Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
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 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
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: January 9, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00312
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
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

Santa Dosa

January 9. 2008

Commission split over Pond Creek

OLines are drawn over Thursday's vote to re-zone area development

In its first meeting of the
New Year, the Santa Rosa
County Commission voted 3-2
in its committee meeting
Monday to re-zone property
along Pond Creek which
would allow fewer homes to
be developed due to a devel-
oper's refusal to provide
sewer connection on the prop-
The developer, Mitchell
Homes, plans to use septic

tanks on the waterfront prop-
erty, contrary to its original
proposal agreement in prelim-
inary plat and construction
plans that assured sewer con-
Santa Rosa County offi-
cials contend the use of sewer
is necessary to protect thq
creek from fecal contamina-
tion, an issue the creek has
experienced several times.
The 44.7-acre tract was
originally zoned for agricul-
tural use prior to its residential

re-zoning in 2006, which
allowed more than double the
number of home sites on the
property. There are currently
53 proposed residential home
. sites.
If the commission votes to
approve the measure in its reg-
ular meeting Thursday, the re-
zoning request will be sent to
the Local Planning Board for
consideration and will then
return to the commission for a
final vote. Commissioners
Bob Cole, Don Salter and

John Broxson voted to support
the re-zoning, while Tom
Stewart and Gordon Goodin
voted against the measure.
"I don't know if you're
accomplishing anything by
taking that approach to re-zon-
ing the property," said Jesse
Rigby, attorney for Mitchell
Homes. "The same septic sys-
tems will be on Pond Creek if
zoned back to (agriculture)."
Under county ordinance,
the developer is not required
to connect to sewer unless

service is
within a
half mile
of the
The devel-
oper must
t h e
expense of
the first Dotson
mile. Currently, connection is

approximately one mile away.
Pace Water System will reim-
burse the cost of sewer lines
for the remaining distance
from the one-quarter mile
The costs of sewage lift
stations to pump the waste
more- than 100 feet in eleva-
tion is the majority of the
issue, Rigby said.
Mitchell representatives
argue Pace Water System is
not living up to its promise of
sewer connection availability

County bracing for

voter's tax decision

A Commissioners anticipate what new

amendment could do after January

The proposed
Constitutional Amendment
regarding property taxes on
the January 29 ballot has had
local gov-
talking for
about the
impact and
cuts it
inflict on
county and Brown
city budg-
ets if passed.
In a presentation made
before the Board of County
Commissioners Monday,
Property Appraiser Greg
Brown explained the legisla-
tion, which could offer home-
owners a second $25,000
homestead exemption on
property assessed at over
If the amendment passes,
Brown estimates a $41.1 billion
loss in the taxable value of all
properties in the county, which
could mean a $6.7 million loss
in county taxes. This figure is
See TAXES Page 4A

Legislation Pending
January Vote

C3 Doubles the
Homestead Exemption
for property assessed
above $50,000. Does
not apply to school

ilJOffers portability of
accrued benefits (up to
$500,000) under the
Save Our Homes cap.

nICreates capping of
non-Homestead assess-
ments at 10% each year
(similar to Save Our
Homes capping).

711Provides a $25,000
exemption on tangible
Personal Property.

For more information on the
Proposed Constitutional
Amendment visit

Information courtesy of the
Santa Rosa County Property
Appraiser's Office.

County will vote to close roadway in Chumuckla

More than 1,500 acres of
public property will be
restricted from public access
soon with the closing of
Ebenezer Church Road in the
Chumuckla area.
A public hearing date will
be decided this week to dis-
cuss the closing of the road
that leads to a family cemetery
and Northwest Florida Water

Management District property
on Escambia River, Santa
Rosa County officials said.
"The public needs to
know there will be no future
access to the property,"
County Commissioner Don
Salter said. "We need to
encourage the public to come
and share their concerns."
Salter said the road that
Futs through private property
and International Paper prop-

erty is used by hunters and
others on a regular basis to
access Water Management
District's property. The road
also leads to a family ceme-
tery where family unions are
The owner of the property,
Bobby Boutwell is requesting
the county vacate the road
because of rowdy parties,
dumping and illegal activity.
Boutwell said he would

issue gate keys to family
members to access the ceme-
tery that is on his property,
Salter said. By state law, fam-
ily members are required
"It's not the county's
road," said Avis "Whitfield,
director of Public Works.
"That part of the road has
never been maintained by the
county, so (the owner) can
close it at anytime."

When the road is closed,
the 1,500 acres of Water
Management District property
will not be accessible except
by water on Escambia River.
"Based on the way the
land forms lay, the only possi-
ble way to access the property
will be by boat," said Steve
Brown, land manager for
Northwest Florida Water
Management District. "We'd
love to be able to preserve

vehicle access, but we have to
respect the rights of our neigh-
Law enforcement is the
only solution Brown thinks
will work to deter vandals and
illegal activity. He is current-
ly negotiating with Fish and
Wildlife officers to provide
law enforcement at other sites.
Brown said the District
offered to fence the roadway's
See ROAD Page 4A

County pumping itself up over Biodiesel

Editor's note: This article
is the second in a three-part
series exploring the alterna-
tive energy source of
biodiesel. To read prior arti-
cles, visit
Santa Rosa County
Commissioner Bob Cole is
pumped up about cleaner fuel.
As a part of his campaign
to promote the alternative
green fuel biodiesel, Cole con-

Bitco Bait
& Tackle
owner, Bit
that selling
would pro-
vide a
ty that
most gas
stations do
not: a "clean
approach to fuel.


and green"

Selling biodiesel not only
provides Melvin with a unique
clientele, but also helps farm-
ers at the same time because
producing the fuel is an incen-
tive to grow more soybeans,
peanuts and cotton.
Although the popularity of
See FUEL Page 4A
Bitco in East Milton is one of
the few stations in Santa Rosa
County to offer its customers
the option of using biodiesel in
their vehicles.
Press Gazette photo
by Ryan Arvay

"Decision '08"

The Santa Rosa County Commissioners will hear more information on the five proposed sites being studied for a new judicial
facility to replace the existing one on Highway 90 in Milton. In Saturday's edition of the Santa Rosa Press Gazette we will break
down each site and offer residents a closer look at the information commissioners are using to arrive at their forthcoming deci-
Press Gazette photo by Ryan Arvay


S*.Et eraldCoast c o t

1 1 1 11 11l 1 JI m Fletcher
7E00 13iB fletcher@


: I




Saturday, 4:36 p.m.
Hi, this is Mary. I was
trying to find something
to do with my daughter
during the holidays that
wasn't so expensive. We
went to Milton High
School and watched the
Milton High School
Band's Christmas pro-
gram. It was wonderful.
The songs were great, the
music was great, and the
audience even got to par-
ticipate. The concert was
also free. We really are
blessed to have such a
good band director and
band at Milton High.

Saturday, 3:04 p.m.
Hi, this is Ethel. I am
again sitting here reading
my paper after renewing
for another year and I am
depressed by the lack of
spelling checks, and arti-
cles that just end-there is
no ending to them. I don't
know what you did with
the ending, but I am
rethinking my renewal

Saturday, 11:13 a.m.
Hi, this is Kenny. I
really think the editors of
the Santa Rosa Press
Gazette need to finish
their articles and quit end-
ing with nothing. Thank

Friday, 9:23 p.m.
Yes, this is Thomas
from Pace. I don't feel
like that housing project
on Hamilton Bridge Road
should be built unless they
connect to sewer. Those
septic tanks will ruin Pond
Creek, it's already bad
enough as it is. They'll let
them pay per month to
hook to it. I live in Pace
and I had to hook to it,
and I get' great service.
The environment has suf-
fered enough, and our
water system has too.
Thank you.

Friday 9:04 p.m.
Yes, this is Jesse in
Pace. I think it is just the
most stupid idea in the
world to put the court-

house across from Target.
The county jail is smack*
dab in East Milton.
They've got free land over
there, and in front of
Target they've got wet-
lands they are going to
cover up and destroy.
Plus, they have to haul the
prisoners back and forth
from East Milton to Pea
Ridge. Thank You.

Thursday, 10:40 a.m.
Good morning. This is
Paul. I have traveled to
many places that are very
clean...Santa Rosa County
is not one of them. The
community must do more
to help clean up our coun-
The Kiwanis Club of
Santa Rosa Sunrise, along
with other club s and busi-
nesses, have adopted a
location to be kept clean.
We urge other service
clubs, businesses, school
clubs, church groups, and
other organizations to
adopt a spot.
Second, citizens please
keep your trash in your
vehicles until you can dis-
pose of it properly.
Smokers please keep a
container in your car and
use it as an ashtray.
Third, businesses and
management need to have
their cleaning crews sweep
the front the businesses
everyday to clean up the
cigarette butts and trash.
Fourth, what happened
to the time when the.
police, fire department,
and wrecker companies
kept a bucket and broom in
the vehicles to clean up
after an accident?
Fifth, the county, city,
and state father should
have street cleaners out
sweeping the intersec-
tions. If you haven't
noticed-they are filthy.
Sixth, planning com-
missioners, additional bill-
boards are not the answer
to beautification, they are
a distraction.
Remember, cleanliness
breeds cleanliness. Thank
you for caring about our

Thursday, 11:39 a.m.
Hello this is Catherine.
I'd just like to say I agree
with the man who wrote
about the courthouse pos-
sibly moving over to East
Milton because of all the
traffic and the price of
commercial land in Pace
and Pea Ridge. We don't
need any more conglomer-
ations over that way, but
East Milton could do well
with a little more' commer-
cial coming this way.
Having the courthouse in
East Milton would
enhance that part of Santa
Rosa County. Thank you.

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

Roberts, Gayle
Theresa Morton

Gayle Theresa Morton
Roberts was born to the
union of Joseph Morton, Sr.
(deceased) and Annie Pearl
Gooden Morton, in Milton,
She confessed Christ at
an early age and was baptized
under the leadership of Elder
J.J. Riley and united with
Mount Zion Primitive Baptist
She was a graduate of
T.R. Jackson High School
Class of 1959. While attend-
ing T.R. Jackson High School
she was elected "Miss T.R.
Jackson High" and later
homecoming queen. She par-
ticipated in Oratorical
Contests, Student Council,
Chorus, Cheerleading, New

Homemakers of America and
Speech Writing.
She attended Nursing
School at Pensacola Junior
College and was certified
Emergency Medical
Technician employed by
Santa Rosa County EMS. She
had a passion for cooking
and helping others.
She leaves to cherish her
memory; a loving Mother-
Annie Pearl Morton; four
children-Marla Roberts,
Janice (William) Woods,
Gregory Roberts, and
Rhonda (Bertram) Foster; a
loving sister-Martha (John)
Adams; two brothers-
Joseph (Sondra) Morton and
Maurice Morton; and five
Woods, Jonathan Woods,
Christen Woods, Gabrielle
Foster, and Sydney Foster;
one aunt-Janet Gooden and

a host of other relatives and
Funeral Services for Mrs.
Roberts were Monday,
January 7, 2008 at 11 a.m. at
the Lewis Funeral Home,
Milton Chapel, with Elder
Roy Pettway and Elder Victor
Gooden officiating.
Visitation was Sunday,
January 6, 2008 from 7 to 8
at the Lewis Funeral Home,
Milton Chapel. Lewis
Funeral Home is in charge of

Peterson, Charles
1941 2007

Charles Justin Peterson,
age 66, of Milton, FL, died
Monday, December 24, 2007.
Charles Justin Peterson
resided in Milton. His friends

and family knew him as Pete
or Justin. He was a member
of the Original Mountain Cur
Club and the United Kennel
His mother, Mary
Margaret Peterson, preceded
him in death.
His daughters-Carla,
Marta, Heather and 5 grand-
children survive him.
A Memorial service is
scheduled for 1 p.m., Sunday,
January 13, 2008 at his
home, with speakers David
Hinote and Fred Johnson. Mr.
Peterson's cremains will be
buried in Grayton Beach, FL.
In lieu of flowers, memo-
rials may be made to The
Sisters of Notre Dame, 13000
Auburn Road, Chardon, OH
Harper-Morris Memorial
Chapel is in charge of

January is National Glaucoma Awareness Month

It can come with no warn-
ing and no noticeable symp-
toms. It is the second most
common cause of blindness in
the United States. It is the
number one cause of blindness
in African-Americans. "It" is
Glaucoma, the Silent Thief of
Sight, according to Dr. Emily
Whitman, Therapeutic
"January is National
Glaucoma Awareness Month
and we encourage all people,
especially those at higher risk
for this disease, to familiarize
themselves with the potential

symptoms and need for regu-
lar eye examinations" Dr.
Whitman said. "A regular eye
examination is especially crit-
ical since a person with early-
stage Glaucoma may not
notice any symptoms at all. "
Dr. Whitman added that
while the early stage symp-
toms may not be noticeable,
persons with Glaucoma may
notice their vision failing with
blurred vision, the presence of
halos around lights, loss of
peripheral vision and difficul-
ty focusing on objects.
"Glaucoma affects an

estimated 3 million
Americans," Dr. Whitman
said. Some people are more at
risk than others. Those at
higher risk include:
*People over the age of 60
*African-Americans over
age 40
*People with diabetes
*Individuals that have
experienced a serious eye
*Anyone with a family
history of glaucoma
"While there is no cure
for Glaucoma, early detection
and treatment can slow or pre-

vent further vision loss," Dr.
Whitman said. "First and
foremost in the process is a
comprehensive eye health
exam by your family eye doc-
Dr. Whitman owns and
practices at Berryhill-Eye Care
located at 6096 Berryhill Road
in Milton and is a member of
Vision Source, the nation's
number one network of private
practice optometrists.
Founded in 1991, The Vision
Source network includes more
than 1,600 offices in all 50
states and in Canada.

Annual spelling bee is set for later this month

Sandy Sansing Chevrolet/
Nissan/ BMW/ Mazda/
Chrysler will host the 32nd
Annual Sandy Sansing
Spelling Bee at Cordova Mall
beginning Monday, January
28, 2008 through Tuesday,
January 29th.
Escambia & Santa ,Rosa
County students in 6th
through .12th grades will com-
pete in preliminary and cham-
pionship matches inside
Cordova Mall at Center Court.
The Middle School Spelling
Bee matches will be held on
Monday, January 28th at 5

p.m. and the High School
Spelling Bee matches will be
held on Tuesday, January 29th
at 5 p.m.
Each middle and high
school grades will compete
individually. The winners of
grades 6th-8th will then com-
pete to decide a middle school
winner and grades 9th-12th
for the honors of being the
high school winner. Cash
prizes will be awarded to both
preliminary and champi-
onship match winners.
Middle School & High

IOkki Japanese
Steak House & Sushi Bar

50% OFF!
California Roll-* Shrimp Tempra
Crunchy Shrimp Philadelphia Roll
Milton Roll Spicy Tuna Boston Roll
Florida Roll -Alaskan Roll

Yellow Mix'- Mivori Roll Ninja
4510 Hwy 90 Pace Flordia

Preliminary Match
Winner... $100.00
First Runner-up... $ 50.00
Second Runner-up... $
Middle School Finalists
Championship Match
Winner... $200.00
First Runner-up....
Second Runner-up... $
High School.Finalists
Championship Match
Winner... $500.00
First Runner-up...
Second Runner-up...

Sandy Sansing is the
owner of Sandy Sansing
BMW, Chevrolet, Nissan,
Mazda and Chrysler in
Pensacola, and Southern
Chevrolet in Foley, AL. Mr.
Sansing is a supporter of over
70 youth baseball teams in
Escambia and Santa Rosa
counties and partners with
several local nonprofit organi-
zations to raise funds for
Communities Caring at
Christmas and Cram the Van.
He is also a Partner in
Education with six local

Dragonfly offers unique

display of area pottery

The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation will show-
case a unique display of pot-
tery from wood-fueled kilns at
the Dragonfly Gallery.
The exhibit will begin on
January 15th and continuing
until Feb. 2nd. The earthen-
ware in this show was created
by over 30 artists from the
Gulf Coast Kiln Walk Society.
A reception to meet these
talented artists will be on
January 25th, from 5:00-8:00
at the Dragonfly. This show-
case is in conjunction with the
third firing of the Anagama
Kiln in Holley, FL. Designs
from the first and second firing
of the Anagama Kiln will be

including in the show.
The wood-fueled kiln will
start loading on January 13th
and bricked for lighting on
January 16th. The kiln will fire
for 7 days and cool for 7-10
days. Opening of the kiln will
be during the Woodstock 2008
Festival on February 2nd. The
Festival will take place at the
kiln in Holley on the comer of
Highway 87 and Buckeye
Drive. You may get more
information on the Gulf Coast
Kiln Walk Society at www.kil-
The Dragonfly Gallery is a
mission of the Santa Rosa Art
and Culture Foundation. It is a
juried gallery of local artists.
Gallery hours are Tuesday
through Saturday from 10:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m. For more
information contact the
SRACF at or
call the Gallery at 981-1100.


Miss your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Jim
Want to subscribe?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
How to buy back Issues
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
6629 Elva Street, Milton
How to place a
classified ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday 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
* Short items
* Church news
* Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.

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

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
on Wednesdays 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,
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
Debble Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 623-2120,
Eddie Smith, Account Executive
(850) 623-2120,


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

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

Jim Fletcher, Circulation
(850) 623-2120,

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

Senior Citizen (Over 62)
Six months
13 weeks

One year, out-of-county

Advertising rates' available on

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W enesay-January 9, 2008

StaRs a's BEa G tt

Pa- 2-A

Sheriff's Report

Santa Rosa County
Sheriffs Report for Dec.
12 to Dec. 26. 2007
Lusk, Jessica Leigh;
Female; 24; 422 E. Cane
St, Crestview; Bigamy.
Johnson, Donnie
Gene; Male; 28; 6408
Bruce Lane, Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 12/19/07
Morris, Charles
Joseph; Male; 37; 1438
College Pkwy, Gulf
Breeze; Larc-Petit 1st
Offense, Forgery of Alter
Public Record Certificate
Etc, Pass Forged Altered
Instrument. 12/19/07
Smallwood, Sherwood
Ulysses; Male; 24; 475
Aleta Ave., Mary Esther,
FL; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
2nd Offense, Carrying
Concealed Weapon
Electric Weapon or Device,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O prescription,
Marijuana-Possess Not
More Than 20 Grams.
Pugh, Daniel Neil;
Male; 26; 7596 John
Matthews Rd, Milton;
DUI. 12/19/07
Cifaldi, Michael
Thomas; Male; 21; 1163
Laguna Ln, Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 12/19/07
Cochran, Christopher
Blake; Male; 17; 5875
Westmont Rd, Milton;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill,
Battery-Touch or Strike.
Demott, Jeremy Adam;
Male; 15; 6027 East Milton
Rd, Milton; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (3 cts.), Larc-
Petit 1st Off. (3 cts.)
James-Wilson, Yvonne
Marie; Female; 54; 9600
Brentwood Blvd., Navarre;
Cruelty Toward Child
Abuse W/O Great Harm.
McClain, Will Lewis;
Male; 57; 4532 Brian St.,
Pace; Cruelty Toward
Child Abuse W/O Great
Harm. 12/19/07
Slay, Bryan Dennis;
Male; 27; 6455 Maddox
Rd, Milton; Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And Or Use.
Broadwater, Jr.,
Wayne Randall; Male; 35;
1910 Vizcaya Rd, Navarre;
Damage Prop-Crim
Mischief $1,000 or More,
Trespassing Property Not
Structure or Convey.
Gauthier, Dakota;
Male; 15; 6080 East
Milton Rd, Milton; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (2 cts.), Larc-
Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300 (2
cts.). 12/20/07
Smith, Brandon S;
Male; 16; 9065 John
Hamm Rd, Milton; Burgl
of Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed (2
cts.). Larc Petit 1st Off (2
cts.). 12/20/07
Willoughby, James A;
Male; 6103 East Milton
Rd, Milton; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (2 cts.), Larc-
Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300 (2
cts.). 12/20/07

Haggerty V, Paul
Edward; Male; 36; 1715 W.
Cameron St, Tulsa, OK;
Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 12/20/07
Harrell, Randolph Lee;
Male; 48; 6469 Bruce Ln,
Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/20/07

Gustafsson, Martha
Younts; Female; 45; 200
Pensacola Beach Blvd.,
Gulf Breeze; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 3rd Violation
More Than 10 Years,
Refuse to Submit to DUI
Test. 12/19/07
Amerson, Barney
NMN; Male; 46;
Homeless; -Attached
Registration License Plat
Not Assigned, Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc., Resist Officer With
Violence, Resist Officer
Obstruct W/O Violence,
Disorderly Intoxication.
B rown, Andrew
Wayne; Male; 21; 80
Walker Drive, Carrolton,
GA; Sex Offense Victim 12
YOA Up To 15 YOA.
Bundy, Torrey Allen;
Male; 35; 4491 Edgewood
Dr, Milton; Battery-Felony
Batt Result From Bodily
Harm/Disability. 12/24/07
Culbertson, Tracy
Charles; Male; 43; 110
Hollywood Blvd., Ft.
Walton Beach; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/21/07
Fredette, Brett Louis;
Male; 46; 2199 Bergren
Rd, Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/25/07
Ha, Huy N; Male; 22;
10029 Sunshine Circle,
Orlando; Crimes Against
Person-Specify Felony,
Commit Act Could Cause
Death, Aggrav Batt-Person
Uses a Deadly Weapon
(domestic violence).
Hayden, Joshua
Dwayne; Male; 24; 7820
Fleetwood Dr, Milton;
Battery-Touch or Strike
(domestic violence),
Aggrav Battery-Offender
Knew/Should Have Known
Vict Pregnant (domestic
violence). 12/21/07
Kirk, Marlow Bodine;
Male; 33; 2455 Sayner
Drive, Mobile, AL; State
Speed Zone on Limited
Access Highways Not,
Operate Motor Vehicle
W/O Valid License,
Possess Cocaine, Smuggle
Contraband Introduce Into
Detention Facility.
Krempa, Keith
Lawrence; Male; 35; 45
Kathleen Drive, Mary
Esther; Fraud-Impersonate
Contracting License 1st
Violation, Larc-20K
Dollars Less Than 100K
Dollars. 12/22/07
Whitaker. Jonathan
Allan; Male; 42; 6225 Fox
Chase Ct, Milton; DUI,
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 12/22/07
Williams, Rayvon
NMN; Male; 52; 6804
Walker St, Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 12/21/07
Wolfe, Jr, Thaddeus
James; Male; 46; 6490
Skyline Dr, Milton;
Battery-Touch or Strike,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Burgl
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/Person Inside,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000,
Drug-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.

Mills, Ronald Eugene;
Male; 26; 2760 Belair Rd,
Chipley; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/07
Davis, Tony Lee; Male;
29; 6342 Lotus Dr, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony
(2 cts.), Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense (2 cts.).

Morris, Steven Paul;
Male; 22; 9288 Sunset Dr,
Navarre; Fugitive From
Justice. 12/07
Rutherford, Fabian
Joseph, Jr.; Male; 17; 5301
Ernie Newton Dr, Milton;
Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside (22 cts.),
Larc-Over $300 Under
$5,000 (6 cts), Crim Misch
Over $200,00 Under
$1,000, Larc-Petit 1st
Degree Property Over
$100.00 Under $300.00 (6
cts.), Larc-Petit 1st Offense
(6 cts.), Crim Misch-Under
$200. 12/07
Esposito, Ashley
Kazuko; Female; 23; 1075
Circle Ln, Gulf Breeze;
Larc-Theft is $300 Or
More But Less Than
$5,000. 12/21/07
Flanigan, Julianna
Marie; Female; 14; 1903
Abercrombie Rd, Gulf
Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/25/07
Hall. J r., James
Marion; Male; 42; 6431
Outrigger Cr, Gulf Breeze;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill,
Battery-Touch or Strike.
Lane. Lisa Ann;
Female; 39; 3272 West
Ave., Gulf Breeze; Dealing
in Stolen Property.
McCallister, Corrie
Renee; Female; 35; 6611
Grace St, Milton;
Probation Violation-
Felony. 12/21/07
Nail, Cameron Joshua;
Male; 17; 10749 Hwy.
87N, Milton; Sex Offense-
Victim 12 YOA Up To 15
YOA. 12/21/07
Owens, Kara Danyelle;
Female; 25; 1927
Ambassador Drive, Gulf
Breeze; DUI, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 12/22/07
Peterson, Kayla Marie;
Female; 21; 2843 Lido
Blvd., Gulf Breeze; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000.
Peloquin, Jr., Paul
James, Male; 21; 3686
Scoggins St., Pace; Battery
on Law Enforcement
Officer, Driving W/Lic
Suspended, Flee/Elude
Law Enforcement Officer.
Fambro, Charlie Will;
Male; 57; 1889 Presidio St,
Navarre; DUI (2 cts.).
Pittman,, Derrel Lewis;
Male; 20; 4755 Offshore
Dr, Milton; DUI. 12/23/07
Sanders, John Richard;
Male; 19; 5580 Polaris Dr,
Milton; DUI. 12/23/07
Whitaker, Jonathan
Allan; Male; 42; DUI.
Zeigler, Roger Lee;
Male; 46; 3115 Sweet Gum
Dr, Valdosta, GA. DUI.
Crist, Mark Cameron;
Male; 26; 6101 Hosea
Gillman Rd,, Milton; DUI.
Freeman, Patti Ann;
Female; 51; 2681 Whisper
Lake Dr, Gulf Breeze;
DUI. 12/21/07
Irwin, Patricia Lavon;
Female; 38; 5749 Nowling
Dr, Milton; DUI. 12/22/07
Kirkland, Eric

Siegfried; Male; 35; 56
Brenda Lane, Mary Esther;
DUI. 12/21/07
Raskiewicz, Deborah
Hobbs; Female; 52; 4994
Creekside, Milton; DUI.
Waters, James Lamar;
Male; 35; 5107 Nichols

Crk Rd, Milton; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 12/21/07
White Chad
Christopher; Male; 32;
3459 Robinson Point Rd,
Milton; DUI, Refuse to
Submit to DUI Test.
Yates, Helen Marie;
Female; 3820 Saber Tooth
Circle, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
Bloodsworth, Michael
Glenn; Male; 50; 9201
Navarre Prkway, Navarre;
Aggrav Asslt On Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc.
Golden, Lee Rush;
Male; 25; 657 Hwy 41,
Brewton, AL; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
Jones, Michael Scott;
Male; 23; 801 E. Moore St,
Tullahoma, TN; Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off,
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Possess
Marijuana Over 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use. 12/25/07
Sewell, James Edward;
Male; 56; 7709 N. Hilburn,
Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 12/26/07
Wilson, Kellie
Mercella; Female; 43; 5709
Yucca Dr., Milton; Failure
to Appear for Felony
Offense. 12/26/07
Hudson, Michael
Leslie; Male; 44; 8403
Punjob Rd, Milton; DUI.
Wason, Edward
Joseph; Male; 27; 6578
Robie Rd, Milton; DUI and
Damage Property (3 cts.)
Ward, Mr, William
Dwayne; Male; 55; 2112
Palmer St, Orlando, FL;
DUI. 12/26/07

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Someone who has made a difference

Hurley Manning

During a career that began in 1968, Hurley
Manning devoted 37 years of his life to pub-
lic education, most of which took place in
Santa Rosa County. As a Native Son born in
Allentown, he devoted the bulk of his profes-
sional life to it and its citizens, molding its
children through coaching and mentoring in
a wholesome, learning environment.

With the exception of four years teaching at
Thomasville High School in Thomasville, GA
and four years at Gainesville High School in
Gainesville, Hurley taught and coached foot-
ball at Milton High School, cultivating and
motivating a football team that brought home
back-to-back state championships in 1978
and 1979. Those are memorable occasions
that continue to be alive and well today.

Coach Manning retired from his coaching career at MHS in 1988, but remained on
the staff there until his full retirement from the Santa Rosa County School System
in 1997. He attributes his successes to the integrity of a support staff that stressed
purpose and strong resolution and "...a bunch of good kids who had their heads
and hearts in the right place."

His strength of character, respect for his fellowman, and positive interpretation of
sportsmanship have made him a legend in his own time, and it's a pleasure to con-
sider him in that spirit. We salute him as an achiever, a winner, and one who is
deserving of our respect and admiration.


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton

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Detail Club Salon
Every Saturday We Feed Those In Need
Please Call for More Information
981-9115 Auto Detailing
4352 Avalon Blvd. By Appointment

Page 3A

W edas y-Jvanuarv 9, 2008

tat s a's aBEs Ge



Call your financial advisor today for details.
B Darrel R Greer w
Financial Advisor
6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570

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Florida Tractor Auction
9:30 am. Friday, Feb. 15: Florida Flywheelers
Grounds, Fort Meade, FL. Consignment auction
of rare and collectible antique tractors, parts and
implements from all manufacturers.
Still consigning: Call today!.
Auctioneer: Dennis Polk & Associates
For a complete listing:
For more information: Jeff McManus at Heartland
Auctions (309)791-1450; Jmcmanus2(


Continued From Page One
because the developer has to
bear the pumping costs for the
full distance.
"Part of the problem here
is Pace Water System being
unwilling to use the tap fees to
apply to the cost of bringing
sewer," Rigby said. "The
question has to do with the
expense of the lift stations for
the three-quarters of the mile.
Mitchell believes this to not be
Ted Dotson, Pace Water
System's general manager,
said Mitchell Homes is not
being treated differently than
any other developer.
"We do not do any work
inside the subdivision,"

Dotson said. "We have done
this several times with other
Dotson said the reason
Pace Water System does not
provide upfront costs for
extending service lines
beyond the one-quarter mile
stretch is because there is no
promise the development will
move forward. Once the
developer installs the lines, the
Water System reimburses
installation costs.
"We're doing nothing but
protecting our customers,"
Dotson said.
The development site has
been approved for septic tank
use by the Santa Rosa County
Health Department, although

several neighbors and resi-
dents have spoken against
allowing septic tanks on the
"The (use of septic tanks)
is consistent with the land
development code," said
County Attorney Tom
Dannheisser. "It is the devel-
oper's responsibility to get
the (waste) flow a quarter
According to state statute
regarding sewer availability,
sewer service is available,
Dannheisser said. However,
the statute doesn't address
pump stations.
"Both parties were deal-
ing in good faith,"
Dannheisser said. "The issue


Continued From Page One
even higher when Tangible
Personal Property is factored
in, raising the loss to $7.6 mil-
Despite a loss of revenue
posed to local government by
the referendum, Brown says
the individual homeowner
within the county could see
anadditional $153.51 reduc-
tion in taxes.
Those living within the
city limits of Milton and Gulf
Breeze, or the Town of Jay,
where the mileage rates are
higher, could save even more.
For example, a resident in Jay
could save $203.51, that is in
addition to the $331.64 sav-
ings already guaranteed to all
by the first homestead exemp-
With the final decision in
the hands of the voters many
local leaders see the issue as a

competition between personal
and public
the com-
w e r e

many fore-
see cutting
services as
a logical Broxson
result of the amendment.
"We would prefer not to
get deeply involved in the pros
and cons from the standpoint
of not wanting to influence the
citizenship on what to do,"
said Commission Chairman
John Broxson at the end of
Monday's presentation.
"Many will want that
$153 and will vote for the

amendment. Others will
weigh it both ways and ask,
'what are you going to cut?'"
County Administrator
Hunter Walker said some
possible responses to the
amendment would be to con-
tinue the hiring freeze cur-
rently in force, schedule a
pre-budget workshop to dis-
cuss possible areas to cut by
early March, and sort through
the county's list of "nice-to-
have's and have-to-have's."
Walker did not comment on
specific programs or posi-
tions that may be targeted.
"I think it's way too early
for us to start figuring out
where we're going to cut, but
I have a feeling we're going
to have to cut," said
Commissioner Tom Stewart.
"I can't see the average resi-
dent not be[ing] in favor of
an extra exemption. Any tax

is not clearly addressed "
between the state and county."
In order to deny the use of .
septic tanks, the Land.
Development Code would:
have to be amended reflecting K
that restriction, Dannheisser
Therefore, in order to
deny the request,
Commissioner John Broxson .
proposed initiating a Land
Development Code amend-
ment restricting the use of
septic tanks within 1,000 feet
of any water body in Santa
Rosa County. The motion
failed to move forward.
Instead, the commissioners
are moving forward with
reverting the zoning.

cut would be favorable to the
resident," he said.
Asked what he would,
have citizens remember
when casting their vote,
Stewart stated, "every dollar.
we collect in this county ,
goes to provide services,
services equal quality of
Chairman Broxson said:
if necessitated he would like
to see any cuts prorated and
distributed "across the
board," so that everyone
feels the impact equally.
Under the first homestead
exemption available home-
owners are exempt from all ad
valorum taxes except fire. The
second exemption in the pro-
posed amendment would
exempt taxpayers from coun-
ty, city and NWFL Water
Management taxes, but does
not apply to school taxes.

The key to advertising success



The Board of Directors of the Pace Water System would like to
announce that Qualifications to become a candidate for election to
the Board of Directors has officially opened. To become a
Candidate you must be at least 18 years old and be a member of
the Pace Water System. Candidates can qualify by filling out the
qualification form in the news-paper or picking up a form at the
Pace Water System Office located at 4401 Woodbine Road. There
will be one Board Member elected from each of three Voting

District 1 North of Hwy. 90 to Tunnel Road and Gardenview
Road, North and East of Guernsey Road to Berryhill Road and
East of Chumuckla Highway 197 to Pond Creek.

District 2 South of Hwy. 90 to the Bay and West of Mundy Lane
to Escambia River and North and West of Chumuckla Road to
Guernsey Road and North and West of Woodbine Road to Tunnel

District 3 East of Mundy Lane and South of Hwy. 90 to Pond
Creek including all of the Avalon Beach area to Indian Bayou.

Deadline for qualifying is 5:00 PM January 18, 2008.
(2008 Election -- February 21, 2008)
We the undersigned members of the Pace Water System,
respectfully request that the following name be placed in nomina-
tion as a candidate for a member of the Board of Directors of said

Candidate's Name Address Phone #
Our candidate lives in District of the Pace Water System.

Member's Signature Address Phone #
4. ________________
5. .


Continued From Page One
biodiesel continues to grow
nationwide used in automo-
biles, buses, garbage trucks,
tractors, generators, bulldoz-
ers, and more statistics
show that only one in four
Americans know about the
alternative fuel. Experts say
biodiesel is bound to increase
in demand as more people
discover its benefits because
it's safe to use in any diesel
"People are catching on,"
Melvin said. "A lot of cus-
tomers buy it to help the
farmers instead of the foreign
fuel companies."
Melvin sells B20 fuel, a
blend of 20 percent biodiesel
and 80 percent petroleum
diesel. He can currently offer
the customer biodiesel for
around 3 cents less in price
compared to regular diesel.,
"I don't sell regular
diesel, just biodiesel," he
Biodiesel is a non-toxic,

renewable fuel, made from
vegetable oil and used cook-
ing oil. Because it can be pro-
duced from canola, soybeans
and used grease, biodiesel has
low carbon emissions.
Controlling that variation of
emission depends on the per-
centage of biodiesel used in
the grade of fuel.
If used in its pure form
(B100), biodiesel produces
significantly less emissions
than petroleum diesel along
with fewer greenhouse gases
than gasoline. The engines
using it emit more nitrogen
oxide, a smog-forming com-
ponent. However, this "car-
bon neutral" process provides
an equal exchange in carbon
dioxide uptake and release -
balancing that variation.
In an attempt to reduce
the county's dependency on
foreign oil, Cole has also
pushed the use of biodiesel in
county vehicles at least in
his district.
For more than a year now,

Santa Rosa County Public
Works has been using
biodiesel in District 2 vehi-
cles and equipment.
"We're experimenting
with it at this point," said Avis
Whitfield, Public Works
Director. "We're certainly in
favor of using biodiesel
because it's obviously more
environmentally friendly than
Because of the age of
some of the equipment, the
county began using B-5 (a 5
percent mix of biodiesel)
while gradually bumping up
to B-20 fuel (a mix of 20 per-
cent biodiesel). Biodiesel has
a lubricating quality that can
initially clog fuel filters from
broken down sediment on
fuel tank walls. The fuel can
also corrode rubber gaskets in
older engines. Because of
this, fuel filters and lines
should be checked more fre-
quently in older engines.
"There are a lot of posi-
tives about it," Whitfield said.
"Hopefully, there won't be
that one big negative of
The county is currently
seeking bids for a fuel suppli-

er with the hopes biodiesel
will remain very close in
price with regular diesel.
Meanwhile, Cole hopes to see
the county switch to com-
pletely biodiesel in the com-
ing years.
"Santa Rosa County is
aware of alternative fuels,"
Cole said. "We have open
arms. As we replace fleets, I'd
like to see them replaced with
diesel operated vehicles."
Once the county gets the
use of biodiesel steady within
public works, Cole said he
wants to convince the school
board in requiring the fuel
used in school buses.
Currently, biodiesel is
shipped from as far as Texas
so transportation costs weigh :
heavily in price. Because of
the local agricultural industry -
and economic development
initiative, county officials
hope to attract a biodiesel
processor and distributor to
Santa Rosa County. For a I
more detailed look into the
county's initiative to bring a
biodiesel processing plant to
Santa Rosa County, follow up
in the next issue of the Press


Continued From Page One
corridor, but the owners
declined the offer due to
accessibility issues within
their property, which is
used for cultivation.
Water Management
District is looking closer at
buying property adjacent to
the current property in
order to provide access to
the site.

search s. Web i :

Folir armbulanIce service providers
hoping to take over the Sainta Rosa
Count y emergency medical
services (EMS) contract gave
presentations Tuesday before
County Commissioners, h
,43 "- 2W !2:' P!-
r. ,; Gett

Water Management
District lands are open at ;
any time for hun: ig, fish- '
ing, camping, hiking and
recreating. Brown said the
landowners would allow
Water Management District
to access the property for
management purposes.
The property owners
could not be reached for

Classified Display I Metro Daily

Gladly Receiving the Word
"Then those who gladly re- a tendency to point fingers
ceived his word were bap- and make excuses, but these
tized; and that day about under consideration took full
three thousand souls were responsibility for their ac-
added to them (Acts 2:41). tions.
From Acts 2, consider some Finally, they obeyed the
notable points about these message (38-41). Although
glad receivers of God's many have invented and
Word. obeyed faulty systems of sal-
First, they listened to the vation, these complied with
message (14-40). While the clear and inspired corn-
some seem to have little mands of the apostle by re-
time for the Bible, with penting and being baptized
great interest these wanted for the remission of their
to know the will of God. sins.
Next, They accepted the ev- Men have reacted in all sorts
idence (14-40). With clear of ways to God's Word.
reasoning, Peter proved Some reject it while others
from the Scriptures that Je- doubt it. Some mock it while
sus was the Messiah, and others alter it. But some-
rather than ignoring the like those in Acts 2-lov-
facts, the crowd embraced ingly obey it.
the truth. What about you? Are you a
Additionally, they admitted glad receiver of the Word?
their guilt (37). Some have -Preston Silcox

Margaret Street Church of Christ
6745 Margaret Street Milton, FL 623-8191






W ednesda-January 9, 2008

StraRlba's Be3(IEte


Wednesday-January 9, 2008

Page 5-A

Santa RnHa's Prpss (aTiep



For more information on Kohl's community
merchandise is not eligible for discounts
While supplies last TM & @ 1940, 1958, 1

--t' -;- --~ ~--


-, -tlo



Jim Fltcher, Publisher
Caool ames, Office Manager


6A Wednesday, January 9, 2008 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

Vol. 100, Number 78


We all must

be lying

George Washington has been quoted as saying to
his father when asked about the cherry tree in the
family yard, "I cannot tell a lie."
Now, that attitude today could earn someone
That's half-a-million dollars just for telling the
truth. Kind of makes one wonder what we have
been telling each other lately.
But a television game show has been created
called "Moment of Truth."
In the show, a contestant is asked a series of
questions and is rewarded for telling the truth with
an ultimate reward of $500,000.
The previews are interesting. Questions like, do
fat people bother you are thrown toward the con-
Kind of makes you wonder how many of us
actually could qualify to become a politician if tele-
vision executives are willing to shell out that many
clams for something as simple as the truth.
Growing up, our parents admonished us for not
telling the truth, but then when we practiced what
was preached it later became, don't hurt someone's
Well those words apparently have morphed into
today's society to the point where everyone appar-
ently is lying through their teeth.
What kind of message does this show send?
Most of us lie?
Or, better yet, when you reach the age of 35,
you too could become president of the free world,
and lie to people on national television on a regular
How confusing can this get?
Remember the saying, "The truth shall set you
free?" Today, it might as well say, "The truth shall
help you get financial freedom."
Look at what has been in the headlines lately.
People like Barry Bonds, Michael Vick, Roger
Clements, O.J. Simpson, Justin Gatlin, Floyd
Landis, and others gained national fame to later
reclaim their innocence.
The only one so far to even change their story
was Vick, who is now headed to some federal facili-
ty in Kansas, according to the latest reports.
Later this month, there will be a kickoff of,
round two on congressional hearings about steroids.
The closest anyone has ever come to admitting
steroid use in baseball was Jason Giambi in his lit-
tle press conference two years back.
So, lying may have become the new national
pass-time. The Iran-Contra affair and the "blue
dress" are just a couple of things that-come to
At least, with this new show, someone has the
chance to brag they cannot tell a lie.
Will it be America laughing when someone
admits that fat people are grotesque or will it be the
contestant driving to the bank? Come to think about
it, regardless the contestant's do we
really know it was the truth?

"Copyghted Material

Syndicated Content 2

Available from Commercial News Providers"




Why Milton should not fluoridate

By Paul S. Beeber
I understand that Milton, Florida is
going ahead with the plan to resume the
deliberate addition of fluoride chemicals
to the drinking (and cooking) water, and
consequently into the entire food and
beverage chain (in the hope of reducing
tooth decay). This would be a mistake
of huge proportions. Our New York
State organization would like to express
our support for Milton's opponents to the
fluoridation plan.
It is a sad day when legislators
unwittingly cause harm to people in the
name of "Public Health." We are puz-
zled about how the very latest evidence
of deleterious effects from fluoridation
does not seem to be known or taken into
serious consideration by Milton's offi-
cials: Now that the National Academy
of Sciences/National Research Council
(NAS/NRC) three year Fluoride Review
has been released (March 2006), legisla-
tors should discontinue all consideration
of water fluoridation. The NRC Report
reveals fluoridation to be harmful to the
health and well being of a great many
The NRC Fluoride Report was
ordered by the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA). Their 12
member expert panel unanimously con-
cluded, after studying the relevant
research published since 1993, that the
maximum allowable level of fluoride
(MCLG) in drinking water is not safe
and should be lowered. They also
reported new health concerns regarding
fluoridation, such as: thyroid dysfunc-
tion, bone damage, kidney impainnent,

lowered IQ in children, dental fluorosis,
and more.
It should also count that 11 unions of
the U.S. EPA representing 7000 scientists
and other professionals, are calling for the
discontinuance of fluoridation, on behalf
of the health and welfare of the public.
By now, over 1200 physicians, den-
tists, scientists and environmentalists have
released a Professional Petition, citing the
scientific evidence documenting fluorida-
tion's hazards and failure, and urging
Congress to cease fluoridation until
Congressional hearings are held. (see [ ]www.fluoride-
It seems to be little known by the
media or parents, that the American
Dental Association (ADA) (in Nov. 2006)
and tIhe U.S. Centers for Disease Control
(CDC) (in Dec. 2006) advises that infant
formula and foods for infants be made
with non-fluoridated water. These cau-
tions alone should require the cessation of
water fluoridation, and certainly not its
initiation or resumption.
Does fluoridation really reduce tooth
decay? Contrary to repeated beliefs, on
10/21/99 and subsequently, the Centers
for Disease Control (CDC) reported the
findings that the predominant effect of
fluoride is topical, not systemic (swallow-
ing). This makes water fluoridation inef-
fective, unnecessary, and an extreme
waste of taxpayer dollars and grants.
The CDC should pay attention to its own
Children who are considered the pri-
mary beneficiaries of fluoride, are actual-
ly one of the high risk groups, since fluo-

ride is stored in their bodies at even
higher levels than in adults, because of
their rapid skeletal growth.
Undernourished children from poor
areas are at even greater risk
Although the issue of health and
safety far exceeds all other considera-
tions, there is also the risk of acute flu-
oride poisonings in fluoridated water
supplies, due to accidents, machinery
malfunctions, overfeeds, spills, leaks,
human error, etc., as well as fluorida-
tion's occupational hazards.
Our New York State organization
has developed a vast library of informa-
tion and data on fluoridation's negative
and injurious effects for over 30 years.
Among many other areas throughout the
country, Long Island, NY, where my
statewide organization is based, com-
prising almost 3 million people, rejects
fluoridation, thanks to concerned citi-
zens and legislators.
For all its claims of altruism, fluori-
dation is hardly a sign of fairness and
good will to force people to gamble
with their health and hope for the best.
Fluoridation is not a solution, but a
problem, and it is a public health prob-
lem that can be solved overnight by
turning off the fluoride valves, or not
turning them on to begin with. We urge
Milton legislators to correct their mis-
take and rescind the fluoridation plan,
like many other areas have done across
the country.

Paul S. Beeber is the President and:
General Counselfor the New York/ State
Coalition Opposed to Fluoridation, Inc..





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

Letter of Thanks
FM: Santa Rosa
Medical Center
Milton, Fla.

Dear Editor,

We would like to take this
opportunity to thank those
involved in organizing and col.-
lecting the donations as well as
those businesses that partici-
pated by donating gifts for the
Baby New Year born at Santa
Rosa Medical Center.
A huge thank you goes out
to the committee who organ-
ized and collected over $3,000
in gifts: Carol Cohen,
Chairmen, Betty Davis, Lena
McFee, Martha Johnson,
Barbara Damico, Delores
Haygood, and Mildred Newton
We would also like to thank
all the area businesses who
participated: A 1 Sign Station,

ACE's Hardware, All About
You, Alternative Health Food
Store, America's Hero, Arby's
Restaurant, Avalon Bowling,
Bass Restaurant, Beall's
Department Store, Beef 0
Bradys, Big Lots, Bud Shack,
Captain D's Restaurant, Chick
Filet, Church's Chicken, Ci
Ci's Pizza, Curves, Cutting
Point Salon, CVS in Milton,
CVS in Pace, David's Catfish
House, El Rodeo, Expressions
Florist, Fayard Square, First
National Bank, Goodyear
Tires, Gospel Light House,
Hall's Hardware, Home Depot,
Jan Davis Skin Care Clinic,
Kelly's Tires, La Hacienda in
Pace, Living Stones, Main
Moon Restaurant, Main Street
Cafe, Margie's Gift and
Collectibles, McKenzie
Motors, Merle Norman Studio,
Middleton Clothiers, Milton
Dodge, MLR Gifts, Movie
Gallery, My Nails, Ollies
Restaurant, Open Rose Florist,

Oops Alley, Orville Beckford,
Pace Furniture, Papa Johns
Pizza in Pace, Penton House,
Quality Meats, Quilting
Station, Red Barn, Regal Nails,
Richard's Oar House, Rivera
Fitness Center, Ryan's
Restaurant, Sandwich Mill,
Santa Rosa County Chamber of
Commerce in Milton, Santa
Rosa Medical Center, Santa
Rosa Medical Center Gift
Shop, Santa Rosa Press
Gazette, Santa Rosa
Restaurant, Smart Style Family
Hair Salon, Snip and Clip,
Southern Seafood, TCBY,
Texas Road House, United
Bank, Wanda Staton, Watson
Party Supply, Women's Weight
Control, Woodies Florist, and
Yvonne Stevens.

Note of Thanks
FM: Council on aging of
West Florida
Milton, Fla.

Dear Editor,

On behalf of hundreds of sen-
iors, I would like to thank every-
one who demonstrated their gen-
erous support for the elderly dur-
ing the recent below freezing
In two days, concerned citi-
zens donated 108 heaters, over
200 blankets and numerous other
items. These items were immedi-.
ately provided to seniors in need,
by Council on Aging of West
In addition, a sizeable
amount of cash was donated for ,
weather-related purposes. I
would also like to express our
appreciation to the numerous
media outlets who helped us
reach the public with news of the,
heating-related needs of the eld-
erly and the increased impact
that low temperatures can have
on their health.
Thank you.



Pa 7-A



The Trauma
Intervention Program (TIP)
is a group of citizen volun-
teers who provide 'emo-
tional first aid' to victims of
traumatic events and their
families in the first few
hours following a tragedy.
TIP volunteers are dis-
patched by local police,
fire, and hospital emer-
gency room personnel to
give aid to physically unin-
jured, but traumatized 'co-
victims.' No experience is
necessary to become a TIP
volunteer, but training is
required. A training acade-
my has been set to begin in
January in Pensacola and is
open to anyone in Escambia
and Santa Rosa County. If
you are interested in
becoming a TIP volunteer,
please call 850/934-6654 or
850/516-4587, or email

BWFP to hold

The Bagdad Waterfronts
Florida Partnership's regu-
lar meeting will be at 6
p.m., Thursday, Jan. 10, at
the Bagdad Community
Center, 6860 Pooley St.,
Bagdad. The meeting is free
and open to the public.
The Bagdad Waterfronts
Florida Partnership is a col-
laborative effort of Bagdad
stakeholders who work
together to promote Public
Access to the Waterfront,
Environmental Resource
Protection, Cultural
Resource Protection,
Hazard Mitigation, Public
Safety, and Economic
For details call 981-
9915 or visit

"The Hairy Ape"

Pensacola Junior

College invites members of
the community to try out
for "The Hairy Ape."
Auditions are 7 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday, Jan.
14-15, at the Ashmore Fine
Arts Auditorium, Building
8, on the Pensacola campus.
Production of the
Eugene O'Neill play calls
for 10 men and 10 women -
all ages and physical types
are needed. Actors may
play multiple roles, includ-
ing animals. Be ready for
cold readings.
"The concept behind the
show involves combining
aspects of 'STOMP!' with
classic American litera-
ture," says PJC Director of
Theatre Rodney Whatley.
"Come prepared to play!
While a percussion per-
formance background is
unnecessary, people inter-
ested in movement and per-
cussion as well as theatre
are highly encouraged to
When O'Neill penned
"The Hairy Ape" in the
1920s, he intended the play
to be the opposite of stage
realism a response to the
psychological realism ema-
nating from the pens of
Ibsen and Chekhov and the
stage of the Moscow Art
Theatre. It is a study of
class wars in the United
States, and what happens
when the poor decide to
strike out at the rich in a
capitalist society.
"While the subject mat-
ter has grim undertones,
O'Neill describes it as a
'comedy,' and this is the
approach we are going to
take," Whatley says.
"The Hairy Ape" runs
Feb. 22-24 and Feb. 29-
March 2. For more informa-
tion, contact Whatley at

Milton HS Class
Sock Hop

Milton High School
Class of 1964 is sponsoring
a,,Sock Hop for any one that,
attended Milton High

School between the years of
1950 to 1975. It will be at
MHS Cafeteria on
Saturday, January 26 at 7
p.m. Cost is $5 per person.
All teachers are invited at
no charge.

City of Milton

The Milton
Organizational Assessment
Committee will meet on
Thursday, Jan. 10 at 10 a.m.
in Conference Room B of
City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street. For further informa-
tion on the meeting, contact
the City Manager's Office
at 983-5411. All meetings
are open to the public.

SRC Arbor Day

The Florida Division of
Forestry will be giving out
tree seedlings on a first
come, first serve basis for
Arbor Day. Some of the
seedlings that may be given
away include: Flowering
Dogwood, Southern
Crabapple, Southern Red
Oak, Willow Oak, and Slash
Pine. A limit of 4 trees per
person/family will be given
away with a maximum of
two per species. If you have
any questions, feel free to
contact Daniel Wesley at

NAS Whiting
Field to Renovate
Main Gate

Improvements to the
main entrance to Naval Air
Station Whiting Field
(NASWF) will continue
Jan. 10-11 and Jan. 17-18.
These renovations will
necessitate the closure of
the gate, however, traffic
through the main entrance
will continue via a route
that circles around the
The circular nature of

the route and the strict
security checks will likely
cause some delays during
early morning and late
afternoon traffic.
The enhancements to
the gate continue the work
initiated during the fall
toward implementing an
automated entry system to
the base. Final completion
date of the project is still
to be determined.

Morning Glory to
hold meeting

The monthly meeting of
the Milton Garden Club,
Morning Glory Circle, will
be held Thursday, Jan. 10th
at 9:30 a.m. at 5256
Alabama Street. Norma
English will tell us
"Everything You Always
Wanted to Know About
Camellias." A delicious
lunch will be served. Come
join us and enjoy!

Support Group to

The Fibromyalgia
Support Group will meet
Thursday, Jan. 10th at 6:30
p.m. at Locklin Technical
Center, 5330 Berryhill
Road, west of Santa Rosa
Medical Center. Come
share or just listen. Find out
what works for others.
Open to anyone who suffers
from FM or CFS. For more
info, call Joy Manning at

Healthy Start
Coalition to meet

The Healthy Start
Coalition of Santa Rosa
County, Inc. will hold a
general board meeting on
Monday, Jan. 14th at 4 p.m.
at the Berryhill Complex,
6751 Berryhill Street in
Milton. All meetings are
open to the public. For fur-
ther information, call 626-

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

5587 Berryhill Rd, Milton
(1 mile west of hospital)
-. ea 623-5685 e

4915 Highway 90 Pace

Juno (PG13)
1:20 4:00 7:05 9:25
One Missed Call (PG13)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:20 9:30
*Aliens Vs. Predator: Requiem (R)
1:05 3:10 5:15 7:25 9:45
Water Horse:
Legend of the Deep (PG)
1:30 4:15 7:00 9:20
National Treasure 2 (PG)
1:15 4:10 6:50 9:30
*P.S. I Love You (PG13)
1:10 6:55
*Charlie Wilson's War (R)
4:30 9:35
I Am Legend (PG13)
1:40 4:20 7:15 9:40
Alvin & the Chipmunks (PG)
12:55 3:00 5:05 7:10 9:15
* Last Showing Will Be on Thursday Jan 10

Bucket List (PG13)
1:30 4:15 7:05 9:35
The Pirates Who Don't Do
Anything: A Veggie Tales Movie (G)
1:05 3:05 5:00 6:55 8:50
First Sunday (PG 13)
1:10 4:05 7:00 9:20

7813 Highway 90
Milton, Florida 32570
(across from the Milton airport)

=.: | Business Network

-L".- -1 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





ARC Santa Rosa held a
Christmas Party for their ADT
clients on Friday December
22nd complete with a visit
from "Santa"! Many thanks go
to the volunteers that adopted
our "Special Angels" including:
ARC Executive Board mem-
bers, AT&T Pioneers, Weeks
Realty, Vista Health Care,
WXBM, River Run Marina and
patrons of St. Sylvester
Catholic Church, as well as
"Santa" and his "Elf" from
Milton Dodge. The ADT clients
also held a Christmas Store to
purchase gifts to give to family
members with the help of
Margaret Porter Insurance and
members of Wesley Memorial
United Methodist Church.
Submitted photos

Tickets $12.00 General Seating

Available at gospel Light House Stores
Groups of 20 or more call for discount price

Milton First Assembly of God

6163 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL

(850) 623-2854 or (850) 626-9188

For more information call Tony Broxton at (850) 206-9534


Srta Rs a's BES asE

W ednesola
-Janua B

ng 0- Sze





or Return It And Pay No Fees!
On Any Brand or Any Style

* Siemens
* Starkey
* Widex

* Magnatone
* ReSound
* Micro-Tech


* Audina
* Electone


One Convenient number for all locations. This n


umber rings at the location closest

189 Stewart Street Milton

* Nu-Ear
* Audibel
* Phonak

to you.

1209 Airport Rd.,

Ste 5

* Destin

6400 North Davis Hwy, Pensacola
536 East First Avenue Crestview
Office Hours: Monday Friday 9am 5pm Evenings and Saturdays By Appointment Only ='" At- "- I
i The benefits of hearing aids vary by type and degree of hearing loss, noise enviornment, accuracy of hearing evaluation and proper fit. Hearing Aids do not restore normal hearing.

-42 35

IRB~bP~BBB~ls~~ -~' ----~-

Wednesday-January 9, 2008

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Pane 8-A.


"Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

Milton's Cortland Finnegan turned in a big day for the Tennessee
Titans in their playoff loss to the San Diego Chargers on Sunday.
Finnegan finished the game with eight tackles, a sack, forced fum-
ble, and an intereception for a touchback

Area stars shine

in NFL playoffs

Santa Rosa County had a
lot to brag about on Monday
after two area professional
football players displayed
their talents in the Wildcard
round of the NFL Playoffs.
Former Panther kicker
Lawrence Tynes enjoyed his
second visit to the post season
along with the warmer weath-
er in Tampa as the New York
Giants defeated Tampa Bay
Tynes not only accounted
for a 25-yard field goal and
three extra points, but he
almost came away with a fum-
ble recovery.
"My first experience in the
playoffs with Kansas City was
not all that great," said Tynes
before Sunday's game. "We
played the Colts and didn't
even get a first down until the
third quarter."
That wasn't the case this
season as the Giants scored 24
unanswered points after
falling behind 7-0 to set up a
meeting Sunday against the
Dallas Cowboys.
Dallas has defeated their
division rivals both times so
far this season, but the Giants
and quarterback Eli Manning
seem to be on a roll after a loss
to close out the season against
New England.
"Some might have consid-
ered that game some kind of
victory," said Tynes, who was
traded from Kansas City to
New York this past April. "But
to the guys like Michael
Strahan, Amani Toomer,
Plaxico Burress and myself it
was a loss.
"If we can continue to

play hard like we did Saturday'
we could get another crack at
New England."
While Tynes will move on
Cortland Finnegan and his
Tennessee Titans teammates
will be looking to build on
what was this year.
After holding the
Chargers scoreless the first
half and limiting LaDainian
Tomlinson to just an average
of less than three yards a carry,
lighting struck in a 17-6 loss.
But Finnegan was a per-
son the Chargers tried to avoid
as he registered eight tackles,
a forced fumble, a quarterback
sack, and he intercepted a
Phillip Rivers pass in the end
zone for a touchback.
This season Finnegan has
seen his role on the team
change due to the yearlong
suspension of Adam "Pac-
Man" Jones by NFL
Commissioner Roger Goodell.
"This season has been a
total surprise to me," said
Finnegan. "I was working
with becoming a starter in
mind and then one day they
ask me can I play corner con-
sistently. It was like a dream
come true for me.
"I ran through the door
that was open and never plan
on looking back."
Finnegan was looking to
do his part to help the Titans
win and he was definitely a
person the Chargers were try-
ing to avoid as the focused
Milton grad made his presence
felt in his first playoff appear-
"I am hoping I can get a
big hit and spark the team with
my play," said Finnegan prior
to Sunday's game.

Fish nets junior win

7 Milton golfer wins inagural tournament at the Moors

sports @
Fisher Bodenstein hasn't
enjoyed the spoils of victory for
a long time, but that all went
away as he held on to win the
inaugural Panhandle Junior
Classic held at the Moors on
Bodenstein, a freshman a
Milton, was up by five strokes
during the final round but dou-
ble bogies on 17 and 18 nearly
cost him that elusive title since
he was playing in tournaments
when he was six and seven years
of age.
"I felt pretty comfortable,"
said Bodenstein, who played in
the 12-15-age division. "When I
sank the putt on 18 I1 knew I still
had the win, but I would have
like to shot better overall."
Bodenstein's putt on 18 was
good enough for him to edge out
Panama City's Michael Riley
who carded a 79 on Sunday.
Both players entered
Sunday's round tied at 78.
During the tournament
Bodenstein could be seen talk-
ing to people as they passed and
enjoying the first ever event on
the newly formed Hurricane
Junior Golf Tour.
"I love the tournament and
the people who were involved
with the tournament are real
nice," said Bodenstein. "I am
looking forward to playing in
their next event in a couple of
weeks at Magnolia Grove."
Jack Sargent of Gulf Breeze
finished fifth with a two-day
total of 167, while Pensacola's
Tyler Murphy and Clayton
Vannoy finished with totals of
178 and 179 respectively.
Bodenstein's five-stroke
lead came thanks to birdies on
11 and 13, while Riley bogeyed
11 and doubled on 13.
On day one Bodenstein
took and ended up have a rough
day at No. 8 when he landed in
the bunker.
"With the hard pan sand I
almost putted it out and looking
back think it would have been
better for me if I had," said
On Sunday other than the
two double's coming in
Bodenstein experienced an
adventure on No. 9, just before
the turn.
His tee shot landed behind a

Milton's Fisher Bodenstein used a long driver to help position himself for his first tournament win
in several years at the inagural Panhandle Junior Classic at the Moors with the Hurricane Junior Golf
Tour. Bodenstein's two day total of 156 allowed him to edge, Panama City's Michael Riley for the
top spot in the 12-15 age group.

big bush, but instead of seeking
relief for an unplayable lie, he
opted to go forward.

"I probably made the wrong
decision on that hole," said
In the boy's 16-18 age
group Pensacola's Mike
Genovese took top honors :with
a final total of 149 after carding
a 73 on Sunday.
Pace's Jake Bradley Started
day two in fourth place after a
bad opening round, but
rebounded with a 72 to tie for
the low round on Sunday to fin-
ish in third place overall.
"On Saturday, I had three
doubles and a triple (bogey),"
said Bradley. "Nothing was real-
ly working for me since I didn't
get to practice that much before
the tournament.
"But I thought it was a good
event overall."
Destin's Kyle Andre and

Pace's Jake Bradley rebounded
after a disappointing first
round to finish third in te 16-18
age group.

ss Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin
Tyler Chavira also carded
rounds of 72 on Sunday.
Other area golfers of note
were Scott Hardison, who tied
for sixth place with a 176,
Navarre's Jeff Grissom finished
with a 179 and Milton's Patrick
Huston finished with a 219.
The HJGT's Gulf Coast
Junior Golf Tour event at
Magnolia Grove in Mobile,
Ala., will be played Jan. 19 and
On the pro side of golf Boo
Weekley had an interesting time
getting to the island of Hawaii
and started out the weekend.
After carding an opening
round of seven over par, the
Milton grad and Jay resident
bounced back to finish 23rd
overall at 4-under par.
Weekley carded a seven-
under par on Sunday's final
round to make a small charge up
the leader board to follow
rounds of 74 and 68.

No holiday for prep athletes after New Year

Despite the holiday break
there was no break for some
area basketball teams.
Pace dropped a close one
Friday on the road to Escambia
County 61-56.
The Gators were able to
take a small two point lead into
the final stanza and extend it
down the stretch as the Patriots
fall to 9-7 on the season.

Jeff Mullahey led the
Patriots with 15 on the night
while Ross Fruge added 13.
On Thursday the Patriots
held on to defeat Pine Forest 62-
58 at home.
Pace quickly put the Eagles
on their heels after jumping out
an early 22-6 lead, but PFHS
was not going down without a
fight as they cut the deficit to
29-22 by halftime.
After the break the Patriots

make another big surge and
were able to hold onto the win
as they were outscored 24-12 in
the final quarter.
Justin Wright led Pace with
34 points, while Mullahey
grabbed 10 boards and dished
out six assists.
Fruge added three blocked
In girls action Ft. Walton
Beach dominated Pace 68-23
on Friday.

The Lady Vikings jumped
out to a 19-8 advantage in the
first quarter and extended it to
43-13 by halftime.
The Lady Patriots, who are
now 3-12 on the year and 1-9 in
District 1-5A, were led in scor-
ing by Katy Collins with seven,
while Lauren Hughes added six.
Thursday the Lady Patriots
defeated Gulf Breeze 49-39 in a
hard fought affair.
The Lady Dolphins jumped

out to a 14-10 lead, but the
game was tied at 26-26 by inter-
Pace took a one point lead,
34-33 after a very low scoring
third quarter and put Gulf
Breeze away with a 15-6 run in
the final quarter.
Michelle Hummel led Pace
with 13 points, while Collins
added 10.
In soccer Pensacola
Catholic defeated Pace 6-1 in

boys action.
Travis Boyd was the only
Patriot to find the back of the net
on Friday at the Santa Rosa
Soccer Complex.
Pace is now 5-9-1 on the
year as goalie Chase Austin reg-
istered five saves.
On Thursday the Patriots
tied Tate 3-3.
Pace's goals came from
Kevin Vanlandingham, Tyler
Phillips, and Travis Boyd.

Ak Hii

Wednesday-January 9, 2008



Whiting Field Golf
Assocation Scramble: The
Whiting Field Golf
Assocation will hold a 2-
man scramble/best ball
tournament on Jan. 19th.
The event will include a
shotgun start at 8 a.m.
Participation is limited
to those current members
withan established Whiting
Field (U.S.G.A.) handicap.
A sign-up sheet is locat-
ed in the snack bar area of
the clubhouse.
Deadline for this pre-
pay event is Jan. 17th.
Milton Baseball
Registration: The City of
Milton has started its 2008
baseball registration.
Registration is open to
boys and girls ages 7 to 14,
as of April 31st.
Boys and girls age 7
and 8 play coach pitch,
while ages 9-14 play kids
You can register at the
Milton Community Center
Monday through Friday
noon to 8 p.m. or on
Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3
Registration will con-
tinue through Feb. 28 or
when the teams are full.
Fees this season are $85
for one child and $75 for
each child with two or more
For more information
call 983-5466.
PARA Baseball and
Softball: Baseball and
Softball registration will be
held at the Santa Rosa
Sportsplex (P.A.R.A.) every
Tuesday and Thursday
starting on Jan. 8th and run-
ning through Feb. 12th.
Registration times will-
be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at
the Teener Complex in the
center of the Santa Rosa
Fees are $120 prior to
Feb. 7 and will increase to
$135 after that date.
Saturday registration is
planned for Feb. 2nd and

Feb. 9th from 9 a.m. to 1

Draft and
tentatively set
at 6 p.m.
For more

tryouts are
for Feb. 7th


visit www.parayouth-
Pelican Training
Academy: The Pelicans
Training Academy
announces today the dates
of the 2008 Spring All-Pro
Baseball Academy
"Preseason Tune-Up." The
"Preseason Tune-Up" is set
to begin Jan. 10 at the
Pelicans Training Academy
located at 4920 N Davis
Highway in Pensacola.
The "Preseason Tune-
Up" is an opportunity for
an athlete to receive profes-
sional instruction and pre-
pare for the upcoming
baseball season. The goal
is to teach baseball funda-
mentals that can be used
from youth leagues to
major leagues. This acad-
emy is for the young player
who sincerely wished to
learn and improve their
The program will be
broken up into two ses-
sions; the first session will
be for grades 3 5 and the
second session for grades 6
- 8. Both sessions will
meet every Monday and
Roster space is limited
to the first 30 athletes per
age group.
Pensacola Pelicans
Field Manager Mac
Seibert will be directing
this program, along with
several other professional
instructors. Former Major
League player and General
Manager of the Pensacola
Pelicans, Talmadge
Nunnari, Chicago Cubs
Area Scout, Mike
Valerazo, and speed,
strength, and agility coach,
Dr. Sally Ford will all be
providing their expertise
during the clinic.

For more information,
please call 850-572-3356.
East Milton Basketball:
Due to continued interest,
registration for the East
Milton Youth Basketball
League has been extended
through Jan. 12th.
This league is for ages
Registration fee is $60
for ages 4-12 and $70 for
13-18. This fee includes
uniform, insurance, and an
Family plans are avail-
The program is also in
dire need of team sponsors.
East Milton Youth
Soccer: Registration for the
spring soccer season will
start Jan. 12th from 10:30
a.m. to 2 p.m.
Registration will be
every Saturday through
Feb. 16th.
When registering please
bring a copy of your child's
birth certificate as proof of
age is required.
Fees range from $55 to
$75 based on age group and
include two jersey's, pair of
shorts and one pair of
socks. Returning players
with uniform will receive a
Registriaton is on a first
come first serve basis per
age group based onthe
number of chaoches avail-
able and the number of
children registered per age
They are also in need of
volunteer coaches and
For more information
contact EMYA Soccer
Director at 994-8510.
More activities can be
found at
Look for the box called
'Things to Do'.
There you can check on
activities by zip code or
activity. And you are also
more than welcome to enter
your events there as well.

Give coon

huntin' a try

Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission

Some of my huntin' buddies
and me really live for being
out in a wet patch of woods
in the middle of a cool night
and hearing the not-so-dis-
tant sounds of our Walker
hounds when they open up
on a hot coon trail. There's
just something about those
hounds' voices that sound
both pleasing and eerie at the
same time.
We like to brag about
whose dog actually struck
the trail first and whose got
to the right tree first. Boy,
you can sure tell the differ-
ence when the dogs are just
trailing a coon and when
they've got 'em treed. Their
barking goes from longer, less
frequent howls to just down
right choppin' it down, bay-
ing as loud as they can, as
quick as they can, with every
breath that's in 'em. You can
really sense the urgency in
their voices when they're on
the tree.
That's when it's time to
turn on the flashlights and
start making your way
through the swamps toward
that pleasant, oh, too familiar
sound in the darkness.
If you'd like to try coon
huntin', besides having a
good coon dog, you'll need
a Florida hunting license.
Residents pay just $17 for the
year. Nonresidents have the
choice of paying $46.50 for a
10-day license or $151.50 for
12 months..
If you're thinking about
hunting on one of Florida's

By Tony Young

many wildlife management
areas (WMAs), you also must
purchase a management
area permit for $26.50. But
find out which WMAs allow
coon huntin' by reading the
brochure on each area you're
thinking about trying. These
WMA brochures are at your
local tax collector's office or
online at
All licenses and permits are
available at county tax collec-
tors' offices, any retail outlet
that sells hunting and fishing
supplies, online at www.wild- or call toll-free
Coon huntin' with dogs at
night, while using a flashlight
or headlamp, is allowed. On
private property, when in pos-
session of written landowner
permission, you may hunt rac-
coons year-round, but most of
us prefer to hunt 'em during
the colder months so as not
to get our dogs snakebit or
attacked by gators.
You're only allowed to har-
vest raccoons, and opossums
for that matter, using .22-
caliber firearms (other than
.22-magnums) or single-shot
.410-gauge shotguns with
shot no larger than No. 6.
During the hunt, all firearms
must remain unloaded except
immediately prior to shoot-
ing treed or bayed raccoons or
There are no daily or sea-
sonal bag limits on how many
raccoons or opossums you may
harvest, and hides and skins



Week ahead for the Pilots

Special to the Press Gazette
The Ice Pilots finish their
season long eight game home
stand this week and then will
head to an unfamiliar place of
late, the road. The Pilots fin-
ished last week 0-2-1, earning

the point in a come from
behind effort against
Gwinnett. Pensacola will
now take on divisional foes
the rest of the season as the
Pilots took on Trenton last
week in two home contests.
The Pilots ended the season 1-
3-0 against the North
Division. Mike Sgroi and
Mathieu Roy,are tied for the
team lead with 21 points.
Sgroi's 11 goals leads the
team. Pilots' netminder Cam
Ellsworth has started 10 con-
secutive games.
Upcoming Home Games
at 7:05 p.m.
Saturday, January 19 vs.
Florida (Pink in the Rink
Night with Restaurant Row)
Saturday, January 26 vs.
Gwinnett (Kids 12-under free
ticket w/paid adult ticket)
Tuesday, January 29 vs.
This week's Games
Thursday, Jan. 10 at
Charlotte at 6:05 p.m. CT
(Charlotte Bobcats Arena).
The Ice Pilots head on the
road to begin a four game road
trip against the Checkers.
This is the second of seven
meetings this season. The
first at the Hangar will not
come until March 15. The
initial game occurred in the
Queen City on December 18
with the Checkers coming out
on top 5-3 despite the Pilots
scoring two goals just five sec-
onds apart in the third period.
Charlotte is 13-13-4 with 30
points, sitting seventh in the
South Division. The
Checkers are led by Blake
Bellefeuille with 25 points.
Chris Holt has started the last
several games in goal and is 2-
1-0 with a 2.34 GAA and a'
0.924 save percentage.
Friday, Jan. 11 and
Saturday, Jan. 12 at Gwinnett at
6:35 p.m. CT (The Arena at
Gwinnett Center)
The Ice Pilots fly into
Gwinnett County for back to
back games this weekend.
These two rivals have taken to
the ice four times this season
and the Pilots are 1-2-1. The
last meeting in Gwinnett saw
Pensacola score their highest
output of goals this season, six,
in a 6-5 win. The Gladiators
are currently in second place in
the South Division with a
record of 21-8-3 for 45 points.

Jeff Campbell leads the
Gladiators with 32 assists and
39 points while goaltender Dan.
Turple has started the last two
against the Ice Pilots.
Countdown to History
Head Coach John Marks is
just 7 wins away from tying
John Brophy for the most all
time wins in ECHL History.
Marks is in his 14th season in
the ECHL and has 473 career
Good Numbers
Erik Fabian currently has a
three game goal scoring streak
and a six game point streak.
Cam Ellsworth has started
10 straight games and 12 of the
last 13.
Bryan Esner has 15 points
(6g-9a) in 17 games since join-
ing the Pilots.
The Ice Pilots are 4-4-4 in
one goal games.
The Pilots have out shot
their opponents 188-165 in the
last 5 games.
Pensacola is 2-1 in over-
times this year.
Last week's Games
Wednesday vs. Trenton (3-
1 Loss)
Eric Castonguay scored
two goals and Jason Smith
made 34 saves as the Trenton
Devils won the first ever match
up 3-1 over the Ice Pilots at the
Pensacola Civic Center. The
Pilots started off the first game
of 2008 the right way when
Erik Fabian who has been red
hot of late powered his way in
to put the Pilots up 1-0 with a
power play goal. Trenton
would even things up as Mike
Rogers was awarded a penalty
shot on a break up the left wing
side and converted to make it a
.1-1 game after one period,
Castonguay scored the eventual
game winner at 8:09 of the sec-
ond period to make it 2-1
Friday vs. Gwinnett (3-2
SO Loss)
Erik Fabian and Luke
Erickson scored third period
goals to rally the Ice Pilots from
a two goal deficit and earn a
point in a 3-2 shoot out loss to
Gwinnett at the Pensacola
Civic Center. Tomas Pospisil,
Lou Dickenson and Jeff
Campbell scored the shoot out
goals to give Gwinnett their
fifth shoot out win this season.
It was the first shoot out' to take
place at the Hangar this year.

Do you have sports-related news or

information u would like to see published

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



Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Page 2-B

of these furbearers may be
possessed in any number, at
any time.
All dogs used in pursu-
ing raccoons or opossums
are required to wear collars
or tags which identify dog
owners and their addresses.
Hunting either furbearer by
"shining" or using lights from
moving vehicles, boats or ani-
mals is against the law. It's
also illegal to transport wild-
trapped live raccoons within,
into or from Florida.
Individuals with a trapping
license ($26.50) also may take
raccoons and opossums by
means of live-trapping or the
use of snares, but these traps
must be checked at least
every 24 hours. Using steel
or leg-hold traps is prohibited.
Only those persons with a
trapping license are autho-
rized to sell the hides and
meat of these furbearers. In
order to buy and sell this
meat for commercial pur-
poses, you're required to pos-
sess a dealer's license, which
you can get from the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services'
Division of Food Safety by
calling 850-488-0295.
So if you're looking for a
new and exciting huntin'
opportunity, get ahold of a
good coon dog, grab your .22,
a flashlight and a pair of
hip waders and take to the
Here's wishing you a happy
New Year and good huntin'.
If you can, introduce some-
one new to a different kind of
hunting pass the tradition
down. As always, have fun,
hunt safely and ethically, and'
we'll see you in the woods!

Tony Young has a mother/
daughter pair of treeing-Walker
coonhounds and plans to keep
their bloodline going. He enjoys
hunting with them., and the
dogs make great pets for his two

Wednesday January 9. 2008

Th Snt RoaPrs aztePae3


JL IL N--FJ _L Z&4 .

Faith Baptist Special meeting begins Sunday

Faith Baptist Church of
Milton will be hosting the
Bobby McGilliard
Evangelistic Team on January
16-20, (Wed-Sun) 2008.
Evangelist McGilliard is a
favorite preacher at Faith
Baptist for more than 25 years
now. The team consists of
Bobby McGilliard, his wife,
Becky and their youngest son,
Samuel, Lee and Mary Stem
with their daughter, Caitlin;
and Matthew and Brittany
Lively gospel music is
performed by this talented
group. Lee Stem is an accom-
plished musician of various
instruments including the gui-
tar and saxophone. Matthew
McGilliard has written several
gospel songs.
Services will be 7 p.m.,
Wednesday, Thursday, and

Friday nights (16, 17 & 18).
Saturday night will be a spe-
cial service for men only at
6:30 p.m. A demonstration of
what some people term as
'magic' will be presented dur-
ing the normal Sunday School
hour. Gospel Magic is the
heart of illustrating the
Christian message using sim-
ple illusions as visual aids.
The Sunday services will
begin at 9:45 a.m., continue
with the worship service at 11
a.m. and conclude with the
evening service at 6 p.m.
Pastor Dewey Mars and
members of Faith Baptist
Church welcome the commu-
nity to these special services.
Faith Baptist Church is locat-
ed at the corner of Dogwood
Drive at Hamilton Bridge
Road in Milton. Call 623-
8207 for more information.

Blackwoods to sing Saturday night at 1st AOG

Bottom L to R: Ron Blackwood Baritone, MC, Shelley
Blackwood- Alto, Donna Blackwood- Soprano, R.W.
Blackwood Jr.- Lead. Top L to R: John Rulapaugh- Tenor, and.
Rick Fair-Bass

True Grace Fellowship

to hold Revival Sunday

True Grace Fellowship
Church, located at 5178
Willard Norris Rd, Milton, is
announcing their Revival
with Evangelists Troy and
Ronda Freeman and family.
Revival service times are
Sunday, Jan. 13th at 11 a.m.
and 6 p.m.; Monday through
Wednesday, Jan. 14 through
the 16th at 7 p.m.
Come and join us!

The Freemans are a full-
time family ministry team
that will bless you with their
anointing ministry in word
and song. These Revival, ser-
vices will be a crusade where
"The Holy Spirit will be pre-
sent and the power will be
evident." For more informa-
tion, call Pastor Duke Barrow
at 850-623-4795 (church

Music industry legends,
The Blackwoods, will be per-
forming one night only in
Milton. On Saturday, January
12, 2008, the doors of Milton
First Assembly of God at
6163 Dogwood Road will
open at 6:30. The concert will
begin at 7:30 pm. Tickets are
available by calling: 850-623-
2854. Through the years,
Ron, R.W., and members of
the Blackwood family have'
won 27 Dove Awards, 8
Grammy Awards, and 5 All
American Music Awards.
Their music has been enjoyed
internationally on numerous
television, radio, and satellite
networks. They have sold
millions and millions of
recordings worldwide. It only
takes a few moments of hear-
ing their wonderful sound to

understand why this family
was the inspiration for the
careers of Elvis Presley, The
Statler Brothers, The Oak
Ridge Boys, and many of the
stars of today.
The Blackwood Quartet
and Blackwood Singers, the
two entities that comprise
"The Blackwoods," appear
daily from March through
December in a Multi-Million
Dollar theater in the beautiful
Smoky Mountains of East
Tennessee. This legendary
group makes very few concert
appearances outside of the
Smokies, but they will be
making a rare appearance in
Milton, offering hope, inspi-
ration, and fun!
For concert information
and tickets call: 850-623-

Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "My wife and I have just discov-
ered that my parents are doing illegal drugs and have some
porn in the house. We have also noticed that they are openly
using profanity in their daily speech. This has shocked us.
They didn't use to be this way. We are committed Christians.
Our little boy, age 5, often spends the night and weekends
with them. Now that we have found this out, we don't want
him in the house. They say we are being silly and we should-
n't deprive them of their grandchild. Can you give us some
advice?" L.L., Milton
Dear L. L.,
Thank you so much for your letter. It takes great courage
to deal with a situation such as this. But, your concern only
proves that you are wonderful parents.
My advise to you on this would be to sit down with your
parents and explain to them that you are NOT taking their
grandchild from them and they may still visit him, but ONLY
when at least one of you are with them as well. Basically,
you are telling them that they must have "supervised" visits.
Tell them that if they end the drugs, porn and profanity
and they can prove it to you, such that you are convinced of
it, then and only then would you consider the reinstating of
the spending the night and unsupervised visitations. God's
word is clear, L.L., that your first responsibility is to your
wife and son and their well being, even over and above your
parents. Parents, who really cared, would not put their grown
children in this position.
It sounds like the presenting problem is that your parents
have no real relationship with the Lord. Pray for them, wit-
ness to them and speak with them at -this level as much as
You simply cannot take the chance with your son's life
and his innocent little mind just to please the emotions of
your parents. You have a responsibility before the Lord Jesus
for his well being over and above your parent's feelings and
emotions on this. You are doing the right thing. I hope this
helps. Let me know if I can help you further.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth
Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more infor-
mation about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher. Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock
Road, Milton. Florida 32583-paid advertisement

Bypassing the traditional red sleigh, Santa visited Bennett C. Russell
Elementary School in Milton, FL. in style with the help of a TH-57
helicopter Dec. 21. Pilots from Helicopter Training Squadron 28 flew
Santa from Naval Air Station Whiting Field to bring the boys and girls
candy canes and hear their Christmas wishes. He visited all 740 chil-
dren before flying back to the base. HT-28 started a partnership with
the school this year and this was just one of their activities to interact
with the kids. U.S. Navy photo by Lt. Michelle Parkington.

ere s to your


Park Avenue



SUWANNEE @ HOME provides individuals and couples
non-medical services to help them maintain independence while in
the comfort of home or the surroundings they are accustomed to.
Light House Work Companionship
Assisting with Meals Assist with Chores
Assist with Bathing Escort to Appointments

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- Free Hearing Test
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- Sales, Service and Repairs on all makes & models
All Insurance, Including Medicaid, HMO, OWCP,
wellcare &TrnCare
Assistive Listening Devices
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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 remember, it is first
come, first serve. You may submit it by fax (623-
2007), email ( or bring the
copy by the office at 6629 Elva Street,
behind Regions Bank.
Holiday deadlines are earlier, please call 623-
2120 for more information.

El U


5440 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL 32570
(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)

"The people you KNOW and TRUST with your prescriptions."







The Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Page 3B



The Santa Hosa Press Gazette


m m m m am

(Santa Qo s a re


Call your Advertising
Representative today for details

Page 4-B

Wednesday- January 9, 2008

January 9, 2008

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press


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

Legal 1/33
Case No. 07-1350-CA
IN RE: The Forfeiture of:
One 2001 Toyota Pickup,
VIN# 5TEGM92N51Z836761
Michael Anthony Jones.
TO: Michael Anthony Jones,
7164 Roberts Road, Century,
Florida 32535, and all persons
who claim an interest in one
2001 Toyota Pickup, VIN#
S 5TEGM92N51Z836761,
which was seized on or about
November 5, 2007 at Highway
89, just north of Pine Blossom
Road in Santa Rosa County.
Said property is in the custody
of the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office in Santa Rosa
County Florida and a Com-
plaint for Final judgment of For-
feiture pertaining thereto has
been filed in the above styled
Dated this 30th day of Novem-
ber 2007.
s/ Laura Nye
Florida Bar No.: 487236
Lindsay, Andrews, & Leonard,
5218 Winllig Street
Milton Florica 32570
(850) 623-3200
Attorney for Plaintiff

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

-~s 5 ~t6 3ff
it2 bk'.,1





ii,:, S
~4s 1-
vs tie
5-.. ilIt
5. ti,, 55
.1 5~

Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. (dba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not mee-
ing its standards of ac-
ceptance. Submission of
advertisement does not
constitute an agreement
to publish said adver-
tisement. Publication of
an advertisement does
not constitcutean agree-
:ment for c 0ntinred publi-
cation. .. ; - .

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

Handmade solid wood
full size hope chest ready
now. 850393-3238.

PETS & ANI Sofa bed $85,
Showtime Rotisserie
2100 Pets $150, Forman Grill $75,
2110 Pets: Free to Dining table w/4 chairs
Good Home $75, Swivel chair $50,
2120 Pet Supplies Sharp Microwave $50,
2130 Farm Animals/ Jewlery cabinet $50,
Supplies Vacuum cleaner $20
2140 Pets/Livestock 27" TV $80, desk $50.
Wanted 626-4973
leave message

Free to good home. 3230 4

Male Lab/Maltese mix, 2
years old, white with
sots. Shots are up to
ate. 623-6602

12,500 sq ft horse
boarding facility, well
water, ligFted areana.
20 stalls, feed rooms,
tack rooms, wash racks,
large hay storage. Great
location. 850-675-1646

3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
3170 Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/

Cell Phones for Soldiers 3300 Miscellaneous
is a Non-Profit 501 (c)(3) 3310- Musical instruments
company and donations 1 usi n stmmns
are fax deductible. 3320 Plants & Shrubs/
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)

Lost Puppy *=
8 weeks olc. Lost near 3110
Community Center. In be-
tween Stewart St. and Smooth Top Stove
Park. Brown curly hair, Washer & Dryer, porta-
Poodle mix. Lost on Dec. ble dishwasher, 1 8ft.x4ft.
24th. Please call above ground pool.
623-8672. 983-6334

Saturday's Press Gazette and you

win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink

from CiCi's Pizza.

Brina proof of Identification bv our Milton

Moving Sale
6005 Sycle Ave. Every-
day 8am-8pm. Everyth-
ing must go! 623-5416
Piano, Motor Home,
tools, furnishings Com-
plete household.

Farm Raised Beef-
No hormones, by the
quarter half or whole.
$1.69 lb han ina
weight. 261-0369

3280 |
Carrier Heat
Pump Condenser
2 ton. Coastal series, in
ood condition, $600.

Personal,Business and
SCorporate tax services.
U.' Specializing in deliquent
taxes. Milton area.

HJ Dependable
Ki^ Housekeeper
additional clients.
.-' Over 15 years
of experience I
.'f! References available
,, upon request
^i,| Call: 9946236
'5, jif'M
!4 i: K ^^ Mf

office before the date of next publication and Networking,
J Repair and
pick up your money & certificate .Home wieeTu network
.,r 'specialists (keep the kids
!,|off your computerl. Virus
"tSapop-up & spyware pro-
Sa Rosa Pess iIection /clean-up. Set-up
mrn new computers & transfer
data. Your business or
Some. 850-626-2007

6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120 B & W Masonry
S! Brick/Mason
for hire!
"... -Bricks, Blocks & Con-
S J crete. Brick Mail Boxes,
* ,,.^~C,40 Knee Walls. No Job Too
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates
, '.S ; ...........! *, 'L ,434-5824

Jet II Power Chair
Rebuilt 6-1-07 Large
drive wheels. Price
F White

Medical bed $100
Electric wheelchair like
new only used 1 time
original price $1800
asking $700.
623-0154 or 686-9744

3300 I
LG Cell Phone
Home and Car char ers
for LG cell phone. $20
for both. Call 362-8868

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

Exercise Bike, Adaptable
to Computer/CD Player
& VCR. Like Newl Ask-
ing $200 994-3676

Top 5 top 3 finishes
vintage class race car.
Bahi chasis $4500. no
motor or trans. $8000.
ready to race

Two Pairs ladies EMT
pants. Size 12 New.
$30 for both. 623-8385

Fences/ Decks/ Docks
Border to Border
Fence & Deck
All types om fencing in-
stalled and repaired.
Specializing in privacy
fncing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Estimates.

Handyman and odd jobs.
Free Estimates
Servicing Santa Rosa
County for over 30
years. 287-1914

Greenmile Lawn
& Tractor Service
Complete lawn mainte-
nace. Debris clean-up, lot
prep, bushhogging,
hauling,Spring cean-up.
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured

Hard working
cleaning person needed
long term for growing
0 1 cleanin business. Must
have reliable
EMPLOYMENT transportation from job to
4100 Help Wanted Call 994-1785
4110 Restaurants/Clubs
4130 Employment Pediatric office seeks up-
Information beat, caring, innovative
person with excellent
, communication skills. Full
W TTime position. Experience
preferred. Please fax re
4100 sume to (850)983-097
Or mail to: 5962
Drivers: Berryhill Rd.
Milton, FL 32570
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Problem! Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
pany endorsed CDL
1-866-280-5309, ff

Earn $800-$3200
monthly to drive brand
new cars with ads placed
on them.

Forsyth House
Assisted Living is seeking
mature individuals to
work as a med tech
6am-2pm other shifts
available. Come join a
work force of stabel em-
ployees with little turn
over. We offer many
benefits along with health
insurance. Please call or
come by Mon through Fri-
day 9am-3pm. 5887
Berryhill Road, Milton,
Florida 32576. (850)

New Hope
Painting &
*Drywall repairs & patch
*Pressure cleaning
(homes, decks, patios,
& sidewalks)
*Carpentry work (crown
molding, panelin,
install cabnits, build
decks, trim, base &
Family owned business,
over 30 years.
Call the Ericksens today
(850) 723-2550 or

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


Page's Tree

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

Milton Warehouse
Space Available, Huge
Building can
App. 600 sq ft for $250
App. 900 sq ft for $375
App 1400 sq ft for $575
App 1700 sq ft for $775
App 2000 sq ft for $900
S 3000 sq ft for

1 BR/1BA on Hwy
89/Dogwood. CH/A,
water sewer & garbage
included. $420/mo.
$400/dep. Available im-
mediately. Call

2/1 Duplex Total Electric
No pets. $550/mth

Avalon Blvd.
2/1 $299 to move in
plus deposit. No dogs.
Washer/dryer room,
d/w. 712-9968

$299 MOVE IN
plus deposit. 1-BR/1-BA
furnished or unfurnished
no dogs. Water paid.
Laundry room, pool,
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc..
Emerald Sands

$299 MOVE IN
plus deposit. 2-BR/1-BA
no dogs. Water paid.
Laundry room, pool,
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc. .
Emerald Sands

$299 MOVE IN
plus deposit.
Cyanamid Rd.
2/BR 2/BA with laundry
hook up.. Water
included. No dogs.

$299 MOVE IN
plus deposit. Efficiency
All utilities paid. No
dogs. Walking distance
to stores, restuarants, etc.
Laundryroon, in ground
swimming pol. Emerald
Sands 7 2-968
$399 MOVE IN
plus deposit. 1 /BR fur-
nished, partial electric
paid & water. New
carpet/tile.No dogs.
Laundryroom, pool, walk-
ing distance to stores,
Emerald Sands
2/1 All ceramic tile,
stove, frig., d/w, closed
in porch, laundry room,
shed and a 12x12 extra
building with electric
fenced yard. $620/mth
water included.
Non-smoking unit.
2/1 Brick Duplex, stove,
frig., laundry, fenced
yard & patio. All ceramic
ile. Non-smoking unit.
2/1 Clean, quiet, wash-
er/dryer hoo.kups.
$ 225/mth $45s/dep.
2/1 Duplex New appli-
ances and carpet. Cen-
tral heat & air. Wash-
er/Dryer hook-ups.

2/BR 1/BA near Whit-
ing Field $535/mth
$535/security Water &
Yarbaoe included.
on Cumbie Realty
377-6787 or 626-8959
2/BR 1/BA, ceramic
tile floors, laundry room.
600 damage deposit
$600 monthly rent.
Available January 1 st.
Ask for Sheree
Luxury Apartment
available January 1 st,
2/BR 2/BA, ceramic tile
floors, fireplace, laundry
room $600 damage de-
posit $650 monthly rent.
Ask (or Sheree
Very clean, 2/1 du-
plex Apt. great neighbor-
hood. All electric, CH/A.
$525/mth + deposit.
623-4876 or 982-2889
Spacious 3 bedroom, 1
bath apartment for rent.
Central heat and air. Lots
of yard for kids.
450.00 month,
450.00 deposit.

cioauiireuiirement., o The All New!
Fax resumes to 850-623-2422 or *
email to Jay

Divorce 49, Wills 30 ONE. TWO, AND
Centipede- FREE Ty, all for NOW AVAILABLE
St. Augustinie FREE Tping, Call for W.A.C.
Farm Iirect Worksheel (850) 434-7524
We Deliver 1850 N. "W" St. 850-983-6995
434-0066 (1 blk. N. of Flea Market) I


.F I'o I I) A.

Advertising Sales

Santa Rosa Press Gazette

Do you want a career where you can make a difference?
Are you a motivated sales associate? If you answered
yes and yes, take a look at Freedom. We want you!
Freedom wants motivated Multi-media Advertising
Account Executives. You will have the opportunity to join
a dynamic and energetic sales program and channel
your initiative, innovation, and competitive spirit to make
an impact on our customers, our organization, and your
own career. Check out the exciting opportunities in all of
our markets across the country. You will touch on all
media platforms at Freedom, selling print and online ads.
Leverage your creativity as you partner with customers
to create custom multi-media solutions, using our excit-
ing and ever-growing portfolio of advertising products.
Your success in this role could set you up to pursue a
variety of career paths in our organization or throughout
our parent company, Freedom Communications, Inc.
(FCI), one of the nation's largest privately owned media

For more information, visit, see'
"Are you a Freedom Fit?"

Paqe 5-B

4100 1 -6110 6110



Varied shift schedules. Previous experience in a
healthcare setting preferred, Will be responsible for
collecting registration date and obtaining insurance

CNA- FT; 7a-7p or 7p-7a, HS/GED with current FL
CNA certificate


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 only: apply at

APAC, Inc. Hiring qualified applicants
for the following positions:

Finish Equipment Operator Motor Grader,
Dozer, Excavator
Concrete Finisher
Experience Dump Truck Driver
Skilled Laborer Grade Crew Must have 1
year road construction experience,

Applications accepted, M-F 7am-5pm
4375 McCoy Dr., Pensacola, FL.
APAC is a drug-free workplace & EOE.

Milton First United Methodist Church
has an immediate opening for a
Part-Time Youth Director.

Candidates should have a strong back-
ground in youth leadership as well as at
least two years of college. Appropriate
youth experience may be substituted for
i, irh tin ram i, f; ti




Pediatric office seeks upbeat,
caring, innovative person with
communication skills. Full Time
position. Experience preferred.
Please fax resume to:
Or mail to:
5962 Berryhill Rd.
Milton, FL 32570

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press



Forsyth I
is seeking
work as a n
shifts avail
force of st
Mon throu

a S *

6140 6140
2/2 AiHome 7867 4 BDRM/2 BATH home
South Airport Rd. E Mi- Located nea
ton $825 Milton High School. Cen-
*2/1 Home 4641 Geri tral AC/Heat. $650.00
St. Milton $800* month $650.00 deposit.

*2/1 Home 6737 Ven-
tura Blvd. Milton
Santa Rosa Really

Available now:
Clean, newly painted
1600sqft home. Country
setting in the city. CH&A,
washer/dryer hook-up.
Rent $775/$500 de-
posit. Call:

2br, 1 ba house
for rent
Newly renovated cottage
has W/D, central heat-
ing and air and hard-
wood floors. Located on
Chumuckla Highway.
$850/mon. Includes utili-
ties. $800 deposit. Call

East Milton 3bed
2bath new home Close
to 1-10 in east Milton.
$800. mth. 393-3238.

Rentals 2 & 3
bedrooms. $400-$650
per month. Call

2 BDRM/1 BATH home
for rent. $375.00 month
$375.00 deposit.
3/BR 1/BA 2600.
SQFT large kitchen,
lauindrv (Ten livinqroom

6416 Misty Lake Dr.
3BR/2BA-A[ electric se-
cluded in town location.
NO PETS. References
and lease re-
quired.$800+$600 Sec.
Dep. After 4prm call
85 -593-6015
Weekends only call

Completely remodeled
4BDRM/2 BATH home
for rent. New carpet,
painting, etc. No Pets!!!
Nice home, quiet area.
$650.00 month,
650.00 deposit

Like New
3/BR 2/BA, double car
garage, fenced yard.
Available now.
Military clause honored.
$800/deposit. Call
850-501-0273 or

North Miltor,
3/BR 2/BA
6573 Sinclair St. Total
Electric, CHA no pets.
$800/mth $500/dep
Bay Crest Realty

3578 Acy Lowery Rd.
Spacious brick home with
a large, enclosed pool.
3.5 acres. 5br/4.5
baths; 3,614 SF. $1,950
per month. Call
478-4607 Eric Gleaton
Realty, Inc.

6150 i

lots of .'storag'en an'cos-' Milton
ets, carport. $825/mth Looking for person who
626-2606 would like to share large,
----------- 2 story home, with retired
Milton nurse. Downtown Milton
3/BR 2/BAon creek. $495/mth must
3/BR 2/BA New have references.
ppiances & heat pump.850-9838195.Appoint-
Fencedyard. $850/mth ment only. Lots of extra
$500/deyr. / work for man or woman
623-955/de ositif desired. 2 acres, very
______________ ~private.

3BR/2BA, 2100sf 2cg Milton
Beautiful home Martin Rd Large Room, includes
4acres Minutes from utilities, washer/dryer,
Whiting, covered share kitchen, near Kings
in-ground heated pool. Middle School.
must see $1350/mo $80-$100 per week,
(850)623-5522 plus deposit. 626-2786

2 br, 1 ba MH $475
mo+dep. & ref. Section 8
accepted 850-499-7412
Ba dad
2/ R 1/BA water &
garbage furnished. No
pets. 623-6055
East Milton
3/2 on private lot, no
pets, total electric.
550/mth $300/dep.
Bay Crest Realty
2/1 Mobile Home near
Whiti Field $450/mth
Don CumbieRealty
Cal:Barbara 377-6787
or 626-8959

2/BR 1/BA water &
garbage included. No
pets. $425/mth
2/BR totally renovated.
200/deposit. No pets.
Country Living
3/2 on 1 acre with

utes from lakes, creek &
horse stables.
North Milton
2/2 quiet & clean.
CH/A cathedral ceilings,
fire place, covered
porch, nice home. 3 per-
sons max. $475/mth in-
cludes water garbage &
sewer. $475depbsit.
North Milton
3/1 private lot no pets,
total electric. $525/mth
$300 dep. Bay Crest
Realty 994-7918
2-Mobile Homes, nice,
clean & quiet. No pets.
$400/damage deposit.
Help with the 1 st mths
rent. 995-1717
3/2 Doublewide like
new inside laundry,
CH/A, great location.
Non-smoking, no pets.
West Milton
2/2 on private lot, total
electric, no pets.
$525/mth $300/dep.
Bay Crest Really
West Milton
3/BR 2/BA on private
lot. Total electric, no pets.
5105 Ridgeway Blvd.
$625/mth $300/dep.
Bay Crest Realty

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

2/BR 2/BA CHA,
remodeled. Excellent lo-
cation. 5405 Alabama
Street. $58,000 firm.

Beautiful and well main-
tained all brick home in
the heart of Navarre.-
Just minutes to the base
and the beaches.- This
home offers 1582 sqft
with 3BR and 2BA and
2 car garage.- You
will find a very open
split floor plan with a
magnificent kitchen fea-
turing beautiful appli-
ances (including refrig-
erator) and tons of
counter and cabinet
space including a cen-
ter island.- There is
also a very large back-
ard that is fully
fenced.- You will not
want to miss out on the
opportunity to see or
own this lovely home.~
Offered at only
.$194,900. MLS
#481226.~ Call today
to see for yourself.~
Jodi Van Wagner/
Coldwell Banker Onited

Electrical Contracting
Business. For Sale by
owner, turn key opera-
tion. Building, property
and all inventory includ-
ing vehicles.More than
35 years of established
business. Owner retiring.

7180 -
4plex for sale
Good rental history
$210,000.00 or
make an offer

I 7190U I 220___
New Orleans,
Louisiana ~ Looking for
Drastically Dead 2000 Yamaha
Reduced GP800 waverunner (or
in Historic Faubourg compatable year) to rob
Marigny District. Minutes or buy parts off. Please
from French Quarter. 2 call 864-5745. Leave
story Craftsman cottage message if no answer.
with architectural fea-
tures, off street parking,
balcony view of the Mar-
giny and Downtown
New Orleans, skyline.
9.5' ceilings, warm hard T
wood floors, rear deck.
No water 8340
Damage due to
Katrina 1985 33' Holiday
Ask for Greg (504) Rambler, gas engine &
460-5408 generator, sleeps 6 to 7,
refrigerator, microwave,
renovated, new carpet &
*cellent mechanical
(: condition. This motor
home is owned by The
Master's Men Quartet.
Asking $7,900.00 obo
For more information
AUTOMOTIVE, MARINE please call Eddie Smith
RECREATONAiL 850-232-7809

010 tUI-UAn ti UUe&CollecbSI
8110 Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/0Ft Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes

1997 Olds Aurora
Black, All power, leather
interior. Many new fea-
tures. Asking $2500.
Low miles. Must see!
623-0154 or 686-9744
Pay Cash for junk cars
or trucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or

2006 Kia Serento EX
Private owner under
warranty, 15,500 miles,
showroom clean.
$16,900 firm.
850-665-3265 Milton

1998 Ford F150
Extended cab, Bedliner,
new tires, power win-
dows & doors, cruise, tilt
wheel, AT/AC/CD
79,000 miles. Excellent
condition. Below NADA
retail $8500 obo

36' Monaco
Knight 2001
Diesel 2 slide outs,
paired w/2004 Jeep
Grand Cherokee Limited
w/aux. braking for safest
travel. $90K. Must sell
make offer. Call 850
a I V m

January 9, 2008


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'"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content i

Available from Commercial News Providers"


* Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room Spacious Kitchen with Custom Cabinets
* Split Flopr Plan Ceramic Tile Flooring Spacious Closets in all Bedrooms
Architectural Shingles Vinyl Exterior Trim Luxury Marble Vanity Tops
Quiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump Plywood Roof Decking
Stemwall Slab Foundation 10 year Limited Warranty

Al Britc10 %. l ete- .

Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website

6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255
Fl., //CR# G ;o44F rI, ,i,,0, ,,,,,,,

25 Different Floor Plans
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.4 ~ ~
4 4'-, ~ A
4 .4

Page 6-B

House Assisted Living
g mature individuals to
red tech 6am-2pm other
lable. Come join a work
table along with health
Please call or come by
igh Friday 9am to 3pm.
7 Berryhill Road
on, Florida 32570

HM* W E a


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* *

- -0,

Imum f--,A




January 9, 2008 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press Page 7-B



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

All SteeLConstruction
Free: Delivery / Setup / Trim / Anchors

15 % Senior Citizen Discount
"Specializing in"

Slabs -Foundations *Patios
*Driveways pSidewalks

Interior ~ Exterior ~ Residential
Dry Wall Pressure Cleaning
~ Wapapering ~ Carpentry Work
Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 623-6034
If no answer, please leave messag

/Coker's Lawn &A
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
ushhogging ~ Dirt Work
I lean-ups ~ Raking
Hauling ~ Mowing
Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493
Cell- 485-7977
\^ Licensed & Insured /

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

Tax Services
Specializing in deliquent taxes.
Milton Area

Brick/Mason for Hire!
LB & W Masonry
Brick's & Block's Concrete
-Brick Mail Boxes
-Knee Walls

K & N Lawn Service
-Debri Removal
Licensed & Insured

Serving Santa Rosa County
16 Years Experience
Specializing in Wood Fencing!

January 9, 2008

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette/Free Press

Page 7-B


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday January 9, 2008
Page 8-BA A

, 1

Go to
SFind the "Things To Do" box
and click on "Submit an event."

-ua ;~iaMn

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

It goes straight to our website,

Google is searchable

to the world.

It's just that easy and,

best of all, it's FREE !

I he WNo Ffll
: Isms^^^p^^11 ^



4ii a,"V/



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