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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/UF00028411/00042
 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: September 21, 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: UF00028411:00042
 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
    Section A: Main: Business Directory
        page A 12
    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
    Section B: Military News
        page B 6
    Section B: Community Happenings
        page B 7
    Section B continued
        page B 8
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
    Section B continued
        page B 12
Full Text







0LUM.E 30, NUMBER 44,


LOOK INSIDE
CALENDAR ............. 2A
EDITORIAL ............. 4A
PUBLIC RECORD ........6A
OBITUARIES ............ 9A
COMMUNITY ........... 11A
BUSINESS ............. 10A
SPORTS ............... 1B
NASCAR INSIDER ........2B
CLASSIFIEDS ........... 9B


1998 2004
Award Winning -
Newspaper
Florida Press Association
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest


50 Cents plus tax


Crestview News





,//l-


City of Crestview to hammer on bud-
get again Thursday. 3A


Carl Dean teaching Baker kids to be
good citizens. 6B


WEDNSDA
* isE 2, 00


I 2/2/5 O 20
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA-HISTORY


PO BOX 1107007
GAINESVILLE


32611


Laurel Hill freshman making her mark
at the net. 1B


Katrina victims getting new start, thanks to Miami TV show


Fighting on
Baker football team battling
real life adversity
See Page 1B


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Miami photojournalist Robin Cox captures Dawn Frey out-
side the Crestview Wal-Mart as she gasps for a breath
after being told she has just been given a new car.


Lovebugs


not getting


much love

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

Love is not only in the air, but splat-
tered on your windshield too. Those
annoying little Plecia nearctica, (love-
bugs) that motorists frequently
encounters in May and September are
once again dreamily floating along
panhandle highways and byways.
According to Roger E. Gold of Texas
A&M's Center for Urban and
Structural Entomology, the term "love-
bug" is a misnomer. "The insects are
actually made up of two animals that
are classified in the same order, Diptera,
as the common housefly," said Gold.
"It seems like we have more this
year than in the past few previous
yeai.'s,,..said, ,LarryWilliams, with the
University of Florida Okaloosa County
Extension office in Crestview.
Williams says that the excessive
amount of rain during July and August
most likely increased this year's popu-
lation. "The larvae lives in moist grassy
areas. The conditions were optimum
and now adults are emerging."
Believe it or not, lovebugs are an
asset to the environmental balance of
the planet.
They are harmless as immature, and
actually help nature by decomposing
dead plant tissues. Mass adult emer-
gence occurs during specific periods of
the year as dictated by environmental
conditions (prolonged period of soil
saturation from rains) conducive to
their development.
"Through this process they redis-
tribute essential nutrients back into the
ground that are beneficial to plants and
the environment," said Thomas Fasulo,
an entomologist with the University of
Florida Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.
Adults spend their time sipping
nectar from flowers and searching for
mates.
First reported in southeast Texas in
1940, they have spread through the
Gulf Coast states of Louisiana,
Mississippi, Alabama, and Florida, as
well as Georgia and South Carolina.
Fasulo said that there are two gen-
erations of lovebugs each year. The
adult populations are present during
May and September.
See LOVEBUGS, page 3A


lorida
with


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
Crestview has been getting
some real national news cover-
age recently about the hurricane
relief efforts at Central Baptist
Church.
WPLG TV-10, the ABC affili-
ate out of Miami has spent the
past week in Crestview covering
the incredible human-interest
stories of the people that fled the
storm.
But the Dade County televi-
sion station did not stop at sim-
ply telling the harrowing stories
of the evacuees, they actually


added a chapter of their own to
the story.
"We have a show each week
at local TV-10 called Magnum
Force," said the show's producer
Mayte Padron. "Through this
program we tell the compelling
stories of people in need. Our
neighbors, people who find
themselves with a crisis in their
life, whether it be life saving
surgery, their homes rebuilt,

vehicles, whatever we can do."
She said when Katrina hit the
Gulf Coast, the television show
launched a phone bank for three
consecutive days and raised
more than $700,000.


"It was just incredible. The
phones never stopped ringing,"
Padron said.
She said they really were not
sure what they were going to do
with the contributions, but want-
ed to somehow keep the Florida
connection. They brought the
money to Crestview.
"I had heard about a shelter at
a church in Crestview. So I got on
the Internet and contacted the
associate pastor Derreck Boring
at the church. I told him that we
wanted to adopt the shelter."
Boring said he thought they

See VICTIMS, page 5A


Happily ever


Steve Andrews/The News Bulletin
Justin and Andrea Ammons are all smiles less than three months after Justin donated a kidney to his wife of 13 years.

Crestview man saves wife's life with kidney transplant


Justin Ammons stepped up to the task
when doctors told his wife, Andrea, that
she needed a new kidney earlier this year.

Steve Andrews
Managing Editor
Of course, most men will admit to loving their wives.
But very few can actually stake claim to saving their wife's
life.
Crestview resident Justin Ammons now can, and he's
proud of it.
After his wife of 13 years, Andrea, was told in January
that she needed a kidney transplant, Justin vowed to give
her one of his.
"When you get married you swear to a vow that you are
now in charge of taking care of her, which means whatever
you have to do to take care of her, you do," Justin, 32, said.
"So, when they told me I would be a compatible donor, it
wasn't an option not to do it."
Following the successful surgery on July 7, the couple is
still on the mend, but has gotten a new lease on life togeth-
er.
"The reality of knowing that he gave up a part of him-
self to save my life is so overwhelming," an emotional
Andrea, 33, said Monday evening.
The ordeal began in January, when Justin began receiv-
ing insurance coverage through his employer, Crestview
Aerospace Corporation.


The family went in to get a general check-up to make
sure all were healthy. Although Andrea was having no ill
feelings, she was abruptly informed that her kidneys were
failing.
"At first, I wasn't really scared," she said. "My kidneys
have always seemed to have some sort of minor malfunc-
tion, so I thought it was just the same thing."
At that point, her primary care physician, Mark Cooper,
told her that the problem could possibly be cured by a regi-
men of blood pressure medicines, weight loss and healthier
eating habits.
Cooper sent the couple to nephrologist Saad Rahman,
who did further testing and informed Andrea that she was
indeed in need of a transplant.
"That was a complete and total shock," Andrea said. "I
was really scared then. I had such a sense of urgency,
because I knew the alternative was dialysis. My father had
been on dialysis for over 20 years, and I knew I didn't want
to go through that.
"I was ready to get a transplant that day."
They immediately began exploring options for a trans-
plant filling out a mountain of paperwork to be sent to
various kidney centers and specialists.
Andrea was then sent to see Clyde Pence, another kid-
ney specialist out of Pensacola.
Justin was the first one to be tested as a suitable donor.
He was given a number of biological tests, including blood
work and ultrasounds of all of his internal organs.
He was also required to see a psychologist to ensure he
See TRANSPLANT, page 5A


NEWS &
NOTES


CHS Band to hold
fundraisers Saturday
The Crestview High School
Band is going to be holding a
fundraiser to help pay for its
upcoming trip to New York to par-
ticipate in the Macy's
Thanksgiving Day Parade.
On Saturday, from 8 a.m. until
noon, they will be having, a car
wash in front of CarQuest and a
bake sale in front of CVS phar-
macy in Crestview.
Go out and support the Big
Red Machine.

Donated items still
needed at the ROC
The shelter at Central Baptist
Church in Creslview was most in
need of the following items' blan-
kets, pillow cases, quarters for
laundry, portable juice boxes for
kids, canned sodas, etc. (basical-
ly, small, portable drinks).
A volunteer at the shelter also
requested that any canned food
items that are donated be
dropped off not at the Red
Cross shelter door of the ROC
center, but at the church's kitchen
door at the other end of the build-
ing.
They ask that any clothes,
toys, or other items be taken to
Goodwill.
This way the hurricane sur-
vivors can receive free vouchers
to pick the clothes up.



SFirst Baptist Church of
Milligan will celebrate
Homecoming Sunday, Oct. 2,
their 141 anniversary. Activities
will include Sunday School at
9:45 a.m. and morning worship at
11 a.m. A covered dish lunch will
be served at 12 moon. Pastor
Ted Jernigan and the congrega-
tion invite everyone to attend.
The October Chamber
Breakfast will be held Thursday,
Oct. 7 at the Shrine Club at 971
West James Lee Blvd. at 7:30
a.m.
There will also be a ground-
breaking ceremony for the new
chamber building Friday, Sept.
30 at 11 a.m.
The Laurel Hill Hobo Festival
will be held Oct. 1 at the Gene
Clary City Park in Laurel Hill. Arts
and crafts, food, entertainment,
and an auction are a part of the
festivities. Activities will begin at
10 a.m. and continue through the
afternoon. For information call
Wilma Jones at 652-4598.
The North Okaloosa
Property 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.


Don't forget to read
and recycle. It's good
for the community
and good for the
environment


sll la .


I-so"""A, Chbm 8 Bi OIk*
IM~so 2227 S. Forclon Blvd.
Court Plamo Cresvie
S4 ee


/ nPree
Donats
Mondays
are Kids Day
Come in Monday and receive
your free donut! Offer good for
kids 12 & under Mondays only.
Hours:
Mon. Sat. 5:30 10:30am
682-3373 318 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview


FARY'S
CARPET
CLEANING
Since 1985 FREE Estimates
"Our Goal is Customer Satisfaction."
Gary Holt
OWNER
(85so 682-4438
250 Henderson Street,
Crestview, FL 32539


FOXWOOt)
COUNTRY CLUB OF CRESTVIEW


Mon. Thurs ........... s26
Fri. Sun. & Holidays .... 30
Memberships available now

Expires 10/3M35
check out our website for more specials
www.foxwoodcc.com
682-2012


Chancy's
Auto Repair
Complete Automotive Repair
Domestics Imports
4x4s Tansmisslons
Tune-Ups Brakes
A/C Electrical

Q Free Estimates
M F 8-5:30
sat -1 301 S. Main St
,MV-42708 689-8941 j


B sr t e i 0 us w an c 0h ave, at- kpbl -hn 9 9a 9 8 eswi


I. .... -















CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 21. 2005


$ Community Calendar


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

Location change for
Baker Board
SThe BAKER FIRE DISTRICT
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS now
meets the first Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Baker Area Public Safety
Building, located at 1375 19th Street in
Baker. The public is encouraged to
attend. If you have any questions, please
call 537-2487; if there is no answer,
please leave a message.


ORGANIZATIONS
*The EGLIN OFFICERS' SPOUSES'
CLUB is beginning their 2005/2006 year.
Come see what the EOSC has to offer
and have a continental breakfast on them.
Luncheons are always on the 3rd Wed of
each month. Please RSVP to Eileen
Workman at 314-9755 or workman-
crew@earthlink.net.
The EGLIN RETIRED OFFICERS
WIVES CLUB will meet Thursday, Oct.
20, at the Eglin Officers Club. Social will
begin at 11 and lunch will be served at
11:30. The program will be "Our Beautiful
Panhandle." Please call Marcia Penney
by Oct. 13 for reservations at 609-0725.
The CONCERNED CITIZENS
GROUP OF CRESTVIEW has a meeting
every first Thursday of the month at 6 p.m.
at Fairview Park on McClelland Street.
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; however they must
be accompanied by parent or guardian
when filling out an application.
For more information and applica-
tions, please contact either Thomas D.
Dargan, Jr. at 609-0326 or Barney L.
Bailey, Jr. at 689-3773.
The MOMS CLUB OF
CRESTVIEW: The MOMS Club, an inter-
national 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 for the needy. The monthly
meetings are held every third Friday of
the month at the Epiphany Episcopal
Church, 424 Garden St., Crestview at
9:30 a.m. The meeting is open to moth-
ers of all ages that are residents of
Crestview. Please contact Membership
Vleefreasident 'rBrtarn-A S Ia rettln'atV 82
a3 f_ emanl admcles.,,lo o nei lo.-
more information.
MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOLERS
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. You do not have to be a
member of the church to attend the meet-
ings. The group web site address is
www.MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for infor-
mation.
S,, NARCONON ARROWHEAD: If you
or someone you know is struggling with
da addiction call Narconon Arrowhead
taday. 'Narconon offers free addiction


counseling, assessments, and referrals to
rehabilitation centers nationwide by call-
ing 1-800-468-6933 or logging 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.
The NORTHWEST FLORIDA MILI-
TARY OFFICERS ASSOCIATION (NWF-
MOA) meets the first Wed. of each month
with a breakfast meeting at the Eglin
Officers Club. Each month, interesting
speakers bring a wealth of information to
the group to further personal and profes-
sional ties within the military civilian com-
munities and to promote the association's
mission of educating deserving young-
sters wishing to make the military their
life's career.
NWFMOA is under the umbrella of the
national Military Officers Association offer-
ing a number of member benefits and a
legislative voice in Congress on behalf of
all military personnelk~nd issues pertain-
ing to them.
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 Burns at 682-3992.
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 (Hadji 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 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 Dottie Shoaf at 682-1911
(deedot41@bsc.net) or Virgil Talbott at
682-6340 (mailman325@yahoo.com).
"*- n-BLOSSOFGA 6IARdEt )bCL fEuF
may call Hilda Ard(5q.7/4E64}'pr.ArAnefarte-
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.
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 in obtaining 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.
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 682-2691 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 main event
being their Annual Sizzlin Summer
Cruise-In and Poker Run this coming
summer. For more information, call Joe
Kearley at 682-6041.
The AMVETS LADIES AUXILIARY
meets on the first Sunday of each month
at 7 p.m. at 105 John King Road in
Crestview. Call 682-8435.
The THAILAND-LAOS-CAMBODIA
(TLC) BROTHERHOOD, INC. is seeking
members from 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
dret9 w,rtiFkrt,iWia-ltdti BeachV' and
Vaglpraiso,J TThe 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.


NOAH Pet c





P-R -


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COUNTY, CITY &
POLITICAL
ORGANIZATIONS
The NORTH OKALOOSA REPUB-
LICAN CLUB meets on the second
Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at I ain't nothing but a hound di
Sonny's BBQ Restaurant in Crestview. is. My name is Buddy and
Call 689-3773 for additional information. s nae an
A member of Congressman ALLEN home where I can be part i
BOYD'S (D-North Florida) staff will be vis- before they made me stay in
iting Destin on the second Thursday of some. I am only 8 months
every month so the people of Okaloosa chance to snuggle on the col
County have the opportunity to personally
discuss issues concerning them. romp with the kids, and be a
The REPUBLICAN CLUB OF come see me at NOAH, 551
OKALOOSA COUNTY meetings. The adoptions only), Thurs. 4-7,
group regularly meets on the fourth
Thursday of the month. For general infor-
mation on the Republican Club, please information call 689-3146.
contact Marvin Brigman at 609-3341. PEER TO PEER MENTAL HEALTH
The LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER SUPPORT GROUP: Persons with mental
FIRE DEPARTMENT holds its regular health disorders and disabilities have
monthly meetings on the second formed a support group to help each other
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in the through the recovery process. They meet
Fire Department office located in the at 3 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of
Laurel Hill City Hall. Drills are at 9 a.m. on each month at the Mental Health
the Saturdays following the meetings. Associations 517 Mooney Road address
The NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE in Fort Walton Beach.
DISTRICT meets on the third Thursday of The EMERALD COAST PARENTS
each month at the fire station 83, located OF MULTIPLES meets on the third
at 5241 Highway 4 in Milligan. Each meet- Tuesday of every month. For more infor-
ing begins at 7:00 p.m. mation on meeting locations and club
The OKALOOSA WALTON events call Carol Strom at 682-4556.
TRANSPORTATION PLANNING The Twin Cities Hospital and the
ORGANIZATION normally meets on National Headache Foundation invite you.
the third Thursday of the month at the to attend the monthly HEADACHE SUP-
Niceville Community Center, 204 North PORT GROUP meetings. Call Susan at
Partin Drive (SR 285) at 3:00 p.m. To con- (850) 897-0542 for more information and
firm the meeting date and location, call 1- to RSVP.
800-226-8914 ext. 213. A Crestview area cancer support
The CRESTVIEW CITY COUNCIL group, the PINK RIBBON PALS meets
meets every second and fourth Monday of every second Thursday of the month at 6
each month at Crestview City Hall on p.m. in the Health Resource Center, 127
Wilson Street in downtown Crestview. Redstone Avenue, Suite A, in Crestview.
Each session starts at 6:00 p.m. For more information please call Jody
The LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL Jacobson at 862-9747 or Betty Weeden
meets on the first Thursday of each month at 682-7848.
at City Hall on State Road 85N in Laurel The Crestview branch of NAR-
Hill. Each session starts at 7:00 p.m. COTICS ANONYMOUS. Sunday
The BLACKMAN FIRE DISTRICT evenings at 8 p.m. at First Baptist Church
holds their monthly board meeting on the on Cedar Avenue (behind Burger King) at
first Monday night of each month at the 7 p.m.
fire station. The meetings begin at 7:00 Monday at 7 p.m. at the First United
p.m. Methodist Church at 599 8th Avenue. The
The ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER 3rd meeting is held Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
FIRE DISTRICT holds their monthly busi- EATING DISORDER SUPPORT
ness and commissioners meeting on the GROUP (ANAD) will meet each Thursday
second Thursday night of each month at at 7 p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach
the fire station. Creative Senior Center, 31 Memorial
The OKALOOSA BOARD OF Parkway SW. Nationally affiliated; local
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS meets on advisory board. Call 796-3277 for infor-
the first and third Tuesday of each month. mation.
Each meeting alternates in location GRIEFSHARE RECOVERY SUP-
between the county courthouse in PORT GROUP meets at the HOPE
Crestview, and the water and sewer build- Cenler at 637 Bayhore tnen ri .:ce..i
%b FQWaodoflcfi "i aso vary ;he2hda h^saobr4ll
: Q^eB- r'l .ii Y t; lil. ,pu Nhjting meetings begin at 8:30 a.m.; AMERICAN LEGION POST #75
night time meetings begin at 6:00 p.m. Be hosts open-to-the-public bingo Sundays
sure to go online at from 12:30 to 5 p.m. The post is located at
http://www.co.okaloosa.fl.us and check 898 James Lee Blvd. in Crestview.
for the most recent calendar of events. The COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS,
a support group for parents and grand-
parents who have experienced the death
of a child, regardless of age, meets the
SUPPORT GROUPS first Tuesday of each month at Holy Name
The ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT of Jesus Catholic Church, 1200
GROUP meets at 11 a.m. the second Valparaiso Blvd., Niceville, Florida in
Tuesday of every month at Covenant room #4 in the Religious Education
Hospice's Community Education Room, Building behind the Church. For more
370 W. Redstone Drive in Crestview. For information call Joan Young 243-6253 or


of the Week

















og, a small beagle hound that
I would really like to find a
of the family. Where I lived
the yard and I was very lone-
old and I think I deserve a
uch with a new Mom and Dad,
real part of the family. Please
S. Main St., Tues. 10-2 (cat
Sat 10-4.

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. Covenant
Hospice is located at 370 W. Redstone
Drive. Call Charlotte at 682-3628 ext. 235
if you have any questions.


WEIGHT LOSS
TOPS 325 CRESTVIEW meets
each Tuesday at 9 a.m. Weigh-ins are at
8 a.m.
Meetings are held at the corner of 8
and Texas at First Methodist Church in
Crestview. Call 682-2133 for more infor-
mation.
WEIGHT WATCHERS meets every
Thursday at the First United Methodist
Church, 599 Eighth Avenue, Crestview.
Room 212. Registration and weigh in
begins at 5 p.m., meeting follows. Come
join us.
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.


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
CfIt_ .W. square# ncing ev ,
' Tr., J"y,,ri at theiOaidson Mid*d"-
School Cafeteria on Olcfd thel Road af
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 will have line dance
classes for beginners on Monday 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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Cal Zethmayr
News Bulletin Correspondent
You may have noticed a lot of
legal notices in area newspapers
this past week for the various gov-
ernments in Okaloosa County
with the big headline at the top
that says "Notice of Proposed Tax
Increase."
Each of those notices is
required by state law and must tell
the taxpayers the specific dollar
amount of this years tax levy com-
pared to the previous year and
invites all concerned citizens to
attend a public hearing on the tax
increase.
The City of Crestview Council
will hold its second and final pub-
lic hearing at 5:01pm this
Thursday in the City Council
chambers. One of the legal notices
had listed the Crestview hearing
for Wednesday, Sept. 22 in error.
Crestview Finance Director Patti
Mann has posted a corrected
notice at City Hall, and sent cor-
rected announcements to the
radio stations and newspapers.
The Crestview notice states
that last years actual property levy
was $3,834,039 and that this years
proposed tax levy is $4,780,587 an
'increase of $946,548. That will be
25 percent more than the 2004
property tax revenues to the city.
The notice also states "Final
Decision" on the proposed tax
increase and the budget will be
made at this meeting. The proper-
ty tax provides about 18 percent of
the .total city budget of
$25,062,255.
The first public hearing on the
budget was held on Sept. 8. Each
city, county, school board, fire dis-
trict, water management district
must hold two public hearings
before Oct. 1. They must be held
after 5 p.m. local time and they
must coordinate their hearings so
that no two governmental hear-
ings in a county are being held at
the same time and date.
The City of Crestview was
recently notified by the University
of Florida that the current popula-
tion is a little over 18,000, and just
12 of those residents appeared at
the Sept 8 public hearing. Six of
them offered comments, all in
opposition to the tax increase in
the proposed budget.
Jane Barnes of Seneca Trail told
the council, "I am adamantly
opposed to this budgetiincrease.1I
understand ti m thiue -iflla s t
for &th aO 6 C h lEtvwr i*'
6.999, the highest rate allowed to
be assessed to taxpayers. And I
have to question is this amount
really needed? My taxes this year
were $5,095. If the propose
increase passes by tax bill will be
$6,055, and $2,189 of this goes to
the City of Crestview.
"I can't afford a $6,000 tax bill
and I will be forced to sell my
home. I moved to Crestview last
year from Swift Creek in Niceville.
It's one of the most prestigious
subdivisions in Niceville. The
house we sold in Swift Creek
would sell for as much or more
here in Crestview and the city tax
on that house was $750, roughly
one third of what we are paying to
the city of Crestview."
Barnes offered the Crestview
CouncilMembers a comparison of
what her tax dollars got in
Niceville compared to Crestview.
"There we enjoyed nice roads,
city water, city sewage and
reclaimed water to water our
yards and gardens. We had fabu-
lous parks for both adults and
children and we had a very
responsive police department and
city hall. Since we moved to


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"It's only during these two
months that people ask where
these insects come from," said
Fasulo. "These populations last
about four weeks. This is when
most people notice them
because they're washing them
off of their cars."
The male love bug is much
smaller than the female. The
males weigh 6 to 10 mg. while
the females weigh 15 to 25 mg.
The difference in weight is
largely due to the ovaries, which
contain 70 percent of the total
protein.
If you thought that they were
flying attached, you were right.
They begin their aerial orgy
when the male in flight grasps
the female. Initially the male is
positioned on the back of the
female and both sexes face the
same direction. Within 10 min-
utes the male turns 180 degrees.
The female usually gets her way
and she drags the male around
with her.
The mating ritual can last up
to 12 hours. The female upon
completion will lay their eggs
and die within 86 hours.
Researchers have found that
automobile fumes, heat from


engines,, and the vibrations of
the vehicles themselves all
attract the windshield-splatter-
ing pest.
The results can be nasty,
causing cars to overheat, reduce
driver visibility and damage the
paint on vehicles.
Love bug body fluid is
extremely acidic. If the egg
mass and body parts are
allowed to remain on the car for
several days, bacterial action
increases the acidity and etches
into the paint.
Ed Lowe with Crestview
Paint and Body said the best
thing people can do is wash
their cars as often as possible. "If
the bug remains stuck on your
car and bakes in the sun for a
couple of days it can do some
serious damage to your car's
finish," said Lowe.
Michael Anderson at Factory
Spec. Collision Center agrees
with Lowe that regular washing
is the best way if you do not
have a bug deflector. "Or don't
drive," smiled Anderson.
Rocky Chase at R&C Auto
Body has a more dramatic solu-
tion. "Take a little gasoline on a
soft rag and wipe the bugs off.


Then rinse with good hot soapy
water."


1) Lovebugs do not fly at
night, so driving schedules
could be arranged to avoid
swarming flies.

2) Fewer flies are smeared
over car finishes if vehicles
are driven at lower speeds.
Some types of commercially
available wind deflectors
positioned on the front hood
of cars and trucks may help
deflect some of the flies and
keep them from hitting the
windshield.

3) Netting stretched over front
grills can prevent crushed
flies from clogging radiators
and thus prevent overheating
on long trips. These devices
are commercially available.

4) There are commercially
available products containing
petroleum distillates adver-
tized to facilitate the removal
of crushed, dried Insect parts
from car finishes.


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 3A


WF qJM ALAL wIMW- EL AO W W b


Crestview we have huge potholes
and broken pavement roads lead-
ing to our home, we have city
water and a septic tank
"We have a city police depart-
ment that stood us up on two sep-
arate appointments after vandals
shot the windows out of our home
and the culprits were never
caught. We have a City Clerk and
a City Council that fail to return
phone calls and are totally non-
responsive to city taxpayers.
"I did speak to Mr. (Ellis)
Conner who was most accommo-
dating and Mr. Conner I thank
you."
Barnes concluded, "My hus-
band and I plan to retire in a cou-
ple of years but thanks to
Okaloosa County and to the City
of Crestview we won't be retiring
in our current home. We won't be
able to pay $6,000 plus on a retire-
ment income."
Former Crestview City
Councilman, David Russell of
Seneca Trail was one of the six cit-
izens that spoke at the Sept. 8
hearing. Mr. Russell asked the
council members, "Why is such a
huge tax on property owners nec-
essary? The budget figures I
received from your Finance
Officer indicates that from the
general fund the budget for gener-
al administrative services has
increased over 100 percent in the
last two years."
Jesse Barnett who lives on
Hatchee Drive followed Martin to
the podium and said, "I am in the
category he described. I recently
retired three years ago. And I'm
ashamed to admit that this is the
first public meeting that I've
attended but it won't be the last
We moved here from Niceville
and built our home in Country
View estates. When we moved
here I promised my wife I would
take her out to dinner one night a
week. Well now that once a week
has gone to once every two weeks.
This is how it's affected me per-
sonally. I would like to see you roll
back the village tax. I noticed that
Walton County has rolled back a
quarter of a percent It would cer-
tainly help the retirees living on a
fixed income," Bamett concluded.
Another Seneca Trail resident,
Richard Flynn said he has lived in
Crestview about two years.
"I've lived in Fort Walton
Beach and in Destin. When I first
came to Okaloosa County, com-
parFtblF6&Walitbrit and'Desti,'
crstziW'was'e'nimbst econ6i '
cal place to live. And that's why I
moved here and built a brand new
home. Now I'm shocked with my
tax burden. My house payment
right now is $1800 per month. If
my taxes go up any more than
what they are now I'm not going
to be able to afford to live in
Crestview."
Council President Ellis Conner
responded to the citizens attend-
ing the Sept 8 public hearing on
the tax increase.
"As all of those sitting in the
audience know, Crestview and
Okaloosa County property values
have increased. Probably a lot that
you could buy for $25,000 two or
three years ago is now selling for
$75,000, at least, if you can find a
lot like that." .-
Conner explained, -"The
increases in this budget that you
see this year over last year are a
result in salary increases for some
employees, we plan to provide a 3
percent cost of living raise to the
employees. The salaried employ-
ees is a 2 percent increase and the
hourly employees a 4 percent
increase. As Mr Russell stated, the
city has almost doubled in popu-


lation. In 1990 our population was
9,886, slightly under 10,000. Our
statistics that came down just a
week ago, the latest estimate of the
population in the city of
Crestview is 18,390. So our town is
growing significantly, we have
had to add a few employees, to
accommodate for the almost a
hundred percent increase in popu-
lation. We're trying to get our
employees salary to a point where
they're equal to the other munici-
palities in the area. We've had a
turnover of twenty or thirty police
officers the last two or three years.
We're told by the Chief that the
turnover is related directly to low
salaries that we pay for incoming
police officers. At least with this
budget if adopted we will be com-
parable to the other municipalities
in our area."
Crestview is working to over-
come a large debt load that the
current council inherited accord-
ing to Conner. He said, "Our prin-
ciple due on debt is $14,558,000.
The city of Crestview has an
unusually high debt for the size
population that we previously
had."
"There's some reasons to that,"
Conner explained. "Back when
Mr. Russell was on the council
some 25 years ago, the percentage
of homes that didn't pay ad val-
orem taxes, that was under the
$25,000 threshold, the homestead
exemption rate was approximate-
ly 70% that didn't pay ad valorem
taxes. Thirty percent of the people
paid the taxes for the whole com-
munity at that time. The city over
the time, until four or five years
ago had chosen to borrow and
defer the debt to sometime in the
future. And you can imagine the
interest that we will be paying on
those fourteen and a half million
dollars as time goes on. For the
last few years we haven't bor-
rowed any additional money. We
tried to pay down the debt. When
I came on the city council approx-
imately three years ago our debt
was over eighteen million. We've
paid our debt down over the past
three years over four million dol-
lars. Only recently have we come
out of being on the State Auditor
General's list of unsecured ,cities.
We had an unfavorable rating for
bonds and the like. Over the years,
the city has chosen to borrow
money to keep utility rates lower,
that's noolonger because, because'
the utilities' are paying for-them-r
selves." ,n.:
Conner concluded, "I'm
encouraged that you are here
tonight. Last year and the year
before we had no one in the audi-
ence to speak for or against the
millage increase and we're glad
that all of you took the time to
come out to express your con-
cerns. I apologize that we are a
city in debt as much as we are. We'
are turning the corner and it's
going to get better because we will
be in a better position to reduce
that."
Conner had told the council
members that it would be his goal
to work towards a reduction in the
city millage rate next year and all
of the council members and
Mayor George Whitehurst agreed
that the city must make that effort.
Comments from the public;
will be heard again at the final
budget hearing on Thursday, and
then as the public notice boldly
states, "A Final Decision" on the
proposed tax increase and the
budget will be made at this hear-
ing."
CalZethmayrisaradiobroadcast-
er for WAAZ-FM and WJSB-AM in
Crestview.











PAGE 4A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


VIEWPOINT AND COMMENTARY


/ ".,

To THE

EDITOR


Dean not fit for

DNC leadership
Editor
In a recent'speech, Howard
Dean stated, "'We must ... come to .
terms with thl ugly truth that skin
color, age ad economics played a
deadly rile. -i who survived and
who did no'.F Hbow can this man be
the person to lead the DNC? His
ratings haverdeparted from the
pmindlessy fdlish nonsense we're
uid to aiid aie niow becoming
einbarrassing to this nation. I'm
d ta~ethefDNC can still find
peop Oplgij4 be enough to buy into
their.late agenda. They
shdi dl i.a'iand .completely
ash amed, sh for orice a.,
S "crt-.owuld engage in actual
farlad discussionis instead of
nig panic-laden screams of
nonexisteninjuistices.

Sincti ely;
. '.o. .'_ Cr. et


Re: Berders and
n and



Good.daE# .;:. -
I1 ave .beqi along time
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for several decades back to Reagan
an4 before. I. 1ve28 years in the
military : v.. ,
.. t'ai.us ,'_ate President has
no g to secure our
Sode legal immigration.
*Enforce o4 lawsanid firie'pehnalize
bus in' iegal aliens.
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the hiuritie~atriia..;it appears
there.woid' l0bavoc and mayhem...
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pers'- icurg our nation. I
te itociieeiio'&rre inpeople like
PatBc i tham current party
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an t ,,. el tpqht-a es.A" l letr


"Muslim Opinion" be damned


America's attempts to appease "Muslim
opinion" are depraved and suicidal.

Alex Epstein
Ayn Rand Institute

To listen to most of our foreign-policy commentators, the
biggest problem facing America today-four years after Sept.
11th-is the fact that many Muslims are mad at us.
"Whatever one's views on the [Iraq] war," writes a New
York Times columnist, "thoughtful Americans need to
consider ... the bitter anger that it has provoked among
Muslims around the world." In response to Abu Ghraib, Ted
Kennedy lamented, "We have become the most hated nation
in the world, as a result of this disastrous policy in the
prisons." Muslim anger over America's support of Israel, we
are told, is a major cause of anti-American terrorism.
We face, these commentators say, a crisis of "Muslim
opinion." We must, they say, win the "hearts and minds" of
angry Muslims by heaping public affection on Islam, by
shutting down Guantanamo, by being more "evenhanded"
between free Israel and the terrorist Palestinian Authority-
and certainly by avoiding any new military action in the
Muslim world. If we fail to win over "Muslim opinion," we
are told, we will drive even more to become terrorists.
All of this evades one blatant truth: the hatred being
heaped on America is irrational and undeserved. Consider
the issue of treatment of POWs. Many Muslims are up in
arms about the treatment of prisoners of war in Iraq and at
Guantanamo-many of whom were captured on battlefields
trying to kill Americans. Yet these same Muslims are silent
about the summary convictions and torture-real torture,
with electric drills and vats of acid-that are official policy
and daily practice throughout the Middle East.
Or consider "Muslim opinion" over the U.S. handling of
the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, in which the United States is
accused of not being "hard enough" on Israel-a free nation
with laws that protect all citizens, Jew and Arab alike-for
Israel's supposed mistreatment of Palestinians. Yet "Muslim
opinion" reveres the Palestinian Authority, a brutal
dictatorship that deprives Palestinians of every basic
freedom, keeps them in unspeakable poverty, and routinely
tortures and executes peaceful dissenters.
So-called Muslim opinion is not the unanimous and just
consensus that its seekers pretend. It is the irrational and
unjust opinion of the world's worst Muslims: Islamists and
their legions of "moderate" supporters and sympathizers.
These people oppose us not because of any legitimate
grievances against America, but because they are steeped in a
fundamentalist interpretation of their religion-one that


views America's freedom, prosperity, and pursuit of worldly
pleasures as the height of depravity. They do not seek respect
for the rights of the individual (Muslim or non-Muslim), they
seek a world in which the rights of all are sacrificed to the
dictates of Islam.
The proper response to Islamists and their supporters is to
identify them as our ideological and political enemies-and
dispense justice accordingly. In the case of our militant
enemies, we must kill or demoralize them-especially those
regimes that support terrorism and fuel the Islamist
movement; as for the rest, we must politically ignore them
and intellectually discredit them, while proudly arguing for
the superiority of Americanism. Such a policy would make
us safe, expose Islamic anti-Americanism as irrational and
immoral, and embolden the better Muslims to support our
ideals and emulate our ways.
President Bush, like most politicians and intellectuals,
has taken the opposite approach to "Muslim opinion":
appeasement. Instead of identifying anti-American
Muslims as ideological enemies to be discredited, he has
appealed to their sensibilities and met their demands-e.g.,
sacrificing American soldiers to save Iraqi civilians and
mosques. Instead of seeking to crush the Islamists by
defeating the causes they fight for-such as Islamic world
domination and the destruction of Israel-he has appeased
those causes, declaring Islam a "great religion" and
rewarding the Palestinian terrorist Jihad with a promised
Palestinian state. Instead of destroying terrorist regimes
that wage war against the West-including, most notably,
Iran-he has sought their "cooperation" and even cast
some as "coalition partners."
Such measures have rewarded our enemy for waging
physical and spiritual war against us. "Condemn America,"
they have learned, "and American leaders will praise your
ideals and meet your demands." "Attack America via
terrorist proxy," terrorist states and movements have been
taught, "and America will neither blame you nor destroy
you, but redouble its efforts to buy your love."
Every attempt to appease "Muslim opinion" preserves,
promotes, and emboldens our enemies. Every concession to
angry Muslim mobs gives hope to the Islamist cause. Every
day we allow terrorist regimes to exist gives their minions
time to execute the next Sept. 11. America needs honest
leadership with the courage to identify and defeat our
enemies-"Muslim opinion" be damned.
Alex Epstein is a junior fellow at the Ayn Rand Institute in
Irvine, CA. The Institute promotes the ideas of Ayn Rand-
best-selling author of Atlas Shrugged and The
Fountainhead and originator of the philosophy of
Objectivism.


Public

Pulse

We asked local
paint experts,
"How do you
recommend that
lovebugs be
removed from
vehicles?"


ED LOWE
Crestview Paint and Body
"You need to remove them as
often as possible, at least once a
week. Don't let the sun bake them
on. Use a hot soapy solution and
a soft cloth."


Voluntary Pre-K program: A quality beginning


Ted Granger
The Florida Forum

In November 2002, Florida voters overwhelmingly
approved an amendment to the Florida Constitution
requiring implementation of a high quality Voluntary Pre-
kindergarten program by the 2005 school year for all four
year old whose parents want them to participate.
On the heels of fervent advocacy, and after passing a low
quality bill-inearly 2004 thatwas subsequently-vetoed by
Govei6nt ,irsh9/'th Floridatbgis~itire passed:tegislhtion
inmpi~ tentng the state's new Voluntary Pre-k program i
during a special session last December. Nine months later,
the program has become a reality in for-profit, non-profit,
and faith-based child care centers, family child care homes,
and schools across the state.
After all of the hoopla, how has implementation actually
gone?
Overall, it has gone surprisingly well. Kudos go out to
early learning coalitions, the Agency for Workforce
Innovation, the Department of Education and school-based,
faith-based, and for-profit and non-profit providers who
have worked so diligently to implement the program. They
have prevailed in the face of daunting time constraints, and
have maintained a "can do" attitude in the face of
staggering-mostly time-related--obstacles. Of course, there
have been numerous communications gaffes between and
among the state, coalitions, and providers, but that is to be
expected when implementing a program of this scale.
Hopefully most of these "issues" will resolve themselves in
time.
Perhaps the most exciting spin-off of the fledgling VPK
program at this time appears to be a growing awareness
among parents and caregivers that quality is important and
that they do have options in deciding what early are and
education environment will be best for their children. Tens of
thousands of parents have made inquiries of providers, early
learning coalitions, and AWI concerning issues of quality and
child development. This gives great joy to all who recognize
that the foundation upon which a child's development and
education rests is the parent.
The fact that fewer children have shown up at pre-school
doors has also been a blessing in disguise. There are 96,624
children enrolled/registered in the program now, about
50,000 fewer than the projected 147,235 children (66 percent


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

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


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
Dallas Nicholson............reporter

Accounting
Evelyn Howard...office manager

Production
David J. Hein.............production
Viola Owens..............production
Renee Bell......;.........typesetting


Classifieds
Sharon Breeden.......classified ads

Advertising information
Jennifer Knudsen.........retail adv.
Wanda Royster.............retail adv.
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Circulation information
682-6524
TIe Qesview News Bulletin is published twe
weekly each Wednesday and Satuiday by Okalosa
Publishing Co.. at 295 W. James Lee Blvd.,
review, Florida 32536. Perodicals Posage Paid at
Crestview, Florida POSMASER Please send
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herin is pxopeny of the QestviewNews Bulleti
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Bulletin!
Y- r Okk- C--* No


I-USRITO A


Out of County
6 months $26.00
1 year $32.50


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


Mayor
George
Whitehurst


of that state's four-year-olds) used in legislative estimates. As
the program took shape, some had grave concerns that there
would not be enough providers and qualified teachers to
accommodate the influx of new students.
As it turns out, the 4,300 VPK providers have space for
117,000 four-year-olds, about 28,000 more than needed at this
time. While available classrooms appear for the most part to
be in locations that accommodate family needs, there are
places in the state where the capacity does not match the
need. This will have to be addressed as the program matures.
Of course, other challenges remain: Only about 43 percent
of the states 223,000 four-year-olds are participating. How do
we expand this opportunity so more are able to participate?
More importantly, is the program serving the children who
need it most? The "universal" nature of Florida's VPK
program is greatly valued, but the fact is that at-risk children
benefit more from such early care and education programs
than their more nurtured peers. Is the program serving the
greatest number of at-risk children possible, and if not, how
can it serve more?
There is also no assessment to determine if VPK providers
are doing their jobs. The kindergarten screen tool used by
teachers when students enter kindergarten tells whether or
not the child is ready for school. It does not indicate if VPK
graduates progressed as they should have during their time
in the VPK program.
Insufficient funding promises to plague the program
during its early years, at the least. The paltry $2,500 annual
per student allotment provided by the Legislature is
insufficient to provide the significant benefits that high
quality VPK has the potential to provide, and that are
expected from the program. It has compelled many
providers-who insist that they cannot provide a quality
program for that amount of funding-to stay out of it.
Nevertheless, Florida's VPK has had a successful launch.
It is creating a pew and exciting energy within the early care
and education arena. While many issues remain, it has been a
solid start that will set the stage for its continued evolution
and improvement.

Ted Granger is the president of the United Way of
Florida/Florida Success by 6 Partnership. The Florida
Forum is an educational organization that provides the
media with the views of state experts on major public
issues.


CRSTIE MYO &CIY OUCI A EMER


Group 1
Linda
Parker


Group 2
Ellis
Conner


Precinct 1
Chip
Wells


Precinct 2
Sam
Hayes


Precinct 3
Brenda
Bush


To contact your presentatves please callthe Mayors office at 682-3812 or city council representatives at administative services, 689-1618

Wi.,l [l l .=.I. IJ II I ..I -l llL v I.I IJ .I


District 1
Sherry
Campbell


District 2
Elaine
Tucker


District 3 District 4
Bill Don
Roberts Amunds


District 5
James
Campbell


Admin.
Jim
Curry


To contact the Okaloosa Board of County Commissioners, please cal 729-1400, 689-5030, or 651-7105.


JO ANN SMILEY
Precision Auto Body
"Wash them off every day. Use a
soft rag."


MICHAEL ANDERSON
Factory Spec. Collision
Center
"Wash every week. Don't drive."

Inmpu Lant phone
numbers
City of Crestview
Mayor George Whitehurst
682-3812

City Council
689-1619 or 689-1618

Robert L.F. Sikes Public
Library
682-4432
Finance Department
City Clerk Janice Young
682-1560
FAX 682-8077

Finance Director Patti Mann
689-2014
FAX 682-8077

Leisure Services Director
Mike Wing
682-4715
FAX 682-1754

Public Works Director Junior
Cox
682-6132

Administrative Services
Director
Brenda Crosson
689-1618
FAX 689-4575

Main Street Director
Bill Kilpatrick
689-3722

Crestview Police Chief
Travis Gillihan
682-3544
FAX 689-2175

Crestview Fire Chief Joe
Traylor
682-6121
FAX 689-2009


F.-


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRIESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 4A











WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 5A


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TRANSPLANT, from page 1A


was mentally stable enough to
go through the procedure.
"They kind of try to talk you
out of it to make sure you really
want to do it," Justin said. "I
told them right then that the
only problem I would have is if
they told me that I couldn't do
it.
Justin was approved as a
match in late May.
"I kind of knew that it was
going to work out, and I was
ready to do it," Justin said. "I
was glad that we didn't have to
wait for anybody else to be test-
ed."
Andrea simply felt blessed.
"Him being the first one that
we tested, and knowing all that
we would have to go through to
find a compatible match, I felt
extremely blessed," she said.
"There was a woman that I met
in Pensacola that had been wait-
ing for two years, so I just felt so
lucky."
Doctors say that it is more
common than people think that
a husband and wife match, but a
lot of things still have to fall into
place.
"Especially with us not being
blood related, and the fact that I
was the first one tested is pretty
incredible," Justin said.
The couple had also been
approached by nearly a dozen
members of their church,
Emmanuel Baptist, offering to be
tested as possible donors.
"We had people we really
didn't even know saying, 'I'll be
tested,'" Justin said. "I think that
is a testament to Andrea and a
testament to our church that peo-
ple are willing to step into the
gap for you when you need it."
Leading up to the surgery,
Andrea was beginning to feel the
toxins in her body building up
and fatigue setting in.
"I was sleeping all the time
and I just didn't have the energy
to do very much," she said. "I
was physically and emotionally
drained."
The surgery was performed
at the University of South
Alabama Medical Center in


Mobile by transplant specialist
Velma Scantlebury.
Each surgery took around
four hours. Justin went in at 7


Ien NieBse I ne News BUlletin
Justin Ammons shows his scar
left after donating a kidney to
his wife, Andrea.
days to allow for the initial
recovery. It then took about six
weeks to begin normal physical
activities.
"After about two days in the
hospital I was able to actually
get out of bed and walk
around," Justin said. "The first
thing I did was walk down to
her room and make sure she was
O.K.
"Once I saw that she doing
fine, it just made me feel so
much better."
Andrea's doctor then jokingly
teased her, because Justin had
gotten out of bed before her,
although his surgery was more
extensive than hers.
"I was really excited to see
him," Andrea said of seeing
Justin for the first time after the
surgeries. "I was feeling sore and
tired, and I wouldn't have gotten
up. But he came down to see me,
so that meant even more.
"The next day we began
walking the halls together. The
fact that we shared the whole
experience together, at that level,
was very special."
Both of their mothers came in
from out of town to assist with
family matters, including the
care of the couple's two daugh-
ters, Ciara, 12, and Ariana, 8.
"The kids did very well
through this whole thing and
really stepped up for us,"
Andrea said. "Ariana got to the
point where she didn't want to
be away from us. She really
struggled with that She still has
a hard time going with someone
else, because she's scared we're
not O.K But, she's getting bet-
ter."


a.m. for his kidney to be Andrea said she is feeling
removed from his left side. physically better now than she
Andrea went in at 9 a.m. to have has in quite a while.
the kidney inserted into her right "Now that it's over, I realize
side. IThy,noyt h-va identical, .. thetp,tht at it,was taking on me
\...nine-acb.scar atjfteisilidsernaoi fo ? hbetZensplant," she said.
i tions.!r )A-t'; I'.UinuloV *. -:' ij e ."'kMji dyisf4rwotioning much,
They both remained hospital- much better."
ized in separate rooms for nine She remains on a plethora of

VICTIMS, from page 1A


medications, some she will have
to continue taking on for the
remainder of her life such as
steroids and anti-rejection med-i
ication, which knock out her
entire immune system.
"So I have to watch out being
around people with colds or
anything like that," she said.
Both she and Justin still havd
slight numbness at the incision
sites and down their legs, and
still have stiffness through theiri
midsections.
"But other than that, every-
thing has gone unbelievably
smoothly," Andrea said. "We
haven't had too many road-
blocks."
The couple is most grateful
for the prayers and support that
came in from all directions,
including their employers.
Andrea is the secretary at
Emmanuel Baptist Church, and
had fellow church members chi-
in to perform her duties during
her absence, while still giving
her the paycheck Crestview
Aerospace donated money to the
couple from its benevolence
fund.
"We had people sending us
cards from California that we
didn't even know, but they kneiv
our parents or grandparents,"
Justin said. "If you sit back and
think about it, you really can't
comprehend everything that was
going on all at the same time. T6
know that people care that much
is so incredible."
Despite the discomforts he
has had to endure physically,
Justin is elated and proud that le
was able to help save a life -
particularly his significant
other's.
"I think any husband worth
anything knows that it is his
obligation to do what I did," he:
said. "How could I actually go
through life knowing that I had
the power to save her and not do
it?"
Andrea is back at work and
beginning to live a normal life
again. She said with a smile thaf
she is a "much nicer, happier
person now," since getting the
transplant.
She also admits that she has a
much deeper appreciation for
her husband, and a special bona
that few couples can ever have"
"I am truly thankful for
him," she said. "How can any-
one ever, ever repay someone
for doing what he did fgt me?"
She then laughed before
answering her own question.
"I guess it will be a good
Christmas for him this year."


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were just coming to do a couple
of stories. "I had no idea that
they were coming to do what
they did, but God has had his
hand on this place since the first
Red Cross worker stepped
through the door. So I shouldn't
be surprised."
Padron, her film crew, and a
live broadcast satellite truck
arrived in Crestview last week.
"I spent the first day inter-
viewing everyone in the shelter.
I wanted to get an idea of what
their individual needs were,"
explained Padron.
The needs were as extensive
as Katrina's damage.
One by one the families that
Padron met with at the shelter
told her their incredible stories
about the storm, their sojourn to
Crestview and their losses.
"Many of these families
came to Crestview together
packed in one car, leaving every-
thing behind," said Boring.
"They felt helpless, with no way
to get their children to school, or
to a job when they found one."
Padron admits that it was a
challenge to determine what
they could do for each family.
"We could not just go out a
purchase a new car for everyone
at the shelter," she said. "I had to
determine first, does this person
have a family? Do they need to
get their children to school, the
doctor, etc? Do they have a job,
or even a driver's license? This
was the criterion that we used to
determine the individual
needs."
They gave 13 families cars,
purchased from local dealers.
They also included six months
of auto insurance.
One of the car recipients was
Dawn Frey. She was totally
overwhelmed when Padron
handed her the keys to a new car
outside the Wal-Mart Super
Center on Saturday.
"Oh my God, Oh my God,"
she kept repeating as the tears
rolled down her cheeks. "I can't
believe this is happening."
John and Elizabeth Gonzales


from St. Bernard Parish outside
New Orleans lost everything to
Katrina. They had to leave their
car in Louisiana when they
evacuated; the flooding waters
washed it away.
John Gonzales openly wept
in front of the store as he and his
wife were handed the keys to
their new car.
"Oh my," said Gonzales,
barely able to speak "You peo-
ple have been so kind." He kept
repeating, "I can't believe it."
Padron said that in addition
to the cars, they took nine men
to Lowe's on Saturday and gave
them each $1,000 for tools.
"These guys didn't need a
car. They needed to replace the
tools they left behind in the
storm so they could get back to
work. They were not looking for
a handout, just a little help so
that they could get back on their
feet and support their families."
Padron had not finalized her
paperwork as to how much they
spent in Crestview. But she said
it was at least $200,000.
"Right now in Wal-Mart and
Target $100 and $500 gift certifi-
cates alone, probably in the tens
of thousands."
She said that there was not
one family at the shelter that
they did not meet the needs of to
the best of their ability.
"We're not through," insist-
ed Padron. "We still want to do
what we can to meet the addi-
tional needs as they develop.
Pastor Boring is going to keep in
contact with us so we can con-
tinue to meet those needs."
Transcending is the word
Padron used to sum up her
experience in Crestview.
"It's one of those personal
experiences that you have to be
a part of to fully appreciate."
The faces of the men, women,
and children she met this past
week will be etched on her mind
for a long time.
When asked to compare the
experience here to that of the
weekly program in Miami she
said, "I think the most poignant


difference is that the people here
had nothing more than an air
mattress on the shelter floor, and
then even that was nqo, really
theirs. Sometimes in Miami we
help with simple .:,hings.
Someone needs an air codition-
er; we help them get one,,,chil
needs a bicycle, we find onp.
Here we had to move._;oui-
tains. We have literally given a
new beginning to so marW fami-
lies that lost everything. I'In
overwhelmed at what w~ ,have
been able to accomplish."
And what she will tell her
viewers back in Miami when sle
returns? She said the emotion
would jump off the frames of
the compelling video when it
airs, and will speak for itself. !
"Viewers grayitate o' our
program because they make ia
personal connection with the
individual that the story is
about. They see that their dona-
tion is being applied in a per-
sonal way, not to some organiza-
tion. The moments that we cap-
tured, like when we said, 'Here
is your new car,' our viewers
will know then the impact f
their contributions. They wll
know that they made this hap-
pen."
The film crew was so
impressed with what pastor
Boring had been doing at tie
shelter that they also donated
$5,000 to the church.
Pastor Boring is as much a
part of our story as the evat-
uees," Padron said. "His devO-
tion and commitment is unbe-
lievable."
Boring said the $5,000 will do
directly to assist families affect-
ed by the storm. I
Since the show first aired i
April 2001 it has raised mote
than $1.5 million in cash arid
services. i
How many lives has the tele-
vision show touched? Padron
said the show airs three timesia
week.
"That should give you an
idea of how many lives tie
show has touched."


Want Results?


PkICC VMII- CIIS',II*IC(i ld In the Ncws I i'llllctlii 682-6524


PAGE 5A


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


'ir~ ~;SP;ci~~'l:~s:~;f;
a'F~s~~~Rb~ijb


CRESTVIEW NEWS OULLE71N









P^ cU%-- EF


POLICE

BLOTTED
Dallas B. Nich
Bulletin Repor


Have a Coke
and a rap sheet
A Crestview couple were
involved in a disturbance at a
local home improvement store
last week. The husband want-
ed a Coca-Cola from the vend-
ing machine and asked his wife
to get it for him. She
approached the vending
machine with a dollar, but was
dismayed to find she needed


1


another quarter in
order to buy the
drink. She found
'lg her husband talking
7 to a salesperson, and
olson he ignored her
ter requests for money
until he was finished
dealing with the
employee. The hus-
band went and bought the Coke
himself, and asked his wife to
hold it for him. Instead, she sat
it in the buggy. The husband
thought the wife threw it in the
buggy because she was mad at
him. So he opened the bottle
and sprayed his wife with the
drink. This made the wife
angry, so she hit him in the
shoulder.
The two left the store and


went to their vehicle. The man
lifted the drink to his lips but his
wife, still angry, slapped the bot-
tom of the bottle and it hit the
husband in the mouth.
According to the wife, her hus-
band threw the drink on her and
put her in a chokehold. After
some time, he released her and
they drove home.
Once inside the house, the
husband told the wife to leave.
She refused and her husband
grabbed her. She bit him on the
leg to try and make him stop.
The argument continued to the
porch area of the home where
the husband went back in the
house, locked the door, and
called 911. The wife went to the
back door of the home, beat on


the door with a mop handle,
and was allowed back inside by
her husband. She picked up
her son out of his car seat and
attempted to use the telephone.
Her husband attempted to take
the baby from her, so she struck
him with the telephone.
After the police arrived and
sorted everything out, the hus-
band said his wife hit him in the
car on the way home, and fur-
thermore, when he asked her to
leave, she lay on the floor and he
dragged her out of the house.
Both suspects were held on
charges of battery.
This type of crime makes one
wonder what this couples' day
would have been like if the Coke
had not cost so much.


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Apparently Coke is more than
the "pause that refreshes". It is
also the "pause that gets you
drenched, hit, bitten, and carted
off to jail."

Tased and Confused
A Baker man was arrested
last week in Crestview on sever-
al counts, including fleeing law
enforcement, battery on an offi-
cer, resisting arrest, and falsely
identifying himself to police.
An officer observed the man
driving late one night with no
headlights on and with his head
stuck outside the window in
order to see the road. Attempts
to conduct a traffic stop with the
man were unsuccessful, as he
ran several stops signs and trav-
eled without regard for the safe-
ty of others.- The man parked
his truck in his driveway and
exited the vehicle. He had a
can of beer in his hand and took
a final swig of it, presumably to
wash aivay any remaining love
bugs that may have been stuck
between his teeth.
The man threw his beer can
on the ground and yelled, "I'm
through". He was ordered to
place his hands behind his back,
but approached the officer
aggressively and kept yelling at
him. The officer warned the
man he was about to be tased if


City of Crestview
crime reports
9/3: Melanie S. Wiener, 47, of 6108
Willow Lane, Crestview, was charged with
DUI.
9/9: Deana Caldwell Pennington, 48,
of 129 Clipper Cove, Freeport, was
charged with possession of drug para-
pheralia.
9/10: Timothy R. Nelson, 47, of 353
W. James Lee Blvd., Room 51, Crestview,
was charged for two counts of possession
of hydrocodone, and one count each pos-
session of alprazolam and methadone.
9/12: Xiomara Sanchez, 22, of 400
Newcastle Drive, Fort Walton Beach, was
charged with unlawful speed in a school
zone and driving while license suspend-
ed.
9/13: Calvin L. Worlds, 25, of 1249 W.
Edney Avenue, Crestview, was arrested
for possession of cocaine with intent to
distribute, and possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana. Latoya S. Aarop,
19, of 330 E. Walnut Avenue, Crestview,
was charged with driving while license
suspended or revoked. Tonya L. Todd,
20, of 4641 Todd Road, Crestview, was
charged with operating a vehicle against
license restriction. ". '
9/14: Lareina Medina, 18, of 121
Trenton Avenue, Crestview, was arrested
for domestic violence/battery. A capias
was requested for Unadia Celeste
Thomas, 25, of 22543 Plaza C 310
Florala, Ala., on a charge of retail theft. *
Dave Johnson, 33, of 4291 Hwy. 90 East,
Crestview, was charged with reckless dri-
ving, a second offense of driving while
license suspended or revoked, and flee-
ing/eluding police failure to obey a law
enforcement officer and stop.

Okaloosa County
Sheriff's crime reports
Malcom Carlton Gafford, 42, was
arrested on a charge of violation of proba-
tion.
9/11: Christopher Lee Cox, 24, of
5687 Gerald Brooks Road, Baker, was
arrested for reckless driving and high
speed fleeing/eluding officer when
lights/sirens activated. Christopher Lee
Cox, 24, of 5687 Gerald Brooks Rd.,
Baker, was arrested for fleeing and
attempting to elude, reckless driving, and
driving while license suspended.
9/12: William Bryan Jennings, 64, of
180 Kit Drive, Crestview, was arrested for
accessory after the fact to murder and
principal to grand theft auto.
9/13: A 17-year-old teen was arrested
for second degree vehicle grand theft.


he didn't comply with orders.
The man kept coming, and was
subdued by the taser gun until
back up assistance arrived.
The man gave a false name
to the officers, and was unwill-
ing to get into the police vehicle
after being handcuffed. He
started yelling, "I'm a virgin,
and I can't read". He was
warned again that he might be
tased if he didn't calm down,
but again refused to comply.
He was tased again, and in the
police car he admitted he had
been smoking crack earlier.
Once he got to the jail he
may have thought he was at an
audition for "Girls Gone Wild",
as he stripped off all his clothes.
He was ordered to dress, and
after several minutes did put on
his clothes. Angry that his
audition didn't go well, he
threw a shoe at an officer, com-
pletely unprovoked.
Now, it isn't clear what read-
ing has to do with one's sexual
prowess, or why the man
wouldn't calm down after being
tased several times. Perhaps if
he had just learned to read he
might have been aware that
crack is bad, listening to police
orders is good, and undressing
in jail is inappropriate at any
time.


Ruth Smalls of Crestview reported the
theft of some Lortabs and currency from
her purse. Harold Raving Paulk, 64, of
6065 Dairy Rd., Baker, was arrested for
violation of probation on the original
charge of driving under the influence.
9/14: Elizabeth Stasi of Crestview
reported the theft of two rings and a can-
dle holder from her residence. A Tom
Thumb employee reported the theft of her
purse while she was at work. *
Christopher Warren Lucal, 35, of 861
County Rd. 180, Baker, was arrested for
failure to appear. Edward William
Wallace, 43, of 5697 Seminole Trail,
Crestview, was arrested for driving while
license suspended/revoked (habitual
offender).
9/15: A 17-year-old at the juvenile
detention facility was charged with battery
on a detainee. A 17-year-old at the juve-
nile detention facility was charged with
vehicular grand theft. A Laurel Hill
Public Works employee reported the theft
of a weedeater and a battery from a truck
parked in the maintenance area. John
Threadgill of Crestview reported the theft
of his riding lawn mower from his resi-
dence. Gary Trent McKinney, 45, of 8096
Beaver Creek Rd., Baker, was arrested
for battery (domestic violence). Benny
Wayne Pickens, 29, of 3176 Tate Lane,
Crestview, was arrested for violation of
probation. Mark Anton Stewart, 26, of
310g Earl Kennedy Rd., Crestview, was
arrested for two counts of worthless
check. *Todd Jonathan Harlib, 37, of 1250
E. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, was
arrested for dealing in stolen property.
9/16: James Thomas Austin, 25, of
394 NW Columbia Ave., Lake City, Fla.,
was arrested for the possession of syn-
thetic narcotics with intent to sell, manu-
facture, or deliver. Robert William Jenks,
51, of 5367 Staghom Rd., Crestview, was
arrested for possession of cocaine. *
Matthias Christopher Dlugolecki, 58, of
4035 Pinderosa Trail, Crestview, was
arrested for making false 911 calls, resist-
ing an officer without violence, and the
possession of marijuana. Paul Cooper
McClamma, 51, of 6124 Old River Rd.,
Baker, was arrested for worthless check. -
Markelar Keyshawn Johnson, 2, of 505
Anderson St., Crestview, was arrested for
violation of probation on the original
charge of sell, manufacture, deliver, or
possession with the intent to sell con-
trolled substance. Sarah E. Cadenhead,
20, of 1210 Farmer St., Crestview, was
arrested for violation of probation on the
original charge of possession of controlled
substance, possession of marijuana, and
possession of paraphernalia.


Holt Marine

Outboard Marine

& Sterndrive


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Repair

See our small engine ad in the Crestview News Bulletin
537-9200 Owen Rainey
483 Hwy 90 West Holt Marine Technician


CRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
& ADOLESCENT CENTER
Joseph Philip Peter, M.D. F.A.A.P.
Jagannadha Rao, M.D. F.A.A.P. A Carrie Lehmann, PA-C





683-5100 683-5101 Accepting New Patients
Accepting Most Insurances, Including Medicaid Accepting New Patients


North Okaloosa


Crime Reports


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


PAGEr RA













CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN/CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PAGE 7A


Vital records available through health dept.


Evacuees who need to obtain information on birth
certificates and immunizations for school attendance
can get help from area health departments. An appli-
cation form will need to be filled outfor Mississippi
registrants.
Mississippi
Web site: http:/ /www.msdh.state.ms.us
Immunization information: 1-800-634-9251.
Birth certificate information: 1-601-576-8055.
Each county Health Department, child care facility
or school should fax a list of names on school or cen-
ter letter head that includes: Childs Name, DOB and
Social-Security Number (if available). .
This informaiton can then be faxed to (601) 576-
7686. The immunization records will be sent back
ASAP. Conlact Brenda McKee, MS Dept of Health,
Vital Records, P.O Box 1700, Jackson MS 39215-1700,
Fax 601- 576-7505.


Alabama
Web site: http://www.alapubhealth.org/new.htm
Phone number: 334-206-5418
To Obtain Immunization information, contact
Denise Strickland at (334)206-5478.
ach County Health Department, Child Care
Facility or School should fax a list of names on School
or Center Letter head that includes: Childs Name,
DOB to FAX number (334)206-2044, attention Denise
Strickland.
Birth Certificate Information: Cost: $12.00; No
Waiver for Birth Certificate
By Mail: Send the above information and the
appropriate fee to: Alabama Vital Records;
P. 0. Box 5625; Montgomery, Al 36103-5625
To Order Electronically: You may order certificates
through a service provider called VitalChek using a
credit card. Note that there are additional fees for
using this service.


USAF B-1 Lancer flies the Russian skies


John Parrott
SBulletin Military Reporter

In an unprecedented first, a
U.S. Air Force B-1 Lancer
bomber flew into Moscow,
Russia, on August 16 without
having to resort to the tactics in
the campy 60's movie, Dr.
Strangelove. The high tech
USAF bomber was a welcome
guest at the Moscow
International Air Show in
Zhukovsky, Russia.
As an added bonus for the
American aircrew and their
support personnel, the B-1B
was the hands down star of the
show, and performed daily aer-
ial demonstrations to enthusi-
astic crowds estimated to be in
the hundreds of thousands of
spectators and invited Russian
and American guests.
This posed some unique
opportunities for the B-1 air-
crew and maintenance person-
nel who were part of the pack-
age deal.
"It's an honor to fly the first
B-ls into Russia," said Capt.
Steve Jones, a B-1B pilot from
Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D.
as quoted by Master Sgt. Mona
Ferrell, USAF, and American
Forces Press Service article
dated 19 Aug. 2005.


"We're all humbled that the
Russians invited us to the air
show and are allowing us to
participate," Jones stated.
"Demonstrating the
bomber's capabilities in front of
a daily crowd of hundred of
thousands is a symbol of the
friendship and international
cooperation between the
United States and its once-
adversary, Jones said, as quoted
by Sgt. Ferrell, in the same arti-
cle.
"I think it shows how much
progress our two nations have
made since the Cold War," he
said. "The fact the United States
would bring one of its strategic
bombers into this country and
that the Russians will allow us
not only to display the aircraft,
but that we're able to fly it
here... it shows how diffused
the whole Cold War has really
become."
The finality of the Cold War
is even more apparent when
you look at the static displays,
Jones said. "We're parked
approximately 300 feet from
Russian weapons systems,
some of which were designed
primarily to shoot this aircraft
down, and here we are parked
right next to them at their air
show," Jones said. "It's pretty


cool," Sgt. Ferrell reported Jones
saying.
The Russians have been very
accommodating and welcom-
ing," explained Jones. "After
flying our profile here and land-
ing, they thanked us for our
demonstration. They mayor of
Moscow also formally thanked
us and presented us with a
token of appreciation for our
participation. It's obvious that
they want us to feel welcome,
and we definitely do."
With the appreciation comes
and inquisitiveness about the
aircraft's strength, said Capt.
David Black, 34th Aircraft
Maintenance Unit officer in
charge of overseeing the B-1B's
maintenance.
"With its capability to go
more than 900 miles per hour,
the Lancer is considered to be
one of the premier fly over jets.
It represents American horse-
power and makes' the most
noise," Black said.
The B-1 Lancer is the back-
bone of America's long-range
bomber force and wowed the
Russian audiences with its
maneuvers through Russian
skies at supersonic speed. Most
had never seen an American,
much less an American war-
plane.


The legacy of Tuskegee lives on.in modern Air Force


I
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John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter

Sixty-three years ago on July
19, 1941, the Army Air Force,
under the direction of General
Hk."y a'^Hap",,Arnold,._AAF,
Chief of Staff, approved the
start of an experimental flying
program in a relatively
unknown black college in
Alabama.
Many hoped the experi-
ment, known as the "Tuskegee
Project" would fail because
white officers of the day
thought black were inferior and
incapable of flying high perfor-
mance aircraft.
Even the fiery tempered
Arnold was reluctant to back
an all black aviation program,
but pressure within and out-
side the AAF forced him to
approve the Tuskegee program
and thus history was made.
The experiment proved to
be one of the best decisions the
mercurial Arnold would make
as a commanding officer, and it
would also help usher in deseg-
regation of the U.S. military
seven years later, but it was
through the heroic exploits of
Tuskegee Airmen who helped
turn the tide of the European
War.
Prior to July, 1941 there had
bee, and were black flying
units, but none of them had
been incorporated into the
mainstream day-to-day flying
units along side white counter-
parts, but that would change
when President Roosevelt


issued a.decree that black pilots TAAF served overseas in either
must join the regular flying the 99th Pursuit Squadron (later
wings in the AAF, and thus the the 99th Fighter Squadron) or
famed Tuskegee Airmen pro- the 332nd Fighter Group.
gram began in earnest. The 99th Fighter Squadron
Who were..the Tuskegee,, t r ~p.i a. P-40 War
Airmen, ,nd,,where.. di,.they i.o rx a,ft D.,mbat irl
come from? 'Nort Arica an Tf'aly from.
They represented a cross sec- April 1943 until July 1944 when
tion of America and came from they were transferred to the
every quarter with large num- 332nd Fighter Group in the 15th
bers coming from New York Air Force.
City, Washington, Los Angeles, It is said the German Air
Chicago, Philadelphia and Force feared the "Red tails" of
Detroit. the famed 332nd Fighter Group
They also proved their metal as no other because of their
in combat and were some of the tenacious, fearsome air superi-
most highly decorated combat ority skills. This is born out,
pilots of World War II. But this the inordinately high number
is only part of the story of the combat ribbons and decorations;
Tuskegee Airmen. Tuskegee Airmen were awatdi
Thirteen African-American ed. .
pilots started in the first class in This was also the group ledl
March 1941, and among them by Colonel Benjamin O. Davis,!
was Captain Benjamin 0. who later became the highest-1
Davis, Jr., a West Point ranking black in Americanrrimili-,
Academy graduate. Davis and tary history.
four others would graduate, Not many Tuskegee Airmen
and receive their Army Air remain, but Americans, anricin:
Corps silver pilot wings. particular the United State Air
From 1942 through 1946, Force can be proud of these
nine hundred and ninety-two brave men who broke all sorts!
pilots graduated at Tuskegee of barriers in helping winning'
Army Air Field (TAAF), receiv- World War II. Just as important:
ing commissions and pilot is the fact that they helped
wings. Black navigators, bom- break barriers here at home, and
bardiers and gunnery crews today, two generations of
were trained at selected mili- Americans, black and white,
tary bases elsewhere in the can thank the contributions and.
United States. Mechanics were sacrifices of aviation pioneers
trained at Chanute Air Base in like Gen. Benjamin 0. Davis
Rantoul, Illinois until facilities and Gen. Daniel "Chappie"
were in place in 1942 at TAAF. James, Jr., who paved the way
Four hundred and fifty of in the skies over Tuskegee,
the pilots who were trained at Alabama.


Pay may get better for fast-burning enlisted troops


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter

In a move that will surely be
of interest to enlisted members
of the armed forces, congress
and the Joint Chiefs are looking
for ways to improve enlisted
pay. One plan being touted
would put fast-burners who
are promoted ahead of their
peers into a separate category
whereby they would receive
performance pay, according to
the chief of defense panel
studying military compensa-
tion issues.
Currently military service
members pay tables are predi-
cated on "your length of ser-
vice" retired Adm. Donald L.
Phillips, chairman of the
Defense Advisory Committee
on Military Compensation,
said at an interview with
Pentagon Television news rep-
resentatives. Phillips went on
to say one of the things they are
seriously considering is chang-
ing the pay scale to reflect "pay


tied into your length of service
in a particular grade" which for
instance would mean a hard-
charging enlisted E-4 would be
paid considerably more than
one who may have more years
in the service.
"In this way, exceptional
enlisted service members who
are promoted ahead of their
peers could be more fairly com-
pensated for their efforts,"
Phillips said. There are several
other issues being looked at, but
this one seems to get more
attention than any of the others.
Recent discussions with
National Guard and Reserve
leaders indicated that reserve
component members want to be
paid under the same financial
system as the active duty mem-
ber and this would also come
under any compensation pack-
age put forward.
Also, Phillips said, "Military
retirement will have to be
looked at too because most 20-
year retirees begin a second
career, and that has an impact of


any decision to change the cur-
rent pay scale."
Other forms of compensation
that are not tied into promotion,
or enlisted pay, is ways to pro-
vide low-interest loans for home
mortgages and enhanced mili-
tary spousal employment pro-
grams, Phillips added. "One
thing we must keep in mind,"
Phillips said, "is our ability to
recruit and retain high-quality
people, and in order to do that,
we must have adequate com-
pensation for those who answer
the call.
"However, people don't join
the military for a pay check.
Many, if not most enter the mili-
tary for an opportunity which
often times is not available in
the civilian world."
The committee's work is still
in the preliminary stages, cites
Phillips and the next two'
months will be intense, 'as the
committee's interim report! is
due in October. The final report
is due to the Secretary of
Defense in April of 2006.


40


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


%r










Page 8A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


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s Amanda Justice, LMTformerly of
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Pest Control
Environmental Pest Control Services:
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Lawn Services:
P srvs Insect Control, Disease Control,
Pest C er Fire Ant Control
Termite Control Services:
"POCotl(i and EnhaINCing, Youn ENvioNMEN," Pre-construction treatments
682-5354 Bait station systems

McDonalds Landscaping
& Light Tractor Work
New Construction Sand Bag Service
Stump & Tree Removal Mini Excavation
Sod, Retaining Walls & Dirtwork
106 Oakcrest Drive,Crestview,FL 32539
tl (850) 685-2792


fHair Station
'Welcomes Tammy grace
(formerly of First impressions In Holt)
'682-7043
Walk-Ins Welcome
Styists Tammy grace & Appointments Available
Cindy vMcDonald 1909 oHwy. 90 West MiCigan


1 2 S l 8 .:


Chautau quat Winery
Htrvest Fcstival

Free Wine Tasting Light hours d'oeuvres
Arts & Crafts Live Entertainment
I 10:00 -1:30 Smokin' Rodeo
':. 2:00 6:00 Chuck Lawson & the Coconut Crew
Call (850) 892-5887 for more information


Patriots Barber Shop
106 N. Main St. next to the Railroad Tracks
in Historic Downtown Crestview!
850-683-1976
Home of the Crestview Clipper Cut for PATRIOTIC Patrons!
Hours: Tues Fri 10 am 5 pm Sat 8:30 am 1 pm
Appointments Available Upon Request Walk-ins Welcome
We Specialize in Master Precision Haircutting Scissor over comb technique
All MlilitarR Regulation Haircuts that include High and
Tight, Flat Top, High, Med, Low Fades, To the Skin, ele.
Clipper Cuts that lnclud~, ;-.BIi.lgitri~ setserl C, Regular FHaircut.

Dr. Justin Clark ,
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A.
Specializing in the diagnosis and treatment o
Hay Fever Asthma Contact Dermatitis
Sinus Infections Chronic Cough Hives
*Eczema Food and Medication Reactions
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A.
1025 N. Beal Pkwy Suite D, Ft. Walton Beach
Phone: (850) 862-3020 Fax: (850) 862-1363


Crestview News

Bulletin!
"tyow Nort6 Okalom Cbi.( Mwoa f r


Now twice weekly!


If you want to keep up with all of the local news, sports and events in north Okaloosa county,
then you need to subscribe to your one and only hometown newspaper, the Crestview News Bulletin.


Crestview News
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Red Machine get to New York City!

Now through the end of September, the Crestview News Bulletin will donate $5

to the Crestview High School band for each new subscription they receive. The

money will be used to help pay for the Big Red Machine's trip to New York in

November to participate in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.



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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Page 8A


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


e!!!












WEDNESDY.. S 21. 2E.S TA


Obituaries

Jewel Clima Taylor Dowdy
March 2, 1926 September 15, 2005
Jewel "Clima Taylor" Dowdy, age 79 of Crestview, passed away September
15, 2005 after a short illness at Parthenon Healthcare. Jewel Clima was born
March 2, 1926, to William (Bill) Dowdy and Alma Wiggins Dowdy in
Andalusia, Ala. She lived and attended school in the Baker, Escambia Farms
Area. In 1942, she married the late Foster Taylor and lived in the North
Okaloosa area. She retired from Monsanto in Pensacola and had previously
worked several years in the local sewing factories.
Clima was preceded in death by her parents; two brothers, Julian and Billy
Dowdy and her husband Foster Taylor.
Jewel Clima was a caring mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother.
She enjoyed country music, dancing, fishing, short travels and gardening.
Jewel Clima is survived by her three daughters, Willow Glen Edge of
Dorcas, Glenda Faye Ellis and husband Wayne of Milligan, and Donnella
Taylor of Gainesville, Fla.; sisters, Doris Steel and Sybil Chesser both of
Escambia Farms, Edwina Dowdy Thomas and Husband Don of Mobile, Ala.,
Diana Dowdy Madden and Robert of Pensacola, Sally Dowdy Teston and hus-
band Carl of Milligan; sister-in-law, Ruth Dowdy of Escambia Farms and
Minnie Boyette Dowdy of Bradley, Ala.; grandchildren, Vickie Edge, Derrick
Edge and wife Nickie of Baker, Jerry Mulcahy and wife Kim, Dawn Mulcahy
of Dorcas, Mark Ellis, Darrell Ellis, and Michael Ellis; great-grandchildren,
Chase, Erika, and Nikki Stewart, Dusty, Danielle, and Devin, Ethan and Taylor
Edge.
A time of visitation was held on Sunday, September 18,2005 at 2 p.m. with
the funeral services beginning at 3 p.m. Reverend Ray Wilson and Steve
Dowdy officiated the ceremony. Burial followed at Live Oak Park Memorial
Cemetery.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home in Crestview, Fla. was entrusted with
arrangements.
Through the deaths of sorrow comes understanding love. Peace, trust, and comfort
are sent from God above.

James Edward Bulger
Mar. 19, 1930 Sept. 17, 2005
James Edward Bulger, age 75, of Crestview, passed away Saturday,
September 17,2005, at his home. He was born in Red Oak, Alabama, on March
S19, 1930, and moved to the area in 1975 from Homestead, Florida. Mr. Bulger
served twenty years n the United States Army and was a veteran of the Korean
War. He was also a member of Woodlawn Baptist Church.
Edward was preceded in death by his first wife, Frances Elizabeth Bulger;
brother, Leroy Bulger; sister, Inez Nichols.
Survivors include his wife of eight years, June C. Bulger of Crestview; son,
James David Bulger and Mary of Denver, Co.; daughter, Debbie Barron and
Brian of Simpsonville, S.C.; step-daughters, Kate Moore of Little Rock, Ark.,
and Lisa Taylor of Crestview; sister, Frances Easley of Andalusia, Ala.; nine
grandchildren; numerous nieces, nephews, and extended family.
A time of visitation was held on Monday, September 19, 2005, from 6 8 at
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home. The funeral took place on Tuesday,
September 20, 2005, at 11 a.m. at Woodlawn Baptist Church.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.

Gladys Sawyer
July 25, 1917 September 18, 2005
Gladys Fowler Sawyer, born July 25,1917 in New Brockton, Alabama, died
September 18, 2005. She retired from Coffee County Courthouse in 1979 and
moved to Crestview, Florida in 1990.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Glenn Sawyer, two sisters, and
two brothers.
Survivors include her four children; sons, Jerry Sawyer and wife Martha of
Jackson, Miss., and Mike Sawyer of Freeport, Fla.; daughters, Judy Curenton
and husband Larue of Crestview, and Evelyn Baumann and husband Rick of
Santa Rosa Beach, Fla.; seven grandchildren, Suzanne Sawyer of Queens, N.Y.,
Beth Sawyer Smith of Birmingham, Ala., Angie Sawyer Voigt of Atlanta, Ga.,
Michelle Sawyer Dailey of Atlanta, Nathan Curenton and Shannon Curenton
of Santa Fe, N.M., and Ashley Curenton Turner of Pensacola, Fla.; ten great-
grandchildren; sister, Hazel Carney of Columbus, Ga.
Funeral services were held Tuesday, September 20, 2005 at 11 a.m. at First
Baptist Church of Crestview with a visitation one-hour prior to the service.
Graveside services took place at 3 p.m. at New Brockton Cemetery in New
Brockton, Alabama.
Flowers are welcomed or contributions may be made to First Baptist
Church of New Brockton, PO Box 309 New Brockton, Alabama, in memory of
Gladys Sawyer.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.
Dowo the pi&,'tl followed each step he had taft,;'neTfiTheheard li iicallinfhTi'"
name.
May 20, 1938 September 18, 2005 Glenn and Gladys.

Marjorie K. Luke
Feb. 28, 1922 Sept. 15, 2005
Marjorie K. Luke, age 83, formerly of Crestview, passed away in Jupiter,
Florida on Thursday, September 15, 2005. She was born on February 28, 1922
in Samson, Alabama.
Marjorie was a member of First Assembly of God, Crestview, Florida.
She was preceded in death by her mother, Bama L. Spivey, and her hus-
band, Jay L. Luke.
Marjorie is survived by her son, William C. (Bill) Luke and wife Claire of
Niceville, Fla.; daughter, Sharon D. Thomas and husband Raymond of Jupiter,
Fla.; brothers, Charles L. Spivey of Montana, and Avron Spivey of Fort Walton
Beach, Fla.; numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren.
A time of visitation was held on Tuesday, September 20,2005 from 6 -9 p.m.
at Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home. Funeral services will be conducted form
the Chapel of Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home on Wednesday, September 21,
2005 at 10 a.m. with Reverend Donnie Cadenhead officiating. Burial will fol-
low at Liveoak Park Memorial Cemetery.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home is entrusted with arrangements.

Michael J. McDonald, Sr.
Jan. 17, 1937 Sept. 16, 2005
Michael McDonald, Sr. passed away Friday, September 16, 2005 at his
home in Crestview. He was born in Salem, Ohio on January 17, 1937 and
moved to Florida in 1977. Mr. McDonald was a retired engineer and a veteran
of the United States Navy. He was a member of Our Lady of Victory Catholic
Church and Legion of Mary. He was an avid bass fisherman, a loving husband,
father, and grandfather.
Mr. McDonald was preceded in death by his parents, Edward A. and M.
Willeenn McDonald.
Survivors include his wife, Lucille McDonald of Fort Walton Beach, Fla.;
son, Michael Joseph McDonald of Fort Walton Beach; daughters, Laura
Cruickshank and Greg of Navarre, Fla., Renee Wagner of Fort Walton Beach,
and Julie Smith and Charles of Valparaiso, Fla.; brothers, Edward McDonald
of Key Largo, Fla., William McDonald of Ohio, John McDonald of Arizona,
and Dan McDonald of Ohio; sisters, Margaret Gabriel of Ohio, Mary Ann
Havlock of Michigan, Terri Futo of Ohio, Catherine Dixon of North Carolina,
Marie McDonald of Ohio, and Susan McDonald of Ohio; seven grandchildren.
A memorial service was held Tuesday, September 20, at 7 p.m. at Our Lady
of Victory Catholic Church. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that dona-
tions be made to Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church or Covenant Hospice of
Crestview.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.
m aiwr courmas a Em uw SERVICE
S McKinnie F^miwva3 Wianae
8 398 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave
r-- Crestview, Florida 32586
Pamily Owned 8r Operated
Pme-Need Services Available
] 'A Lighthouse In Your Hour Of Darkness"

Jelterow JeffP McKinnie, Sr. Alex *AI" McKinnie


Tiensed Puneral Director licensed Punal Director
Crenwew, FL 39256 Campbellton, FL 83426
-- (50682-8335 (850)268-383


Because Experience Matters...


Emn CAST MEMORIALS

832 North Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview 683-0511 or 537-6641

Serving N.W. Florida & S. Alabama Since 1928
We Offer Quality for Less


Knights of Columbus cleans our roadways


Members of Crestview Knights of Columbus Council 7968 prepare to pick up litter along 2 m
of James Lee Blvd. This is just one of the volunteer activities that members participate in o
regular basis.



The kitchen crew for the Knights of Columbus litter patrol, under the control of Joe Scheid, p
pare a super breakfast for the participants.


Free coffee

with NFSO

conductor

T h e
Northwest
Florida
Symphony .
Orchestra
and Barnes &
Noble in Destin
present the second
in a series of Coffee
with the Conductor
events Sept. 20 from
10 to 11 a.m.
During this ses-
sion, The Cafe in Barnes & Noble
is providing complimentary
Starbucks coffee and goodies
while Maestro Fuller discusses
the upcoming concert Oct. 15.
He will also review Joseph
iles Horowitz's book Dvorak in
in a America, which will be on sale at
a discount for coffee attendees.
NFSO Season tickets are on
sale now. Season subscribers
receive an entire season of VIP
benefits including discount tick-
ets; their preferred reserved seat-
ing at The Arts Center at
Okaloosa Walton College in
Niceville. Patrons may purchase
online at www.nfsymphony.org
or by calling the box office at
729-6000 between 9 a.m. and 4
p.m.
Each coffee session of the
series will highlight a book and
CD featuring the life and music
of composers to be performed at
upcoming events.
To learn about the content of
each session in advance and to
sign up for the free month
SymphonE-newsletter, log onto
www.nfsymphony.org. The
Northwest Florida Symphony
pre- Orchestra, see how great it
sounds.


TRICARE unveils new extended care health option


TRICARE's Extended Care
Health Option (ECHO) is now
available for beneficiaries of
Active Duty Family Members
(ADFMs) with defined qualify-
ing conditions. Beneficiaries
who currently receive care
through the Program for
Persons with Disabilities
(PFPWD) and do not qualify for
ECHO will continue receipt of
care through TRICARE program
options-Prime, Extra or
Standard. ...
,.Tlis--iew..program will
deliver financial assistance and
additional benefits, including
supplies and services, beyond
those available within TRICARE
Prime, TRICARE Standard or
TRICARE Extra. The ECHO
benefit also increases the month-
ly government cost share from
$1,000 (through PFPWD) to
$2,500 per eligible family mem-
ber. Additionally, beneficiaries
who are homebound may quali-
fy for extended in-home health
care through ECHO.
Active Duty Family
Members who have one of the
following conditions may quali-
fy for ECHO benefits:
Moderate or severe
mental retardation
A serious physical dis-
ability
An extraordinary physi-
cal or psychological condi-
tion of such complexity that
the beneficiary is home-


A Bulletin Fan cn

without ever
leaving their home.
If you would ie c. i.
a Bulletin Fan, ,all no,% I
and subscribe toda)!
(2A 2 0 In-County Rate,
V One-Year Subscription
-- delivered to your
Door or PO Box!
rI C Nr. lou.Q. L ,m.h ,,- 1'
Buletin! _X;-^^ ^|


Moore's Chiropratic
Health Center


I" 'l itril p. 0 ( (l...-.rs.w
Now accepting new patients
682-8550
502-B S. Ferdon, Crestview



Foxwoot)
COUNTRY CLUBOFCRESTVIEW


Mon. Thurs............ 26
Fri. Sun. & Holidays .... S30
Memberships available now

EWOr. 1031/5
check out our website for more specials
www.foxwoodcc.com
682-2012


bound, ment, the sponsor must then and if appropriate, transporta-
slow proof of enrollment to the tion to and from such institu-
Multiple disabilities involv- regional contractor for registra- tions and facilities.
ing two or more separate body tion into the ECHO program. For more information about
systems may result in a qualify- The Defense Enrollment ECHO benefits, eligibility
ing condition determination. Eligibility Reporting System requirements, updates, and
TRICARE ECHO requires all will then be updated to indicate EFMP registration, beneficiaries
eligible beneficiaries to enroll in the beneficiary is eligible for may refer to the ECHO Fact
the Exceptional Family Member ECHO. Sheet, or visit the TRICARE Web
Program (EFMP) of their spon- Beneficiaries must use pub- site at
sors' military service and to reg- lic funds or programs first to the www.tricare.osd.mil/echo.
ister with their regional contrac- extent they are available and Beneficiaries may also call
tor or Overseas TRICARE Area adequate for TRICARE ECHO their regional contractor: TRI-
Office (TAO) to obtain ECHO benefits related to training, reha- CARE Regional Office (TRQ)
.benefit authorization. .. ..b,.lbilitation, special, education,. i th.. (1-877-874-2273); TRD)
To complete EFMP enroll- assistive technology devices, South (1-800-444-5445); or TRO
ment, eligible beneficiaries must institutional care in private, West (1-888-874-9378).
obtain a DD form 2792 (medical non-profit, public, state institu- Overseas beneficiaries may call
summary)' and/or DD form tions or other medical facilities 1-888-777-8343.
2792-1 (special education/early
intervention summary) and sub-
mit the form(s) to their special ( I//) *i
needs/EFMP coordinator for
processing.
Upon completion of enroll- -' / (SB7


4385 South
Ferdon Blvd. n e
Jx soT of Mounta-i

682-5500 CARPEIMILL OUTLET



Crestview
Cinema 3
Northview Plaza Hwy 85 N. 682-3201
Movie Schedule
Starting Friday, September 23'"
FLIGHT PLAN P-13
FRIDAY........................60 & 9:00PM
SATURDAY......:00, 3:30, 630 & 9:00PM
SUNDAY ........1:00, 3:30, 6:30 & 9:00PM
MONDAY- THURSDAY 6:30 & 900PM
40 YEAR OLD VIRGIN
FRIDAY ...............................630 & 900PM
SATURDAY.......100, 3:30, 6:30 & 9:00PM
SUNDAY -'.....1:00, 3.30, 6:30 & 9:00PM
MONDAY -THURSDAY 6:30 & 9:00PM
JUST LIKE HEAVEN P-13
FRIDAY...........................3. 0 & 9:0PM
SATURDAY.......1:00, 30, 6:30 & 9:00PM
SUNDAY ..........1:00, 3:30, 630 & 9:00PM
MONDAY THURSDAY 6:30 & 9:00PM


Family

Owned &

Operated

by
Heather

& Andy

Powell


"Serving
ABecause

We Care"
Andy, Rylee & Heather Powell

436 West James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, FL 682-3052


American culture


is a mix of many cultures...


So are the families we serve.


At Brackney Funeral Service, we embrace cultural
diversity. Why? Because every service we perform is a
celebration of life. With each unique family we serve,
our professional staff is entrusted to plan and carry out
a one-of-a-kind celebration. And we believe this is what
we do best. Defining American culture is boundless,
we're pleased that the families we serve are, too.


BRACKNEY
FUNERAL SERVICE
480 E. James Lee Blvd. Crestview
(850) 683-9898


PAGE 9A


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


k7,)Ffm~lezy"1 6 UC"7zel


\__ _I


~__ _I_


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN














Local company awarded "Franchise of the Year" by Jackson Hewitt Tax Service


* CK Ventures Inc.'s Jackson Hewitt
Locations Recognized for Outstanding
Customer Service and Consistent Tax
Return Preparation Growth


2005 in Las Vegas, Nevada.
Their franchise operation was
selected from among nearly
800 franchisees, representing
more than 5,400 office loca-
tions nationwide.
The annual "Franchise of
the Year" award is a celebrat-
ed recognition highlighting a
Jackson Hewitt Tax Service
franchise that significantly
exceeds the quality standards
set by Jackson Hewitt Inc. The
chosen franchise demon-
strates substantial overall suc-
cess and improvement in


CK Ventures, Inc., with
locations throughout
Okaloosa, Walton and Santa
Rosa Counties, was awarded
"Franchise of the Year" by
Jackson Hewitt Tax Service
Inc., a recognition presented
to only the most successful
Jackson Hewitt Tax Service
franchises.
Franchise owners Carl and
Carrie Kelley received the
prestigious "Franchise of the
Year" honor during an awards
ceremony held at the Jackson
Hewitt Annual Convention


Ethridge


and Adams


are PHC


September


honorees


Parthenon Health of I
Crestview- is pleased to
announce that Dallas Ethridge r
has been selected as the
Resident of the month for
September. Resident Dallas Ethridge
Dallas was born on October Resident Daas
7, 1915, west of Florala, Ala.
Dallas was a farmer and cattle
rancher. He was also employed
in civil service for 26 years.
Dallas also stated, "I assisted in
building the first B-24." 0
He has four children, three
daughters and one son. He also
has three sisters and two broth-
ers. He enjoys fishing and hunt-
ing. He collects Indian relics and
semi-precious stones. Dallas
was formerly a teacher of music
and a gospel singer. He was also
an Ordained Deacon, Sunday
school teacher, and a member of
the Missionary Southern
Baptist. He is a positive influ-
ence to all the staff at PHC.
Parthenon has also selected
La'Tasha Adams as their
Employee of the month for C.N.A. La'Tasha Adams
September. *,,,,,,
Ilmus :,ui l mll ,l 'L( t- te" I e l '
December 1 S977 in care of the residents." She loves
Andalusia, Ala. She has two her job, and also stated, "her
brothers and one sister. She has and her co-workers work great
been working at Parthenon together, they know it takes
Healthcare of Crestview for 10 team work to give each resident
months as a C.N.A. the care they need and deserve."
She enjoys reading and Parthenon Healthcare of
spending time with her family. Crestview congratulates Dallas
La'Tasha stated, "what she likes and La'Tasha on being their
about her job at PHC is taking September honorees.


SBusiness Announcements

EVENTS
RYAN'S SERVING BREAKFAST: Ryan's Restaurant in Crestview is now
serving a traditional full breakfast buffet on Saturdays and Sundays. The buffet
,begins at 7:30 a.m. and will turn into a brunch buffet on Sundays. Cost is $6.49 for
adults, with special pricing for children. Ryan's is located at 3000 South Ferdon
Blvd.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
SAGRICULTURAL LOANS: The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA)
through the Farm Service Agency (FSA) makes farm ownership/operating loans to
qualified socially disadvantaged applicants, including but not limited to women,
African-Americans, American Indians, Alaskan natives, and Asian and Pacific
Islanders. For more information, contact Wayne Davis at (850) 682-2416 or leave a
message with your county FSA office.
CRESTVIEW REFERRAL SOURCE: Would you like more customers, but
don't know where to find them? Crestview Referral Source (CRS) is here to help.
CRS members meet every first and third Tuesday of the month at 7:30 a.m. at the
Tropical Palm Restaurant in Crestview. To learn more, Call Stacy at 682-0791, or
Phil at 217-5526, to get information about the next meeting.
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY INCENTIVE PROGRAM (EQIP):
Farmers, ranchers and other can receive financial assistance to improve their water
quality and reduce soil erosion through the application of conservation practices
developed by the Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS). If you would
like to sign-up for assistance come by the NRCS field office of the FSA office at 938
N. Ferdon Blvd., in Crestview.
In order to qualify for the Environmental Quality Incentive Program, you must
have a minimum of $1000 or more agriculture products produced and sold, or that
normally would have been sold for two of the last five years, or provide Internal
Revenue Service (IRS) Schedule F- Profit or Loss form.

4 New Construction
SCustom Homes &
Commercial
O Construction


1132 N. Ferdon Blvd.
689-4375


CBC 1250675 WWW.PLANSERVICES.NET


numerous areas, including the
number of tax returns pre-
pared, customer service, terri-
tory expansion, individual
office performance and cus-
tomer retention.
"CK Ventures, Inc. exem-
plifies the entrepreneurial
spirit we look for in our fran-
chise owners. Their high stan-
dards are demonstrated
through their dedicated cus-
tomer focus and success-dri-
ven team," said Mike Lister,
Chairman, President and
CEO, Jackson Hewitt Tax
Service Inc. "Carl and Carrie
Kelley clearly take pride in
their business, customers and
employees. The 'Franchise of
the Year' award is a well-
deserved recognition for all of
their hard work and dedica-
tion."
CK Ventures, Inc. operates
12 Jackson Hewitt Tax Service


locations in Florida, including
their storefront located in the
Court Plaza shopping center
on the corner of Redstone and
Ferdon Blvd., and 30 in
Oklahoma, Missouri, and
Arkansas. Achieving another
successful tax season this
year, their locations have
averaged 20% growth each
year for several years. In addi-
tion, CK Ventures, Inc. experi-
enced strong growth in both
customer and employee reten-
tion.
"Carrie and I are honored
to have our franchise recog-
nized at this level. It's just
incredible," said Carl Kelley,
owner of CK Ventures, Inc.
"We have a great team in
place who have set goals and
stop at nothing to achieve
them. Attaining 'Franchise of
the Year' was definitely a goal
we set our sights on. I have to


commend everyone on our
team for their commitment
and support."
Carl and Carrie Kelley
established their first Jackson
Hewitt franchise in 1995.
Since that time, they have
won numerous awards,
including #1 storefront loca-
tion (Muskogee, Oklahoma)
for most tax returns prepared
and their Fort Walton Beach,
Florida Wal-Mart location was
ranked #3 nationally for num-
ber of tax returns prepared in
a Wal-Mart. CK Ventures, Inc.
is also ranked #18 among all
Jackson Hewitt franchises in
volume. In addition to the
"Franchise of Year" award,
Carl and Carrie .Kelley
received a very prestigious
"Hall of Fame" award, recog-
nizing CK Ventures, Inc. for
their lifetime achievement
with Jackson Hewitt.


Jackson Hewitt Tax Service
began franchising in 1986, the
same year that the IRS intro-
duced electronic filing.
Consistently ranked by
Entrepreneur Magazine, in
2005, Jackson Hewitt was rec-
ognized as the #1 tax prepara-
tion franchise for the 12th
consecutive year, #4 best fran-
chise overall, #2 best low-cost
franchise and #6 fastest-grow-
ing franchise. In addition, on
June 22, 2005, Jackson Hewitt
celebrated its one-year
anniversary as a public com-
pany trading on the New York
Stock Exchange under the
symbol JTX. A number of
Jackson Hewitt constituents
joined Chairman, President
and CEO Mike Lister and
rang the closing bell at the
NYSE, including Carl and
Carrie Kelley.


Health organizations celebrate 60 years of fluoridation


It's one of the most widely
studied public health mea-
sures in history. In fact, for-
mer U.S. Surgeon General
deemed it "one of the great
achievements of public
health in the twentieth centu-
ry." If you've had a drink of
water today, there's a good
chance you've taken advan-
tage of this health booster -
fluoride.
This year marks the sixti-
eth anniversary of municipal
water fluoridation in the U.S.,
when communities began
increasing fluoride levels in
public water supplies as part
of a population-based pre-
vention program aimed at
reducing tooth decay. Since
then, decay rates have experi-
enced a downward trend that
has benefited generations of
Americans. While numerous
studies have been conducted


to measure fluoride's bene-
fits, an analysis of more than
100 separate studies showed
that it helps reduce decay by
40-49 percent in primary
(baby) teeth, and 50-59 per-
cent in permanent teeth.
What is fluoride? It comes
from the element fluorine,
which is abundant in the
earth's crust. Most water
sources contain some fluo-
ride, but often at levels too
low to provide significant
oral health benefits. Two-
thirds of the U.S. population,
or 145 million Americans,
benefit from optimally fluori-
dated water. Only 10 million
of them live in areas where
optimal fluoride levels occur
naturally the remaining 135
million benefit from commu-
nity water supplies with
adjusted fluoride levels.
Fluoride reinforces and


protects tooth enamel from
the daily onslaught of the
effects of bacteria and acid.
Topical treatments, such as
fluoride toothpaste or gels
applied by dentists, provide
immediate protection. But
systematic fluoride, such as
what is ingested with water,
strengthens teeth from the
inside. It's important to talk
with your dentist to make
sure that you're not getting
too much or too little fluo-
ride. He or she can make rec-
ommendations on adjusting
your intake to optimal levels.
For people living in com-
munities where fluoride con-
centrations in drinking water
have not been raised to rec-
ommended levels, dentists
can prescribe fluoride sup-
plements. The Centers for
Disease Control (CDC) and
American Dental Association


(ADA) publish information
on their Web sites about
which communities fluori-
date their water supplies.
Today, influential organi-
zations, including the CDC,
ADA the World Health
Organization and Delta
Dental continue supporting
the safety and effectiveness
of community water fluori-
dation as a preventive mea-
sure that benefits everyone.
Delta Dental Plans
Association, based in Oak
Brook, Illinois, is a national
network of independent not-
for-profit dental service cor-
porations specializing in pro-
viding dental benefits pro-
grams to 46 million
Americans in more than
80,000 employee groups
throughout the country.


Gallagher announces millions in potential savings for small businesses


The National Council on
Compensation Insurance has
filed an additional 2.7 percent
decrease this year in proposed
workers' compensation rates,
for a total decrease of 7.2 per-
cent. Florida chief financial
officer, Tom Gallagher, spear-
headed the passage of Senate
Bill 50A in 2003 that reformed
the, .state's workers ,compen-, i
station system, including


tougher penalties for workers'
compensation fraud and pre-
mium evasion. This years pro-
posed decrease will be the
third consecutive drop in
rates since the bill's passage.
If the proposed filing is
approved by the Office of
Insurance Regulation, the
cumulative drop in overall
rates since. 2003 will total 24.3
percent.


"This is exactly why we
fought hard for workers'
compensation reform.
Lowering rates and cutting
costs will save Florida's small
business men and women an
estimated $237 million, that
can be better used to continue
fueling our state's record eco-
nomic growth," Gallagher
said. "Today's news is a'vindi-
cation T a U W-h0irof who


believe the best way govern-
ment can grow an economy is
by lowering the cost and bur-
den placed on Florida's small
business owners.
"I have asked Consumer
Advocate Steve Burgess to
independently review this fil-
ing to see if even greater sav-
ings for all employees is pos-
sible."


OieI' hop, a
con fidence knoiifIi

I jUp our tow rIat


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


DPAGE 10A











WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


Attitude determines altitude at TOPS #325


A program presented by Mary Ann Vincek in August brought smiles and light hearts to its 40 chapter members shown in the photo-
graph. She handed out marking pens and construction paper to each member of the group, and instructed them to write a cute say-
ing, or a positive comment to be mounted on a poster as a reminder to always keep a smile, a warm heart, and a cheerful thought as
they fly through life.


Next Countryside Market

Place scheduled for Oct.


TOPS graduate Lisa Lawson lost 89 pounds to reach
her goal. TOPS holds meetings at 9 a.m. every
Tuesday in the First United Methodist Church on the
corner of 8th and Texas. They invite you to come and
see how they lose weight.




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Parasites
The Hidden Problem
offering an unexplained stomach ache? Persistent diarrhea?
Unexplained skin eruptions? You may have parasites. Parasites are
organisms that live inside other animals. When they live inside us,
they feed off our metabolic processes and drain our inner resources.
Parasites infect more than two billion people worldwide. Persistent skin
problems, digestive difficulties, constipation and a wide range of other com-
plaints may be linked to parasites. In some cases, parasites kill. And, while
researchers at Ohio State University estimate that 400,000,000 people
worldwide are infected with parasites know as pinworms, the Centers for
Disease Control (CDC) in Atlanta estimates that 76 million Americans pick
up parasites from food every year in the United States.
Thanks to global warming (which makes the general environment more par-
asite-friendly) and increased global travel, parasites are now more common
in North America than ever before. Other factors spreading parasites
include pollution, increased crowding of children together in day care cen-
ters, infected military personnel returning from infested areas, household
pets, the overuse of antibiotics and other drugs, infected food and water,
exposure to multiple romantic partners and infected community swimming
pools.
Banish Parasites
When toxins and waste material build up in your colon, you increase
you risk of parasites. So the first step in lowering your risk is the
speedy elimination of these wastes. Daily helpings of fiber stim-
ulate colon contractions that remove the contamination on which parasites
thrive. Fiber sweeps the intestines clean of toxins and pulls parasites from
the digestive tract lining. (Flax, which consists of both water soluble and
insoluble fiber, is perhaps the ideal fiber supplement.)
If you have parasites, you may want to use an internal cleansing program
designed to help eliminate parasites. Cleanses can include rosemary, thyme,
marshmallow, orange peel, grapefruit seed extract, black walnut, worm-
wood, undecylenic acid, bismuth citrate and garlic
Taking hydrochloric acid and digestive enzymes with meals can also help
prevent parasites. Pancreatic enzymes as well as herbs like goldenseal, bar-
berry and Oregon grape that contain berberine, a natural medicinal com-
pound, can help fight parasites that cause diarrhea.
According to Dr. Ann Louise Gittleman, author of "Guess What Came to
Dinner" (Avery 1993) "... a number of lifestyle changes and natural sub-
stances (both herbal and digestive) ... can eliminate parasites... The daily use
of digestive enzymes, thoroughly cooked protein foods, thoroughly washed
produce, regular colon cleansing and periodic colonies can all help prevent
these uninvited guests from taking up residence in your body.


BODY-B Y For a confidential consultation,
D) I'- BJ See Bonnie Dees at:
NUTRITION CENTER 2227 S. Ferdon Blvd., Court Plaza
HEALTH FOODS & DELI 682-8893


The third annual
Countryside Market Place,
sponsored by the DeFuniak
Springs Pilot Club, is sched-
uled for Saturday, Oct. 1 at
Green Acres Park on Juniper
Lake Road in DeFuniak
Springs. This annual event
promises a day of fun for the
entire family. For the youngest
ones there will be owns, bal-
loons, and a petting zoo. There
will also be games and fun
activities for all ages of chil-
dren. Photo opportunities will
be plentiful, so bring your
camera, or plan to purchase a
souvenir ,photo from photog-
raphers. An exciting addition
to this year's activities is the
Tricycle Rodeo and Bicycle
Rodeo to be conducted by the
Sheriff's Department and
DeFuniak Springs Police
Department. One lucky partic-
ipant in each of these activities
will be the winner of a new
bicycle or tricycle donated by
business sponsors
Metropolitan Courier and
Wal-Mart.' Make plans now to
bring your tricycle or bicycle
to participate in the fun, and
perhaps go home with a brand
new bike or trike. There will
also be a dog show, with prizes
given to the winners, includ-
ing a gift certificate from
Aidmore Animal Clinic. If
your pup needs a bath, that is
available also through the
"Dogs R Us" 4-H Club.
While the kids are enjoying
the wide variety of activities
available for them and being
carefully supervised by our
reliable volunteers, mom and
dad can enjoy browsing and
shopping with our crafters,
other vendors, or enjoying a
quiet cup of coffee or lemon-
ade in the shade. There will
also be antiques, collectibles,
memorabilia, and junk in the
Country Store. One very pop-
ular activity is the Pilot Club
Bake Sale with homemade
cakes, breads, and cookies.
Men will enjoy browsing


through the old farm equip-
ment and perhaps just relaxing
in the shade.
There will be live ent6rtain-
ment from the stage during the
entire day. Door prizes will be
very special this year. Many
local businesses are providing
gift certificates as door prizes.
Don't miss your chance to win
free groceries, or make-up, or
cable hook-up, or so much
more! The "Silent Auction"
will provide an opportunity to
place your bid for some of the
larger items, which have been
donated by sponsors.
Teenagers are not forgotten!
They will especially enjoy the
Battle of the Bands, featuring
music groups from the four
local high schools. One half
the judges' score is based on
audience appeal, so come out
and support your favorite
group as they perform
between 5 and 7 p.m., and
compete for the $50 first prize.
In addition to the family
fun activities, you will be help-
ing support. -the Friendship
House'Brin SfipYip t CdnitUr,
which is a major project of the
DeFuniak Springs Pilot Club.
Many local elected officials
will be supporting by helping
staff the concession stands.
Plan to have lunch or supper
here and allow them to serve
you. There will be hamburg-
ers, hot dogs, nachos, boiled
peanuts, ice cream, and much
more. Mark your calendar
now for Saturday, October 1,
from 10 7, at Green Acres
Park on Juniper Lake Road.
Bring your lawn chairs and
spend the day!
Admission is free to every-
one, and the DeFuniak Springs
Pilot Club Brain Support
Foundation is also providing
certificates to be redeemed for
free food to all Hurricane
Katrina victims who are in the
area and wish to relax and
enjoy the activities of the day.
For more information, call 892-
5687.


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Local group

seeks talent,

vendors

Main Street Milton invites
individuals, churches, schools,
and groups to perform at two
upcoming events featured on
the Beaches to Woodlands Tour:
the Old Spanish Trail Sale Art &
Food Fest on October 1st and
Riverwalk Depot Day on
October 15th. Both events will
be held at Riverwalk Park in his-
toric downtown Milton.
Main Street Milton board
member Connie Clark, who has
been instrumental in the organi-
zation's special events for nearly
two years, is coordinating the
events at Riverwalk Park. There
is no charge to perform at either
event; however, a simple audi-
tion is required but may be sub-
stituted with a demo tape
screening or referral. Selected
talent may sign up for half-hour
or hour-long time slots on a
first-come, first-served basis.
Slots are expected to be taken
quickly. A sound system will be
provided.
According to Clark, "We
know there is a lot of great local
talent and so many people have
called me or come up to us at the
concerts asking to perform. I'm
excited that this will give them
the opportunity. Who knows,
we might discover a rising star!"
One group participating will
be the coincidentally named
MAINSTREET Christian
Theater Group from DeFuniak
Springs. Their presentation
includes comedy sketches,
monologues, impersonations,
and zany music.
Food vendors are also being
sought for Oct. 1st and Oct. 15th.


Mainstreet Christian
Theater Troupe

Additionally, high-quality mer-
chandise vendors and organiza-
tions, including school and
church groups, are invited to
sign up for market booths on
Oct. 15th to sell items such as
jewelry, cookbooks, crafts, etc.
Cost is $25 per booth.
Contact Clark for more infor-
mation at 626-6557 or 380-9507.


Community Announcements

CHS CHORUS YARD SALE: The Crestview High School Chorus will be hav-
ing a yard sale on Saturday, September 24, 2005 from 7 a.m. 12 p.m. The yard sale
will be on the front lawn at Crestview High School.
They are trying to raise money to attend the 2006 San Francisco Choral Festival
in April.
The LAUREL HILL HOBO FESTIVAL will be held October 1 at the Gene
Clary City Park in Laurel Hill. Arts and crafts, food, entertainment, and an auction
are a part of the festivities. Activities will begin at 10 a.m. and continue through the
afternoon. For information call Wilma Jones at 652-4598.
PENSACOLA SEAFOOD FESTIVAL: On Sunday, Sept. 25 from 2 to 4 p.m.,
The Pensacola Seafood Festival will host "Wines of Seafood" on Seville Square near
the gazebo.
Each of the 14 wines at this event have been carefully chosen to match the fla-
vors and fun of the seafood festival. Visit, taste, and compare Italian, Australian,
New Zealand, and domestic wines. Wines wf-also '*' ailadf'tor ijn and irr,
purchases.
Tickets are $15 per person. You can get them at the Fiesta office, 2121 West
Intendencia Street, by calling 850-433-6512, or mailing info@fiestaoffiveflags.org.
RUBBER DUCK RACE: The Niceville-Valparaiso-Bay Area Chamber of
Commerce will be hosting their 3rd Annual Rubber Duck Race at Turkey Creek
Nature Trail on Thursday, Sept. 22 at 5 p.m. The first place winner will receive
$1,000 courtesy of Cellular South and Kelley's SuperValu will sponsor food at this
event. Tickets are $5 each and can be purchased from the Ruckel PTO, U.S. Gold
Cheerleading or the Niceville-Valparaiso-Bay Area Chamber of Commerce.
Proceeds will benefit local organizations selling the tickets and the Chamber. For
more information on the race or if you are interested in raising money for your 6rg'a-'
nization by selling tickets, please contact the Chamber office at 678-2323. :**.s7;0
SINGLE MOTHER RETREAT: There will be a single mother family
retreat at Camp Victory (near Samson, Alabama) from Sept. 23-25. The coit is
$25 per family, which includes the program, lodging, and four meals. To reg-.
ister, or for more information, call the camp office at (334) 898-7948 or email
campvictory@alaweb.com.
SESAME STREET COMES TO PENSACOLA: Elmo, Grover and all of
their Sesame Street Live friends are coming to Pensacola! On Tuesday, Sept. 27 at 7
p.m. and Wednesday, Sept. 28 at 10 a.m. & 7 p.m., the theatre will present a full-
blown Broadway-quality production teaching children learn about patience, cooper-
ation and teamwork. The Saenger is located at 118 S. Palafox Place.
Tickets are $12 and $16. A limited number of $19 premium seats are also avail-
able. Additional fees and discounts may apply.
For more information, call the Saenger Theatre Box Office at 850-595-3880. To
charge tickets by phone, please call Ticketmaster at 850-434-7444. Tickets may also
be purchased online at www.ticketmaster.com. For information online, please visit
www.sesamestreetlive.com.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
THE FREE ZONE: The Free Zone is an after-school program designed to serve
young people ages 9-17.
They are provided with hands-on experiences in career fields, basic life skills,'
arts, crafts, and music. They are also given access to educational material, video
games, and computers. This drug-free program will provide alternate activities to
adolescents as a diversion from possible high-risk behaviors and related experiences.
Field trips are frequently taken to places where they can contribute to the communi-
ty, further social skills, become more educated and of course...have fun!
The Free Zone is located at 1905 Martin Luther King Blvd., Apt. A2, Crestview,
FL, and operating hours are Mon., Wed., and Fridays from 2:30-5:30 p.m. For regis-
tration information please contact the Free Zone at 850-423-7103.
VA ESTABLISHES TOLL FREE NUMBER FOR VETERANS: A toll free
number, 1-800-507-4571, has been established for veterans who receive care at the
VA Gulf Coast Health Care System in Biloxi and Gulf Port, and the New Orleans VA
Medical Center. The majority of veterans in the Florida panhandle receive treatment
from those facilities instead of traveling to the one in Lake City, Fla.
The number is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Veterans are encouraged to
call with questions, such as where to access healthcare, how to receive prescription
drugs, and any other concerns about healthcare. The number may also be used by
families and friends seeking information on their relatives who were patients in those
VA facilities affected by Hurricane Katrina.
Employees of the Gulf Coast and New Orleans VA facilities may also call a toll
free number for information on the facilities: 1-888-766 2474 is open from 6 a.m. to
10 p.m. CDT daily. They may also visit the web site at www.visnl6.med.va.gov.


Nice-Val Furniture


Visit our Lane
Galdy Shfowroom
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rice.

air an ncik


Cindy Huckabee, formerly of
Mint Julep, welcomes her
Cindy Huckabee former and new clients


PAGE 11A








PAGE 12A


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


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


ScinB WdedaSptme 1,20 Pg
-~~~~~~ 0 *S *~.'


NEWS &

NOTES


Schedule
Thursday
Volleyball
Niceville at Crestview, 6 p.m.
Baker at South Walton, 6 p.m.
East Hill at Laurel Hill, 5:30 p.m.
Middle school football
Bruner vs. Davidson at Crestview, 6
p.m.
Richbourg vs. Pryor at Meigs, 4 p.m.
Friday
Football
Baker at Geneva (Ala.), 7 p.m.

YMCA 5K
The Crestview News
Bulletin is proud to sponsor
the North Okaloosa Family
YMCA 5K Run/Walk on
Nov. 5. The event includes a
one-mile Fun Run for
youths. The race begins and
ends at North Okaloosa
Medical Center, with the
start at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $14
by Oct. 5, $16 by Nov. 4, and
$20 on race day. Fun Run is
$14. Registration forms are
available at the North
Okaloosa Medical Center, at
the Bulletin, and online at
www.active.com.

Q School
Former Baker golfer
Nikki Hadd was scheduled
to play her first round at the
LPGA Qualifying School sec-
tional tournament Tuesday
in Rancho Mirage, Calif. The
top 30 finishers and ties
advance to the LPGA Final
Qualifying Tournament
starting Nov. 30 in Daytona
Beach. Hadd is one of almost
200 players entered in the
Rancho Mirage field.

-- DMS-fundraiser
The Davidson Middle
School band will conduct a
fried grouper dinner
fundraiser before the
Panther football team's game
against Bruner on Thursday
at Crestview High School.
The menu includes grouper,
'baked beans, cole slaw, and
Lloyd Taylor's famous hush-
puppies. Food will be served
starting at 5:30 p.m. and
throughout the game. Cost is
$7 per plate.

Blackman
Blackman Speedway has
terminated the remainder of
the 2005 schedule, according
to a Sept. 14 statement on the
track's Web site.
"With the fuel issues
across the region, including
availability and'pricing, as a
result of this year's hurri-
canes, along with the high
school football season get-
ting underway, Blackman
Motor Speedway officials
have decided to end the sea-
son effective today," the
statement said.
The speedway asks racing
enthusiasts to check the facil-
ity's Web site (www.black-
manspeedway.com) for
updates as the 2006 season
approaches.

Emerald Coast
Emerald Coast Dragway
in Holt will host Racer
Appreciation Night on
Saturday. Those who pur-
chase a pit pass may race for
free. The program also
includes Texas Star Jet
Dragsters and BTE NHRA
bracket racing. Gates open at
1:30 p.m. Time trials start at
2:30 p.m. Racing starts at 7:30
p.m.

Golf tourney
The Knights of Columbus
Council 7968 Golf
Tournament will take place
Saturday at Foxwood
Country Club. The event
starts at 7 a.m., with a shot-
gun start at 8 a.m. Entry fee
is $40 ($30 for Foxwood
members) and includes
greens fees, cart, and dinner.
Format is Florida Lowball
with four-man teams. For
details, call Arnie Radowicz
at (850) 682-8904, Bob Kopp
at (850) 683-1015, or B.J.
Thomhave at (850) 682-2012.


Free not an ordinary freshman


LHS gets big hitting Volleyball


from ninth-grader
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

LAUREL HILL Just three years ago,
Katie Free barely could tell a volleyball
from a beach ball.
Now, Laurel Hill's volleyball oppo-
nents wish Free hadn't figured out the
difference.
Free has emerged as one of the area's
top hitters during her freshman year in
the Hoboes' program. She helped Laurel
Hill to a share of first place in District 1-
1A entering this week.
"I never knew what a volleyball was,"
Free said. "Never watched it. Never
knew anything.
"Now it's a big part of my life."


The Hoboes' offense sets up Free to hit
from all over the court. She has respond-
ed by leading Laurel Hill in kills in every
match this season.
"Because of her size and athletic abili-
ty, things come very easy to her," Hoboes
coach Kent Zessin said. "And athletes
run in her family, and those traits have
been passed down to her. When she
plays, she is expected to give 100 percent,
and that's what she does."
Free has played sports since age 5,
but didn't take an interest in volleyball
until she came to Laurel Hill in sixth
grade.
Free played on the Hoboes' junior var-
sity as a seventh-grader. She stepped up
to the varsity as an eighth-grader to fill a
sudden vacancy on Laurel Hill's front
row.


Free started her freshman season with
19 kills in a win against South Walton.
She hasn't slowed down yet.
"It is a lot of responsibility for me
being a freshman," Free said. "And if you
think about it, it's kind of scary. But when
you're playing, you don't really think
about it. You just use your skills and play,
and it all comes naturally."
Free excels while playing with a heart
condition called cardiomyopathy. The
condition causes the heart's muscles to be
too weak to pump blood at a high rate.
Free cannot run sprints during prac-
tices or lift heavy weights. The condition
meant she had to put her basketball
career on hold, though her doctor does
allow her to play volleyball and softball.
"There's nothing she can't do in a
match," Zessin said.
See FREE, page 5B


The News Bulletin
Freshman Katie Free leads Laurel
Hill's volleyball team in kills.


- Recreation-


Hillsman


enjoys


his work

Rec specialist

busy all year
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

The seasons run together
for City of Crestview recre-
ation specialist George
Hillsman.
It's time for football, soc-
cer and cheerleading right
now at Twin Hills Park, but
basketball
season iiill
arrive in a
f e w
months.
When
basketball



Hillsman.
will start getting ready for\
baseball and softball season.
Over 600 youths participat-
ed in the City of Crestview
baseball and softball pro-
grams last .season, and
Hillsman expects a similar
number this season.
When the baseball and
softball seasons end,
Hillsman will start getting
ready for the yearly cycle
again.
And he wouldn't have it
any other way.
"I :just love sports,"
Hillsman said, wearing a
New York Jets jersey. "And I
love kids. The more time I
can spend with kids, I try to
do it."
Hillsman, 42, assumed
his current position in
See PARK, page 4B


BAKER Anthony
Thompson's sophomore year of
high school turned into a whirl-
wind when Hurricane Katrina
struck.
But somehow, Thompson
exudes an aura of calm when he
discusses his new life at Baker
School.
Thompson evacuated to
Baker .when... Katrina
approached his hometown of
Gulfport, Miss.
He enrolled at Baker and
joined the Gator football team
when it because clear
Gulfport's schools would not
reopen until 2006.


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

BAKER Joe Moore fought
through a knee injury and shoul-
der pain to get himself ready for
Baker's 2005 football season.
Then, the problems really
started.
Moore found himself in the
hospital undergoing an emer-
gency appendectomy just two
days before the Gators' Kickoff
Classic at North Florida
Christian.
Doctors told Moore he would
miss up to six weeks of his sen-
ior season. Instead, Moore made
his return during the Gators'
Week 3 contest against Holmes
County.


7 p.m. Baker (0-3)
at Geneva, Ala. (4-0)
See game preview on
page 4B

Thompson doesn't know
where he'll go from here. His
family will not be able to return
.to its home: He, might wind up
with his mother in Louisiana. He
also might stay at Baker.
"That's what I'm hoping,"
Thompson said. "I really like it
here. The people here are awe-
See THOMPSON, page 4B


He hopes to see more action
Friday when Baker travels to
Geneva (Ala.).
"I'm hoping I can bring some
speed and a bit of confidence to
the team," Moore said.
Baker coach Bob Kellogg
looks forward to adding
Moore's skills into the Gators'
backfield mix. Moore ran the
team's fastest 40-yard dash
during the preseason. He also
has good pass-catching skills
thanks to his playing time at
wide receiver the last few
years.
"He brings some things to the
table we don't have right now,"
Kellogg said. "He's a pretty
physical kid, and from what I've:
See MOORE, page 4B


KylS WighLTne Nevws Bulllein
The nation's media came to Anthony Thompson's hometown of
Gulfport, Miss., after Hurricane Katrina struck.


Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
Baker senior Joe Moore woeks on one of the rehabilitation exer-
cises that helped him return to the football field.


It's my name, and I want it back!


The questions started com-
ing over the last year.
"Are you the real Kyle
Wright?"
"Are you any relation to the
real Kyle Wright?"
"Did you know you have the
same name as the real Kyle
Wright?"
The emergence of the "real"
Kyle Wright the starting
quarterback at the University of
Miami apparently turned me
into a fake.
To which I say: I've been
Kyle Wright for a lot longer
than Kyle Wright has!
If my journalism professors
had their information straight
when they taught us about
copyright law, I should get a cut
of the jersey sale revenue when
Kyle Wright makes it to the
NFL.


SPassing

Shots

Kyle
Wright

Can't wait until I get older.
Then, the question might be,
"Didn't you used to be Kyle
Wright?"
Believe me, I'm confused
enough already.
Having a celebrity name
does have its perks.
The Google count for my
name has increased six-fold
over the past year. My name
now gets more Internet hits
than reigning NFL MVP Peyton
Manning.


And if I ever need a conver-
sation-starter at a sporting
event, pretty much all I have to
do from now on is introduce
myself.
My name isn't the only
notable name popping up in
Okaloosa County.
For instance, don't blame
Baker's football team for its 0-3
start to the season.
The Gators faced a defense
led by Michael Myers the
name of the villain in the
Halloween movies in one of
their games.
Baker also struggled when
pitted against Steve Andrews
- the name of the News
Bulletin managing editor -
during its game against
Holmes County.
Crestview's football team
also has a notable name.


John Robinson won a col-
lege football national champi-
onship as USC's coach in the
late 1970s. He went on to enjoy
some success as coach of the
NFL's Los Angeles Rams in the
1980s.
Now, a different John
Robinson lines up at wingback
for the Bulldogs.
Crestview's Robinson says
he never knew his name holds a
place in football history.
"That's the first time anyone
has ever mentioned that to me,"
he said.
Michael Moore the filmmak-
er won awards for his movie,
Fahrenheit 911.
Now, Michael Moore the
Crestview senior wins ribbons
for his performances with the
Bulldogs' cross country pro-
gram.


Tony Womack the baseball
player plays all over the field
for the New York Yankees.
Tony Womack the Laurel
Hill junior runs all over the
school grounds during the
Hoboes' cross country practices.
I've accepted that I'll be the
"other" Kyle Wright for the
next few years. But I know how
I'll get my revenge.
When I get calls at the news-
paper office pointing out errors
in the sports section, here's how
I'll respond:
"Oh, that wasn't me. You're
looking for the real Kyle Wright."

News Bulletin Sports Editor
Kyle Wright is NOT the starting
quarterback at the University of
Miami. He can be reached at (850)
682-6524, or by email at
kjwright28@yahoo.com


Inside


The Chase for the Championship heats up in Did divine intervention play a role in Florida See if you are the Beef O'Brady's Fan of the See where local teams rank in the Florida
the NASCAR Insider. 2B State's win over Miami? 3B Week and win a prize. 5B High School Football POST ratings. 5B


I


High school football: Week 5




Playing through pain


Thompson came to Baker in

wake of Hurricane Katrina
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor ___________i __


Moore made rapid recovery

from surgery for appendicitis


I I Ili) I IZA I I I


I C A K I CN L *1 9 19-- IA/9' F U I


I ILI A C, I(- A 17-1 1


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PAGEU 2B --.. --- .-


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1. Tony Stewart
5,230; previous: 1
2. Greg Biffle
5,210; previous: 2
3. Ryan Newman
5,190; previous: 10
4. Rusty Wallace
5,190; previous: 3
5. Matt Kenseth
5,180; previous: 8
6. Jimmie Johnson
5.177: previous- 4
7. Mark Martin
5.176: previous- 6


THE ACG41


How the top 10 stack up this week NEXTEL CUP .. ..


Race: MBNA NASCAR RacePoints 400
Where: Dover International Speedway; Dover, Del.
Track length: 1 mile (400 laps, 400 miles)
When: Sunday, 1 p.m., ET
Defending champion: Ryan Newman dominated
Last year's MBNA America 400.
STrack qualifying record: Rusty Wallace, 159.964
Smph; Sept. 24, 1999.
SRace record: Mark Martin, 132.719 mph; Sept. 21,
1997.
SFast facts: Greg Biffle, a first-time Chase con-
Stender, won the spring race at Dover for his fourth
Swin of the season. Sunday's race will be the 72nd
: Cup race at Dover since 1969.


A 35th-place
finish in the
Sylvania 300
dropped Kurt
Busch five
spots to 10th in
the standings.

/i1 a^"


BUSCH SERIES
Race: Dover 200
Where: Dover International Speedway
When: Saturday, 1:15 p.m., ET
Defending champion: Martin Truex Jr.
Track qualifying record: Kasey Kahne, 157.350
mph; Sept. 25, 2004.
Race record: Dale Earnhardt Jr., 130.152 mph;
May 30, 1998.
Fast facts: Ryan Newman will seek to tie the
Busch record of four consecutive wins; he's won
the past three races Watkins Glen, Michigan
and Bristol. Sam Ard won four consecutive races
in 1983. Martin Truex Jr., a native of Mayetta, N.J.,
considers Dover his home track.


NE HA MSRR I


CRAFTSMAN TRUCK
Race: Las Vegas 350
Where: Las Vegas Motor Speedway
When: Saturday, 9:15 p.m., ET
Race length: 1.5 miles (146 laps, 219 miles)
Defending champion: Shane Hmiel chased down
Todd Bodine with two laps left to score his first
Craftsman Truck Series victory in last year's Las
Vegas 350.
Qualifying record: Mike Skinner, 165.320 mph;
Sept. 25, 2004.
Race record: David Starr, 135.394 mph; Oct. 13, 2002.
Fast fact: Las Vegas Motor Speedway was among
six tracks added to the Craftsman Truck Series
schedule in 1996.
NSOTEBOO


8. Jeremy Mayfield
5,135: previous: 7
. 9. Carl Edwards
5,121; previous' 8
10. Kurt Busch
5,088, previous: 5
Nextel Cup points leader Tony
Stewart won the pole for Sunday's
Sylvania 300 after touring the
1.058-mile oval at a speed ol 131.143
mph in his No. 20 Ghevrolet.

BUSCH SERIES M
Following the Emerson Radio 250
1. Martin Truex Jr. QGig)
3,931; previous: 1
SC0lint RBowerI


e. U1enLnUytWll
3,862; previous: 2
3. Reed Sorenson
3,645; previous: 4
4. Carl Edwards
3,595; previous: 3
5. Kenny Wallace
3,348; previous: 6 Martin Truex
6. Denny Hamlin holds thetop
3,346; previous: 5 standings
7. Paul Menard heading into
3,196; previous: 8 Saturday's rac
8. David Green at Dover.
3,126; previous: 9
9. David Stremme
3,088; previous: 7
10. Jason Keller
3,018; previous: 10

CRAFTSMAN TRUCK-0
Following the Sylvania 200,
1. Dennis Setzer
2,756; previous: 1
2. Ted Musgrave
2,697; previous: 2
3. Ron Hornaday
2,553; previous: 4
4. Jimmy Spencer
2,523; previous: 5
5. Mike Skinner
2,472; previous: 4 Dennis Setze
6. Bobby Hamilton holds the No.
2,422; previous: 6 spot in the
standings after
7. Todd Bodine finishing secor
2,403; previous: 7 behind Rick
8. David Reutimann Crawford in the
2,366; previous: 8 Sylvania 200.
9. Matt Crafton
2,353; previous: 9
10. David Starr
2,342; previous: 10


a


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NEXTEL CUP
MBNA NASCAR RacePoints 400
12:30 p.m., Sunday,
BUSCH SERIES


Dover 200
1 p.m., Saturday
CRAFTSMAN TRUCK


Las Vegas 350
9 p.m., Saturday


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RACE STATISTIC
Time of race: 3 hours,'-18 mi
Margin of victory: 0.292 sec
Winner's average speed: 9
_C .ition flags: 1, .i
Lead changes: 18"arg op'
Lap leaders: Tony stAeW -
Stewar, 76-105; EliofttSiie
110-138; RobbyQGordon:-,139
S170; Stewart, 171-180; Ryari
.Stewart, 235-257;. ale Earnt
S'Greg Biffle, 266; Jeff Gdidoki
Vickers, 269-276; Kvinr'ril
Marlin, 278-281; NewmanoE
292-298; Newman, 29-3


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w NEXTEL CUP
Following the Sylvania 300


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


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Bulletin! Board


HIGH SCHOOLS
VOLLEYBALL
Sept. 13
Choctawhatchee
Crestvlew


25 25 25
14 17 20


Baker 25 25 25
Laurel Hill 14 21 15
Baker statistics Kills: Briltney
Summerlln 17, Bonnie Bodine 9, Amanda
Cook 4. Digs: Chelsea Combest 8,
Kendria Young 6. Blocks: Summerlin 11,
Bodine 6. Aces: Summerlin 7, Cook 5,
Bodine 4.
Laurel Hill statistics Kills: Katie Free
10. Digs: Mary Smith 7, Free 4. Assists:
Smith 7.


Baker
Jay
Baker
Summerlin


Sept. 14
25 23 18 25 7
23 25 25 19 15
statistics Kills: Britney
20, Bonnie Bodine 11. Digs:


Chelsea Combest 8, Bonnie Jackson 7.
Assists: Gracie Youngblood 9, Kathy Phillips
9. Blocks: Summerlin 5, Bodine 5.
Sept. 15
Central 25 25 18 22 13
Laurel Hill 14 14 25 25 15
Laurel Hill statistics Kills: Free 16.
Digs: Smith 10. Assists: Smith 10, Barni
Stokes 7.
Baker 25 25 25
Pensacola Christian 22 15 11
Baker statistics Kills: Summerlin 13,
Bodine 7, Cook 6. Digs: Cook 4, Young 4,
Combest 4, Summerlin 3. Assists: Gracie
Youngblood 13, Kathy Phillips 11. Blocks:
Bodine 5, Summerlin 4. Aces: Summerlin 6,
Youngblood 5, Bodlne 4.


Tate
Crestview


25 16 18 26 15
12 25 25 24 8


Sept. 20
Baker 25 26 25
Walton 13 24 19
Baker statistics Kills: Summerlin 13.
Bodine 9. Digs: Combest 5, Bodine 4, Whitney
Boutwell 4, Summeriln 3. Assists: Phillips 11,
Youngblood 9. Blocks: Summeriln 6, Bodine 3.
Laurel Hill 10 25 26 25 10
South Walton 25 20 28 17 15
Laurel Hill statistics Kills: Free 11,
Smith 11. Digs: Free 8. Assists: Stokes 11,
Smith 7.
District Standings
District 1-5A
Team W L
Niceville 4 0
Choctawhatchee 5 1
Fort Walton Beach 3 1
Crestvlew 1 4
Pace 1 4
Tate 1 5


BUSINESS REVIEW
Prepared By County News, Inc. @2005 All Rights Reserved

(800) 580-0485 www.countynewsinc.com


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surgery, Restylane and Botox injection, facelift, tummy tuck and ear and nose reshaping. In addition to his own private practice, Dr.
Clark was selected by Eglin Air Force Base to be the breast reconstruction surgeon for their patients requiring reconstruction after
a mastectomy. He also was recently selected for membership to the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (ASAPS). This
is offered only to select physicians who have demonstrated a proven expertise in cosmetic surgery. Dr. Clark and his staff at
Bluewater Plastic Surgery & Cosmetic Center recognize that the whole surgical experience, from pre-operative evaluation to post-
op treatment and follow-up, is crucial in providing complete patient satisfaction. They also offer specialized medical skin care
procedures and products, massage therapy and permanent makeup, all performed by licensed professionals. Dr. Clark has two
office locations, in Niceville/Bluewater Bay (Merchant's Walk) at 4400 East Highway 20, Suite 501, phone (850) 897-9288
and in Destin at Sacred Heart Hospital on the Emerald Coast (Medical Office Building) at 7720 US Highway 98 West, Suite 130,
(850) 2674582. Let Dr. Clark provide you with the best in quality and personal care in a warm, friendly professional environment.
Call for your confidential consultation today.





WAAZ FM 104.7


WJSB AM 1050


Broadcasting Crestview Bulldog Football


LIVE FOR 51 YEARS

Tune in on game nights to

catch your Hometown Games!

5:30 p.m.: Big Red Machine Band Show

5:45 p.m.: Coaches Show

6:10 p.m.: Pre-Game Reports / North

Florida High School Updates

7:30 p.m.: Bulldogs Kickoff .. ....
4 ENaMF


District 1-2A
Team W
Freeport 2
Baker 1
Pensacola Christian 1
Jay 1


Team
Laurel Hill
Rocky Bayou
Central
East Hill


District 1-1A
W
2
2
1
0


FOOTBALL
District Standings
District 2-4A
District Overall
Team W-L W-L
Navarre 0-0 3-1
Crestview 0-0 2-1
Choctawhatchee 0-0 2-2
Fort Walton Beach 0-0 1-1
Friday, Sept. 16
Pace 31, Crestview 13
Lake City Columbia 28, Choctaw 21
Milton 28, Navarre 8
Thursday
Milton at Choctaw, 7:30 p.m.
Friday
Dothan (Ala.) at Fort Walton Beach, 7:30
p.m.
Navarre at Holmes County, 7:30 p.m.
District 1-2B
District Overall
Team W-L W-L
Northvlew 0-0 3-1
South Walton 0-0 1-3
Baker 0-0 0-3
Friday, Sept. 16
South Walton 42, Tallahassee John Paul
11 17
Holmes County 20, Northview 12
Friday
Baker at Geneva (Ala.), 7 p.m.
Northview at Marianna, 7:30 p.m.
South Walton at Cottondale, 7 p.m.
BOYS GOLF
Sept. 13
Choctawhatchee 324, Crestvlew 366,
Rocky Bayou 367
Crestview scores Alan Pyle 83, Mike
Taylor 89, Brad Speakman 93, Tim English
101.
GIRLS GOLF
Sept. 13
Nicevllle 158, Fort Walton Beach 178,
Crestview 185
Crestvlew scores Vickie Schrig 39,
Sam Walden 48, Judy Smith 49, Mary
Masterson 49.
Sept. 20
Nlcevllle 173, Fort Walton Beach 173,
Crestvlew 212
Crestview scores Nicole Ransom 51,
Micah SalisbUry 52, Sam Walden 53, Judy
Smith 56.
MIDDLE SCHOOLS
FOOTBALL
Okaloosa County Conference Standings
Conference Overall
Team W-L W-L
Bruner 4-0 4-0
Lewis 3-1 3-1
Davldson 2-1 2-1


myk.




betm d


Destin 2-1 2-1
Pryor 1-2 1-2
Melgs 1-2 1-2
Richbourg 0-3 0-3
Ruckel 0-3 0-3
Thursday, Sept. 15
Bruner 38, Lewis 24
Thursday
Bruner vs. Davldson at Crestvlew, 6
p.m.
Rlchbourg vs. Pryor at Meigs, 4 p.m.
Ruckel at Destin, 6 p.m.
Lewis vs. Meigs at NIceville, 6:30 p.m.
FOXWOOD COUNTRY CLUB
Thursday Lowball
Sept. 15
1st place (10 under) Robert Reed,
Jesse Dennis, Jim Fogle, Howard Mitchell,
Jesse Greer.
2nd place (10 under) Bill Chandler,
Dave Hinnant, Carlos Jones, John Law.
3rd plac* (8 under) Kee Anderson,
Claude Stiles, Debra Henderson, Bud
Harrub, Don Widmaler.
4th place (7 under) Amle Radowicz,
Aaron Daniel, Darrell Salter, Louis Hale.
5th place (6 under) Walter Beamon,
Jerry Devoy, Les Gowdy, Dan Vollmer.
Sunday Lowball
Sept. 18
1st place (13 under) Gary Rodriguez,
Anthony Perez, Joe Belanger, John Krause.
2nd place (9 under) Don Kearney,
Hal Jellison, Don Widmaler, Dennis Brooks.
3rd place (8 under) Nathan
Crabdree, Sandon Speedlig, Haydn Davis,
Jerry Maughon.
4th place (7 under) Dan Vollmer, Levi
Lawson, Russell Whitten, Gene Parish.
5th place (6 under) George Holland,
Howard Mitchell, Jack Patten, Walt Jackson.
The next Thursday Lowball is Thursday
at 8 a.m. The next Sunday Lowball is Sunday
at 12:30 p.m. Call (850) 682-2012 for details.
CITY OF CRESTVIEW
FOOTBALL
Pee Wee 1


Team
Raiders
Bulldogs
Cowboys
Team
Raiders
Bulldogs
Cowboys
Buccaneers


Team
Cyclones
Galaxy
Rangers
Tomados
Cosmos

Team
Wizards
Mutiny
Stingers
Hurricanes
Team
Rangers
Hurricanes
Cyclones


W L
1 0
1 1
0 1
Pee Wee 2
W L
1 0
1 0
0 1
0 1


SOCCER
U-8 Red Division
W
1
1
0
0
U-8 Blue Division
W
1
1
0
0
U-10 Red Division
W
3
1
1


Mutiny 0 2
U-10 Blue Division
Team W L
Cosmos 3 0
Galaxy 1 1
Stingers 1 2
Tornados 0 2
U-12 Division
Team W L
Cyclones 2 0
Mutiny 2 0
Stingers 1 1
Rangers 1 1
Tornados 0 2
Cosmos 0 2
U-15 Division
Team W L
Cyclones 3 0
Mutiny 2 1
Rangers 1 2
Cosmos 0 3
DARTS
Standings Sept. 15
1st Division
Hit Men 40
Jaguar's 38
Stray Dogs 32
Stars & Stripes 31
Beer Thirty 30
Wanderers 27
Black Widows 24.5
Devils 11
High In
Division 1
Ken Fitzgerald 120
Lisa LaGrone 104
Season Division 1
Eddie Norris 120
Kevin Fitzgerald 120
Ellen Hashek 128
High Out
Division 1
Brooks Taylor 108
Judy Fitzgerald 40
Season Division 1
Darryl Brooks 118
Judy Fitzgerald 88
Special scores
Steve Hinrichs 180
Announcements
High Ton Div 1: Male 140, Female 133.
Low Ton Div 2: Male 102, Female 104. Black
Widows lost 3.5 points for missing the Cpts
Mtg.
Men's MVP Points & Tons 1st Division
Eddie Norris 88, 17; Steve Hinrichs 82,
10; Ray Knudson 69, 14; Shane LaGrone 68,
15; Steve Dale 66, 17; Scott Decker 66, 14;
Bobby Gainey 65, 13; Brooks Taylor 63, 12;
Adam Kelley 61, 6; John Hashek 59, 5; Phil
Phillips 58, 9; Terry Cuchens 57, 9; J.T.
Thomas 55, 8; Keith Howell 54, 11; Mark
Benoit 54, 10; J.D. Way 51, 11; Kevin
Fitzgerald 51, 8; Mike Handy 47, 9; Brian
Soals 43, 7; Darryl Brooks 40, 3; Chuck
Gagner 38, 6; Jack Miller 32, 3; David
Cuchens 32, 3; Jon Burris 30, 1; Al
Zimmerman 28, 3; David McKenzie 27, 1;
Walt Monford 27, 0; Mike Commee 25, 6;
John Buddie 10, 1; Dan Cowan 9, 0; Ken
Sparks 8, 1.
Women's MVP Points & Tons 1st Division
Ellen Hashek 64, 4; Jean Decker 52, 3;
Judy Fitzgerald 33, 1; Lisa LaGrone 28, 3;
Misty Forsythe 7, 2; Kay Flynn 6, 1; Dixie
Way 5, 0.


F8U top Miami


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


PAGE 3B


m


m









PAGE 4B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


-- Frida's local football matchups THOMPSON, from page 1 B


Baker (0-3) at Geneva, Ala. (4-0)
Time: 7 p.m.
Last meeting: Geneva topped Baker 32-20 last season
Quick facts: Geneva defeated St. James (Montgomery) 13-6 last
week. ... The Panthers have won their games by an average score of
28.8-4.8. ... Geneva was ranked No. 6 in Class 4A (of six classes) in
last week's Alabama Sports Writers Association poll. ... Players to
watch: QB Jake Helms, RB Josh Brownell, WR Donwon Frazier, LB
Jeremy Williams. ... Baker was idle last week. ... The Gators lost 33-0
against Holmes County on Sept. 9. ... Baker has been outscored 155-
7 on the season. ... Leading rushers: Billy Whatmough (27-77 yards),
Heath Roper (19-67 yards), Ben Griffith (12-65 yards). ... Leading pass-
er: Laine Bamhill (7 of 25, 87 yards, 1 INT). ... Leading receivers: Matt
Cawthon (2-51 yards), Frankie Owens (3-21 yards). ... Leading tack-
lers: Laine Bamhill 22 (15 solos), Billy Whatmough 13 (8 solos), Matt
Cawthon 13 (6 solos), Matt Jordan 12 (10 solos), Kevin Edge 11 (7
solos). ... Matt Cawthon has averaged 34.9 yards on 14 punts.
Coach Kellogg's keys to the game: "We've got another great
opponent. Geneva is a senior-laden team, and they weri in their
state playoff last year. We'll keep on plugging away. We are getting
better, even though our scores don't indicate it."

Crestview (2-1) is idle
Quick facts: Crestview next plays Sept. 30 at home against
Choctawhatchee in its District 2-4A opener. ... The Bulldogs lost
against Pace 31-13 on Sept. 16. ... Leading rushers: Reggie
Speights (28-176 yards, 1 TD), John Robinson (25-170 yards, 1
TD), Calvin Siler (20-101 yards, 3 TDs).... Leading passer: Joseph
Thigpen (24 of 36, 348 yards, 2 TDs, 3 INTs). ... Leading receivers:
Mike Rose (13-226 yards, 2 TDs), Kyle Harrington (6-76 yards)...
Leading tacklers: J.L. Thomason 34 (11 solos, 1 fumble recovery),
Anthony Brown 32 (10 solos, 1 sack), Andrew Lowe 26 (11 solos),
Randy McKee 21 (9 solos, 2 sacks), Stephon Thrash 20 (7 solos).
... Marquis Matthews has three sacks. ... Kicker Nick Jewell is 7-
for-8 on extra points and 3-for-3 on field goals.
Coach Brunson's keys to the week: "The bottom line is,
we've got to tackle better and we've got to run block better. I thought
our offensive line did a good job protecting the passer against Pace.
But for us to be successful, we've got to be able to run the ball and
play great defense. The main two components of that are blocking
and tackling, so that's what we'll be working on this week."


some and have treated me really
well."
For now, the Gator football
program offers Thompson some
sanctuary.
Baker's 0-3 record entering
Friday's game at Geneva (Ala.)
doesn't mean the end of the
world for someone whose home
sustained irreparable damage
when Katrina hit Aug. 29.
The split-second decisions
Thompson must make on the
football field don't compare to
the split-second decisions
Thompson had to make when he
had 20 minutes to pack up his
belongings and leave before the
storm hit.
"We get frustrated and dis-
couraged," Baker coach Bob
Kellogg said. "But you've got to
look at the big picture. What
we're going through compared
to what these people have gone
through with the hurricane and
their lives being upended, it
puts it all in perspective."
Thompson dressed as a defen-
sive back for the Gulfport (Miss.)
High School Admirals during
their season opener Aug. 26.
Thompson's family planned
to stay in Gulfport as late as the
evening of Aug. 27. Katrina had
turned toward Mississippi, but
only as a Category 3 storm.
When the family members
woke up on Aug. 28, Katrina
had grown into a Category 5
monster. Plans changed.


"My family was supposed
to go, and I was going to stay
with my grandfather,"
Thompson said. "Then, about
20 minutes before they left to
come here, they decided to
bring me. I didn't get too much
together. Maybe three or four
days' worth of clothes. I didn't
think the storm would hit like
it did."
Thompson stayed with his
aunt in Baker as the storm blew
through. The family returned to
Gulfport to assess the damage,
and realized they would need an
extended stay in the Florida
panhandle.
"We're not going to be able to
go back," Thompson said. "Our
home was three or four blocks
off the coast, and it was dam-
aged pretty good. When we
found out my school wouldn't
be back for a while and the foot-
ball season would be over, we
decided we were probably going
to stay here."
Baker's coaching staff quick-
ly converted Thompson into a
running back. He saw action in
the second half of the Gators'
game Sept. 9 against Holmes
County. He gained 27 yards on
six carries.
"There is a difference, get-
ting hit instead of doing the hit-
ting," Thompson said.
"Shaking people instead of
being shaken. But it has
worked out for all of us."


MOORE, from page 1B


seen, he could be one of our best
athletes."
Moore started playing foot-
ball when he came to Baker in
third grade. He looked forward
to this fall and his first chance to
line up at running back for the
Gator varsity.
"It's what I've always want-
ed to do," he said during the
preseason.
Those plans got put on hold
during the third week of
August.
Moore began to feel ill during
the Gators' Monday practice.
He missed school on
Tuesday.
He felt even worse when he
woke up on Wednesday.


Moore went to see a doctor,
who scheduled emergency sur-
gery for 5 p.m. the same day.
"I was hurting (in the appen-
dix area) before the surgery,"
Moore said. "Then after it, I was
hurting in the shoulders because
they fill you up with this gas so
they can.see. It hurt worse then
than any other time."
Moore kept himself in play-
ing condition with lap after lap
around the Baker track, and got
clearance to play a few weeks
ahead of schedule.
Moore got five carries in the
second half of the Gators' game
against Holmes County. He
expressed disappointment with
his total of 13 yards gained.


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"I felt like I was in shape and
everything," he said. "I just did-
n't play very well. It just wasn't
clicking for me."
Kellogg never had a football
player come down with appen-
dicitis during his first 29 years as
a football coach.
He watched two go down
with the illness in his first month
as Baker coach. Junior lineman
Braden Jenkins also is out
because of appendicitis.
"Never one in all my years,"
Kellogg said, shaking his head.
"And now two."
The illness briefly curtailed
Moore's busy list of activities
away from football. Moore plays
baseball, and plays the guitar in


his church band. He also tends
to a menagerie of animals at his
home. He helps care for llamas,
antelopes, exotic deer, and a
variety of birds.
"It's a lot different from tak-
ing care of a dog," Moore" said.
"We used to go through 250
pounds of feed a day."
Kellogg thinks Moore's skills
will benefit the football team
once he shakes the rust off.
"He's the type of kid you like
to have out there," Kellogg said.
"Just an all-around good kid. I
think he's a little frustrated with
the things that have happened
to him during his senior year.
But he's going to be back, and
he's going to contribute."


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Your electric cooperative is committed to
safety. Especially when it comes to our
children. That's why classroom demonstrations
of electrical safety are so important. Volunteers
from every cooperative bring their expertise to
kids at school, so the lessons they learn help
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'Kellogg likes the speed and
toughness Thompson brought to
the Gators. He also likes the way
Thompson quickly fit in off the
football field. Thompson attend-
ed Baker's Homecoming dance,
just a few days after he first set
foot on the school grounds.


"The kids like him," Kellogg
said. "He's been a good kid, and
we've enjoyed having him.
"But you can tell (the storm)
is still on his mind. He was a
varsity player as a sophomore.
And then all of a sudden your
whole world is upended"


PARK, from page 1 B


January, 2004. He retired from
the Air Force out of Eglin, and
decided to settle in Crestview.
He has an accomplished
sports background he still
plays basketball, and once was a
Detroit Tigers prospect so the
job seemed like a good way to
stay involved in athletics.
"I had played sports since I
was young," Hillsman said. "So
I thought, why not try my hand
at running something."
Hillsman handles much of the
behind-the-scenes work at Twin
Hills. In a typical hour, he might
field a call from a late registrant


for soccer, arrange for a uniform
for the youngster, and contact
the new player's coaches.
If a youth wants to shoot a
few extra baskets at the Twin
Hills facility, Hillsman will stay
a few extra minutes without hes-
itation.
"He's taken a lot of the leg
work I used to have to do," said
Chuck Powell, a co-worker at
Twin Hills. "George is very self-
motivated and I have great con-
fidence in anything I give him to
do. It makes my job easier to
have someone like that working
for me."


NOTICE OF PROPOSED

ENACTMENT OF AN

ORDINANCE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON Monday.
September 26. 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
Ordinances #1197, #1198 and #1199 which is set forth by title as fol-
lows:
ORDINANCE #1197

AN ORDINANCE ,
ANNEXING TO THE
CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORI- -
DA, CONTIGUOUS C M MD
LANDS DESCRIBED _
AS SET FORTH
HEREIN; PROVID- -tsu3- T
ING FOR AUTHORI- PR3PEi
TY; PROVIDING FOR- -O | DRD. -197
LAND DESCRIP- L' 78 C-8
TION; PROVIDING
FOR BOUNDARY; I I '
PROVIDING FOR ~''..i i
LAND USE AND ZON- r- --- .- ..--..
ING DESIGNATION;
PROVIDING FOR
AMENDMENT TO THE BASE, LAND USE AND ZONING
MAPS; PROVIDING FOR A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMEND-
MENT; PROVIDING FOR FILING WITH THE CLERK OF CIR-
CUIT COURT OF OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF
CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
,RDINANC.E#19^ "
AN ORDINANCE
ANNEXING TO THE -
CITY OF I- r --
CRESTVIEW, FLORI- MDR
DA, CONTIGUOUS j
LANDS DESCRIBED G- --
AS SET FORTH
HEREIN; PROVID- Y.PE.' ., ,,
ING FOR AUTHORI- OD0 \ E1198 -
TY; PROVIDING FOR 1 57 AC
LAND DESCRIP- rm' I
TION; PROVIDING C
FOR BOUNDARY; ,
PROVIDING FOR 6e fu-ri- --.--.._
LAND USE AND ZON- --
ING DESIGNATION; 1 I
PROVIDING FOR
AMENDMENT TO THE BASE, LAND USE AND ZONING
MAPS; PROVIDING FOR A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMEND-
MENT; PROVIDING FOR FILING WITH THE CLERK OF CIR-
CUIT COURT OF OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF
CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE #1199

AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW,
FLORIDA, CONTIGU- .
OUS LANDS SU3BJECt W sc. -
DESCRIBED AS SET PROPERTY /
FORTH HEREIN; O u1t9 \ C
PROVIDING FOR fl. / AC /
AUTHORITY; PRO- -- -
VIDING FOR LAND -.
DESCRIPTION; PRO- -.
VIDING FOR BOUND- -- -
ARY; PROVIDING ''-- 7
"l Lj ^ -; ;* .f ~ -1 -"- '
FOR LAND USE AND
ZONING DESIGNA- 9,
TION; PROVIDING .. '
FOR AMENDMENT -
TO THE BASE, LAND '- '
USE AND ZONING --
MAPS; PROVIDING
FOR A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT; PROVIDING
FOR FILING WITH THE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
STATE; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDI-
NANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVID-
ING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

A copy of the proposed ordinances are available in the City Clerk's
Office, at City Hall at 198 North Wilson Street in the City of Crestview,
Florida, where they may be inspected by the public and interested par-
ties, and interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with
respect to the proposed ordinances.

The City Council of the City of Crestview, Florida does not discriminate
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 participation 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 arrange-
ments.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City Council with
respect to any matter considered at this meeting or public hearing 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 evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
Janice F. Young
City Clerk
September 14, 2005
September 21, 2005


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


PAGE 4B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005 CRESTYIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 5B


--Crestview-

Volleyball
Crestview
coach Brian Hull
remains opti-
mistic as the Bulldogs (1-6, 1-
4 District 1-5A) enter the sec-
ond half of the season. "We're
getting more consistent on
our serves, our serve receiv-
ing is improving and I'm still
pleased with our hitting," Hull
said. "I think we'll really start
to show improvement in the
second half of the season."

Golf
Junior Vickie Schrig shot a
39 on Sept. 13 during the
Bulldogs' meet against
Niceville and Fort Walton
Beach. Schrig's score was
the lowest for any Crestview
girls golfer this season.

Cross country
The Bulldogs will open their
season Saturday at the Jay
Invitational.


Baker

Volleyball
The Gators
came out of a
busy stretch of
four games in five school
days with a 6-1 overall
record. Baker (1-1 in District
1-2A) defeated Laurel Hill,
Pensacola Christian and
Walton, but dropped a five-
game match against Jay. The
Gators will get a chance to
catch their breath with a five-
day break after they play
South Walton on Thursday.
"We do have a lot to work
on," Baker coach Kathy
Combest said after one of the
Gators' matches last week.
"We'll be able to go back and
look over what we did the last
few days."

Cross country
Baker's first-year team is
scheduled to compete in a
meet at Laurel Hill on Sept.
29.


- Laurel HIIl--

Volleyball
The Hoboes (4-
4) finished their
week with two ia
more five-game matches.
Laurel Hill edged Central in a
key District 1-1A match on
Sept. 15. The Hoboes earned
a share of first place in the
district with the victory. The
Hoboes then fell in five
against South Walton on
Sept. 20. Laurel Hill has
played in five five-game
matches this season. The
Hoboes have a 3-2 record in
those marathon matches.
"With having only two return-
ing starters back from last
year and having a (4-4)
record, I'm happy," said
Laurel Hill coach Kent
Zessin.

Cross country
The Hoboes are scheduled
to host a multi-team meet
Sept. 29.


FREE, from page 1B


Away from the volleyball
court, Free seems just like any
other high school freshman. She
points to math as her favorite
subject. She enjoys spending
time with friends and family,
particularly her grandmother.
"Very outgoing, very friend-
ly," Z,-ssd;' said. "A student you


would automatically like. She
grows on you."
Zessin also sees the growing
process on the volleyball court.
Every now and then, Free skies
high and puts away a kill worthy
of a college player. Zessin thinks
Free will make those plays more
regularly as she gains experience.


"As a freshman, she is going
to be inconsistent," Zessin said.
"But she is getting better every
day, and that's all I ask of her.
"She definitely has the poten-
tial to play college ball. If she
sets her goals high and works
hard for them, she has that
potential."


Beef O'Brady's Fan of the Week


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
IS THIS YOU? If you are the one who has been circled in the above photo you are this week's
Beef O'Brady's Fan of the Week. Each week the News Bulletin will be taking a photo of the
crowd at one of our local middle school or high school football games. We will randomly select
someone in that photo to be our top fan. This week's winner was at Friday night's Pace-
Crestview game. If you are our winner, stop by the News Bulletin offices at 295 W. James Lee
Blvd., or call 682-6524, to receive a $25 gift certificate from Beef O'Brady's.



CNB Florida High School Football POST Ratings

Below is a ranking of all 494 high school football teams in Florida, based on a computer formula creat-
ed by News Bulletin Sports Editor Kyle Wright. A team's ranking is determined by evaluating how it would
perform against a hypothetical "average" team. The No. 1 team, Trinity Catholic, would defeat an "aver-
age" team by 36.479 points. The No. 490 team, Mount Dora Bible, would lose against an "average" team
by 51.500 points. Teams with a ranking of "N/A" have not provided sufficient data to receive a rating.


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No. Team Rating
1 Trinity Cath. (0) 36.479
2 Bolles 34.896
3 Chaminade 28.944
4 Atlantic (DR) 28.806
5 Fletcher 27.438




10 Nease 25.167
12 St. Augustine 25.000
13 Palm Bch. Gdns. 24.833
14 Avon Park 24.500
15 Glades Cent. 24.000




21 Pahokee 22.056
22 Ransom Ever. 22.000
23 Blountstown 21.854
24 Largo 21.750
25 MuiSei 21 5009,


31 Belleview 20875
32 Palm Bch. Lks. 20.667
33 Godby 20.542
34 Wash. (Pens.) 20.389
35 Vero Beach 19.583
'5R:;l "almilt .: ,, ain'1 1 !


No. Team Rating
126 Hollywood His. 9.222
126 Miami Beach 9.222
128 Newman 9.000
128 Pensacola 9.000
130 St. Edwards 8.958




135 W. Nassau 8.611
137 Pens. Cath. 8.583
138 Union Co. 8.458
139 Kathleen 8.354
140 P.K. Yonge 8.139
-4, SpeeGo. -, 7.9'I
7

146 Villages 7.688
147 Hawthorne 7.417
148 Oviedo 7.375
149 Caroll i 7.222,
-.155 EdWhile 7 194


155 S Planlatlion
157 Pace
158 Marathon
159 First Coast
159 Winter Park


51 Mooney 16.Y/ 11 AucIIla unr.
52 N. Ft. Myers 16.972 177 Riverview
53 Mia.S'ridge 16.889 178 Clearwater CC
54 Ft. White 16.444 179 Harmony
54 Hialan-ML 16444 180 Pon Chanole


82 Merritt Isl. Chr. 12.639 207 Boyd And. 3.222
83 Berkeley 12.458 208 Navarre 3.063
84 Miramar 12.333 209 Olympia 3.021
85 Mulberry 12.250 210 Englewood 3.000
aR R .' a.t. .wi .a-iv -nurei. i omns a s.isar.. 1-. & M.= t


rF iVlaie I I, jw d u ** VV Ul mo
Gulliver 11.500 217 Manatee
Milton 11.479 218 Everglades
Mia. Jackson 11.333 219 Titusville
Keystone Hts. 11.222 220 S. Fork
,,..-...:..i-i. i a :.1 jjeon aJ taI h n .r I*Bi~ a-L *>l *J


No. Team Rating
251 Wakulla 0.104
252 Coral Shores 0.042
253 Taylor 0.000
254 Palatka -0.139
255 Snyder -0.167
'256 Nova- -0.222.,
257'Ddnnba;.. 0.229.-
.258 Leon, .:417;
:258 WamenChr .-0.417'."
t26b0,Lake Walesia ;- -0.479 :
261 Newberry -0.556
262 Pine Forest -0.625
263 Crestview -0.639
264 American -0.778
265 Melbourne CC -0.875
266 Shorecrel st .- -1.042
267 Eastsde', -1083'
.268'Gulf Breeze.. I 1.111"
.269 Estero. C': '-1.167 '
'2760calv; Chr-(Cl)-.':'.'22
271 University -1.250
272 Lake Mary -1.292
273 Alonso -1.333
273 CrescentQity .1, l33a ,
273 Miami .333


688' '279,Baker.Co .
i667,-:. 2801prnice -
6667 281 Choclaw
6.625 282 Chipley
6.500 283 Cottondale
6.271 284 S. Lake
6.271 285 N. Miami
286,BEu,Gallie": -.
250 *287.C6ril Gablis'~ '
2' '- 88 2 DeSoto' Co..- ':
,' 289'Lake Placld-- .
i.290'Bbynton'Bcti..
6.000 291 West. Chr.
5.944 292 Calv. Chr. (FL)
5.917 293 St. Pete. Cath.
5.917 294 Gateway
5.833 295 Verot
t,5O'6 296Sebrlig -,.;,,..
K2697:l.a:.
.t625%98-,MI.M.lAMMgAth ': ".
'. 4 299'SL PetEirbur' I
'5:500Ii '00 Eplscopal' ,
5.417 301 Bay Point
5.389 302 Lake Worth
5.375 302 Western
5.354 304 Taravella
5229 305 Zepnyrnmlls
. :I11 ,'306:Hlal ah..
U.083 .,306;Mia, Sdnset .
17 9,.!1', .308, S'-aBrlward' .,::, '.


331 FAMU
332 Adm. Farragut
333 Osceola (K)
334 Douglas
335 Astronaut
36 Lake llHgh.Prep
337 TYenor
ia39J Wt6le'
341 Clearwater
342 Geo. Jenkins
342 Rlckards
344 Kenny
345 Cape Coral
W PBrkVista
734.'It erf6trd -
^ l Mfia rln Co.e .i-"'' .:,
OfForrela .. ;.;.
351 Brandon
352 Dade Chr.
352 LaSalle
354 Suwannee
355 Sickles
:358.Freeport .r,


2.750
2.667
2.438
P 417


No. Team
376 Jupiter
377 Hamilton Co.
378 Durant
378 Santa Fe
380 W. Fla.
,.381.Ma Cnlry Day
i,382 Jones
.383 John Carroll
,384 Lake Howell
S-385 Osceola (S)
386 Jay
387 Gulf
387 Lakeland Chr.
389 Tate
390 Femandina Bch.
: 391 Sneads
392 Lehign
:393 Palm Harbor U
394 Trinity Prep
P395'Palmer Tnity
395 Ridgewood
397 All Saints'
398 Palm Bch. Cent.
o399~pg aBo Jton Chr.
- 00 Bracddock.


Rating
-9.417
-9.639
-9.688
-9.688
-10.125
-10417
-10.556
-10.583
-10.6?5
-10875
-10.972
-11.167
-11.167
-11.250
-11.333
-11 479
-11 500
-11 563
-11 E83
-11.667
-11.667
-11.708
-11.778
-11.17
I- II I


S-1.62a8 i"403 Charlotle -12.271
.-1.604 .- '404 McCanrthy -12,500
.1.639'i: .'-4QSPompna Bch -12,556
-I 646 -105 Poriers HOuse. .12 556
-1.688 407 Moore Haven -12.722
-1.833 408 Timber Crk. -13.125
-1.896 409 Wildwood -13.208
-2.000 410 Cypress Crk. -13.417
88, 411 Cllieland 1354
Paxon x '' -13-8
41jeming 11. :?1
Klrhple His Cnrm
2.3 1 SSeanlaluceE _U77
-2.500 418 John Paul II -13778
-2.611 417 McLaughlin -14.000
-2.646 418jN. Port -14'083
-2.667 419 Goleman -14.167
-3.042 420 Key West -14,583
.,-3.042 almeo Rdge. g -14 722
'-311 4 iper "' 5.1000
-3'.16t 42 ,itrus -15083
.-3.292' 24Terry Parker -15,167
-3.389 ~' 425Mlia. Spnngs -.4-.611
-3.625 426 Brevard Chr. -15.667
-3.667 427 Gibbs -15.750
-3.667 428 Bloomingdale -15.806
-3.778 429 Master's -15.972
-3813 430 Cambrd.]dg -16:222
-3.889 '431,Orangewa. Cnr. -16;313
-3'.889 .. .434rLake Weir -16479
-,:-4.:'0 D '.43.p. Lakewdoo Rch. -16'556
.47 3Bayside -16.750
,'4'.92A :.43 S. Ft. Myers .16 896
-4.333 436 Hollywood Chr. -17.125
-4.333 437 Sem. Ridge -17.222
-4.389 438 Bell -17.389
-4.417 439 Ribault -17.458
-4.479 440 Coral Springs -17.556
-4.583;R 44; 1.Ft:Pierce Wwd -17 667
,'v4;626.?. ',,441.W. Oaks .-17.667
"4jpMenendez -17854
,,7 441 Hol.Trin Esp. -17875
.4;88%aL fi6k Hall -18.111
-5.229 448 King -18.521
-5.229 447 NW Chr. -18.556
-5.444 448 Branford -19.528
-5.500 449 OLlf Coast -19.604
-5 583 450 Spanisn River -20j 194
S lad'Ohr.. -20 500
d,,e ,. -20.556
-21.083
iaite 'cia 21.458
-6.028 456 Mater Acad. -21.500
-6.063 456 McArthur -21.500
-6.208 458 Oak Ridge -21.861
-6.222 459 Hernando -22.167
-6.333 460 River Ridge -22.458
;-68.500 1'481'BrdWard Chr. -22.583
-68,542' 462 Feiguson -23.333
1-:563.' .463 Satellte -23 563
,;& 464!Mlb. Coral Park -23.611
78 .465.L'eon Beay -23.792
-6854 466 Bronson 24 02
-6.875 467 Jefferson Co. -24.208
-6.875 468 Nature Coast -24.250
-6.889 469 Bozeman -24.646
-6.896 470 Tampa Baptist -24.722
, 7.083'" '471.,O:iplc His: -24938
'-7.083 :472 Af ontry Day -25125
7 3-,S '3 lI ndo Chr -25583
7.292. i474.POl2lana -25 688
'-. 7~4r' 475 Uperroom Chr. -26 000
-7.438 476 Pinellas Park -27.813
-7.500 477 Baker -28.194
-7.500 478 Stanton -28.417
-7.542 479 Leto -28.444
-7.688 480 Mt. Dora -28.771
-7.833-:... 481 Munroe -29.778
-482,Providence -31.875
483 1. Fie. Chr -3 2.694
6.063 ,484.,af.erbury -35.000
-8.083' 485 Shn. Hill Chr -36.139
-8.083 486 Baker (CC) -36.625
-8.104 487 Doral Acad. -40.000
-8.333 488 Inlet Grove -45.333
-8.333 489 Lake Mary Prep -45.646
-8.333 490 Mt. Dora Bible -51.500
r N/A
NIA,
-8.667 Rankings compiled by News
-8.833 Bulletin Sports Editor Kyle
-9.000 Wright. Local teams are listed In
-9.188 bold.
.9,333


I Area week in review I


GRAND OPENING I


PAGE 5B


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


ErNnE














MILITARY NEWS


Junior Reserve Officers' Training Corps teaches I

area high school kids how to be good citizens


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter

Carl A. Dean of Baker looks
young enough to still be part of
the active Army, but this 51-year
old military retiree enjoys a sec-
ond career as an Army JROTC
instructor at Baker High School.
Dean isn't just any instructor,
nor is he just another retiree who
has entered the civilian work
force. CWO3 Dean is one of the
best at what he does, and this is
directly translated into him
being named as one of the final-
ists for the Army JROTC
Instructor of the Year, an acco-
lade that speaks volumes about
the school, his program and the
success he enjoys. It also has
national implications because he
was one of 12 finalists among
500 high schools in seven states,
two US territories and the
District of Columbia, which
make up the Eastern Region.
Dean is a former San
Francisco valley native. He
entered the Army right out of
high school, and rose quickly
through the enlisted ranks.
Much of the praise heaped on
him is due to his determination
to be the best he could at what

Agnes Caliyo
completes Army
basic training
Air Force Airman 1st Class
Agnes G. Caliyo has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air
Force mission, organization, and
military customs and courtesies;
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
crA ts toward a .assot.ciat
degree t hough te o nio ty
College of the Air Force.
She is the sister of Sarah

Vanessa Caliyo
completes Army
Jasic training
S ,Air Force Airman 1st Class
Vanessa G. Caliyo has graduated
from' basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air
Force mission, organization, and
military customs and courtesies;
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
She is the sister of Sarah J.


he did, and that was in Army
Aviation Maintenance.
"I always tried to get into
every school I could," Dean
says, with a smile, "and in the
end it paid off because I was
then selected for the Warrant
Officer Program, and the com-,
petition is extremely tight."
Dean underplays his current
teaching role; he prefers to talk
about his students and those
whom he has nurtured since he
began as a one-man show at
Baker High School in 1996.
"We started out with 30 stu-
dents," he said proudly. "At the
time, our students weren't
known for their discipline or
motivation, but we were able to
turn them around. We started
getting a better quality students
and finally we have a true cross
section of the best academician
the school has to offer."
"We have band members,
class leaders, football, basket-
ball, and baseball players, we
have cheerleaders and honor
guard members, along with
those who excel academically."
Now Dean has approximate-
ly 176 students who eagerly
come into his classes. They rep-
resent about a third of the entire
school population, and this says


Airman 1st Class Agnes
Caliyo .
Jomacion of Crestyiew, Fa.
Clariss G. Caliyo of Bellevue,
Neb.


a lot about him as an instructor,
man and mentor.
From 30 students to what he
has today, he and his co-instruc-
tor, 1st Sgt. Eddie Dennis, oper-
ate one of the finest JROTC pro-
grams in the nation.
JROTC is an unqualified suc-
cess story. From a modest begin-
ning of 6 units in 1916, JROTC
has grown to 1,555 schools and
every state in the nation, plus
American schools overseas.
Cadet enrollment has grown to
273,000 cadets, with 3,900 pro-
fessional instructors in the class-
rooms. Comprised solely of
active duty Army retirees, the
JROTC instructors serve as men-
tors developing the young citi-
zens of our country.
"Even though the United
States Army partially funds our
program, we are in no way
cranking out mini-soldiers.
Instead of focusing on military
tactics and organizational issues
we teach our students how to
live in our fast paced, demand-
ing society," Dean says of the
program he and his co-instruc-
tor manage and teach.
"One of the most popular
misconceptions about the
JROTC program is, the public
often thinks we are graduating


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter

Okaloosa County Medal of
Honor recipient and retired Air
Force Col. George "Bud" Day is
helping promote the North
County Blood Drive, which
kicks off on Sept. 17 in the
parking lot of the Crestview
Wal-Mart Super Center. Start
time will be 10 a.m. and will
run until 4 p.m..
"I urge all North County cit-
izens to roll up their sleeves
aiid he1l m this tiipdiAtnt4and
life sustaining effort," Day
said.
Another blood drive will
take place on Sept. 22, begin-


soldiers, and we aren't."
"We want our students to be
ready to take jobs and be able to
hold them down, or if they
choose go to college, to do well,"
Dean said. "That is what this
program does." We do not teach
our students to become military
people. In fact, only about one
third of our students ever go
into the military, but what we do
is focus on in building life skills,
those everyday tasks that young
people often don't have when
they enter the work force. We
teach them how to be responsi-
ble citizens. We teach them per-
sonal accountability, and what it
means to do your very best at
whatever your are doing."
He continued, "We teach
them practical things like how to
figure out a checkbook, or work
within a household budget-
things they will need in every
day life, and the basis is dedica-
tion, discipline and motivation."
However, he is quick to point
out it is his cadet force that actu-
ally runs the program. "They do
everything from marching drills
to imputing class room informa-
tion in the school computer sys-
tem," Dean says.
Baker High School Principal
Tom Shipp concurs, and says of


ning at 8 a.m. and running until
2 p.m. in the Crestview High
School parking lot.
The third and last drive will
be held at the First United
Methodist Church in Crestview
on Sept. 25, and will commence
at 8 a.m., and run until 2 p.m.
First United Methodist
Church is at 599 8th Avenue.
"This precious commodity
can literally mean the differ-
ence between life and death for
survivors of Hurricane Katrina,
the worst natural disaster to
have ever hit the continental
United States." stated Da j.
For more tormation,
please contact the Northwest
Florida Blood Center in Fort
Walton Beach at 862-4216.


-I-


L


CWO3 Dean discusses his nationally recognized JROTC pro-
gram at Baker High School.


Dean, "He is a fine teacher, and
to show you what his fellow
instructors think of him, they
nominated him for Teacher of
the Year. He is a great motivator,
and we are exceptionally proud
and fortunate to have him asso-


ciated with our school."
Although Dean didn't win
the JROTC Instructor of the Year
award, he did in the eyes of his
students and their parents, and
that is all the accolade Dean
wants and needs.


KEY



OWNERS IP

First Time Homebuyer?
Or Just in the Market for a "New Home?"


Purchase. Refinance. Construcuon
Perm Loans, Programs for Unusual
Borrower Situatons and investment
Property.


Low mItft$lY Rat gCALL:
689-1197
Ask for JiU Lancaster


Airman 1st Class Vanessa G.
Caliyo
Jomacion of Crestview, Fla., and
Clariss G. Caliyo of Bellevue,
Neb.


ec~ak


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Col. Day asks public


to support blood drive


I


11


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


PAGE 6B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


I













WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


* Community Happenings


Please turn in your community news
briefs to the News Bulletin by 5 p.m. on
the Thursdays prior to publication.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
DCF OFFICES MOVE TO FORT
WALTON BEACH: The Crestview
Dept. of Children and Families Food
Stamp, Medicaid, and Cash Assistance
offices located at the JobsPlus One Stop
Career Center on 212 North Wilson
Street have moved to 340 Beal Parkway
NW in Fort Walton Beach.
Applications for these benefits are
being taken at the new address. Please
call 1-866-762-2237 if you have ques-
tions about filing an application, or you
may visit the web site at
www.dcf.state.fl.us/ess/ for a web appli-
cation.
All others may call the Customer
Service number toll free at 1-866-762-
2237 for information for information
about their cases. The DCF apologizes
for any inconvenience this may cause.
CHS CHORUS YARD SALE: The
Crestview High School Chorus will be
having a yard sale on Saturday,
September 24, 2005 from 7 a.m. 12
p.m. The yard sale will be on the front
lawn at Crestview High School.
They are trying to raise money to
attend the 2006 San Francisco Choral
Festival in April.
PLANTING THE SEEDS OF
SUCCESS CONFERENCE: sched-
uled Sept. 24, 8:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m., at
Silver Sands School, 349 Holmes Blvd.,
NW in Fort Walton Beach. This free
event for families of children with dis-
abilities, professionals, and community
leaders will cover collaborative commu-
nication, stress management. It's a Great
IDEA, Individualized Education Plan,
and more. Keynote speaker is Linda
Cavett, who will discuss stress manage-
ment. FOr more information contact
Pattison Professional Counseling at 682-
1234, or Roxanne Rice by phone at 682-
4460 or e-mail, roxanne@fndfl.org.
TRI-COUNTY COMMUNITY
COUNCIL MEETING IN
CRESTVIEW: is planned Tuesday,
Sept. 27 at 10:30 a.m. in the Elder
Services building, located at 1985
Wilson Street in Crestview. The meeting
is to elect a representative for those with
low income to serve on the Tri-County
Community Council board of directors.
All interested persons are invited to
attend. To participate in the election,
verification of current income must be
provided at the meeting, or be on file
with the Tri-County Community
Council, Inc.
For more information, contact Cindy
.Lee at 547-3688 or 1-800-395-2696.
The LAUREL HILL HOBO FES-
TIVAL will be held October 1 at the
Gene Clary City Park in Laurel Hill.
Arts and crafts, food, entertainment, and
an aufiLf2eaincSlafa

tinue ffdtigig e fterno or or!
nation call WilmaJonie at 652-4598.
DRIVER'S LICENSE CHECK-
POINTS: Sept.. 16-22 SR 10 (US 90),
1/4 mile west of Milligan; Old Bethel
Road, 1/4 mile east of SR 85.
LIBRARY BOOK SALE: The
Friends of the Crestview Library book,
sale will be held Friday-Sunday,
October 7-9. From 5 to 8 p.m. Friday,
there will be a preview sale. Members
are admitted free; nonmembers will be
charged $1. Those attending will have
first choice. On Saturday and Sunday,
book sale hours are 9 a.m..to 4 p.m.
BIG CROWN PAGEANT: Girls
ages 0-19 and boys ages 0-4 are invited


to compete in the BIG Crown Pageant
being held Sat., Sept. 25 in the
Crestview High School auditorium at 2
p.m. Attire is pageant dress.
The late entry fee is $75.
Rehearsal (not mandatory) is Friday,
Sept. 23 at 6 p.m. Admission to the
pageant is $5 for adults, $2 for children
12 and under, and free for children 3 and
under.
For information call 689-3563
evenings, email
alyssa@speedeenet.com, or go to the
web site at www.panhandle
pageants.com.
LAUREL HILL GRIEF SUP-
PORT GROUP: Covenant Hospice
invites those who have lost a loved one
to attend a six-week grief support group
starting Tuesday, Sept. 13 from 10:00
a.m. to 11:00 a.m. at Clear Springs
Baptist Church located at 1284 Hwy. 85
N. in Laurel Hill.
The grief support group is free and

requires no reservations. It is for both
newly bereaved and those who are still
coping from a previous loss. The
Covenant Hospice bereavement special-
ist will present current information on
growing through grief, the impact of
grief, and renewal after loss. Please
come and bring a friend to learn some
new insights into the grief process. For
more information, please contact
Charlotte Eschmann at 682-3628.
BAZAAR & BUNCO: Eglin
Officers' Spouses' Club is having their
20th Annual Fall Craft Bazaar.
Saturday, October 1, 2005 at the
Niceville Community Center from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Attend for a chance at a
door prize.
A Candlelight Bunco with Yankee
Candles and accessories will be held
Wed., Sept. 21 at 10:30 a.m. at the Sand
Dollar Lounge. RSVP for childcare to
Eileen Workman by calling 314-9755 or
writing workmancrew@earthlink.net.
LEGS FOR LIFE: Fort Walton
Beach Medical center will host a screen-
ing Saturday, Sept. 24 from 7 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. to identify people at risk for
peripheral vascular disease. The screen-
ing is to heighten awareness and educate
the public on PVD, which affects blood
flow in the arteries to the legs. To pre-
register as required, call 315-7900 or
visit the hospital web site at
www.fwbmc.com.
COVENANT HOSPICE COOK-
BOOKS: Covenant Hospice is now
selling cookbooks to benefit its non-
funded and under-funded programs in
Okaloosa and Walton counties.
The cookbooks were put together by
Covenant Hospice volunteers, and the
recipes were contributed by local and
national celebrities, staff, volunteers and
the community. They include recipes
for appetizers, soups, salads, casseroles,
main dishes, desserts and much more.
The cover of the cookbook proudly dis-
plafrf;ah~i t firfii ftCaip 'Monarch, a
'"iiierf rnB cp sponsored
by Couenant Hspice The books are
$10 and make a unique gift idea for hol-
idays, weddings, birthdays and anniver-
saries.
To purchase one, please call Lill
Jennings at (850) 729-1800, or stop by
the Covenant Hospice office located at
101 Hart St. in Niceville or at 370 West
Redstone Dr. in Crestview. Cookbooks
can be ordered by phone and mailed, but
there is a $3 shipping and handling fee.
Please make checks payable to
Covenant Hospice. All proceeds benefit
Covenant Hospice in Okaloosa and
Walton counties.
EOSC BOOK SALE PLANNED;


BAZAAR VENDORS NEEDED: The
Eglin Officers' Spouses' Club is holding
a used book sale at the Base Library on
Thursday, Sept. 22, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Proceeds from the sale benefit the
library and EOSC charitable donations.
For more information, contact Jan
Exterkamp at 897-5083.
The group also needs vendors for the
20th Annual Eglin Officers' Spouses'
Club Craft Bazaar, planned Oct. 1 at the
Niceville Community Center. Each
booth will cost $75.00. For more infor-
mation please contact Kim Hoelscher at
897-4509, mkhoelscher@aol.com or
Mindy Knowles at 651-9644, knowles-
jam@cox.net.
YMCA VOLUNTEERS are needed
to invest their time and skills in North
Okaloosa YMCA. If you have a service
to offer, time to volunteer, or would like
additional information, please contact
Volunteer Coordinator Susan Goff at
682-8635.
LIVING EXPENSES AVAIL-
ABLE FOR IVAN VICTIMS: The
Florida Department of Financial
Services reminds residents who are still
displaced from Hurricane Ivan and in
need of additional living expenses under
their insurance policy to immediately
contact their agent and insurance com-
pany.
If their insurer has not responded,
displaced residents need to contact the
Florida Department of Financial
Services at 1-800-22-STORM for assis-
tance.
SUBSTANCE ABUSE SERVICES
FOR PREGNANT WOMEN: If you
are pregnant and concerned about alco-
hol and drugs, free and confidential help
is available. All pregnant women are eli-
gible for priority substance abuse treat-
ment services. Women's Intervention
Services & Education (WISE) can pro-
vide you with information and assist you
in getting the help you need. WISE
serves as a client advocate and coordina-
tor of services for pregnant women with
substance abuse problems.
WISE is a program of the
Community Drug and Alcohol Council,
a thirty-four year old licensed non-prof-
it organization that is dedicated to pro-
viding prevention services for a drug-
free community. For more information,
call WISE (850) 833-3729 in Fort
Walton Beach or (850) 689-4024 in
Crestview.
YMCA CHILD CARE SUMMER
DAY CAMPS: Registration is now
open for the YMCA Child Care Summer
Day Camps at schools sites, at the Y
Child Care Administration Office, and at
www.ecymca.org. Fees are $75/week
for members and $96/week for non-
members; there is a one-time $20 regis-
tration fee for non-members. Camp
times are'6:30 a.m. 6 p.m. Program
memberships are available for $45 per
child per year which entitles the child to
member rates on YMCA programs.
MOPS., COOKBOOK: -MOPS
(Moms of Preschoolers) of Crestview
has collected the best recipes from
group members, family, and friends and
compiled them into an attractive keep-
sake cookbook. They are currently sell-
ing their one-of-a-kind cookbooks for
$10. They may be purchased from any
member of the organization. All pro-
ceeds 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.
ROAD CLOSURE IN
CRESTVIEW: Reinke Drive in


Antioch students from Mrs. Jones's second grade class are accompanied by their substitute
teacher, Mrs. Durisek. These students are releasing an orange barred sulfur butterfly in con-
junction with their study of animals that grow and change. (photo submitted)


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 person-
nel in the event of any natural or man-
made disaster affecting 'Okaloosa
County.
VOAD has the lead role in coordi-
nating the processing and operations of
volunteers and donated goods.
Volunteers will be asked to perform
duties like setting up binders, laptop
commuters, supplies, phones, and food
for volunteers.
Okaloosa County Public Safety will
open the EOC, located at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse in Shalimar, when a
disaster occurs. There will be a need for
data entry volunteers.
For more information, please con-
tact Yvonne Earle at (850) 863-1530,
extension 230.
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.marchofdimes.com. For
sponsorship and ticket information call
(850) 432-5014.
BAKER BLOCK MUSEUM: If
you are looking for local history, arti-
facts, photos, and a good selection 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
Iif.-..I m lion.. ..aII d'e ITi' &Oju' i' 5_7'- `j
5714, Jeainen Hendeiton at 850-537-
4401, or send an email to bakermuse-
um@aol.com.
DAV NEEDS VOLUNTEER DRI-
VERS: 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 informa-
tion on how you can help, call 683-


0845.
ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER
INFORMATION: Located at 132
Butler Avenue at the fire tower site, the
Hub City Environmental Center offers a
free opportunity to learn about native
plants and animals.
To reserve the park for your group,
call the Leisure Services Department at
682-4715.

EVENTS
WALK FROM OBESITY:
Walkers are needed for Walk from
Obesity, an awareness and fundraising
walk to support education, research, and
treatment of obesity. It is scheduled Sat.,
Sept. 24 from 8 to 10 a.m. at the
University of West Florida track.
Cost to participate is $25 per walker.
For more information contact the
Baptist Bariatric Center of Excellence at
850-469-5810 or www.walkfromobesi-
ty.com.
ROBERT L.F. SIKES PUBLIC
LIBRARY EVENTS: The Infant and
Toddler Lap Sit Program meets in the
Story Room on the 2nd and 4th Tuesday
morning of each month at 10:15 a.m.
The program introduces you and your
child to books through reading, rhymes,
and music. Please call Heather for more
information at 682-4432 or 682-8776.
SIKES LIBRARY FIRST TUES-
DAY SERIES: Robert L.F. Sikes Public
Library First Tuesday Series starts at
10:30 a.m. at 1445 Commerce Drive
(behind the Post Office).
MULLET FESTIVAL: The 29th
annual Boggy Bayou Mullet Festival
will take place Oct. 21-23. Admission is
$5, and children under 12 get in for $1.
Musicians featured include Terri
Clark and Hot Apple Pie, Mustang Sally
and the FishTank Band, and on Sunday
evening, The Charlie Daniels Band.
For detailed information on enter-
tainers and other activities, visit the web
site at www.cityof niceville.org and
click on the Mullet Festival link.
The Children's Stage will featured
clown shows, magic shows, and cartoon
characters. This includes Sponge Bob
and Patrick on Sunday. The event is held
at the intersection of Hwy. 85 North and
College Blvd.
MEETINGS
FRIENDS OF THE CRESTVIEW
LIBRARY: Meetings are on the third
Thursday of January, March, May, July,


September and November at 10:30 a.m.
at the Robert L.F Sikes Library. The
Friends welcome new visitors and new
members.
SENIOR CIRCLE: Water aerobics
every Wednesday morning at 10:30
a.m., Crestview Physical Therapy
Clinic, 577 Brookmeade Drive. Space is
limited. Must have exercise release
forms and physician forms on file before
entering the pool. Cost is $1 per person
per class.
For registration and reservations for
all events, please call 689-8409.
HOLT FIRE DISTRICT BOARD
OF COMMISSIONERS: The Holt
Fire District Board of Commissioners
holds their regular 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 training meeting the
second and fourth Thursdays 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.
FRIENDS OF THE CRESTVIEW
LIBRARY: Meetings are on the third
Thursday of January, March, May, July,
September and November at 10:30
instead of 11:30 a.m. as previously stat-
ed. The meetings take place at the
Robert L.F. Sikes Library. The Friends
welcome new visitors and new mem-
bers.

CLASSES
Heritage Museum: Heritage
Museum," 115 Westview Ave.,

es:
*Tatting Wednesdays through Sept.
27 from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Costs $25 for
members, and $30 for nonmembers,
with materials included in the price.
Register by visiting the museum or
calling 678-2615.
DESTIN LA SPANISH CLASS-
ES: Spanish classes for children ages 3-
10 are held at Emmanuel Baptist Church
in Crestview on Mondays from 5-5:4.5
p.m. Beginner adult classes are held '-
Tuesdays from 5 to 6 p.m. at Tall Pines
Academy. Please call (850) 682-0886 to.
register now, and visit the Destig LA
web site at www.DestinLA.com.


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Prenatals, natural childbirth,
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low-risk status.
No unnecessary interventions.
Care by a skilled, professional
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Emergency back-up available.
Affordable cost ideal for women
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Most insurances accepted.

For Information, or to
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Cai 850-834-2946
952 fowersview 'Blvd.
Laure fHill, FL


PAGE 7B










CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


v Agatha Christie's "The Mousetrap" set for Oct. 19 at OWC


The Okaloosa-Walton
College Theatre division
announces the cast for the fall
production of Agatha Christie's
classic murder mystery "The
Mousetrap." Tickets are now on
sale for the play, which runs at
The Arts Center at OWC Oct. 19
to 22 at 7:30 p.m. and also 2 p.m.
Oct. 22.


"The Mousetrap" holds the
record in modem theatre history
as the longest-running, theatri-
cal production. It has played
21,000 performances in London
in the same two theatres since its
opening in 1952.
SDirected by Armand Coutu,
and performed in the Sprint
Theater, the cast members are: in


the role of Giles Ralston Luke
Wahl of Niceville; role of Major
Metcalf Danny Thomas of
Niceville; role of Miss Casewell -
Laura Hemandez of Niceville;
role of Mr. Paravincini Ron
Altman of Niceville; role of
Mollie Ralston Lizzy Hawkins
of Destin; role of Christopher
Wren Scott Pendegrass of Fort


Walton Beach; role of Mrs. Boyle
- Cynthia Rhodes of DeFuniak
Springs; role of Sgt. Trotter -
Rosier Cuchens of Freeport.
Tickets are $15 for adults, $10
for youth 18 and under, and can
be purchased at The Arts Center
box office of by phone by calling
729-6000 between the hours of 9
a.m. and 4 p.m. Tickets can also


be purchased online by visiting
www.owc.edu / arts.
For a synopsis of the play
and more information, visit
www.owc.edu/ arts/ Announce
ments.cfm or call the OWC Fine
Arts Office at 729-5382. The Arts
Center is located at 100 College
SBlvd. accessible from Hwy. 85 or
via Palm Blvd. in Niceville.


UWF announces Dean's Honors List


PENSACOLA-The follow-
ing University of West Florida
area students were recognized
on the summer semester 2005
Dean's Honors List. All under-
graduate students who earn a
grade point average equal to or
greater than 3.5 on a minimum
of six semester hours of graded
("A-F") coursework at UWF are
recognized. Listed below are
the students from north


Okaloosa County.
BAKER: Samantha Morgan
CRESTVIEW: Coleman
Batson, Barbara Boone, Michele
Busbee, Priscilla Castillo,
Valorie Cothran, Melissa
Cumbia, Virginia Dalton,
Emonica Davis, Erin Edwards,
Catherine Gunn, David Hein,
Julie Johnson, Joan Lafleur,
Trinka Matthew, John
Northcutt, Jillian Sawyer,


Robert Shepherd, Michelle
Shields, Isaac Sledge, Noah
Stevens, Alexandra Stuart,
Bryan Tatro, Brandon Walters,
Anna Weeks, Jennifer Wicker,
Ashley Williams, Christie
Williams, Jessica Wilson,
Timothy Wright
HOLT: Terry Taylor, Ryan
Salgado
LAUREL HILL: Catherine
Cook, Jaela Ray


Education News


Pat Franklin of the Department of Children and Families, (second from left) Tom
Dunn of the Children's Advocacy Center (center) and Laurie Keller (right) of the
Okaloosa County Sheriff's office accept the 2005 Outstanding Performance Award
presented by Walt Cook, District Administrator of Department of Children and
Families (pictured left). The award was accepted on behalf of the team of profes-
sionals who developed and implemented the Northwest Florida Drug Endangered
Children (DEC) Multidisciplinary Protocol. The protocol was developed in response
to a growing number of methlabs in Okaloosa and Walton counties and children
exposed to meth environments. Lucl Hadi, Secretary of the Department recognized
the team as being the "Best of the Best."



OWC summer 2005 graduates,


ACT/SAT Workshop
Students taking the Oct. 22 ACT and Nov. 5 SAT may
attend the October ACCT and SAT workshops in the
Media Centers at Fort Walton Beach and Niceville High
Schools.
Niceville times are 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Oct 18, 19, 24, and
25.
Fort Walton times are 2:15 to 5:15 p.m. Oct. 20, 21, 26,
and 27.
All materials, snacks, and drinks will be furnished,
but students will need to bring calculators.
Registration forms for these workshops must be
postmarked by Wed., Oct. 5. Forms have been sent to all
area high schools.
For information please contact Mrs. Hart via email at
Amhartl966@aol.com, or call her at 615-585-2401. You
may also contact your high school guidance department.


Symposium series at UWF
John C. Pace Jr. Symposium Series 2005-06 offerings:
Hill Harper, an accomplished film, television and
stage actor and star of "CSI: NY," will visit UWF. Oct. 15
at 7 p.m. in the UWF Music Hall.
"Speak of Me As I Am" by actor/producer Thom
Gossom Jr. (Tapestry Theatre), Nov. 4, 5 and 6 in the
UWF Mainstage Theater. It is a one-act play with
Gossom playing 9 characters. Times to be announced.
Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration, observed
through words, song and dance Jan. 15 at 7 p.m. in the
UWF Music Hall.
Wanda Johnson, an African-American storyteller
from Mobile, Ala., will perform March 31 at the UWF
.Fort Walton Beach Campus. Time to be announced.
Swil Kanim, a Native-American storyteller from
Washington, and Wanda Johnson, April 1 at the UWF
Main Campus. Times to be announced.


UWF offers Florida tuition and fees to


north Okaloosa County students help students from affected institutions


Gov. Jeb Bush has signed an ules. UWF will work with stu-
Okaloosa-Walton College Associate of Applied Honors executive order for Florida's dents on making sure they are
announces the official Summer Science Crestview: Timothy Raney community colleges and univer- eligible for financial aid for
Term 2005 graduates. Honors sities, allowing students from which they are qualified.
Students receiving Highest Baker: Matthew Devoid Graduates hurricane-affected institutions During the fall, UWF offers
Honors earned a grade point. Crestview: Sadie Chambers, Crestview: Lisa Burke, Bryan along the Gulf Coast to enroll at three terms for students to
average of 4.0. Students receiv- Carolyn Heath, Alexander Danner, Kosta Eliopulos, the Florida tuition and fee rate. choose from. Term A started
ing High Honors earned a grade Zuniga Nathaniel Handsel, Wayman The University of West Florida Aug. 22 and runs through Dec.
point average of 3.8 to 3.99, and Howell, Nikolas Johns, Brian fall semester started Aug. 22 and 9; Term B started Aug. 22 and
those receiving Honors, earned Krumnow, Cheri Lavin, James classes were cancelled Aug. 29 runs through Oct. 7; and Term C
a grade point average of 3.5 to Graduates Moore, Laura Perkins, Craig and 30 due to Hurricane begins Oct. 13 and runs through
3.79. Crestview:- Mark L Tobin, Sara Tobin Katrina allowing newly Dec. 2. Numerous courses,
vnns o it Assd eepf AAA .olanda Solfifa, aew re oo8r r 't A n Bolsor nf b:nere4 4e4m ntqto:;at.ch ._up.. ,,ncJuding _odline coursf,are
Hihit IporQa,,'AT C David Davis, Jamns -.Itse. .. li i tbn: Wendy Hardage ', withh curTent class work sched- offered dunmgeach term.
Baker: Heather Robinson Randall Grace,. Christine
Crestview: Mary Rousset Graham, Robert Seymour iib A rvp fr hllrrrina _
MDA.P ervir PQfar hurricane


To view a complete listing of
UWF fall 2005 course offerings,
visit uwf.edu and click on
"course search." To register or
for more information, contact
the UWF Office of Admissions at
(850) 474-2230, (800) 263-1074 or
via e-mail to
admissions@uwf.edu.
For information on enrolling
in Florida public universities
and community colleges, call
'(877) 352-273197L91" !I s' 2
<.r i~.. ..3. ;- -


High Honors
Crestview: David Fletcher, Jr.
,Kristine Jackson
Paxton: Lyndsey Johnson

.411 Honors
1 sCrestview: Sadie Chambers,
,,ri:Mark A. McDowell, Cecilia
.Snyder
',*Holt: Ryan Gilbert
T.i'Paxton: Steven Pepper


SGraduates
Si -Baker: William Brunson, IV
'Crestview: Carissa Barr,
,Erica Bolton, Holly Bright, Kelly
':Brown, Iris Castro, Melissa
'Cotner, David Davis, Rachel
::"*Frand, Jennifer Fox, Katheryn
,* Hatch, Angelique Howard,
Constance Jackson, Jennifer
Johnson, Leslie Lawson,
Zachary Lawson, Shannon
Lewis, Becky Lubben, Lauren
McDuffie, Laura Mears, Brenda
Montgomery, Sherry Murphy,
Justin Myhre, Pamela Prater,
Brandon Rincon, Jennifer
SRobinson, Timothy Sanders, Jeri,
.; Sloan, Tabitha Spence, Stacey
Van Houten, Matthew Vickers,
Deeana Walker, Kevin
Wesolowski, Ethan Wyckoff


Associate of Scie
Honors
Crestview: Jeffery Sn

Applied Technol
Diploma
Highest Honors
Crestview:
Klemkosky
Honors
Crestview: Rolanda S

Graduates
Crestview: CheriJans
Anne Romano, Troye He
Melinda Knoll

College Credit
Certificate
Honors
Crestview: Janice I
Roland Soliz, Melissa Wi

Graduates
Crestview: Jennifer
Rolanda Soliz

Vocational Certifi
High Honors
Crestview: James Car


rnce

nith


survivors with muscular dystrophy


Hurricane Katrina's sur-
S vivors include individuals and
S families facing the additional
challenges and unique needs -
imposed by progressive neuro-
Rosetta muscular diseases such as mus-
cular dystrophy and amy-
otrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS,
oliz or Lou Gehrig's disease).
The Muscular Dystrophy
Association has implemented an
ien, Joy- emergency action plan to assist
ademan, those it serves who have been
directly affected by the storm.
Services include emergency
t repairs of wheelchairs and leg
.braces, and loans of crucial
equipment, which may include
Roberts, wheelchairs, mechanical lifts,
enters communication devices and
hospital beds.
Those displaced by the hurri-
cane also will have access to
Jordan, MDA clinics and MDA/ALS
centers in their temporary loca-
tiins to address medical issues
cate related to their neuromuscular
diseases.
roll "This devastating hurricane
creates special hardships for


those with disabilities and
chronic diseases," MDA
President & CEO Robert Ross
said.
"MDA is standing by to help
those we serve who've been dis-
placed from their homes in
Louisiana, Mississippi and
Alabama as they face this crisis."
MDA staff members in com-
munities across the country are
prepared to provide those tem-
porarily residing in their areas
with information about local
resources that may assist with
additional medical or personal
needs.
For information on MDA ser-
vices, those who call (800) 572-
1717 will be automatically con-
nected with the nearest MDA
office. Callers in temporary shel-
ters should use land-line phones
beginning with the local area
code, rather than personal cell
phones beginning with their
home area codes, to ensure their
calls are routed to the closest
MDA office.


WSRE to Hol t7th Annual

Wine & Foo classic Oct. 23


Pensacola, Fla. -WSREinvites t oi immunity to attend the
National Award Wirii',l7t.'ln Ai nualWSRE. Wine & Food
Classic, which will be.held ons nday tober., 2005 from
4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at th '- ilton ardeb Inn on Pensacola
Beach.
This year WSRE will "Tqas;ithe Coast"a celebrate life on
the Gulf Coast. The 17th f SR :. Food Classic
will once again feature ceat'bysobme of the
top chefs from.a l'over dait fne wines
from all over the.worldl K .& n iy'Mt1iria ts.partic-
ipating in this yearsAi m ih location
from Destin to Pensacla'
The Hilton Ga Drive on
Pensacola Beach wll d over 500
attendees areex Manager
of Business Partner iihi s year's
event will give our j ta idhave some
fun. We may iya but
we will c~ on :
the Hilton Garden


.... Public Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND.
FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 05-CP-1043
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLES A. SCHULZ,
DECEASED.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the Date
estate of CHARLES A SCHULZ, this notice
deceased, whose date of death
was July 29, 2005, and whose JASON F
Social Security Number is 495-26' 680 North
5972, is pending in the Circuit A
Court of Okaloosa County, Florida, Crestview
Probate Division, the address of (850) 689
which is Okaloosa County Florida Ba
Courthouse, Crestview, Florida. Attorney I
The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and the Personal
personal representative's attorney : HAROLD
are set forth below. .3159 Cot
All creditors of the decedent Crestview
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's 09/14/05
estate on whom a copy of this 09/21/05
notice is served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE"
LATER OF THREE MONTHS.' IN THEC
AFTER THE TIME OF FIRST PUB- FOR(
LOCATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF PF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS 'Ca
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece- IN RE: EI
dent and other persons having CLAYTOI
claims or demands against dece- Deceas
dent's estate must file their claims
with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS NOTI
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST


PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. '
NOTWITHSTANDING "THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM-FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.


of the first publication' of
e is September 14; 2005.
I.MOULTON
SFerdon Boulevard, Suite
, Florida 32536
11474
ar No. 0150126
for Petitioner
Representative:
R. JELLISON .
tonwood Drive
, Florida 32539


CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
OKALOOSA COUNTY,.-
FLORIDA
IOBATE DIVISION
me No. 05-CP-1076
STATE OF
N BOYD BERRY,,
ed,
ICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the
estate of CLAYTON BOYD BERRY,
deceased, is pending in the Circuit
Couit In and for Okaloosa County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is The Okaloosa
County Courthouse, 101. James
Lee Boulevard East, Crestview,
Florida 32536..
The names and addresses of
the personal representative and the
personal representative's attomey
are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
, All persons on whom this
notice is served who have objec-
tions that .challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of this Court are
required to file their objections with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands again decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice Is
served within three months after
the date of thefirst publication of
this notice must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY 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 the
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is September 21,
2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
James C. Campbell, Esquire
#4 11th Avenue, Suite 2
Shalimar, Florida 32579
Telephone (850) 651-9313
Florida Bar No. 708283
(904) 651-9313
Personal Representative:
DOUGLAS BERRY
09/21/05
09/28/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 05-CP-709
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KRISTEN A. KLAUSUTIS
Deceased..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the
estate of Kristen A. Klausutis,
deceased, File Number 05-CP-
709, Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Okaloosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is PO DRAWER 1359
CRESTVIEW FL 32536-1359
The names and addresses of
the personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's
estate including unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims, on
whom a copy of this notice is
served must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
SAll other creditors of the dece-
dent and persons having claims or
demands against the decedent's
estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE'DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Notwithstanding the time peri-
ods 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 September 21,
2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SAMUEL M. PEEK
222 Government Street, Suite D
Niceville, Florida 32578
Telephone: (850) 678-1178
Florida Bar No.: 329010
Personal Representative:
Normantas Klausutis
1550 Glenlake Circle
Niceville, FL 32578
09/21/05
09/28/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 05-897
Division CPS-JT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RUTH J. MCGOLDRICK,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of RUTH J. MCGOLDRICK,
deceased, whose date of death
was May 23, 2005; is pending in
the Circuit Court for Okaloosa
County, Florida, Probate Division;
File nUmber 05-897; CPS-JT; the
address of which Is P.O. Drawer


1359, Crestview, FL 32536. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims,
and who have been served a copy
of this notice, must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (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 who have
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, Including unma-
tured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS 'NOTICE IS
September 21, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:


Phil Van Houten
Florida Bar No. 207241
606 Powell Drive
PO. Box 189
Niceville, FL 32588-0189
Telephone: (850) 678-6532
Personal Representative:
Teresa J. Chapman
203 Lake Drive
Amherst, VA 24521
09/21/05
09/28/05


NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, Dansher Mini
Warehouses, Inc., located at 1110
N. Ferdon Blvd in Crestview,
Florida will offer for sale to the high-
est bidder the household and other
goods stored In the below listed
units of Dansher Mini Warehouses.
Said goods are to be sold to recov-
er the rents not paid by the tenant.
Unit #D-13, Charles Thomas, 514
Spring Street, Crestview, FL 32536.
The sale shall take place on 11
October 2005 at 9:00 a.m., in the
Dansher Mini Warehouses parking
lot
09/21/05
09/28/05


PAGE 8B


Agatha Christie









WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 9B


DEADLINE: MONDAY 10 AM FOR WEDNESDAY'S PUBLICATION

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SFl. 32536, or bring it in to our office at 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview,
I 2L ff1 Fl, or copy and Fax to 850-682-2246


S Classification # choose one from selection at left.
* CHECK ONE: 1 Issue, 2 issues, 4 issues, 8 issues
*


090 Announcements
092 Auctions
094 Meetings
096 Personal
098 Training
100 EMPLOYMENT
102 Drivers
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108 Hotel/Motel/Restaurant
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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


350 Senior Care
355 Sewing & Alterations
360 Miscellaneous
450 OKALOOSA FOR RENT
452 Apartments
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456 Homes
458 Land
460 Mobile Homes
462 Rooms
464 Roommate Wanted
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558 Investments
560 Land
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564 Vacation / Resort
700 PETS / ANIMALS
702 Boarding
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708 Pets
710 Pet Supplies
712 Lost & Found
800 GENERAL MERCH.
802 Antiques


804 Apparel
806 Appliances
808 Arts & Crafts
810 Computers
812 Farm Equipment
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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


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Additional additial ddonal additional additional additional *


';:WRITE YOUR OWN AD HERE
0

*



BASE M.o0 BASE$4.05 BASE $4.20 BASE $4.35 BASE $4.60
*
S BASE $4.0 BAE $4.00 BASE $4.06 BASE $5.10 BASE $5.25
BASE $5.40 BASE $.65 BASE $6.70 BASE S5.85 BASE $6.00
S BASE $6.15 BASE 16.30 BASE $6.45 BASE $6.60 BASE$6.75
0 BASE $6.90 BASE $7.06 BASE $7.20 BASE $7.35 BASE $7.50
S BASE $8.65 BASE $7.80 BASE $7.95 BASE $8.10 BASE $8.25

1 BASE 8.40 BASE S8.55 BASE $8.70 BASE $8.86 BASE $9.00 ,
BASE $0.18 BASE $9.30 BASE $9.45 BASE $9.60 BASE $9.75


NAME: BASE AMOUNT'

PHOE ATTENTION GRABBER
ADDRESS 5 B
S BB0TOTAL $

4CITY" ST: ZIP: TOTAL
0
SPayment Method: Check Enclosed, _Credit Card, Bill Me.
# (VISA) / # (M/C)
Exp. Date Exp. Date
O,0 O O 0 OO O O O l 00OO


ELKS LODGE Tur-
key Shoot, Start
time 9:30, 24, Sept.
Good Prizes and
Good Friends, come
enjoy each Satur-
day. Entrance off of
Fairchild Rd. Only!



START DATING
TONIGHT!
Play the Florida
dating game.
Call toll freefrpv~'
1-800-766-2623
ext. 1686
WHITE MALE 62,
5'8" 170, Search-
ing for down to
earth white lady,
62-72, not much
overweight, and
above all, sincere
and honest who
would appreciate a
very nice man for
a serious relation-
ship and maybe
more. Photo and
short letter appre-
ciated, Write to
LBR, P.O. Box
1575, Crest-
view Fla. 32536.
Phone 689-
8038.


IIII IIA


AIRLINE ME-
CHANIC: Rapid
training for high pay-
ing career. FAA pre-
dicts severe
shortage. FAA ap-
proved. Job Place-
ment Assistance. AIM
888-349-5387.



KZ


102
Drivers
DRIVER TRAINEES
needed now! No ex-
perience required.
CDL Training is now
available in you
area. Covenant
Transport has imme-
diate openings for
entry level semi driv-
ers. Our avg. drivers
earn more than
$36K first year. OTR
and Regional runs
get you home week-
ly. Train for top pay -
call today. 1-866-
280-5309.


Covenant1.
H 0 S P IC E
a spaal kin ol nn since 1984

"Adding life into days, when
days can no longer be
added to life"
Come join our
compassionate team today!

Home Health Aide- FT
RN-PRN

Corporate Office/Pensacola-
Physician Coding Manager
CCS-P pref and min 3 yrs exp req.
Community Educator
FT; Comm. Ed. Exp. Highly desired

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
800-541-3072
Mail: 5041 N. 12th. Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32504
FAX: 850-202-5803
Emailjobs@covenanthospice.org
APPLY ONLINE TODAY!
www.covenanthospice.org


102
Drivers

DRIVER-
DEDICATED S.E.
COASTAL
TRANSPORT
Home every week-
end Guaranteed!
S65% preloaded/
pretarped
*Avg. $718-
$918/week
Mobile Al. Terminal
CDL-A req'd
877428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com

~:SCHOOL BUS
Driver Neededl
Okaloosa County
Public School Sys-
tem in Crestview, FL
now taking applica-
tions. Must be 21 or
driving for 5 years
and have a valid li-
cense. If interested
call 689-7301
NEW LINE
Transport
Diesel Fuel $1.25/
Gallon Everyday!
A Major FL Flatbed
Company 7 a divi-
sion of Rinker Mate-
rials is seeking Own-
er Operators.
** $1000.00 Sign on
Bonus **
SDiesel Fuel $1.25/
Gallon!ll
* Our Flatbed Trailer
& Equip.
* Dedicated & FL. In-
State runs
* Consistent Freight
* Home Daily &
Week ends Opportu-
nities available.
* Weekly Take
Home Pay after fuel
& Insurance averag-
es $900-$1500 &
morel
* Tractor Purchase
Program available to
qualified drivers.
* A 1 Year CDL "A"
No more that 3 mov-
Ing violations in 7
years. No accidents
in the last 3 years..
Call our Palatka Ter-
minal for a phone in-
terview Mon.-Fri. 8-5
888-714-0056
EOE,DFWP


102
Drivers

DELIVERY DRIVER
for rental store. CDL
class B license
needed and clean
driving record, pays
up to $500./week
DOE. Apply in per-
son at Crestview
Ready Rent 311 w
James Lee Blvd.
Crestview Fl. Across
from Radio Shack.
DELIVER MAGA-
ZINES to conven-
ience stores 2/3 day
a month. No selling:
earn extra guaran-
tee pay 7-800-597-
6828
Alan
DRIVERS NEEDED
Rinker materials is
one of the nations
largest suppliers of
concrete ready mix.
We currently have
openings for Class B
or higher CDL driv-
ers at our sites in
Crestview & Ft. Wal-
ton Rinker Materi-
als currently em-
ploys 10,500 em-
ployees at 381 sites
across 31 sates. We
offer great pay,
health & retirement
plans, plus more.
Rinker Materials is
an EOE & Drug free
work place.
Stop in today and
apply at one of
these sites: 5420
Fairchild Road,
Crest view Fl 3253.9
1787 Fim Blvd., Ft.
Walton Beach
32547

104
General Help

HELP WANTED Ex-
perienced Septic
Tank Installer need-
ed. If your Experic-
ened and don't
make $1,000. a
week, your at the
wrong place. Call
Arnett Septic 537-
9833


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 retirement funds,
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


104
General Help

WE ARE seeking 25
people interested in
joining our inventory
team to work part-
time as inventory
auditors. We have.
opening on both our
day and night shift.
This job offers ad-
vancement into the
managerial field if
you so desired. You
must be at least 18
years old to apply.
You can average
between $575 and
i$800 per mohth' and
that's just part-time.
We offer flexible
hours and paid train-
ing with no overnight
travel. Call 1-888-
242-RGIS for an in-
terview or apply @
www.RGISinv.com
RGIS is an Equal
Opportunity Employ-
er.
JANITORIAL:
CLEANERS needed
in Crestivew 3 hours
per night. Mon Fri.
Call Service Master
Clean 864-3737
1000'S WEEKLY.
Mailing our sales
brochures from
home. Genuine op-
portunity. Supplies
provided. No selling
or advertising. Free
postage. Call 1-775-
996-1352 (24 hours)
PLUMBERS NEED-
ED Destin area, Full
time permanent po-
sition experience on-
ly $20.00 per hour
Call 687-9304
MECHANIC NEED-
ED for rental store.
Gas and diesel ex-
perience, small en-
gine repair. Main-
taining and servicing
of equipment. Prefer
CDL class B license
with clean driving re-
cord. Pays up to
$500/week DOE.
Apply in person at
Crestview Ready
Rent, 311 W. James
Lee Blvd. Across
from Radio Shack.

HELP WANTED
Framer's or Fra-
mer's helper Crest-
view Area. Pay de-
pends on exp. Call
865-2193/682-3766


104 104 114 120 315
General Help General Help Medical Professional Business Services

HELP WANTED Ex- CLERICAI/ADMIN- RESIDENTIAL WANTED HAIR styl- ONE CALL Does It
perienced Septic ISTRATIVE POSI- PROGRAM ist, well established All Maintenance
Tank Installer need- TIONS, US Govern- TECHNICIANS busy salon. All sup- Service, pressure
ed. If your Experic- ment $12-$48/hr. Full- time position plies furished Call wash, driveways,
ened and don't Benefits/Paid train- with benefits now 682-1444 ask fro paint, plumbing,
make $1,000. a ing. Work available available in Crest- Karen electric landscape,
week, your at the in areas. 800-320- view. Evenings, window washing,
wrong place. Call 9353, ext2021 4pm-midnight. Will WANTED NAIL debris clean-up,
Arnett Septic 537- work in residential Tech, well establish- parking lot stripping,
9833 EASY WORK send- setting with cor- ed busy salon, All will also drive if you
ing out our simple munity mental health supplies Furnished need a driver
NOW HIRING MIG one page brochure. clients. HS diploma call 682-1444 ask class-A License; on
Welders in Laurel Free postage sup- or GED and valid Fl. for Karen call 24 hours; NO
Hill, Mon-Fri, 8-5 plies! AweSome be- Drivers License with job to small cell
Drug Free Work- nuses! Free info, call nr more than three 122 phone (850)902-
place EOE, 6527 now'1-800-243 od x- Retail -A -4O436&Ask for Danny
55,~*: r ni I R HELP .p en.d- pi BeB in mental TAYOR' i.
MECHANICAL ed in Laurel Hill at fid peered. Carpet One. Crest- START TO FINISH
TECHNICIAN Elite Trailers, M-F Please reply to: view location, Show- GUTTERS
Full or part time to 8am-5. Drug Free Bridgeway Center room Flooring Con- Licensed & Insured
assist in alignment workplace. 652- nc. Human Resour suitant needed. Re- free estimates. Fast
measurements on 5252. ces Dept. 137 Hos- tailsale helpful, bt friendly, family
rotating machinery, pital Dr. FWB, FI not necessary. Start- owned & operated
produce report utiliz- CRACKER BAR- 32548. Walk-in ap- ng pay $8.00 hour- (850-682-9041
ing PC (Auto CAD, REL of Crestview plications accepted ly. Will tain the right
Word), maintain test Now hiring for Night Mon. Wed. and Fri, person. l taF or part 317
equipment and vehi- Maintenance, Serv 2 9-12. DrugScreen- time. Apply in per- Health Fitness
cles. Short term ers, Kitchen Staff. ingRequired. son at 641 N. Fer-
travel. Apply n person or EOE/AA don Blvd. to Allan FREE BOTTLE!
Experience in Indus- call 682-8804. Inter- STERS LEVEL Sienko, general America's # lling
trial Mechanical view on the spot M RCnicians (licensed manager n brain support # sup-
Maintenance, with return of appl- linicians (licensed management: FOCUS
Qualified individual cation. Good Bene- eligible) Suppot FA FOCUS
must have strong fits. Family SupportI FACTOR. Supports
Counselor Facilitate memory, focus &
communication ROOFERS intensive in-home concentration. Call
skills, good mathe- ROOFERS services for families 1-800-856-1058 for
matical background, ROOFERS at risk of child abuse a free bottle (just
blueprint reading, Crestview home re- and neglect. Re- $4.95 for S&H)
personal computer pair hiring hard quires BS & 3 years MEDICAL EQUIIP-
skills, good driving working roofers. All Exp. Working with MENT: New mo-
record. Drug screen- workmen comp and children and fami- torized wheelchairs.
ing. insurances paid. lies. no cost if eligible.
Submit resume to Salary based, long Mental Health Scooter type. We
Infinity Optical align- term employment, Technician. High accept Medicare
ment, Inc. 7956 Gulf Not a "Pay by the 'School diploma, 310 and private insur-
Blvd. Navae Beach squarehortterm works shift w/shift Business ance. We come to
FL. 3256 or Email: job. 682-5529 differential pay, we Opportunities you. Call toll free.
cslivon@infinitya- provide uniforms. TLC Medical Sup-
lignment.com SCREW GUN oper- Front Desk- One EXECUTIVE LEVEL plies 7-888-601-
$ ABSOLUTELY ator needed in full time position and income. From 0641
THE BEST $ Crestview. Apply in one p/t from 6-8 pm home. NO
person1775Hwy90 M-T. Customer boss/commute. Not 325
Temporary Staff- E. Crestvlew. Elite service skills, good MLM 888-471-6350 Domestic
area. Labor Find- Trailers. M-F, 8-5.computer. 2 min msg.
ers needs you EOE Drug Free Cook: HS Diploma. www.achieveabun-
High needs you, Best Worklace. Family Support dance.biz. C lE
Highest Pay, Best
Assignments-. Specialist: provide M E to
Assignments. 10 housekeepIng/home KE UP to $400
$6.50-$12.00 per HotelMoe ma housekeeping/home Weekly! Exciting
hour paid 'daily. Retaurant services fro referred weekly paycheckI
P position open s rc- 4ro r nreferred el
ondally.s Havopen families. HS Diplo- Written guarantee
daily. Have A CRACKER BAR- 11yr nationwide
Car? Ean extra RL OF DESTIN Children's Case company now hiring
.Open530A.M Now hiring all posi- M ger: BS or BA Easy work sending
6-B Hollywood tions. Cooks, serv- experience prefer- out our simple one
Blvd., FWB N cashers. Aply red, computer and page brochure. Free TIRED OF coming
a fee 850-243- person or call people skills postage supplies 1- home and starting
2699 people skills.
S26a All positions are full- 800-242-0363, ext. your second job. Let
at foot of Mid-Bay time unless indcat- 3400. me take care of you
RP ENT E Bridge. Good bene- with excellent 315 basic house clean-
EXP. FT/PT must fits and up to 3 s- benefits. Let us tell Busnessing needs. 450-0095
have own tools and es in 1st year. ou t m Busines Services n
transportation. 689- you about them.
1575 or 585-3203. Fax your resume to : ALL CASH Candy 332
110 850-892-8074 Route. Do you earn Watch & Clock
L a or or come by to pick $800/day? 30 Ma- Repair
, .HELP WANTED up an application: chines and Candy ALL TYPES OF
Lawn Maintenance 3686 US Hwy 331 $9,995. 1-800-807- WATCH & CLOCK
Landscape experi- South DeFunak 6485 REPAIR
85 ence preferred. Will Spgs, F 32435
tShuldHaveOn train. Crew leader NO phone calls DUMP TRAILER Grandfather,
Should HaveOne" ransded! Crestvwew EOE/Drug fre e Rental and Services. Mantel, Antique
area. Call2597745 workplace Call Brad @ Clocks Cuckoos
Hiring or 305-2319 865-3266 We buy Antiqued old Clocks
taff or 305-2319 120 onal Call 689-1007 after

I StO aff 11 Profesoal W I^w hours 682-2844


SHADY
GROVE
Child development
center in Baker is
taking applications
for VPK
Teacher and Teach-
ers aids License
#C010K0061 For
more information
call Diana at 537-
2774


REPAIRS







DAvID YEOMANS
HOWE $PAIt SPECIALISTS
Lwg"I0m)?


335
Financial Services
FREE
MORTGAGE
ANALYSIS
We offer 100%
Financing
FHA & VA
Loan. Call Donna
today!
850-496-0418


Est. 1
Family Spo
"Every Neighborhood

Now I

Kitcher


* Competitive Pay
Flexible Hours

Apply in Person
between 2-4 pm
Located in Crestview Comers
2509 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview


ATTENION GABBER


I












PAGEI lO CRSVE ESBLEI ENSASPEBR2,20


SUPERIOR


SEPTIC TANK COMPANY


SEPTIC TANK INSTALLATION
FIELD LINES REPLACED
MOUND SYSTEMS
PERK TEST AVAILABLE


DIRT HAULING


LOTS CLEARED

PACKAGE DEAL AVAILABLE

LICENSED & BONDED


Crestview
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas

STARTER...Or
investment, this 1343sf,
2/1 Florida cottage style
home has potential!
Older home, carpeted
throughout, roomy
bedrooms, on nice sized
lot. $95,000

A PIECE OF HEAVEN!
Beautiful 4/3 on 3 acres
close in. Custom
cabinetry, upgraded
floors & carpet, custom
touches throughout. Two
master BR areas,
screened porch, inground
pool, koi pond,
outbuildings. $590,000
BIG FAMILY?
No problem for this 5/3
on quiet cul-de-sac in
Pinnacle Point Garage,
privacy fenced back yard.
South of town location is
a plus! Handy to the
country club and golf
course too! $245.000
TAKE A PEEK...
at this spacious home in
well established
neighborhood. 2000sf
brick home has 3/2,
formal areas, den, bonus
room, berber, 2 pantrys.
Nicely landscaped yard
w/fruit trees. $240,000

the smart buyer,6o
1819sf brick 3fi. Forer
Parade of Homes winner,
this beauty is loaded with
upgrades! Beamed
ceiling, fireplace, sprinker
system, screened porch,
privacy fenced back,
garage. See it soon!
WHAT A BARGAIN!
Charming Victorian style
3/2 wii large corner lot.
Cathe^al ceilings,
fireplipe in LR, bay
wind, in DR, berber &
tile ftR, covered deck for
outdoor enjoyment,
fence( back, garage.
$160,060

& E-N
Outstanding Agen.
OutstandingResult~



Agency One, Inc.
682-8309 or 678-8919
Toll FPre (800) 239-8309
301 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536
EACH OFFICE
INDEPENDENTLYOWNED
AND OPERATED
www.genihouse.com


335
Financial Services

INJURED? LAW-
SUIT dragging?
Need cash now? Of-
fering low rates and
fast processing. 1-
888-933-8636 or
www.injuryadvan-
ces.com

337
CONCRETE

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


LAW N CARE
-- Free Estimates -
Commercial. Residential
Quality Lawn Care with
Dependable Service & Reasonable Rates!
Office 850-682-2727
Mobile 1.50,259-1840
.' s .. '* i i .' 2 *


337
CONCRETE

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 on Every Job.
Free Estimates.
682-0137.


Plumbing
and Repair
Service
Faucets, Toilets,
Vanities & Hot
Water Heaters
Robert
Brewer
wetess Plumbing, LLC
682-8683
830-2631
State Licensed
& Insured
WEBB'S
HANDYMAN
SERVICE
Quality home main-
tenance repairs and
improvements. Free
estimates. Licensed
and insured. 537-
9955/259-6170

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








STUCCO, STUCCO
Repair, veneer
stone, storm dam-
age, building decay.
850-892-7041, 428-
1557


340
Home Repair

RESTORATION OF
all types of build-
ings. Residential &
commercial. We
comply with Florida
law concerning in-
surance & license.
428-1557 890-7041.

CHUCK
HAMPTON'S
Power Washing-
Residential & Com-
mercial, Remodel-
ing, Painting, Etc.
Honest work. Refer-
ences available.
682-0011
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,


.'Custom wood work-
ing, 25 years experi-
ence. Licensed and
insured. Call Wes
689-1575 We also
do handicap ramps
FENCED INSTAL-
LED Repairs Call
"At-a-Boy" 689-
0101. Fence compa-
ny also pressure
washing company
HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066
HANDY MAN. Over
25 years construc-
tion exp. 850-428-
1557 or 850-892-
7041.

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


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
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
LANDCLEARING
Fill-Dirt, Leveling,
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
2142


342
Landclearing


D&J
LANDCLEARING
Bulldozers
Backhoe
SBush Hogging





Cell: (850) 758-0002
After hours call:
(850) 537-6061


-Dump Truck


*Dirt
*Driveways
*Rock
Call for your
hauling needs
Mike Rogers, Owner
Cell: 850-758-5234
Linc: 23*7522
Home: 334-858-2703
Serving Florida and
Alabama










-- L



I I-
e Bsr-













nior iiscun


SOD

Farm
Direct
Centipede*Bermuda
St. Augustine
Zoysia
Delivery & Installation
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod
Farms

T & F tree service.
Lic. and Insured.
Small and big jobs.
423-0416


Robbins

Concrete, LLC.

Free Estimates
Patios Driveways Inlets
Manhole Headwall
Licensed & Insured
26 years experience

850-758-0379


345
Lawn Care






















LOT CLEARING
and demolition.
Cheap! 682-2075.
J&K TREE and
Stump Removal,
Land Clearing,
Bushhogging. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and Insured. Call
537-7412.
SInsured













tllatonan
Deliver


452
Apartmen
Rent

BENT
Apartments I
ers Acceptet
BR HC &
accessible
ments. Wate
er, and G
provided. 2(
Creek Rd.
view, FL Ca
682-5563, TI
Voice 800-9
Equal Hous
portunity.
BENT
APARTMENT
Vouchers Ac
Some renta
tance may be
ble. 1 & 2 t
HC & non
cessible apa
209 Bent Cr
Crestview, F
850-682-556
711, Voice 8
8770 Equal
Opportunity.
CRESTVIE
Motel $40
$200 we
Furnished ef
$225 weekl
4466


456
Homes For Rent
NEW HOME on
quite cul'de'sac 3 B
d. 2 Ba.. NO smok-
ing, NO pets, $1500.
Call Progressive
Management 682-
6310
COLDWELL
BANKER
JME Realty
117 Courthouse
Terrace Crestview
ts For Fl. 32536
(850) 689-1515 or
(850) 682-5922
CREEK Equal Housing Op-
SVouch- portunity
d. 1 & 2 4832 Hwy 2- 2 bed/1
non-HC bath $450
apart- 687 Valley Road 2
er, Sew- bed/.1 bath $650.
garbage, 230 Runnymeade 2
)9 Bent bed/2 bath $825.
Crest- 4859 Kensington 3
all 850- bed/2bath $1,000.
DD 711, 122 Mill Pond CV.
55-8770 4 bed/2 bath $1050.
ing Op- 803 Aunt Polly PI.
3 bed/2 bath $1125.
CREEK 5190 Whitehurst Ln.
TS I 4 bed/ 2 bath $1175.
accepted 1643 Dads Road
Sassis- (Horses Allowed)
e availa- 3 bed/2 bath $1500.
bedroom For further informa-
-HC ac- tion visit.
. rtm www.emeraldcoas-
rtments.
eek thomesonline.com
eek Rd.
FL. Call Commercial & Res-
3, TDD Idential Property:
100-955- 682-2735
Housing FOR LEASE with
option to buy
W INN 2BR/1BA 1,200
daily sq/ft on 3/4 acre cor-
ekly ner lot. $1,100. per
ficiency month 3310 Auburn
y 682- Rd. Available in No-
vember 682-0791


WALKER LAWN NEW 2 BD. 1 BA, FOR RENT
MAINTENANCE Duplex one year 3br/2ba/, new house
Mowing, Trimming, lease $600.00 per in Crestview,
orP'i 3n ith I hm0 $1 200. mo., deposit

censed'and' insured. Oct 1st. Call 689
537-4419 Referen- 2914 after 6:00 pm FOR RENT SOUTH
ces Available CRESTVIEW 683-
456 1714 2078 sq. ft. 4
Homes For Rent bed/ 2 bath/2 car ga-
rage $1300. per
3/2/2 FENCED yard month no pets Prop-





3BR/2BA OLDER appliances.
home on Hwy 90 $1000.+s/d N/S
lJi26 LuEast, neat close to 1500sq' Available
sIi CArmory. $1,300/mo now. 850-6518902
Call +$1,175. XC 729-




8411 0 NEW SUBDIVISION
;l113Bin North Crestviewi
-' -' Ie FOR RENT Lake Arthur Estates,
3 Mobile Homes: 6996 Floor plans from
I-- I Beaver Creek 3/2 1800 sq. to 2000 sq.
: Prices. ranging from
B Ie 302 Victory Lane $299,900. Water-
3/1.5 $750. front lot also availa-ble
S2128 Hagood Loop ble for Sale Call
355 4/2 $1350. 117 Krish 974-2403 or
Sewing & Brian Drive 5/3 683-1714 Property
Alterations $1400. Professionals
4088 Big Buck Tr. NICE ,BD/1BA
SEWING 4/2 $1700. NICE 2BD/1BA
MACHINE ERA American Real- $750. month $750.
& ty of Northwest Flori- deposit, Lease credit
VACUUM da, Inc. 682-4822 or check an references
Cl AhlMEER 6R1717 Fn,,E l required 682-0916


REPAIRS
Call 682-3041 or
664-2245
360
Miscellaneous
DIRECTV4 ROOM
system installed.
NFL Sunday ticket.
Free DVR. Call for
details 1-800-618-
1267 www.satellite-
connection.com

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.
FURNITURE RE-
FINISHING: Expert
refinisher with 25
years experience
needs work! Call
Mike Gill @ 652-
4375
HAMILTON HIGH
school diploma from
home in 6-8 weeks.
Low payments plan,
free brochure.
www.diplomato-
home.com 800-915-
4458
NEED HELP BUY-
ING A HOME? Tired
of being told NO?
Find out bout our
guaranteed loan pro-
gram. Fair/Poor
Credit welcome.
GarePlus Financial
800-467-1677


Housing Opp.
NEW REMODELED
house for rent 3 bd.
2 ba, garage and
work shop on Large
lot NO smoking NO
pets $ 950.00. De-
posit- $1,100 month
1 yr. lease, lawn
care included Ready
10-10-05 585-
1574456


460 Mobile Homes
For Rent ,
MOBILE HOMES
transports. Call 682-
2075.
MOBILE HOMES
2 & 3-Bedroom units
in quiet park. Con-
venient to shopping
and schools. No
pets. 585-8192


An A/C System So


Good We Put Our


Name On It.


Four Seasons A/C

"Signature Series"

6-Year Part & Labor

Warranty

CAC041174 689-7540
124 John King Rd., Crestview, FL


556
Homes For Sale

3000 SQ.-FT, Ap-
prox. 6yrs, on 28
acres, 2-3 acre pri-
vate lake, 20x60
pole barn, Separate
gust house. In
ground pool, hot tub.
Too much to list 1.2
ml. Call 382-6519
Developers Wel-
come
SELLING A HOME?
FREE Consumer re-
port reveals "7 Cost-
ly Mistakes. When
selling Your Home".
Get the facts before
you buy. 24 hr. free
recorded message:
1888-211-2968 Ext.
2201 David Young,
ERA American Real-
ty of Northwest FL.
Inc.


460 Mobile Homes
For Rent

FOR RENT: Spa-
cious 2bd/2ba. trail-
er, large yard, locat-
ed in the Auburn
Community area.
$500 monthly rent &
$500. deposit. No
pets or indoor smok-
ing. Credit and Ref-
erences required.
one Year lease re-
quired. Show by ap-
pointment. 682-
8311, leave mes-
sage.

462
Rooms For Rent

LARGE ROOM for
rent in upper scale
neighborhood, lo-
cated in Crestview.
Room features, pri-
vet entrance, patio


ALABAMA
HUNTING LAND
for sale by owner-
Bullock County near
Union Springs, 310
acres, mature hard-
woods. $2,950 per
acre 334-799-7493
Days 334260 8500
Nights


THIS WEEK'S
LISTINGS
6523 Oakcrest Rd.
Milton 3BR/1BA
1104sqft $102,900

75x125 Wooded
Lot, Two Post Rd,
Point Washington,
FL $39,900

Lot 35 Imperial
Lakes S/D Caswell
Rd., DeFuniak
Springs $80,000

95 Seminole Dr.
DeFuniak Springs
3BR/1BA 1,400
sqft $119,500

1641 Hwy 90 E.
Crestview
Commercial 600'
f r o n t a g e
$3,250,000

256 Panama Dr.
Crestview
3BR/2BA 1,150sqft
$157,000

2701 Lake Silver
Rd. Crestview
3BR/2BA 1,750sqft
$211,000

6191 Highway 393
Crestview 10 acre
wooded property
$180,000

5579 Buck Ward
Rd., Baker
3 B R/2 BA
1 ,620sqft
$175,000

"36 d l~dpi6P Ln',
YHolt 'MY2BA
1 5 67 s c ft
$375,000




Beach Really


Your Crestview
Connection
C t,


ana DniCK replace OPEN HOUSE
682-4395 87 Pine Shores Rd.
DeFuniak Springs
464 Sept 24, 11am -4pm
Roommates Sept. 25 1pm-4pm.
Wanted 3-3-2 Lakefront,
Brick fireplace,
ROOMATE WANT- screen porch
ED $400 a month, $299.900
all utilities included, don Morrow 830-
Crestview Area. Call 6209 Bay walk Real
225-1910 Estate, Inc.
4 BEDROOM/2 bath
1352 sq. ft. home on
136'x250' chain link
fenced lot. 4 car car-
port. 8'x24' front
porch and 11'x20'
storage bldg. in
back/ 10'x24' Florida
room not included in
square footage. 4th
Commercial For bedroom being ued
Sale as laundry room.
1,550 SQ ft office Hardwood & carpet-
building, corner of ed floors. Sprinkler
Pearl & Aplin Rd. system and deep
For rent $1,750/mo. well $185,000. 966
Oall 682Q (Q9ifi-A.jrt, Lloyd Stimiqu,,
: 85(M382-9.39, %,n\
PROFESSIONAL
OFFICE SPACE 802 EAST Chestnut
3 BR/ 1.5 Ba, Large
AVAILABLE corner lot fenced,
up to 2,000 sq ft on small shed. $79,500.
South Ferdon Blvd. 682-5019
Call 682-0791
556 560
Homes For Sale Land For Sale
FOR SALE 2.24 ACRES com-
2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft 1 0 wlrkencehop
on 3/4 acre comer12x20 workshop
lot $1750. 30 with electricity, deep
lot $175,000. 3310 II & d
well & oversized
0791Auburn Rd 682- septic tank. Nice
0791


1 ACRE lot 97 Dou-
blewide 28x48 3/2
on Fairchild road
$130.K 682-6351

BRICK RANCH
style home if you are
looking for a great
home with lots of pri-
vacy or a great
place to raise a fam-
ily come see this'
one. Three bedroom
with 1.5 baths, com-
plete with applian-
ces tile flooring
throughout, Tile
counter tops in kitch-
en, fireplace, a large
utility room with an
office, Trees and
outdoor pond give
this home a peaceful
atmosphere situated
on approx. 1 acre. $
175,000 Please call
682-6953 or
http://www.forsale
0 b y
ownercenter.com/42
328


r------------------------- ------m-*
i DINO SINOPOLI (850) 974-7778
Email: dino@calldino.com
CALL TODAY!
I Residential Property, New Construction
I Relocation Assistance, Acreage, Condo's,
Commercial or Investment Property I
SS FREE MARKET EVALUATION
I FCo eci Invesment0. ope

RE/MAX AGENCY ONE, INC.
www.calldino.com
301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A
Crestview, FL 32536 I
Office: 850.682.8309 I
Fax: 850.682.8279 ="J. I
Toll Free: 1.800.239.8309 I
LIII"",""i----------- ------


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 YOU!
$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. .
Slightly higher for horms over $300,000.
"6% Is used for comparison only. All commissions are negotiable.


trees, ulueberry
bushes & pecan
trees. Call Irene
Russell @ 682-6156

PASTURE LAND
First time offered on
this 88 acres, fully
fenced with paved
road frontage in An-
dalusia AL. also 8 +
acre pond goes with
it. Asking $325,000.
Call Cedar Creek
Realty 334-222-
6500


CUSTOM LAKEFRONT HOME in
Shoal River Country Club, cul-de-
sac location. 4BR/3BA
$529,000 #397122
WON'T LAST LONG New paint, car-
pet, tile, laminate flooring. Too many
extras to list huge yard! $159,900.
COUNTRY LIVING Enjoy the beauti-
ful view from this cottage, detached
garage-w/lving quarters. $180,000.
NEW CONSTRUCTION TOWNHOME
3BR/2.5BA Estimated time of com-
pletion is Oct. 2005. $179,900
#388475
vge Martha
Trau
Cel:(850) 259-4351
eglinsafbhomes.com


_4 Phone: 682-9227 Fax: 689-7508
IPelican F5210 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
www.pelicanproperty.com


CRESTVIEW

682-4440


DEFUNIAK SPRINGS

892-7776


uattamnrlcrttftft^T^H&IRYW^*- iF--.J4fIWCuf>-


" "'U1~"uc"m-uurrusl~il


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


PAGE 10B


E
L
c
c
ti
a
c



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c
2











WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE liB


24 Hour Towing Service

FACTORY SPEC.

COLLISION CENTER
Rusty Snyder
Towing Manager

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


Claude Mitchell
With over 30 years
automobile business, I
encourage you to come In
H R and let's look at your
EV vehicle needs. With current
cash Incentives & finance
plans, together we will find
l a solution that best suits
your situation.
Claude Mitchell -Award Chevrolet
wal P= AM5tIBAN EVOIlnON
ardW ~- 7 Your Shierado Headquaters Locally Owned & Operated
A ER LhET 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
AWKUmom 682-2731


560
Land For Sale

GANTT LAKE area
-40 acres only 7
miles north of Anda-
lusia, Very pretty
wooded land, se-
cluded, only 2 miles
from Gantt Lake.
Deer and turkey are
abundant. Asking
$125,000. Hurry!
Call Cedar Creek
Realty
334-222-6500


706
Livestock Supplies
PERENNIAL PEA-
NUT hay for horses
and gpatys $5,00 per
bale (8.~ 834,-3881
708
Pets
CHIHUAHUA PUP-
PIES for sale call af-
ter 5pm weekdays
and Saturday, Sun-
day 10am until 8pm
689-1439





FREE CATS to
good home 682-
1975 or 305-6844
GOOD HOME
3 puppies for sale
682-1975 or 305-
6844
PITBULL PUPPIES
for sale choc, red-
nose Call 850-225-
1910 or 850-368-
3924
PYGMY GOAT Ba-
bies perfect pets for
small area. Excellent
health 537-8207
712
Lost & Found
PETS
MALE AMERICAN
bulldog in Milligan
Baker area Call to
Claim or adopt
689-8031


802
Antiques
RON'S ANTIQUES
Furniture, glass-
ware, clocks & clock
repair. Buy/Sale/ Es-
tates Mon. Fri, 9-5
/ Sat. 9-2. 213 N.
Main St. 689-1007
or 305-2441
DAISY'S ANTI-
QUES & Memories
1307 Georgia Ave.
Baker, 4 miles N of
Hwy 90 on Hwy 4
75(+) pieces of fur-
niture including a
200 yr. old apothe-
cary cabinet, 1860's
Jelly cupboard mus-
tard paint, Oak ice
box, 1800's Cherry
highboy, rugs,
amps and light fix-
tures, pottery and
much more. Open
Wed.- Sat. 10-3


802
Antiques
CHINA CABINET
$130., Antique
dresser $120.,
French County Buf-
fet,/ Hutch $160.,
Maple tall chest
33"x47" tall $100.,
Antique book case
best offer. 682-0348

806
Appliances
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!!!

808
Arts & Crafts

EVERYTHING
THAT you need to
do stain glass. Lay-
out table with stor-
age slots. Large
quantity'of glass,
equipment tools,
o ayout lantP--box,
cane bender, cane
saw, chemicals, de-
signs, two grinders.
for only $1000. 865-
2672

814
Furniture
FOR SALE
Love/seat and chair
with ottoman with
dresser & mirror,
Antique dresser, chi-
na cabinet, 2 vanity
with stools, one
wood, one brass, 1
Poulan weed later, 1
weedeater, both
good condition also
dining table w/4
chairs 682-2460
LARGE GLASS din-
ing table with 6
chairs, excellent
shape $250. King
Rattan headboard,
frame, dresser, mat-
tress, no box.. $125.
537-7771
FOR SALE couch
and loveseat in ex-
cellent condition for
more information
Call 682-9137
822
Musical
Instruments
WANTED OLD GIB-
SON Les PAUL
GUITARS Especial-
ly 1950's models!
Fender, Gibson Mar-
tin, Gretsch, D'An-
gelico, Rickenback-
er, Stromberg, Ephi-
phone. (1900-
1970's) Top dollar
paid Old amplifiers
too! It's easy. Call
toll free 7-866-438-
8277
828
Electronics
Stereo-TV-VCR
DONALDSON
SATELLITE
535 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Factory authorized
T.V. & VCR Repair
for Zenith, RCA, GE,
Phillips, Magnavox
Sharp & Emerson.
We buy working and
non-working Direct
TV receivers. 682-
4831
829
Garage Sales
LARGE MOVING
Sale, tools, crafts,
selves, furniture,
hutches, terarium,
Lots of other new
items. 1673 Pickens
Cir. Friday & Sat.
8-4


829
Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE
Sept. 24 1231 Ga-
brielle Drive Coun-
tryview Estates Mili-
tary items, toys,
books, clothes, strol-
ler, much more
YARD SALE B&T
Antiques blue green
building next door to
Coastal Car Wash
So. 8:00 4:00 Fri,
sat. 6220348
YARD SALE Family
Club Scott Pack 799
Sat. 9-24 in front of
Bogan Plumbing
North Crestview
7:00am. till 1:00pm
SEPTEMBER 24, 9-
4 Furniture, lamps,
plus size clothes,
household items
6373 Bill Lundy
Road
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special fund
raiser. Replacement
order. Call Jackie
682-4305.
HUGH YARD sale
9/24---3221 Twilight
Drive,. across from
Auburn Water 7:30
until 10:30 Big
Screen TV $400.
VCR's, DVO,Clothes
fumiture ETC. Mov-
ing Sale
"HUGE YARD sale :i
"'CouniryviewN ., Es-
tates' 9/24, 7-10 am.
165 Nun Drive. Ev-
erything price to
move!!
YARD SALE 9-24-
05 6027 Flamingo
Rd. 8-1pm. 682-
9028. 1993 Ply-
mouth Voyager, 2
blue swivel chairs,
blue recliner & etc.
Cancel if rain.
YARD SALE Sat.
9:00-12:00 Next to
Chaney's Auto Re-
pair on south Main
street, Brand new
kitchen ware, wicker
baskets, toys, fall
flowers, holiday
items, kids rugs,
brand new kids
clothes> Lots of
Jeans and Jackets
for $3.00
HUGE YARD sale -
sat. 24th 8:00am un-
til?? something for
everyone 5403 Old
Bethel Rd. off Hwy
90 W

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

V
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
12 YARD roll off
dumpster for rent
Call Shawn at 546-
0512 or 546-0510
FOR SALE: Brother
all in one copier
$100., swingset
$75., 1985 Toyota
Pickup $400. (OBO
652-2616

RER

MM TH


Final Days of GM Employee Pricing



on all '05 Models &d Select '06 Models!


2005 Pontiac

Grand Prix Stock# 5107




.- -- ex -^S


MSRP $24,820 $0 down with W.A.C. MSRP 18,195 S0 down with WA.C.

Payments less than... Payments less than..


Think Economy

MPG HWY 30
SMPG CITY 20


2005 GMC Canyon

2WD, Ext. Cab Stock# 5223


MSRP *26,760 '0 down with WA.C.


MPG HWY 23
MPG CITY 18


Congratulations to
George & Gayle
of Crestview


$24500per
1.9%for72month
1.9% for 72 mos.


Payments less than...

$37900
$9 0per
39 r month
3.9% for 72 mos.


OVEs A MILLION DOLLARS INSVC -TOm I


Model Stk# W
'03 Cadillac CTS.......ktk# P338....s $25,995
'03 Cadillac Seville ...tk# p35....ws 26z.900
'04 Chrysler Pacifica t# P335...w. $21,50o
'96 Jeep Cherokee stk#s517A.... w. $6.575
'05 Chev 1500 Cew....t# P361....w $23775
Plus ma


c=CZ u 4300 SOUTH FERDON BOULEVARD, CPRSTVIEW (850) 682-2708


dream up. wJPmfco"e
AD GOOD THROUGH SEPTEMBER 30,2005. PAYMENTS DO NOT INCLUDE TAX, TAG FEES. ALL PAYMENTS BASED ON LOW APR IN LIEU OF REBATE. 72 MON. FINANCING W.A.C. THROUGH GMAC. FUEL ECONOMY BASED ON 2005 FUEL ECONOMY GRADE.
PICTURES FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY.


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
8X8 TROPICAL fish
Pond includes liner,
2 pumps, lights filter
all aquatic plants &
fish $300. 585-
1574/682-4990
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-
COME.
BANK FORECLO-
SURESI Homes
from $10,0001 Re-
pos, REO, etc.
These homes must
sell! Call 1-800-920-
7898
3 WEEKS building
sale! "Last Chance!"
20X24 NOW $2,300;
25X30 NOW $3,490,
30X40 $5,170,
40X50 $8,380;
40X60 $10,700;
50X100 $15,244.
Others ends/accers-
sories optional. Pio-
neer 1-800-668-
5422
ROUND SOLID
wood dinette w/4
chairs $250, 3' exte-
rior steel French
door (pre-hung),
$150, dorm size re-
frigerator $20, 36"
wood burning fire-
place with blower &
stack $350. 682-
6478


830
I Miscellaneous
For Sale
QUEEN BRASS
headboard $20.
Chandeliers $25. ea.
Flat Bed scanner
$20., 4 pc. ceramic
black and white can-
ister set $25., desk
lamp $5. Call 682-
8610830
THREE 15' P235/75
tires, $30.00, black
vinyl bedcover small
pickup $40.00, Clari-
net with case
$125.00 firm. 682-
5019
TIMESHARE RE-
SALES : Buy, sell,
rent. No commission
or broker fees. 800-
640-6886 /
www.buyatime-
share.com
















VIAGRA $5.00, Su-
per low calls, cheap-
est refills guaran-
teedl Free shipping!
Prescription buyers
group 1-866-579-
8548

832
Miscellaneous
Wanted


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
LEATHER/WORK-
ER TO repair purses
with zippers liners
not picky useable
only 682-0462


Auto Supplies
CAMPER SHELL
for Chevy 1988 to
1998 8' bed, also
parting out 4x4 1978
Cherokee 682-5430
904
Cars

DODGE RAM Van
2000 12 passenger
101K miles good
cond $8,000. 682-
0324


904 Cars
1968 CHEVELLE
Malibu 350-motor/
350 Trans 330H.P.
Excellent condition
90% restored, new
carpet, headliner,
new tires.
$10,500. 683-3930
FOR SALE 98 Town
& country #3,500
OBO 758-9322
FOR SALE bed liner
for 8 ft. Dodge Da-
kota, bed mat for
dodge Dakota 682-
2807
FOR SALE bed liner
for 8 ft. Dodge Da-
kota, bed mat for
dodge Dakota 682-
2807
905 Auto Repair
COMPLETE AUTO
Painting includes
Body work and ma-
terials $400. Free
pick up and delivery.
682-2075.
910
Motorcycles
2002 XR80R Dirt
bike excellent condi-
tion well maintained.
$800.00 537-4866


906
Boats
FOR SALE 14 ft
Randall Craft 50 h.p.
Evinrude, tilt & trim,
stick steering, trol-
ling motor. Fish find-
er, new battery.
Drive on Trailer. Just
been tuned $1500.
682-3895
FOR SALE 1996,
19.5 FT. Bayliner
3.ol Inboard runs
great, Looks goqd
accessories includ-
ed $6,000. 951-3074
907
Boat Supplies
MINN KOTA trolling
motor 40 Ib. thrush
foot control new in
the box $250. Alvar-
ez 12 string guitar
good cond. $200.
689-0097
918
Trucks
2001 FORD Lariat
super duty, F350,
Lariat crewcab, 4
wheel drive, towing
package, loaded
asking payoff $2,900
683-3930


918
Trucks

FOR SALE 89
S-10 Chevy
Truck $1,000.
758-9322


1997 FORD Aero
Star Van. New tires
A/C, P/S, P/W ex-
cellent cond. $3,200
682-9333
1997 FORD Erro
Star Van. New tires
A/C, P/S, P/W ex-
cellent cond. $3,200
682-9333


The next time you need servicefor
your Pontiac, Buick, GMC vehicle,
be sure to come in and see our dedi-
cated service staff at Lee Pontiac in
Crestview. We have over 69 years of
combined experience in keeping
your vehicle in working order.

-/ Poni a Buk GMC

B

2005 Pontiac Sunfire

Stock# 5130


$00h PThink Economy

9r 72 mo. MPG HWY 34
4.9%for 72 mos. MPG CITY 24


2005 Buick LaCrosse


Stock# 5153


MSRP 127,070 'O down with W.A.C.


payments less than...



$399 mper MPG HWY 29
6.9%for 72 mos. month MPG CITY 20


Was NOW Model Stk# Was NOW
.NOW $23,759 '04 GMC Envoy ........k# 5227B....ws $20,575..NOW 18,105
.NOW $23,863 '98 Mazda Reg Cab sk# 5293A .... $6,895.....NOW $5,450
..NOW 19,378 '02 Nissan Altima.. stk# 61WLD, $14.s995NOW 12,348
....NOW $4,796 '99 Nissan Sentra ..sk# P357A..... $6,550 ....NOW $4,253
.NOW *21,850 '04 Mercury Sable tk# P5sI6x ....w $12.995..NOW $ 10,500
ny more...Stop by today for a great deal!
Serving our community for over 50 years!

Pontiac Buick GMC


69 Years Combined
Experience.


PAGE 11B


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


*






PAGE 12B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


Til


"V \~-~
19 Al


ward Z7
LCHEVROLET


RACE


IS ON!


Ann iversarvSale


Employee
Diswaount
Everyone


Reise for you chance] to~il .I('~ wi aRihar etyDiv''I~AI'Iing ShoolExpeienc]e of'I [aI L 1!b~4Iifeime


1 6S iler Crw 71soc #78


16S. lerd Re. g Ca-mck 986


FACTORY MSRP EMPLOYEE DISC. & REBATE
$35,883 -$6,062 M
SALE PRICE $29,281
Power Driver's Seat, Keyless Entry, Compass, Mirror, Locking
Differential, Push Button 4WD, 17" Alum. Wheels, Fog Lights,
5.3L Eng., AM/FM/CD, Trailer Tow
06 I Ssc. .-1


FACTORY MSRP EMPLOYEE DISC. & REBATE
$19,320 -3,067
SALE PRICE $16,253 i
4-Wheel, ABS, AC, PS, PB, Cruise, AM/FM
05Tahoe 2WDj'emo stoc #897


$19,255
1LT PKG., Keyless Remote Vehicle Start, Chrome Appearance Pkg., 16" Alum.
Wheels, Fog Lamps, AM/FM/XM/ w CD/ MP3
0 C O .6e eso .ck .9374


NOW IN


STOCK!!
303 Ilorsepower


53 L V-8, Heated Power Seats, Leather Bucket Seats, Head Curtain Side Airbags,
Wood Trim, Sunroof, XM Digital, OnStar,
Enhanced 8-Speaker w/Amp, 6 dies with MP3


--- FACTORY MSRP EMPLOYEE DISC. &REBATE
Leather Heated Driver 46,770 -$1 ,1 95
and Front Passenger Seat
witl Memory, Rear
Buckets,3rd Rowes, SALE PRICE $35,575
Wheel Flares, Sunroof,
DVD, Stabilitrak,
ONSTAR, XM w/6-disc
changer, Trailer Pkg.


FACTORY MSRP EMPLOYEE DISC. & REBATE
*22,475 3,674
SALE PRICE 18,801
PW, PL, CR, TL, AM/FM CD/MP3, Cruise, Tilt, Aim. Wheels


Due To Overwhelming Success
B Extended to include select


,I ISO


2006 models
Includes Tahoe, Silverado, Suburban and Avalanche


IG ASE ASE AS


Receive a full tank ofgas with


the purchase


.. of a new vehicle!

Locally Owned & Operated
No Hassles, No Gimmicks, No Pushy Salesman

&M AN AMERICAN

VOUTION

wa rd oE e oure
ve CHEadO L
A CHEVROLET Headquarters'


682-2731
CRESTVIEW


S243-7214
FWB


994-0101
PENSACOLA


4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview


( -""""--- -------
S ward LZ: ANNIVERSARY
A CHEVROLET DRAWING
S Come in and register for your chance to iPin the
I Experience of a Lifetime to participate in the ;
Richard Petty Driving School
IDrive a real stock car on the Atlanta Motor Speedway for 30
laps of white-knuckled, heart-pounding speed!
Win 2 Tickets
to the Bass Pro Shops MBNA 500
at the Atlanta Motor Speedway!
(4 sets to be awarded)
Racing Weekend is October 28-30.
Just fill out the form below and drop
it by Award Chevrolet.
4150 Ferdon Blvd., 1/2 mile south of 1-10
Name:
Adress:

Phone # #
P ^ Drawing to be held I
I t Sept. 30, 2005
I Cre stw No Purchase Necessary
ws Bulletin Need Not Be Present To Win
i- 1 i 111 -i I liB-- -


Gas Mileage Ratings are highway estimates. All prices include all rebates, plus tax, tag title & processing fee. Offer expires September 30, 2005. Photo for display purposes only.


It'S


tne


I


Starts 9-21-05 Employee Pricing
thru 930-05 Absolutely Ends
Sept. 30


10 C e ,..


FACTORY MSRP


"31,415
V-8 with 28 mpg +


q


PAGE 12B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2005


f.


k7l


r1A


Ic


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