mth 723-5048
garage New tile & car- Sfa5t Milton i
gapet. Neilitary c are n 255-777 20 Acres for sale.
ored. $950u/mth Milton not break up.
$800/deposit. Call Quiet Park, 2 BED, 994-6283
850-501-0273 1 BATH, Sewer & Gar-
North Milton bage Inc., no pets,5i+ d 0 J PCSing To
2/BR 1�/2/BA, Kitchen, ^n.cmkinq F - + Europe
Eating Area, formal Din- ' - | 7 I Chrysler 300
ing and large Living Milton Lt I6 , 2i00
Room Utiliies & Sateite RV lot offof Avalon Blvd. East Milton Loaded 3.51 H.0 V6
included. Finished if de- $250/mth water & gar- 3/2 Doublewide, lot AV.de2 5 H.
sired $750/mthTel bage included. size is 80 x 200 AV. 25 MPG
623-6287 623 -8753 $70,000. Owner $10 OS de 0NADA
3/BR 2/BA Pace n Real - 850-758-0285
t incA, or t. al aI n -- iet. N umbie -0o pets.

S -nth$0/dep. damage deposit Milton 1997 Fleetwood
Bay Crest Realty Help with the 1st mths Mobile Home 1470,
994-7918 renf.995-1717 2/BR 2/BA, covered
Pea FnJ- Area e-porch, shed 1:5;J H2 Hummer
i ', sf. $795/mth /l Pace i ng, CH/A 1 l-.3 2003
79 3/2Doublewide like stay. Excellent condition 2003
one e inside laundry, Land rent or can be Yellow, 41K mi. Adven-
Call Barbara 37-6787 Non-soking, no pets. Blvd. $17,900. new tires $ 4,900bo
S700OO/mth 983-9316 850337-5167
6* 0 -"62700/deposit.-.- .. .........
I * ** Pea Ridge Area
Pace 2/BR V/BA Mobile N EW2 .9A
home in park. Water & \S
3BR/T1 2BA to share a rbe furnished, - - --
home.All houseprivi- . $4 /th $200/dep. LOWJi
leges utilities included. Total electric, no pets. A MO n oe vil
a95/month with Bay Crest Realty One owner vehicle
-100/deposit. 994-7918 * r Under Warranty
Small do. ok. Call AUTOMOTIVE, MARINE 15,200 actual miles.
995-1125 or 463-4103 West Milton RECREATIONAL Kia Sorento EX '06.
1216R/2 5o idgeway Oie sowneeleecodton2d
, 14 x 70. Private 100- Antique & Collectibles owner, xc . code
Sonlot. Total ElCctric, no pets. 8110 - Cars wyith plastic still cover-
l I 7 MElectric, 12no pes - rs Utility Vehicles ing carpets. ,Abosolutly
F 6170 m ; 8130 - UTrucks must see.. 15,200kac-
94I-- Cu / $300/deposith $0) t"0 tiles A skiwng
Chumuckla B eRea0 - Vans $189 i e s A0iA
3/2 new carpet, 994-7918 8150 - Commerciai owner. 850-665-3265 t
$a + deto sit.8160 - Motorcycles ower 6532
9948865 or 3/2 Doublewide private & Accessories
Suiri lde lot. Total Electric, no pets, 8210 - Boats
7945 1.-,,, Court 3/2 $625/mth $306/de osit 8220 - Personal Watercrat i
on private lot. $575/mnth 5105 Rid eway Blvd. 8230 - Salboas
$300/deposit. Total Bay Crest ealty 8240 - Boat & Marine
H0tric no pets. 994-7918 Supplies 1994 Custom Astro Van
S-., .: .1 Rea Ity 8310 - Aircraft/Aviation 4 Capton o- f '.
994-7918 . - 8320 -AT V/Oeoa Vehicles seat or -, .
Blvd., 1 70.Private 8330 - Campers & Trailers 55K miles $4000
East Milton . 8340 - Motorhomes Call: 623-3533
Nice, clean 3/BR 2/BA '1 8
remodeled mobile home L' 'i
minutes I I - 2 2 toPRrs
A I,,,-l,, e, fi- x (h eofdfedmftywtmohkernaWw ys &&#oft B Sleui

For RentAeo
Fema Mobile Hoi e 7100 - Homes pdAreate _\
o3/2. East Gale Mobile 7110 - t Beach Home/tr 0 a
Home Ranch 626-8973 Property

3 e oi t WotAY a7140y- Farms & Ranches 240
94-7918 7150- Lots and Acreage 8 VOI
7160 - Mobile Homes- s r i
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Page 5-B


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


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Page 7-B


The Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday- November 28, 2007


Apex
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(850) 994-7117


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Milton Computers is completing 20 years of loyal, uninterrupted service to area customers


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @ srpressgazette.com
When John and Doreen
Marshall made the decision
some 20 years ago to open an
independent, computer sales
and service shop in Milton,
they knew they were entering
a volatile, still developing
field of technology that was
soaring like a whirlwind.
It was a field of technolo-
gy nevertheless, they felt,
whose time had come, and
they were comfortable with
the choice they made, even
though it was a business
many had chosen but had
failed to navigate successful-
ly.
Today, Milton Computers,
the budding business adven-
ture of the Marshalls two
decades ago, still stands tall
and successful as the area's
oldest and perhaps its most
reliable computer service
center offering continuous,
uninterrupted service.
"There's a reason for
that," explained Shanna
Cannaday, Milton Computers'
senior service technician
speaking about the store's
longevity.
"It's because we care," she
said when prompted to
explain why Milton
Computers had been success-
ful for so long when other
business ventures of its kind
had opened and closed with
regularity over the years.
"We invest integrity and
genuine concern into every
customer's question or
inquiry, a practice that has
paid off handsomely in cus-
tomer loyalty and accept-
ance," She said.
"The store has a reputa-
tion for having employees
and decision makers that go
out of their way to see that
problems they undertake are
successfully solved and that
the products and services
offered meet with customers'
satisfaction," she emphasized.


Milton Computers, estab-
lished in 1988 and conve-
niently located at 6375
Highway 90 in Milton, is lit-
erally a gold mine for any
computer user or potential
computer owner who is look-
ing to acquire a completely
new system or a used one.
The store has a reputation
for its custom computer
building and maintenance
capabilities as well as its
offering of dependable used
systems that may substantial-
ly be of value to someone
who is not in the market to
invest in a new system.
And they also build new
computers with Windows XP
for those customers who are
not exactly comfortable with
the new VISTA program. If
perhaps you have acquired a
new computer that is
equipped with VISTA, Milton
Computers can redesign it
and return the XP windows
program that you have been
used to.
"If you are unhappy with
a new operating system on a
computer you have bought
someplace else, we can fix
that problem for you,"
Shanna said. "We have the
capacity to reinstall XP and
load all its drivers on you
system for you." There are
software programs and some
hardware items that are not
compatible with VISTA, and
having this hurdle eliminated
is a Godsend for many com-
puter users, Shanna
explained.
At Milton Computers they
believe that the computer
should conform to its user's
needs, not the other way
around. "It's not fair to make
the user go to unnecessary
lengths to purchase a new
computer and not be able to
use certain of its components
simply because "...that's the
way it was manufactured and
delivered."
The store offers consign-
ment sales as well. You have


the opportunity to go by and
talk with the owner or the
technicians and see exactly
what services they have to
offer and how to go about
putting components that are
no longer useful to you to
someone else's advantage.
Although Milton
Computers offers the basic
accessories, they do not get
involved in problematic soft-
ware issues. If there happens
to be a hardware-related con-
nection to a complicated soft-
wear program, they will be
happy to straighten that out.
Otherwise, they will refer
you to the right place to have
your software problems
resolved.
Although building new,
custom units for both com-
mercial and individual appli-
cation is their specialty, the
technicians at Milton
Computers are savvy in other
areas as well.
Among the services they
perform are virus removal,
data recovery (especially in
connection with pictures that
have not been stored proper-
ly), and upgrading. For your
convenience they also offer
service calls at your location
or theirs.
"Computers are not a lux-
ury anymore," Shanna said,
explaining the important role
they play in our everyday
lives. 'They are a necessity.
Not only do all types of pro-
fessional people use them,
their individual, personal
application is so widespread
as to be almost impossible to
do without."
Individuals and families
use them for work-at-home
members as well as students
who use them as tools impor-
tant in the education process.
Homework, research, and
word processing tasks are
items that are much more
dependent on the computer
than in the past for students.
Milton Computers is the
local dealership for Spartan


laptops. "Starting at $999.00
Spartan laptops are a little
more pricey than some, but
the longevity and perform-
ance make them the very best
investment one can make,"
Shanna said.
Unlike our automobiles
and some minor appliances
that we service and "tune up"
regularly and diligently, we
often neglect to give the same
care for our computers, not
realizing our error until we
accumulate a large repair bill.
Shanna says that it's
unfortunate that this happens,


but sometimes it does. "Let
Milton Computers service
your computer from time to
time, and it will respond to
you a lot better, performance
wise," she said.
If you're in the market for
a computer or are merely
interested in what a good sys-
tem can do for you, be in
touch with John or Shanna or
one of their technicians.
And remember, if you
investigate what they have to
offer, you will more than
likely realize that a new or
used system is both afford-


able and available. Give them
a call at (850) 623-6474 and
discuss your particular situa-
tion with them.
You'll be surprised how
well they understand and how
available they are to help you
solve your individual situa-
tion.
And don't forget that
Christmas is less than a
month away! Computers
make practical, affordable,
and memorable gifts, and by
partnering with Milton
Computers, you can make it
happen!


We build new
computers w/XP!_

623-6474



Milton Computers



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Fax 850 626 7189
Primerica Financial Services Cel 850 554 2592
6478 Highway 90, C V/T 888 883 5579
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AN INDEPENDENT REPRESENTATIVE OF PRIMERICA FINANCIAL SERVICES
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S Home: (850) 994-8413
Cell: (850) 450-8109
1 1-10 Exit 26 * Flea Market
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John Marshall, owner of Milton Computers. Serving Santa Rosa for over 20 years.


Residential* Commercial Proper, Managernenl Home Builders
Jeff Dykes, Manager
6532 Caroline St. * Milton, Florida 32570
2820 W. Fairfield Dr. (850) 623-9389 5660 Gulf Breeze Pkwy.
Pensacola, Florida 32563 Gulf Breeze, Florida 32563
(850) 438-4388 (850) 932-7474


Wednesday - November 28, 2001,


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Paq 8_R




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