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 Section B: Sports
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Crestview news bulletin
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00024
 Material Information
Title: Crestview news bulletin
Portion of title: Bulletin
Crestview news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Okaloosa Publishing Co.,.
Place of Publication: Crestview Fla
Creation Date: June 15, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Crestview
Coordinates: 30.754167 x -86.572778 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 37 (Sept. 5, 2001); Title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002758666
oclc - 48122675
notis - ANN6621
lccn - 2001229458
System ID: UF00028411:00024
 Related Items
Preceded by: Crestview news leader

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Community Calendar
        page A 2
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Viewpoint and Commentary
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section A: Main: Business Directory
        page A 14
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports: Nascar Insider
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Community Happenings
        page B 7
    Section B continued
        page B 8
        page B 9
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
        page B 13
    Section B continued
        page B 14
Full Text









(1.1 / -..!(1II:


LOOK INSIDE
CALENDAR .............2A
EDITORIAL ..............4A
POLICE BLOTTER ....... .6A
OBITUARIES ......... .. 8A
BUSINESS .............12A
SPORTS ................1B
NASCAR INSIDER ........ 2B
COMMUNITY ..........5B
CLASSIFIED ........ .10B


1998 2( )4 ,,,


Holil'rd \\wia htn i "A j


50 Cents plus tax


Bulletin sports

named best

in the state
The Crestview News Bulletin's
sports section won first place for over-
all \Tcellence Saturday night at the
Florida Press Association's Better
S.'., I Newspaper Contest in Key
\West.
The annual awards were presented
for 2004.
The Bulletin was one of 88 weekly
newspapers entered in the contest and
won in the under-7,000 circulation
division.




Board OKs


more nurses


in schools

Lauren McLaughlin
Bulletin Reporter
The Okaloosa County School Board
spent four hours of deliberation Monday
night before finally approving a proposal
to put a nurse in every school and trans-
fer employment of current district school
nurses to the county health department.
Although many north county princi-
pals support the proposal, it has caused
controversy among those it will affect the
most the school nurs-
es.



to get school nurses or




forum held at
Southside Elementary School last
Wednesday night.
However, he said one reason the
school district was seeking to transfer
employment of school nurses to the
health department is because'it will be
more economical.
"This is a way we can do it (get a
nurse in every school), in our opinion,
cheaper than any other way," he said.
This same point was reiterated at the
school board meeting Monday night.
The county health department has
agreed to foot one quarter of the $1.2 mil-
lion bill to put a nurse in every school in
Okaloosa County. Fifteen currently do
not have one.
Six nurses took turns standing before
the board, expressing some of the same
Concerns they'd discussed at the forum.
"Part of our concern is that in the pro-
posed contract, if you're an RN, you have
See NURSES, page 11A


Area lawmen train for more school Almarar Fire District turns thing
security at Crestview High School. 7A around in eff to improve. 5A


a After being adopted by an American
airman 31 years ago, Yong Ho Gilroy went
on to graduate from Crestview High and
Troy State University before embarking on
a successful business career.

Steve Andrews
Managing Editor

ears begin to roll down his cheeks as he talks about
coming to the United States for the first time, and the.
man who brought him here.
It was 1974 and Yong Ho Gilroy was only 13.
His mother had recently married William Gilroy, an Air
Force mechanic stationed at Osan Air Base in South Korea,
and the new family was heading to America an extreme-
ly foreign land for a young Korean boy who could speak no
English.
"You can just imagine what it's like for a 13-year-old
landing in this country for the first time, after 20 hours of
flight, it's like landing on Mars," Gilroy, now 43, said with a
chuckle. "You can't speak English, the customs are different
and-people look at you different because you are differ-
ent."
But it was the sport of football that came to the aid of


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Dr. Joseph Camacho says he wants to make a difference in his
community. He has been given that opportunity as director over
the new children's dental clinic in Crestview.


The new facility is located
inside the Health Department on
Highway 90 East in Crestview.

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
The Okaloosa County Health Department
has chosen Crestview for its new Medicaid chil-
dren's dental clinic. Services at the clinic will be
available to Medicaide eligible children between
the ages of four and eighteen. The clinic, locat-
ed in the Health Department building on
Highway 90 East across from Twin Hills Park is
unique in Okaloosa County.
Dr. Karen Chapman'is the director for the
Okaloosa County Health Department. She
explains the decision to put the clinic in
Crestview was all about logistics.


''Il ~ C i,: I j


I J 1


L
I.


Laurel Hill names Ronnie Smith new
baseball coach. 1B


Dream chaser


Da1


the youngster who went on to
become one ot Okaloosa County's
most successful high school place-
kickers. After graduating from
Crestview High School in 1980,
Gil.roy received an athletic scholar-
ship to attend Troy State
.University.
SAfter a four-year stint as a kick-
o,. r for the Trojans, Gilroy walked
away with a bachelor's degree in
business administration with an
emphasis in finance.
Gilroy shown Gilroy has since parlayed that
as a kicker for into a successful business career,
the Troy State which recently landed him the
position as director of national
football team sales for Servpro Industries, Inc.,
in 1984. in Gallatin, Tenn.
"My life has been the real'
American dream. What else can I say?" asked the somber
Gilroy, who has lost nearly all of his Korean accent and
now comes across with more of a Southern drawl.
"And that was all made possible by my father, who was
gracious enough to adopt my brother (Yong Su) and nme
and give us a better life than what we probably would have

See GILROY, page 11A


"Our Crestview facility had the available
space," said Chapman." "The dental program
will also service Medicaid children in Walton
County so Crestview also provided a good
access for them."
The clinic has been in the developing stages
for more than a year. Acquiring equipment for
the clinic was rather easy compared to finding a
dentist.
"We had a difficult time trying to fill the den-
tist position," said David Morris, public infor-
mation officer for the health department. "We
had been looking for nearly a year."
Along came Dr. Camacho, a retired United
States Air Force dentist. Camacho leaped at the
opportunity.
"I've been in the area for about 10 years at
Eglin. I' saw the opening and thought that it
would be a great opportunity for me to make a

See CLINIC, page 11A


sandwich, Chips 8 Drink*
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S Cou P c~~el Ow82-889
..aa. 8, *82-8893


We specialize in Customized,
made to order, fresh cakes for any
occasion. Give us a call to order
i your wedding, birthday or other
special occasion cake today!
I Mon. Sat. 5:30 10:30am
s 682-3373 318 S. Ferdon Blvd.
S Crestview -I


(
2


GARY'S
CARPET
CLEANING
Since 1985 FREE Estimates
"'Our (;otl is Customer Satisfaction."
Gary Holt
OWNER
850) 682-4438
50 llenderson Streel.
Crestview, FL 32539


Chaney's
Auto Repair
Complete Automotive Repair
Domestics Imports 4x4's
Motor Rebuild Transmissions
Clutches CV Joints Tuno-Ups
Brakes A/C Fuel/Water Pumps
* Radiators Electrical Timing Belts
Free Estimates
Chris Grogg
QI Owner
M F 8-5:30
s.ts l 301 S. Main St
MV-42708 689-8941


Family Sports PRles
*EAwy Nathbotoad SmuIIa IHIm Oni'
Father's Day
Bring Dad in for
FREE Wings
10 Wings per Dad
h82-9588 Call ahead for Take-Out Services
2509 S.,F-inlliHd .(Mr ll-. n- lir -W u e- Cle


- 0 -e ,-at S S S S -


I


Crestview man strives to
reach NASCAR goals
See Page 1B


NEWS &
NOTES


Arlene halts 653rd

homecoming party

What was planned as a grand
homecoming for the 653rd Signal
Company had to be scrapped due to
concerns over Tropical Storm Arlene
taking bead on the Florida Gulf Coast.
The event, which had been in the
works for weeks, was to have taken
place on Sat., June 11 at Old Spanish,
Trail Park. Members of the 653rd and
their families were to have been hon-
ored for their unselfish sacrifices and
services to the country.
Crestview Chamber of Commerce
and the Cresliew Main Street
Association, coupled with the Military
Affairs Committee (chaired by Craig
Shaw) had sponsored the event.
Several weeks ago. Shaw and Tim
Bryant went before the Crestview City
Council and forwarded the idea of a
homecoming celebration and the city
eagerly agreed to match funds for the
event. As an added bonus, the Main
Street Association volunteered to help
with the financing.
It was scheduled as a citywide cel-
ebrallon and welcome nome for the 70
plus members who recently returned
from serving a year-long lour of duty in
Iraq.'
The 653rd was mobilized in
January 2004, and was sent to Fort
Stewart, Ga. to form up with Alabama
National Guard 711th Signal Battalion
and then deployed to Al Kut in 'raq.
While in :raq the 653rd was pri-
marily responsible for securing com-
munications between deployed troops
and ground commanders, and insur-
ing Internet, telephone and data lines
were in full operation under some of
the most difficult combat conditions
imaginable. Another ;mponant part of
their job was providing video telecom-
munication links to theatre comman-
ders and multinational forces operat-
ing in Iraq.
In February of this year. the 653rd
returned and hundreds of Crest'.iew
and NorthwesT Florida c'6izens greel-
ed them as the convoy passed
through Crestview on its way to Ft.
Steward for demobilization.
Craig Shaw, president of the MAC
said, "Unfortunately we had to cancel
the event, but it was the right choice
under the circumstance, and there has
been no discussion about reschedul-
ing."




A gospel singing extravaganza
will be held Friday, June 24 at 7 p.m
at the Peoples Missionary Baptist
Church, 722 School Avenue,
Crestview.
First Assembly of God will host a
Family Celebration, "Pirates of
Paradise Island." Adults and children
are welcome to come. The, event
begins June 19 at 6 p.m., and contin-
ues June 20-22 at 7 p.m. nightly. The
church is located at 400 S. Ferdon
Blvd. in Crestview.
Oakridge Assembly of God will
host a revival June 19-24 at their 5297
Shoffner Blvd: location in Crestview.
The guest speaker is David
Copeland: The event begins with a 6
p.m. Sunday service, and continues at
7 p.m. nightly Monday-Friday. A nurs-
ery will be provided.
Covenant Hospice is seeking
auction items and performers for its
annual Cablethon on July 8 and 9. To
participate, please contact' Lill
Jennings at 729-1800.
The Emerald Coast Parents of
Multiples meets on the third Tuesday
of every month: For more information
on meeting locations and club events
call Carol Strom at 682-4556.
Don't forget to read ___
and recycle. It's good
for the community
and good for the
environment.



rI)11


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Yong Ho Gilroy (right) credits his father, William, for giving him the chance of a lifetime, an opportunity to live the real
American dream. William adopted Yong Ho and his brother 31 years ago while stationed in Korea. The younger Gilroy
graduated from Crestview High School in 1980 and has since become a successful businessman.



Korean-born Gilroy grateful



to live the 'America dream'


County opens children's dental clinic












PAE A RETVE NWSBULEI /CRSTIE. LR~ WDNSDY JNE15 20


* Community Calei


rdar


THE CNB CALENDAR
If your organization has a regularly
scheduled standing meeting that you would
like to see in our calendar; pllease mail it to the
Crestriew News Bulletin, 295 West James Lee
Blvd., Crestview: FL 32536: FAX it to 682-
2246; or e-mail us at
okpublishing@crestview'bulletin.cont. Please
label all correspondence: "Attn Weekly
Calendar: "

Covenant Hospice parent
support group
A free six-week grief support group
for those who have suffered the loss of a
child will begin Tuesday, June 21 at
Covenant Hospice, 370 West Redstone
Drive in Crestview. Hours are 5:30 p.m.
to 6:30 p.m. Trained Covenant Hospice
and Compassionate Friends facilitators
will lead the group.
Please RSVP by June 16 if you plan
to attend by calling Charlotte at 682-
3628, ext. 235.

ORGANIZATIONS
*The MOMS CLUB OF CRESTVIEW,
The MOMS Club, an international non-,
profit support group for at-home mothers,
including those who have home-based
businesses or who work part-time but are
home with their children during the day,
has started a new chapter in the
Crestview area.
The MOMS Club of Crestview has
monthly meetings with speakers and dis-
cussions, park playdays, holiday family
outings, outings for mothers and their chil-
dren, and activity groups like playgroups,
cooking club, a monthly MOMS Night Out,
and babysitting coops. We also do ser-
vice projects to help needy children. The
monthly meetings are held every third
Friday of the month at the Crestview
Library from 9:30am 11:00am. The
meeting is open to mothers of all ages
that are residence of Crestview. Please
contact Susan Nagy at 682-9937 or email
at mccrestview@cox.net for more infor-
mation.
MOPS OF CRESTVIEW meets the
first and third Thursday of each month
from 9:15 a.m. 11:30 a.m. at Emmanuel
Baptist Church in Crestview. The contact
person for more information is Sheila
Rodriguez at 689-9179.
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVO-
LUTION have no meetings in June or
July. Their next meeting in August will be
held at the L&J Cafe at Sun Plaza in Fort
Walton Beach, with an 8 a.m. breakfast
and 9 a.m. meeting. The public is invited
to attend. For information call John
Cahoon at 862-5078.
S\NARCONON ARROWHEAD:
If you or someone you know is strug-
gling with an addiction call Narconon
Arrowhead today, flarconon offers free
addiction counseling, assessments, and
referrals to rehabilitation centers nation-
wide by calling 1-800-468-6933 or log-
ging onto www.stopaddiction.com.
*The FEDERAL CIVILIAN RETIREE
SERVICE CENTER is located in Room
165A, Building 210 on Eglin Air Force
Base. Its hours of operation are Tuesday,
Wednesday, and Thursday of each week
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Walk-ins are wel-
come, or call (850) 882-2720 for an
appointment or additional information.
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE On the
second Thursday of each month at the
American Legion Post 235 in Fort Walton
Beach, the Marine Corps League
Detachment 915 meets at 7:30 p.m. Any
former or retired Marine interested in join-
ing should contact Jack Howell at 683-
0412 or Tom Bums at 682-3992.


bient


endly


.alth


The GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS
ASSOCIATION (GWRRA), Chapter FL 1-
0 gets together every third Saturday
morning for breakfast at 8 a.m. and a
meeting at 9 a.m. in the Rec. Center at
Central Baptist Church. Dedicated to the
group motto "Friends for fun, safety, and
knowledge," members enjoy the freedom
of belonging to a nonprofit, nonreligious,
and nonpolitical organization. There are
over 80,000 members worldwide, and all
motorcycles and owners are welcome to
join. For information, call Billy Mason at
689-2280 or Jack Birge at 682-3650.
The OLD SPANISH TRAIL SHRINE
CLUB (Hadjl Temple), located at 971
West James Lee. Blvd., has bingo games
every Thursday night. The club also offers
three $250 jackpots. Call Larry Dumpert
at 683-0733, or stop by.
FORT WALTON BEACH MOPS
meets the first and third Wednesday of
every month from 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at
Cinco Baptist Church. For more informa-
tion call Angela McBroom at 678-4341.
The CONCERNED CITIZENS
GROUP OF CRESTVIEW will have its
monthly meetings every first Thursday at
6 p.m. at Fairview Park on McClelland
Street.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FAMILY
YMCA has openings for Shotokan class-
es in Crestview. Classes are held every
Tuesday and Thursday evening from 6
p.m. until 7:30 p.m. at the YMCA location
on Wilson Street. The cost for the classes
is $32.00 per month. For more information
on Shotokan, contact a representative at
the YMCA at 689-2999.
The CRESTVIEW COMPUTER
CLUB workshop is held every second
Thursday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the OWCC
Crestview Campus In room 303. The sec-
ond meeting Is held every third Thursday
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the New Bethel
Methodist Church, 5984 N. Hwy. 85,
Crestview.
Contact Dottle Shoaf at 682-1911
(deedot4l bsc.net) or Virgil Talbott at
682-6340 (mailman325@ y&oo.com).
BLOSSOM GARDEN\CLUB You
may call Hilda Ard (537-4642) 6[ Amarene
Griffith (537-3791) for more information.
The CRESTVIEW AREA CHAM-
BER OF COMMERCE holds its monthly
breakfast meeting on the first Thursday of
each month starting at 7:00 a.m. at the
Recreational Outreach Center directly
behind Central Baptist Church.
GFWC WOMAN'S CLUB Meetings
on the second Tuesday of each month
September May at 9:30 a.m. The club
house is located at 150 Woodlawn Drive,
behind Woodlawn Baptist Church. Come
check us out, bring a friend. Call 850 423-
9977 for more information.
ELKS LODGE meets first and third.
Thursday at 127 Pine Avenue in
Crestview-Phone 682-2110.
AMVETS POST 35 LADIES AUXIL-
IARY meets the first Sunday of
every month at 3 p.m.
The NORTH OKALOOSA AMA-
TEUR RADIO CLUB (NOARC) meets on
the second Tuesday of every month.
Please join us at 7 p.m. in the Council on
Aging building, 198 S. Wilson St.,
Crestview. Licensed hams and those
interested inobtaining a license are wel-
come.
CRESTVIEW CRIBBAGE CLUB
meets every Thursday at 6 a.m. at the
American Legion. Contact Emil Wille at
689-0818 for more information.
LA LECHE LEAGUE of the Central
Panhandle (serving Walton, Okaloosa,
and South Santa Rosa Counties) meet-
ings are held the second Friday of each
month at 9:30 a.m. in Crestview and the
fourth Tuesday of each month at 11:00
a.m. in Navarre. For more information and
meeting locations, please call 850-683-
1712 or 850-936-8887.



BAKER
FAMILY MEDICAL CLINIC

1321-Georgia Avenue,
Baker, Florida

850-537-2700


S Most insuraj e accepted The staffof Baker Family Medical Clinic
Friendly staff arew ready to help you and your family
with all of your health care needs.




BROWN'S GROCERY


i SUMMER 1Pc10%


Gold Kist Farms

^fryer Drumsticks6D^


Boneless Beef Bottom

Round Roast


$189
S| LB.


Breaded Chicken

TENDERS SLB.Bag


V 'SLICED

HAM or TURKEY 10O
EPack


SHARING AND CARING, 298 W.
Martin Luther King Blvd., offers emer-
gency food service to the needy from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m. Monday through Friday
(closed on Thursdays).
The DOGWOOD GARDEN CLUB
meets on the first Monday of each month
at 7 p.m. Call 423-0436 for information.
SPANISH TRAIL CRUISERS CAR
CLUB meets the first Tuesday of each
month at Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q, S.
Ferdon Blvd., just north of 1-10, Crestview.
6 p.m. to eat and 7 p.m. meet. Pay as you
go, social time and 50/50 drawings.
They also have a Cruise-In (Show &
Shine) the second Saturday of each
month beginning at 6 p.m., on Main
Street, in front of the Fox Theater,
Crestview.
Throughout the year, they support
other local events, with their iain event
being their Annual Sizzri Summer
Cruise-In and Poker Ruzthis coming
summer. For more infor ation, call Joe
Kearley at 682-6041. /
The AMVETS DIES AUXILIARY
meets on the first S day of each month
at 7 p.m. at 10iJohn King Road in
CrestvieW. Call 682-8435.
The THAILAND-LAOS-CAMBODIA
(TLC) BROTHERHOOD, INC. is seeking
members fro/ all branches of the military
- U.S., foreign and civilian occupations
(Air America, USAID, State Department,
etc.) for membership In the organization.
For more information, contact Woody
Freeman at (850) 729-8081 or visit the
web site at www.TLC-Brotherhood.org.
*SINGLES POT LUCK DINNERS are
held every Tuesday night, 6:00 p.m.- 6:45
p.m., at the First United Methodist Church
Fellowship Hall, located at 314 South
Partin Drive in Niceville. The dinners are
immediately followed by support group
meetings from 7:00-8:30 p.m. Free child-
care is provided. Call Pam Ellisor or Linda
McArdle at 678-4411, ext. 18.
The CRESTVIEW LIONS CLUB
meets every first and third Monday of
each month at noon at Sonny's BBQ. For
information, please call Steve Ford at
682-0641 or BJ Thomhave at 682-2012.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS BINGO
is open to the general public. Join us on
Tuesday night. Early Bird bingo starts at 6
p.m. and regular bingo starts at 7:00 p.m.
They're located on Highway 90
between Twin Hills Park and OWCC/Bob
Sikes Library. Call 682-7968 for hourly
and daily rates.
The GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY
OF OKALOOSA COUNTY meets the-
second Saturday of every month in
Crestview, Fort Walton Beach, and
Valparaiso. The meeting begins at 10
a.m. with socializing, and guest speakers
and business activities begin at 10:30
a.m. Call Ginny Traywick at 651-1106 or
Flo Lembeck at 689-1535.
The CRESTVIEW ROTARY CLUB
meets each Wednesday at noon, at the
Holiday Inn in Crestview.
The CRESTVIEW KIWANIS CLUB
meets each Wednesday at noon, at
Ryan's Steakhouse in Crestview.
The CONCORD #50 FREE AND
ACCEPTED MASONS hold their regular
meeting at 7:00 p.m. on the first and third.
Monday of each month at 404 Garden
Street in Crestview. Call Marion Gobin at
689-2409 for more information.
The ORDER OF THE EASTERN
STAR, Crestview Chapter #203 holds
their regular monthly meetings on the first
and third Thursday ,of each month.
Meetings are held at 404 Garden Street
and start at 7:30 p.m.
The NORTH OKALOOSA PROP-
ERTY OWNERS ASSOCIATION meets
the third Monday of each month at 7 p.m.
at the New Covenant Church, located at
3191 North Newman Avenue in
Crestview. Call 682-4833 or 689-8999 for


more information.

SUPPORT OUPS
ALZHEIMEr' SUPPORT
GROUP, meets at a.m, the second
Tuesday of every monthh at Covenant
Hospice's Commiy Education Room,
370 W. Redston rive in Crestview. For
Information call ,-3146.
PEER TO iER MENTAL HEALTH
SUPPORT GJUP: Persons with mental
health diso'ars and disabilities have
formed a ipport group to help each
other throJh the recovery process. They
meet a'3 p.m. the first and third
WedheJay of each month at the Mental
Health Associations 517 Mooney Road
addlss in Fort Walton Beach. June 1
an, 15, and July 6 and 20 are upcoming
rreting dates.
The EMERALD COAST PARENTS
,OF MULTIPLES meets on the third
Tuesday of every month. For more infor-
mation on meeting locations and club
events call Carol Strom at 682-4556.
The Twin Cities Hospital and the
National Headache Foundation invite you
to attend the monthly HEADACHE SUP-
PORT GROUP meetings. Call Susan at
(850) 897-0542 for more information and
to RSVP.
A Crestview area cancer support
group, the PINK RIBBON PALS meets
every second Thursday of the month at 6
p.m. in the Health Resource Center, 127
Redstone Avenue, Suite A, in Crestview.
For more information please call Jody
Jacobson at 862-9747 or Betty Weeden
at 682-7848.
The Crestview branch of NAR-
COTICS ANONYMOUS. Sunday
evenings at 8 p.m. at First Baptist Church
on Cedar Avenue (behind Burger King) at
7 p.m.
Monday at 7 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church at 599 8th Avenue. The
3rd meeting is held Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
EATING DISORDER SUPPORT
GROUP (ANAD) will meet each Thursday
at 7 p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach
Creative Senior Center, 31 Memorial
Parkway SW. Nationally affiliated; local
advisory board. Call 796-3277 for infor-
mation.
GRIEFSHARE RECOVERY SUP-
PORT GROUP meets at the HOPE
Center at637 Bayshore Drive in Niceville,
the 2nd and 4th Tuesday of each month at
6 p.m. Contact 689-0300 or 678-4621.
AMERICAN LEGION POST #75
hosts open-to-the-public bingo Sundays
from 12:30 to 5 p.m. The post is located at
898 James Lee Blvd. in Crestview.
The COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS,
a support group for parents and grand-
parents who have experienced the death
of a child, regardless of age, meets the
first Tuesday of each month at Holy Name
of. Jesus Catholic Church, 1200
Valparaiso Blvd., Niceville, Florida In
room #4 in the Religious Education
Building behind the Church. For more
information call Joan Young 243-6253 or
Sherry Benson at 897-9151.
COVENANT HOSPICE invites any-
one who has suffered the loss of a loved
.one to attend a free ongoing Grief
Support Group which meets on the first
and the third Wednesday of each month
from 11 a.m. to 12 noon starting in 2005.
Covenant Hospice is located at 370 W.
Redstone Drive. Call Charlotte at 682-
3628 ext. 235 if you have any questions.

WEIGHCTI LOSS
TOPS 325 CRESTVIEW meets
each 'uesaay at 9 a m Weign-ins are at
8 a.m.
Meetings are held at the comer of 8
and Texas at First Methodist Church in
Crestview. Call 682-2133 for more infor-
mation.


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BULLETIN KID
This ieek's Bulletin Kid is
Jamyah Monet Sky Shinholster,
one-year-old daughter of Tanessa
Jones of Crestview, Fla., and
Monico Shinholster of Orlando,
Fla.
Jamyah's maternal grandpar-
ents are Mary Jones or Orlando,
and Jeffery Jones of Crestview.
Her paternal grandparents are
Maxine Shinholster and Monico
Carter of Newark, N.J. She is the
niece of Evelyn and David
Howard of Crestview.
Jamyah likes dancing, draw-
ing playing withbuilding blocks, Jamyah Shinholster
swinging outside, playing in the
pool, and playing with her Highs Lows
friends, Tjuana Blackshear, 6/08 88 75
Tanasha Hines, Isaiah Johnson, 6/09 88 75
Olivia Johnson, and Jeffeya 6/10 85 72
Gainer. 6/11 82 73
This week's and last week's 6/12 86 75
temperatures, according to 6/13 89 76
yJamyah, are: 6/14 90 75


TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY
has regular Tuesday night meetings in the
First United Methodist Church in
Crestview, located at 599 Eighth Avenue.
Weigh-ins are from 6:15 to 6:45 p.m., and
the meeting begins at 7 p.m. Call Elsie at
682-6040.

COUNTY, CITY &
POLITICAL
ORGANIZATIONS
The NORTH OKALOOSA REPUB-
LICAN CLUB meets on the second
Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at
Sonny's BBQ Restaurant in Crestview.
Call'689-3773 for additional information.
A member of Congressman ALLEN
BOYD'S (D-North Florida) staff will be vis-
iting Destin on the second Thursday of
every month so the people of Okaloosa
County have the opportunity to personally
discuss issues concerning them.
The REPUBLICAN CLUB OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meetings. The
group regularly meets on the fourth
Thursday of the month. For general infor-
mationon the Republican Club, please
contact Marvin Brigman at 609-3341.
The LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER
FIRE DEPARTMENT holds its regular
monthly meetings on the second
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in.the
Fire Department office located in the
Laurel Hill City Hall. Drills are at 9 a.m. on
the Saturdays following the meetings.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE
DISTRICT meets on the third Thursday of
each month at the fire station 83, located
at 5241 Highway 4 in Milligan. Each meet-
ing begins at 7:00 p.m.
The OKALOOSA WALTON
TRANSPORTATION PLANNING
ORGANIZATION normally meets on
the third Thursday of the month at the
Niceville Community Center, 204 North
Partin Drive (SR 285) at 3:00 p.m. To con-
firm the meeting date and location, call 1-
800-226-8914 ext 213.
The CRESIVIEW CiTY COUNCIL
meets-every second and fourth Monday of
each month at Crestview City Hall on
Wilson Street in downtown Crestview.
Each session starts at 6:00 p.m.
The LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL
meets on the first Thursday of each month
at City Hall on State Road 85N in Laurel


Hill. Each session starts at 7:00 p.m.
*The BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
OF THE BAKER FIRE DISTRICT meets
the first Thursday of each month at 7:00
p.m. at the Baker Fire Station, 5805
Monroe St., Baker.
The BLACKMAN FIRE DISTRICT
holds their monthly board meeting on the
first Monday night of each month at the
fire station. The meetings begin at 7:00
p.m.
The ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER
FIRE DISTRICT holds their monthly busi-
ness and commissioners meeting on the
second Thursday night of each month at
the fire station.
The OKALOOSA BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS meets on
the first and third Tuesday of each month.
Each meeting alternates in location
between the county courthouse in
Crestview, and the water and sewer build-
ing in Fort Walton Beach. Times also vary
between morning and evening meetings.
Morning meetings begin at 8:30 a.m.;
night time meetings begin at 6:00-p.m. Be
sure to go online at
http://www.co.okaloosa.fl.us and check
for the most recent calendar of events.

DANCING
The NORTH OKALOOSA FAMILY
YMCA has openings for Line dancing
classes in Crestview. Class sessions are
held every Monday evening from 8 p.m.
until 9 p.m. at the YMCA building on
Wilson Street. Classes are only $20.00
per month. For more information on this
program or any other YMCA program,
contact a representative at 689-2999.
MODERN SQUARES OF
CRESTVIEW, square dancing every
Thursday night at the Davidson Middle
School Cafeteria on Old Bethel Road at 7
p.m. Caller Berlon Graham. All dancers
and visitors welcome. Need more infor-
mation? Call 652-4414, 682-3414, or 682-
2698.
THE DEFUNIAK SPRINGS DANCE
ASSOCIATION w,11 h3vs nI- iance
cliases for begrnners on Moflaay nights
at the DeFuniak Springs Community
Center from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. For more
information contact Rodney Ryals at
(850) 892-2562, 892-8429 (recorder at
both numbers), or email him at
ryals@gdsys.net.


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Drawing for the Tacky Tourist
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Winners receive Tourist Day for 2 in Destin:
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2 Free tickets on Sea Blaster
Dinner for 2 at AJ's Seafood Restaurant


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I WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 20,05


IV I- V I I- I lL


I'a


PAGE 2A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORID/


a ~l


V./
MAN&















'Ivan's little sister' packs minimal punch


Tropical Storm

Arlene causes

few problems
Ken Nielsen
Bulletin Reporter

Ivan's little sister Arlene paid
a short visit to Okaloosa County
Saturday, making landfall near
the Florida-Alabama line
around 3 p.m.
The storm, which was mov-
ing north-northwest at 15 mph,
had sustained winds of nearly
50 mph, according to the
National Weather Service in
Miami.
Meteorologists had said there
was a slight chance Arlene could
build into a Category 1 hurri-
cane by landfall, but that did not
happen.
Crestview Fire Chief Cedric
Peterson said that he was sur-
prised at the few number of inci-
dents that emergency services in
the north county faced.
"We had a little bit of flood-
ing down off Antioch Road, very
few wrecks, and only a couple of
calls reporting trees and power
lines down," said Peterson.


Fire Chief Doug Swing spent
Friday night at the EOC in
Shalimar as a representative for
the fire department and the city.
His job was to coordinate with
the county and state any help
the city may need due to the
storm.
The county Emergency
Command Center EOC opened
Friday night in Shalimar.
Representatives from every
agency in the county were on
hand to help lend support to
their area in the county.
"Everything ran very smooth
at the center," said Randy
McDaniel, EOC manager. The
center is totally computerized.
"We go in and determine which
emergency support function we
want and then that's who the
computer dials up." According
to McDaniel no calls came into
the emergency center from any
of the municipalities on Friday
night or during the height of the
storm.
"It was a surprisingly quiet
storm," McDaniels said.
Panhandle residents made
the standard hurricane run to
the grocery and home improve-
ment stores to stock up on bat-
teries, generators and flash-
lights.


On Friday at the Wal-Mart
Supercenter in Crestview, busi-
ness was brisk as people tried to
pick up last minute items like
batteries and water. ,
"You'd think Ivan was com-
ing back," said Chris Caswell,
assistant manager at Wal-Mart,
while working with a customer
at the checkout lanes.
"The store temporarily ran
out of water on Friday, and we
got hit pretty hard on batteries."
By 6 a.m. Saturday huge pal-
lets of both gallons and individ-
ual bottles in six and twelve
packs lined the aisles as people
entered the store.
"I'm just her to pick up a few
things," said Bridgett Mills as
she scanned the nearly empty
chip aisle. "I'm not really too
worried about this one."
That wait and see attitude
seemed to permeate Crestview.
"I've lived in Florida all of
my life," said Laurie Bradley.
"I've seen 'em all. No, I'm not
too worried about Arlene."
Across the street from Wal-'
Mart at the Lowe's Home
Improvement Center, the con-
sensus on Arlene was similar,
Thomas Watts was leisurely
shopping for an additional gas
can. "I'm not to worried this


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Crestview resident Bridgette Mills surveys what is left of the chips aisle Saturday around 10 a.m.
Though the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Crestview did a brisk business on water, batteries and
snacks, store manager Christy Burnes said it wasn't anything like she had expected.


time. It doesn't look like much
on the radar. I'm just going to
get my generator primed in case
the power should go out."
The National Hurricane
Center had posted a hurricane
warning along 125 miles of coast


from Pascagoula, Miss., to Destin
in the western Florida Panhandle.
The heaviest reported rain
Saturday fell 440 miles away in
Naples, which got 5.67 inches.
Nearby Hurlburt Field got near-
ly 5 inches.


Gulf Power spokesperson
Lynn Erickson said that
Okaloosa County experienced
only about 100 power outages in
the Crestview area, most of those
after the storm passed through
the north end of the county.


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Dennis and wife Krystal Massey had spent the past month living under the Brooks Bridge. They
had nothing but good things to say about the Okaloosa County Sheriff's Department deputy that
drove them from Fort Walton Beach to the shelter in Crestview.


Few

Ken Niels
Bulletin Repo

The Okaloo'sa
Emergency Manager
did not issue any
orders for Arlene. Sti
ple sought refuge a
shelter activated in
county, Davidson Mid
"We did not exp
turnout at the shell
only opened one," s
McDaniels, EOC
manager.
Red Cross voluni
manager Joyce Simor
edges that she was
prised when only fiv
showed up at the she
"I don't know wl
one is," said Simon. "
have a full house."
Nevertheless. Simc
band, three Americi
teers and Davidso
School principal


people

en Holloway register
rter Officials made su
had a place to lay
County the night and h
nent office breakfast and lunc
evacuation For Dennis
ll, five peo- Massey of LaGra
it the only shelter was a gods
the north "We have beei
idle School, the Brooks Bridg
ect a large month," explain
ters so we Massey as he sat
said Randy hallway outside
operations Middle School Gy
"We are pretty
teer shelter less right now. I k
is acknowl- to do something
a bit sur- weather was goin
'e evacuees bad."


'lter.
here every-
Usually we

:n, her hus-
orp volun-
in Middle
Donna


Massey said t
911 and the next
the Okaloosa C
Department came
and drove him a
the shelter at dayl
"I think the
.ment is pretty


seek refuge

ered the five. here," smiled Krystal Massey.
ire the people "Kind of gives you a whole dif-
their heads for ferent take on the police around
hot meals for here."
zh the next day. Inlet Flemming said that her
and Kristal mobile home in Mossey Head is
range, Ga., the pretty sturdy, but the 68-year-
send. old Flemming confessed she
n living under didn't want to stay there by her-
e for nearly a self during the storm.
ned Dennis "This is a fine place to come
on a cot in the during a storm," said Flemming.
the Davidson She should know, because she
'mnasium. spent three nights at the
r much home- Davidson shelter when
new that I had Hurricane Ivan came to town.
ig cause the "I'm a little on the puny side
g to get pretty but the Red Cross takes real
good care of me. I can get
hat he dialed something to eat if I want.
thing he knew Everybody is good and kind
county Sheriff here."
E to the bridge The shelter stayed open
and Krystal to until 5 p.m. Saturday afternoon.
Dreak Saturday. The Red Cross gave the Masseys
sheriff depart- a room at the Crestview Inn for
cool around Saturday night.


Red Cross shelter was ready


Lauren McLaughlin
Bulletin Reporter


Shelters in Okaloosa and
Walton Counties opened Friday
afternoon in preparation for the
escalating tropical storm Arlene.
Davidson Middle School
opened at 4 p.m. for residents in
Okaloosa County, and Freeport
School opened at 3 p.m. for
those in Walton County.
Sheri Frost, Red Cross Senior
Director Branch Operator, said
Red Cross volunteers were
already on standby and food
was ready in case emergency
management ordered a manda-
tory evacuation Friday night or
Saturday as Arlene crept closer.
Throughout the storm, 15
Red Cross volunteers remained
on site.


"We had meals and water in
case we needed them," said
Frost, "and a dry, safe place to
go."
Although Davidson can
hold 566 people, by the time
Arlene hit shore Saturday
morning and moved north-
ward, only six people had trick-
led into the shelter.
"They stayed overnight," said
Frost, "and went and checked
their property the next day."
The shelter remained open
until 6 p.m. Saturday evening, in
case anyone's residence had
been damaged, requiring them
to return for the night.
"We definitely would have
stayed open," said Frost. Even
after a storm passes, the shelter
remains open as long as anyone
needs a place to stay dry.


However, no one needed to
return to the shelter Saturday
evening.
"The shelter manager said
everybody seemed to be fine,"
explained Frost. "In Escambia
County, everybody was nerv-
ous. Here, they knew it would-
n't be as bad as Ivan."
Nonetheless, Frost has spent
six years with the Red Cross in
the Carribean and knows how
unpredictable the weather can
be.
"The thing I learned was, we
plan the same way every time,"
she said.
"We prepare regardless of
whether it's a hurricane or a
tropical storm," Frost explained.
"On the Gulf Coast, you just
never know what's going to
happen."


Up on the roof: NOMC board members


frry .. work to raise money for the Red Cross


Bulletin Reporter pose of the fundraiser is to money needed to get us
S-. ,: :. 'replenish supplies that were where we were before Ivan.
J '' .North Okaloosa Medical depleted during Hurricane Ivan. And with the board n
S, Center debuted its new: "You would be amazed at the bers' zealous spirit about ta
S ? SedlyPstur~l c Sealy Sphinx fundraiser Friday, "Taking It to millions of dollars that were time off from their regular
Pill TpL Son Luis RIl o p Ultl Plush the Roof for the American Red spent in this county," she said, to man the roof Friday mon
$9$ Q9s79 9 99999 WS a Cross," in an effort to raise "and we weren't really even hit Meadows anticipated
$7 9 $9 9 9 $10,000 for the foundation, that hard." NOMC would not only me
6 Members of the NOMC advi- Although Okaloosa County $10,000 goal, but possibly
King Size -'899 King Size $999 King S1ze $1299 sorry board and women's adviso- raised $800,000 last year, the Red ble it.


no interest,

no .paymenTs

A A hla I CI rl v ifrit


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APR 23. 5%. Minimum finance charge 504. SEE STORE FOR DETAILS. Some pieces and fabric prints may vary by region.
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charges must be paid at time of purchase. Photographs may not represent Items exactly as shown. Advertised Items may not be
on display at all locations. Expires 6/27/05. 2005 Ashley HomeStores, Ltd.


ry board climbed atop the hospi-
tal at 7 a.m.
"It was either this or panty-
hose and bank files," said Board
of Trustees member Lynn Yort,
of Vanguard Bank. "Not a diffi-
cult decision."
"They're not coming down
until they get the money," said
marketing director Kim Willis.
The fundraiser has also been
termed as a hero's campaign.
"A hero is a $2,500 donor,"
Yort said.
According to Chief
Executive Officer for the
American Red Cross Greg
Strader, this is the first bi-coun-
ty heroes campaign to be held
in Okaloosa and Walton
Counties.
"The objective of this is to
raise funds to expand and
enhance services," he said. ,


Cross expended six million dol-
lars in direct assistance to indi-
viduals in Okaloosa, Walton,
Santa Rosa and Escambia
Counties last year on hurricane
related needs.
"The beauty of our system is
when an area is impacted, the
whole organization comes
together," said Strader.
The six million dollar figure
he mentioned didn't include one
million meals that were fed in
the four-county area or the shel-
tering cost to provide a haven
for 9,400 people during Ivan's
fury.
"The Red Cross of Northwest
Florida's coffers have been
depleted remarkably since
Hurricane Ivan," said Pam
Meadows, NOMC Board
Chairman. "And of course, now
we're very busy with the troops


lot of
back

nem-
iking
jobs
ning,
that
et its
dou-


Throughout the fundraiser,
donors put their contributions in
a bucket hanging from a fishing
line. The board members then
reeled the "catch" up to the roof.
"You shouldn't do it if you
can't have fun," said Rice.
"That's why they call it a "fun-
raiser."
Board members who took to
the roof along with Strader,
Meadows and Yort, include
Charlene Cox, of The Healthy
Woman, Rita Green, of NEW
Customer Service Companies,
and Dale Rice, of First National
Bank of Crestview.
Because NOMC is competing
with other area hospitals, they
are not releasing names of
donors or the amount raised at
this time. Yort said the informa-
tion would be available within
the next few weeks.


HPosturepedic


ASHE


iX) iiy rUItIIILLIEt: I I.I I IC3LUI C


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETINV/CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 3A


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


~r rra i~l~vu7nCf~m











mPAGr A A (or.01 VVI WV RUlLFTINOV/ CRWI VIWFRD


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


VIEWPOINT AND COMMENTARY


Public

Pulse


The Miller

Report
April 20,
1999. 1Many of
us don't think
twice about that
date, but the
community in
Littleton,
Colorado will
never forget the
school shooting
at Columbine
High School
Jeff Miler This tragedy
'Jeff Miller focused
national
attention on the issue of violence in
the entertainment media.
As we enter June, the
Congressional Entertainment
Industries Caucus seeks to raise
awareness and educate America 's
parents about entertainment ratings
and labeling systems. This month is
dedicated to those efforts and is
sponsored by the Coalition of
Entertainment Retail Trade
Associations, the Digital Media
Association, the Interactive
Entertainment Merchants Association,
the National Association of Recording
Merchandisers, the National
Association of Theatre Owners, and
the Video Software Dealers
Association. Together they willbe
conducting a national education
campaign on entertainment ratings.
Many of us have long been
concerned about how our children are
affected by'sex and violence in media.
One of the best ways to protect
children from inappropriate
entertainment is for parents to be
actively involved in making
programming choices. For movies,
music, and video games, ratings and
labeling systems exist as tools for
parents to guide their children's
entertainment choices. But the
systems can work only if parents
know about them and utilize them.
The Columbine incident raised
questions about school safety and
focused national attention on the
possible impact on-minors of various
entertainment media that contain
violence, including television, movies,
music lyrics, video games. A 1999
Federal Bureau of Investigation report
indicated that school shooters were
unusually interested in programming
that focused on themes of violence.
adfesh,,lv ....
on the grstem, .iherid 7,
game SY"d the music ;'".
labeling system. Parental awareness
and involvement in their child'slife
may save another. You may find
information about these systems on
www.ftc.gov.

United States Representative Jeff
Miller was sworn In as the
Congressman of the. First District
Congressional District of Florida. in
October of 2001. In 2002, the people
of Northwest Florida sent
Congressman Miller back to
Washington for a second term.


Is there eight at the end of the tunnel?


Thank you servicemen, for your
sacrifice and work in Iraq!
Hooray! Those FCAT scores and
the regular grade scores put us in the
top lists again this year and, if you're
,. working with and encouraging a
child in your home, it's almost as big
a victory for you as for the student,
the school system and the county.
The "tunnel" in Iraq, first exposed
by the German engineer who said he
designed and helped build it, has
been found. Nine football fields big, it
certainly played a part in the ongoing
war, and now has been abandoned.
Mary Jones Is that good news or bad news?
Has the hiding place fulfilled it's
duty and been abandoned? Or has it just been abandoned for
a bigger, better one built some place else?
And where are those seven other "Saddam Husseins"
created by the boastful plastic surgeon on BBC? It was
apparent somebody had created some likeness. In the
pictures released of the Saddam when his capture was first
announced it was apparent is mole and scar on his face had
changed places. They soon got it right, however, and he was
introduced to the real Saddam.
Now they tell us he will be put on trial in two months.
Does anyone really believe that? If a trial is held and the
Saddam they have in captivity is put to death or sentenced
to a lifetime in jail, will the insurgency stop, or will one of
the remaining "plastic Saddams" take his place as leader to
keep the killing at top level?
I never believed the real Saddam Hussein was found
hiding in a hole in the ground (just large enough to stand or
lie down in) because his friends would not tell on him and
his enemies would not have known where he was. The war
in Iraq won't be over even if they call him Saddam Hussein,


convict him and kill him-there's another just waiting to take
over.
How can we win this war? Change our fuels from crude
to vegetables and let them live on what crude they can sell
then.
The economic war is getting to be as devastating as the oil
war-both countries may have to shift priorities to survive.
Nationally, if Howard Dean and George Bush start a
"party" war, we may be in as big a mess as we are in Iraq.
What we don't need is a "frat boy" war going on at the same
time as the real wars are demanding solutions.
Most worrisome to some of us, is the lack of real
understanding about the state of the country. If you're in
business, you know the sales are down. If you're trying to
get money for civic projects, school or city improvements or
start-ups, you know there's no public money to be found.
It's all overseas.
The only real money moving through the economic
system is that borrowed from those who have been and
those who want to be the biggest money holders and
therefore the biggest influence in city, county, state and
national government.
Those who can afford to work at the lowest level of the of
the pay scale can find work around town, county or state,
but that sometimes isn't enough to sustain the lifestyle set
when jobs paid more.
If things look too gloomy, listen to some of the politicos
talk about how well the economy is doing and what a bright
picture we have before us. If it doesn't come true, they'll tell
you whose fault it is.
Bright pictures? It's watermelon, swimming, campfire
meetings, and a whole lot of summer activities that can
make life brighter and leave memories to last all winter.

Mary V. Jones is a veteran newspaper editor, columnist,
and reporter. She has worked for local, regional, and
national newspapers, magazines, and wire services.


The Frey Institute Money and Politics, part VII


This is the seventh in a series
of articles about the Spring
Symposium of the Lou Frey
Institute of Politics and
Government at the University of
Central Florida.
One of the election day
puzzles is despite the
involvement of young people
with the internet and at political
rallies, there was no increase in
their voting percentage. Only
32% voted in 2004.
David Mason, Commissioner
of the Federal Elections
Lou Frey Commission ("FEC"), and a
Capitol Hill veteran, said you
must look at U.S. election laws in terms of what is not
controlled or regulated. He mentioned that the 1974
campaign reform legislation set strict limits on
campaign funding, but the 1976 U.S. Supreme Court
case Buckley v. Valeo held that spending limits are
..caitstutiuional. ieA'tfo
A, |)at the FEC faWe s is an'hlimi fe demai d fon-
,4on.ey,,but a relatively limite.dsupply op, dOglarI,,.: ..;
Therefore, loopholes become the key. He defined
loopholes as something that is legal even though it is
against the intent of the legislation. The last election
occurred under the McCain-Feingold legislation.
This campaign bill had two objectives. The first
was to prohibit candidates and parties from raising soft
dollars. The second was to limit phony issue ads.
Commissioner Mason used the example of a Montana
House race where an ad was run against candidate, Bill
X: The ad said that Bill says he is for family values,
but he took a swing at his wife, so please call him and
tell him that it was wrong. This ad did not urge his
defeat and was legal as an "issue" ad. This attack ad
was very effective, and he lost the race. McCain-
Feingold tried to restrict this kind of attack ad by


saying that if you mention a candidate's name in the
last 60 days of the race, the spending would be
regulated. Senator McConnell (R-KY) filed a lawsuit
that challenged McCain-Feingold, but the Supreme
Court upheld it. The question now is: will they move
the 60 days back to try and avoid the problems of the
527s?
Commissioner Mason said that most times the FEC
is aware of what is happening in campaign financing
and cited instances where they tried to fill gaps in the
law. The FEC originally required that contributions
had to be by check. That made it difficult to contribute
by credit card, even though they could be used in
everyday commerce. The FEC filled in this gap by
going back to an old court decision regarding
telegraphs, which allowed contracts to be made by
telegraphs withbut the actual signature of a person.
The FEC reasoned from this that contributions can be
made with credit cards. Later on, this reasoning was
used to allow fundraising over the internet.
In 1998, the FEC made a series of decisions to
deregulate the internet, and treat it totally different
S.nTV and radio. They felt it would be impossible,
ot.,ao..L figure out what part of Comptrlitt'fse'
shlu"t IzqArgped to a.campaign: You would- litetly '
have to take your electric bill, figure out what it cost to
run the computer, and then how much time on the
computer was used for political purposes. This is
ridiculous. Despite the fact that the FEC did not want
to regulate the internet, they were challenged in court
and lost. Now they have to try and regulate the
internet. Rulemaking is presently underway.
In our next and final article about money and
politics, we will cover the use of the internet in
campaigns and my personal views.

Lou Frey, Jr. Is a former member of Congress(FL '69-'79),
Past President, Former Members of Congress, Partner,
Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kantor & Reed, P.A., Orlando,
Florida.


YOUR VIEWPOINT


We encourage our readers to write to us at any time with their thoughts and ideas. Opinions may be
mailed, faxed or e-mailed to our office. All letters are read, but not all are published. Letters may be edited
to fit available space without altering the viewpoint of the writer.
All letters are the express opinion of the author. Keep it to the point, support ideas with facts, and shoot
for a word count of 250 or less.
Please include your name, address, and day and evening phone niunbers for verification. Letters must
be signed. Bulletin, 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536. You may also e-mail it to
editor@crestviewbulletin.com or fax it to (850) 682-2246.


MARVIN THOMPSON
Crestview

"Make sure my generator is
running and wait and see."


-RS-E-AO -& YC


Jim Knudsen
Publisher
News Information
If you have a concern or
comment about The Crestview
News Bulletin's coverage,
please call: 682-6524.
If you have a news tip,
please call:
Steve Andrews.managing editor
Kyle Wright.............sports editor
Ken Nielsen.................reporter
Lauren McLaughlin........reporter
Accounting
Evelyn Howard...office manager

Production
Renee Bell.................typesetting
Howard Long.............typesetting
Betsy Bondi...............production
David J. Hein.............production


Classifieds
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Advertising information
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Circulation information
Mail paper circulation mgr.
Reid Walker...............682-6524
Monday-Friday 8:00-4:00 p.m.
The Qestview News Bulletin is published each
Wednesday by Okaloosa Publishing Co., at 295 W.
James Lee Blvd., Crestview. Florida 32536.
Periodicals Postage Paid at Crestvicw, Florida.
POSTMASIER: Please send address changes to
Csesiew News Bulletin, P.Q. Box 447, restview,
Florida 32539. All material herein is property of the
Ciestview News Bulletin.

USPS 010-209
Crestview News

Bulletin!
"YII'Or ariOJUQi~ouCwN fmypr"


JOHN WILSON
Crestview


Mayor
George
Whitehurst


Group 1
Linda
Parker


Group 2
Ellis
Conner


Precinct 1
Chip
Wells


Precinct 2
Sam
Hayes


Precinct 3
Brenda
Bush


"I'm not too worried yet. I'm
going to wait and see what
she does."


To contictyor mepresentathves, please cal the Mayos office at 682-3812 or dcy counc epresentsakes at adiisave senice s,689-161&

- O y1`.m|e]o ] F- --


I USRPIO5 AE


In County
3 months $10.50
6 months $16.00
1 year $22.50


Out of County
6 months $26.00
1 year $32.50


District 1 District 2 District 3 District 4 District 5 County Mgr.
Sherry Elaine Bill Don James Chris
Campbell Tucker Roberts Amunds Campbell Holley
To contact the Okaloosa Board of County Commissioners, please cal729-1400, 689-030, or 651-7105.


LAURIE BRADLEY
Crestview


"I'm not worried about this
one right now. I have lived in
Florida all my life."


How are you preparing
for tropical Storm
Arlene?


THOMAS WATTS
Crestview


"I'm just going to prime my
generator and wait and see."


WAYNE CARNLEY
Crestview


"I'm getting another extra gas
can and just going to check
out my generator."


CRAIG WAGNER
Crestview


ScIy'iph ave no-choice butto
ride'it'oit;t workatthe' .:
prison."
i



I,.


Crestview News Bulletin
"Okaloosa's County Seat Newspaper of Record"

To report news, for information, subscriptions and advertising, call 682-6524.


CRESTVIEW~ NEWS BUILLETIN I CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA'


DAf A AA










PAGE 5A


About face: Almarante makes giant leap


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

It wasn't that long ago that
the Almarante Fire Department
battled its own fire of controversy
with respects to its ability to
responsibly answer emergency
calls.
In March, chiefs from many
of the North Okaloosa County
fire departments delivered a con-
demning letter to Almarante's
board of fire commissioners.
Tt ey threatened to withhold their
mutual aid agreement with
Almarante if the rural fire district
did not take immediate action to
correct what the letter said was
Almarantes inability to perform
as coherent fire department.
The letter overwhelmed
Almarante's fire Commissioner
Keith Free. "I felt really let down
by the very people that you are
supposed to believe are fighting
alongside you," said Free. "Were
supposed to be firefighters.and a
close union of people. I've been
doing this 25 years. I have always
thought that we were to look out
for each other, because you know-
in this business you may not get a
second chance."


Through it all Free stuck by
his department. "I know we had
some issues," admitted Free. "But
I was determined after giving 25
years of my life to this thing that
I was not going to let it fall
apart."
Like a fire chief taking com-
mand of a fire scene,. Free put on
administrative bunker gear and
took command of his fire district.
"I don't think some of the
people in our department took
the responsibility we were given
seriously," said Free. He went on
to say that he listened to the
advice of some of the other fire
districts and began to formulate
some new guidelines and proto-
col. "We did away with having
two sets of officers that governed
the fire district. That has made a
big difference. Seeing our desire
as a board to change some of the
old ways sparked a lot of new
interest in our constituents."
One of the most difficult
things that Free had to do was go
to each commissioner and talk
about their dedication and desire
to be a part of a changing depart-
ment. "It was difficult', said Free,
"but I had to know who was com-
mitted and who was not."
During this period the fire


chief resigned due to health prob-
lems. Free had a friend, David
Henderson, who was from the
area and had the experienced and
qualifications to fill the chief posi-
tion. Henderson had spent 4
years in Walton County as a fire
fighter, two of those as assistant
chief. Free asked Henderson if he
would be interested in the job.
"When Keith came to me I
was pretty surprised," said
Henderson. "Knowing some of
the issues that they were going
on, it was a big decision for me."
Henderson had stepped
away from firefighting six years
ago. "Believe it or not I said that I
was never going to get back in it.
I've got kids now, and the way
things are today, I didn't want to
get out there make a mistake, and
somebody capitalize on it."
Henderson found himself
turning to one of his childhood
mentors for advice. "I went to
high school at Laurel Hill and
Morris Rodgers was the principal
then. It just so happens that he is
also one of'Almarante's fire com-
missioners. So I went to him and
sought his advice."
Henderson says that one of
the first things he took on was
public relations and communica-


tion with both the firefighters and
the community.
"To run a fire department it
takes money," continued
HenderSon. "Before you can justi-
fy and convince the people that
you need to raise the assessment
fees and raise money, you've got
to be doing good for those people
that you're asking the financial
support from.
Henderson immediately
began to prioritize and attack
basic equipment needs. Two of
the department's three fire
trucks, the attack truck and the
pumper truck, were inspected
and brought up to an acceptable
level of operation almost imme-
diately upon Henderson taking,
over. The third truck in
Almarante's arsenal, its tanker
truck vital in rural area firefight-
ing, is awaiting a brake booster.
and it will be ready to roll.
"Our trucks had issues,"
admitted Henderson. "I have
never been one to have a truck
that I refer to as a Bay Warmer.
That's a truck that sits in the
garage and never goes out cause
you don't want it to get dirty.
These trucks were made for a rea-
son. They were made to hit this
road and go to people's houses,


and it rolls every time it gets
toned out."
Henderson went through
the department's entire roster of
firefighters. "There were two or
three that worked, ran calls and
were diligent." He instituted a
new policy. "To be a member of
Almarante you must be a fire-
fighter one within the first year,
that's a new mandatory policy.
But you know. sometimes people
have a hard time with change."
He admitted that it was dif-
ficult decisions like that, that
caused him to take a long hard
look at accepting the chief's posi-
tion. More than half of his volun-
teers left during his first month.
Not everyone disagreed
with Henderson's reorganization
and changes in policy. Inspired
by the department's bold new
direction, other departments in
north Okaloosa began to help
them in many ways.
The all-volunteer force had
few radios for communication.'
Radios are an essential part of a
volunteer fire department. They
are the lifeline that lets the fire-
fighters know where to go when
there is a call.
Henderson said that fire'
departments from as far away as


Charlotte County Fl. have donat-
ed equipment to help them out.
The Dorcas fire department
donated helmets for the three
new recruits. The department
was also given a set of extrication
tools critical to saving lives in
serious motor vehicle accidents.
Laurel Hill's fire chief Jerone
Long, admits that the fiery letter
the north county chiefs delivered
a few months back the to the
Almarante Board of Fire
Commissioners, though strong in
language, in the end had a posi-
tive affect.
"They are really on track and
growing stronger," said Long.
"Every department that I have
spoken to is proud of Almarnte's
new commitment, and we're here
back them in any way we can."
Almarante has always had
mutual aid agreement with the
City of Laurel Hill, but when
Blackman called and said they
wanted to add Almarante to its
auto aid, "That was a really big
boost," said Henderson, with a
really big smile. "That's great for
the morale of our department,
and a statement that we're head-
ed in the right direction."


CHS uses Seat Management method of computer upkeep


Lauren McLaughlin
Bulletin Reporter

A delivery of 113 new comput-
ers recently arrived at Crestview
High School.
According to Eric Mitchell,
specialist technology, outsourcing
project manager for the school
district, a prior shipment of 14
computers intended for teacher
use arrived on May 20th.
Although other schools in the
north end have received ship-
ments of -computers, Crestview
High's has been the largest.
Out of 480 plus computers at
the school, 127 have been


replaced. The new computers are
a result of a contract that was
entered into by the entire school
district in January of 2004 with
the Titan Corporation.
"(The district) doesn't buy
computers anymore," said
Mitchell. "We lease them from the
Titan Corporation."
The district not only receives a
brand new computer, but also
hardware support, virus support,
network support and internet
access.
"Its all under that lease price,"
explained Mitchell. "So much was
involved when we owned them
ourselves. The total cost of owner-
ship was horrendous for a com-


puter."
Before entering the contract,
Mitchell said the district also had
to pay for technical support.
"This way the district doesn't
have to spend all that extra
money," he added. "That's money
the school district saves that they
can spend other ways."
Under the lease, desktop com-
puters at county schools will be
replaced.every five years and lap-
top computers every three years.
"When they're done, said
Mitchell, "a new one takes their
place."
This is the second shipment of
computers to go to Crestview
High. The school received its first


shipment last summer.
Mitchell's responsibility is to
ensure that the contract is execut-
ed correctly. "I make sure Titan
gets everything refreshed and
replaced in a timely fashion," he
said. "Teachers call me if they
have a problem with Titan, and I
try to take care of those problems
any way I can."
Although a handful of com-
puters may be designated for
administrative use, the bulk of
them are for student use.
Teachers also get their own
laptop computers with the pro-
gram, and the district has
received positive feedback from
many of them. "It's been tremen-


dous," Mitchell added.
In the north zone of the coun-
ty, 748 computers will be distrib-
uted to schools this summer.
District-wide, 2,567 obsolete com-
puters are being replaced with
2,567 new ones.
"It was a revolutionary cort-
cept that's really not old, but
nobody had applied it to personal
computers," said J.C. Conner,
chief information officer for the
district. "It's an industry 'best
practice' standard.
This program of replacing old
computers with new, is called Seat
Management. "You don't refer to
computers anymore as comput-
ers," said Conner. "You call them


seats."
Under the contract with Titan,
no computer in the district will be
older than five years. Before
entering into Seat Management,
Conner said some computers in
-the district were at least 10 years
old, making them obsolete.
Seat Management is also going
to. save the district money in the
long run, according to Conner.
"The cost actually over the life
span of it is cheaper than the
purchase price as well as the sup-
port," he said. "At the end you
don't have an old piece of junk
that you can't get rid of."


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PAGE U A I,*... *, .- I**I...... .. I f....... -. .-.- .DN.EJ---


POLICE

BLOTTI
Information taken from
enforcement reports, co
Lauren McLaughlin

A note to Blotter readers
Do you have a favorite
police blotter report? We at
the Crestview News Bulletin
want to know your favorite
one and why.
Contact us with your vote
at 682-6524. Just ask for
Lauren.
You may also email your
vote to
okpublishing@crestviewbul-
letin.com. Put "Blotter Vote"
in the subject line. In the
e-mail, make sure you tell us
the issue of the Crestview
News Bulletin in which your
favorite blotter appeared,
along with its title.
Every month we will pub-
lish the Best of the Blotter -
the actual crime reports that
strike your funny bone the
hardest. The last Wednesday
of each month, see which
ones others in your home-
town are voting for or let
them see your vote!
Most importantly, please
give us a brief reason why
you're voting for a blotter.
Have you done something
similar? Do you have some
advice for the suspects, crim-
inals or victims? Did you see
yourself in the blotter? Speak
your mind we may publish
your entry. You might be able
to get your name in the blot-
ter without breaking the
law!

Thanks,
Lauren McLaughlin

Rude awakening
One Crestview man
recently saw how much lazi-
ness his boss would tolerate.
According to a police
report, the man slept in one
morning last week after stay-
ing out late the night before.
When his boss came to wake
him up by banging on his
window, the man banged


back. However,
1 when the sleeping
bear hit the win-
Elt dow, it busted out-
ward, with shards
actual law of flying glass cut-
mpiled by ting his boss.
This angered
the boss, so he
picked up the nearest
weapon a flower pot and
hurled it through the broken
window at his cranky
employee. The boss then
turned and headed for his
truck, but the sleepy head
suddenly woke up enough to
try starting a fight.
However, by the time he
got outside, his boss was
gone.
Apparently, the employee
had woken up on the wrong
side of the bed, because he
then called police and tried
to blame the broken window
on his boss.
After responding to the
scene and talking to witness-
es, however, police deter-
mined that the boss hadn't
committed any criminal mis-
chief.
When police confronted
the boss, he admitted to
throwing the flower pot, but
said that he did not break the
window. He also insisted
that his employee has a bad
temper and needs anger
management classes.
Who knows, maybe he
just needs a better mattress.

Cat fight
Three juveniles recently
called 9-1-1 to report a physi-
cal altercation between two
females in the front seat of a
truck that had been stopped
in a local intersection.
When police arrived, the
truck had already departed
the scene. However, as the
officers talked to the juve-
niles to find out more infor-
mation, they noticed -head-
lights about a block away.
They suspected it might be
the truck of the fighting
females, so they drove over
and pulled up to the passen-
ger side.
Just as 'they'd suspected,
two females were sitting in


the front of the truck,
exchanging punches. When
the officers asked them to
stop and exit 'the truck,
which was still running but
in park, they got out and
began laughing. They had
only been "play fighting,"
they claimed.
After talking to a witness
who had seen the two fight-
ing, the officers questioned
the females once again. They
still did not change their
story. They said they had
merely been "play fighting."
Officers were slow to believe
this claim due to cuts on one
fighter's face.
Before police were done
questioning the two women,
they made another claim.
They stated that they were
now "lovers" and began kiss-
ing in front of the officers.
Whatever type of relation-
ship they had, apparently it
was love-hate. Officers
placed them under arrest for
disrupting the public and
engaging in a physical alter-
cation on city property.
Which was worse, howev-
er? Their mock fight or their
public display of affection?

Make like a tree
A local man recently
noticed that two Topia trees
had been stolen right out of
his driveway.
The crooks, two females
and a male, proceeded to
knock on the man's door after
loading the trees into the
trunk of their car. When he
opened the door to see what
they needed, he saw dirt scat-
tered all over his driveway.
He also noticed the trunk of
their car was open. At that
time, the three thieves fled the
scene, and the man realized
his Topia trees were gone.
Before the suspects were able
to get away, the man got the
tag number on their vehicle.
First of all, if you're going
to go to the trouble of steal-
ing, find better loot than trees.
Secondly, once you have gone
to the trouble, don't knock on
the front door and give your-
self away. Make like a tree
and leave.


North Okaloosa Crime Reports


Crestview Fire
Department dispatches
Motor vehicle accidents 12. Fire 1.
Auto aid 1. EMS Charlie 1. EMS Delta -4.
EMS Echo 1. Fire alarm 1. Structure fire -
4. Fire (other) 1. Hazard 1. Hazmat inci-
dent 1. Lines down 1. Total 29.
City of Crestview
crime reports
6/1: Stephen Frye, DOB 10/23/57, of
1726 North Pearl Street, Crestview, was
arrested for petit theft. Gregory Allan Foss;
Jr., DOB 7/30/83, of 1603 Dads Road, Baker,
was arrested for retail theft. Erick L.
Armstrong, DOB 10/1/79, of 5813 Jack
Stokes Rd., Baker, was arrested for giving p
false name, resisting arrest without violence,
and reckless driving. Robin Teague Owens,
DOB 7/7/61, of 3893 Sunnyslde Ave., Laurel
Hill, was arrested for possession of precursor
chemicals and possession of methampheta-
mine.
6/2: Jason McDonald, DOB 12/18/80, of
3152 Audrey Dr., Crestview, was arrested for
the possession of marijuana and battery. *
Jerry J. Aaron, DOB 12/13/73, of 330 E.
Walnut Ave., Crestview, was arrested for
possession of drug,paraphernalia and petit
theft. Christopher D. Roberson, DOB
6/17/81, of 1227 Walter Ave., Crestview, was
arrested for driving while license suspended
and attaching an unassigned license tag to
his vehicle. Ronald A. Addison, DO9
1/16/64, of 503 Tall Pines St., Crestview, was
arrested for driving while license suspended.
* Joseph E. Vancll, DOB 6/29/80, of 111
Eastvlew Dr., Crestview, was arrested for
unlawful use of a temporary tag. Timothy
Eric Adams, DOB 10/15/72, of 1451 Western
Church Rd., Baker, was arrested for violation
of probation.
6/5: Kelly Hosklns, DOB 6/6/84, of 365
John King Rd., Crestview, was arrested for
operating a motor vehicle without valid
license.
6/6: John D. Beagles, of CrestView, was
arrested for trespassing.
6/7: Duane D. Warder, of Crestview, was
arrested for disorderly conduct and trespass-
ing. Matthew J. Schwalb, of Laurel Hill, was
arrested for driving under the Influence.
6/8: Laquane S. Gaston, DOB 7/1/76, of


1297 Washington St., Baker, was arrested for
driving while license suspended.

Okaloosa County
Sheriff's crime reports
5/25: Jason William Thomason, DOB
1/12/80, of 127 Tenth Ave., Crestview, was
arrested for failure to appear and violation of
probation.
5/27: Doyle B. Horton, DOB 11/10/79, of
217 Saneca Trail, Crestview, was arrested
for violation of probation. Robert Earl Harp,
DOB 1/13/79, of 4631 Grimes Rd., Laurel
Hill, was arrested for violation of probation.
5/28: Robert Charles Garrett, DOB
8/24/78, of 1005 Martin Luther King Ave.,
Crestview, was arrested for violation of pro-
bation. Christa Michelle Sale, DOB 3/27/72,
of 176 Cross Rd., Crestview, was arrested for
violation of probation.
5/29: Angel Marie Maddan, DOB
4/11/73, of 202 Eighth Ave., Crestview, was
arrested for violation of probation on the orig-
inal charges of uttering forged checks and
failure to appear. Johnny Ray, Sr., DOB
2/21/59, of 826 Mayo Trail #6, Crestview,
was arrested for violation of probation on the
original charge of failure to appear/failed to
redeliver leased property. Shane Darrell
Long, DOB 12/5/85, of 4393 Fleeting Rd.,
Holt, was arrested for violation of probation
on the original charge of petit theft.
5/30: Fred Lawrence Evans, DOB
8/1/54, of 3180 Well's Ave., Crestview, was
arrested for driving on a permanently
revoked driver's license.
6/1: Justin Wade Jolan, DOB 6/12/85, of
6873 Will Owens Rd., Laurel Hill, was arrest-
ed for failure to appear. Alison Blackshear,
DOB 10/24/78, of 474 Stlllwell Blvd.,
Crestview, was arrested for worthless check.
Richard E. Finney, DOB 3/4/31, of 4701
Falcon Way, Crestview, was arrested for
worthless check. Cathryn Suzzette Martin,
DOB 7/13/75, of 8070 N. State Road 85,
Laurel Hill, was arrested for possession of
marijuana. Glenda Ann Harrison, DOB
10/15/56, of 157 Cypress Ave. Apt. A,
Crestview, was arrested for possession of
cocaine, possession of marijuana, and pos-
session of drug paraphernalia.
6/2: Gavin Edward Brame, DOB 4/8/80,
of 2555 Sunset Dr., Crestview, was arrested


for battery (domestic violence). Todd
Russell Smith, DOB 4/15/65, of Crestview,
was arrested as a fugitive from justice on a
warrant out of Rockdale Georgia for the
offenses of burglary and two counts of aggra-
vated assault. Derrick Seastrunk, DOB
8/28/72, of 1811 Milllgan Ave., Crestview,
was arrested for worthless check. Rodney
Dewayne Johnson, DOB 7/14/77, of 6630
Tilly Rd., Crestview, was arrested for driving
while license suspended and resisting an
officer without violence. Charlie Ray Lewis,
DOB 6/6/61, of 1512 Jack Stokes, Baker,
was arrested for violation of probation. *
Ronald Alvin Addison, DOB 1/16/64, of 537
Risen Star, Crestview, was arrested for fail-
ure to appear. Yohundra Lamonta Fredrick,
DOB 4/6/77, of 507 S. Lincoln St., Crestview,
was arrested for possession of cocaine and
false Identification.
6/3: James Michael Davis, DOB 3/19/51,
of 5700 Hwy. 4 West, Baker, was arrested for
driving under the influence. William L.
Parsley, DOB 8/12/77, of Crestview, was
arrested for violation of probation, posses-
sion of marijuana and driving while license
suspended. David Ashley MIxon, Jr., DOB
2/19/82, of Crestview, was arrested for viola-
tion of probation. James Daniel Carlson,
Sr., DOB 8/16/62, of 4010 Bear Creek Rd.,
Crestview, was arrested for driving while
license suspended and no motorcycle
endorsement.
6/8: Adrian J. Schexnalder, DOB
8/31/57, of 502 East North Ave., Crestview,
was arrested for workers compensation
fraud. Keri Lynn Momany, DOB 1/14/65, of
254 Panama Dr., Crestview, was arrested for
worthless checks.
6/7: Patricia Cotton of Crestview report-
ed the burglary to her vehicle after discover-
ing her purse missing from her vehicle, which
was parked In her garage.
6/8: Kenneth Wayne Nagel, DOB
11/28/80, of 5112 Pasco Broxson Circle, Holt,
was arrested for aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon without Intent to kill. Russell
Alien Davis, DOB 9/16/59, of 111 Lea Place,
Crestview, was arrested for driving under the
Influence. David Allen Givens, DOB
8/10/62, of Crestview, was arrested for the
possession of narcotic equipment. *
Courtney Michelle Nelson, DOB 12/14/85, of
5041 Pennlngton Rd., Crestview, was arrest-
ed for worthless check.


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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


~~CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLE TIN I CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


r'%Atlff -'A











W NE lJ .. JUNE 15U. 205 RSTIW-ES.ULEI....T-EFLRDAP E7


Lawmen


train for


school


saftey

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

Parents of Okaloosa County
school children can feel confi-
dent that local law enforcement
is doing everything that they
can to protect their children in
the classroom.
The Okaloosa County
Sheriffs'Department has been
running "Active Shooter
Training" scenarios at Crestview
High School this summer to sim-
ulate what lawmen will do in
case they are called upon to
secure the school from an armed
assailant.
"Incidents such as the
Columbine High School shoot-
ing have brought the need for
this training," said Okaloosa
Sheriff Department's Lt. Brian
Shonk. "We're teaching' our
deputies and officers from other
agencies in Okaloosa County
how to properly respond to an
active shooter situation inside a
school."
The focus of this training
happens to be at Crestview High
School, but the training can
extend to a workplace or any-
where a large gathering of peo-
ple can o,::ur.
The training program began
five years ago. Okaloosa Sheriff
Charlie Morris wanted to make
sure that his agency, along with
others, were properly trained if
they had to respond to a school
during an active shooting.
"Having 'each agency on the
same page gives us the ability to
address and hopefully defuse


Decision time for Laurel Hill


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Okaloosa Sheriff deputies Jim Duvall, Anthony Nespoli and Dan Ginrich slowly move pass Mrs.
Grant's room at Crestview High School during one of the many shooting scenarios. Lawmen from
various Okaloosa agencies participated in the two-day training at the school.


the situation the best way we
can," said Shonk.
Officers spend four hours in
the classroom learning the most
up to date techniques in locat-
ing, isolating, and eliminating a
shooting threat. Then they dress
in protective paintball simulated
gear and run live fire scenarios
through the hallways of the
school. The ammunition used is
called "simunitions", which is
similar to the paintball technolo-
gy. Using simunitions allows the
trainees to use their duty
weapons, making the simulation
just that more realistic.
This training goes against
all other training that the officers
have had. "In most of our law
enforcement training, like at the
academy, we talk about tactics
and how to slow down a little
bit. In a scenario like we're run-
ning today you would not have
time to slow down. You have to


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assume that every time you hear
a gun fire, someone has just
been shot."
The program is offered each
summer. The sheriff depart-
ment's goal is for every deputy
to receive the training. Shonk
points out the significance of
every county agency taking
part. "The nice thing about this
training is that it is designed in a
real simple fashion," says
Shonk. "A Fort Walton police
officer, a Fish and Wild Life
Commission officer, a sheriff
deputy and a Florida Highway
Patrol trooper could respond to
an active shooter, work together,
and all accomplish the same
goal."
An individual shooting in a
school is not a good situation for
any law enforcement officer to
be in. By himself an officer
would be at a serious disadvan-
tage. As a team with three sets of


eyes and ears and the proper
instruction, officers are given a
much larger chance of being suc-
cessful, with fewer casualties.
John Deunas has been with
the sheriff's office four years. He
marveled at how much this
training was opposite from what
he learned' at the academy.
This is really helpful," said
Deunas. "My adrenaline starts
to pump every time I enter the
hallway," said Deunas.
"Learning to work as a team,
entering a building in a live fire
fight. There's just something
about knowing at some point as
you turn into a hallway or pass
by a room you're going to be
shot at that makes your heart
pump a little harder. I think this
training is really important."
The sheriff department has
two more sessions scheduled
this summer in the south end of
the county.


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Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

The Centennial Celebration
and reminiscing about the past
is over in Laurel Hill. Now the
city has found itself in a most
uniquely difficult position. It's
not a matter of build it and
they will come. It's more;
they're coming; you had better
build it.
The council is considering
for the first time in the cities
100 years an .ad valorem tax.
They approved a motion
Thursday night to begin hold-
ing public hearings to gather
input in July.
Attorney for both Laurel
Hill and Paxton, Laurie Bytell,
gave a compelling argument as
to why the city needs to con-
sider the tax.
"We can not depend on any-
one else helping us do 'the
things that we need to do to
keep pace with our growth,"
Bytell told the council. "With
everyone contributing a little
to the pot, over time we will
have the money that we need
to take care of the things in the
city."
Wastewater was also on
last Thursday's council agen-
da. With more than 200 homes
planned to be built in and'
around the city over the next 2
years, Laurel Hill is desperate-
ly looking for a way to offer
wastewater treatment to attract
more commercial development
in the city and also avoid hun-
dreds of additional septic tanks
buried around the city. Council
members listened to Charles
Peters with Peters Municipal
Associates, Inc. discuss, his
findings with respects to the
couple of options that might be
available to the city for waste-
water treatment.
"It would be impractical for
you to try and have your own
treatment plant with the num-
ber of customers that you


would have," said Peters.
One idea that Peters pro-
posed was for the city to con-
sider using Paxton's treatment
facility. "They need some
help," continued Peters. "It
would be a blessing for some-
one to be paying them for treat-
ment to help offset their opera-
tional cost." .
Paxton's treatment facility
is facing the same problem as
Okaloosa County's Bob Sikes
treatment facility.
The operational cost far
exceeds the amount of money
generated from treating the
waste.
Peters told the council,
"Paxton's system has plenty of
capacity at the present time,
and the cost of adding you to
their plant would be very nom-
inal."
Peters said the distance
from Laurel Hill to the plant
was about 9 miles. The cost to
run the line would be around
$500,000.
In addition the city would
need to have a collection and
pumping station. According to
Peters, at current prices the
entire system would cost
around $1 million.
He offered several ideas for
funding that he felt the city
would qualify for, including
the Community Development
Block Grant Program.
Bytell made a presentation
Tuesday night to the Paxton
City Council relaying Laurel
Hill's desire to initiate dialogue
between the two cities.
In other action the Laurel
Hill city council also discussed
the problem the city is experi-
encing with ordinance enforce-
ment. Officials agreed that in
the past enforcement of many
of the city's ordinance was lax.
Finally, City Hall has
received complaints and is
concerned with what one
council member referred to as
permanent full time yard sales.


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN/ CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 7A


WEDNESDAY, JUINE 15, 2005













rPAU O8A -.v---..IV. --. W L--- I..I- ..I----V-- R --1-.-


Obituaries


Frances Stokes Jernigan
January 25, 1928 June 6, 2005
Frances Jernigan lives forever now with the Lord. She passed away
Monday, June 6, 2005 surrounded by her loving family. Frances was born in
Laurel Hill on January 25, 1928 and was a longtime resident of Laurel Hill.
Frances was a member of the First Baptist Church of Laurel Hill. She
retired after working 25 years from Monsanto Corp, Pensacola, Florida. Her
life was spent loving, serving, and caring for others. Some of her last con-
cerns were that the grandchildren have something to eat and some of her
"good tea". The family appreciates and thanks friends and family who were
faithful to come and visit bringing with them their love and cheerfulness to
brighten each day. Special thanks to Hospice for their professionalism and
tenderness.
Frances was preceded in death by her father, William P. Stokes; her moth-
er, Mary; her step-father, Jimmy Solomos all of Laurel Hill; her brothers,
Roosevelt, Carlos, J.C. Clyde, Porter, Lester, and George Stokes; and her sis-
ters, Dora and Ruth Owens of Laurel Hill.
She is survived by her devoted husband, of 58 years, Earl Jernigan;
daughters, Betty and husband Raymond Stokes of Laurel Hill and Nancy
Steele of Laurel Hill; grandchildren, Jeff and wife Cathy, Cliff and wife Lena,
Chip Steele, Jenny Stokes and husband Tony Garcia, and Raymond (Bo)
Stokes and wife Jessica; great-grandchildren, Aaron, Marenda, Mark,
Christopher and Haylee Steele, and Bailey and Brycen Stokes; step-mother,
Eloise Stokes; brothers, Lowell and wife Iris Stokes of Laurel Hill, Joe and
wife Jean Stokes of Brewton, Alabama, Sam and wife Joanne Stokes of
Quincy, Florida, and Wayne and wife Joanne Stokes, of Laurel Hill; sisters,
Joyce and husband Walt Mitchell and Martha and husband Joe Gibson of
Laurel Hill.
Funeral Services were held on Thursday, June 9, 2005 at 11 a.m. at the First
Baptist Church of Laurel Hill. Reverend Mike McVay and Pastor Jack Day
officiated.
Visitation was conducted from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Wednesday, June 8,
2005 at Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home'in Crestview, Florida. Flowers will
be accepted or donations may be made to the First Baptist Church building
fund of Laurel Hill in her name.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home is entrusted with arrangements.


S. Thomas "Tom" Kyzer
December 12, 1932 June 2, 2005
Reverend Tom Kyzer, age 72, of Crestview, passed away Thursday, June
2, 2005 at Sacred Heart Hospital. He was born on December 12, 1932 in
Tuscaloosa, Alabama and retired to Crestview from Jacksonville, Fla. seven
years ago.
Tom worked with General Electric as an Electrical Engineer for 13 years.
Having received Christ as his Savior as a young adult, Tom followed God's
call into full time ministry at the age of forty. God led him into a career of var-
ious ministries of service with Olive Baptist Church in Pensacola, Florida,
and Whitesburg Baptist Church in Huntsville, Alabama. After pastoring Old
Spanish Fort Baptist in Spanish Fort; Alabama, he served as Director of
Prayer/Spiritual Awakening for Florida Baptist Convention tntil retirement.
Tom enjoyed preaching, teaching, and leading churches in prayer ministries,
and was an avid University of Alabama fan and a Montana cowboy at heart.
Survivors include his wife of 51 years, Barbara Kyzer of Crestview;
daughter, Susan Kyzer Franklin and husband Larry of Pensacola; grand-
daughter, Randi Renee Creighton; three sisters from Tuscaloosa, Jane Kyzer,
Rita Carson, and Gladys Holder.
Funeral services were conducted at 2 p.m., Monday, June 6, 2005 at
Woodlawn Baptist Church with Dr. Jerry Passmore and Reverend Bill White
officiating. A time of visitation was held Monday, June 6, 2005 at Woodlawn
from 1-2 p.m. Burial will be held later in Tuscaloosa, Ala. In lieu of flowers
the family request that donations be made to Hospice in Tom's memory.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with local arrange-
ments.


Barbara Thames
September 24, 1942 June 8, 2005
Barbara (Rawls) Thames, age 62, of Crestview passed away on Thursday,
SJune,8, 2006--at hep :home. She was born on September 24, 1942 in
Monigomery, Alabama to Lora-Rawls and the late E.L. Rawls.
SBarbara is survived by her husband of 41 years, Randolph (Randy)
Thames; son, Eric R. Thames of Crestview; daughter and son-in-law, Nicole
and Jason Rickmon; three grandchildren, Garth Bailey, aitlyn and Logan
Rickmon all of Baker, Fla.; mother, Lora Rawls of Lockhart, Ala.; sister and
brother-in-law, Shirley and Mike Logan of Mary Esther, Fla.; brother, Joel R.
(Ronnie) Rawls of Paxton, Fla.
A time of visitation xwas held on Thursday, June 9, 2005 from 6-8 p.m. at
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home. Funeral services were conducted from the
Chapel of Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home on Friday, June 10, 2005 at 2 p.m.
with Reverend Jim Skates and Reverend Ray Bundy officiating. Burial fol-
lowed at Cotton Cemetery.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.

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CoQl0 can be synthesized within the
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can increase tissue demand for CoQ10 and
people over 50 may need more CoQl0, as
levels are known to decline with
advancing age.
Are there food sources of CoQ1O?
Yes, but the typical daily Intake of
CoQ10 from dietary sources Is only
about 3-5 mg per day. nowhere near
the level required to significantly raise
blood and tissue levels. Meat, poultry
and fish provide the majority of dietary
CoQ10.
What are the principal uses of
CoQ10? CoQ10 supplementation Is
used mostly to treat or prevent
cardiovascular diseases such as
elevated cholesterol levels, high blood
pressure, congestive heart failure,
cardiomyopathy, mitral valve
prolapse, coronary artery bypass
surgery, and angina.
How does CoQ10 improve heart
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significant weight loss was achieved.
What is the best form of CoQ10?
Coenzyme Q10 is available primarily
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Church News

Please turn in your church news briefs to the News Bulletin by 5
PM on the Thursdays prior to publication.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
RAMBLING ROAD TRIP: Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church would like to invite all
children age 4 through 6th grade to go on a "Rambling Road Trip" with us.
"Rambling Road Trip: Which Way to Go" is the theme of this year's Vacation Bible
School scheduled for June 20-24, 8:30 a.m. 12 noon. Pilgrim Rest is located at 5595
Hwy. 4, S. in Baker. Any boy or girl needing transportation should call the church at
537-9221or Mrs. Debbie Henderson at 537-3447.
JINGLE BELL CRAFT FAIR 2005: Mary Esther United Methodist Church
will be hosting its annual "Jingle Bell Craft Fair," Saturday, October 1 from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. All interested crafters are cordially invited to reserve space at this time.
Booth spaces are approximately 8x10 feet, and allae available for $50. Tables are
available for an additional $8. Items being sold and displayed must be "church
appropriate" and approved by the Vendor Committee. Please submit photos and
descriptive information about your merchandise with your application. Exhibitors
may check in and set up booths on Friday, Sept. 30, between 2-8 p.m. Doors will be
open for vendors at 7:30 a.m. on the 1st. Please call the Mary Esther UMC office at
243-7595 for information or to obtain an application.
CHRISTIAN FAITH MINISTRIES: Start your day a better way with Christian
Faith Ministries at 5:30 a.m. on 90.1 FM radio.
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL: Goodhope Baptist Church of Escambia Farms
will be hosting a vacation Bible school "Ramblin Road Trip" from June 19-24, 6-
8:30 p.m. for ages 3 6th grade and adults.
ALPHA COURSE: Would you like to join a small group setting to learn a little
more about your life and Christianity? First United Methodist Church will be host-
ing an Alpha course beginning with a Celebration Dinner on Thursday, June 16, 2005
from 6-8 p.m. for adults of all ages. Alpha is a non-denominational, small group set-
ting for anyone wanting to investigate Christianity for the first time, new Christians,
or just brush up on the basics. The Alpha course is 10 weeks long and will meet every
Thursday from 6-8:15 p.m. information please contact First United Methodist
Church, 599 8th Avenue, Crestview, Fla., 850-682-2018 ext. 100.
FREE BIBLE CORRESPONDENCE COURSE: Airport Road Church of
Christ is offering a free Bible correspondence course. Call 682-4025 for more infor-
mation. The radio program airs Monday through Saturday at 5:45 a.m. on WAAZ,
104.7 FM.

EVENTS
25TH ANNUAL GOD AND COUNTRY PROGRAM: Pilgrim Rest Baptist
Church, 5595 Hwy. 4, S., Baker, will be presenting its 25th annual God and Country
program on June 26 at 4 p.m. A fellowship with refreshments will follow the pre-
sentation. The time has been changed in order to allow people from other churches
to attend and still return to their church for the evening service. This year the com-
bined choirs of Pilgrim Rest, Milligan First, and Baker First will be presenting a
patriotic musical, "Prayer for America." This musical contains a number of different
styles of music and each branch of the military Will be honored during the presenta-
tion. Local and state office holders are being invited as in the past. The officials will
be recognized during the service. Citizens from Baker and surrounding areas are
invited to attend. Childcare will be provided for the presentation. Call the church
office at 537-9221 for additional information..
INDEPENDENCE DAY COMMUNITY CELEBRATION: The Crestview
First Assembly of God Church, 400 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, will be hosting their
6th Annual Independence Day celebration on Sunday, July 3rd from 4-10 p.m.
Admission is free and the celebration will include performances by "Big Daddy
Weave", Stephen Hill and Jamie Reid, a spectacular fireworks show, various games
for kids including rock climbing, a special drama presentation of "Memory of
Freedom", and BBQ and other food. For more information, contact Randy Ferchoff
or Kathy Barrow at 850-682-3518.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS FISH FRY: Every Friday night through Lent, the
Knights of Columbus holds a fish fry fundraiser from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at Our
Lady of Victory Church Hall, 550 Adams Drive, in Crestview.
The $5 fee per dinner includes fish, hushpuppies, French fries and grits, coleslaw,
desserts, and drinks. The money from the dinners will be donated to the church's
community outreach program.


$5,000 scholarships to

working journalists for

college courses in religion


(Columbus, OH).- The
Religion Newswriters
Association invites applicants to
its Lilly Scholarships in Religion
program, which provides full-
time journalists with up to
$5,000 to cover the cost of col-
lege tuition, books, registration
fees, parking and other costs.
The scholarships can be used
at any accredited .college, uni-
versity, seminary or similar
institution. Journalists can take
any course they choose as long
as it is in the field of religion.
Journalists previously award-
ed scholarships have taken
courses covering a wide variety
of courses including Islamic
Movements, Church History,
Religion and Violence, Japanese
Buddhism, Evangelism and
many more.
"This scholarship turned me
from curious to informed. Before
my class, I saw church history as
interesting but not essential to
religion editing. I've changed
my mind," said Matthew
Strozier, a reporter with The
Stamford Advocate.
July 1, 2005 is the next dead-
line for scholarship applications,
which are reviewed quarterly by
a committee of award-winning
journalists. Additional scholar-


ship application deadlines are
October 1, 2005 and January 1,
2006.
Scholarships must be used
within three academic quarters
of their award date and only
fhlltime journalists working in
the general circulation news
media are eligible. A total of
$100,000 is available for distribu-
tion this year.
All journalists-including
reporters, editors, designers,
copy editors, editorial writers,
news directors, researchers and
producers-are eligible, regard-
less of whether or not they cover
religion.
Religion Newswriters
Association is the world's only
journalism association for peo-
ple who write about religion in
the mainstream news media.
The scholarships are offered
through its non-profit arm, the
Religion Newswriters
Foundation, with generous
funding from. the Lilly
Endowment, Inc.
Complete information about
the Lilly Scholarships in
Religion is available at
www.religionwriters.com.
For questions, call Amy
Schiska at 614-891-9001 ext. 3.


M PArM*T o COURTEOUS E IT SERVICE
McKinnie Funeral Home
a 398 Martin LubIr KinJr. Aye
Crestview, FloridA' 2536
Family Owned & Operated
Pse-Need Services Available
] A Lighthouse In Your Hour OfDarkness'
mekinni"eftitnI 'Aome.com
Jelterow Jeff McKinnie, Sr. Alex Al' McKinnie
Licensed Funeral Director Licensed Puneral DIrector
Crestview, FL 82556 Campbellton, PL 82426
_ (850)682-3335 (850)263-3333


FATHERS


FROMYOUR FIRST DAY OF
SCHOOL TOYOUR FIRST DAY
ON THE JOB,YOUR FATHER WAS
A ROLE MODEL WHO GAVE YOU
ENCOURAGEMENT AND LOVE.

THIS FATHERS DAY, HONOR HIM
BY PASSING THAT SAME SUPPORT .
ONTO YOUR CHILDREN.


BRA(
FUNERAL


ITK TEY 480 E. James Lee Blvd.
KNE Crestview, FL 32539
L S.ERVICE (850) 683-9898
Locally ned and operated


W/udeAiawt- -rtHeL l





Family

SOwned&

Operated

by

Heather

& Andy

Powell










436 West James Lee Blvd.

Crestview, FL 682-3052


aall Xl l C. I=I


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


CRESTVIEWI NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


. A r-r[ A A











Sw l.. 5.. ... .I .....- UN 15. 2005....E .... NE SB L TIN- FO IA-A E9


SGot a great
News Story?

Then call us at
682-6524 and put
your community
newspaper to
work for you.

Crestview News

Bulletin!
4Yur elowa Ctoeiy} Krplpr'


6
32
#6


4th Annual ANTIQUE

SHOW & SALE June '05
Friday, une 17 .........
S10oam- 5pm
Saturday, June6l......
l o' 10am- 6pm
Sunday, June 19......
11am- 6pm
At the Admission $5 (For A 3 Days)
Greater Okaloosa County Fairgrounds$5 All
In Ft. Walton Beach, FL

www.annuaiqttui'-=S:" Climcte Controlled Building
NORTHWEST FLORIDA FAIRGROUNDS 95 Lewis Turner B Ft Wlton Bea 32547
NORTHWEST FLORIDA FAIRGROUNDS-1 953 Lewis Turner Blvd- Ft. Walton Beach FL 32547


Affiliated Insurance of Crestview
Health Insurance A CONTRACTED GENERAL AGENCY FOR
Life Insurance BlueCross BlueSheild
Long Term Care Insurance of Florida
Retirement Planning An independent License
5 Med e Supplements. of the Blue CrossBlue Sheld Association
89-7595 Medicare Supplements*
9 Group Health Benefit Plans Florida Combined Life
15 N. M ain Street nonda Combnd I anil o r.e a- ar, SI ano d Sadln Shield of Flonda. arcnde nt
i1411-0903 hIlCstdl Sd ,
Not connected or endorsed by the U.S. Government or the Federal Medicare Program.


The Florida State Fire Marshal's office determined that lightning was the source of this fire at
209 Grimes Avenue on June 2. The homeowner, her daughter, and three grandchildren all
escaped without injury. The fire caused an estimated $80,00.0 damage to the structure and more
than $40,000 of damage to its contents.


Lightning fire destroys home


MEET DR. DEBORAH MILKOWSKI


Did you know that,
according to the American
Lung Association, lung
disease is the number
three killer of Americans,
responsible for one in
seven deaths? Did you
also know that lung
disease is not only a
killer, but most lung
diseases are chronic? Many Americans live
with chronic lung diseases, such as asthma and
emphysema, or chronic obstructive pulmonary
disease (COPD). One of the newest members to
join the Crestview community is physician
Deborah Milkowski, M.D., with North Okaloosa
Medical Center. Dr. Milkowski specializes in
pulmonary, critical care and sleep medicine.
We recently sat down todiscuss her background
and areas of specialty as she opens her practice
and prepares to meet patients.

IN ADDITION TO BEING ON STAFF AT
NORTH OKALOOSA MEDICAL CENTER, TELL
US ABOUT YOUR NEW PRACTICE AND THE
TYPES OF SERVICES YOU WILL OFFER.
My practice, the Okaloosa Pulmonary and Sleep
Medicine Clinic, is located at 550 W. Redstone
Avenue, Suite 340. Primarily, I treat the full
spectrum of lung diseases as well as a full range
of sleep disorders. Most of our procedures and
treatment services will be conducted at North
Okaloosa Medical Center; however, imperative
diagnostic functions can be conducted on the
first floor in the medical building. For instance,
we can test a patient's lung capacity and
function at the pulmonary functions lab
downstairs from the pulmonary clinic.

WHAT ATTRACTED YOU TO THIS AREA?
My husband and I both come from the Air
Force. I was a Major and served a little over ten
years (six months of that time overseas in
Turkey following the events of September 11,
2001). My husband was recently transferred to
Eglin Air Force Base. We both like the area and
are very excited to be here. We like to sail, so
it's great to be close to the water. This town is
quaint, and the people are warm and friendly.
We consider it a bit of an unknown gem.
Also, I know that there is a certain void in
specialty healthcare in this community, and I'm
thankful that I can help fill that void. I look
forward to becoming involved as a physician
and as a new member of the community.

WHAT KIND OF IMPACT DID YOUR
MILITARY BACKGROUND HAVE ON YOUR
MEDICAL CAREER?
Certainly, I think I had very good training in the
military. The facility where I trained, Wilford,
Hall Medical Center at Lackland Air Force Base
in San Antonio, Texas, had a very large trauma
center and intensive care unit. The high volume
of patients and the number of patients with
unique or very challenging diagnoses served
to be excellent experiences for me.

WHY DID YOU CHOOSE PULMONARY AND
CRITICAL CARE AS YOUR MAIN AREAS
OF SPECIALTY?
Pulmonary healthcare (related to the lungs)
and critical care Healthcaree provided to a
critically ill patient during a medical emergency
or crisis) is becoming more of a'packaged
specialty for doctors. I was attracted to the
breadth of pulmonary medicine and its wide
rahge of diagnoses and treatment options
and the challenge of the intensive care units.


YOU ALSO TREAT SLEEP DISORDERS.
IS .THERE A CORRELATION BETWEEN
PULMONARY AND RESPIRATORY
DYSFUNCTIONS AND SLEEP DISORDERS?
The connection between sleep medicine and
pulmonary medicine is a fairly recent one within
the medical community and the general public.
The study of sleep medicine is very broad and
originally derived from the psychology/neurology
fields. However, approximately 80-85 percent of
patients that suffer from sleep disorders actually
suffer from a respiratory-related condition known
as Obstructive Sleep Apnea, which is how
pulmonary medicine has become integrated into
the world of sleep disorders.

Obstructive Sleep Apnea is a disorder in which a
person stops breathing multiple times during the
night for periods of 10 seconds or more, because
their airways become relaxed or somehow
obstructed. Medical experts in sleep medicine
and pulmonary medicine developed a successful,
non-invasive treatment for Obstructive Sleep
Apnea called Continuous Positive Airway
Pressure. Continuous Positive Airway Pressure
or "CPAP" is a procedure involving a mask that
blows positive air pressure over the nose and
mouth to counteraffect the negative forces that
cause the airways to close. CPAP is a treatment
option not just for sleep apnea. patients, but
for people who suffer from other pulmonary
disorders such as asthma, as well.

WHAT ARE SOME OF THE MOST COMMON
TYPES OF LUNG DISEASES?
Certainly, some of the most prevalent and
well-known diseases include emphysema,
asthma and lung cancer. There are some lesser
known pulmonary disorders which fall under a
large category of interstitial lung diseases, such
as Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis (IPF), and
medication-induced interstitial lung diseases.

WHAT ARE SOME OF THE MOST COMMON
AND SUCCESSFUL TREATMENT OPTIONS?
Asthma is a common occurrence today, and
there are very good medical treatments
available. Most asthma cases can be treated
so that patients can live their lives fully
without any interference from their symptoms.
That's the goal of asthma treatment.

Most lung cancers and emphysema are associated
with .tobacco use and secondhand smoke, and
they are preventable. However, there are some
lung cancer patients that may have never smoked
a cigarette in their life..Adenocarcinoma is one
type of lung cancer that is not always related to
tobacco use or exposure to cigarette smoke, but
it should be noted that cigarette smoking increases
the likelihood of this type of lung cancer as well.
Many patients can greatly decrease the likelihood
of suffering from lung disease and increase their
overall health and well-being when they stop
smoking. North Okaloosa Medical Center offers
smoking cessation programs designed to help
people stop smoking. I encourage my patients
to learn as much.as possible about preventive
measures and factors within their control that
can help prevent such diseases from occurring.

WHAT ELSE WOULD YOU LIKE NEW
PATIENTS AND MEMBERS OF THE
COMMUNITY TO KNOW ABOUT YOU AS
A NEW PHYSICIAN IN THE AREA?
I look forward to becoming part of the Crestview
medical community and adding my expertise to
the list of medical specialties at North Okaloosa
Medical Center. I am especially excited about
the opportunity to serve my new community,
meet new people and treat new patients.


To set up an appointment with Dr. Deborah Milkowski, call her at (850) 423-1311, or stop
by her office at 550 W. Redstone Avenue, Suite 340, Crestview, FL 32536.


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

Three generations barely
escaped tragedy Thursday
when the house they were in
burst into flames following a
lightning strike.
"I was just sitting in the
house'while my 3 grandchil-
dren were taking naps when I


heard this tremendous boom,"
said a distraught Eloise
McDonald. "I grabbed the
kids and we ran from the
house."
According to a Crestview
Fire Department report the
fire occurred at 12:38 p.m.
Further inspection by the fire
marshal determined that the
fire began near the laundry
room and then spread


throughout the house in min-
utes.
There was more than
$80,000,damage. to the struc-
ture and $40,000 damage to its
contents.
The Dorcas Fire
Department and the North
Okaloosa Fire Department
responded with mutual aid.
The Red Cross offered tem-
porary housing for the family.


This Allied Van Lines truck's aluminum structure melted from the intense heat of a fire that ignit-
ed its contents of packaging materials.

Unusual fire destroys moving van
Unusual fire destroys moving van


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter


This Allied Van Lines truck
carrying packaging materials
used for shipping caught fire
Monday morning on North
State Road 85.
The driver, Karl Barnes from
Ft. Walton Beach, said that he
noticed sparks around his feet
and knew it was time to pull
over and abandon the vehicle.


"We were on our way to do
a packing job for someone
when I noticed some sparks
coming from beneath my feet. I
just got the truck off the road
and got out fast. All of the sud-
den the truck was totally in
flames."
Barnes was traveling with
two co-workers at the time; no
one was injured.
North Okaloosa fire chief
Danny Worrells said he
believed the fire originated in


the engine compartment. When
Worrells arrived on scene the
truck was fully engulfed in
flames. He said it was a classic
team effort between the North
Okaloosa, Crestview, and
Dorcas fire departments.
"Crestview supplied their
pumper truck for a water
source, Chief 43, John Polinski,
from Dorcas manned the pump
at the truck, and myself and
North Okaloosa firefighter
Thomas Garcia fought the fire."


Get back-to-school immunizations done early


TALLAHASSEE Officials
*for the Florida Department of
Health urges parents to make
sure their children receive the
required immunizations before
the next academic school year.
Immunizations are vital to the
health and welfare of all
Floridians especially children.
"Our children's health
should be our number one pri-
ority," said DOH Secretary John
O. Agwunobi, M.D., M.B.A.,
M.P.H. "Ensuring your child's
health through proper immu-
nizations is the best start you
can give him or her for a suc-
cessful school year."
S Before children can register
for school, parents, nust pro-
vide documentation
(Department of Health Form
680, Certification of
Immunization) showing proof
of vaccination against diphthe-
ria, tetanus, pertussis, measles,


mumps, rubella, varicella
(chickenpox), hepatitis B, and
polio diseases.
Florida's effort to increase
the number of fully immunized
children continues to show pos-
itive results. The recent goal of
immunizing 85 percent of two-
year old children this year was
exceeded, and new goals are
being established.
State officials point to
Florida SHOTS (State Health
Online Tracking System), the
statewide immunization reg-
istry, as a valuable tool in help-
ing the state reach immuniza-
tion goals. The mission of
Florida SHOTS is to develop
public and private partnerships
between health care providers
to share electronic immuniza-
tion data. This information will
be used as a tool to increase and
maintain childhood immuniza-
tion levels, and to help elimi-


nate vaccine-preventable dis-
eases.
Not only does Florida
SHOTS house immunization
data, it also helps health care
providers identify children
who are due or past due for
vaccinations, nd facilitates
providers' quick access to a
child's vaccination history to
determine the vaccines needed
on a particular visit.
For more information on all
back-to-school immunization
requirements, visit the
Department of Health's Web
site at www.doh.state.fl.us, and
click the immunization services
link.
For additional information
on how to obtain required vac-
cinations, contact your health
care provider or your local
health department. For more
information on Florida SHOTS,
visit www.flshots.com.


Win a free fishing trip Benefit for Oz Theatre


You could win a free fish-
ing trip! Deep Sea Adventures
has donated a half-day fishing
charter to help raise funds for
the Oz Theatre, also known as
the Emerald Coast Children's
Community Theatre. The trip,
valued at more than $500, is
aboard the Mary Lou, a 46-
foot Convertible Hatteras,
docked at Fisherman's Wharf
in Destin. The winner, and up
to five companions will set


sail in October, just in time for
the Destin Fishing Rodeo.
Ticket donations, via cash
or check, are $10 each or six
for $50 and are available at the
following locations: and The
Friendly Florist, Crestview;
Kitchenique, Sandestin;
REMAX Coastal Properties,
Destin; Bayou Books,
Niceville; PS Gifts and Mike's
Music, Fort Walton Beach;
Connect With .Flowers,


Shalimar. Tickets will be also
available in front of Bass Pro
Shops, Destin Commons, on
Saturday, June 18.
The drawing is set for 2
p.m., Sept. 25 at Bass Pro
Shops. The winner needs not
be present to win. For more
information, call (850) 654-
1282 or visit
www.oztheatre.com.
Thank you in advance for
your support.


PAGE 9A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, JUINE 15, 2005


I













rrDAL. I vrN\ F


Sunday


View


I have made a private con-
fession. Maybe it is time for a
public one. It was Sunday
night, Sept. 9, 1956. I had heard
from my fellow fifth graders
during the school week that this
young guy, Elvis Presley, was
going to sing on the Ed Sullivan
Show.
My favorite singers at the
time were Perry Como, Bing
Crosby, and Dean Martin. They
were easy going guys that had
super mellow voices. I liked the
way Bing blew out his lips
when he sang a word thath


Every kid needs one good m


began with a
B or a P.
These guys
were cool,
even if they
were from
another gen-
eration. I had
never heard of
Elvis Presley. My school-yard
friends assured me that he was
very young and sang "wild."
My curiosity built to a feverish
pitch throughout the week, but
I had a dilemma. Ed Sullivan
ran from 5:30 to 6:30, and my
training program at my church
on Sunday evenings started at
6:00. Surely Ed would put on
Elvis at the first part of the pro-
gram. I could see him, and I
could then' make the training
program. We never missed
Sunday morning, Sunday night


or Wednesday evening prayer
services. I did not plan to miss
this night. I could do both
(without a VCR).
Sunday came, and we kids
even talked about Elvis in
Sunday School. No one had
seen or heard him, and all the
kids talked about Sunday night
as the time to satisfy their
curiosity. I was surely hoping
that Ed wouldn't let me down
in the timing of the Elvis
appearance. The clock struck
5:30, and we were promised the
typical "really big sheauw."
Kids were screaming so loud, I
thought Elvis would be first.
However, I had to endure a
lady named Dorothy Sarnoff
singing, "Something
Wonderful." A commercial
came, and I just knew Elvis
would be next. It was 5:45 and


about time for us to leave. Ed
put on an actor named Charles
Laughton reading limericks
and poems, and I got panicked.
My dad said, "Time to go!" and
my mind worked feverishly. We
still had to hear Amru Sani sing,
"I'in in the Mood For Love,"
and The Vagabonds sing, "How
You Gonna Keep 'Em Down on
the Farm," and watch Conn and
Mann tap dance to "Tea For
Two," and the Amin Brothers
do their acrobatics. When, oh,
when, would they put on Elvis
and "Don't Be Cruel," and
"Love Me Tender," and the elec-
trifying "Hound Dog?" My
panic turned to desperation. All
of a sudden I began to cough. I
coughed and coughed and
coughed. I got my mother's
attention, who said, "I think I'd
better keep Mark home


tonight." (Because
San she was so quick to
say that, I have
always wondered if
she had found an
excuse to see Elvis too!)
My dad said, "Well, O.K.,"
and I wondered if he suspected.
He slowly put on his coat to go,
by himself, because my mother
decided to keep my two sisters
home as well. I thought, "He
would really like to stay home
himself, but he is too good a
man and too committed to the
Lord to stay, even if he himself
really wants to see Elvis." (I
didn't realize until I had
teenagers of my own that he
probably didn't care a hill of
beans about Elvis.) I remember
my thoughts about my dad last-
ed longer than any impression
that Elvis made, and Elvis
made a real impression. I
thought that night, as my dad
walked out of the house alone
and .closed the door behind


him, "What a man!" And I too
wanted to be a spiritual man
some day and not just a flaky
kid caring more for a singing
star than for the King of Kings
and Lord of Lords. I couldn't
really get into Elvis much
because of my guilt, but I
learned a powerful lesson about
faithfulness that night. And a
father, just going about his nor-
mal routine of serving the Lord
in his church, taught a life-long
lesson to his son about time
stewardship: "Moreover it is
required in stewards, that a
man be found faithful" (1
Corinthians 4:2).
Every kid needs one good
man. Every child needs a faith-
ful father. Every boy and girl
needs a Christian dad to model

the Heavenly Father and set an
example. Happy Father's Day!

Mark D. McClard is the direc-
tor of Cornerstone Ministries
in Crestview


Church Services


Please turn in your church Service and Wednesday night Adult
news briefs to the News Bulletin Service is at 6:30 p.m. If you have any
by 5 PM on the Thursdays prior questions please call the office at 682-
to publication. 5525, also visit Central Baptist on web
tat www.centralcrestview.com.
S Emmanuel Baptist Church is
Apostolic located at 3252 East James Lee Blvd. in
Apostolic Life Tabernacle andr Crestview.
Pastor Shane Chessor cordially invite Celebrations services: Saturday at 6
you to worship with them Sunday PM; Sunday at 8 AM and 10 AM;
Worship, 10:00 AM, 600 PM. Sunday evening celebrations from 5:30
Wednesday Worship 7:00 PM. Men, to 7:30 PM Wednesdays from 6:14 to
Ladies and Youth Activities. Located 7:44 PM Sign language is available dur-
Hwy. 90W. 1 mile from city limit sign ing the 10 AM service. Emmanuel's
turn left onto Shoffner Blvd. then left on Teaching Pastor is Mark Seagle. The
Pinewood to 3136 Pinewood Dr., church e-mail address is ebc@ebc-
Crestview. For more information, call ctviewcom
the church at 689-2422. crestview.com.
the church at 689-2422. Evelenar Baptist Church: 2820
Carver Avenue, Crestview. Rev.
Assemblies Benjamin T. Randolph. Sunday Services
Campton Assembly of God 9:30 AM Sunday School, 11 AM
Church is located at 6924 Hwy 85 morning worship, and at 5 p.m. every
North in Laurel Hill. 1st Sunday is the Hour of Power.
The Sunday service is at 10:30 AM Wednesday Bible Study and prayer is at
Youth services are on Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Phone: 682-2218.
6:30 PM Adult Bible Study is alsoon : First Baptist Church of
Wednesday at 6:30 PM. Crestview: 79.8 N. Pearl Street (across
For more information call the Hwy.. 90 from courthouse, behind
church at 652-4581 or Pastor Kelly at Burger King. Pastor Alan Kilgore.
423-0375. Phone 682-2544.
First Assembly of God: 400 S., Sunday services 8:45 Welcome
Ferdon Blvd., Crestview. 8:30 AM early Center opens/9:00 Sunday School/10:30
morning worship, 10 AM Sunday morning worship, children's worship/
School; 11 AM morning worship; and a 4:00 Student Leadership; Youth Choir /
6 PM evening service. '5:o00. Youth discipleship; Youth
Wednesday Family Night begins at Ensemble; Ladies, Men, Children and
7 PM with Royal Rangers and Preschool Bible Studies; Book Club/ 6
Missionettes for children ages 3-12, and PM evening worship.
X-treme Youth for children ages 12-18. Wednesday: 9:00 Media Center
There is transportation available for openss3:00 Youth Activities/5:30
special needs (wheelchair, walker, hand- Children's Book Club/6:00 Youth
adoapped, eldeldy, 9eI>i9bflfi 0ntoa4on Ligthousei6:30 Prayer Meetiing;
vp P "e igW SayiaF- l:Children's anitscWnS'oitilble Studies.
able services, call 682-3518 for more First Baptist Church of Holt: PO
information. Box 38, 532 Hwy 90 West, Holt, FL.
The Swashbuckling Kids Crusade 32564 Phone 537-6170. Pastor David
will be on June 19-22 featuring David. : Wheat.
and Jackie Smith. Sunday services: 9 AM Small Group
North Central Assembly of God: Bible Study. 10:15 AM Praise and
at 158 Woodlawn Drive in Crestview. Worship Service. 6 PM Evening Praise
Sunday services -, Sunday School at 10 and Worship Service.
a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m., Wednesday Services: 6:00 PM -
evening worship at 6 p.m. Wednesday 8:00 PM AWANA for kids and Body
Bible study at 7 p.m. on "Vital Themes Builders for youth. 7 8 PM Adult
of the Bible." Prayer Time.
Shady Grove Assembly of God: Live Oak Baptist Church, located
Sunday services begin at 9:45 AM with off Hwy. 85 South near Shoal River
Sunday School, followed by 10:45 AM Country Club. Rev. Bill White.
and 6 PM worship services. Wednesday Regular Sunday services are Bible
services begin at 7 PM with Family study at 9:45 AM, morning worship ser-
Night: Adult Bible Study, Missionettes, vice at 11 AM. An additional Bible
and Royal Rangers. Shady Grove is study class is at 5 PM; followed by
located at .1189 Shady Grove Church evening worship at 6 PM
Road in Baker, just off Hwy. 189. On Wednesday at 6:45 PM are Adult
Welcome Assembly of God located Discipleship Training and Preschool
on Hwy. 393 in the Dorcas community;, through Youth Mission organizations.
invites you to join them for Sunday ser- For. more information on other min-
vices including Sunday School at 9:45 istries, please call 682-5160.
AM and worship services at 10:45 and 6 Living Faith Baptist Church: 837
PM. West James Lee Blvd., Crestview.
Women's and men's ministries meet Pastor Chaplain David Pettis. Sunday
2nd and 4th Thursdays, with a 6 PM services Sunday School 10 AM and
meal. Call 682-1683 if you need direc- worship at 11 AM Discipleship Training
tions. 6 PM, and evening worship 7 PM
SChildren's Church Sunday morning.
Baptist Phone 682-4371.
Beaver Creek BC services: Beaver Magnolia Baptist Church: Located
Creek Baptist Church, located six miles at 3198 Hwy 602, Lurel Hil. Pastor
West of Baker, has Sunday School at Roy Mooneyham.
10:00 AM, morning worship at 11:00 .Sunday School at 9:45 a.m., Sunday
AM, and Children's Church at 11:15 Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m. withchil-
AM. dren's church for 3-5 and nursery for
Central Baptist Church: Robert G. nder:3.
Cates, Pastor. Located at 951 S. Ferdon Discipleship Training, with Adult
Blvd., Crestview across from The Ivy. and Youth Studies, also Acteens, GA's
Leaf Florist. Sunday School begins at and RA's and Mission Friends at 5 p.m.
9:30 a.m., Sunday Morning Service and Evening Worship 6:00 p.m..
Children's Church is at 10:45 a.m., 'W nesday night Prayer Service at 6:30
AWANA for children is at 5 p.m. (dur ,p. For further information, ca 652-
ing school) and Sunday Evening Service. e 2900.
begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday night Youth .:ew Life Missionary Baptist
-New. Life Missionary Baptist


Church: Pastor Sanford Hayes. 285
Duggan Ave., Crestview. Sunday School
9:30 a.m. Morning worship 11 a.m. on
Sunday. Men and Women's Ministry at
6 p.m. on Tuesday. Wednesday Prayer
Service and Bible Study at 6:45 p.m.
Male choir practice at 7 p.m. on
Thursday. Monday youth choir practice
at 6 p.m. Adult's choir practice at 7 p.m.
Valley Road Baptist Church:
Sunday School 9:45 AM. Morning wor-
ship 11 AM. Discipleship Training 5
PM. Evening worship 6 PM. Wednesday
activities, Youth Meeting 7 p.m. Prayer
Meeting 7 p.m. Choir practice 8 PM.
The church is located at 1018 Valley
Road in Crestview. Call 682-4513 for
information. Interim Pastor is Don
Smith.
Palm Chapel Primitive Baptist
Church: 201 Cadle Dr.; Crestview.
Elder Michael Green, Jr., Pastor. Sunday
10:30 AM and Wednesday 6 PM. Call
689-3383 for more information. Come
Worship with us!
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church:
5595 Hwy. 4 South, Baker, FL 32531-
0341. Phone (850) 537-9221. FAX
(850) 537-6798. Pastor, Dr. Jerry Haley.
Sunday services: Bible study 9:45
AM, morning worship 11 AM
Discipleship training 6 PM, evening
worship 7 PM Wednesday night prayer
groups and mission organizations, 7 PM
Woodlawn Baptist located at 824
N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, Pastor
Patrick Pfrimmer.
Sunday School meets at 9 AM with
morning worship at 10:30 AM. A ser-
vice for the hearing impaired is also
offered on Sunday morning. Sunday
teheing'settie i.S"at' 6 PM, and the
Youth Chorieiftsa'i 5 PM:.'- U' 4-
Wednesday services are at 6:30 PM.
Call the church at 682-2924 for infor-
mation.

Catholic
Our Lady of Victory Catholic
Parish in Crestview welcomes you to
join adult inquiry sessions, conducted
on Wednesday nights at 6:30 PM
If interested, please contact the
parish office at 682-4622 for registra-
tion information.

Church of
McDonald Street Church of
Christ: at 744 South McDonald Street
in Crestview, with Minister Bro. Henry
Herbert and Youth Minister, Bro. Daniel
Jackson. 10 a.m. Bible class on Sunday,
followed by 11:15 a.m. worship.
Evening worship at 6 p.m. on Sundays.
Also Bible classes are held on
Wednesday at 7 p.m. For more infor-
mation, call 682-6230.
Church of Christ Airport Road:
Sunday Bible study at 9 AM, worship
services at 10 AM, Sunday worship at 6
PM, Wednesday Bible study at 7 PM.
Listen to the "Know Your Bible" radio
program Monday through Saturday on'
WAAZ 104.7 at 5:45 AM. Minister
Jason Green.
Crestview Church of God, Pastor
Larry Collins. Sunday school 10 11
AM; morning.worship 11 AM 12 PM;
and 6-9 PM evening service qn
Sunday, and 6 PM Family Training on
Wednesday. Call 682-3045 for more
information.
Church of New Covenant, Pastors
Charles, Sr., and Maxine Whisnand
invite you to attend their services, locat-
ed at 3191 North Newman Avenue in
Crestview.
Sunday services include Adult Bible
Study and Children's Church at 10 AM,
followed by Praise Hour at 11 AM
Wednesday, a Family Stew/Study ser-


vice is held at 6 PM.
The church also has a radio ministry
broadcast every Sunday at 7:05 AM on
WTJT, 90.1 FM. Call 689-8999 for
more information.
Church of the Resurrection: 66
8th Street, Shalimar FL. The Rev.
Canon Michael G. Carr Sunday ser-
vices at 10 AM, morning prayer on 1st,
3rd, 5th; and holy communion on 2nd
and 4th Sundays.

Episcopal
Church of the Epiphany: Located
at 424 Garden St, Crestview behind the
Teachers Credit Union.
Children's Sunday school 9:15 a.m.
Holy Eucharist 9:30 a.m. Nursery is
available. The first Sunday of the month
there will be a Potluck Brunch follow-
ing the service. Episcopal Church
Women meets the second Wed. at 12
p.m. in the parish hall. Epiphany Men's
Group meets each Thursday at 8 a.m. at
Cracker Barrel. Altar Guild meets the
third Thursday of each month at 8:30
a.m. for brass cleaning.
ECW (Episcopal Church Women)
meets the second Wednesday at 12 p.m.
in the parish hall. Epiphany Men's
Group meets each Thursday at 8 a.m. at
Cracker Barrel. Altar Guild meets the
third Thursday of each month at 8:30
a.m. fdr brass cleaning.
Interim Vicar is the Rev. George A.
Gilbert, Jr. Office hours are Tuesdays 9
am. 4 p.m. Call 689-1410 for more
information. All are welcome.

Lutheran
First Lutheran Church of Florala:
I at 24512 5thAvenue (US 33T)in Florala
AL, pastored by Rev. Jaj'Betz 9:30
AM worship on Sunday. Fellowship
Hour (10:30 AM) and Sunday school for
all ages (11 AM) follow the service.
Phone (334) 858-8357. On Route 331
very near the Florida line in Florala,
Ala. Call (334) 858-3515 for more spe-
cific directions.
Mary Martha Circle meets Thursday
at 10 a.m.
Our Savior Lutheran Church: Our
Savior Lutheran Church is located at
178 W. North Avenue in Crestview. Rev.
Vance G. Tech Bible studies at 9 and
service of word and sacrament at 10:30
AM on Sunday mornings. The sacra-
ment of the altar is served every Sunday.
Luthran Women's Missionary
League every 4th Saturday at 10 AM
Adult Choir 7 PM Wednesday. Adult
catechesis Wednesday at 9 AM and
Thursday at 7 PM. Youth catechism
classes every Saturday at 10 a.m.

Methodist
Baker First United Methodist:
located just north of the traffic light in
-Baker. The Rev. Calvin N. "Bud"
Harrub is pastor. Sunday School begins
at 10 a.m., worship service is at 11 a.m.
You will be warmly welcomed here! For
more information, call the pastor at 682-
8608. '
First United Methodist: 599
Eighth Avenue, Crestview, The Rev.
Bruce Sheffield is Senior Pastor, and Dr.
R. Lee Thigpen, Lay Leader (FUMC).
Traditional services at 8 a.m., in the
Christ Chapel, and at 11 a.m., in the
Main Sanctuary. Contemporary service
in the ChristChapel at 9:30 a.m. Sunday
schoolat 9:45 a.m. and 11 a.m.
For information, call 682-2018, dur-
ing nortnalbusiness hours.
Mount Zion African Methodist
Episcopal (AME) Church, 502
McDonald Street, in Crestview. Rev.
Matthew Ewing. Regular services
include: Sunday-, church school 9:30


AM, praise service 10:45 AM, and wor-

ship service 11:00 AM; Tuesday ser-
vices include: 6 PM prayer meeting, and
men's bible ptudy at 7 PM; Wednesday
Kiddie College, 5:45-7:45 PM. All are
welcome. For information, call 682-
7799.
New Bethel United Methodist
Church, located at 5894 Hwy. 85
North. Services held Wednesday nights
are the 6 PM fellowship supper and 7
PM Bible study. Sunday services are 10
AM Sunday School, and 11 AM and 6
PM worship.
St. Mark United Methodist
Church: located at 2250 P.J. Adams
Pkwy. in Crestview, offers the following
services: Sunday School, 9 a.m., Sunday
morning worship, 10 a.m.. Wednesday
Bible study for the entire family at 6:30
p.m. A nursery is available for all ser-
vices. Clergyman is Rev. Glenn McCall.
Children's Church for ages 4-5. Call
682-5280 for more information.

Nazarend
Aplin Church of the Nazarene:
Pastor Thomas Farley and Associate
Pastor Rev. Clarence Lykins invite
everyone to attend the following ser-
vices: Sunday School 9:45 a.m.;
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday
evening service at 6 p.m. Wednesday
6:30 P.M. (Bible study and fellowship).
The church is located at 395 Aplin Road
in Crestview, telephone 682-7995.

Nondenominational
Mount Olive Community Church:
Pastor D.L. Lyons invites all interested
to Sunday Services at 10 a.m., Tuesday
Ladies' meeting at 7 p.m. with Marie C.
'Lyons, and Thursday Bible study at'"
p.m. with Pastor Dennis. The church is
located at 5661 Mt. Olive Road in
Crestview. Directions approximately 7
miles east on Hwy. 90, turn left on Mt.
Olive Road, 2 miles. Call 682-6218 for
more information.

Pentecostal
First Pentecostal Church of Jesus
Christ: Sunday services for First
Pentecostal are at 10 AM and 6 PM
There is also a Wednesday service at 7
PM Pastor Wilbur Hawkins. They are
located at 997 East Chestnut Ave. in
Crestview. Call (850) 682-3497 for
more information.

Presbyterian
First Presbyterian Church: 492 N.
Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, pastored by
Rev. Joan Wooten. Sunday School, 10
AM; worship 11 AM; youth meeting 5
PM; Wednesday supper 6 PM, and choir
rehearsal 7 PM. For more information,
call 682-2835.

Unitarian
Unitarian Universalist Fellowship
of the Emerald Coast (UUFEC): locat-
ed at 1295 Bayshore Drive, Valparaiso,
Florida. Minister: The Reverend
Rodney Debs. Service is held at 10:30
AM each Sunday. For further updates,
check http://www.uufec.com, the Verbal
Chalice, Wick, or please call the
Fellowship at 678-7197, or 243-5247.

Unity
Way of Life Unity Center: Pastor
Rev. George A. Schmidt, Ph.D., the Way
of Life Unity Center is located at 1797
Hurlburt Road in Fort Walton Beach.
Sunday services: 9:30 AM and 11
AM Celebration Services. Youth
Education programs along with child-
care are only provided at the 11 AM ser-
vice. All are welcome.
For information, call the office at


864-1232 (hours by appointment).
There is also a Metaphysical Bookstore
(864-5945) open Sundays from 9 AM to
1 PM, and the Dial-A-Thought line,
864-9139.

Other
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Protestant Sunday Worship
Services/Religious Education 0800
Traditional in West Gate Chapel; 0930
Traditional in West Gate Chapel; 0930
Gospel in Chapel Center; 1230
Contemporary in Chapel Center;
Sunday School classes are available for
ages 3 through adult. Call 882-8527.
Protestant Holy Communion mid week
worship service is every Wed., 1100
hours at the Eglin Hospital Chapel. For
more information, call Chaplain Sarah
Shirley at 883-9736.
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Catholic Weekend Mass Schedule -
1700 hours, Sat. in the West Gate
Chapel; 0745 hours, Sun. in the Chapel
Center; 1115 hours, Sun. in the West
Gate Chapel. For Religious Education,
call 882-7320. RCIA Wed. at 1900
hours in the Chapel Center.
All military and their families are
invited to join us at our many diverse
services. We have services for Catholic,
Protestant, Jewish and Islamic faith
groups, as well as activities for all ages.
Call the chapel at 882-2111 for times
and locations.
Christian Life Center: Pastor
Jason Palmer. Prayer is held Sunday at 2
PM, with Sunday services and Sunday
School at 2:30. Bible study is held
Wednesday nights at 7:30 PM Christian
Life Center LJocad at'410 Wingard
St&etf "'t"fItf 0) '05-0198 for 7fiore
information.
Healing Stream Ministries: Pastor
Jonathan Griffin. Saturday services are
being held. The ministry is located at the
corer of E. Robinson and Church Street
in Crestview. Call Pastor Griffin at 682-
5455 for more information.
The Chapel, an independent wor-
shipping community, has services every
Sunday morning at 7:30 AM with
Chaplain Hayward Chapman, and at 9
AM with Chaplain Chuck Chapman.
Services are held at 1093 S. Ferdon
Blvd. in Crestview, next to Domino's
Pizza. Phone: (850) 682-9887 or (850)
423-0526. "Come as you are."
The Awakening Ministries, Inc., a
not-for-profit Christian music ministry,
meets every Saturday from 2-7 PM
under the pavilion, Kit Drive,
Crestview. Their phone number is 689-
1259.
All amateur, semi-professional, and
professional Christian music groups and
individuals are invited to attend for
practice, auditioning, fellowship, and
prayer. Spectators and other interested
parties are also welcome. For more
information call or email awakening-
ministries@praize.com.
Iglesia Hispana Bethel: Te inbita a
los servicios de adoracion a nuestro
senior Jesus.
Ordon de servicios: Martes oracion
7:00 PM; Viemes servicio evangelistico
7:30 PM; Domingo escuela Dominical
11:00 AM; Domingo servicio evangelis-
tico 6:30 PM
Estamos uvicados en la 544 Main
Street, Crestview FL, 32536. Telefones
(850) 423-0325 y cellular 543-4292.
New Beginnings and Rev. Jeffrey
.Earl Mills invites the public to join in
their regular Sunday worship service at
4 PM at their temporary location, the
Niceville American Legion Hall
(VFW).


Srestview Carmer's market
~A.' All Fresh Vegetables
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Potatoes, Carrots, Hot Peppers,
Bell Peppers, Cantaloupes,
SCucumbers and much more.
Lucy Lucy's Fresh Vegetables, Jams & Jellies
Open 'Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8am-2pm
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I


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


DAGfE 1DA


I - -


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA








wA/nIlncfAV .11 IMPF IF 9Ann;


GILROY, from page 1A


had."
Gilroy has never met his biological
father, and is quick to point out that,
biological or not, William Gilroy is his
real dad.
"To me, biological father means
nothing. It takes a few minutes to
become a biological father, but it takes a
lifetime to be a dad or true father,"
Yong Ho said. "He is the only father I
have ever known, besides our Father in
Heaven."
Sunday is Father's Day and will be a
special day for the Gilroys. Yong Ho
now celebrates the day with two chil-
dren of his own. He and his wife,
Taunmy Lynn, became college sweet-
hearts over two decades ago. Their fam-
ily has now grown to include a daugh-
ter, Lauren, a 12-year-old standout
swimmer and honor student, and a son,
6-year-old Tyler.
But this Father's Day may be even
more special for Gilroy as a son. He
knows there is a possibility that this
could be the last one he will share with
his father.
William Gilroy, 66, has incurable
emphysema and is struggling to stay
alive. He has spent the past few months
in and out of the hospital.
'"I got a call back in February that he
was in the hospital," Yong Ho recalled.
"At that point he was on life support. I
didn't realize he had gotten that sick.
But I came down here and he was
going through a pretty tough time."
William, the longtime owner of
Gilroy's Locksmith in Crestview, is now
able to walk with a walker, but must
receive oxygen at all times.
Yong Ho has to fight back tears as he
talks about-his first memories of
William.
"What I remember about him the
most was when I was 12 years old back
in Korea. I remembered him wheeling
55-gallon barrels of fuel like there was
nothing in them. He was that strong,"
Yong Ho said. "What's tough is seeing
him now. Every man eventually begins
to deteriorate physically. It's tough to see
that in any man, but especially when it's
the only father that I've ever known."
Yong Ho called the death of his
mother, Yun Hui, the most difficult
thing he has faced in his lifetime. She
succumbed to cancer in 1990.
It now pains him to see his father
have to battle another of life's cruel
opponents.

A new start
Upon arrival in the United States in
1974, Yong Ho was enrolled as a sev-


Crimson Crest/1980
Yong Ho Gilroy (right) sets to kick the
football in this photo from the
Crestview High School yearbook.
Also pictured are Greg Windsor (cen-
ter) and Shannon Myers.
enth grader at Lewis Junior High-
School in Valparaiso.
With apparent athletic ability, the
youngster was immediately encouraged
to join the football team. Although he
grew up playing soccer in Korea,
American football was as foreign as the
language.
"I went out there and didn't know
what the heck I was doing," Gilroy said
with a laugh. "But we were out at prac-
tice one day, and one of the guys comes
over and says, 'Let's go kick a foot-
ball.'"
The Falcons' head coach at the time
was David Morgan, who still remem-
bers the first day that he saw the small
Korean boy, with a unique one-step
kicking motion, begin drilling footballs
through the goalposts.
"He knew how to kick; we didn't
have to coach him a bit," said Morgan,
now retired and living in Niceville. "He
was'down there just booming them
through.
"We actually stopped practice so
everyone could go down there and
watch him kick."
Morgan, who still keeps in touch
with Gilroy, said he is extremely proud
of what his former student and player
has been able to accomplish.
"When he got here he spoke very lit-
tle English, but he caught on quickly,"
Morgan recalled. "He was always a fine
young man and a very smart young
man. I'm real proud of him."
Gilroy credits Morgan and assistant
coach Bill Wilson now a Crestview
resident along with Lewis principal
Wayne McSheehy, with helping him
begin his new life on the right foot.
McSheehy sent him to a special
English class.at the First Baptist Church
of Niceville to help with the lafiguage
barrier.
"English is a very difficult language


to learn when you are 13 years behind,"
Gilroy said. "At first I could speak no
English. It was difficult, but for me, it
was a matter of survival. I knew if I
didn't want to wash dishes or dig ditch-
es for the rest of my life, I had to learn
to speak English, and learn to commu-
nicate fluently.
"But the biggest help for me in
learning to speak a new language was
really just hanging around kids my
age."
Gilroy went on to kick two more
years at Lewis and another two at
Niceville High School before his life
took another turn.

A new town
During the summer after Yong Ho's
junior year at Niceville, William retired
from the Air Force and decided to move
the family to Crestview.
Not only was Yong Ho leaving
behind the only American friends he
had ever known, but he was also trans-
ferring to Crestview High School,
Niceville's most bitter rival at the time.
"That was a huge rivalry between
Crestview and Niceville back then, so
you can imagine what that was like,"
Gilroy said with a chuckle. "It was diffi-
cult, very difficult. Number one, I had
all of my friends at Niceville, the ones I
had grown up with for five years and
played football with. Then we have to
move before my senior year.
"After we moved, I remember com-
ing to the first practice at Crestview. It
was a very challenging year for me."
The one comforting part of the move
was the fact that his new coach was
Morgan, who had taken over the
Bulldog program a year earlier.
"It was nice to see at least one famil-
iar face," Gilroy said. "And Coach
Morgan had really become a mentor for
me."
Former teammate'Paul Delpozo just
shakes his head when he recalls his
senior season and the Bulldogs' new
kicker.
"Man, he was one helluva kicker -
I tell you, he could kick that ball,"
Delpozo said Monday afternoon. "I had
never seen anybody kick a football like
he did.
"We knew if we could get him
inside 50 yards, he was good for three
points."
The fellow 1980 Crestview graduate
also recalls that it didn't take long for
the Niceville transfer to become one of
the Bulldog boys.
"Everybody really liked him right
off the bat," Delpozo said. "He was just


Crimson Crest/1980
Yong Ho Gilroy as a senior at
Crestview High School.
a great guy, and he became one of us."
During that year, Gilroy was also
taken under the wing of staunch
Bulldog supporter Joe Mosier, then
owner of Hub City Ford.
Gilroy also gets emotional when
talking about the influence Mosier had
on him as far as looking to the future
and having a successful life.
Mosier, who went on to become an
Okaloosa County commissioner, died of
a heart attack in 1988.
"Joe was a very special person,"
Gilroy said. "He had the heart of a
giant, and he really treated me like a
son.
"It's people like him that helped
young men become men."
Gilroy garnered much attention
from college football scouts, but decid-
ed to attend Troy State, not wanting to
stray too far from home.
His collegiate career took a hit when
he sustained a serious knee injury dur-
ing spring drills after his freshman sea-
son. Although he rehabbed and
returned to the field the following fall,
things just weren't the same.
The injury took its toll on a bright
kicking future; but it also opened
Gilroy's eyes to life after football.
"That made me realize that things
can happen," he said. "I refocused
myself better on academics and all of
the things that are important in life,
instead of just thinking about athletics."
In May of 1984, Gilroy received his
college degree, hung up his cleats and
began embarking on the business
world.
He spent a brief time working for a
bank, then nearly 15 years in th* insur-
ance claims arena.
In March 2002 he landed a job as a
national accounts manager for Home
Depot in Atlanta. That's where he
remained until he recently accepted
ServPro's more lucrative offer.


A great life
Gilroy's face shows true gratitude
when he reflects on his humble begin-
ning and how his life has evolved.
"To have come from where I came
from and to be doing what I do and
have the life I have is truly just an
American dream," he said. "I cai't give
enough thanks to the people like David
Morgan, Joe Mosier, and of course, my
mom, dad, wife and the rest of my fam-
ily.
"Overall, it has been a great life. Of
course, there has been tragedy, like
when my mother passed away. I wish
she was here to see my family and all of
the things that my wife and I have been
able to accomplish."
William Gilroy has lived to see his
son's success, and he has no regrets
about adopting two young Korean boys
31 years ago.
"To me they were a couple of ordi-
nary kids," the elder Gilroy recently
said, before correcting himself. "Well, I
can't say ordinary, because they were a
cut above the rest.
"They held their heads high, just like
their momma. You couldn't ask for no
better kids or a wife."
The feeling is mutual for Yong Ho,
who credits William, along with his
mother and wife, for giving him the
foundation to live a prosperous life.
"He worked hard all his life and he
is the reason I am right here," Yong Ho
said. "He made sure we never went
hungry or were ever left cold. He was
always a good provider for us.
"He always gave us his best, so
what else can you expect? For me, the
way that I have always tried to repay
him for the grace that he gave us was
for me to make sure to enhance his
name. Whatever I did, I always tried to
do it to the level that would make him
proud."
Yong Ho is also a proud American,
grateful for the Land of Opportunity.
"We often hear things like 'This
country is not what it used to be,' but I
can tell you, being a first-generation
immigrant, it is the best country in the
world, and I am so proud to be an
American," he said. "If a draft were to
come up tomorrow, Id be the first one
in line to help protect this country."
But the gratitude always turns back
to his father, who had the grace of shep-
herding his family and bringing them
to the United States.
"I owe so much to him," Yong Ho
said with a somber smile. "He has
allowed me to live that real American
dream."


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NURSES, from page 1A
a high likelihood of being pulled -
out of your school during the
day," said LauraNowers, an RN
at Southside Elementariye -
Under the contract, current
school district nurses will be


required to provide nursing
assessments and care plans at
Schools staffed by LPN's.
"We need to have an under-
standing that for medically fragile
students, you have to put together
some care plans," Okaloosa
County Health Department
Director Karen Chapman had
explained at the forum. "Now, am
I going to shut the door and not
bring any students in because that
nurse is working on a care plan?
No, let's be reasonable."
Nowers said a question was
raised at the forum about the con-
tract's seven-hour work day.
"Do you just walk out when
your seven hours is done? We're
not going to'do that. That's not
professional," she said. "But is that
compensated?"
Other concerns raised by cur-
rent school district nurses at the
forum were the the increase in
paperwork and loss of benefits.
"Some of us have many, many
hours of vacation that have never
been used," Nowers pointed out.
"What will happen to the benefits
that people have built up?"
Before the board Monday,
Chapman indicated that the
increased amount of paperwork
would be minimal and necessary
in order to maintain an ideal level
of professionalism. Foxworthy
assured that the district and health
department would try to keep


I



,benefits intact.
In light' of opposition, school


Lauren MCLaugnIIIn r ne News Bullerin
Southside Elementary RN Laura
Nowers addresses the Okaloosa
County School Board Monday
night regarding a proposal to put
a nurse in every school.
board chairman Cathy Thigpen
said transferring employment of
school nurses to the health depart-
ment is "the only way I see us
moving forward as a district"
The school board and Dr.
Chapman both expressed their
realization that as the proposal is
put into action, it will need to be
"tweaked" and "made better"
"The only way we're going to
know is to try," added Thigpen.
Fellow member Cindy Frakes
repeatedly stressed the impor-
tance of giving the proposal a
chance.
"I don't see that a whole lot is
going to change with this," she
said.
Laurel Hill principal Rodney
Nobles told the board he support-
ed the proposal.
"At Laurel Hill, when my sec-
retary is out, I am the nurse," he
said. "I have had to take part in
some particular medical proce-
dures that were not very nice and
that I don't think I was trained for.
"I think we've got to do some-.
thing to assure that every student


does have a nurse," he continued.
"As educated as I may be, I feel
,.very. inadequate to makeithose
--tedie defonst'r a'dayt day
basis." :,:
With approximately 75 people
at the meeting, about a quarter of
the group were current school
nurses, union officials, parents
and principals who took turns
speaking before the board either
against the proposal or in favor of
it
"I think both groups are very
sincere," said school board mem-
ber Rodney Walker.
But only one vote could be
made by the school board.
In spite of a last effort by mem-
ber Howard Hill to go with an
alternate proposal in which the
school district would attempt to
pay for a nurse in every school,
remaining as employer, the rest of
the board found the original pro-
posal to be more sensible.
"1 believe this is a great propos-
al" said Thigpen.
After four hours of an almost
courtroom like atmosphere, with
opposers and supporters taking
the podium before the board to
present their views, Thigpen final-
ly called for some last statements
from Chapman and the school
board.
Although the board appreciat-
ed Hill's attempt to come up with
an alternate plan that would allow
the district to remain as employer
of school nurses, no one made a
motion in favor of it.
Hill then voted along with the
four other board members in
favor of the proposal advocated
by Dr. Chapman and
Superintendent Don Gaetz.


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CLINIC, from page 1A


difference in my community,"
explained Camacho.
When he saw the job adver-
tisement he immediately
inquired, but was still a few
months away from processing out
of the Air Force.
"I didn't realize that they were
having difficulty finding someone
to take the position," said
Camacho. "It took me a while to
get my Florida license, and I did-
n't think that the position would
still be available once I fully
retired."
Morris said he was ecstatic
when he heard Camacho was
interested. "After a year of inter-
views, the facility and equipment
in place, you better believe we
were excited."
Chapman echoed Morris' com-


ments. "We are so fortunate to
have Dr. Camacho join our staff.
He brings over 26 years of experi-
ence in dentistry as well as Air
Force management skills in dental
clinics. He is committed to our
vision to expand access to dental
care for our Medicaid children."
As soon as Comacho had an
opportunity to tour the new facil-
ity, he liked what he saw. "The
county 'has bent over backwards
and been so supportive. I have
everything I need."
With equipment purchased
through the county and state
health departments, Camacho
,will be able to perform all general
dentistry procedures. The clinic
has four rooms, two complete
with X-ray equipment.
Camacho believes that the


facility, scheduled to open in July
could serve as many as 3,500
patients per year.

Services provided:
X-rays
Teeth Cleanings
Fillings
Fluoride applications
Sealant
Extractions
Oral hygiene instructions
Dental emergencies

Office Hours:
Mon, Wed, Thur 7:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.
Tuesday 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Friday 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.

For appointments:
Call 689-7808


VYt:LJINIMOLJMT, UINF- I U, r-uti


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 11A












PAGE 12A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce



e Cw CORNER
REA CHAMBER


Building Permits


City of Crestview
building permits
6/1: Anthony and Margaret Q., 1111
Northview Drive. Inground pool Installa-
tion 'by owner, $9,500. Delorls Brown,
476 Edney Avenue West. Reroof by CQ
Construction, $5,000. Donald Carnley,
958 S. Ferdon Blvd. Reroof by CQ
Construction, $5,250. J.W. Adams, 648
Edney Avenue E. Reroof by CQ
Construction, $2,250. Will Nabakowski,
218 Brookmeade Drive, Reroof by B&C
Roofing, $3,920. George and Gena
Monteiro, 431 Christopher Drive. Privacy
fence by owner, $1,400. Henry
Company Homes, 240, Limestone Circle.
New single family residence by owner,
$119,000; 246 Limestone Circle,
$105,000; 236 Limestone Circle,
$105,000; 234 Limestone Circle,
$120,000; 216 Limestone' Circle,
$125,000; 224 Limestone Circle,
$95,000. Gerri House, 391/395 N. Brett
Street, tent installation by Jim
Brooks/SBS Auto, $250. Joshua
Worthen, 537 Tikell Drive. Privacy fence
by owner, $3,100.
6/2: Henry Company Homes, 222
Limestone Circle. New single family resi-
dence by owner, $125,000; 228
Limestone Circle, $105,000; 232
Limestone Circle, $110,000; 202
Limestone Circle, $125,000; 206
Limestone Circle, $105,000; 212
Limestone Circle, $110,000; 214
Limestone Circle, $110,000; 220
Limestone Circle, $110,000. David
Davidson, 177 Oak Terrace, A/C change-
out by Air Care A/C & Heating, $3,570. *
Colonial Mart, Ltd., 1334 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
install channel letter by sign scene,
$3,700.
6/6: Bobby Wilson, 229 Grand Prix
Drive. New single family res. by Parker
Pools & Construction, $86,500. *
Northview Plaza, 759 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
Change of occupancy by /Southern
Remodeling, $18,500. Henry Company
Homes, 226 Trish Drive. Irrigation system
installation by Jerry D. Duncan, $2,400. *
Dave Young, 157 McArthur Street.
Rebuild service by Tim Robbins, Jr.,
$600. Michael Reimers, 120 Kyle Lane.
Privacy fence by owner, $1,100. William
and Shana Long, 204 Brookmeade Drive.
Privacy fence by owner, $1,800.
6/7: Holiday Builders, 186 Cabana
Way. New single family residence by
owner, $124,702; 188 Cabana Way,
$126,000; 181 Cabana Way, $132,859;
183 Cabana Way, $125,0004; 185
Cabana Way, $130,900; 187 Cabana
Way, $121,950; 189 Cabana Way,
$128,002; Ronald Reeves, 110 Thurston
Place. Reroof by owner, $4,200 Dorothy
Raybon, 150 Shady Lane. All Florida
Fence & Deck installation, $2,000. Cindy
Weinstein, 1239 Northview Drive. Pool


installation by Family Pool & Spa. Bob
Self Builders, 629 Territory Lane. New
single family residence by Doyle Owens
Construction, 4235,000. Ed Earles, 611
Risen Star Drive. Patio Cover by
Ventilated Awnings, $1,948.70; Charles
and Paula Bolton, 420 Juniper Lane.
Reroof by Crestview Home Repair,
$4,600.

Okaloosa County
building permits
6/1: Steven and Brandy Wunker,
4246 Edge Perry Road, Crestview.
Electrical by homeowner. Adams
Homes, 2155 Hagood Loop, Crestview.
Single family dwelling by homeowner. *
Clarence and Sabrina Sturdivant, 7930
Ashnlck Lane, Laurel Hill. Plumbing and
mobile home unit by Herring
Construction; mechanical by homeowner.
Jeremy Stewart Construction, 5812
Dairy Road, Baker. Burglar/fire alarm by
Suncoast Security. Ronald and Susko
Reinke, 2842 Tamiami Trail, Crestview.
Detached garage/all carports by Horizon
Sunrooms & Spas. James Windham,
5973 Houston Lane, Crestview.
Demolition by Parker's .Pool &
Construction. Mike Josey Construction,
5801 Mosley Lane South, Crestview. Pool
enclosure by Tri State Industries. *
Thomas and Kathy Walker, 5845 Houston
Lane, Crestview. Reroof by CQ
Construction. Denise Cadenhead, 540
Pecan Lane, Holt. Gas by Amerigas. *
William Willis, 308 Forrest Parkway,
Crestview. Reroof by Whitrock
Associates. Ben and Pamela Holley,
154 W. Hickory Avenue, Crestview.
Reroof by Whitrock Associates.
6/2: John Rogers, 132 Thurston
Place, Crestview. Irrigation by Crestview
Irrigation and Landscape. Nancy Fricke,
2832 Pear Orchard Lane, Crestview. Gas
by Zachary's Gas Services. Glen and
Diane Marsh, 1468 Vinsoh Ray Road,
Baker. Storage buildings by Tiger Steel
Construction. Mike Josey Construction,
6013 Dorchester Place, Crestview.
Upland retaining wall by homeowner. *
W. C. Henderson, 5800 Monroe Street,
Baker. Electrical by homeowner. *
Jeremy Stewart Construction, 5834
Hillcrest Drive, Crestview. Single family
dwelling by homeowner. 3D
Construction 6482 Moonlight Lane,
Crestview. Plumbing by Skip's Plumbing
& Repair Service. Josh Luke, 4499
Millside Road, Laurel Hill, Plumbing by
Crestview Plumbing Company. *
Kimberly Wilson, Poverty Creek Road,
Crestview. Single family dwelling by
homeowner. Herbert and Ursula
Fosman, 4604 Butler Court, Crestview,.
Mechanical by American Residential
Services. Adams Homes, 2113 Hagood
Loop, Crestview. Plumbing by Amore


Plumbing.
6/3: J. and Audry Wiley, 5594 Buck
Ward Road, Baker. Electrical by Ates
Electric Company. Jernigan & Jones
Enterprises, 2768 Keats Drive, Crestview.
Single family dwelling by Michael Parish
Builders.
6/6: Jeremy Stewart, 5812 Dairy
Road,,Baker. Electrical by Tim Robbins,
Jr. M.H. Knecht, 6022 Lake Ella Road,
CrestvieW. Electrical by Tim Robbins, Jr.
Cornerstone Construction &
Development, 5152 Palmetto Avenue and
4674 Dove Way, Crestview. Mechanical
by Oglesby Heating & A/C Chster and
Yon Jackson, 1797 Vinson Ray Road,
Baker. Mobile home unit and plumbing by
Benny's Mobile,Home Service. William
:and Ulrie. Allen, 4610 Wilkerson Bluff
Road, Holt. Plumbing and mobile home
unit by Benny's Mobile Home Service. *
James Shavers, 2730 Paddock Circle,
Crestview. Door change out by homeown-
er. David R. Snith Development, 2893
Chanterelle Cove, Crestview. Electrical
by Bergeron Electrical Services. Eugene
and Vidette Gartman, 4671 Browning
Court, Crestview. Electrical by Casey
Electrical. GT Comm, 7550 Steel Mill
Creek Road, Laurel Hill. Electrical by
Casey Electric. will Hunt, Hwy 189 N.,
Baker. Mobile home unit and plumbing by
CJ's Mobile Home Services. Virginia
and Robert Kahn, 6667 Bill Lundy Road,
Laurel Hill. Plumbing and mobile home
unit by CJ's Mobile Home Services. *
MJR Builders, 5412 and 5408 Lee Farm
Blvd., Crestview. Single family dwelling by
homeowner.
6/7: Robert and Marilyn Brewer, 2591
Lake Silver Road, Crestview. Reroof by
homeowner. Ann and Kenneth'fBames,
5823 Pinecrest Road, Crestvie6i.Reroof
by Nichols Roofing. Andersyn and
Cynthia Mims, 1916 Hidden Springs
Drive. Baker. Single family dwelling by
Gamble Construction. Westley;Peacock,
1522 Hester Church Road, Baker. Reroof
by homeowner. Adams Homes, 2153.
Hagood Loop, Crestview. Single family
dwelling by homeowner. Robert and
Lynn Polhlopek, 6448 William Gary
Johnson Road, Baker. Electrical by
American Electric Service. TCB
Builders, 2948 Chantry Circle, Crestview.
Single family dwelling by homeowner. *
Thomas and Dorothy Green, 4408
Parsoni Loop, Crestview. Single family
dwelling by TCB Builders. John and
Julie Hitson, 2791 Lake Silver Road,
Crestview. Single family dwelling by TCB
Builders. Warren Mann, 2911 Wisteria
Avenue, Crestview. Plumbing by Skip's
Plumbing & Repair Service. TCB
Builders, 4605 Chaian Drive, Crestview.
Gas by R & S Gas Service. Charlie and
Leola Toole, 2855 Richburg Lane,
Crestview. Reroof by homeowner.


Sheriff's Office names Employees of the Quarter


Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris has recognized
Deputy Jon Bush and Criminal
Analyst Kathy Wilson as his
Employees of the Quarter for the
First Quarter of 2005.
Deputy Jon Bush, assigned to
the Community Policing Unit on
Okaloosa Island, has been wfM l
the Sheriff's office sinceJuneof.,
2002. On April 7th, Deputy
Bush was patrolling the
Okaloosa Island beach area,
which was under a "Red Flag"
warning due to dangerous surf
conditions. Deputy Bush spot-
ted a distressed swimmer
caught in a rip current nearly
800 feet from shore. Deputy
Bush immediately radioed for
assistance, donned his safety
gear and entered the water.
After fighting the surf for nearly
one hour, the. swimmer and
Deputy Bush, along with two


Deputy Jon Bush has been with
the Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office since 2002. He saved a
swimmer from drowning when
the beach was under a red flag
warning.

beach safety personnel and a
firefighter, were eventually able
to reach the shore. Deputy Bush


was not only presented as the
Sworn Employee of the Quarter,
but was also presented the Life
Saving Pin for his heroic efforts.
Kathy Wilson started her
employment with the Sheriff's
office in January, 1997, and is
currently working in the Crime
Intelligence Unit. fY is an
i valuable membe- of the
Criminal Investigations Division
by providing research informa-
tion and analysis of raw data to
numerous investigators.
Recently, she provided research
data in 25 burglary cases, lead-
ing to the arrests of six suspects
and the recovery of several hun-
dred dollars in stolen property.
Kathy also provided critical
information that led to the
arrests of two suspects and
cleared 16 vehicle burglaries and
one residential burglary case in
the Fort Walton Beach area. Her


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Mark Adams, general manager of Gary Smith Honda (left), and
Teresa Woodruff, local sales manager at Cox Media (right) pre-
sent a $1,500 check to PAWS Executive Director Sheila
Arbuckle.

Area businesses present $1,500 to

local animal welfare organization


FT. WALTON BEACH, FL -
The Panhandle Animal Welfare
Society was.the recent recipient
of a $1,500 gift to further the
cause of animal welfare. Cox
Media teamed with Gary Smith
Honda, Tim Smith Acura, and
Gary Smith Ford to award
PAWS the $1,500 gift, which will
be used to offer refuge, foster
overpopulation education and
encourage responsible pet own-
ership for all animals.
In partnership with Cox
Media, the Animal Planet's "Be
A Hero" campaign allowed local
Businesses to sponsor an animal
welfare organization, providing
monetary and promotional
assistance. Located in Ft. Walton
Beach, PAWS was selected for its
dedication to' protecting, caring
and providing homes for local
animals, and giving them a sec-
ond chance for a safe and happy
life.
Sheila Arbuckle, executive
director of PAWS, said, "The


Humane Society and Adoption
Center is extremely grateful for
the $1,500 gift these businesses
have provided PAWS. This com-
munity investment, provided by
Gary Smith Honda, Tim Smith
Acura, and Gary Smith Ford,
will be used in the most efficient
and effective way possible to
build programs and maintain
services that act as a lifeline for
those animals in need. Thanks
to these businesses and their
partnership with Cox Media and
Animal Planet, we will continue
to offer top-notch animal wel-
fare services to the residents of
Okaloosa County."
PAWS is a private, not-for-
profit organization providing
care and service for more than
1,500 animals annually in
Okaloosa County and surround-
ing areas. For more information
or.to make a donation to PAWS,
visit paws-shelter.com or call
850-243-1525.


pV Randy Milchem
S(850)689-1924
Southern Unc #2399

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


PAGE 12A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


1 -




WEDNESDAYJUNE 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PAGE 13A


. j,

OKALOOSA DISTRICT SCHOOLS AND

WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT BOARD


REGION


COUNTYWIDE


PROGRAM


EXPANSION


"The district has always prided itself in bringing the classes to where the
need is and this is one more example of our vision for career training."


LAUREL HILL
Applied Welding Technologies


DESTINY
Glass Glazier (January 2006)


FORT WALTON
Administrative Assistant
Autlmotive Service Technology
Computer Electronic Technology
Cosmetology a Electrical Wiring
Electronic Technology
Heating, Air Conditioning,
& Refrigeration
Irrigation Sysytems,
Landscape iManagement
Legal Secretary,
Licensed Practical Nursing
Marine Service Technology a Masonary
Medical Administrative Specialist
Plumbing Technology


APPLY NOW FOR ALL PROGRAMS
Okaloosa Applied Technology Center Common Campus
1976 Lewis Turner Boulevard Ft. Walton Beach, Florida 32547
Check out the websitel http://www.okaloosa.kl 2.fl.us/oatc/
Download an application if you likel

FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL 833-3500


2001 2002
2003-2004
2004 2005


4,


I








WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


1RF/A41

Agency One, Inc.
Geraldine "Gerri" 301 S. Fordon Blvd., Suite A
House, F 32536
CHI G'. Crestview, FL 32536


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Toll Free: (800) 239-8309
E-Mail: gerrlhouse@gerrihouse.com
Website: www.gerrihouse.com


l i LS
Each Offio i I'. idap..riclnnhy Ownod and Opmnatod




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Business Directory

RE/MAX Agency One, Inc.
There are many reasons why we at RE/MAX RE/MAX Agency One, Inc., not only helps their
Agency One, Inc. enjoy helping, people with their clients buy and sell homes, but offers a wealth of
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e cIhets more efficiently. Our company's real estate agents also give back
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S-to fine each:person a home within their means by is a Children's Miracle Network office. After every .
shion ing a variety of listings ,- not just those listed' property closing, each agent' donates a certain
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PAGE 14A


(850) 682-4412 or (850) 863-LOAN
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**:fflBl:lB^^!:fflB~~r rl, ~ I I^:p r:inmports :ulletin Sports=Bulletin Sports


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN
"Okaloosa's County Seat Newspaper of Record"


ScinWens day, June315, 2005 Page 17B


Summer ball in full swing


Crestview set for

weekend tourney
Kyle Wright
Bulletin Sports Editor

One of the most uplifting moments
in the history of Crestview's Justin
Richards Scholarship baseball tourna-
ment didn't take place on the field.
Rains all but washed out the 2003
tournament, but Bulldogs coach Tim
Gillis said none of the participating
teams would accept a refund of their
entry fee.
The teams in the tournament know
the money goes to fund a scholarship in
memory of Richards, a Crestview High
School baseball player who passed
away in an auto accident in January
1996.


"The tournament is a great thing to
be able to do," Gillis said. "All of the
teams know what it is about and what
is going for."
The 2005 Justin Richards
Scholarship Tournament runs
Thursday through Saturday. Crestview
will host five games a day weather
permitting from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. all
three days.
"It will be wall to wall baseball,"
Gillis said.
The host Bulldogs open the tourna-
ment at 9 a.m. Thursday against a team
from Milton.
Crestview returns to action at 7 p.m.
Thursday against Fort Walton Beach.
The Bulldogs conclude pool play
against Marianna at 7 p.m. Friday.
The championship game is 7 p.m.
Saturday.
"We'll have fun," Crestview senior-
to-be Trey Hayes said. "We look for-


ward to playing different people from
different parts we usually don't get to
play, and seeing how we match up.
"There are always a lot of fans, and
it's really competitive."
The tournament comes at the mid-
point of Crestview's busy summer
schedule.
The Bulldogs' summer schedule calls
for 23 games in 25 days in June. Major
League Baseball teams get more rest.
The junior'varsity squad also stays
busy with an 18-game schedule. Bo
SBarkley highlighted the junior varsity's
summer season with a five-inning no-
hitter against Niceville on June 8.
The Dawgs' typical day starts with
weightlifting at 7 a.m., followed by a
practice, and then a doubleheader in
the evening.
See SUMMER, page 3B


All games at Crestview unless
indicated otherwise
Thursday
9 a.m. Crestview vs. Milton-
Black
11:30 a.m. Choctaw vs. Milton-
Black
2 p.m. Columbus 2 vs. Milton-
Gold
3 p.m. Niceville vs. Columbus
1 (at Niceville)
4:30 p.m. Columbus 3 vs.
Milton-Gold
5:30 p.m. Niceville vs.
Marianna (at Niceville)
7 p.m. Crestview vs. Fort
Walton Beach
Friday
9 a.m. Columbus 3 vs. Milton-
Black
11:30 a.m. Samson vs. Milton-
Gold


Chasing a dream

Racing veteran in ::
Crestview to pursue .
NASCAR goals
Kyle Wright
Bulletin Sports Editor 'a l


Young slugger

makes history

with four HRs

From staff reports

History was made at Durrell Lee
Fields in Crestview recently, when 9-
year-old Ki Ki Burden hit four home
runs in for consecutive at-bats.
Burden, who attends Walker
Elementary School, played for the
coach-pitch girls Reds softball team.
She hit a pair of line-drive home
runs in her only two trips to the plate
on May 13, then swatted two more in a
pair of plate appearances on May 14.
Two of the home runs sailed over the
center field fence on the complex's Field.
1. Each easily cleared the 125-foot fence.
No other player at any level of base-
ball or softball'has. ever accomplished
that feat in 'Crestiew, according to the
city's Parks and Recreation Department.
Burden was the only player in the
league to hit a ball over the fence this
year, accomplishing it five times. She
was also the only player to hit a home
run last season, as an 8-year-old.
"I just practice my swing," Ki Ki
said with her ear-to-ear grin. "My mom
taught me how to swing, and I just try
.to do the best I can."
Lynn Holcombe, one of Ki Ki's
.coaches and a longtime player and
coach at all levels, sees something spe-
cial in the youngster.
"She is one of the the strongest play-
ers I have seen at her age," Holcombe
said. "She has a bright future ahead of
her." *& .. :i *


Autographed photos of NASCAR
stars like Jeff Gordon and the late
Dale Earnhardt adorn the office wall
in Matt Vaughn's Crestview home.
Vaughn hopes with a little luck
to add a photo of his own
NASCAR Craftsman Truck to the col-
lection in the not-too-distant future
Vaughn and his fiancee. Susan,
moved tQcCrestview from Caltornla__
this year to pursue racing opportuni-
ties. Those options include a possible
driver and/or owner role with a
Craftsman Truck team.
"Right now I'm chasing a dream."
said Vaughn, 37. "NASCAR was born
on guys with a dream who wanted to
go fast.
"I'm .all ready as far as experience
It's kind of like I'm in the baseball
farm leagues, and ready to step into
the majors."
Vaughn turned his first laps as a 5-
year-old in Michigan. His career later
took him to Texas, south Florida and
California.
Vaughn continued racing at ever\
stop along the way. He progressed
from late models at local dirt tracks in
Michigan, to sprints, IMCA and late
model modifieds in Texas, to profes-
sional class racing on the asphalt
tracks in south Florida.
VaugHn had plenty of success on
the track. His trophies from the last
two years alone fill a small room.
Vaughn got almost as much atten-
tion from other drivers for his ability
to find sponsors. He pulled together a
$20,000 sponsorship for a late model
modified he ran in east Texas in 1993.
Notable names .like Todd Bodine,
Morgan Shepherd and Jeff Jefferson
took notice.
"Some of those teams were strug-
* gling because of the economy, espe-
cially after 9/11," Vaughn said.
"Teams higher up than me would
contact me because here I am, just a
low amateur race team that was
pulling in some pretty top sponsors.
"I found instead of constantly
hunting sponsorship for no-name me,


\en Nielsenf fne ews oulleIIn
Crestview resident Matt Vaughn hopes to put his helmet in action in the
NASCAR Craftsman Truck series as early as 2006.,


companies would come on board for
the top names. Then I would get my
commission.and I would have enough
money to run the stuff I was running."
Vaughn said he taught himself
successful sponsorship sales tech-
niques. He once paid a marketing
person a few hundred dollars to seek
sponsors during 'his time in Texas.
When nothing came of the arrange-
ment, he began to seek financing him-
self.
"I decided, 'I'm going to make this
happen for myself,' and I started


going out and, knocking on doors,
talking to people, and basically sold
myself to a few sponsors. -
"I guess a little bit is ego. I like to
win, first and foremost. I also like to
look good. I always said I would
rather look good and lose than look
bad and win. I was one of those
guys who showed up at the race
track and I didn't care if I was
racing go-karts and we looked

See DREAM, page 4B


2 p.m. Samson vs. Milton-Gold
4 p.m. Fort Walton Beach vs.
Columbus 2 (at Jet Stadium)
4:30 p.m. Choctaw vs. North
Florida
6:30 p.m.-- Fort Walton Beach
vs. Columbus 2 (at Jet Stadium)
7 p.m. Crestview vs. Mariana
Saturday
9 a.m. Columbus 1 vs.
Choctaw
11:30 a.m. Columbus 2 vs.
Marianna
2 p.m. Columbus 3 vs.
Samson
4:30 p.m. North Florida vs.
Niceville
7 p.m. Championship:

Admission: $4 adults; $2 children
Proceeds benefit the Justin
Richards Scholarship fund



Shuffle in


the dugout at


Laurel Hill

Smith replaces

Campbell as coach
Kyle Wright
Bulletin Sports Editor

Andy Campbell's aching shoulder
helped tell him it was time to step
down as Laurel Hill's
varsict baseball
coach.
Campbell said the
circumstances seemed
right to announce the
end of his tenure as
the Hoboes' cuactthis-
week after 12 seasons
and countless batting CAMPBE L
practice pitches.
"It was the right time to do it,"
Campbell said. "That's pretty much it."
Laurel Hill made this coaching line-
up change smoothly. Ronnie Smith will
take over the baseball program starting
with the 2006 season.
"It's a tremendous honor that (LHS
principal Rodney) Nobles had enough
confidence in me and







need to succeed. I SMITH
in my coaching ability 6.
to entrust me withthes
varsity baseballrd w ,

"I li e challenges a L H.





Campbell fielded several successful
- I think they make 1990s and early 2000s.
the blood boil and ,
I've got a tremendous q
need to succeed. I SMITH
want us to be success-
ful and I know with hard work, base-
ball can be successful at Laurel Hill."
Campbell fielded several successful
teams in the late 1990s and early 2000s.
He led a string of LHS squads to unde-
feated district records during the regu-
lar season.
He enjoyed the close-knit relation-
ships he developed with his players.
"Coaching at Laurel Hill is a unique
situation," Campbell said. "You start
coaching with players in sixth grade
and stay with them through all of their
yearS. I still have strong bonds with a
lot of my ex-players."
Campbell's final LHS team went 5-
12. He is handling the Hoboes' summer
baseball workouts, and he will.contin-
ue to teach math and science at the
school.
See SHUFFLE, page 3B


Soccer camp with an Aussie flavor


Strong turnout for

McCormack's clinic
Kyle Wright
Bulletin Sports Editor

John McCormack sees proof of the
growing popularity of soccer in the
United States every year on the green
grass field at Twin Hills Park.
McCormack's first youth soccer
camp in Crestview over 10 years ago
drew about 15 players.
His 2005 camp opened last week
with 36 youths ages 4-12 registered.
"The interest and motivation to play
soccer is growing," said McCormack,
50, who played 12 years in Australia's
professional soccer leagues. "Before,
people were like, 'Oh, I don't under-
stan what is going on.' The same way


I am when I'm watching gridiron foot-
ball.
"But the more I learn about it, the
more I appreciate football, and the
nuances and idiosyncrasies and sub-
tleties of the game. That is what is hap-
pening with soccer."
McCormack and Crestview High
School seniors-to-be Chris Harris and
Hollie Kinsey teach the young soccer
players basic rules and ball skills.
The camp sessions also include plen-
ty of games and activities.
"We get to play real soccer, just with-
out uniforms," said Hunter Layfield, 7,
who attended the camp along with
younger sister Brooklynn, 4. "It's really,
really fun."
McCormack sees soccer in the
United States slowly gaining the
acceptance and attention the sport
enjoys in his native Australia.


Immigrants from the soccer-loving
nations of the United Kingdom helped
populate Australia, and brought the
sport Down Under.
"It was just always there,"
McCormack said.
McCormack played on Sydney
teams in Australia's National League.
He spent his career as a center mid-
fielder, with an occasional stint as cen-
ter forward.
The National League teams had
nicknames based on the ethnic groups
in the home city, or the nation of origin
of the sponsoring company -- some-
thing that couldn't happen in today's
politically correct United States.
The Sydney Olympic team, *for
example, was, named in honor of the
city's Greek population.
See SOCCER, page 3B


Ken Nlelsen/The News Bulletin
John McCormack instructs Colby Walker (left) and Cameron Barnes during a
passing drill Monday at Twin Hills Park.


Jusim licniails scialltso iounameti








1 -T 9CES.. N-E-L


TI 41


STANDINGS
Howx the top 10 stack up this wzce'k
NEXTEL CUP
Following the Pocono 500
1. Jimmie Johnson
2,062; previous: 1
2. Greg Biffle An eighth-place
1,939; previous: 2 finish in the
3. Elliott Sadler Pocono 500
1,781; previous: 3 lifted Kevin
4. Carl Edwards Harvick three
1,759; previous: 9 spots to seventh
in the Nextel
5. Mark Martin in the Nextel
1,734; previous: 6 Cup standings.
6. Ryan Newman
1,733; previous: 4
7. Kevin Harvick '
1,715; previous: 10
8. Rusty Wallace
1,714; previous: 7
9. Jeff Gordon
1,700; previous: 11
10. Tony Stewart
1,682; previous: 5

BUSCH SERIES
Following the Fedeiated Auto Parts 300
1. Reed Sorenson -
2,026; previous: 2
2. Martin Truex Jr.
1,975; previous: 3
3. Clint Bowyer
1,975; previous: 4 ,.
4. Carl Edwards
1,930; previous: 1
5. Kenny Wallace
1,870; previous: 5 Reed Sorenson
6. Ashton Lewis grabbed the top
1,786; previous: 6 spot in the
Busch standings
7. Denny Hamlin after a top-three
1,764; previous: 8 finish in the
8. David Stremme Federated Auto
1,742; previous: 9 Parts 300.
9. Greg Biffle
1,686; previous: 7
10. Jasbn Keller
1,678; previous: 10

#O CRAFTSMAN TRUCK
Following the Chex 400
1.Ted Musgrave
1,321; previous: 1 A top-three finish
Sin the Chex 400
2. Ricky Craven moved Dennis
1,304; previous: 2 Setzer intothe
c3-;Bbbby fHamilton *top five'ihn't ei '
"r'359: pr."i~ i n 3 GCraftsriari trucdk
4. Ron Hornaday "Series standings.
1,255; previous: 4
5.. Dennis Setzer -
1,234; previous: 6
6. Jimmy Spencer
1,184; previous: 5
7. Matt Crafton .-' r
1,178; previous: 8
8. Terry Cook
1,153; previous: 8
9. Johnny Benson
1,228; previous: 10
10. Jack Sprague
1,159; previous: 12
Jack Sprague got his 25th career
Craftsman Truck Series victory Friday
in the Chex 400 atTexas Motor
Speedway. Sprague beat Johnny
Benson by 1.3 seconds.


N U
NEXTEL CUP


ON TV


Batman Begins 400
1:30 p.m., Sunday
BUSCH SERIES
Meijer 300 presented by Oreo
7:30 p.m., Saturday
CRAFTSMAN TRUCK


Paramount Insurance 200
3 p.m., Saturday


NEXTEL CUP
Race: Batman Begins 400
Where: Michigan International Speedway;
Brooklyn, Mich.
When: Sunday, 2 p.m., ET
Defending champion: Ryan Newman came back
from being a lap down to win last year's DHL 400,
the first of his eight wins in 2004.
Qualifying record: Dale Earnhardt Jr., 191.149
mph; Aug. 18, 2000.
Race record: Dale Jarrett, 173.997 mph; June 13,
1999.
Fast fact: Michigan International Speedway, a 2-
mile oval, has been part of the schedule since 1969
-when the race winner was Gale Yarborough.




I L "1'" g








"Cop


(" 'Syi


BUSCH SERIES CRAFTSMAN TRUCK


Race: Meijer 300 presented by Oreo
Where: Kentucky Superspeedway
When: Saturday, 8 p.m., ET
Defending champion: Kyle Busch won last
year's Meijer 300, his third Busch Series victory
of 2004.
Race record: Bobby Hamilton Jr., 136.123 mph;
June 14, 2003.
Qualifying record: Martin Truex Jr., 180.102
mph; June 20, 2004.
Fast fact: Nextel Cup drivers Sterling Marlin,
Rusty Wallace, Greg Biffle, Carl Edwards and
Michael Waltrip are scheduled to compete in
Saturday night's Busch race.


Race: Paramount Insurance 200
Where: Michigan International Speedway
'When: Saturday 3:30 p.m., ET
Defending champion: Chad Chaffin won last
year's Power Stroke Diesel 200.
Race record: Brendan Gaughan, 154.044 mph;
July 26, 2003.
Qualifying record: Jason Leffler, 178.037
mph; July 25, 2003.
Fast fact: By race weekend, Michigan
International Speedway will have completed
the largest renovation project in the track's
37-year history The project includes new tick-
et gates, concession stands and suites.


U W

righted Matera


ndi cateC ent
I Nwcal


Available from Commercial News Providers"
M rcia News


S-


W a wwg Urn i lbNwtfv
;. _., l _a


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o'x Available from Commercial News Providers"

FFX


SPEED
CHANNEL


Clint Bowyer, showing off
the Les Paul guitar emblem-
atic of victory, began his
Busch Series career in
Nashville, Tenn., in 2003.


COMMENT


I I 1,114 a hIt%kCrq % ttiI cl \ ***


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"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


"Copyrighted Material


-. Syndicated Content


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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGDF 3R


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WEDNESDAY~ JUNE 15, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN/CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PAGE 3B


Ex-Tide coach et to pie


C


Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


SOCCER, from page 1B


"It was like a trip around the
world every week," said
McCormack, who also got to
spend a year touring Germany
with his soccer club.
"We didn't have any major
successes, but I enjoyed it, and
we got paid every week."
McCormack met his U.S.-
born wife in Sydney. He came to
the United States.in 1984. He is a
U.S. citizen, evidenced as much
by his Florida Marlins cap as his
paperwork.
He spent some time as a high
school head coach and a college
assistant coach. He now owns a
farm south of DeFuniak
Springs.
He doesn't look at soccer in
the United States as better or
worse than "football" in
Australia.
Just different.


"It's apples and oranges.
Chocolate and vanilla," he said.
"I like them both. Nothing bet-
ter. Nothing worse. Just differ-
ent."
Different, but growing every
year.
"Absolutely," he said. "I
would guess the acceptance and
participation and understanding
of the sport is hundreds of per-
cent ahead of what it was 12 to
15 years ago."

Spots open
McCormack said interested
youths still may register for the
camp. Sessions take place 10
a.m.-noon at Twin Hills Park on
Monday and Wednesdays
through July 27. Camp fee is
$45.
Those who attend the camp
should bring their own soccer
ball.


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Youngsters work on their passing skills Monday during a soc-
cer camp at Twin Hills Park.


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New Construction Sand Bag Service
Stump & Tree Removal Mini Excavation
Spd, Retaining Walls & Dirtwork

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sI h(850) 685-2792 a


NEWS &

NOTES

Pizza cards
The Davidson Middle School football team is selling Papa John's
Pizza discount cards to help raise money for the upcoming season.
The defending county champions are selling the cards for $10
each. With the card, buyers can get one free large pizza with the pur-
chase of another.
The discounts are valid at any Papa John's from Panama City to
Pensacola. To order your card, contact coach Dexter Day at 683-7500,
ext. 408.
Hole-In-one
Hurdis Brock of Crestview recorded a hole-in-one June 9 at
Foxwood Country Club. Brock aced the 130-yard fourth hole using a
9-iron. L.E. Bowers and Julian Paulson witnessed the shot.
Special-Op hunts
The deadline to apply for 2005-06 special-opportunity hunts
offered by the'Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) is today.
Special-opportunity hunts offer hunters vast areas, abundant game,
low hunter quotas and excellent chances to bag quality deer, hogs and
released quail on select wildlife management areas throughout Florida.
To apply for these permits, visit any license agent or tax collec-
tor's office or submit an application online at MyFWC.com.
Demand for these hunts is typically greater than the number of
available slots, so a random drawing is conducted to select hunters.
Hunters can improve their chances of being selected by submitting
as many non-refundable $5 applications as they want. The cost of the
hunts for selected applicants ranges from $50 to $175.
Visit MyFWC.com/hunting for more information on how to
apply for special-opportunity hunt permits.



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FOXWOOD COUNTRY CLUB
THURSDAY LOWBALL
June 2
1st place, 9 under Brad Gutnik, Bill
Gutnik, Don Widmaler, and Norm Hullinger.
2nd place, 9 under Jesse Dennis,
Werth Pittman, Ron Swafford, Hal Jellison,
and Don Keamey.
3rd place, 6 under Bill Chandler, Bob
Bulson, Mike Costabile, and Paul Coyne.
4th place, 6 under Dan Vollmer,
Jimmy Johnson, Dave Hinnant, and Jerry
Devoy.
5th place, 5 under John Wacholz,
Claude Stiles, John Law, and Haydn Davis.
June 9
1st place, 10 under Claude Stiles,
John Wacholz, John Law, and Lavaughn
Dorman.
2nd place, 9 under Steve Whiddon,
Bill Chandler, Jerry Smyrl, Werth Pittman.
3rd place, 7 under Terry Thomas /
David Hinnant, Bryan Kozer, and Jesse
Dennis.
4th place, 5 under Haydn Davis, Bob
Bulson, Wilbur Cox, and Dan Vollmer.
5th place, 4 under Rick Lambert,
Howard Mitchell, Leas Gowdy, and Jimmy
Johnson.
SUNDAY LOWBALL
June 5
1st place, 11 under Jake Taylor, Lany
Fordyce, Johnathan Bremer, and Mike Bremer.


2nd place, 10 under Jesse Dennis,
Gary Heath, Ryan Heath, Don Keamey, and
Walt Jackson.
3rd place, 9 under Tom Patterson,
Philip Weltin, Brian Davis, and Ron
Magruder.
4th place, 9 under Brandon Martin, Al
Davis, Jesse Davis, and Joe Belanger.
5th place, 8 under George Holland,
Howard Mitchell, Archie Perez, and Tony
Perez.
June 12
1st place, 15 under Brandon Martin,
Jerry Maughon, Mike Bouchard, and David
Smith.
2nd place, 14 under Bart Broxson,
Archie Perez, Tony Perez, and Robert
Thomas.'
3rd place, 11 under Dennis Brooks,
Eric Zimmerman, Jon Berenics, and Bill
Brumbaugh, Jr.
4th place, 10- under Dan Vollmer,
Haydn s, Al Davis D and Brian Davis.
5th-place, 10 under Don Keamey,
Jesse Dennis, Richard Lawson, Mike
Bremer.
6th place, 9 under Jeff Holmes, Bob
Tilley, Ron Magruder, and Gene Slaughter.
The next game of Thursday Lowball is on
Thursday at 8 a.m. The next game of Sunday
Lowball will begin Sunday at 12:30 p.m. Call
682-2012 for information.


SUMMER, from page 1B


"A lot of work," Gillis said.
"Every morning they're work-
ing hard, and then they're play-
ing in the'heat of the day.
"They're playing hard, and
that's basically what we're look-.
ing for. We talk about building
mental toughness and physical
toughness, and that's what the
summer is about."
Gillis honestly doesn't keep
track of Crestview's summer
record.
He kept the win-loss tally
during one of his first summers
- the Dawgs went 21-5 that
June but quickly found the
summer victories meant nothing


once the spring season rolled
around.
Crestview did start this week
on a positive note. The Bulldogs
picked up a win and an eight-
inning tie Monday during a
home doubleheader against Fort
Walton Beach.
The Bulldogs rallied in the
bottom of the seventh to send the
nightcap into the extra inning.
"Our hitting has been good,
and we're coming together more
toward the end of the summer,"
Hayes said. "We know we've
got to get better, so we're work-
ing hard and working on differ-
ent situations."


SHUFFLE, from page 1B


Smith has 17 years of coach-
ing experience at Laurel Hill,
including some time as the
Hoboes' varsity girls basketball
coach. He also helped with the
softball program for several
years.
"There are three things you
have to do to be successful in
baseball hit it, catch it and
throw it," he said. "It's not as
simple as hit it, catch it throw it,
though. There's a mental under-


standing I hope I'll be'able to
teach the kids."
Laurel Hill athletic director
Tim Geoghagan spoke highly of
Campbell and Smith.
"Coach Campbell gave a lot
of time and years to the program
and had a lot of winning teams,"
Geoghagan said.
"Coach Smith knows the
ropes and knows how we oper-
ate. I have no doubt he'll be suc-
cessful."


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN/CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 3B


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005














PAGE 4B CRESTYIEW NEWS BULLETIN/CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY JUNE 15, 2005


Sports memories,



holiday go hand in hand


New Year's Day has its col-
lege football bowl games.
Memorial Day weekend has
the Indianapolis 500 (or Coca-
Cola 600, depending on your
auto racing taste).
Thanksgiving has its annual
National Football League
games.
And Father's Day it's
Sunday, for those who need to
do some last-minute gift shop-
ping has developed its own
niche in the sporting calendar.
Professional sports teams
have made Father's Day a regu-
lar part of their promotions
schedule.
The Florida Marlins had a
road trip this week, so they
commemorated Father's Day
one week early. The Marlins
handed out grilling outfits
before their June 12 home game.
The Tampa Bay Devil Rays
will mark Father's Day by
allowing youths under age 14
and their dads to run around
the bases at Tropicana Field
after Sunday's game.
The Erie (Pa.) Freeze of the
Atlantic Indoor Football League
offered perhaps to most unique
Father's Day gift of all.
The Erie franchise held an
essay contest for young Freeze
fans to explain in 150 words
or less "Why my dad should
be on the Erie Freeze for
Father's Day."
The father of the winning
essay writer will dress in full


Passing

Shots

Kyle
Wright


uniform and serve as honorary
captain for Erie's game
Saturday.
Father's Day often takes
place during the final round of
the U.S. Open, or during a key
game in the NBA Finals.
Jack Nicklaus made the first
official Father's Day in 1972 a
historic day on the sports calen-
dar. Nicklaus won the U.S.
Open at Pebble Beach and tied
Bobby Jones' record of 13 major
championships.
A pair of Father's Day
games marked major milestones
in Michael Jordan's career.
Jordan and the Chicago
Bulls completed their first
"three-peat" with a 99-98 victo-
ry at Phoenix in Game 6 of the
NBA Finals on Father's Day,
1993.
It was the last game James
Jordan saw his son play.
Michael Jordan's father was
.murdered a few weeks after the
1993 NBA season ended.
Michael Jordan briefly retired
after his father's death.
Jordan's comeback came
full circle on Father's Day,


JOHN DEERE
NOTHING RUNS LIKE A DEERE"


1996. Jordan and the Bulls
clinched the 1996 NBA cham-
pionship with an 87-75 victory
over the.Seattle Supersonics.
Jordan collapsed and wept in
Chicago's locker room. He
later admitted he had his
father in mind throughout the
series.
My father and I watched
Jordan's Father's Day triumphs
together.
The Father's Day weekend I
remember most, however, took
place in 1990.
We spent the weekend at a
father-son basketball camp in
Indianapolis.
We got to watch the
Indiana-Kentucky high school
basketball all-star game. (Trust
me, it's a big deal in
Hoosierland).
We bunked in the same col-
lege dormitory room. (Trust me,
it's a neat thing for a sixth-grad-
er).
I got to play basketball. My
dad sat in a seminar designed
to teach fathers how to be sup-
portive parents. (Trust me, he
didn't need the help).
Plenty of vivid memories,
even 15 years later.
May your Father's Day
weekend be just as memorable.

Kyle Wright is the News
Bulletin sports editor. He can be
reached by phone at (850) 682-
6524, or by email at
kjwright28@yahoo.com


SPORTS BRIEFS


I FREepica


ANNOUNCEMENTS Crestview Area Youth Association foot-
TENTH ANNUAL ALLIGATOR ball and cheerleading is back.
TROT: The Alligator Trot 5K Road Registration for returning players and
Race & Walk will take place June 18 at cheerleaders is June 25 and July 2 from
9 a.m., Florala State Park, Florala, Ala. 9 a.m.-noon at the Crestview High
This is the only 5000 meter run in two School fieldhouse. Open registration for
states. This race is in conjunction with all players and cheerleaders is July 9 and
the 135th Annual Masonic Celebration. continues every Saturday in July. Spaces
r me i n, v w are limited. Those interested in coaching
For more information, visit www.geoci-
tiescomalligatortrot or call Karen football or cheerleading can call 683-
ties.com/alligatortrot or call Karen
Johnson at (850)834-2032. 1007, or send an email via the
LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL www.cayafootball.org Web site.
MEETING: Crestview Little League ACTIVITIES
Baseball meets at the fields located on QUARTERBACK/ATHLETIC
AirpogSboad oifit itI A rlvtCLUiUBBA y parifetgtarndpetnti;btpeIr'--
'meetjgcpgp 9 t*^ rOfffasniton oafitlr'orlmunity iswelcome't6join
*es, ;parefitsFQ an&. board-. members.- fhe Baker Quarterback/Athletic Club. Its


Volunteers are needed and welcome!
Call 423-1011 for further information or
directions.
TEN STAR ALL STAR BASKET-
BALL CAMP: Final application's are
now being evaluated for the Ten Star All
Star Summer Basketball Camp. This
camp is by invitation only. Boys and
girls ages 10-19 are eligible to apply.
Past participants include Michael
Jordan, Tim Duncan, Vince Carter, Jerry
Stackhouse, Grant Hill and Antawn
Jamison. College Basketball
Scholarships are possible for players
selected to the All-American Team. For
a free brochure, call 704-373-0873.
CAYA FOOTBALL AND
CHEERLEADING: Registration for


goal is to assist boys and girls athletics
at Baker School. Fees are $10 per fami-
ly.
GATOR SUPPORTERS SIGN
RENEWALS: The Baker
Quarterback/Athletic Club is currently
in the process of accepting sign
renewals for the Gator supporters. They
also have openings for new Gator sup-
porters. Anyone interested in advertising
their business by purchasing a new sign
or renewing their sign, please contact
Dan Henry at 537-3005, or Tom
Patterson at 850-206-5000.
FLORIDA TRAIL ACTIVITIES:
The Florida Trail Association, Western
Gate chapter and Choctawhatchee sub-
chapter have scheduled the following


activities. These activities include hik-
ing, camping, trail maintenance and
chapter and subchapter meetings. All
activities are open to the public. Please
contact an Activity Leader for details for
each activity, as all activities require
RSVP. Check the following web site for
other information: http://westgate.flori-
da-trail.org/web/index.htm.
JOIN THE SEA SCOUTS: All
over the country, Sea Scouts are enjoy-
ing activities including sailing, power
boating, and scuba diving. The program
is perfect for our area due to the water-
ways and climate. This co-ed program is
'led bty the youib ihember'tahe.plan X
the direction their unit WHi'IS I t.I 'k ,
out www.seascout.org. '
Youths aged 14-20 and adults 21 and
over are invited to join Sea Scout Ship
555. For further questions call Dave
Mason at 678-3664 or Roy Evilsizer at
(850) 934-4204. Come join the fun!

MEETINGS
SHOAL RIVER MEN'S GOLF
ASSOCIATION MEETINGS:
Regular meetings of the Shoal River
Country Club Men's Golf Association
are held on the first Saturday of the
month at 6:30 a.m.
Association play days are the first
and third Saturdays of the month, with
check in at 6:30 and tee off at 7 a.m. For
more information call 689-2079, 682-
4035, or 689-0438.


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DREAM, from page 1B


like a Cup team. Sponsors like
that."
Vaughn said his racing took a
backseat to his marketing work
over the last five years. His busi-
ness contacts, however, pro-
pelled him to a place in
NASCAR's "big leagues."
Vaughn collaborated with
Larry McReynolds -
Eamhardt's crew chief during
The Intimidator's heyday on
a five city marketing seminar in
2001.
Vaughn pulled together the
sponsorship money to give
Jefferson a chance to qualify for.
the NASCAR race in Phoenix
later in 2001.
He spent considerable time
ivith Jeff Gordon and his crew
during testing at Daytona
International Speedway this
January.
Vaughn and his fiancee a
former Miss Michigan came
to Crestview a year ago. Susan's
sister is a local resident. The
couple also saw northwest'
Florida as a central location in
NASCAR country. Vaughn can
get to Daytona, Talladega,
Atlanta and Nashville in a day's
drive.
He spent a few months help-
ing out as promotion director at
Blackman Speedway.
"He does marketing, and he's
good," said Jeff Gilmore, then
the tech man at Blackman. "He's
a pretty good fellow, and when
he says he'll do something, he'll
do it."
Vaughn also conducted a
sponsorship seminar in Milton
earlier this year. Those who
attended paid $35 to get in, and
walked away with a door prize
worth at least $100.
Vaughn spends his most of
his time in 2005 trying to make


"With the right backing and all the ducks in a
row, a Craftsman Trucks team could be bound
forr Crestview. ... It's absolutely feasible that
could happen."

M'A-r VAUGHN
On his hopes to field a Craftsman Tru~ks team
: '


his dream for 2006 a
NASCAR Craftsman Truck team
- a reality.
Vaughn has the connections
in place. Lonnie Troxell and Rob
Ferguson of Mighty Motorsports
currently field the No. 24 truck
driven by Wayne Edwards.
Troxell and Ferguson have a sec-
ond truck available.
"Everything is in place,"
Vaughn said. "The truck is avail-
able to me. It's all a sponsor and
money issue.
"I put sponsors together all
the time for various teams at
various levels. Now it's a matter
of putting sponsors together for
myself."
Vaughn said a Craftsman
Truck team can operate "com-
fortably" on $2 million per year.
A team can get by on $700,000-
$800,000 by running selected
races.
Vaughn cautions local racing
enthusiasts that he will have to
crawl before he can walk, and
then walk before he can run. He
can't say for sure if he would
qualify to compete at NASCAR
tracks.
"For me to come waltzing
into town and say, 'I'm going to


run Talladega' or 'I'm going to
run Daytona' ... that's not going
to happen," he said.
"I can say, 'This is my goal.
I'm trying to establish this
team. I'm looking at some of the
smaller, half-mile Craftsman
Truck, tracks.'- I .could do that.
And then I can take that experi-
ence and-move on to the next
level."
If the dream comes to
fruition, Vaughn hopes to race
or own the No. 67 truck. He
raced under the same number as
a Pro 4 competitor.
Vaughn doesn't rule out
establishing the team in
Crestview. He notes NASCAR
teams exist all over the coun-
try, not just in Mooresville,
N.C.
"Sure, if I get sponsors' for $5
million for three years, I'll set up
a shop and build it here," he
said. "With the right backing and
all the' ducks in a row, a
Craftsman Trucks team could be
bound for Crestview.
"Keep an eye on a big semi
pulling in to town.'It could be
Matt Vaughn's Craftsman Truck
racing team. It's absolutely fea-
sible that could happen."


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN/CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


PAGE 4B


I FRE Coert















Community


Announcements


Newlyweds Jennifer and Karl Metz, II Brandon Stidham and Kelley Harrell


Shrader, Metz are


Harrell and Stidham


united in matrimony to wed on July 23


Jennifer Ann Schrader of
Crestview, Fla. and CW2 Karl
Heinz Metz II of Fort Walton
Beach, Fla. were married in a
May 28, 2005 ceremony at the
First United Methodist church
of Crestview.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M.
Schrader of Crestview. The
groom's parents are Dr. and
Mrs. Karl W. Metz of Fort
Walton Beach.
Jennifer is a graduate of
Crestview High School, and


attended OWC and University
of Florida, where she majored
in Fine Arts. She is currently
working in visual arts and
plans to further her education
in the medical field.
Karl is a graduate of
Choctawhatchee High School,
attended classes at The Citadel
and Embry-Riddle, and is cur-
rently an Apache Longbow
pilot assigned to the 101st
Aviation Regiment at Fort
Campbell, Ky.


Glenn and Judy Harrell of
Baker, Fla. are proud to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Kelley Harrell, to
Brandon Stidham of
Blountsville, Ala.
Brandon is the son of Jimmy
and Susan Stidham of
Blountsville, Ala.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of 'Baker High School and
received her AA degree from
Okaloosa Walton College. She is
employed with Woodland
Medical Center in Cullman, Ala.


The groom-elect is a gradu-
ate of Susan Moor High School
in Blountsville, Ala. and
received his AA degree in
Horticulture from Wallace State.
He is presently employed at
Thompson/Caterpillar.
The wedding will be held at
Central Baptist Church in.
Crestview at 3 p.m. on July 23,
2005, with a reception to follow
at the R.O.C. located behind the
church. All friends and family
are cordially invited to attend.



Crestview News

Bulletin!
o"Yr NorIV OQkoo C-um Nmpvt"


35TH ANNUAL "COUNTRY proper documentation that
STORE": Area artists and craft shows the need.
exhibitors are invited to partici- To apply individuals must
pate in the 35th Annual call 243-9111 between the hours
"Country Store", June 18th in of 8 a.m. 5 p.m., Monday
Crestview. This is a great place through Friday. Once the call is
to find lots of unique items, made the application will be
great bargains, and fresh food. turned over to social services in
Attractions will include local Okaloosa County for verifica-
craft artisans with a wide vari- tion of assistance.
ety of handcrafted items. A new ANGELS HAVE WHEELS:
feature this year will be a plant All Medicare recipients should
clinic conducted' during the now be aware that if they suffer
same time. Bring in a sample for from conditions such as arthri-
ID or diagnosis. The "Country tis, cardiovascular disease, and
Store" will go from 8 a.m. until 2 respiratory disorders, and have
p.m. at the Charles Walthall difficulty walking or propelling '
Agricultural Center, 6479 Old a standard wheelchair, they may
Bethel Rd., Crestview. This be eligible to receive an electric
event is sponsored by the wheelchair paid for by
Okaloosa Council for Family Medicare.
and Consumer Education. For For more information on
further information or to receive Medicare eligibility, contact
a registration packet, call 689- Gregory at 1-800-810-2877.
5850 or 729-1400 ext. 5850. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
LAW OFFICE CLOSING SEASON PACKAGES ON
TEMPORARILY: The office of SALE: Subscriptions for the
Dale. E. Rice, Sr., Attorney at Northwest Florida Symphony
Law, will be closing June 30, Orchestra's 2004-05 season are
2005. Any clients with a pending now on sale at the Box Office of
case and any previous client is The Arts Center at Okaloosa-
asked to call and set up a time to Walton College.
review their file and pickup any The NFSO is led for the third
original documentation left at year by Demetrius Fuller who
the law office. The office is locat- was recently cited as 'one of
ed at 215 E. James Lee Blvd. at America's Best Up & Coming
the intersection of Hwy 85 and Conductors by CityBeat maga-
90 in the Cosco Building. For zine, an arts publication in
more information, call 682-5178. Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. Fuller
UNITED WAY TO DIS- proudly unveils a season reper-
BURSE HURRICANE FUNDS: toire that will feature not only
Okaloosa County is pleased to the talent of the NFSO but also
announce the availability of several exciting guest artists.
funds from the Florida To order tickets or request a
Hurricane Relief Fund, estab- brochure, call The Arts Center
lished by Governor Jeb Bush Box Office at 850-729-6000 or
and managed by Volunteer purchase tickets in person at the
Florida Foundation. The United box office 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Way of Okaloosa and Walton Monday through Friday. The
Counties, the fiscal agent for the box office is located at the
Okaloosa Hurricane Relief entrance to the Mainstage of the
Fund, announced that it has Arts Center.
received an additional allocation THREE WISHES INC. PRO-
of $60,000 to assist those indi- GRAM: The Three Wishes Inc.
viduals and families in Program makes available to
Okaloosa County that have Senior Citizens and the perma-
unmet needs as a result of nently disabled, power (electric)
Hurricane Ivan. Required docu- wheelchairs at no cost to the
mentation that must be provid- recipient, if they qualify. The
ed for assistance includes a Power Wheelchairs are provid-
FEMA letter, plus other docu-. ed to those who cannot walk an
ments from insurance compa- cannot self-propel a manual
nies or other organizations that wheelchair in their home, and
applicants have received help' who meet the-additiohal guide-i'
. from: This money is availableito, nollines' fEthep''pigi~. Nw'depodsi '
pay deductibles,' mortgages;' is re4tilied2 Cill 1-800"839'5915 '"
utilities and prescriptions with to see if you qualify.


Marriage Licenses


5/20/05: Ralph Hudson Ellis,
III, DOB 6/30/85, to Shannon
Colleen Smith, DOB 8/18/83,
both of Crestview.
5/23/05: Eugene Talmadge
Faircloth, DOB 2/19/36, to
Barbara Ann Barrow, DOB
2/19/31, both of Crestview.
5/28/05: Rickie Dale Mullins,
DOB 0/13/55, to Wendy Kay
Armstrong, DOB 9/23/77, both
of Crestview.
5/27/05: Richard Glenn Price,
DOB 6/2/63, to Jackie Lynn
Davis, DOB 6/13/58, both of


Crestview.
5/17/05: Richard Williams
Korte,, DOB 7/2/79, to Kari
Ann Cummings, DOB 4/26/83,
both of Crestview.
5/27/05: Ched Carlos Martin,
DOB 6/22/77, to Wendy Lee
Clapsaddle, DOB 8/21/83, both
of Crestview.
5/16/05: James Joseph
Knudsen, DOB 11/8/63, to
Jennifer Lyn Schwarz, DOB
2/27/73, both of Crestview.
5/26/05: Josh Deweyne
Lingenfelter, DOB 7/20/79, to


'Courtney Michelle Nelson, both
of Crestview.
4/14/05: Owen Leonard
Bingham, DOB 1/4/50; to
Wanda Richardson Shellhouse,
DOB 5/18/47, both of
Crestview.
S5/30/05: Donald Reed
Yandell, DOB 1/5/47, to Erlind
Grabador Steese, DOB 9/20/52,
both of Crestview.
5/18/05: Iershel Lee Hughes,
DOB 8/7/68, to Carol Lynn
Cavender, DOB 1/1/69, both of
Laurel Hill.


Pennie and Buddy Hartzog


25 years and up for Buddy and Pennie Hartzog


Buddy and Pennie Hartzog
recently celebrated their 25th
wedding anniversary on May
19, 2005. They were originally
married on May 19, 1980 in
Donaldsonville, Ga.
Buddy is a Golf Professional
at Foxwood Country Club and


Pennie is the Sr. Vice President
of First National Bank of
Crestview.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartzog have
five children and six grandchil-
dren.
Buddy and Pennie celebrat-
ed aboard a private yacht at


Paradise Island, Bahamas.
They also celebrated with an
Eastern Caribbean cruise on
Holland America's
"Zuiderdam" and with long-
time friends to the Western
Caribbean aboard Carnival's
cruise ship, "Glory".


Deakle family celebrates five generations


The Deakle family got together on February 1st for a birthday celebration and christening. Shown (I-
r) are Grace Deakle, Jeanne Gtenmann, Kaden Kennedy, Tane Howard and Emily McLellan. Kaden
is Jeanne's great-great-granddaughter; Emily is her mother. Kaden is also the granddaughter of
Gary and Pat Kennedy of Crestview and the late June Kennedy, of Crestview.


TRANSPORTATION PLANNING MEETINGS

(THE PUBLIC IS INVITED)
Okaloosa-Walton Transportation Planning Organization (TPO) Meeting
Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 3:00 p.m.
Niceville Community Center 204 N. Partin Drive (SR285) Niceville City Hall Complex

The Agenda will include the following items:

1. Election of TPO Chairman and Vice Chairman for FY2006
Nominating Committee will meet prior to the TPO meeting on Thursday, June 16, 2005 at
2:45 p.m. in the Niceville Community Center
2. PUBLIC HEARING Adoption of FY2006-2010 Transportation Improvement Program (TIP)
3. Endorsement of Okaloosa County and Walton County ITrnsportation Disadvantaged (TD) Board
Membership and Endorsement of Board Actions regarding Community Transportation Coordinators
(CTCs)
4. Approval of 2030 Long Range Transportation Plan Base Year Data
5. Approval of 2030 Long Range Transportation Plan Goals and Objectives
6. Endorsement of Mid-Bay Bridge Authority North Extension Preferred Alternative C for Further
Study and Completion of a Mission Impact Analysis by the Eglin Air Force Base Encroachment
Committee
7. PUBLIC FORUM This is an opportunity for the.public to address the TPO on transportation
issues
8. Report City of Destin Multi-Modal Districts

Other TPO-related meetings currently scheduled include the following:

*TPO Citizens' Advisory Committee (CAC) Meeting Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 9:30 a.m. in
Niceville Community Center
*Nominating Committee for Election of FY2006 CAC Chair and Vice Chair will meet prior
to the CAC meeting on Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 9:15 a.m. in Niceville Community Center
*TPO Technical Coordinating Committee (TCC) Meeting Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 1:30
p.m. in Niceville Community Center
*Nominating Committee for Election of FY2006 TCC Chair and Vice Chair will meet prior to
the TCC meeting on Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 1:15 p.m. in Niceville Community Center
*Bicycle Pedestrian Advisory Committee (BPAC) Meeting Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 11:30
a.m. in Niceville City Hall
Nominating Committee for Election of FY2006 BPAC Chair and Vice Chair will meet prior
to the BPAC meeting on Thursday, June 16, 2005 at 11:15 a.m. in Niceville City Hall

For more information on these or other TPO-related meetings that might be scheduled please contact Nick
Nickoloff at 1-800-226-8914 ext 212. Agendas are available at the TPO's website at
http://www.wfrpc.dst.fl.us/owtpb.

The TPO will make reasonable accommodations for access to the meetings in accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act and for language requirements other than English. Please notify Ms.
Ellie Roberts of access or language requirements at 1-800-226-8914 or 850-595-8910 ext 218 at least 48
hours in advance.


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 5B
















' Baker School Honor Roll


New OWC District Board of Trustees Chairman Joseph W. Henderson and new vice chairman
Esteena Wells.


O-W trustees approve budget and


Arts Center season, elect new chair


The Okaloosa-Walton College Trustees also approved a final
District Board of Trustees approved schedule for the 2005-06 season at
a $25,292,078 college general oper- The Arts Center including:
eating budget for fiscal year 2005-06 Broadway Series: Miss Saigon
at its June 7 meeting. The budget is November 15; Oklahoma! -
a 3.4 percent increase over the pre- November 30; 42nd Street March
vious year. 15; Thoroughly Modern Milly -
Included in the budget is a pro- April 1.
vision for a fivegpercent increase in Artist Series: Redneck Tenors -
student tuition at OWC, action that October 1; In the Mood January
resulted from the tuition range set 27; MOMIX February 18; Babes
by the Florida Legislature during in Toyland December 15.
the recent legislative session. Even Family Series: Amber Brown -
with the increase, college officials October 11; Little Engine That
say all OWC tuition rates, including Could November 21; Ben Franklin
fees for upper-division courses March 16; Pipi Longstocking -
offered through the new bachelor's May 8.
degree programs, will be the lowest Trustees approved a Broadway
in Florida of any public college or Series package price for the general
university. The new fees take effect public of $152.50 and a combina-
July 1 and will be $55.45 per credit tion Broadway and Artist package
hour in-state for freshman and that includes all Broadway shows
sophomore courses and $65.88 for and the patron's choice bf two Artist
upper-division courses in the col- Series Shows, for $202.50.
lege's new management and nurs- Trustees also approved two
ing bachelor's degree programs. Endowed Scholarship agreements.
The OWC budget also provides for The National Defense Industrial
a three percent salary raise for Association has contributed a gift of
... WC sta ,. $199,,0~f r.,the pur; ,30,000 to establish thyfirst four-
-non q4s eAf bp~&~lJ A1 latg lFpgis for year scholg4sipratOWc to support
.iAi ft eif gngJesources,i.Qq r an,;t,,ogeqFollege's newA phlp9;'s degree
$1,770,248 in funding for campus- in Project and Acquisitions
wide renovation/remodeling. Management. The NDIA's Emerald
In other action, OWC trustees Coast Chapter has now funded two
elected Joseph W. Henderson of endowed scholarships at OWC
Fort Walton Beach to serve as the through the OWC Foundation. The
chairman of the trustee board and' NDIA comprises many of the con-
Esteena (Teena) Wells of DeFuniak tractor organizations serving the
Springs to serve as the Vice Eglin community.
Chairman. The establishment of a scholar-


ship endowment by Destin Bank,
The Financial Centre, was also
approved. The new scholarship
endowment was established
through a gift of $12,000 to the
OWC Foundation. The foundation
was assisted in securing the gift by
Mr. Freddy Carr, Sr., Vice President
at Destin Bank and an OWC
Foundation Board member.
As the governing board for the
OWC Collegiate High School,
trustees also approved a $1,391,717
budget for the school, which serves
10th, llth and 12th grade students,
for the 2005-06 fiscal year. Trustees
reviewed the school's performance
on the annual FCAT test and com-
, mended the school for achieving the
highest scores in the district on all
sections of the test and among top
scores in the state.
Trustees also selected, by com-
petitive bid, college security ser-
vices from Securitas Security
Services for $96,220; purchase and
installation of new boiler for the cli-
mate control system on the
Niceville ,campus from Peaden.
Me gpnical, in,Panama City for
$50,750; and a three-year campus-
wide photocopier lease from Lanier
Worldwide for $83,437. Trustees
also approved the extension of a
contract with JRA Architects, Inc.
of Panama City to serve as the col-

lege's architect for projects under
$1 million.


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OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA

Locally owned & operated since 1997


A Honor Roll
First Grade: Alex Black, Sierra
Brannon, Austin Garden, Hunter
Carnley, Justice Clifton, Kayla Cook,
James Debord, Alex Devoid, Raven
Duplantis, Kip Fee, Ryan Frazier,
Karl Gray, Bryce Giles, Savannah
Green, Faith Hall, Bailey Hensley,
Briana Hicks, Michael Holley, Alan
Johnson, Cayla Johnson, Brianna
Kimmons, Connor MacDonadl,
Caroline Maki, Taylor Martin, Jacob
Melanson, Cameron Merritt, Jessica
Queen, Makenzie Randall,
Samantha Sargent, Anna Scott,
Mason Smith, Daemen Talbert, and
Jaclyn Tipton.
Second Grade: Curtis Brown,
Rachael Carver, Haleigh
Castonguay, Tanner Cross, Tatum
Edge, Seth Forehand, Jonathan
Gatewood, Morgan Meeks, Michelie
Mitchell, Alexis Mitchem, and Raquel
Noltemeier.
Third Grade: Amber Barrow,
Tiffany Fieser, Malcolm Griffith,
Maddie Hensley, Karlie Holmes, Bria
McDonald, Tyler McDonald, Julia
Robertson, and Alex Roy.
Fourth Grade: Jake Atkins,
Bethany Chestnut, Adam Crowson,
Julian Engel, Lindsay Gatewood,
Rage Lafata, Melody Maki, Micala
Mathews, Alicia Morris, Blake
Phillips, ,Brittany Rock, Haley
Wagner, and Katie Wickery.
Fifth Grade: Megan Gaines,
Mary Johnson, and Amanda
Ramella.
Sixth Grade: Page Dabney,
Raimy Engel, Courtney Johnson,
Dylan Kersey, and Logan Wagner.
Seventh Grade: David Cain,
Jessie Davidson, Lauren Griffith,
Jaclyn Howell, Colten Jernigan, and
Jennifer Wood.
Eighth Grade: Kaleb Culpepper,
Jake Gamble, Alysha Langley,
Preslee Maki, Bethany MIesch, and
Ryne Wickery.
Ninth Grade: Laurn Albaugh,
Norman Babbitt, Karen Bermes,
Jessica Borsi, Whitney Boutwell,
Nathan Brown, Leah Courtney,
Deborah Debord, Jonathan Evers,
Tina Gross, Dustin Harlan, Richard'
Harris, Zackery Jackson, Eli Jensen,
Katie Jones, Kayleigh Kinsey, Payge
Lawhorn, Kahlan Maki, William
Mashbum, Allyson McCranle, and
Michael Ross.
Tenth Grade: Kayla Adams,
Mary Alien, Ashley Bermes, Ashlyn
Crawford, Hanna Funk, Amanda Hill,
Jessica Jeter, David Langston,
Chance Lawhorn, Llndsey Marelli,
Lauren Morgan, Stacey Tew, and
Kendria Young.
Eleventh Grade: Bonnie Bodine,
Amanda Cook, Kelsle Culpepper,
David Fenwick, Amy Hession,
Amanda Merritt, Chris Shelley, and
,e!lley Wheat.... .. .
.,;,,,Twqlfth ;,..Grade:,.,; Ashley.
Armstrong, Amanda Ates, Nathan
Barrow, Brooke Barton, Kristi Berry;
Savanna Boyles, Auna Brunson,
Matt Card, Chase Combest, Charlie
Cotton, Keely Culpepper, Athena
Dulle, Brittney Fortner, Drew Griffith,
Andrew Grundel, Adam Henry, Kerl
Higgins, Corey Jones, Cara
Kilcrease, Whitney Mason, Ashley
Miller, Travis Mongeon, Kathleen
O'Neal, Lora Peaden, Renee
Phillips, Angela Ranson, April
Redmond, Scott Ross, and Marion
Workman.

A-B Honor Roll
First Grade: Michael Bell,
Ashley Black, Chris Brady, Allysa


Brewer, Carrie Bundy, Brennan
Christiansen, Troy Cope, Whitll
Cunningham, Lena Daoud, BB
Dreading, Alexandria Dupree,
Dakota Fisher, Christiana Goetzke,
Matthew Gray, Carisa
Hergesheimer, Bobby Hice, Kelsi
Jackson, Jimmy Johnson, Amber
Jordan, Kaitlynn Knox, Natalie
Leonard, Callie Lollar, Amy
McCranie, Dillon Nixon, Erik
Reuther, Kaitlyn Stanley, Hanna
Stewart, Danny Turner, Lacey
Tidwell, Tony Venter, and Kayleigh
Williams.
Second Grade: Candace
Anderson, Tyler Armstrong, Emily
Bishop, Cheyenne Brannon, Jacob
Bundy, Isabella Chunn, Kyle Corbin,
Autumn Deloach, Amanda Dotson,
Kendall Drake, Samantha Flores,
Ruth Gleissner, Cameron Gordon,
Alisha Green, Aaron Hagstrom,
Garrett Haley, Robey Hall, Autumn
'Herndon, Danielle Holloway,
Chandler Holmes, Alexander
Hubbard, Dylan Josey, Alyssa Lee,
Jack Lewis, Ashley Martin, Austin
Martin, Kevin Milllgan, Christina
Morgan, Brittany Motley, Ashley
Nixon, Eugenia Senterfitt, Jordan
Smith, Madison Ward, Brittany
Weeks, Andrew Wehrly, Gabriel
Westrup, and Sebastian Williams.
Third Grade: Samantha Arvin,
Rachel Arzaga, Eileen Brown,
Dakota Campbell, Kristin Caperton,
Kais Daoud, Brandon Englar, Rachel
Gagner, Jack Griffith, Jessica
Hargraves, Destiny Harison, Austin
Henderson, Avery Jernigan, Caitlin
Kennedy, Wilder Kersey, Kimberly
Kimmons, Morgan Lewellen, Mason
Lowery, Chassity McCranle, Caitlin
McLelland, Tanner McQuaig, Katie
Merritt, Norma Rae Parker, Galen
Perkins, Heather Ray, Lynsey
Reeves, Gabe Reyes, Savannah
Risen, Brianna Rolin, Hunter
Seymour, Jessie Sharp, Justin
Shaw, Alexis Smith, Ryan Smith,
Jenna Stevenson, Richard
Stroheker, Josh Taylor, Miranda
Whatmough, and Molly Woodward.
Fourth Grade: Sarah Bishop,
Jessica Brown,. Taylor Brown,
Nathan Castonguay, Dylan
Chessher, Cody Chunn, Brittany
Cook, Harley Darby, Hannah
Derrick, Kelsey Edenfleld, Kaylee
Evers, Shaina Fedorak, Skyler
Frazier, Austin Gaines, Kaitlan
Godwin, Sierra Gonzalez, Jamie
Grice, Kenton Harrington, Tyler
Harris, Sarah Hudson, Matthew
'King, Faith Lawson, Haley Levins,
Haleigh Morgan, Logan Nixon,
Jason Notlemeier, Andrea Oglesby,
Kathryn Quigg, Kayla Sapp, Justin
Smart, Arec Thompson, Victoria
,.,Vodrbies, an M i Miilde;,
,Fifth Grpdqe:iNjketapar/q, Alexs
Barrow, Alex Bishop, Timmy Cope,
Rebecca Davis, Joshua Griffitts,
Gabe Gunter, Falyn Hicks, Mariah
Hills, Nathan Holley, Emily Jones,
Tiffany Kruse, Josh Lawson,
Danielle Martin,CJ McQualg,
Courtney Melton, Taylor Morgan,
and Madeline Ray.
Sixth Grade: Leanna Adams,
Jacob Allen, William Bailey, Alyssa
Barrow, Cariy Barton, Jarrod Batson,
Justin Coleman, Cassandra Cooper,
Ryan Courtney, Michael Dingess,
Robert Evers, Jacquelyn Fenwick,
Matthew Frey, Caleb Lindsay, Travis
Merritt, Mollie Pizzotti, Adam Royal,
Mollie Royal, and Lyle Wilks.
Seventh Grade: Kayla Adams,


Deanna Adams, Kasy Anderson,
Rebecca Amold, Alexis Bell, Ryan
Clark, Shanna Cobb, Austin Derrick
Chad Donley, Neill Dotson, Brandi
Duplantis, Talla Edge, Rachelle
Fenton, Kristin Finley, Miranda
Godwin, Colton Henry, Dakota
Hooper, Kaltlin Hunter, Raven
Lopez, Jeremy Maradik, Danielle
Marelli, Tyler McMahon, Jessica
Morgan, Allan Moyer, John Scott,
Heather Snow, Miranda Walker, and
Lydia Williamson.
Eighth Grade: Caitlin Arzaga,
Ryan Barton, Cynthia Bass, Zachary
Dingess, Chad Engler, Brittany
Farris, Kali Flanders, Jenny Foley,
Keeley Foley, Jessica Gilmore,
Phillip Hills, Kevin Hilton, Elliot
Howard, Naomi Langley, Jennifer
Purvis, David Quintal, Isaiah
Reeves, Virginia Simmons, William
Whatmough, and Michelle
Workman.
Ninth Grade: Sarah Beasley,
Joshua Beck, Henry Booker, Sydney
Boutwell, Heidi Brunell, Autumn
Brunson, Daniel; Cain, Heather
Chestnut, Chelsea Combest, Apryl
Crawford, Megan Davis, Hunter
Dubose, Emilia Fowler, Courtney
Gilmore, Samantha Gronberg, Erin
Grundel, Sierra Hensley, Lauren
Hetrick, Justin King, Melinda
Lawson, Amber Lewis, Thomas
Matthews, Adelia Mayfield, Nikki
Norville, Carl Redditt, Megan Renfer,
William Russell, Russell Scott, and
Michael White.
Tenth Grade: James Barfield,
Cameron Bell, Rebecca Brown,
Sharon Brown, Erika Cain, Jessica
Castleberry, Robert Cobb, Christina
Counihan, Morgan Dotson, John
Fenstemacher, Robyn Griffith, Robin
Haertelt, Alisia Hodge, Mary
Hughes, Justin Jackson, Ashley
Johnson, Tara Johnson, Heather
Lawson, Nicole Lucas, Summer
Lucas, Aaron Mayes, Tara Mursch,
Candice Pogue, Jessica Schettler,
Angela Sinclair, Stevi Smith, Sabrina
Sowell, Nick Strehle, Delana
Thompson, Jayce Vanderford, and
Heather Willard.
Eleventh Grade:- Nakole Argo,
Sonya Babbitt, Michael Barker, Chris
Barrow, Jami 'Barrow, Justin Bass,
Ashley Boles, Erica Broxson,
Matthew Cawthon, Douglas Clark,
Sonya Daniel, Daniel Debord,
Amanda Godwin, Christina Gouveia,
Chasity-Green, Jeremy Horak,
Constance Hyatt, Bonnie Jackson,
Kerry Kimmons, Abigail Kinsey,
Jeremy Kruse, John Lang, Kristen
Lawson, Terrance McMillan, Joseph
Moore, Yoshika Nakamura,
Katherine Phillips, Megan Purvis,
Heath Roper, Mark Rosson, Tyle
Salo, Amanda Spencer, Britney
Stnirmerllrn Dorfald' Way, Maghan
Whiddon, and Gracie Youngblood.
Twelfth Grade: Katie Bamhill,
Adam Bennett, Chuck Blelec, Wade
Booker, Jeremy Cahill, Matt
Constable, Sabrina Cook, Chelsea
Denyes, Ricky Floyd, Caleb
Forehand, Kristin Godwin, John
Green, Douglas Harlson, Ashley
Harris, Desiree Hayes, Heather
Heitger, Brittany Hooper, Daniel
Irwin, David Jensen, Sarah Jordan,
Daniel Jordan, Chase Klein, Connie
Mika, Christina Peak, Thomas
Plleggi, Jennifer Richardson,
Christina Smith, Kaylie Vanderford,
Nicole Welch, Daniel White, Ashley
Williams, Jonathan Wood, and Tyrez
Young.


Walker Elementary Honor Roll


A Honor Roll
1st Grade: Ammons, Ariana /
Austin, Jessica / Barberree, Taylor /
Barrow, Courtlyn / Briggs, Cole /
Brooks, Autumn / Brooks, Evan /
Brooks, Michael / Chenette, Alyssa /
Cook, Rachel / Coursey, Diamond /
Day, Tyler / Dunn, Elizabeth /
Glllings, Devon / Goddard, Renea /
Gosch, Erik / Hardell, Rein /
Hernandez, Emily / Humphrey,
Rachael / Johnson, Christa /
Kootsouradis, Seth / Legras, Alyssa /
Maltais, Ashton / Matthews, Alyssa
McMillan Keith, Austin / Miller,
Kendall / Nauta, Michael / Polk,
Austin / Raybon, Pace / Snell, Rusty
/ Sowell, Hannah / Stevenson, Halle
/ Stewart, Rebecca / Talmon, Cory /
Taylor, Drew I Vonada, Kean/ White,
Justice / Williams, Jadzia / Williams,


Tanner / Wlliamson, Kelvin
2nd Grade: Andrews, Jordyn /
Aranda, MyKeala / Ausenbaugh,
Madelyn / Barton, Megan / Bell,
Andrew / Chamberlain, Jordan /
Evans, Matthews / Fortner, Coltin /
Galvan, Virginia / McCranle, Kyle /
McGonlgle, Ashley / Parken, Kaylen
/ Sammons, Evan / Shaw, Nathan /
Smith, Marshall / Stewart, D.J. /
Sukto, Anthony / Tew, Chapman /
Thompson, Annisa / WIlliamson,
Haley
3rd Grade: Anglln, Logan I
Brooks, Blake / Burden, Vila / Dalton,
Clara / Doody, Nicole / Kootsouradis,
Zane / Land, Kyle / Nowers, Hannah
/ Perkins, Kortnle / Ruediger, Chris /
Seagle, Cynthia / Tew, Holly / Todd,
Robin / Whisnant, Adam
4th 'Grade: Dunn, Olivia /


Fortner, Colin / Langley, Erin /
Phillips, Tyler / Scarbourgh, Vanessa
/Strickland, Trey / Whisnant, Russell
5th Grade: Adams, Courtney /
Cadenhead, Sara / Ellis, Elizabeth /
Forehand, Kristen / Home, Kara /
Lee, Dylan / Miller, Kameron /
Patten, Logan / Rogers, Kenna /
Silvia, Jessica,

A-B Honor Roll
Anglin, Kirsten / Bumette, Lexus /
Carr, Promise / Davis, Stephanie /
Dupree, Dylan / Glass, Cole /
Goodwin, Maegan / Harold, Shakara
/ Lee, Ameer / Menter, Mandi /
Mercer, Brianna / Parson, Antoine /
Portillo, Jennah / Ream, Doug /Tew,
Jason / Toolan, Katie / Troglin,
Alayna / Vonada, Kara / Weinzatl,
Jackson / White, Sarah


Area sophomore attends leadership program


Ms. Emily Petoskey recent-
ly attended the North Florida
Hugh O'Brian Youth (HOBY)
Leadership Seminar. Emily
joined more than 85 other
young leaders representing as
many high schools from
through North Florida June
3rd-5th in Tallahassee.
Representing Collegiate
High School, Emily Petoskey
displayed tremendous leader-
ship skills and worked well
with students from across the
region to successfully repre-
sent Collegiate High School
and the Crestview community.
HOBY Leadership
Seminars bring together a
select group of high school
sophomores to interact with
groups of distinguished lead-
ers in business, government,
education and the professions
to discuss present and future


issues. The goal is to provide
the youths a stimulating forum
for learning about critical
issues while broadening their
understanding of their leader-
ship potential and quest for
self-development. HOBY lead-
ers are also challenged to
return to their communities to
perform at least 100 hours of
community service within 12
months following the Seminar.
"The seminar challenged
me to think about the world
around me and what we, as
the future leaders, have to do
to positively influence busi-
ness, government, and soci-
ety," said Petoskey. "I also-bet-
ter understand that my goals
and dreams are important and
that leaders have extreme
responsibilities in whatever
walk of life they pursue."
Hugh O'Brian Youth


Leadership was established in
1958 by the popular actor
Hugh O'Brian following a visit
to Africa where he was
inspired by a meeting with Dr.
Albert Schweitzer.
"One of the things
Schweitzer said to me was that
the most important thing in
education was to teach young
people to think for them-
selves," O'Brian said. "From
that inspiration, and with the
support of others who believe
in youth and the American
dream, I started HOBY to seek
out, recognize, and develop
outstanding leadership poten-
tial among our nation's
youth."
Further information about
HOBY activities and sponsor-
ship opportunities is available
by calling Abbye Glaser Feeley
at 813-679-7659.


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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 6B


















* Community Happenings


Please turn in your community news needed to invest their time and
briefs to the News Bulletin by 5 p.m. on skills in North Okaloosa YMCA. If
the Thursdays prior to publication, you have a service to offer, time to
volunteer, or would like additional
REUNIONS information, please contact
CHS CLASS OF 1995: A Volunteer Coordinator Susan Goff
reunion for the CHS Class of 1995 at 682-8635.
is in the planning stages. It will be .LIVING EXPENSES AVAIL-
held July 30 at Foxwood Country ABLE FOR IVAN VICTIMS:
Club. Organizers need contact The Florida Department of
information for members of that Financial Services reminds resi-
class by June 30. Call Erin at 683- dents who are still displaced from
3659 or Heather at 689-8656 to give Hurricane Ivan and in need of addi-
that information.
tCHS n OF 1975: Some tional living expenses under their
insurance policy to immediately
enterprising classmates are trying to
contact their agent and insurance
put together a class reunion, tenta- contact their ag and insurance
tively scheduled for July 9, 2005. company.
We need help locating classmates If their insurer has not respond-
and ideas about making it a festive ed, displaced residents need to con-
and fun filled evening. If you can tact the Florida Department of
provide addresses or help or both, Financial Services at 1-800-22-
please feel free to call Randy STORM for assistance.
Bracewell at 682-6422 or e-mail at YMCA CHILD CARE SUM-
SRS75reunion@aol.com. MER DAY CAMPS: Registration
CHS CLASS OF 1970: The is now open for the YMCA Child
Crestview High School Reunion Care Summer Day Camps at
Committee for the 1970 graduating schools sites, at the Y Child Care
class is seeking classmates, Administration Office, and at
addresses, phone numbers and www.ecymca.org. Fees are
email address to complete the 2005 $75/week for members and
35th reunion yearbook and to mail $96/week for non-members; there
invitations. Please contact LaDonna is a one-time $20 registration fee
Aaron Medley at (850) 682-2887. If for non-members. Camp times are
there's no answer, please leave the 30 a.m. 6 p.m. Program mem-
above information. See you in July! berships are available for $45 per
child per year which entitles the
ANNOUNCEMENTS child to member rates on YMCA
AUCTION ITEMS, TALENT programs.
programs.
SEARCH: The 33rd annual Cox FURRY FRIENDS CALEN-
Communications Cablethon bene- DAR CONTEST DEADLINE:
fiting Covenant Hospice is now June 14th is the final deadline to
seeking corporate sponsorships, receive photos of your favorite pet
auction items and talented perform- for this Human Society fundraiser.
ers. Send your favorite picture along
Big-ticket items such as cars, with a $10 donation entry fee and a
boats, at;.qic s and jewelry are completed entry form to PAWS,
needed too. The deadline for sub- P.O. Box 788, Fort Walton Beach,
hitting auction items is-June 27. FL 32549. For more information,
, Auction items can be viewed online call 243-1525.
, at www.covenanthospice.org. WALT DISNEY 'STUDIOS
The Cablethon will air on Cox AND ABC ENT. SEEKING
channel 6, Friday, July 8 through WRITERS: For the 16th year, Walt
Saturday, July 9 from 8:00 p.m. to Disney Studios and ABC
8:00 p.m. The 24-hour Cablethon Entertainment will be seeking up to
willfeature live entertainment, mul- 15 creative and culturally diverse
tiple auctions and education, writers for their 2006 Writing
If you are interested in partici- Fellowship Program. Selected
pating in the talent portions and Fellows will be paid up to $50,000
would like the chance to be consid- for a one-year period to write for
ered, please ,send a video; tape or feature film or television. The pro-
CD to the Covenant HospicA office gram is open to all writers; no pre-
S located at 101 Hart St. in Niceville. vious experience is necessary, but
The audition tapes will be reviewed writing samples are required for
by the Cablethon talent committee. consideration. Application forms
For more information, please are available at the Emerald Coast
, contact Lill Jennings at 729-1800. TDC-Film Commission office at the
,. .: MCA :OLTJN-TEERS are.. ViHors Welcome Center on
q -i ,'-" -*^<,." b,, n' i'.bill ,.K ,oC *, ; : .


Okaloosa Island during business
hours. You may also apply online at
www.abctalentdevelopment.com.
Applications must be received by
June 30, 2005. For more informa-
tion, call 818-560-6894 or email
abc.fellowships@abc.com.
MOPS COOKBOOK: MOPS
(Moms of Preschoolers) of
Crestview has collected the best
recipes from group members, fami-
ly, and friends and compiled them
into an attractive keepsake cook-
book. They are currently selling
their one-of-a-kind cookbooks for
$10. They may be purchased from
any member of the organization. All
proceeds will go to MOPS of
Crestview. The cookbook contains
250 well-loved recipes including
appetizers, and main dishes,
desserts and many others. For more
information contact Cyndy Chapin
at 850-683-0490.
YOUTH FRATERNITY: The
J.R.L. Conyers Masonic Lodge
#364, PHA, sponsor of the
Malcolm N. Haynes Sr. Council of
The Knights of Pythagoras, is now
accepting applications for member-
ship into their youth fraternity.
Membership is open to all young
men from 9 to 17 years old; howev-
er they must be accompanied by
parent or guardian when making
application.
For more information and appli-
cations, please contact either
Thomas D. Dargan, Jr. at 609-0326
or Barney L. Bailey, Jr. at 689-
3773.
ROAD CLOSURE IN
CRESTVIEW: Reinke Drive in
Crestview will be closed at Piney
Woods Creek until further notice
for road repairs. The road will be
open for local traffic only from
Overview Drive to Valley Road.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
Volunteer Organizations Active in
Disasters (VOAD) needs volunteers
to work in the Emergency
Operations Center (EOC) assisting
county personnel in the event of any
natural or manmade disaster affect-
ing Okaloosa County.
VOAD has the lead role in coor-
dinating the processing and opera-
tions of volunteers and donated
goods. Volunteers will be asked to
perform duties like setting up
inders, laptop commuters, sup-
plies, phones, and food for volun-
teers.
Okaloosa County Public Safety
will open the EOC, located at the
Okaloosa-'-lounty Courthouse in


Shalimar, when a disaster occurs.
There will be a need for data entry
volunteers.
For more information, please
contact Yvonne Earle at (850) 863-
1530, extension 230.
FOOD STAMP, MEDICAID,
AND CASH ASSISTANCE
OFFICE RELOCATION:
Crestview Department of Children
and Families Food stamp,
Medicaid, and Cash assistance
offices have moved to 340 Beal
Parkway NW in Fort Walton Beach.
Applications for these benefits are
being taken at JobsPlus, 212 N
Wilson St. in Crestview. Please call
689-7823 if you have questions
about an application. All others
please call the customer service
number toll free at 1-866-884-5556
for information about your case. We
apologize for any inconvenience
this may cause.
THE MARCH OF DIMES:
For information on grants and how
you can help in the fight or save
babies, contact your local March of
Dimes office or visit www.mar-
chofdimes.com. For sponsorship
and ticket information call (850)
432-5014.
BAKER BLOCK MUSEUM:
If you are looking for local history,
artifacts, photos, and a good selec-
tion of area newspapers.
Hours are Tuesday Friday from
10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., and the third
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.,
with special tours available upon
request. For more information, call
the museum at 537-5714, Jeanette
Henderson at 850-537-4401, or
send an email to
bakermuseum @ aol.com.
DAV NEEDS VOLUNTEER
DRIVERS: Volunteers are needed
to drive the DAV van, which takes
veterans to their appointments at
the VA Outpatient Clinic in
Pensacola. You would only drive
two days per month. For further
information, contact the local
Veterans Service. Office at 601-A
North Pearl Street, or call 689-
5922.
SHELTER HOUSE: It costs
more than $100 a day to shelter a
victim of domestic violence. For
more information on how you can
help, call 683-0845.
ENVIRONMENTAL CEN-
TER INFORMATION: Located
at 132 Butler Avenue at the fire
tower site, the Hub City
Environmental Center offers a free
opportunity to learn about native


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plants and animals.
To reserve the park for your
group, call the Leisure Services
Department at 682-4715.

EVENTS
AUDUBON VENTURES:
Discover nature at night with
Choctawhatchee Audubon Society
and Nonie's Ark Animal
Encounters. Nonie will be guiding
free night walks on the last Friday
of each'month. Families are encour-
aged to join her and the focus will
be on ages 4-10. The last date of the
free night walks is June 24 Topsail
Hill Preserve Park, Santa Rosa
Beach, 7:30 p.m. Guest list, please
RSVP Nonie at 862-9588 or
www.noniesark.com.
ROBERT L.F. SIKES PUB-
LIC LIBRARY EVENTS: The
Infant and Toddler Lap Sit
Program meets in the Story Room
on the 2nd and 4th Tuesday morn-
ing of each month at 10:15 a.m. The
program introduces you and your
child to books through reading,
rhymes, and music. Please call
Patricia for more information at
682-4432 or 683-8776.
POETRY CONTESTi
Celestial Arts is offering a $1,000
grand prize in a free poetry contest.
To enter, send one poem of 21 lines
or less to.Celestial Arts, P.O. Box
1140, Talent, OR 97540, or enter
online at www.freecontest.com."
Be sure your name and address
are on the page with your poem.
The deadline for entries is June 18,
2005. A winner's list will be sent to
all entrants.
ADSO ART SHOW: The Arts
and Design Society is displaying
the photos and digital artwork of
award winner Bob Goldberg; oils
and acrylics by Bard Greek; and
polymer clay and canvas work by
Elliott Night. Their works will be
on display through June 26.
The gallery is located at 17 First
Street in Fort Walton. Hours .are
Tuesday-Friday from 12 to 4 p.m.,
and Saturday and Sunday from 1 to
4 p.m. For more information on this
show call (850) 244-1271.
SIKES LIBRARY FIRST
TUESDAY SERIES: Robert L.F.
Sikes Public Library First Tuesday
Series starts at 10:30 a.m. at 1445
Commerce Drivq (behind the Post
Office).
On July 5, "Herbal and
Alternative Remedies: Fact or
Fiction" will be presented by Sara
Rushing, M.D. Call 682-4432.

MEETINGS
OKALOOSA PUBLIC
SCHOOLS FOUNDATION: The
Executive .Committee of the
Okaloosa Public Schools
Foundation will meet Mon., June
20 at 11:30 a.m. in the Office of
Community Affairs of the Okaloosa
School District, 120 Lowery Place,
Fort Walton Beach.
SENIOR CIRCLE: Grief
Share meetings at 2 p.m. on June
14, 23, and 30, with Jessica from
Hospice of the Emerald Coast.
Blood Drive Fri., June 17 at 9
.m. in the Senior Circle classroom -
Terri 689-8392.
June 20 and June 27 Stretch,
Flex, & Tone class, 9 a.m. and
10:30 a.m. at Senior Circle class-
room. The fee is $10 per month, and
the class meets every Monday.
June 21 Theme Bingo. Bring a
$5 gardening-related prize for the
theme. Reservations are necessary.
June 22 and June 29 water aero-
bics every Wed. at 10:30. Cost is $1
per person per class.
June 23 and 24, AARP Driver
Safety for those 55 and over. Class
is from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. each day in
the Senior Circle Classroom. Please
call to preregister.
Wed., June 29 Kidney Dialysis
in the Senior Circle Classroom with
Dr. Pence. Call Richard Willis, 850-


474-8605.
HOLT FIRE DISTRICT
BOARD OF COMMISSION-
ERS: The Holt Fire District Board
of Commissioners holds their regu-
lar scheduled meetings every third
Thursday of the month at 490 W.
Hwy 90, Holt, in the community
building at 6:30 p.m. The public is
encouraged to attend.
HOLT FIRE DEPARTMENT
TRAINING: The Holt Fire
Department holds its regular train-
ing meeting the second and fourth
Thursday from 7 p.m. at the fire
station located at 490 W. Hwy 90 in
Holt. Persons interested in joining
the department are welcome to
attend.

CLASSES
HERITAGE MUSEUM: June
14, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. a herbal first
aid kit class will be taught. Recipes,
containers, and supplies are all
include. $70 for members, $75 for
nonmembers.
June 18,. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Patriotic basket weaving continues
with Betsy Ross Flag Basket. Fee is
$18 for memibers"aian $23'-t'i non-
members includfig th& bsiet kit,
which is on display at the museum.
A list of supplies needed for the
course.
June 21, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
American Mail patriotic basket
hangs on the wall and neatly holds
your correspondence. Fee is $20 for
member, $25 for nonmembers and
includes the kit on display at the
museum. Contac them for the list of
needed supplies.
Call 678-2615 to preregister.
NORTH OKALOOSA MED-
ICAL CENTER CLASSES: The
NOMC is offering these free class-
es to the public: Childbirth
Education Class one-day
Saturday class designed to prepare
expectant mothers, and their part-
ners, mentally and physically, for
delivery. Recommended attendance
after the 28th week of pregnancy.
Held at both NOMC locations: the
Health Resource Center, 125-B East
Redstone Ave., Crestview, and the
Gateway Medical Clinic, 931 US
Hwy 331, DeFuniak Springs. Call
689-8340 to register, or for further
information
ADSO CLASSES: Art Camp -
The Arts & Design Society's is
sponsoring a Kids Art Camp for
children. Camp activities include
working with clay, drawing and
painting, mixed media and drum-
ming. The cost per child is $55,
with the second child paying $50
Session 3 and 4 July 11-15 from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. or 1 to 3 p.m. for
ages 6 through 11.
Art Classes with Sue Carol
Knight including Mother and child
classes, watercolor, acrylic and
drawing, will begin on June 16 for 6
weeks of Thursdays. Classes are an
hour long with the exception of the
Mother/child class which is 45 min-
utes. Cost for each six-week class is
$90. Two or more of the classes
taken will be discounted.
Children Working with Clay -
Six weekly classes will be held on
Tuesday from 4 to 5:45 p.m. with
instructor Marcy Eady at a cost of
$60.
Classes will be held at the Arts
and Design Society' Art Center, 17
First Street SE, Fort Walton Beach.
Advance registration and payment
is required for all classes. For more
information call 244-1271.
DESTIN LA SPANISH
CLASSES: Spanish classes for
children ages 3-10 are held at
Emmanuel Baptist Church in
Crestview on Mondays from 5-5:45
p.m. Beginner adult classes are held
Tuesday from 5 to 6 p.m. at Tall
Pines Academy. Please call (850)
682-0886 to register now, and visit
the Destin LA web site at
www.DestinLA.com.


PAGE 7B


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 20.05


I


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA














CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW. FLORIDA


SeasonafTips from the Famiy 9Doctor


The Burning Facts About Heartburn and Acid Reflux



By Dr. Julio Silva, Gateway Medical Clinic


Each day more than 15 mil-
lion Americans experience
heartburn, also known as acid
indigestion, caused by acid
from the stomach irritating the
esophagus.

Normally, the lower part of
the esophagus will block
stomach acid from coming
back up, but if it relaxes or
weakens, the acid reflux, caus-
ing heartburn.

Some signs of heartburn
include:

* Chest pain, especially when
lying down;


* Difficulty swallowing;

* Coughing, wheezing, asthma or
sore throat;

* Regurgitated blood; and

* Black stool, which may mean
partially digested blood.

Certain lifestyle and dietary habits can con-
tribute to heartburn. Foods including onions,
chocolate, peppermint, high-fat or spicy foods,
citrus fruits, garlic and tomatoes or tomato-
based products all can trigger heartburn.
Beverages that can trigger heartburn include
citrus juices, alcohol and caffeinated and car-
bonated drinks. Lifestyle habits including
being overweight, smoking, wearing tight-fit-
ting clothing or belts or stress can also prompt
heartburn. People who are pregnant or who
have a hiatal hernia also often are heartburn
sufferers.

Most people do experience heartburn at one
time or another, though if heartburn symptoms
occur frequently, it can be an indication of gas-
troesophageal reflux disease (GERD), also


known as acid reflux. Some com-
mon symptoms of GERD include:
having heartburn more than twice a
week, heartburn symptoms interfer-
ing with daily life and over-the-
counter medication not relieving the
heartburn.


A variety of treatments are avail-
able for acid'reflux, ranging from
over-the-counter drugs to surgery.
d People with mild or moderate acid
reflux will often find relief from
over-the-counter medication such
as Tums, Rolaids, Zantac and
l- Pepcid Complete. Those with more
severe acid reflux may need a pre-
scription such as Nexium or
Pevacid, which blocks the release of stomach
acids in the body. Some of these medications have
also been known to heal sores in the esophagus.
In severe cases, surgery can be done to wrap the
top of the stomach around the esophagus to keep
it from refluxing.

To prevent heartburn or reduce its frequency:

Control weight: Excess weight puts pressure
on the abdomen, which causes the stomach
to push up and acid to go into the esophagus.

Eat smaller, more frequent meals. Eating
three small meals, along with small snacks in
between can prevent overeating.

Eliminate triggers: Everyone has certain
foods that cause heartburn, so learning those
triggers and avoiding them is important.

Don't lie down after meals: Wait three to
four hours after eating before going to sleep
to prevent attacks while sleeping.

Don't smoke: Smoking can increase
stomach acid.

Eating well and leading a healthy lifestyle is
important to preventing or reducing heartburn. If
you have questions or concerns about heartburn
or GERD, please call for an appointment at 850-
423-0061.


8 GATEWAY
O0

000 MEDICAL CLINIC CRESTVIEW

An affiliate of North Okaloosa Medical Center

All major insurances accepted.

127 C. Redstone Avenue, Crestview, Florida
Hours: Monday-Friday: 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
850-423-0061


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


Commendation awarded to Covenant



Hospice CEO for work with veterans


PENSACOLA Covenant
Hospice President and CEO
Dale O. Knee recently received a
Commendation Award from the
Department of Veterans Affairs
(VA) and Office of the Under
Secretary of Health, which
acknowledged his service as a
national committee member in
the Department of Veteran
Affairs Hospice and Palliative
Care (VAHPC) Initiative.
As a committee member,
Knee's efforts resulted in the
establishment of two national
programs, including the
Accelerated Administrative and
Clinical Training (AACT)
Program and the National
Hospice-Veteran Partnership
(HVP) Program. The AACT pro-
motes the development, expan-
sion and continued improve-


ment of hospice and palliative
care in all VA facilities, while the
HVP program helps form
statewide and regional coali-
tions of people and organiza-
tions dedicated to ensuring
access to end-of-life care for all
veterans.
Knee also serves on the steer-
ing committee for the Hospice
Veteran Partnership of Florida.
This statewide coalition pro-
vides leadership, coordination
and support toward strengthen-
ing relationships between
Florida's hospice programs, VA
facilities, and state veteran
homes. The coalition also advo-
cates for veterans and their fam-
ilies and provides educational
resources about quality end-of-
life care for veterans and the
unique needs of veterans.


Knee has also been involved
for many years with veterans'
issues and was involved in
drafting the federal legislation in
the late 1980s which established
the hospice benefit for veterans.
Covenant Hospice is a not-
for-profit organization dedicat-
ed to providing comprehensive,
compassionate services to
patients and loved ones during
times of life-limiting illnesses.
The focus of Covenant Hospice
is to enable its patients to live as
fully and comfortably as possi-
ble, to provide dignified pallia-
tive care, to assist.patients' loved
ones in coping with end-of-life
issues and the eventual death of
the patient, and to improve care
for all patients at the end of their
lives by example and education.


Nominations sought for Hall of Fame


Do you know a woman who,
through her life and'work, has
made a significant contribution
to the improvement of life for
women and for all citizens of
Okaloosa County and to. the
enhancement of women in the
county? If so, you may want to
nominate her to the Okaloosa
County Women's Hall of Fame.
Nominations are now being
accepted. The finalists will be
recognized at the Women's
Annual Hall of Fame Reception


that will be held Monday, August
22 at Niceville Community
Center.
Nominees' accomplishments
may be in one or more of the
fields of art, agriculture, athletics,
business, community service,
education, environment, govern-
ment, health, humanities, law,
philanthropy, and/or science.
The nominee must have lived or
worked in Okaloosa County. The
nominee may be living or
deceased.


The project is organized by the
Okaloosa County Commission
on the Status of Women. Photos
of past winners are displayed in
the county's Water and Sewer
Building and the council cham-
bers of the City of Niceville.
Nomination forms are avail-
able at www.occsw.org or by con-
tacting Beatrice Love-Moore at
729-0773 or
bdossmoore@yahoo.com. The
deadline for accepting nomina-
tions is July 22.


NOTICE OF INTENT TO

ENACT ORDINANCE
The City Council of the City of Laurel Hill,
Florida proposes to adopt the following
Ordinance: r-a

AN ORDINANCE FOR THE VOLUN-
TARY ANNEXATION BY THE OWN-
ERS OF REAL PROPERTY LOCATED
IN UNINCORPORATED AREA OF 32567
OKALOOSA COUNTY CONTIGUOUS
TO CITY BOUNDARY LINE AND TO -
REDEFINE THE LAUREL HILL CITY
LIMIT BOUNDARY LINE AND PRO-
VIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

A public hearing on the Ordinance will be held on
the 27th day of June, 2005, at the Laurel Hill City
Hall in Laurel Hill, Florida at 7:00 o'clock P.M. ---
All interested parties may appear at the meeting and
be heard with respect to the requested Ordinance.
A copy of the Proposed Ordinance may be inspect- r
ed at the Laurel Hill City Hall
in Laurel Jill, Florida.


- Public Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2005DR1530-C

MICHAEL T BENFVIDES
Petitioner
and
JOANNE M. BENEVIDES
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: JoAnne M. Lopes-Benevides
Last known address:
Mary Lane,
Warner Robins, GA 31088
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Michael T. Benevides,
whose address is 212 White Oak
Avenue, Crestview, FL 32536 on or
before June 17, 2005, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
at Okaloosa County Courthouse,
1250 N. Eglin Parkway, Shalimar,
FL 32579, before service on
Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against ybu for the
relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, 0O
Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, Including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.
Dated May 13, 2005.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk
05/25/05
06/01/05
06/08/05
06/15/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2005-DR-585-C
Division:

KERRI LEIGH SHOWERS (BARK-
ER),
Petitioner

and
WILLIAM ROY BARKER,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: WILLIAM ROY BARKER
Last known address: _


YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on KERRI L. SHOWERS
whose address is 90 N. ST. JAMES
RD., DEFUNIAK SPRINGS, FL
32433 on or before JUNE 13, 2005,
and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court at Okaloosa County
Courthouse, 1250 N. Eglin
Parkway, Shalimar, FL 32579,
before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to
do so, a default may be entered,
against you for the relief demanded
in the petition.,
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
SCircuit Court's office notified of your
'current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, QO
Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuitwill be mailed
to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.
Dated May 9, 2005.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT GOURT
By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk
05/25/05
06/01/05
06/08/05
06/15/05

Public Notice

The Board of Fire Commissioners
of the North Okaloosa Fire District
will hold a public hearing to consid-.
er and act on adopting Resolution
2005-03 which allows the District to
charge fees for fire hydrant certifi-
cations.

The meeting will be held on 16
June 2005 at 7:10 p.m. at the
NOFD Milligan Fire Station, 5241
Highway 4. The public is invited to
attend.
06/08/05
06/15/05

Public Notice

The Board of Fire Commissioners
of the North Okaloosa Fire District
will hold a public hearing to consid-
er and act on adding a category to
the Tax Rolls for the District. The
new category will be "LH" and
encompass government properties
leased by non-govemment users.
The rate for the new category will
be the same as that for
"Commercial."
06/08/05
06/15/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUN-


TY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-DR-2257
Division:

Angela Hernandez-Jimenez,
SPetitioner,
and
Rafael Gongora,'
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: Rafael Gongora

Respondent's Last Known
Address:
Calle Aquiles Serdan Colonia
Gabino
Alamo Veracruz Mexico

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Angela Hemandez-
Jimenez, whose address is 1121
Druid Rd., Apt. 3, Bldg. 3,
Clearwater, FL 33756 on or before
July 8, 2005, and file the original
with the clerk of this Court at
Okaloosa County Courthouse
Annex Shalimar, FL 32579, before
service on Petitioner or immediate-
ly thereafter. If you fail to do so, a
default may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the peti-
tion.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: 5/25/05

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: Kathy Henley
Deputy Clerk
06/08/05
06/15/05
06/22/05
06/29/05

NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, Moulton's Advanced
Storage, Inc., located at 5180
South Ferdon Boulevard in
Crestview, Florida will offer for sale
to the highest bidder the household
and other goods stored in
Unit #D6 of Moulton's Advanced
Storage. Said goods are to be sold
to recover the rents not paid by the
tenant, Farrel Williams.
Unit #B52 of Moulton's Advanced
Storage. Said goods are to be sold
to recover the rents not paid by the
tenant, Turenia Black.


The sale shall take place on June
18, 2005 from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at
Moulton's Advanced Storage.
06/08/05
06/15/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
File No. 05-CP-536
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROBERT EARL KELLEY

Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of Robert Earl Kelley,
deceased, whose date of death
was February 27, 2005, and whose
Social Security Number is 421-52-
8141, is pending in the Circuit
Court of Okaloosa County, Florida,
Probate Division; the address of
which is 101 W. James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview, Florida 32536. The
names and addresses of teh per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice Is
required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims
with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CALIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this notice is July 15, 2005.

Attorney for Personal
Representative
A. Wayne Williamson
Florida Bar No. 0115002
Welton & Williamson, LLC
1020 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536
Telephone: (850) 682-2120
Personal Representative:
Charles Larry Henry
501 Swan Drive
Athens, Alabama 35611
06/15/05.
06/22/05

Pursuant to Section 713.75, Florida
Statutes, there will be a public auc-
tion June 27, 2005 at 9:00 A.M. for
the following described vehicles:
88 Chevy Corsica
VIN #1G1LT5112JE668176


The auction will be held at 956 W.
James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL
32536. Crestview Paint N Body has
the right to turn down any and all -
bids.

06/15/05

Pursuant to Section 713.75, Florida
Statutes, there will be a public auc-
tion June 30, 2005 at 7:30 A.M. for
the following described vehicles:
1963 Ford
VIN # 3066Z151757

The auction will be held at 136
Cayson Avenue, Crestview, FL
32536. S & L Auto Body, Inc. has
the right to turn down any and all
bids.

06/15/05

NOTICE OF SALE

In accordance with Florida
Statutes, Dansher Mini
Warehouses, located at 1110 N.
Ferdon Blvd. in Crestview,-Florida,
will offer for sale to the highest bid-
der the household and other goods
stored In the below listed units of
Dansher Mini Warehouses. Said
goods are to be sold to recover the
rents not paid by the tenant.
Unit B-22, Melton Boon, 2336
Threadneedle Court, Apt #2,
Albany, GA 31707

Unit D-5, Glenn Davis, 5398
Opportunity Drive, Crestview, FL
32539

Unit B-39, Fredricka Gross, 1339
Innsbrook Lane, Holt, FL 32564

Unit C-19, Regina Hinesley, 1197
Sioux Cirble, Crestview, FL 32536
Unit D-43, Freddie Johnson, 108
Mill Pond, Crestview, FL 32539

Unit E-1, Dora McLaughlin, 5537
Brackin' Street, Crestview, FL
32539
Unit B-6, Susan Orosco, 6600
Roml Circle, Crestview, FL 32539
Unit A-32, Tonya Rodriquez, 221
Jet Drive, Ft. Walton Beach, FL
32548

Unit B-35, Joseph Williamson,
6254 Misty Lane, Crestview, FL
32536.
The sale shall take place July 1,
2005, at 9:00 a.m., in the Dansher
Mini Warehouses parking Jot.
06/15/05
06/22/05

NOTICE OF PROPOSED
ENACTMENT OF AN
ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ON Monday. June 27 2005 at 6:00
P.M., at a Regular Council meeting
In the Council Chamber at City Hall,
198 North Wilson Street, Crestview,
Florida, the City Council of the City
of Crestview proposes to adopt
Ordinance #1181 which Is set forth
by title as follows:


ORDINANCE NO. 1181
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING OF 3.15
ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY
LOCATED IN THE SOUTHWEST
QUADRANT OF THE CITY FROM
SINGLE FAMILY RESIDENTIAL
DWELLING (R-1) ZONING DIS-
TRICT TO COMMERCIAL (C-1)
ZONING DISTRICT; PROVIDING
FOR AUTHORITY; PROVIDING
FOR UPDATE OF THE
CRESTVIEW ZONING MAP; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
A copy of the proposed ordinance
is available in the City Clerk's
Office, at City Hall at 198 North
Wilson Street in the City of
Crestview, Florida, here it may be
inspected by the public and inter-
ested parties, and interested par-
ties may appear at the meeting and
be heard with respect to the pro-
posed ordinance.

The City Council of the City of
Crestview, Florida does not dis-
criminate upon the basis of any
individual's disability status.
Anyone requiring reasonable
accommodation as provided for in
the Americans With Disabilities Act
to insure access to and participa-
tion in the meeting should contact
the Office of the City Clerk at (850)
682-6131 at least five (5) calendar
days prior to the meeting to make
appropriate arrangements.
If a person decides to appeal any
decision made by the City Council
with respect to any matter consid-
ered at this meeting or public hear-
ing such person will need a record
of the proceedings and for such
purpose, such person may need to
insure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and any evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to
be based.

Janice F. Young
City Clerk
June 15, 2005

NOTICE OF PROPOSED ENACT-
MENT OF AN ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ON Monday June 27 2005 at 6:00
P.M., at a Regular Council meeting
in the Council Chamber at City Hall,
198 North Wilson Street, Crestview,
Florida, the City Council of the City
of Crestview proposes to adopt
Ordinance #1182 which is set forth
by title as follows:
ORDINANCE NO. 1182
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW. FLORIDA, VACAT-
ING AND ABANDONING AN
ALLEYWAY LOCATED IN BLOCK
3, KENNEDY ADDITION, CITY OF
CRESTVIEW; PROVIDING FOR
UPDATE OF THE CRESTVIEW
BASE, ZONING AND LAND USE
MAPS; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL
OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES;
PROVIDING FOR FILING OF THIS
ORDINANCE WITH THE CLERK
OF CIRCUIT COURT OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY; PROVID-
ING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND
DECLARING AN EFFECTIVE


DATE.
A copy of the proposed ordinance
is available in the City Clerk's.
Office, at City Hall at 198 North
Wilson Street in the City of
Crestview, Florida, where it may be
inspected by the public and inter-
ested parties, and interested par-
ties may appear at the meeting and
be heard with respect to the pro-
posed ordinance.
The City Council of the City of
Crestview, Florida does not dis-
criminate upon the basis of any
individual's disability status.
Anyone requiring reasonable
accommodation as provided for in
the Americans With Disabilities Act
to insure access to and participa-
tion in the meeting should contact
the Office of the City Clerk at (850)
682-6131 at least five (5) calendar
days prior to the meeting to make
appropriate arrangements.
If a person decides to appeal any
decision made by the City Council
with respect to any matter consid-
ered at this meeting or public hear-
ing such person will need a record
of the proceedings and for such
purpose, such person may need to
insure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and any evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to
be based.

Janice F. Young
City Clerk
June 15, 2005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 05-CP-368

IN RE: ESTATE OF:
GEORGE O. DEAN
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of GEORGE 0. DEAN,
deceased, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Okaloosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 101 James Lee Boulevard,
East, Okaloosa County
Courthouse, Crestview, Florida
32536. The names and addresses
of the Personal Representative a)d
of the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, on
whom a copy of this notice is
served, must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with the Court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-


TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Personal Representative:
DAVID B. DEAN
140 Sandy Lake Circle
Fayetteville, Georgia 30214

The date of the first publication of
this notice is June 15, 2005.
Respectfully submitted,
MICHAEL A. JONES, ESQ.
POST OFFICE BOX 947
NICEVILLE, FL32588-0947
(850) 729-7440
Florida Bar No. 332471
Attorney for Personal
Representative
06/15/05
06/22/05

APPLICATION FOR
REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAME

Fictitious Name to be Registered:
Munchie Vendor
5373 Monterrey Road
Crestview, FL 32539
County of Okaloosa

Owner(s) of Fictitious Name If
Individualss:
Rance Robert W.
5373 Monterrey Rd.
Crestview, FL 32539
Dottie Rance
5373 Monterrey Rd.
Crestview, FL 32539
I (we) the undersigned, being the
sole (all the) party(ies) owning
interest in the above fictitious
name, certify that the information
indicated on this form is true and
accurate. I (we) further certify that
the fictitious name shown in
Section 1 of this form has been
advertised at least once in a news-
paper as defined in chapter 50,
Florida Statutes, in the county
where the applicant's principal
place of business is located. I (we)
understand that the signatures)
below shlal have the same legal
effect as if made under oath.
06/15/05

NOTICE OF SALE

In accordance with Florida
Statutes, Moulton's Advanced
Storage, Inc., located at 5180
South Ferdon Boulevard in
Crestview, Florida will offer for sale
to the highest bidder the household
and other goods stored in:
Unit #155 of Moulton's Advanced
Storage. Said goods are to be sold
to recover the rents not paid by the
tenant, John Fiedler.
Unit #186 of Moulton's Advanced
Storage. Said goods are to be sold
to recover the rents not paid by the
tenant, Delores Williams.
The sale shall take place on June
25, 2005 from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00
a.m. at Moulton's Advanced
Storage.
06/15/05
06/22/05


MA/c- oQ


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wA/l~iFMlnAV IIJN-15.20059fllL


Crestview


Are you reading the


PAGE 9B


ews Bulletin?


.... Crestview News ---

I1 Bulletin!
BBS!!.. S mE mm m M*ilMes W
TWC's storm chaser Cantore talks about '05 ,V News&
WW-il I NoIes
.... c.. ~ 'Country Store 'to
b. hold JUn 18


One dead Laurel Hill: 100 Years Later
Old Bethel




S .-_-.. .Community shows pride during centennial celebration

*= .; -- .- ,- -, ,r!, .-"-




,h ....=
r9 s Ct's matriarchs shar e







* Weather Channel personality talks hurricanes
* Laurel Hill celebrates 100 years
* Wreck on Old Bethel Road claims one life

-"": Crestview News

Bulletin!

'Shadow' jooms the police force NEWs&
a-at~msla < .. .. *.*" toe WWlI TEppy

Hub City Final countdown for Class of '05 -
buzzing
on BRAC .r..o---

-7




l?'4:: Seniors set for graduation celebration

.. 5 ...en...sml_.



twouarw ndiMU- 1atma n "nu Jnn i C h ._ anelln y



* Crestview PD gets new k-9 partner
* BRAC initiative could have positive influence
* Seniors start planning school celebrations
S"""' Crestview News

Bulletin!

I Human skull found along I-10 &--.a



resistant School nurses In libo
of owners





Some local health ass stants may lose lobs In fall m


ISpirit shines in Relay for Life








* Human skull found along Interstate 10
* School nurses in tough spot'
* PAWS and pet owners square off


,'" ..Crestview News

Bulletin! D

Area Chamber eager for facility expansion News &
non OTE



Storm Memories of Heroes Llbm to
season
returns






Happy 100th birthday, Laurel Hill g-p |








Chamber of Commerce looks for new building
Memorial Day events draw hundreds
Hurricane season is looking grim

00"00 Crestview News V

I Bulletin! !

Mother's Day wreck claims one of its own & N.O-
osThMtd niaMa.iOn. 5. *5 P. -n d ^s F" i s No&EW



Fox Valley In honor of Gonzo
causi, g ... .. .-.. = =In-
D ig ..........

1.1 ;l:.n'n _' --, -.-





Cooter Douglas: The man some loved to hate r: '5 2





i a .,,- tO an. P W


* Mother's Day wreck claims one
* Fox Valley causing a big stir
* Police k-9 "Gonzo" passes away


""" Crestview News

B bulletin!
B ------ 4rnj****q.... ~


ONews &
NOTES


Covnn opc od is
'Remmbrnce Clebation'.


S."""01 Crestview News

& Bulletin! &

To our rea.er Classy finale for '05 NEW S
-. NOTES





Weather doesn't halt CHS grads
.a.-, '.ea," eoee e Hoboes wave bye to 27
L-.-.-....-.
..-7- .aa- a5 -

Morgan leaves
his mark upon
Crestview High l


-.-.r :. ..... s.=_ -






Area schools conduct graduation ceremonies
Crestview couple arrested for drugs

""0 Crestview News

Bulletmin!Kr

- State looks at future NEWS
transportation needs NoT
i==-' MW- enter finl woek


-Cypret can Aidvancin Acalemics E
--now speak"-






Students, courses continue to increase --a,
in local advanced placement program





-------- ^- ^ ^ [g
... ..na.mr '.Sa, pa a
O'w:a


* More students in advanced placement classes
* Severely injured teen able to speak
* State looks at future transportation needs


If you aren't subscribing to the Crestview News
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your subscription today by mailing in this coupon
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* Flooded private wells may cause health risk
* City forced to start Life Safety Impact fee
* Area citizens assist in fighting crime


Crestview News.
BuA It


295 W. James Lee Blvd.
S 9 Crestview, Florida 32536.
nl* 850-682-6524


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


If not, here's what you've been missing!!!


I










CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


DEADLINE: MONDAY 10 AM FOR WEDNESDAY'S PUBLICATION

The quickest way to make extra cash fast...

BUY SELL' TRADE RENT. HIRE

Quck Cash Classified


*
* *


* 0 0I0


I CASSFIDADETIIN OR


U9u AnM II Inul Inme 11 ILn
092 Auctions
094 Meetings
096 Personal
098 Training
100 EMPLOYMENT
102 Drivers
104 General Help
106 Home Business
108 Hotel/Motel/Restaurant
110 Labor
112 Management
114 Medical
116 Office Work
' 118 Part Time
120 Professional
122 Retail
124 Sales & Telemarketing
126 Skills Trade
128 Positions Wanted
300.SERVICES
305 Auto
310 Business Opportunities
315 Business Services
320 Child Care
325 Domestic
330 Equipment Repair
335 Financial Services
340 Home Repair
345 Lawn Care


Write your own


355 Sewing & Alterations
360 Miscellaneous
450 OKALOOSA FOR RENT
452 Apartments
454 Commercial
456 Homes
458 Land
460 Mobile Homes
462 Rooms
464 Roommate Wanted
466 Vacation / Resort
550 OKALOOSA FOR SALE
552 Apartments
554 Commercial
556 Homes
558 Investments
560 Land
562 Mobile Homes
564 Vacation / Resort
700 PETS / ANIMALS
702 Boarding
704 Livestock
706 Livestock Supplies
708 Pets
710 Pet Supplies
712 Lost & Found
800 GENERAL MERCH.
802 Antiques


804 Apparel
806 Appliances
808 Arts & Crahs
810 Computers
812 Farm Equipment
814. Furniture
816 Jewelry
818 Lawn Equipment
820 Lumber & Hardware
822 Musical Instruments
824 Office Equipment
826 Sporting goods
828 Electronics
829 Garage Sales
830 Misc. For Sale
832 Misc. Wanted
900 TRANSPORTATION
902 Auto Supplies
904 Cars
906 Boats
908 Farm Equipment
910 Motorcycles
912 Motor Homes,
914 Recreational
916 Sport Utility
918 Trucks
920 Vans
922 Other
980 Tanning


successful classified ad. .


* Be sure to give full details in your ad. Give asking price or price you are'willing
to pay, response will be greater. Don't abbreviate it doesn't save money and your
ad is harder to read. FREE offers run one time free. Found ads run one time free.
FOR CLASSIFIED ASSISTANCE, CALL...


850-682-6524


I.AS
WAYST


ONE ISSUE

15 $Is7
Words '
each additional w9m _15,
Don't forget aboq4t our.
ATTENTION GRABBER


Pro-Pay Two lues


15 -, ,'7
Words ,,
each adlitiqpp yiord 0!
Private Parp': duqIyl.
No cornm rej'iAa9untr

FOUR I SUES


Words'
each additional word 45"
Don't forget aboUt or
ATTENTION QRABBlR

E1 .HT -W


1. Phone it in and use your VISA or MASTER CARD.
2. Mail it to P.O. Box 447, Crestview, Florida 32536
3. Bring it in to 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, Fl. 32536
4. E-Mail it to: okpublishing@crestviewbulletin.com
.5. Fax it in to 850-682-2246


* Fill out form completely and mail it with payment to P.O. Box 447, Crestview,
* Fl. 32536, or bring it in to our office at 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview,
* Fl, or copy and Fax to 850-682-2246

Classification # choose one from selection at left.

CHECK ONE: 1 issue, 2 issues, 4 issues, 8 issues




Border Bold Capitalized Centered Reverse Symbol
i $250 Words Words Words $450 $lpersym.
per ad 25 2perline 25per line 25 perline per ad *__,__
per insertion per insertion per insertion per insertion per insertion per Insertion
additional additional additional additional additional additional
: I[ Izz1 w


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0


WRITE YOUR OWN AD HERE






BASE $3.75
* BASE $3.90 BASE $4,05 BASE $4.20 BASE $4.35 BASE $4.50
BASE $4.65 BASE $4.80 BASE $4.95 BASE $5.10 BASE $5.25
BASE $5.40 BASE $5.55 BASE $5.70 BASE $5.85 BASE $6.00
' BASE $6.15 BASE $6,30 BASE $6.45 BASE $6,60 BASE $6.75
* BASE $6,90 BASE $7.05 BASE $7.20 BASE $7.35 BASE $7 50
BASE $7.65 BASE $7.80 BASE $7.95 BASE $8.10 BASE $8.25

BASE $8.40 BASE $8.55 BASE S8.70 BASE $8.85 BASE $9.00 *
BASE $9.15 BASE $9.30 BASE $9.45 BASE $9.60 BASE $9.75


* NAME: BASE AMOUNT *
PHONE:
PHONE: ATTENTION GRABBER
ADDRESS: $ =
'TOTAL $.
* CITY: ST:___, ZIP:___
Payment Method: Check Enclosed, Credit Card, __Bill Me.
* # (VISA)/# (M/C)
Exp. Date ._ / __J Exp. Date / /
OO*OOOOO0****O***OOOO*e*O**eOO*************


READER
ADVISORY:
The following classified have been "pur-
chased by the National 'Trade Assoc"ation
we belong to. Determining the value of
their service or product is advised by this
publication. In order to avoid misunder-
standings, some advertisers do not offer
"employment" but rather supply the read-
ers with manuals, directories and other
materials designed to help their clients es-
tablish mail order selling and. other busi-
nesses at home. UNDER NO'CIRCUM-
STANCE should you send any roiey in
advance or give the client your checking, li-
cense ID. or credit card numbers. Also be-
ware of ads that claim to guarantee'loans
regardless of credit and/note, if a credit re-
pair company does business only over the
phone, it's illegal to request any money be-
fore delivering it's service. All funds are in
US dollars. 800 numbers may or may not
reach Canada.



Covenant'
H HOSPICE
: i rf...Y ,,-dl olarfng f sini 1984
98% STAFF SATISFACTION

Home Health Aide
RN & Social Worker
Great FT benefits -25 PTO days/yr
BCBS Health; Dental Ins; Life Ins;
Tuition & Mileage Reimb. &
Matching Retirement Plan

Great Work Environmentl
Drug Free Workplace
Equal Opportunity Employer

Visit Us @ 370 Redstone Dr.
Call: 850-682-3628 or 850-202-0927
Mail: 5041 N. 12th.,Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32504
FAX: 850-202-5803
Email jobs@covenanthospice.org

APPLY ONLINE TOQAY!
www.covenathospice.orgr


Heavy Equipment Operator
TRAlJNG'FOR, EMPLOYMENT:




Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers, Excavators
Next Class: June 20th
National Certification
Financial Assistance
Job Placement

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com






Is expanding it's operation and is
looking for upwardly mobile
people to fill insurance sales &
service positions. Average annual
earnings $48,554. Fringe benefit
package: 2 retirementfunds,
health Insurance, paid vacation,
convention trips & many others.
No experience necessary. We
have on the job training.,
Requirements: honesty, hard
worker & dependable
transportation.

Contact Don Wiggins at:
(850) 682-2775
Or Fax Resume to:
(850)682-1523 ,
Liberty National is an EOE,


24 Hour Towing Service

FACTORY SPEC.
COLLISION CENTER
Rusy Sn yder
Towing Manager

(850)423-0691
Cell
(850)546-0897
5165 S. Ferdon Blvd, Crestview


FRIDAY
June 17th 5:30pm
Preview the day
before. Auction of
a 40ft container
from England of
Great Walnut, Ma-
hogany, & Oak fur-
niture. Consisting
of wardrobes,
side-boards, curio
cabinets, tables,
chairs, dressers &
smalls.
Garrett & Garrett
Auction Co.
W.J. Garrett
AU #2727 AB
#2107 151 SE
Eglin Pkwy FWB
(850)244-7453
5% Buyer's
Premium
Come See US!!!!!


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WAIT?
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meeting
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singles tonight!
Call toll free
1-800-
ROMANCE
ext. 1686


SouthilehWK3ent
(SWM.. ;!61 ,.5'8"
1751bs.) searching
for a nice, down to
earth slender white
lady, 61-70, for
companionship.
Live in companion
considered. Is
there any slender
ladies left in town?
Write to: LBR P.O.
Box 1575 Crest-
view, FL 32536
Send photo or call
689-8038



AIRLINE
MECHANIC: Rapid
training for high pay-
ing career. FAA pre-
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All Repairs
Foreign & Domestic
1 All Makes & Mpdels
21 YEARS EXPERIENCE

WORK
294 WEST JAMES LEE BLVD.
689-0009


FORTUNE'S EQUIPMENT
COMPANY
LICENSED &
INSURED


-- 102--
Drifers
DRIVER NEEDED
to transport employ-
ees to various job
sites in Crestview
area. MUST have a
valid driver's license.
class B w/passenger
endorsement. Se-
lected applicant will
be subject to pre-
employment drug
screen. This is a
split shift position
with benefits. Call
850-527-6854


INSERTER
POSITION
OPEN
Approximately 20
hours per week.
Must be available
to work-days and
nights.
Position requires
long periods of
standing and
ability to lift 30
pounds.
If you have
applied before,
please reapply.
Apply in person at:
Crestview News
Bulletin
295 W. James
Lee Blvd.
(Old Award's
Building)

GOLDEN FLAKE
Snack Food Inc.
Seeking FT person.
Must be at least
21yrs old. Dependa-
ble. To hire in Fort
Walton area. Must
have exc. driving re-
cord. Drug Free
Work Place. 1-800-
239-1469


102 104 104
Drivers General Help General Help
DRIVER:TRAINEES $54,, CA gHI'FW ARF .EYOU ,making
NEEDED, NOW! No Bonus $1,380 $1710 per week? All
experience required. WEEKLY Process- cash vending routes
Werner has immedi- ing our brochures, with prime locations
ate positions for en- FT/PT. Guaranteed available now! Un-
try-level semi driv- in writing. 1-800- der $9000 invest-
ers. Our average 469-8030 ment required. Call
drivers earn more ._ toll free (24-7). 800-
than $36k first year. f /\ 990-9404
60% of Wemer driv- BOB TAYLOR'S
ers get home nightly Carpet One, Crest-
or weekly. 15 day view location, Show-
CDL training now room Flooring Con-
available in your sultant needed. Re-
area. For a solid LETS'S TALK tail sales helpful, but
new career, call to- ABOUT WHAT not necessary. Start-
day 1-866-280-5309 THE FUTURE ing pay $9.00 hour-
HOLDS FOR ly. Will train right
104 YOU! person. Apply in per-
General Help IF WANT THE son at 641 N. Fer-
OPPERTUNIY THAT don Blvd. to Allan
$ ABSOLUTELY YOUR CURRENT Sienko, general
THE BEST $ EMPLOYER DOES NOT manager;
Temporary Staff- OFFER...
Temporaryin Staff- LETSTALK! BROWNS HAUL-
ing Co. in this ING now hiring
area. Labor Find- Assistant Managers Dump truck drivers.
ers needs you! General Managers Call 850-983-1590
Hinhest Pav, Best (Local & Transferable)


Assignments.
$6.50-$12.00 per
hour paid daily.
Positions open
daily. Have A
Car? Earn extra
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6-B Hollywood
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a fee. 850-243-
2699,
$1,380 WEEKLY
Stuffing envelopes.
No exp. necessary!
$50 Cash Hiring Bo-
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2669

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accepting applica-
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ingGroup.com


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*Family friendly company
Reasonable operating
hours
SIncredible benefits for
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Very competeti salary
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Local hands-on training
Send Resume to
wainwrighttony
@aol.com
or apply weekday
2-5pm at Arby's
3900 Ferdon BlV9d

AMAZING JUST 30
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earn you up to
43712 weekly from
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CRESTVIEW


OJAMESON INN'

HOUSEKEEPERS

NOW HIRING

Flexible Schedules. Apply in

Person or Call 683-1778


CARPENTERS
EXP. FT/PT must
have own tools and
transportation. 689-
1575 or 585-3203.
CHILD CARE
NEEDED in my
home 6 days a
month. Pay $180 to
$210; hours 2:15pm
to 11:15pm. Must be
at least 16 years old,
dependable, mature
and be able to pass
a drug screening
and background
check.. Contact 758-
7921. Serious appli-
cants only!
CONSTRUCTION
MAINTENANCE
Responsible for
keeping sites safe
and clean. New
home pre sale
cleaning. Must have
own, reliable trans-
portation. Call 689-
2221 8am-4pm
CRACKER
BARREL
en Crestview
esta contratando co-
cineros e y lavapla-
tos interesavos pre-
sentar solicitub en
persona en cualqui-
er moment en el-
mismo restaurant
localizido en la es-
quina de 1-10 y 85
jumto al Hotel
Jameson Inn.


FURn.. RE a APPLIAN TIRES... OH MY.

QUICIT I OSSIFIED, TIAKE A U t PI O ET T AXFREE C'RB.:


PAGE 10B


I PERSONAL


I TRAINING


I


I


* 0 0 e i 0 0 0 0 0 e o o o














IAl...-l-lil-O-i"A\ 1 II I RI O nOt nr,


CEQTVIEW NEWS RIIBULLETIN I CRESTVIEW. FLORIDA


VVWUENESDAY J bUIN 10, UVJ.) i.,. I r.I I -. I I


MORE Alan's'

POW E I I'
W R'Transmission
il E $ I 615 N. Lloyd Street
PRI cE E Crestview, Flodda 32536


Is It time to replace your We specialize in...
engine or transmisslonT' -.Autom c
Automatic
1: Standard
'J 4x4 Transfercase
SForeign& Domestic


W o 6829883

Find oui before your car gives
y rou rble down Lne road. El


104
General Help

CRACKER BAR-
REL of Crestview
Now hiring Hostess-
es, Dishwashers,
and Cooks. Apply in
person or call 682-
8804. Interview on
the spot with return
of application. Good
Benefits.
EARN $45,000 to
$50,000 per year
and be home week-
ends! Dedicated
Customer out of
Pensacola area
hauling one product
only to regular cus-
tomers. No back
hauls. Paid odome-
ter mileage, loaded
and Empty. Great
benefits and bonus
Program! Experi-
enced CDL-A Driver
only apply. Call Bill
@ 800-477-6555 for
details
HELP WANTED im-
mediately! need 550
people to help mail
out insurance forms.
Call 1-972-504-6675


104
General Help

ELECTRICIANS
HELPERS needed
in Niceville area. No
exp. necessary if
you are hard work-
ing and reliable, we
will train you. Plenty
of benefits. Call 729-
3044 leave mes-
sage.
ELECTRICIANS
NEEDED residential
service and light
commercial and
helpers. Top Pay.
Best benefits in
area. Long term em-
ployment. 850-837-
8474
FWB
AIRPORT

Hudson News/ Quiz-
nos is accepting ap-
plications, for full/
part time positions.
Fantastic compen-
sation package. Ap-
ply at Euro Cafe.
Okaloosa Regional
Airport. 651-6500.
Drug screen re-
quired. EOE.


or 1-972-504-6224 JOIN THE dedicated
G professionals at the
OOD ORK COPE Center in
DeFuniak Springs.
We have the follow-
-xpene' anC a- o ing opportunities
ter he-pe. I- b e1 available:
ry. Ir.eeiCard-];.OkAdministrative
;adsrio sb u Asst: excellent
t Tr ri computer & adminis-
S trative skills to assist
view t h j Clinical Director.
M hve m a o N Mental Health
C l 3 Technicians: work
varied shifts, $7.21
plus shift differential.
HIRING FOR 2005. Housekeeper
postal positions, housekeeping, jani-
$16.20-$58/hr. .No trial and light yard
experience necessa- work. All positions
ry. _GfeerLCard.Ok... are full timewith ex--
1 -Sa6n32*zQ801i celleit benefitss Ap"
ext.360 plications/resuries
NEED A GED? accepted Mon-Fri
FREE Classes 8am-5pm at our
at OWC! 3686 US Hwy 331
Prepare for the South location or by
GED exam, im- fax to 850-892-8074.
prove math or No phone calls.
reading skills at EOE/DRUG Free
Okaloosa-Walton Workplace.
College. FREE of
charge for adults LABORERS NEED-
age 16 or older ED in Laurel Hill
who do not have a Mon Fri., 8am-
high school diplo- 5pm. drug free work-
ma! Day, evening & place. EOE 652-
on-line classes. Be- 5252
gin anytime. It's not
too late to eamrn NEED TO Learn
your high school di- English?
ploma! Prepare to Necesidad de
go on to college or aprender ingles?
improve your ca- FREE Classes at
reer. Call 729-5387 OWCI
or 892-8100. OWC Learn to read, write
is an EA/EO institu- and speak English
tion. through English-as-

EXP. FURNITURE a-Second-Lan-
upholster needed! guage classes at
Call 477-7123 Okaloosa-Walton


EXPERIENCED
MASONRY labors
needed. Transporta-
tion a must. 537-
5755
EXPERIENCED
PAINTERS. Need
own tools, own
transportation. Call
689-8070


College. FREE of
charge for adult
age 16 or older
who do not have a
high school diplo-
ma! Day & evening
classes. Personal
attention Leam
more, Earn more.
729-5387 or 892-
8100 for info.


Lots, Acreage
& Homes
865-7777 or 682-7718

rick@nwfla-homes.com
R Ern www.nwfla-homes.com
Rick Epperson

Tom Fuqua r
Realty, Inc. AliLS.


104
General Help

NEEDED- SOME-
ONE to perform
farm labor. Experi-
ence helpful but not
necessary. Includes
yard work, bush
hogging, trimming
tree branches and
undergrowth. Call
537-9779 and leave
message or call
cells 865-5517 and
543-1825
OPERATOR NEED-
ED! No Exp. neces-
sary. Day Shift apply
in person. Custom
Production Inc. Call
689-2889
PART-TIME OF-
FICE Assistant, fil-
ing, computer skills
and insurance
knowledge helpful.
Salary based on ex-
perience. Fax re-
sume to 689-8799
POSTAL POSI-
TIONS: $16.20-
$39.00/Hour. No
exp. necessary.l
Paid training and
benefits. 877-265-
2181 .Announcement
#A100
PRESSURE WASH
avg. home $150.
Driveways separate
charge. Minor home
repair, plumbing,
gutters, roof, doors,
decks and windows.
Licensed call Mike
346-5933
RELIABLE AND de-
pendable Gutter In-
stallers needed in
the Crestview area.
Must have a valid
DL and own trans-
portation. ; Experi-
ence a plus but not
necessary, will train.
Call682.-9444._-:...-
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
Crestview home re-
pair hiring hard
working roofers. All
workmen comp and
insurances paid.
Salary based, long
term employment,
Not a "Pay by the
square short term
job. 682-5529
TWIN HILLS Learm-
ing Center has two
openings for child
care workers, one
part time and one
full tirime. Call 689-
1663 or visit and ap-
ply in person 488
James Lee Blvd
East

108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant

CRACKER BAR-
REL OF DESTIN
Now hiring all posi-
tions. Cooks, serv-
ers, cashiers. Apply
in person or call
269-3344. Located
at foot of Mid-Bay
Bridge. Good bene-
fits and up to 3 rais-
es In 1st year.

120
Professional

TEACHERS;
SYLVAN
Learning Cen-
ter of FWB and
Niceville, seek
certified
teachers for PT
teaching position
& FT entry level
management
position.
Paid training. Fax
resume to
FWBNV.
205-678-9930


IV----r-'T-

CHECO

I I S buchstlone Energy"
Operations Maintenance Supervisor
CHELCO has an opening for an Operations Maintenance Supervisor
reporting to DeFuniak Springs. The selected individual will ensure that
all system maintenance / construction work is completed timely, within
budget, and in accordance with safety, NEC, NESC, and other state and
local guidelines / regulations. This person will be responsible for
increasing system reliability, accuracy of records, and effective
coordination of position and cooperative objectives for the department.
Must have ten or more years experience as a Journeyman Lineman,
Associates Degree and more than ten years directly related experience,
Bachelor's Degree and six or more years directly related experience, or
Master's Degree and two or more years directly related experience.

Applications will be accepted through June 24, 2005. The application
can be accessed on-line at www.chelco.com, click on the employment
link to complete and submit, or pick up application at any CHELCO
office and return to: CHELCO, Human Resources, P.O. Box 512,
DeFuniak Springs, FL, 32435, Fax # 850-951-2302. RESUMES
ACCEPTED ONLY IF ATTACHED TO APPLICATION. Drug Free
Workplace EEO-M/F.


112
Management

ASSISTANT GEN-
ERAL manager. The
Jameson Inn of
Crestview is now ac-
cepting applications
for Assistant Gener-
al Manager. Desired
qualifications include
college Degree and.
two year hotel or re-
lated business expe-
rience. We offer
competitive salary,
benefits, and unlimit-
ed opportunities for
professional growth.
Interested applicants
can apply via e-mail
t o
crestview.fl @james-
oninn.com or fax re-
sume to 850-683-
1779

MANAGER & assis-
tant manager need-
ed for Able Body La-
bor's Crestview
team. Company
specializes in servic-
ing the construction,
hospitality, light in-
dustrial and special
events market. Du-
ties include dis-
patching workers to
job sites, setting-up
new accounts, mak-
ing service calls to
clients, recruiting
temps, etc. Ability to
work flexible hours
to include weekends
a MUST. Competi-
tive salary, bonus &
benefits pkg. Call
850-527-6854

114.
Medical

DOCTOR'S ASSIS-
TANT computer
knowledge very nec-
essary, includes
bookkeeping, assist-
ing; doctor etc. Send
information to Box
11, 2260 S Ferdon,
Crestview FL 32536
Crestview area only.
A&.." J ,


RANDY BATSON'S
LAWN SERVICE
has openings for
new customers, 12
years experience,
mowing, trimming,
edging. Licensed
and insured.
537-3835

310
Business
Opportunities

BUSINESS OP-
PORTUNITYI Own
a dollar store or new
retail concept .39
cards and more. 1-
800-8076485.

315
Business Services
A-0 AAA
CONCRETE
25yrs Experience.
Driveways, patios,
tearouts, stamp
work coloring, rea-
sonable priced,
Licensed/Insured
Free estimates.
God Bless America.
Call
543-6186


315
Business Services

ALL CONCRETE,
15 years experi-
ence. Patio, Drive-
ways, Tear-out,
Sidewalks, some
stamp work. Li-
censed & Insured.
Free estimates.
No Job to small.
(850)376-4304
AMAZING FACE
AND BODY SHOP
840 North Ferdon
Blvd 689-3900 Most
Wanted Dad-For
Fathers Day half
hour Facial and
massage $60,
Full hour facial and
massage $95. come
by and see our new
shop
HARDWOOD
FLOORING, wide-
plank, heart pine,
oak, cypress yellow
pine, walnut,. All
manufactured to or-
der, expert installa-
tion and service
available 537-3333
259-5771
J&K TREE and
Stump Removal,
Land Clearing,
Bushhogging. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and Insured. Call
537-7412.
RUSSELL TURNER
Roofing. Quality
work. New roofs, re-
roofs and metal.
Free est. BBB Mem-
ber. 830-6680
S,,....SEWING.as,. ,.
MACHINE
&
VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
Call 682-3041 or
664-2245

317
Health & Fitness

FAMILY HEALTH
CARE w/perscrip-
tion plan! $69.95
mo. Nationwide cov-
erage, No limita-
tions. Includes Doc-
tors, dental, vision,
Hospital and morel
Everyone accepted.
Call WCG 800-288-
9214, ext 2370

FREE GLUCOSE
METERI Diabetics-
Get your supplies by
mail! FREE SHIP-
PING! All major
brands! Most people
with Medicare/insur-
ance PAY NOTH-
INGII Call 800-337-
4144.

320
Child Care

ATTENTION
CRESTVIEW
NEWS
BULLETIN
SUB-
'SCRIBERSI
You now get 1
FREE Quick Cash
classified ad per
month. Limited to
merchandise for
sale under $250, the
price must be in the
ad.
Call 850-682-6524
to place your ad to-
dayll Quick Cash
Classifieds.


320
Child Care


ATTENTION:
All in home child care
providers are
required to be
registered or
licensed by the State
of Florida, if they care
for children from
more than one family,
other than their own.
It is highly
recommended that
parents/custodians,
who are seeking
childcare, contact the
Department of
Children and
Families,
Gwen Clark, at
850-598-8169,
to assure that a
provider is legally
operating.
For information
regarding
Okaloosa or Walton
County providers
contact
Deborah Martin at
833-3839.

CHILD CARE
NEEDED in my
home 6 days a
month. Pay $180 to
$210; hours 2:15pm
to 11:15pm. Must be
at least 16 years old,
dependable, mature
and be able to pass
a drug screening
and background
check. Contact 758-
7921. Serious appli-
cants only!

EXPERIENCED BA-
BYSITTER and
Mother will watch
ypur chMld., ;jg;yard,
and play room. Call
Brandy at 682-6691.

325
Domestic

DETAILED HOUSE
CLEANING Will pro-
vide cleaning prod-
ucts. Excellent local
references. Reason-
able. Call Sharon at
218-0572.


WILLOW'S DUST
Bunnies, General
cleaning. Come
home at last to a
clean house/office.
Licensed and refer-
ences. Supplies fur-
nished. 682-2009
leave message
WILL CLEAN hous-
es on the Wave bus
line. Reasonable
rates. Please call
682-8059

332
Watch & Clock
Repair

ALL TYPES OF
WATCH & CLOCK
REPAIR
Grandfather,
Mantel, Antique
Clocks Cuckoos
We buy Antiques
and old Clocks
Call 689-1007 after
,hours 682-2844

335
Financial Services

$50,000 FREE Cash
Grants. 2005. Never
repay! Personal,
school, new busi-
ness $49 Billion.
Live operators! 1-
800-856-9591,ext
83.


Is Si, Ruanin Yoar IoIf'? Read tIIANI 'IC(S hy Ron
I. Iluolard all (8 13)172.0722 Ior nd $7I99n
D)llnoctt0. 311)2 N. lahani Avc,.almpa 11 33607.
Aulctmi
IRS acnlial tIle o lann OrlAuldt irii rcidccEl' 3/3,
Owww.u0 l i.oi'lv/uctionlln 1orII1 (iry at (850)9.12-
HIS x 249 fir Inaf.
I.ANDlAUlCION CUhoun County, SC. June 23.
6:a01'M. Ntir61 10 s oflrcd in 14 tacl. lcacd nuo r-
26 hAlwn Columhia and (hhlilurltn. oar ikc Mannon
Illmharland, Cropload. Iluntini, Ilomroart. IPcr-ws
June 8 & 22 from n 0AM-2:WOPM. Call (B0)551-
3588 for mor infloonaion o vlist www.wolu.om Wo1
& Assocoatc. Inc.. Ilokm & Aution- (SC03663R).
aBulding Mal Ials
MIAI, ROOMNG SAVE $$$ ( Buy Dmct I om
Manunnaurcr. 20 cols, in stock with all A ncca s.
Quick lu around D-lvly Available Toll Fre
(888)393-0335.
dulinss Opporluntles
ALLCASH CANDY ROUTE Do you am $8000day? 30
Mahinus. mro Candy All for $9.995. (888)62199968
110200033. CALL US: We w01l not be undrold!


SD. ND. WI or MD)
nBay OPPORIIUNIY. 100.000 people ar coing a full-
time income a home with ellay. Ar you ready? If so con-
act ic a (866)932-2924.
PIoitablu online busine0 for sal. lomre-ban I'amily
owned 6 ycn online. Conplrte Internct making & ste
training included, 48K Call Richard after 2; (407)322-
4242.

Inquires Only".
1I CAS COW 1I 90 Vcnding M3achin unildoYuu OK
laotions nllr ulnu s ,$10.670 Ilurryl (80())836-3464
11102428.



(800856-95191 lit #1113.
Edualoional S....s
I(RH1.0LESSON. Saurday. 6/25, Expe*nc th0, c powr!
D0cl Semts. (inavy lEuipmont rmployc.m om .lc, frm
hotdo.i, fln for aill. Natonal Truk & loavy hquinpmcnt
Opertor Schol. (800)488.7364.
alnncwl
IMMEDIAEI CASII'! US Pennon lsndtng pay. cash
1now 08 ycn of your fulu cIon payments Call
(800)586-1325 for a FR0I(. noMh.blgalion c lntac.
nwww.ustpcn itonfundlng.coim


335
Financial Services

$50,000 FREE Cash
Grants. 2005. Never
repay! Personal,
school, new busi-
ness $49 Billion.
Live operators 1-
800-785-6360, X-68.

ATTENTION
READERS
It is illegal for
companies doing
business by phone to
promise you a loan
and ask you to pay,
or fumish your credit
card before they
deliver the loan itself.
For free information'
about avoiding
advance loan fee
scams, call the
National Fraud Info
Center at
800-876-7060
=REE $$CASH$$
Grants! 2005. Never
repay. Personal!
School! new busi-
ness! $5000-
$50,000. Live opera-
tors! 1-800-860-
2187 Ext.#110
FREE CASH grants
2005 $31,274
Guaranteed. Never
repay! '$49 billion
unclaimed 2004. 1-
800-284-9634. ext
83
INJURED? LAW-
SUIT dragging?
Need cash now? Of-
fering low rates and
fast processing. 1-
888-933-8636 or
www.injuryadvan-
ces.com

337
Contractors

CONCRETE CON-
STRUCTION- Drive-
ways, Foundations,
& patios. Reasona-
ble prices, Free esti-
mates, 30 years ex-
perience. Licensed
& Insured 685-7488
LATHAM
CONCRETE
Works Since 1977,
Robert Latham Ma-
sonry, Contractor-Li-
censed, Insured. All
Types of Concrete
Work. House Slabs,
Driveways, Addi-
tions. 3000 PSI Mix
Used qn Every Job.
Free Estimates.
682-0137.


HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066


$50,000I IIE CASII URAN IS. ".- 2 (X)51 Never
Rcpuyl I'r personal bill, school new husineo $49 HII.-
LI.N lfdm unclaed from 204. I.,ve Operato.n
(1X)10)7H5-636 11 lh 75.
Iel0p W1ned
I)nve. COVliNANTI "RANSI'Ol li Exrllcnt Pay &
lk0nci for IlpoNcacd Inons 01. Solo. '[call &
(ruadluc Sludno s llonusorl Pal d WoCkly. llual
Oportunlty Employer. (18lH)MO3RE PAY (8H-667-37291.
IIIGH( SC El IiXCHANGi SIllUDENITS 8A nmg
Augi., nmcdl Iosl Fa'lrmb. lus own iurance and
pcndmg money. Iromons WoIrld I'cc' Anncan
lInicrcuIlal Sludentl xchancR. (800)SII.ING -


noil rucrchh public rords, in Hlonda court. Laptop pr0-
lfod. Iay basod on prduction, lor rselsu 0o Kas8ic
(866)322-8246 or liml- K 0sc .MtllEr@l hoicponlal. m.
*MOVIE EXTRAS* larnm $150-300Day All
lIooksfypcs Ncced.d No nperienco Ncssary TV,.
Music Vidos. Comrom "ls. Ilm. t.nnL Call Toll I 7
day,! (800)260-3949 Ext 3023.
DAIA ENIRY Wori ON YOUR OWN. Heblts loun!
$ISsGrot aytS$$ Pys'onal Compuicr rq ,lmd. (800)873-
0345 a #3S00.
CFI IIIRING RECENT STUDENT GRADS! Staring
$.26. incren to S.35 in I yor Clu A CDL Rquirnd.
Local ORIEN'TAION! (800)C01-DRIVE (80'-234-3748)
or cwnli v0.0om.
S/E & 3-Stal Run: T/T Dnovr. ItOME WEEKENDS.
Mileage PIay. loenrfi. 401 K. Trains Wrlconm/ Miami
,, ,
"*SALES REIlS*. SALES MANAGERS $7,000 per
wek is what our Top Sales I",' ple or' Ihghly sucrces-
ful nio.,l co. e xLOpntdln. Will train. Call Jay (800)685-
8ODD4.
Auto 'lranpon. 'lh Wagg.onrs n.. rcng. : l.ng Exp &
Non-Experirncd diver for Auto ln'aport in South Elst
R0gns0. Must hv, valfd Cla AE CDL and vcrdiohle 2
yrO OR 200K miles OR. Ned stable work history and
clan MVR. Ihgh 1Rlnamg P'otential. OGrat rcnelts an
mauling 401K. CO)NI'AC) Susan (866)413-3074
EOE.
Hunting
Sporsmam. Parodic Yt ly Membershlip. luring. fish
itg. lodging and m.al convcninly locatedul in While

lugld So-rc
DIVORCEIS275-I350-COVERS children, ec. Only on
Igna irc rquald'! *Eclus govrl f!s' Call wrokdays
(800462-200, "XL600. (am-n7pm) Dlvorc The.
Esltablshod 1977.
Miscrllaneous
EARN IDEGREE ooln from home. 'Bllsiass.
*Paralega.l, Comput1. Job 1'lacmn1 t Assistance.
Comprucr &Iiruarial ad if qullfy. (866)858.2121
w .oldow alort lcobonl.cot.
AtORDAI)IIIIE HEAI l BENUETS Fo.m S89.95 A
Month Enlr PFanily! Icludmg Doctor. Ilosplol. Vision.
Rx. Anyon- Aoocpod! Call No!' Toll Inc0' 24 Iourn!
(866)697-3739.


340
Home Repair

AT-A-BOY PRIMO
Wash & Fence Co.
Pressure washing,
fence installers / re-
pairs, residential /
commercial. Li-
censed & insured.
Call Bob 689-0101

CHUCK
HAMPTON'S
Power Washing-
Residential & Com-
mercial, Remodel-
ing, Painting, Etc.
Honest work. Refer-
ences available.
682-0011
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,
remodeling. Quality
dependable work.
Custom wood work-
ing, 25 years experi-
ence. Licensed and
insured. Call Wes
689-1575 We also
do handicap ramps

MIKE GOLLES
S, PAINTING'--
Interior, exterior,
also Pressure
Washing. Licensed
& Insured. Free
estimates. Ph.
682-5347. Senior
citizen discounts.












RANDY LITTLE
PROGRESSIVE
PAINTING.
Interior, Exterior,
Free Estimates.
Specialize in
repainting. Will
beat all bids.
Pressure
washing service
Licensed & Insured.
682-7375/240-
8443.



Plumbing
and Repair
Service
Faucets, Toilets,
Vanities & Hot
Water Heaters
Robert
Brewer
Wetless Plumbing, LLC
682-8683
830-2631
State Licensed


WEBB'S
HANDYMAN
SERVICE
Quality home main-
tenance repairs and
improvements. Free
estimates. Licensed
and insured. 537-
9955/259-6170


Rcal (1 8100
NORT lTCAROI.INA MOIINIAINS! Spring iT lliuiinlg
ond is Iloalful! A wonderful lime to ImIk fr ail culat.
See Iulul: www.Noun hCarlinaMIuntlinle.ll0yynl or
call (O8X)293-1I' 1Y re nr-url.
Montmana ivr 'mron1age, Ig oimr (1iu, Ili0n, llr, w
n,. tl- 41941 cots Wit, & Asoeo- t.t Icllyx, 12173
Ioumon MT. Ruslll I'-dcn, Acnl. (406)485(-231i
w Mc10-ndAOuc u.flso tlioil.
BllEAUI'FUI NO1RTHI CAROIINA, MUST SI E 1iEllFH
BEAU'lllll. PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS 01(' WlSI IHN
NC MOUNTAINSH. (rom b. (abin'l cr.caie &
lnstn7nt. Chlrook Mountain Rculiy GMAC 0Kr.l
liat0. Murphy 1w.cemrnko.mounar L o lly corn ('lll
for P F r Bhur (800(841 -(M
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS Noti C'imlnlliu n Wl
hre is: Cool Mounain Air, Views & Sman & lroas.
Cab, & A gc. ASooCALI.I. OR 10;REE 111.i R(X'IRI Ol
MOUNTAIN I'ROPIKfY SALES, (80J1642 5131. KR.lliy
Of Murphy 317 PRochtc SL Murplly. N.C( 2'ill.
ow.ral lyofmurphy con
East Alalbn Moun-an Proplm y For Sale O(ne1 lir o 1c,
oflAutl4I in Picdmon,. Al GRil for cnjlymonl o r Invcl-
mal 15-oci -S54.250.00 512-cs-I L.48i,(XI.Xt Moo.
informto Call aryo Ml Cur) Id(256012039-0.
Tnnomrs Lake Propny from $241.901 -12 Act In
$59.900. 27 Ac1r Lake0 [Esc, S124.M). Ik1 PaIdl ndil
Cabin Package Available $64,'MX). (801()77052613 exl
for dculls.
LAKEPIRONT BARGAINS Sllinig aot )$89M)
Gorgous lafmont parcels. Uc ily sloping, prislin sho6-
lin, spcaculur vIews. Acro ,t Imm ntliona;l f1r1s1 nn
35.000 acre re tional lake iFn iia 1 inn. 1'v1cd nds.
undcrgrmund utilities ntral war. wcr, hi-.len
0nnncng. Call now (800)704-31(45 cxl 617. Sunil lhy.
ULC.
Gond Opening! l.akflront Acraige fnm 69,901U
SI100culnr ntO wo1a0ti'onlommuilily on ino eil Ilo
largest & clns mountain lke in A1,in rA c i.Wr(c.

Iow-finoStmg. Call now (800)5(11 513)2 x 198
SL.CI Buildings
BUIIfDING SAlE! "RHock llotnm PInc,!" 21'00I No
$2900. 30x40 $5170. 40o50 $8380. 410x0) S1()1.70I.
5Ox00 $15,244. Otlhe. tndr'io sones onuiiin.l.
"lccd to Sll!" Pioneer (a80)6)8-5422
St- lI Arch B uildingsl UG nufine SIt oIM olortl lluildo l i,i.
f1c0ely dircal t IIUOli Savolns' 20x24. 3010(0. 35x50
Purfclt Ganigc/Workshopn/lan Call (8(1)3(41-7(107.
www.StclMaIctlrUSA.com-
Your Ad Could Be e11r
Run your d STATEWIDE! Fmor only $4510 y00 cun
pla yor 25 wod cla s -l.r iod in ov1 r 150 nocupp1r5 s
(f66)742-1373. Vislt us online at ww. onrd la-
ids.corn. Display adt al avalable.



(FCAN
Week of Jun 2005


342
Landclearing

FOR HIRE Bushog-
ging, leveling, back-
hoe, post hole drill-
ing, front end loader,
Will haul. Garden till-
ing 682-1045, day-
time 682-2880 after
5:30, Cell 978-0363
LAND CLEARING,
BULLDOZING,
Backhoe, & Bush
hog. Call (850)758-
0002 after 7pm call
(850)537-6061
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
LANDCLEARING
Fill-Dirt, Leveling,
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
2142


St. Agsine








[]A~llied
I q l




BRADSLAW






Quality'or, Free[
I']















e GRAS.SCall


GREEN GRASS
Lawn Care. Before
you spend alot of
money on a new
lawn mower let
GGLC take care of
all your lawn main-
tenance. I also do
light landscaping,
tree trimming & re-
moval, and irriga-
tion. I am licensed
and insured and will
do a quality job.
Please call (850)
978-4041 for a free
estimate.


345
Lawn Care

HENDRY'S LAWN
Service and Pres-
sure Wash. Free es-
timates, Licensed
and Insured. De-
pendable year round'
service. 682-9047 *
IMPRESSIVE
LAWNS
Licensed and Insured
RESIDENTIAL AND
COMMERCIAL
Complete lawn
maintenance, year
round or one time.
General clean-up, all
debris removed.
Mowing, bagging,
edging, hedges,
beds, mulch and
more.
Let us make yours
an ,
"Impressive Lawn"
Call 537-8106 or
902-2082
LADYBUG LAND-
SCAPING Licensed
and Insured. Spe-
cializing in land-
,scape design, instaj-
latlon', & mainte-~
nance. Call 826-
0743 or 682-5647
JUSTIN'S LAWN
CARE SERVICE

Licensed, Specializ-
ing in: Commercial &
residential property.
Mowing, trimming,
weed eating and
more... No con-
tracts. Call for more
information.
(850)685-3808 or
(850)305-0137










689-3298o


SPRING CLEAN
UP
Want a New Look!
Call the Professio-
nals.
Lawn Services
Unlimited Inc.
(850)259-7745
Designs & Irriga-
tion Lawn Mainte-
nance & Flowers,
retainer Walls, trac-
tor work, plant re-
juvenation, SOD
installation,,brick
or stone patios &
walkways. Locally
owned and operat-
ed License/Insur-
ed. Free Esti-
mates. Dependa-
ble and reasona-
ble rates. 10%.Se-
nior Discounts
Satisfaction
Guaranteed


1905 Gallery

:Antique Mall

itiful, Unique, Eclectic
,000 sq. ft. and over 60
4dors, by far Northwest
Florida's most pristine
antique mall.

. Laurel Hill 652-3606


ARNETT


SEPTIC

PUMP OUTS REPAIRS



682-8882


LAWN CARE
---Free Estimates--
Commercial Residential
Quality Lawn Care with
Dependable Service & Reasonable Rates!
Office 850-682-2727
9-1840


GEY YOUR SPAM AT THE GROCERS.

QUlCK CASH CLASSIFIED, NO, SPAM, NO POP UPS, NO SHIPPING FEES.


PAGE 11B


We'll Sell Your Home for Only $2,995!*
COMPARE COMMISSIONS. IF YOU SELL YOUR HOME FOR:
SALE **6% $2,995 SAVINGS
PRICE COMMISSION DIRECT-TO-BUYER TO YOUI
$100,000 $6,000 $2,995 $3,005
$150,000 $9,000 $2,995 $6,005
$250,000 $15,000 $2,995 $12,005
Call 423-0700 to Find Out How
You Can Cut the Cost of Buying
or Selling Your Home!
GOODSENSEREALTY.COM .r ,-m --e *[
"Slightly higher for homes over $300,O00. l
"6% Is used for comparison only. All commissions are negotiable. I J .


I














nr-a A D 19D


THIS WEEK'S
LISTINGS
30 Acres off Joe
Dugger Road (in
Freeport)
$3,200,000

5730 Mt. Olive
Road 3BR/2BA
Crestview
$185,000

398 Wilson
Street S. Level,
Cleared
Commercial Lot
Downtown
Crestview
$85,000

00 Armistead
Blvd., Holt. 4.68
acres in industrial
park. $45,491 per
acre, can be
divided into 1/2
acre lots.

20 acres on
Coyote Rd.
Mossey Head
mobile homes
allowed
$199,500

4.4 acres on
Cotton Creek Rd.
Baker $74,900

Residential Land,
Crestview, 40
acres just off
Hwy. 90 East
with two fish
p o n d s.
$1,350,000.

Commercial
Land in Holt, FL
across from the
Holt Drag Strip
fronting 1-10.
$850,000.

2701 Lake Silver
Road, 3BR/2BA,
Crestview, 1 Acre
lot. $235,000



Beach Realty



Your Crestview
Connection








345
Lawn Care


soD

Farm
Direct
Centipede*Bermuda
St. Augustine
Zoysia
Delivery & Installation
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod
Farms
THE LAWN Ranger
commercial and res-
idential. Free esti-
mates, Licesened
and insured. Call
225-1407
WALKER LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Mowing, Trimming,
PrunirigOne time or
year round. Li-
censed and insured.
537-4419 Referen-
ces Available

360
Miscellaneous
AEROBIC SEPTIC
tank, fiberglass, de-
sign for low or small
lots. $3,000 new,
asking $1,000. 682-
0507
EARN DEGREE on-
line from home.
Business, Paralegal,
Computers. Job
placement assis-
tance. Computer &
Financial aid if quali-
fied. 866-858-2121.
www.tidewaterte-
chonline.com.
RESEARCHING
FLORIDA Bigfoot.
Have a sighting?
Call 682-2213 After
6pm.


452
Apartments
FOR RENT efficien-
cy. No pets, no
smoking. 537-9858


Crestview
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
WHAT A DEAL!
This charming 3/2
has received lots of
updates, new carpet
& vinyl, new roof.
Formal living room,
fireplace, new stove,
2 car garage, large
lot. $144,995
ACREAGE in
Baker area would be
the perfect spot to
build your country
estate.8 level acres
on paved road.
Handy to the
Interstate. Call
today!
ATTENTION
PLEASE! Ifyou're
looking for a good
value, hurry to see
this 1440sf, brick
3/2 on pretty acre lot
close in. Formal
LR, kitchen/dining
combo, garage. Lots
of large trees makes
quiet, private
setting. $160,000
MOVE IN.... or set
up your business.
You decide with this
spacious 5/2 brick
home on
fenced corner lot.
4404sf, currently in
use as rental units. -
Excellent location.
on Texas Pkwy. for
offices, specialty
shop or restaurant.
Just off Hwy 85N
(near hardware
store).
MOVING TO FT.
WALTON?
Beautiful 2 story
home at 1156 Lost
Trail is a Must See!
4/2.5, formal areas,
large kitchen,
fireplace, fenced
back yard has koi
pond. Open House
oa Saturday, June
S from 2:00-
4:00pm.


Outstanding Agen i
Ousimsnd Results.



Agency One, Inc.
682-8309 or 678-8919
Tol Free (800) 239-8309
301 S Ferdon Blvd.
Crestvlew, FL 32536
EACH OFRCE
IDEPENDELY OWNED
AND OPERATED
www.genihouse.com


452
Apartments
BENTF .. -GREEK
Apartments I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
BR HC & non-HC
accessible apart-
ments. Water, Sew-
er, and' Garbage,
provided. 209 Bent
Creek Rd. Crest-
view, FL Call 850-
682-5563, TDD 711,
Voice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563, TDD
711, Voice 800-955-
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.
CRESTVIEW INN
Motel $45 daily
$250 weekly
Furnished efficiency
$250 weekly 682-
4466

454
Commercial

FOR RENT Com-
mercial Court Plaza
2221 S. Ferdon
1500 sq ft Call 729-
3570

456
Homes

3BR/2BA/2CG
Brick home,
Days 682-5533.
COLDWELL BANKER
JME REALTY
117 Courthouse Terrace -
Crestview, FL 32536
(850)689-1515 or
(850)682-5922
Equal Housing
Opportunity
3080 Oak St,
3 bed,
1.5 ba, $800
5982 Hwy 4, 2 bed,
2.5 ba, $825
4b05 Conner Dr. 3
bed, 2 ba $900
4613 Live Oak


Church 3 bed, 2 ba
$950
1235 Gabrielle Dr. 3
bed, 2 ba $1,025
517 Tom Sawyer
4 bed 3 ba $1,300
for further info visit
www.emeraldcoas-
thomesonline.com


456
Homes
2BR/1BA AUBURN
Rd. brick home nice
inside. $1,400/mo,
$1,500/dd. Available
July 8th. Call 682-
0791
3BR/1.5BA, CEN-
-TRAL AC. No pets,
No smoking 304 E.
First Ave.
$575/$500d
682-2147
Commercial & Res-
Idential Property:
682-2735
FOR RENT


4br/2ba
4br/3ba
6br/3.5ba


$1,350
$1,600
$1,800


ERA American Real-
ty Company of
Northwest Florida,
Inc. 682-4822 or
651-5717
Equal Housing Opp.
FOR RENT 2 bed-
room house prefer
older couple or mid-
dle age couple
maybe one child.
$600 per rent $600
deposit. Call 682-
4287.
HOUSE FOR lease,
north of Baker.
3br/1.5ba. CA/H, ap-
pliances, large
fenced yard. No
pets! No smoking.
House will accomm.
a couple and 1-2
children. $800
month $800 security
deposit. Rent in-
cludes curb side
garbage pickup and
once a month yard
mowing. Call 537-
2561 Ref. Required
NEW 3BR/2BA in
Baker area.
$750mo/$750dd.
Call 537-8771
460
Mobile Homes
MOBILE HOMES
2 & 3-Bedroom units
in quiet park. Con-
venient to shopping
and schools. No
pets. 585-8192
NEW 3BR/2BA in
Crestview area.
$750mo/$750dd.
Call 850-758-0418
462
Rooms For Rent
UPSTAIRS ROOM
partially furnished,
utilities included
$150 per week by
GoldKist. Call
(850)261-9793
464
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE TO
share 2br/2ba M/H,
a/c, w/d, cable &
phone. $350per/mo
Please call. 683-
0108


554
Commercial
1,550 SQ ft office
building, corner of
Pearl & Aplin Rd.
For rent $1,750/mo.
Call 682-0791
1.42 ACRES Com-
mercial. Encom-
passes most of the
block. Fronts 4-lane
Hwy 90E. $500,000
#25785 ERA
AMERICAN REAL-
TY OF NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA,
INC. 682-4822
400+
FRONTAGE
on Hwy 90 3.83
acres in DeFuniak
Springs. Also 2941sf
brick home on prop-
erty. $495,000
,#26313 ERA
AMERICAN REAL-
TY OF NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA,
INC. 682-4822


554
Commercial

LARGE METAL
building on 10 acres
north of Crestview
with water, septic &
electric. $305,000
#26026 ERA
AMERICAN REAL-
TY OF NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA,
INC 682-4822
PROFESSIONAL
OFFICE space
available up to 2,000
sq ft on South Fer-
don Blvd. Call 682-
0791
STEEL BUILDINGS
FACTORY DIRECT!
RIGID FRAME
STEEL BUILDING.
Cl e a r a n c e .
40x60x14, $12,450.
5 0 x1 0 0 x 1 6,
$ 2 5 1 0 0 ,
60x1 00x 1 6,
$32,125. 1-866-479-
3294

556
Homes
4BR/2.5BA/2.5CG
ON Foxwood's 13th
green. 4575sf for
only $449,00! Very
large master suite.
#26221 ERA
AMERICAN REAL-
TY OF NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA,
INC. 682-4822
4BR12BA/2CG
WITH pool. Large
2800sf home on
Lake Silver. Call for
details & to see!
#26452 ERA
AMERICAN REAL-
TY OF NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA,
INC. 682-4822
ATTRACTIVE
COUNTRY HOME
in Crestview!
3br/2ba w/2190sf on
1 acre lot on Sapp
Pond. Workshop.
$260,000 #26460
ERA AMERICAN
REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, INC. 682-
4822
CHARMING
3BR/3BA 2064sqft
home on pond.
Large master bed-
room. Wood & Tile
flooring. Crestview
$245,000. #26421
ERA AMERICAN
REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, INC,.
682-4822
EIGHTEEN HUN-
DRED sq. foot
house on four acres
in Holt, fenced for
horses .400 ft. on
paved road. Has po-
tentially two building
lots. $250,000. 537-
2592 leave msg.
FOR SALE Great
house in Keniedy
Lake 3/2 1751sf.
Call Property Pro-
fessionals Plus Inc.
For more info. Call
6831714
HOLT- 12.5 acres,
.2br/2ba brick home
with large barn, pad-
docks, private road.
Close to 1-10.
#25737 ERA AMER-
ICAN REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, INC. 682-
4822
WANTED: FIXER-
UPPER in Crestview
area or Mossy
Head. Land is a
plus. 423-1287
OLDER 1500sf
frame home' on
150'X210' city lot,
zoned R1. Upgrade
house plus get 3
building lot. City wa-
ter and sewer avail-
able on paved
street. $145,000.
850-902-2426
WELL-KEPT
HOME,
1 4 0 0 s f ,
4br/2ba on 1/2 acre.
Pines subdivision.
$120,000 #26476
ERA AMERICAN
REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, INC.
682-4822


560
Land
10 COMMERCIAL
acres in city limits of
Laurel Hill.
$180,000. 2 com-
mercial acres in city
'limits of Laurel Hill.
Former C-Store. No
gas tanks. 1000+
feet on Hwy 85.
2000 sq ft bldg
$275,000. Purchase
both for $400,000.
Call 682-0791
2 ACRES in Baker
area $45.000. 537-
4744
4 ACRES of devel-
opment property in
Crestviewl Up to 24
units. city water and
sewer available.
$355,000. #26481
ERA AMERICAN
REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, INC. 682-
4822
ACREAGE FOR
sale ,10+ acre
Southwest Crest-
view 682-2735
FSBO 10 acres Pri-
vate wooded tract in
central location.
Cleared site in mid-
dle ready to build.
Large fenced yard,
septic, power and
water. 10 minutes
from Crestview,
Okaloosa County
$260,000. 537-8246
FSBO 10 acres Pri-
vate wooded tract in
central location.
Cleared site in mid-
dle ready to build.
Large fenced yard,
septic, power and
water. 10 minutes
from Crestview,
Okaloosa County
$260,000. 537-8246
LAURENS COUN-
TY Georgia. 450
acres, great hunting
or investment.
$1650 per acre 478-
984-4447
LOOKING FOR one
to ten acres or
house with couple of
acres in Baker Area.
Reasonably priced.
682-7188
NORTH BAKER-10
acres to build your
grand estate! Hors-
es allowed. No mo-
bile or manufactured
homes. #26478
ERA AMERICAN
REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA. INC. 682-
4822
TWO BUILDING
Sites! 1 acre Staff
rd. for $50,000 and
1.42 acres Monter-
rey Road for
$75,000! #26488 &
26480 ERA AMERI-
CAN REALTY OF
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, INC. 682-
4822
562
Mobile Homes
2 MOBILE homes
for sale 1985 16X80.
2br/2ba needs some
work $2,000. 12X55
also needs work
$500. Must be
moved. 682-9130
MOBILE HOME
1996 16x80,
3BR/2BA, Lg. MBR,
Garden tub w/walk-
in closet, shower in
MBR. Fully Equip-
ped. New carpet &
tile. $27,000. Must
move. 682-8843 af-
ter 6PM.
MOBILE HOMES
for sale in Crest-
view, 2BR/1BA,
$1500 each. Please
call Call 865-7191


704
Livestock
GOATS FOR sale
537-7868
706
Livestock Supplies
PERENNIAL. PEA-
NUT hay for horses
and goats $5.00 per
bale (850) 834-3881
708
Pets

AKC LAB puppies
yellow & blond.
$300. 537-2901
C.K.C MINIATURE.
dachshund male.
Will be ready 1st
week of July. First
shots and de-
wormed $300. Short
hair maybe red br
chocolate? Call 689-
3658
DALMATIAN / Bea-
gle mix logs $25
each shots &
wormed. 682-8699
HAPPY JACK Ken-
nel Spot: the stron-
gest flea/tick protec-
tion you can get
without a prescrip-
tion! Okaloosa
Grain Feed Store
(682-9333).
www.happyjackinc.c
om.
NOAH PET
ADOPTION
CENTER
551 South Main St.
Crestview.
Adopt an orphan.
Thurs, 4PM-7PM
Sat. 10AM-4PM

NOTICE
Dogs &
Cats
Offered
For Sale
within the state of
'FL or being trans-
ported into the
state for sale must
be accompanied '
by art official certif-
icate of veterinary
inspection certify-
ing compliance
with Section
585.95 of Florida
Statutes.
Also, no person
shall transport into
the state for sale
or offer for sale
within the state
any dog or cat that
is less than 8
weeks of age.

712
Lost & Found
PETS

FOUND FOX-
HOUND white with
reddish spots on
coat, Female. Off
Lakesilver Rd. Call
689-6735
LOST MAY 31st.
Male neutered 381b,
reddish Chow mix.
Milligan/Baker area.
Had collar and tags.
If returned 'safely
$200 Reward 758-
1489 or contact
Okaloosa Animal
Clinic.
LOST OR FOUND
A DOG OR CAT?
Check with Animal
Control
737 N. Ferdon Blvd.
682-2222


~~llias low as
Local Acces Interne

N i 4*13i25
Natiowide igh Seed Dal-U


ouz
Antiques
BEAUTIFUL ANTI-
QUE formal dining
room set, table, 6
chairs, buffet, server
and China cabinet.
Ron's antiques 213
N Main St. 689-1007
RON'S ANTIQUES
& Clocks. furniture,
glassware, clocks 7
clock repair. Mon. -
Fri, 9-5 / Sat. 9-2.
213 N. Main St. 689-
1007 or 305-2441

806
Appliances
KENMORE GAS
dryer, like new $80
obo 537-8473
QUALITY USED
Appliances. Washer,
Dryers, Refrigera-
tors, & Stoves
w/warranty. Batson's
Appliances. PARTS
& REPAIR 209 N.
Main St. 682-1149.
RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844!1!

812
Farm Equipment
24HP DIESEL Trac-
tor. Like new, new
16ft. 7-ton trailer,
New Bushog scrape
blade disk bottom
'ploWbhe row planter
$7,000. Call 537-
6084
814
Furniture
2 LARGE couches
exc. cond. $250
each Rocker glider
with ottoman $30.
Video rockers and
much morel 978-
3181 or 537-6232
BEDROOM SET-
Louis Phillipe 7
piece NEW Solid
Wood in box. Retail
$3,000, SELL $1095
Can deliver 850-
642-0153
CURIO CABINET
for sale. Excellent
condition $100. 423-
0237
DINING TABLE nat-
ural color, solid
wood, square 4 legs,
6 chairs, $180. 699-
8557
LARGE OAK dining
room table with 8
chairs. $600, Call
682-8554
LIVING ROOM sofa
with love seat, Ash-
ley, 10" cushions,
dark multi color, non
smoker good cond.
$250 obo 699-8557
RAW CEDAR enter-
tainment center for
sale. Plenty of shelf
space for pictures,
DVD player etc. A
must see. Hand
made. Call 537-
6822
WICKER BED-
ROOM furniture in-
cludes Armoire, 2
night stands with
protective glass tops
and one twin head-
board, exc cond.
Group price $150.
Call 682-1200 after
6:30pm


It Is Here


Four Seasons A/C




"Signature




Series "


689-7540 CAC041174

124 John King Rd., Crestview, FL


ALL BOLD, ALL ,
CAPS, ALL
CENTERED.
YOU CHOOSE
YOUR STYLE
FOR ONLY A LIT-
TLE EXTRA WE
CAN MAKE
YOUR AD SING
THE SWEET
SONG OF MON-
EY. USE ONE OR
MORE OF OUR
ATTENTION'
GRABBERS IN
YOUR NEXT AD
AND STAND OUT
FROM THE
REST.
850-682-6524

ANNUAL COUN-
TRY Store and ga-
rage sale. Sat. June
18, 8am-2. Charles
Walthall Agricultural
Center 5479 Old Be-
thel Road. House-
hold Items, plants,
clothing, collecta-
bles, books and
more. Also vegeta-
bles sold by local
gardeners. Lunch
and baked goods
available.
COUNTRY
STORE- Sat. June
18th 8am-2pm.
Garage sale, crafts,
plants and 'morel
Fresh fruit! Walthall
Agriculture Center,
5479 Old Bethel
Road.


WEDNESDAY. JUNE 15. 2005


ELEGANT HOME
2-Story Country Home
overlooking 60 acres of
pasture & wildlife habitat.
4BR/3.5BA, Baker.
$989,000 #385512
NEW CONSTRUCTION
Townhome. 3BR/2.5BA To
be completed 10/05.
$224,900 #388475
1.09 ACRE
on private lake
$45,000 #389642

Martha
Train
Cell:(850) 259-4351
eglinsafbhomes.com

.^^---^^ j^ l JHM
Phone: 682-9227 Fax: 689-7508
Pelican1 5210 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
lU- | www.pelicanproperty.com


814
Furniture

MATTRESS
DISTRIBUTOR
Overstock/Close-
out
Full $95
Queen Pillow Top
from $159
King'Pillow Top
from $230
Memory Foam
$595
New/warranty.
Can deliver.
850-642-0153
PORCH SET: Two
high back Rattan
chairs, with cush-
ions, table with glass
top, plus ottoman, all
$70 699-8557.

QUEEN MAT-
TRESS and box
springs, no frame,
good cond. $70.
King mattress $60,
699-8557.

818
Lawn Equipment
LAWN MOWER
Murray 5hp like new
$100. 682-8699
819
Heavy Equipment
AUTOMATIC DUMP
trailer two ton, will
consider trade for
smaller trailer plus
$1,200 or $2,000.
951-0166
822
Musical
Instruments
FREE SPINET pia-
no. You Haul. Call
423-5610 between
9-5.
828
Electronics
Stereo-TV-VCR
DONALDSON
SATELLITE
535 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Factory authorized
T.V. & VCR Repair
for Zenith, RCA, GE,
Phillips, Magnavox.
Sharp & 'Erierson.
We buy working and
non-working Direct
TV receivers. 682-
A4 'i


Claude Mitchell
With over 30 years
automobile business, I
encourage you to come In
E R and let's look at your
E VRI L vehicle needs. With current
Cash Incentives & finance
plans, together will find
'' a solution that best suits
your situation.
Claude Mitchell Award Clhvrolet
O N MIAMERKAB N IFEV0flOuN
A W Bd.4I Your Serando Hdquaer Loaly Omwned a Opeated
SE415R0 Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
A%682-2731


829
Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE
697 Green St. Sat. &
Sun. 7am-till. A little
bit of everything!
HUGE YARD sale
Fri & Sat. 8am-2 lots
of furniture and ev-
erythingl 5421 Old
River Road, Baker.
turn at Hwy 90 Ex-
prezzit. approx. 1
mile. 978-3181
HUGE YARD sale,
name brand clothes,
waterbed and much
morel Fresh baked
cookies Beside
Crestview Farm and
Garden. 1012 S Fer-
don Blvd. June 18th
& 19th 7am-12.
MOVING SALE
1475-1478 Coremo
Dr. Fri. & Sat. 7am.
Fumiture, Misc.
MOVING SALE cor-
ner of Reinke &
2970 Airport Rd. Fri.
& Sat. 17/18 House-
hold items, tools &
sport items.
MOVING SALE Fri.
& Sat. 8am-12, 406
Whirlaway. Ct. ( In
Steeplechase) Ma-
temity, baby items,
junior girls/boys
clothes, large sizes.
Boys bike & much
more.
MOVING SALE Sat.
June 18th, 7am-12.
311 Egan Dr. in
Crestview. Child-
ren's items, glass-
ware, and house-'
hold items.
SATURDAY 324
Aplin Road, Crest-
view apartments.
Futon/couch, reclin-
er, queen mattress,
lots of misc. 850-
305-3596

MOVING SALE:
China Cabinet, light-
ed. Large,' rustic
knotty pine display
case. Queen size
bedroom set. China
hutch. Blue couch
with 2 end recliners.
Bunk beds. Tools.
Storage and display
shelves. Weight
bench and exercise
equipment. 1000#
capacity platform
scale. Gooseneck
hay trailer 16' Large
metal storage rack.
Lots more, last days.
Reasonable offers
considered. cash
only please. Satur-
day's June 11, 18
and 25. 7-11. 6204
Garden City Road,
Crestview.

MOVING SALE: In-
side: Thurs., Fri.,
Sat., 10-3. Furniture,
appliances, bar
stools, rugs, etc.
Call for more info.
850-699-8557 Royal
Street, Crestview.
MULTI FAMILY ga-
rage sale Fri &,Sat.
122 Chessher Ct.
7am-?
SATURDAY JUNE
18th at 3350 Auburn
Road, Crestview.
8am-untill. Washer,
Dryer, clothing in-
fants thru 2XL, toys,
fishing tackle & sup-
plies.
YARD SALE Sat.
6am-11 1201 Valley
Road.


RIGHT HERE, RIGHT NOW, RIGHT PRICE'

QUICK CASi CLASSIFIED, No SPAM, No POP UPS, NO SHIPPING ie


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW. FLORIDA


829
Garage Sales

TUPPERWARE
35TH Annual Coun-
try Store. June 18th
2005. 8am-2pm.
Charles Walthhall
Agriculture Center.
5479 Old Bethel Rd.
Crestview, FL.
THURS. Sat. 8am-
6, 935 S. Pearl St.
Old dolls, porcelain,
Barbie, .cabbage
patch, records, mov-
ies, nice baby & kids
clothes, pictures,
other stuff, rain or
shine. Most things
on porch.
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special fund
raiser. Replacement
order. Call Jackie
682-4305.
YARD SALE 6-18-
05. 5732 Reinke Dr.
Clothes, kid clothes,
tools, girls bedroom
fumiture, & toys.
YARD SALE
6/17/05, 8am-till. 3
families alot of stuff.
Big women's
clothes.
YARD SALE every
Saturday and Sun-
day 7am till? 697
Green St Crestview
YARD SALE June
18th 7am-?.--1525
Texas Parkway.,
Crestview
YARD SALE June
18th, 302 Feldon Dr.
(off ,2JAdams)-7-30.
Lots of boys clothes,
computer games,
bikes, plantation
blinds, Nintendo DS
and lots morel
YARD SALE LOTS
of girls clothes 2-4t,
lots of toys, boys
clothes size 4-5,
misc. items. Sat.
18th. 7am-12 3482
Grady Ln.
YARD SALE multi
family Sat. June
18th, 7am. 5731 Old
Bethel Rd. featuring
Boyd's Bears, longa-
berger baskets, os-
cilloscope and other
electronic test equip-
ment.
YARD SALE Sat.
7am-2. 211 Secre-
tariat Dr. (Behind
Hospital) Furniture,
tools, clothes. Too
much to list!

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale




305 Cigarettes
$13.99 per carton
or $1.60 per pack
Romy cigarettes
$12.99 per carton
or $1.50 per pack.
Billy's What Nots
6056 Hwy 85 N.
Crestview
682-0290
Hours
Monday through
Saturday
9AM until 5PM
Closed on Sunday

DAY LILLY
SEEDLINGS
for sale. 4.2
miles N. Of Winn-
Dixie in Crestview
on Hwy 85. White
fence, palm trees on
left side. 682-7158

ADULT HIGH
School Diploma at
home. Nationally ac-
credited school. Tui-
tion $399. American
Academy. 1-800-
470-4723
CONN TROMBONE
for the musip lover.
Excellent cond. Only
$1,500. Serious call-
ers only please.
689-3101


FAUT 12 vDv











StAIflM4QriAV II N1 11 io 0AA1 CRFVIF E U TNC VWL AG1
VY. L..LJI 'dL..A..JL~*~efl I tJ..uIfl..


'01 FORD F.150
SUPERCREW


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
12FT ALUM Boat &
trailer w/ 9.8 Nissan
Elect. start less than
8hrs of use Excel
cond. $1,500. 9.8
Johnson motor
$200. 24ft Pontoon
w/ 30hp Enivrude,
runs great. $3,500.
1966 VW Beetle
$2,000 runs good.
683-4542
ARE YOU looking
for great buys? We
have a selection of
products. All month
of June Buy 2 get 1
free sale, our web
site is www.wonder-
fulworldofproducts.n
et. For -more infor-
mation you can call
at 850-689-2329
A+ POOL heaters -
Factory Direct: So-
lar, Heat Pump or
Gas. Complete. Do-
it-yourself pool heat-
er kits. Phone
quotes. Installation
aval. in most areas.
1-800-333-9276,
ext. 503. www. The
EnergySuperMarket.
com (Lic.
#CWC029795). IN-
SURED. DEALER
INQUIRES WEL-

RECYCLE
HERE
B FOR THE
BEST RATE
` M
4ALI

FLORIDA
FENCE &_
DECK, INC.
4840 SOUTH
FERDON BLVD.
'689-6736
www.allfloHda
Sfenceanddeck
DAYLILIES FOR
sale. Many colors
and varieties. $1
and up. State in-
spected, call 678-
4707.
ESTATE SALE 6/17
&18 722 E. Robin-
son 9-5 Electron-
ics, furn, tools, Cd's
mower rugs & no
clothes
FOR SALE 1989
Buick Lasabre $300.
Needs some work,
Hide-a-bed: sofa
$100. 682-4353
FOR SALE sofa,
RCA console T.V.,
large microwave
with stand, washing
machine $75 each.
1969 Renken boat
18.6ft $1,800 obo.
Call 652-4260 or
334-300-7549
HAVE OLD 33 1/3
records' dating back
to early 60's. Exc.
condition. tracks,
talking viewmaster,
and 8mm sound pro-
jeclor' never used.
Resorable offer.
499-1096
LIKE NEW Pro-
Form 760 Ekg tread
mill cost $1,000
new. Will take $400
obo 850-682-6496
LIKE NEW Pro-
Form 760 Ekg tread'
mill cost $1,000
new. Will take $400
obo 850-682-6496
TIMESHARE
RE-SALES :
Buy, sell,
rent. No commis-
sion
or broker fees.
800-640-6886 /
www.buyatime-
share.com


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

_T AI I.-*19












U.S. GOVERN-
MENT WANTS TO
LEASE SPACE
CRESTVIEW,
FLORIDA
APPROXIMATELY
700 to 900 square
feet of highly visible
retail space within
the City of Crest-
view, Florida. Fully
serviced lease is
preferred. Will con-
sider offers for
space that is avali-
ble for immediate
occupancy along
with space that will
become avalible not
later than 15 August
2005. Term:-5 year
,,period,,For addition.
al information and/os-
to submit a location
for inspection,
please contact the
following office NLT
24 June 2005.
U.S ARMY ENGI-
NEER DISTRICT,
MOBILE.
ATTN: Real Estate
Division ( Mary Ann
Campbell) 109 St.
Joesph Street Mo-
bile, Alabama 36602
Office: 251-694:
3658
Facsimilie: 251-690-
3515
EXTREME WILDLIFE
Studio selling
mounted wildlife va-
riety of animals,
Badger, Wart hog,
European stone
mount, fish and oth-
er wildlife. Call for
details. 537-6822
832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
WANTED 1963
Crestview High
School Annual. Sen-
timental value. 654-
1128
AAA RATED Dona-
tion. Donate you car,
boat, or real estate.
IRS deductible. Free
pickup/tow. Any
model/cond. Help
under-privileged
children. outreach-
center.org 1-800-
935-5593
WANTED LITTLE
girls white bunk or
loft bed with draw-
ers. Must be clean
& very affordable.
689-3488


Auto Supplies
NEW TIRES
P225X75R15 $200.
Used tires
35X12.50R15 $200.
'951-0166.


'99 FORD
EXPEDITION. -


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted

904
Cars
1972 DODGE
Charger SE, 400 V*
auto 2dr hardtop.
10yr storage. Needs
restoration $2,100
689-1488
1978 FORD Fair-
mount $200. obo.
1987 Ford F150
truck standard
$3,500. Call 682-
9122. Ask for Brian
or April
1986 OLDS 88 2dr
140,000 Needs A/C
and paint. Runs
great $1,300. 689-
1480
1987 CHRYSLER
Conquest TSI. 2.61tr.
turbocharged 4cyl. 5
speed transmission.
$2,200 Call 850-
758-8198

1994 BUICK LaSa-
bre 4dr. New A.C.,
P.B, P.O.L. 128,000.
Runs great, needs
headliner and wind-
shield. $3,200 689-
1488
2002 DODGE Stra-
tus 4dr. Pewter. Ex-
.celleit condition all
..autdAat1d;' Cd plaj,"'"
87,000 miles $7,500
685-4758
94 GRAND Prix
good cond. Needs
some work $1,000.
Call 682-3254
AAA RATED Dona-
tion. Donate your
car, boat or real es-
tate.... 1-800-935-
5593
FOR SALE 91
Dodge Dynasty runs
good, cold A/C.
$1,500 OBO. Call
682-7481 if no an-
swer please leave
message.
MERCURY SABLE
95' 4-dr one owner.
30,000 miles, excel-.
lent condition, leath-
er interior, fully load-
ed $4,500 682-8621
906
Boats
1987 GLASSTON
16ft Ski boat with
115 Mercury. Boat
runs great and is
fast, seats 6 great
in and out.$3,900.
689-5412
TWO 1994 Kawasa-
ki Jet Ski 750 XI
Personal water craft
new batteries
galvanized trailer,
garage kept. Exc.
cond. Many extras
$4,500 Call 850-
682-4187 after 5pm
910
Motorcycles
05 SUZUKI DRZ
110, like new $1,500
OBO. Call 423-7155
or 758-0392
2001 HONDA Shad-
ow Motorcycle, blue,
3,149 miles excel-
lent condition. Ask-
ing $5,000. Call 682-
6921
MINI MOTORCY-
CLE for sale $400
firm practically new.
682-0559
914
Recreational
1996 5TH. wheel
camper/coachman
Catalina 21ft great
condition $6,000;
serious inquiries on-
ly. Camper in Holt,
Florida. 985-502-
5426


914
Recreational
A 2004 Yamaha VI-
NU 125cc motor
scooter with two hel-
mets, basket and a
36mo. extended


916
Sport Utility
Vehicles

Chevy S-10 Blazer
V-6 automatic. Best
Offer. 652-3602


warranty only 216 93 JEEP Cherokee
miles. Cost $3120 5 speed great tires,
sale $1,750. 682- great gas milage.
2753 Hunter green, ask-
ing $2000 please
NEW 2005 call, 682-0149 be-
21' eclipse toy hauler tween 8am and
a I I 5pm.
option, Plus over 918
road warranty cov- Trucks
ers truck and trailer,
1974 FORD Pickup
must see. Serious tr for.sale3.
truck for sale 3.4 ton
inquiries only! granny low, $500.
$18,500. 826-0311 obo 682-0653


To our
valued Advertisers
and Readers, the
Crestview Ncws
Bulletin,& News
Extra will be closed
Monday, July 4th
so that our employ-
ees and their fami-
lies can enjoy the
Independence Day
holiday.

EARLY
ADVERTISING
DEADLINES

Classified
Friday, July 1st at

S 12 Noon

SRetail ,
Thursday, June ::
30th at 12 Noon



Happy

4tfh o

July!O


Crestiew News

Bulletin!

S *Ne'ws, 8


I


R


SEPTIC TANK COMPANY


SEPTIC TANK INSTALLATION
FIELD LINES REPLACED
MOUND SYSTEMS
PERK TEST AVAILABLE


DIRT HAULING


LOTS CLEARED

PACKAGE DEAL AVAILABLE

LICENSED & BONDED


CRESTVIEW

682-4440


918
Trucks
2003 GMC Sierra
Extended cab. Load-
ed, like new. 24,000
miles. $23,000. 682-
5926 or 682-3976
94 JEEP Grand
Cherokee Limited,
V-8 four wheel drive.
Power Everything,
Key less entry.
$4,750 obp. Call
689-6906 or 850-
774-5128


DEFUNIAK SPRINGS

892-7776


918
Trucks


CHECK THIS OUT!
For only $1 extra,
you can have a
large check placed
on top of your ad.
Ask for the check!
850-682-6524
FOR SALE 97 Che-
vy 4X4 extended
cab $7,500. Call
978-2888


oF Sake By OuWPA
A picture is worth a thousand words ...
Sell your merchandise in the pages of the
Crestview News Bulletin and News Extra with our
Fa Sae &Jy Owm Ada.

1997
0 NISSAN
QUEST
SAC. 6 CD Changer,
Sunroof, Luggage
Pack, Loaded,
Family Car
FOR SALE 18FT COBIA BORDER
115HP MERCURY OUTBOARD
GALVANIZED TRAILER
GOOD CONDITION
$3,500
STr- is the actual Size This is the actual Size of your ad
:. I. c ,our ad 1 col. by 2 2 col. by 2 inches in the
n.: nresin the classified classified section
seion
,ur FSBO Ad runs Your FSBO Ad runs
for 4 weeks for 4 weeks

$750 $1 00


I


Fill out this form co
Bulletin office at 29f
Florida 32536 with yo\
above


WRITE YOUR AD BELC
SPACE


---------------------------








mpletely and bring it to the News
5W. James Lee Blvd.,, Crestview,
ur payment, or mail to the address
with payment and photo attached.

)W, ONE WORD PER


REMEMBER TO SPELL OUT ALL.WORDS. ABBREVIATIONS MAY
SAVE YOU SPACE BUT MAKE IT HARDER FOR THE READER TO
UNDERSTAND YOUR ADVERTISEMENT.












Phone Number:
Name:
Street
Address:
City: St. Zip
Payment Method: __ Check Enclosed, Credit Card, Bill Me.
# (VISA) / # (M/C)
Exp. Date / Exp. Date /
S-- ---Payment Method: ---- k E Cd------------ ----- --l M. -- -


FURNITURE 8 APPLIANCES 8 TIRES... OH MY.

QUICK CASH CLASSIFIED, TAKE. A TAX WRITE OFF OR POCKET TAX FREE CASH.


SUPE


PAGE 13B


ClRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


wFinmF=.qnAY lt]NF lli- POO.9


133







PAGE 14B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15. 2005


-"''

~L~aczr
td~LL~e~Y'
~.c....


'05 CHEVY '
COLORADO
REG. CAB STK# 9508
MSRP $15,730
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $3,208
SALE PRICE


'05 CHEVY "
MALIBU
STK# 9337
MSRP $20,660
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $4,241


S12.522


SALE PRICE


'05 CHEVY <
SILVERADO
REG. CAB STK# 9506
MSRP $19,055
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $5,201


I


SALE PRICE $13,854


'05 CHEVY a
SILVERADO
CREW CAB LS STK# 9301
MSRP $30,105
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& RKEATh $7,445


SALE PRICE


$22,660


$16,419


'05 CHEVY
COBALT
STK# 9494
MSRP $15,120
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $1,840
SALE PRICE $13,280.


'05 CHEVY
COLORADO
EXT. CAB STK# 9423
MSRP $19;025
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $4,266


SALE PRICE $14,759


'05 CHEVY R= .
EQUNIOX
STK# 9497
MSRP $22,795
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $2,845 4
SALE PRICE $19.950


'05 CHEVY
TAHOE LS -
STK# 9272
MSRP $37,430
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $8,604
SALE PRICE $28,826,


CH- EVROLE- I

CHEVROLET CRESTVIEW
4150 S. F


'05 CHEVY
COLORADO .D
CREW CAB STK# 9407
MSRP $22,315
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $4,647
SALE PRICE $17,668


'05 CHEVY k
SUBURBAN LS
STK# 8561
MSRP $39,800.
EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
& REBATE $8,976
SALE PRICE $30,824


locally Owned
a Overatedi


ers
4-0101
ISACOLA


mIAr- U U 1.
FWB


PEN


All prices include all rebates, plus tax, tag title & processing fee. Offer expires July 5, 2005. Photo for display purposes only.


A MERICAN RVOTION


No Hassles, No Gimmicks, No Pushy Salesman
ward Your Silverado Headquart
8 ~2- 3- 4 AoZO

'erdon Blvd., Crestview


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15. 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 14B


I


ua~rm~i~-~


I f ', r r