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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/UF00028411/00048
 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: October 12, 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: UF00028411:00048
 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
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Sports: Nascar Insider
        page B 4
    Section B continued
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Community Happenings
        page B 7
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
Full Text





VLME0 3,NME50 "E s uNED2SE


LOOK INSIDE
CALENDAR ............. 2A
EDITORIAL ...............4A
PUBLIC RECORD ........6A
COMMUNITY ............8A
BUSINESS .............11A
SPORTS ............... 1B
NASCAR INSIDER ........2B
LEGAL ADS .............7B
CLASSIFIEDS ...........88
1998-2004 ,
Award Winning
Newspaper
Florida PresAssociatio
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest


Crestview New/ 2/5
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA-HISTORY
205 SMA
PO BOX 1107007
1 GA T EI;VLLE FL 32611


Waitresses at Cracker Barrel assist
diabetic in need during breakfast. 3A


I


Okaloosa school rentention on the
decline over past four years. 7A


Baker seniors the backbone for
Gators' success on the court. 1B


4:


Bla
on




step]
friend
pack
thin
. B


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin youI
Blake Fueston, 6, sits in his Phil
hospital bed on Tuesday. juml


City refuses

to give up

donated land

Cal Zethmayr
News Bulletin Correspondent
The Crestview City Council voted
unanimously Monday night to tell the
donors of the land where the City Library
is now located and where a new commu-
nity center is going to be built, that the
city will not give back a portion of that
land that has been talked about as a
future site for a City Hall or other admin-
istrative offices.
Don Dewrell had met with the
Council in a workshop meeting Oct. 4
and the council members had told him
that they were not willing to deed back a
portion of the property that was given to
the city in 2000. The issue was not on the
agenda for the regular meeting on
Monday, but was added after City Cerk
Janice X iung eported (iat Dewrell 'ad
called her earlier in die day.
"He called to ask if this item was on
the agenda for tonight and I told himno,
and he said he really needed to know
something on it that the Council could
take no action at the workshop meeting,"
Young explained to the Council. "You all
discussed the options that'we had and it
was my impression that you all would
wait until after the civic center was built
to see if we could utilize that property.
"We need an official vote to let the
property owner know what your official
decision is on the property."
Council President Ellis Conner had
cited the language of the warranty deed
dated September 7, 2000, during the
workshop meeting, "provided, however,
that if parcel one shall be used for any
purposes other than city administrative
offices, city library, community center or
other governmental administrative
offices, or parcels two through four of the
property shall ever be used for any pur-
pose other than public roads, storm
water drainage, and or public utility
easements that the title to the parcel or
parcels used for any purpose not permit-
ted hereby shall automatically revert to
the grantor."
Conner emphasized that there is no
time limit mentioned in the deed.
"Mr. Dewrell has stated there wasn't a
time factor in there," Conner said. "And
he said they failed to getthat in. So, this
doesn't say that time is of the essence. But
as the donors, I feel that time is of essence
as time goes on and this property
becomes more valuable. So it says those
things that we 'can use the property for
and that's spelled out in the agreement.
"If we come up with something we
felt was worthwhile and beneficial to the
City of Crestview that wasn't one of these
uses it would be our responsibility to
approach the donors to see if an alterna-
tive use would be permissible."
Council member Chip Wells had stat-
ed very strongly at the workshop meet-
ing that he was not in favor of City Hall
ever being located on the property across
See CITY, page 5A


Five pit bulls mauled
ike Fueston near his home
Saturday afternoon.

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
Khen 6-year-old Blake Fueston
ped out into his yard to play with his
Ids Saturday, getting attacked by a
Sof pit bull dogs was the furthest
g from his mind.
ut around 5 p.m. that afternoon five
Ig pit bulls' residing at the home of
lip Morris Sr., 822 McClelland Street,
ped on the little boy, causing serious


injuries.
"I heard all of this screaming from the
yard and ran to the door," said Fueston's
mother, Angela Miller. "It was just terri-
ble. I could see all the dogs but not my
son. At first I didn't even know he was
underneath all of them."
Miller said the next thing she knows a
truck screeched to a halt at the curb and
an unknown man jumped out and began
to holler and throw things at the dogs.
"It was at that point I realized that
Blake was being attacked," Miller said. I
screamed for my fiance, Bradley, and we
both ran towards the dogs. Two of the
dogs had Blake by each of his sides and
were pulling his body in opposite direc-
tions."


Steve Andrews
Managing Editor
Michael Lester keeps asking.himself the same question
Sas he waits for the county to do something.
"Does one of our children have toi get killed before any-
one does anything about it?" Lester reiterated receritly.
The Air Force master sergeant fears for his 9-year-old
daughter's safety, as she makes her way to and from Walker
Elementary School each morning and afternoon.
"I think there is a huge safety concern for all of the kids
that are forced to walk along the road," Lester said. "I think
it's time or someone to have some concerns for these kids
before its too late."
Lester's daughter, Jasmine, a fourth grader at Walker,
makes the over-half-mile journey to and from school every-
day. Like many of the elementary students who live in and
around the Heritage Hills Subdivisioh, Jasmine walks along
the increasingly busy Monterreyi Road and Stillwell
Boulevard, which have no sidewalks.
Students who live outside of a 1-mile radius from their
school are not allowed to ride a school bus.
And the concerns are growing. I
Lester said his daughter, who is part Asian, has endured
taunts a number of times by passing motorists usually
teenagers some of which have included racial slurs.
Lester has had to call the Sheriff's Department on two
occasions because a resident in a house along Stillwell has
taunted his daughter on her way to school.
"The guy apparently yells from his house, things like
'Give me your lunch money,'" he said. "That may sound
innocent enough, but you never know who some of these
people are."
Lester is not alone in his concerns. Many of the parents
in that area have contacted Superintendent of Schools Don
Gaetz and School Board member Kathy Thigpen about


Blake's future step dad and the man
from the truck were somehow able to beat
the dogs off the boy. "It all happened so
fast I don't know how they did it," said
Miller.
She wrapped her son in a blanket and
they drove him to the hospital emergency
room. Physicians treated hin for multiple
punctures and lacerations to his face,
torso, both arms and right leg.
Michelle Dixon lives near Morris's
house and witnessed the entire attack.
"I heard the screaming, looked out the
door and saw the boy between the dogs.
One of them picked the boy up by his
back and threw him."
See ATTACK, page 5A


"I think there is a huge safety concern
for all of the kids that are forced to walk
along the road. I think it's time for
someone to have some concerns for
these kids before it's too late."

MSGT. MIC
Parent of a Walker Elementary fourth gra r


many safety issues.
"We've had quite a few problems with teenagers speed-
ing," said Norma Breda whose son, Aaron, is a Walker third
grader. "They don't go by the speed limit, and we don't
know who they are because they go by so fast."
Breda said that if there were sidewalks available, her son
could ride his bike to school.
"Crestview is growing and we are starting to need more
things like sidewalks," she said. "I've lived her five years
now, and five years ago we didn't have any of these prob-
lems."
Laura Nowers also lives in the same area. She is in her
first year as the school nurse at Walker, but until this year
her kids also had to make the journey to school on foot.
"Last year my daughter had to walk to school, and she
would come in with dirty shoes, because there is no side-
walk," Nowers said. "They can't walk in the road because
See SAFETY, page 5A


WEDNESA
OCTBER12,200


L Neighbor's dogs attack 6-year-old boy


-~ ~. -'---U


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In Color.
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Crestvie News

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Defensive Dawgs
Crestview defense terrorizing
opposing quarterbacks
See Page lB


NEWS &
NOTES


CHS Band to host
'West Florida Classic
The Crestview High School
.Marching Bind will host the West
Florida Classic marching band
competition on Saturday at the
Crestview High School Stadium.
Twenty-four bands from
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi,
and Florida will be competing for
the Grand Championship, which
will be announced at the awards
ceremony, which begins at 9 p.m.
The contest begins at 2 p.m.
and ends with an exhibition per-
formance by the Troy University
"Sound of the South" marching
band at 8:30 p.m. The Troy
University Band is one of the pre-
mier college marching bands in
America with performances
throughout the United States. An
exhibition performance by
Crestview High's Big Red
SMachine marching band will pre-
cede the Troy exhibition.
SLocal high school bands in the
!competition -,.include the Fort
SWaltop Beach High School Viking
IBarid, the Baker High School
* Gator Band, and the Tate High
School Showband of the South
From Pensacola. There will be
exhibition performances at 6 p.m.
by the Richbourg and Davidson
Middle School Bands.
Admission is $5, but children
under six are admitted free of
charge.

Lifeguards no longer
working beaches
litsast.weekeind was the last
weekend for Okaloosa County
lifeguard services and beach
patrols along -public beaches for
the 2005 season.
For the dpst 'three' years,
Okaloosa Co6drity Public Safety
has contracted lifeguard services
and .provided. emergency beach
patrols from th second weekend
of March through: the second
,weekend of October.
Beachgoers'should be aware
That as of IModay lifeguards will
not be present along public
beaches and caution .should be
used when' -swimming in area
waters.
The 2006 'Beach Patrol
Season will.resume operations for
the spring break holiday.



:* Lakeview Drive off Mount Olive
Road in north Okaloosa County will
be closed for road maintenance
STuesday, Oct. 11 until further notice.
An alterate route will be available for
affected residents.
.- The One Stop Christmas
Shopping Event will be held October
29th at the Knights of Columbus Hall.
701 Hwy 90 East, Crestview, Fla.
Hours are from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Vendors and crafters are welcome. A
few tables are left. For more Informa-
--tio 'call Sally Murphy at 689-1631 or
Betty Widmaler at 682-9695.
i
' 'Dootfoget tread
lriecycle:.It'sgood
cf ommunity -.
and goodi frthe be
.t UUIUInUnUJ



*:" .... \ ^9 S


Safety Concerns


Steve Anarews/The News Bulletin
Jasmine Lester, a 9-year-old Walker Elementary School fourth grader, makes the over-half-mile journey to and from
school each day on foot. Parents in the Heritage Hill Subdivision area, along Monterey Road and Stillwell Boulevard, are
concerned about safety issues for their children, who are forced to walk to school with no sidewalks or security patrol.

Parents want sidewalks, safety patrol along road to school












PAGE 2A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 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., Crestview, FL 32536; FAX it to 682-
2246; or e-mail us at
okpublishing@crestviewbulletin.com. Please
label all correspondence: "Atln Weekly
Calendar."

ORGANIZATIONS
The Crestview CONCERNED CITI-
ZENS GROUP meets on the first Thursday
of every month at 6 p.m. The meetings are
held in the Fairview Park building on
McClelland Street.
The 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.
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 CONCERNED CITIZENS
GROUP OF CRESTVIEW has a meeting
every.first Thursday of the month at 6 p.m.
at Fairview Park on McClelland Street.
9 YOUTH FRATERNITY: The J.R.L.
Conyers Masonic Lodge #364, PHA, spon-
sor of the Malcolm N. Haynes Sr. Council
of The Knights of Pythagoras, is now
accepting applications for membership 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 appli-
cation.
For more information and applications,
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 international non-prof-
it 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 service
projects for the needy. The monthly meet-
ings 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 mothers of all ages
that are residents of Crestview. Please
contact Membership Vice President
Tammy Sharketti at 682-8395 or email at
mccrestview@cox.net for more informa-
tion.
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 mem-
ber of the church to attend the meetings.
The group web site address is
www.MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for infor-
mation.
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVO-
LUTION have no meetings planned until
September. For information call John
Cahoon at-'62-5078.
NARCONON ARROWHEAD: If you
or someone you know is struggling with an
addiction call Narconon Arrowhead today.
Narconon offers free addiction counseling,
assessments, and referrals to rehabilitation
centers nationwide by calling 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 youngsters
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 personnel and issues pertaining
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 Bums 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 nonpoliti-
cal organization. There, are over 80,000
members worldwide, and all motorcycles
and owners are welcome to join. For infor-
mation, call Billy Mason at 689-2280 or
Jack Birge at 682-3650.
The OLD SPANISH TRAIL SHRINE
CLUB (Hadjl Temple), located at 971
West James Lee Blvd., has bingo games
-every Thursday night. The club also offers
three $250 jackpots. Call Larry Dumpert at
683-0733, or stop by.
FORT WALTON BEACH MOPS
meets the first and third Wednesday of
every month from 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at
Cinco Baptist Church. For more informa-
tion call Angela McBroom at 678-4341.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FAMILY
YMCA has openings for Shotokan class-
es in Crestview. Classes are held every
Tuesday and Thursday evening from 6
p.m. until 7:30 p.m. at the YMCA location
on Wilson Street. The cost for the classes
is $32.00 per month. For more information


on Shotokan, contact a representative at
the YMCA at 689-2999.
The CRESTVIEW COMPUTER
CLUB workshop is held every second
Thursday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the OWCC
Crestview Campus in room 303. The sec-
ond meeting Is held every third Thursday
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the New Bethel
Methodist Church, 5984 N. Hwy. 85,
Crestview.
Contact Dottle Shoaf at 682-1911
(deedot41 bsc.net) or Virgil Talbott at
682-6340 (mallman325 yahoo.com).
BLOSSOM GARDEN CLUB You
may call Hilda Ard (537-4642) or Amarene
Griffith (537-3791) for more Information.
The CRESTVIEW AREA CHAMBER
OF COMMERCE holds its monthly break-
fast 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 inter-
ested-in obtaining a license are welcome.
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) meetings 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 emergency
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 Keardey 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 infor-
mation, please call Steve Ford at 682-0641
or BJ Thomhave at 682-2012.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS BINGO is
open to the general public. Join us on
Tuesday night. Early Bird bingo starts at 6
p.m. and regular bingo starts at 7:00 p.m.
They're located on Highway 90
between Twin Hills Park and OWCC/Bob
Sikes Library. Call 682-7968 for hourly and
daily rates.
The GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meets the second
Saturday of every month in Crestview, Fort
Walton Beach, and Valparaiso. The meet-
ing 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 PROPER-
TY 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 informa-
tion.


SUPPORT GROUPS
The ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT
GROUP meets at 11 a.m. the second
Tuesday of every month at Covenant
Hospice's Community Education Room, 370
W. Redstone Drive in Crestview. For Informa-
tion call 689-3146.
PEER TO PEER,MENTAL HEALTH
SUPPORT GROUP: Persons with mental
health disorders and disabilities have formed
a support group to help each other through
the recovery process. They meet at 3 p.m.
the first and third Wednesday of each month
at the Mental Health Associations 517
Mooney Road address in Fort Walton Beach.
The EMERALD COAST PARENTS OF
MULTIPLES meets on the third Tuesday of
every month. For more information on meet-
Ing locations and club events call Carol
Strom at 682-4556.
The Twin Cities Hospital and the
National Headache Foundation invite you to
attend the monthly HEADACHE SUPPORT
GROUP meetings. Call Susan at (850) 897-


0542 for more information and to RSVP.
SA Crestview area cancer support group,
the PINK RIBBON PALS meets every sec-
ond Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. In the
Health Resource Center, 127 Redstone
Avenue, Suite A, In Crestview. For more
information please call Jody Jacobson at
862-9747 or Betty Weeden at 682-7848.
The Crestview branch of NARCOTICS
ANONYMOUS. Sunday evenings at 8 p.m.
at First Baptist Church on Cedar Avenue
(behind Burger King) at 7 p.m.
Monday at 7 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church at 599 8th Avenue. The 3rd
meeting is held Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
EATING DISORDER SUPPORT
GROUP (ANAD) will meet each Thursday at
7 p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach Creative
Senior Center, 31 Memorial Parkway SW.
Nationally affiliated; local advisory board.
Call 796-3277 for information.
GRIEFSHARE RECOVERY SUPPORT
GROUP meets at the HOPE Center at 637
Bayshore Drive in Niceville, the 2nd and 4th
Tuesday of each month at 6 p.m. Contact
689-0300 or 678-4621.
AMERICAN LEGION POST #75 hosts
open-to-the-public bingo Sundays from 12:30
to 5 p.m. The post is located at 898 James
Lee Blvd. in Crestview.
The COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS, a
support group for parents and grandparents
who have experienced the death of a child,
regardless of age, meets the first Tuesday of
each month at Holy Name of Jesus Catholic
Church, 1200 Valparaiso Blvd., Niceville,
Florida in room #4 in the Religious Education
Building behind the Church. For more infor-
mation call Joan Young 243-6253 or Sherry
Benson at 897-9151.
COVENANT HOSPICE invites anyone
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 ques-
tions.

WEIGHT LOSS
TOPS 325 CRESTVIEW meets each
Tuesday at 9 a.m. Weigh-ins are at 8 a.m.
Meetings are held at the comer of 8 and
Texas at First Methodist Church in Crestview.
Call 682-2133 for more Information.
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, locat-.
ed at 599 Eighth Avenue. Weigh-ins are from
6:15 to 6:45 p.m., and the meeting begins at
7 p.m. Call Elsie at 682-6040.

COUNTY, CITY &
POLITICAL
ORGANIZATIONS
The NORTH OKALOOSA REPUBLI-
CAN CLUB meets on the second Tuesday of
each month at 6:30 p.m. at Sonny's BBQ
Restaurant in Crestview. Call 689-3773 for
additional Information.
A member of Congressman ALLEN
BOYD'S (D-North Florida) staff will be visit-
ing Destin on the second Thursday of every
month so the people of Okaloosa County
have the opportunity to personally discuss


issues concerning them.
The REPUBLICAN CLUB OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meetings. The group
regularly meets on the fourth Thursday of the
month. For general information on the
Republican Club, please contact Marvin
Brigman at 609-3341.
*The LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER FIRE
DEPARTMENT holds its regular monthly
meetings on the second Thursday of each
month at 7 p.m. in the Fire Department office
located in the Laurel Hill City Hall. Drills are
at 9 a.m. on the Saturdays following the
meetings.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE DIS-
TRICT meets on the third Thursday of each
month at the fire station 83, located at 5241
Highway 4 in Milligan. Each meeting begins
at 7:00 p.m.
The OKALOOSA WALTON TRANS-
PORTATION PLANNING
ORGANIZATION normally meets on the
third Thursday of the month at the Niceville
Community Center, 204 North Partin Drive
(SR 285) at 3:00 p.m. To confirm the meeting
date and location, call 1-800-226-8914 ext.
213.
The CRESTVIEW CITY COUNCIL
meets every second and fourth Monday of
each month at Crestview City Hall on Wilson
Street in downtown Crestview. Each session
starts at 6:00 p.m.
The LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL
meets on the first Thursday of each month at
City Hall on State Road 85N in Laurel Hill.
Each session starts at 7:00 p.m.
The BLACKMAN FIRE DISTRICT
holds their monthly board meeting on the first
Monday night of each month at the fire sta-
tion. The meetings begin at 7:00 p.m.
The ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER FIRE
DISTRICT holds their monthly business and
commissioners meeting on the second
Thursday night of each month at the fire sta-
tion.
The OKALOOSA BOARD OF COUN-
TY COMMISSIONERS meets on the first and
third Tuesday of each month. Each meeting
alternates in location between the county
courthouse in Crestview, and the water and
sewer building in Fort Walton Beach. Times
also vary between moving and evening
meetings. Morning meetings begin at 8:30
a.m.; night time meetings begin at 6:00 p.m.
Be sure to go online at
http://www.co.okaloosa.fl.us and check for
.the most recent calendar of events.

DANCING
The NORTH OKALOOSA FAMILY
YMCA has openings for Line dancing class-
es in Crestview. Class sessions are held
every Monday evening from 8 p.m. until 9
p.m. at the YMCA building on Wilson Street.
Classes are only $20.00 per month. For more
information on this program or any other
YMCA program, contact a representative at
689-2999.
MODERN SQUARES OF
CRESTVIEW, square dancing every
Thursday night at the Davidson Middle
School Cafeteria on Old Bethel Road at 7
p.m. Caller Berlon Graham. All dancers and
visitors welcome. Need more information?
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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PAGE 2A


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









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BUDGET SUMMARY


NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE DISTRICT FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006
THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES
REFLECT A ZERO PERCENT INCREASE
FROM THE PREVIOUS FISCAL YEAR
/QAOU DAI Aklf rN DDrl rIUT rARtAIADr 46i 5nnf tlnn


-- .--s.--- I IR I L'`- iK -- K MLi .. ..---


-ESTIfIATETREVENUES
Non-ad Valorem Tax 625,000.00
Non-ad Valorem Tax From 0% Rate Increase
Impact Fees 70,000.00
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES$ 860,000.00


EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
Daily Operations Requirements
Administrative Services
Insurance
Maintenance and Operations
Personnel
Utilities
Training
Capital Outlay
Capital Improvement Debt
Longterm Debt
General Fund & Disaster Response Reserves


At :


73,275.00
84,300.00
68,987.00
357,816.00
18,600.00
15,000.00


5,000.00
46,800.00
190,222.00


Steve Andrews/The News Bulletin
David Bowling of Jamestown, Tenn., was assisted by the waitresses at Cracker Barrel in Crestview
on Friday morning when he stopped in for breakfast. Bowling, a diabetic who began to show signs
of low blood sugar, is thankful for the quick response of April Lawson (left) and Kathryn O'Brien.


Cracker Barrel wait staff


tends to man's urgent need


* David Bowling, a diabetic from Jamestown, Tenn.,
got some needed assistance Friday morning when
his blood sugar began to drop rapidly.


Steve Andrews
Managing Editor
David Bowling will forever
remember Crestview as "the lit-
tle city with a big heart."
Bowling, a 62-year-old
retired minister from
Jamestown, Tenn., has now
taken up truck driving as a way
to travel during his retirement.
He was delivering a truck
from St. Augustine to Kenner,
La., last Friday morning, when
he decided to pull off in the Hub
City and eat at Cracker Barrel.
Bowling, a diabetic, had
experienced an unusual amount
of stress the past two days,
including being stranded at one
-n4snc-ne1-nt cncn4-


peint, and ne na not cten in
it Ari fiAtd:IBJ buar, -X lWa A 'i L
"Stress affects diabetics in a
negative way," he said. "And
diabetics are supposed to eat on
a regular basis, but the way
things had worked out I'had not
had much time to eat."
Bowling, who had never
been to Crestview before, said
his stress level began to ease
when he walked into the
Cracker Barrel and was greeted
with a friendly smile from the
hostess.
"That helped pick me up a
quite a bit, but little did I know
what awaited me when I sat
down," he said.


After ordering his meal,
Bowling said he felt a. sudden
drop in his blood sugar, likely
from the stress and lack of food.
He began to feel weak and
began to shake.
He told his waitress at the
time, April Lawson, that he was
diabetic and needed something
fast.
'IHe started looking kind of
funny, but I didn't know what it
was," Lawson recalled. "But as
soon as he said his blood sugar
was low I knew exactly what to
do.


shock, which could lead to a
coma, then possibly, death.
"These ladies just treated me
like a baby," a smiling Bowling
said. "They stayed right there
with me, they made sure I had
everything I needed, as far as
eating was concerned.
"The attention that.they gave
me in a time of a personal crisis,
not knowing anybody, just
meant so much to me."
Bowling wrote a note of
thanks on the back of his receipt,
then informed the restaurant
manager of the waitresses' great
deed.
"They never know the cir-
cumstances of any of their cus-
tomers when they come in," he
said. "A smile and a word of
encouragement can mean more


"I give the glory to God to than what they may think."
put me in that position. I was Bowling knows that if he
just doing God's work." would have gone into insulin
Lawson darted into the shock, his life could have been
-kitehen-and-T-renedd swiftily--i- jeopady.- -
with aV'ig~fti fit juieni ~ int "The way that thd' rlispond-
a biscuit and jelly, staples for ed was far beyond the call of
raising blood sugar. Ironically, duty for them," he said. "They
her brother had been diagnosed showed real, honest compassion
with juvenile diabetes, so she and concern.
knew exactly how.to react. "That says a lot for this com-
Lawson was assisted by fel- munity."
low waitresses Beth Ceccorulli Bowling said he has been
and Kathryn O'Brien, who stood keeping a journal of his travels,
by Bowling's side until he was first as a minister, now as a truck
out of danger. driver.
"We're just glad that we He plans to write a book
could all work together to help about his journeys some day.
someone out in a time of need," "Crestview will always be a
Lawson said. special place in my mind," he
If not properly induced with said. "Crestview will definitely
a high enough level of sugar, be in my book, and so will
diabetics can go into. insulin Cracker Barrel."


Negative impact of Social Security privatization

on rural Floridians, according to new report


TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES 860,000.00


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Special to the News Bulletin
President Bush's Social Security
privatization plan would be par-
ticularly damaging to rural
Florida communities and fami-
lies, according to a new report
from the Institute for America's
Future.
The report was released
today by State Senator Rod
Smith (D-Alachua) who serves
as co-chair of the Senate
Agriculture Committee and
Representative Dwight Stansel
(D-Live Oak) who is co-chair of
the House Agriculture
Committee. The two legislators,
who represent largely rural dis-
tricts, held a conference call with
reporters today to release the
report and express their con-
cerns about the impact Social
Security privatization would
have on rural Floridians.
Also participating in the press
conference was Niel Ritchie,
executive director of the League
of Rural Voters, a non-partisan
rural advocacy group which
opposes Social Security privati-
zation.
The report found that rural
communities would be particu-


"larly hard hit if the mandatory
benefit included in the
President's Social Security priva-
tization proposal were adopted.
"Dwight and I felt that it was
important to bring these find-
ings to light because it's the first
time that we have seen a study
which looks at the impact of
Social Security privatization on
retirees and families in our rural
,communities," stated Senator
Smith. "The districts we repre-
sent include many of the people
who would be severely harmed
by the President's plan," he
added.
Representative Stansel noted
that "Florida has long been a
retirement haven for seniors, so
privatization proposals are like-
ly to have significant conse-
quences for our state."
The report's finding reveal
that rural residents in Florida
rely more heavily on social secu-
rity income than urban resi-
dents, with a larger percentage
of rural county residents being
age 60 or older and living in
poverty. Benefit cuts would be
particularly harmful to senior
women in rural areas where
more are reliant on social securi-


ty income.
The findings also revealed
that rural communities are
home to a larger percentage of
disabled persons receiving
social security benefits.
According to the report, Sumter
County, Florida was round to be
more reliant on Social Security
income than any other county in
America.
"This report makes clear the
economic damage that would be
done to Florida's rural families
should Congress choose to sup-
port the President's privatiza-
tion plan," said Smith.
The Institute for America's
Future is a not-for-profit
research organization associated
with the Campaign for
America's Future, a progressive
think-tank and advocacy organi-
zation.
To view a complete copy of
the Institute for America's
Future's report on the impact of
Social Security privatization on
rural Florida, go to
http:/ /emailimages.ctsg.com/c
af/ssreport_rural_fl.pdf.
To view the website of the
Campaign for America's Future,
go to www.OurFuture.org.


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PAGE 3A


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PAGE 4A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


VIEWPOINT AND COMMENTARY


Letters to the Editor


To our family, friends
and neighbors
Editor:
All of us who live in the Gulf Coast
area know the devastation and loss
that a hurricane can bring. After
Katrina and Rita hit the Louisiana,
Mississippi and Alabama coasts, many
have contributed time and money to
help.
-.Out of the thousands of people
Swho lost their homes and belongings,
one was a family member of ours. The
wrath of Hurricane Katrina and Rita
took all they had, but left them with
two things-HOPE and COURAGE!
They are Jake and Carol Jacobson and
their son, Jeremy. They now have a
new home to live in and a new town
to gain trust in.
Jeremy has already been enrolled in
the 1st grade, Jake is working, and
Carol is seeking employment. They
have been living with us since Katrina
because they had no home or
-belongings to go back to.
Jake and Carol have rented a house
and will be moving in on Friday, the
14th. We have decided to help by
hosting a "Hurricane Shower" for
them on Sunday, October 16th
between 2:00 and 4:00 at hour home. If
you would like to help in any way,
you are welcome to stop by. Contact
us at: Terry and Gina Dupont, 92
Navajo Trace, Crestview, FL. Phone:
689-3829 home, 305-0647 cell

P.S. Specific items desperately
needed are bedroom, bathroom and
kitchen linens, small kitchen
-appliances, iron and ironing board,
furniture.
J ust by reading this you have
already supported the Jacobson family.
Thankyou for your time.

Terry and Gina Dupont
Crestview


The City Waited
It was a Monday when Katrina came,
Shie brought with here blusterous winds and
lots of rain,
The water kept rising as she blew away,
Some residents still in their homes could no
longer stay.

"Go to the Dome", became the cry of the hour,
It's high, near the Interstate, and there's power,
So citizens. wondered in the deep watered
streets a mIr'l bnrm ,ail -.
.if.ndgnY0,,~gt the. Dome ida ,lept i, ,it'
seats.
.' .
Tuesday.caim. and when the power died. sewers
backed up, and there was no aid,
Rumor was that they would be here in just
aniither day,
'But W.elnesday went by with out relief,
The cries grew louder for food, water, and an
elimination of grief.

On Thursday a mob raided a store,
They returned with some water, for now thirst
is no more,
Still no help came today for the sick, the
'suffering, or removal of the dead,
Our survivors, including the elderly and the
children haven't yet been fed.

Friday's here and buses came near.
Helicopters flew over surely they'd stop here,
'But wrong'again they went on by,
Why can't they drop food and water, they
weren't flyingthat high.

Finally on Saturday relief came,
some food and water was distributed with
medical care for the lame.
The stench. of the dead and the filth was
consp 0 -
FrHflir ue agih saw vehicles, could it be yet
another bus'

:Sundywas' the day 'they had chosen for our
citizens to leave,,
Finally they we*e loaded on buses and happily
started'to 3gr1ie, .
SPoliftica~leads told timnthat "The fault of the
wait wash't'theirs", ..
Thewy Watczhei the.storm while sitting in their
ea.y'chirs,^.. .
Snd since f'.atrina didn't affect any of them.
They had ,played their golf, strummed their
guitars,.and had gone to the gym.

An echo reverberated today in the vacant
,homes, buildings, street,
The elected officials exclaimed, "We71 rebuild,
your"ldss so'do-nol iueep",
:But when they were asked for help all pleas
wentri in vain,
They cit) ched.,
They 'lied, 1
They didn't-eieh try, '
Whiletnany;aied, '
Help never came, never came, and never came.

by Al GiBiio'of Crestview, Sept. 6, 2005

We encourage our readers to write to us
at any timew'ith heir thoughts and ideas.
Opinion s iay be called, faxed or e-mailed
to our iof .'l letters are read, but not all
a'are public. Ltt may be edited' to fit
available space without altering the
vewpoin' of the writer.


All letters are the express opinion of the
author. Keep it to die point, support ideas
with facts, and shot for a word count of
250 or less. Send to Bulletin, 295 W. James
Lee Blvd.,. Crestview, FL 32536;
editor@crestvewbulletin.com, or fax
n unber (850) 682-2246.
\.^~ __ .


Parade cancellation


Editor:
Due to inclement weather, the parade scheduled for
Friday, October 7 was cancelled. WE would like to thank the
following businesses for their contribution and support for
this traditional event:
All About You Photography; Assist 2 Sell; Cheerzone
Allstars; Crestview Aerospace Corporation; Crestview News
Bulletin; Crestview Paint & Body; Dance Zone; Gold Rush
Jewelry; Goodwill Industries; Gordon A/C & Associates;
Gordon Martial Arts, Inc.; Gypsy Den; Hip Hop Tantrums;
Hungry Howie's; Julia's Caf6 & Catering; King Electric;
Larkins Express Entertainment; National Electronics
Warranty; Phillips Ice Cream; Precision Auto Body; Raiders


PW1 Cheerleaders; Shoal River Bowling Center;
Transportation/North; Whataburger #779; Wings of Fire, Inc.;
Wise Equipment.
For those businesses that paid to be in the parade, you
may collect a full refund by way of written notice to Kerry
A. Disharoon, 1250 Ferdon Blvd. North, Crestview, FL
32536. For those sponsors who do not request a refund, we
would like to thank you for your contribution to the CHS
Student Council.
We are sorry for the inconvenience and look forward to
seeing you at next year's parade.

Kerry Disharoon, CHS Student Council Advisor


Hobo Day prevailed successfully


Editor:

I would like to make a few comments concerning the
"Hobo Day" in Laurel Hill on October 1, 2005.
After all the confusion with the Fire Department and the
City pulling out with their help in making sure the day was a
success. The auctioneer that is always there was even lafe. I
thought there would not be a celebration day.
Due to the committee's hard work and a lot of
volunteering on people's behalf the day was a "GREAT
SUCCESS". Mrs. Wilma Jones being chairman of the


committee did above and beyond the call of duty as well as a
number of other people.
Having been born and reared in Laurel Hill it is always a
joy to renew old friendships and acquaintances. It gives me
much pleasure to say that I think this last Hobo Day was the
biggest and best we have ever had as well as the
entertainment was great. I only hope that it will continue for
many years to come.
Sincerely,
Sue D. Nixon, Baker


In one of the more
interesting events of the
S symposium, the daytime
C keynote speaker, Dr. Jeremy D.
S Mayer, of George Mason
S University, asked me to read the
.I 1Y following invocation. I asked
all in attendance to rise.
All 700 in attendance stood.
I said, "God of the free. Hope
of the Brave. For the legacy of
America where diversity is
celebrated and the rights of
minorities are protected, we
thank You. May those at this
Lou Frey symposium grow in their
understanding of that legacy.
For the liberty of America, we thank You. May this
symposium contribute to its defense.
"For the destiny of America, we thank You. May
those here at the University of Central Florida (UCF)
so live that they might help to share it. May our
aspirations for our country and for those young people
who are our hopes for the future be richly fulfilled.
Amen."
Dr. Mayer asked if anybody standing really didn't
want to stand. A number of people responded, saying
they did it out of courtesy or because others around
them had ;st6od., He surprised e ersone bv.aying that.,
the U.S., Supreme Court had ruled this invocation
constitutional because of the fact that the speaker
asked all of the students to rise.
The students were participating in a graduation
ceremony for a middle school. The principal had



oMMissIoni S
Couni~ty Admi"n~isH7trator


uIsirict 1
Sherry
Campbell


District 2
Elaine
Tucker


District 4 District 5
Don James
Amunds Campbell


District 3
Bill
Roberts


Admin.
Jim
Curry


CRESTV~dI ~EW MAYOR,

I CIT COUCIL


Mayor
George
Whitehurst


Precinct 1
Chip
Wells


Group 1
Linda
Parker


Group 2
Ellis
Conner


selected a rabbi to read this invocation (school name was in
invocation, not UCF). The Court questioned whether attendance at
the graduation was really voluntary, even though one could
graduate without attending. On a 5 to 4 vote, they said that it was
psychological coercion to make the young people stand, and it
violated the "establishment" clause of the Constitution. I use this as
an example to show you how there is much hair-splitting in these
cases.
Steven L. Micas, Attorney for the City, spoke about his
involvement in the case of Simpson v. Chesterville Board of
Supervisors. A problem developed when Cynthia Simpson, a witch,
asked to be included on the list of persons allowed to lead the
prayer that opened each board meeting, or that the board stop the
opening prayers all together. In 2003, a lower court ruled in
Simpson's favor. But the ruling was overturned by the Fourth.
Circuit in 2005. A petition has been filed by the ACLU asking the
Supreme Court to hear this case.
What comes through, after listening to afull day of discussion, is
that much of what we are considering today was not considered by
our Founding Fathers. "Separation of church and state" was not in
the constitutional debate, or the Federalist papers, but was first
discussed in 1801 by Thomas Jefferson in response to a letter from
the Danbury Baptist Church. A number of our founders did not
believe in Jesus Christ, but were deists. Each side tends to argue
that somewhere in the writings or beliefs of our founders, there was
a call for more or less government involvement in our religious
lives.
Michael Cromertie, Vice President of the Ethics and Public Policy
~e ,,eter-inWashington, talked about the god-gi',p-and raisedI the .. '.
question:-Is there a red god and blue god, and who is doing better
politically?
America is a highly religious country. Surveys show that more
attend church on Sunday thanattend all the football games on the
same weekend.
A recent Pew poll indicated that, except for race, religion is the
best predictor of how someone will vote. Eighty-seven percent of
Americans say that religion is important. Seventy percent of
Americans say they want the President to be a person of faith.
Sixty-four percent say religion in some way shapes how they vote.
In a recent 2005 Pew poll 55% of the respondents says the GOP is
more religious friendly and only 29% say the Democrats are more
religious friendly, down from 40%.
Cromertie asserts that the Democrat party is the political home
of non-believers which started at the 1972 Democrat convention
with McGovern's nomination. Secularists have become more
important in the Democrat party and today represent a larger
percentage of the party than labor. Also in the Democrat party,
there are large numbers who intensely dislike Evangelicals. Clinton
got over 80% of the entire Evangelical vote.. The Republican party
also has some who are uneasy about the Evangelicals, but not
nearly the number of those in the Democrat party who are.
These numbers appear even more critical, if you recognize that
the Catholic vote in 2004 and probably 2008 will be the swing vote
in the Presidential election. A large number of Catholics reside in
the Midwest, which has been and will be a battleground. There is
also a large Catholic vote in the Southeast and Southwest which the
Republicans must take in order to win the Presidential election.
Beyond all the rhetoric, Supreme Court decisions, and
disagreements between the Evangelicals and the ACLU are the
practical political consequences of the First Amendment to our
Constitution. I believe that how the electors react to the positions of
each party on these issues will be the deciding factor in the 2008
election, which is even bigger than the economy, the Supreme Court
and Iraq,


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
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If you have a news tip,
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Kyle Wright.............sports editor
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Dallas Nicholson............reporter

Accounting
Evelyn Howard...office manager

Production
David J. Hein.............production
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Renee Bell.................typesetting


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

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:iportant

phone

numbers

Qi'ty of Crestview
K ^ Mayor
George ,Whitehurst
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or 689-1618

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.. 682-4432


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: :Department
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keravieikDGillihan

8;9:2175
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s.tjvieiw Fire .Chief
.'N./,-682-6121
S"A- : 689-2009

A'_I~, Engineering Firm
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: -' (8501-438-9661
:>~fi(50) 433-6761

-eA-tth ev'


I-SBSRITIO RTE


Sam
Hayes


Precinct 3
Brenda
Bush.


In County
3 months $10.50
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Out of County
6 months $26.00
1 year $32.50


Church and state: Blurring the line (Part III)


PAGE 4A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005













WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 5A


ATTACK, from page 1A


According to Dixon, Morris's
dogs have been loose on other
occasions. Records at the
Crestview Animal Shelter con-
firm that. On June 2, 2005, the
animal shelter responded to a
call about the dogs loose in the
neighborhood. Four days later
Animal Control again was
called about the pack of pit bulls
wandering loose. On both occa-
sions Animal Control officers
gave Morris a verbal warning.
"I knew someone was going
to get hurt if something was not
done," Dixon said.
Another call was made to
Animal Control regarding the
marauding dogs as recently as
September 30, but the call went
unfounded as the dogs could
not be found.
Following the boy's attack on
Saturday, Crestview police went
to Morris's house to question
him about the incident. Morris
admitted to letting the dogs
loose. Morris told officers that
the dogs belonged to his son,
Phillip Morris Jr., and that he let
his son's dogs loose to get back


at him because of an argument
the two had earlier that day.
All five dogs are currently at
the Crestview Animal Shelter
under quarantine.
"That's standard operating
procedure in cases like this," said
City of Crestview administrative
assistant Mike Wing. "Any time
that a dog bites someone, we will
hold the animal for ten days to
ensure that they do not show any
signs of rabies. After that the
state is very precise about the fate
of the animals."
Blake was still at the North
Okaloosa Medical Center in the
pediatric ward Tuesday morn-
ing.
"He had surgery Sunday
morning to repair internal dam-
age to muscle tissue in his side
and leg," said his mother. She is
optimistic that her son will be
home by the end of the week.
According to Sgt. Kent
Buckner, Public Information
Officer for the Crestview Police
Department, the incident isstill
under investigation and charges
are pending.


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The show begins under the big top at 6 p.m. and features
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CITY, from page 1A


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
The Crestview Animal Shelter is the current home to the five pit
bulls that viciously mauled 6-year-old Blake Feuston Saturday.
The city will determine the five dog's fate next week after com-
pletion of the state required 10-day quarantine period.


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from the library.
"I understand completely
what the use of the property was
intended to be when it was donat-
ed," Wells said. "Personally, I
don't ever see myself seeing City
Hall or other administrative
offices of the city move up there.
However, I had a scheme in my
mind of what would happen with
that other parcel. Simply put it
was landscaped because we're
going to have a Community
Center there as this council voted,
the Library is currently in place.
"I thought it would be a nice
area to landscape it. Possibly put
some benches, lights, whatever in
that area to draw more people to
the Library and their function and
the Community Center and their
function, but with regards to the
warranty deed, I myself never see
City Hall moving from this loca-
tion right here."
The motion to notify Dewrell
and the property donors of the
Council's decision to reject their
request to give that part of the
property back was made by
Councilman Sam Hayes and
when no other council member
offered to second the motion,


Conner relinquished the chair to
Council Vice-President Linda
Parker and then seconded the
motion. Then the motion was
approved by a 5-0 vote.

'Green Light for Red Light
.Cameras'
In other business Monday
night, the Crestview Council
adopted a resolution supporting
Sarasota County and other Florida
cities and counties in urging the
Florida Legislature to adopt a pro-
gram entitled "Green Light for
Red Light Cameras."
Only toll highways in Florida
have the authority to use pho-
tographs of toll booth violators to
issue citations and fines.
Police Chief Travis Gillihan
had asked the Council to support
the project.
"Pensacola and Gulf Breeze
are doing an educational program
now using cameras at traffic
lights," Gillahan said. "We do
have a problem with motorists
running red lights."
He called it a worthwhile pro-
ject that would help saves lives in
traffic signal related crashes.


SAFETY, from page 1A


then they get yelled at by the
crossing guard. Then, when they
get to school, their shoes are
dirty from not walking on the
road, and they get upset at them
for tracking it through the hall-
ways.
"My question is how do you
walk to school without a side-
walk and be expected not to
have dirty shoes?"
Nowers called the safety
issues "terrible" along
Monterrey and Stillwell, espe-
cially with no safety patrol to
monitor what's happening.
"The other thing I don't
understand is that there is a bus
that is half-filled that goes right
Sby our houses. Why caii't there
be one stop at the end of our
street that could pick up seven
children?" she asks. "That just
doesn't make sense to me."
Gaetz said the responsibility
for sidewalks falls within the
governing bodies of the city or
county in this case, the coun-
ty.
He also said that the busing
issue is a state law within the


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state Legislature.
"Within the state-funding
formula, not only does it not
fund for those kids who live
within two niles of their school,
but it actually penalizes school
districts for picking up any chil-
dren who live less than two
miles fiom school," Gaetz
explained. "In Okaloosa,
because of safety issues and cus-
tomer service concerns, we've
decided to pick up elementary
children who live between one
mile and two miles from school,
even though the Legislature pro-
vides no funding."
"I sympathize with the par-
ents, and I'm a parent myself,
and '1 E iiddertand' t leiur con-
cerns."
He also acknowledged the
serious concerns about side-
walks, but said the school board
does not have the legal authori-
ty or responsibility to build
them.
"If we did have the legal abil-
ity and we were funded by the
Legislature to build sidewalks,
we'd build a lot of sidewalks" he
said. "We do encourage cities to
,build sidewalks and we work
with the county to build side-
walks.
"In the last five years, we
have actually cooperated with
the county to put in over 50
crosswalks county-wide for chil-
dren to be able to walk more
safely to school. It's not some-
thing we're funded for or it's not
something we're authorized to
do, however, we use the power
of persuasion. And in some
cases we have loaned money to
these entities so these cross-
walks could be built"
Gaetz encourages parents to
push the issue for sidewalks.
"I think they should contact
their city police departments,
and I think they should contact
their city and county officials
and ask for sidewalks," he said.
"I think it's unfortunate that
within our planning and zoning
laws they are not required in
areas where children walk to
school.
"It is the responsibility of the
governmental entity that con-
trols that area."
Gaetz also said that the
school district would support
any parent groups who moved
to get additional sidewalks put
in.
"We are always happy to join
with parent groups in urging
city and county governments to
put in sidewalks," he said. "We
have worked very closely with
the Okaloosa Traffic Safety team
to encourage the state
Department of Transportation
and other entities to make things
safer for our children."
Walker principal Janeane
Williams also has concerns for
the safety of her students, but
admitted that there is little the
school can do, since it's out of
the school district's hands.
"This area is badly in need of
sidewalks for the safety of our
children all the way down
Stillwell and Monterrey,"
Williams said.
"It's really a safety factor for
our children.
"If the city, county or whoev-
er could help us in any way, that
would be great."


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


PAGE 5A













FUlArt- OA -..-. -.--- ----- --


CHS Homecoming floats


North Okaloosa Crime Reports


City of Crestview
crime reports
A capias was requested for Ernest F.,
Nowacki, 40, on a charge of petit theft and
attaching tag not assigned. A capias was
requested for Jane Lucas-Watson, 40; of
203 Adams Lane, Andalusia, Ala, on a
charge of obtaining drugs by fraud.
9/29: Reese Alan Herndon, 36, of
3080 Canyon Trail, Baker, was arrested
on a charge of possession of marijuana. -
A capias was requested for Jane Lucas-
Watson, 58, of 203 Adams Lane,
Andalusia, Ala., on a charge of obtaining
dyugs by fraud.
10/2: Michael S. Worthington, 24, of
3496 Melissa Lane, Crestview, was
issued a notice to appear on a charge of
possession of marijuana.


Okaloosa County
crime reports
A 16-year-old CHS student was
charged with retail theft.
9/23: Annette Gray of Crestview
reported the theft of $100 from her
account through check forgery.
9/26: Tyrone Davis, 36, of 508 N.
Avenue, Crestview, was charged with vio-
lation of probation.
9/27: William Joseph Kendrick, 37, of
1130 Piedmont Avenue, Atlanta, Ga., was
arrested on a fugitive from justice warrant
from Fulton County, Ga. Sherri Ann
Vaughn, 38, of 1413 Dan Barnes Road,
Baker, was charged with violation of pro-
bation. Kenneth Ray Whatley, 41, of
1197 South Pearl Street, Crestview, was
charged with three counts of worthless
checks. Ruth Lee Shawnaree Smith,
a/k/a Shawnaree Middlebrooks, 27, of
125 West First Avenue, Apt. 27 in
Crestview, was charged with dealing in
stolen property. Jennifer Lynn Vanzant,
29, of 3222 Cannon Drive, Laurel Hill,
was charged with one count of worthless
checks. David Gene Legros, 26, of 5500
Sam Carver Road, Laurel Hill, was arrest-
ed for two counts of worthless check
charges.
9/28: Frank Straughn, 33, of 11899
Reserve Blvd., Apt. 173, Gulf Breeze,
Fla., was charged with grand theft and
dealing in stolen property. A notice to
appear was issued to Jacob Miller, 18, of
5845 Hunting Meadows Drive, Crestview,
on a charge of possession of marijuana. .
Henry price of Crestview reported the
theft of his wallet, keys, clothing, and cur-
Srency from his residence by two of his
acquaintances. The wallet was later
recovered. Lee Holland of Cornerstone
Construction reported the theft of copper
tubing worth $1,200 from 6ne of their con-
struction sites. Karl Boehmer reported a
broken window and damage to computer
equipment nearby at his place of busi-
ness.
9/29: Jonathan Spear, 34, of 6201
Long Road, Crestview, was charged with
violation of probation. David Michael
Prickett, 25, of 1698 Dahlia Road, Gilmer,
TX, was charged with failure to register as
a sexual offender. Wesley Allen Berry,
61, of 402 Cooper Street, Crestview, was
charged with possession of cocaine, and


possession of narcotic equipment. *
Wayne Waggy of Crestview reported the
theft of his Sears Craftsman riding lawn
mower from his yard. Ryan Gillis of
Crestview reported the theft of 6 reels
from his boat in his yard. Teresa Booker
of Crestview reported the theft of two
hose reels, and a blue Makita Mac air
compressor. Shawn Reilly of Crestview
reported the theft of a 2003 green Murray
riding lawn mower from his carport. *
Mark Thompson of Crestview reported
the theft of his Kansas City Chief tag and
frame from his truck. Karl Boehmer of
Crestview reported that someone had
removed his utility trailer from the side of
his house. The trailer was found across
from his neighbor's residence, with the
padlock missing. Jennifer Lynn Vanzant,
29, of 332 Canon Drive in Paxton, was
arrested on a fugitive from justice warrant
from Barbour County, Ala.
9/30: Willie Bender of Milligan report-
ed the theft of his Magellan GPS and a
Talon 389 semi-automatic pistol from a
bag In the passenger's seat of his vehicle.
* Jason Robert Miles, 21, of 364 John
King Road, Crestview, was charged with
violation of probation. Michael David
Chestnutt, 52, of 5466 Clint Mason Road,
Crestview, was arrested on four counts of
worthless check charges.
10/1: Daniel Allen Kelley, 26, of 5847
Flamingo Road, Crestview, was charged
with possession of more than 20 grams of
marijuana. Robert Hines of Crestview
reported the theft of his disability check. *
A Baker 17-year-old was charged with dri-
ving under the influence. Rebecca
Sconiers of DeFunlak reported the theft of
$800 from her purse, which had been left
in her boyfriends car.
10/2: Ashley Mae Kennedy, 23, of
7110 Sherman Kennedy Road, Baker,
was arrested on two counts of worthless
checks. Kevin Eugene Judy, 18, of 5850
Huckleberry Lane, Crestview, was
charged with possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana. Richard Allen
Rankin, 50, was charged with trespass
after warning. Wayne Robert Jacobs,
33, of 4807 Gilmore Road, Holt, was
arrested on three counts of failure to
appear. Gaye Roseanne Bryson, 45, of
493 West Woodruff, Crestview, was
arrested on a charge of failure to appear.
10/3: Carlos Gonzales, 34, of 5300 S.
Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, was charged
with possession of cocaine, possession of
marijuana with intent to distribute, and
possession of paraphernalia. Cesar
Alvarez Reyes, 25, of 5300 S. Ferdon
Blvd., Crestview, was charged with pos-
session of cocaine, possession of mari-
juana with intent to distribute, possession
of paraphernalia, and possession of a
firearm while in the commission of a
felony. Jonathan Dexter Grice, 24, of
5160 John Jones Road, Baker, Fla., was
charged with violation of probation. *
Bobbi D. Richardson, 29, of 5515 Cone
Drive, Crestview, was charged with failure
to appear. Jarod McKinley Adkinson, 22,
of 7395 Old River Road, Baker, was
arrested on a charge of failure to.return
leased property. Timothy Nelson Evans,
48, was charged with grand theft auto. *
Carlwin Marcus Boozer, 20, of 1912 N.
Pearl Street, Crestview, was arrested on


a charge of violation of probation. *
Branden Lee Cosson, 24, of 212 Brittany
Lane, Crestview, was arrested on a
charge of violation of probation. Joseph
R. Brown, 21, of 350 Avon Lane, Mary
Esther, was charged with violation of pro-
bation. Marc Alwyn Dildy, 44, of 5515
Cone Drive, Crestview, was charged with
battery tpuch or strike, battery on an offi-
cer or firefighter, and resisting an officer
without violence. Holly Sinopoli reported
the theft of her purse and its contents
from her car.
10/4: Lavinia Faith Svagerko, 22, an
inmate of Okaloosa County Jail, was
charged with violation of probation. *
Jonathan Dexter Grice, 24, of 3122 Zadie
Lane, Crestview, was charged with failure
to appear/plea day/driving while license
suspended. Marci Rae Fieser, 32, of
4510 Sugartown Rd., Crestview, was
charged with 1 count of worthless checks.
* Shawn David Shinkman, 28, an inmate
at the Okaloosa County Jail, was charged
with violation of probation. Allen
Dewayne Davis, 33, of 588 South Brett
Street, Crestview, was arrested on a
charge of violation of probation. Daniel
David Cosson, 19, of 706 Don Graff
Road, Freeport, was charged with bur-
glary to an occupied dwelling and grand
theft. A 15-year-old inmate at the
Okaloosa Youth Academy was arrested
on two counts of battery on a detention
staff members and one count of felony
criminal mischief.
10/5: Debra Anne Campione, 44, of
1574 Laird Road, Crestview, was charged
with four counts of fraudulent use of per-
sonal information, four counts of fraudu-
lent information regarding financial condi-
tion, and one count of fraudulent use of a
credit card. Kassy Karole Harlan, 31, of
Sundance Way, Holt, was charged with
battery/domestic violence. Steven Mark
Dalton, 21, of 2800 Geronimo Drive,
Crestview, was issued a notice to appear
on a charge of retail theft. Jerry L.
Howell, 50, of 5020 Galliver Cutoff, Baker,
was charged with lewd and lascivious
molestation. A 14-year-old juvenile was
charged with battery/domestic violence. *
Alex Warren Aguire, 19, of 83 Bourbon
Street, Freeport, was charged with bur-
glary to an occupied dwelling and grand
theft.
10/6: Glenn Hamilton Otway, 33, of
1239 E. Chestnut, Avenue, Crestview,
was charged with dealing in stolen prop-
erty and petit theft. Christopher Lynn
.Quillen, 29, of 1201 Sunshine Drive,
Crestview, was charged with resisting
arrest without violence and failure to
appear.
10/7:Ralph Thomas Wolfe, 42, of
4699 Dove Way, was charged with 7
counts of failure to appear.
10/8: Derek Wayne Smith, 20, of
1222 Valley Road, Crestview, was issued
a notice to appear on a charge of unlaw-
ful possession of an alcoholic beverage
by a person under 21 years old.
10/9: William Hunter, Welch, 20, of
119 Thurston Place, Crestview, was
charged with driving under the influence.
11/8: A capias was requested for
Melissa Kay Phillips, 24, of 4688 Live Oak
Church Road, Holt, on a worthless check
charge.


,sft


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NEWS BULLETIN

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Davis FamilY eyes I% -ocwcminq vC.'
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


P a *r- PcA A


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN
















School retention drops after social promotions cut


Special to the News Bulletin

In 2001, Okaloosa became the
first Florida school district to
end social promotions from
kindergarten through 12th
grade.
The district experienced a
spike in retentions in 2002 and
2003 as students unable to per-
form on grade level in reading
or math were held back. In 2004,
retentions leveled off. In 2005,
four years after raising academ-
ic standards, retentions are
decreasing, far fewer students
are performing below grade
level, and nine out of ten stu-
dents who have been retained
are achieving earned academic
promotions after a year of inten-
sive, customized help.
Four years after the Okaloosa
School Board ended social pro-
motions, schools and students
are benefiting from a culture of
earned scholastic achievement.
Even though standards have
been significantly raised, a com-
bination of higher expectations
and more effective teaching has
actually reduced the number of
retentions in the past two years.
At the conclusion of the 2004-
2005 school year, 512 kinder-
garten through fifth grade stu-
dents were retained either
because they didn't pass the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test or due to fail-
ing classroom grades, or both.
That's a 12 percent decrease
from the previous year, when
585 K-5 students were retained
and a 40 percent drop in reten-
tions from the 2002-2003 school
year. K-5 retentions rose to 849
that year, the highest ever,
because special education or
ESE students were evaluated for
the first time based on the grade
level expectations for the diplo-
mas they are seeking.
Previously, ESE students were
often taught using a watered-
down curriculum and inflated
grading policies.
This year, the fourth during


Steve Andrews/The News Bulletin
Richbourg Middle School had the highest rate of retention of any of the county's middle schools,
with 80 students being held back last school year.


which all students are expected
to perform according to the
Sunshine State Standards, more
students scored at or above
grade level, fewer students are
struggling academically and the
tide of retentions is receding,
based on Florida Department of
Education reports and Okaloosa
Schools' own findings.
The exception to the trend of
fewer retentions is in Okaloosa's
secondary schools. Slightly
more high school students, 886
versus 752 last year, ended the
year in academic jeopardy.
Middle school retentions
increased slightly from 368 to
396 year to year. Retention in
high school is based not only on
FCAT results but on earned
credits. One reason for the
increase in secondary retentions
is that more attention is being
paid now to adolescent students


with reading problems. Over
time, secondary retentions will
peak and drop just as elemen-
tary retentions have with effec-
tive intervention to help strug-
gling students. This year,
Okaloosa schools have initiated
Intensive Reading courses for all
middle and high school students
reading at Level 1 or 2. Level 3
is considered proficient.
The Quality Assurance
Group and the district's Chief
Information Officer, JC Conner,
have observed that some demo-
graphically alike secondary
schools do not report similar
retention results when applying
the same academic standards.
For example, while Pryor
Middle School in Fort Walton
Beach and Richbourg Middle
School in Crestview have similar
student populations (though
Pryor is actually larger),


Richbourg retained 80 students
at the end of 2005 and Pryor
only had 49 failing students.
Crestview High School and Fort
Walton Beach High School, with
comparable demographics in
their student bodies, have
remarkably different retention
numbers. Two hundred ninety
students at Crestview (199 in the
"regular" high school and 91
"vo-tech" students) failed to
meet promotion standards this
past year -while 91 Fort Walton
Beach High School students
were retained.
This is in contrast to elemen-
tary schools which, when com-
pared with like schools, report
the same or similar retention
results. Antioch Elementary and
Bluewater Elementary, for
example, have like demograph-
ics and approximately the same
numbers of retentions.


However, considering all stu-
dents at all grade levels,
Okaloosa retentions district-
wide still went down by 9 per-
cent or 185 students since a year
ago.
More remarkable, the phe-
nomenon of less retentions in an
environment of higher stan-
dards is accompanied by an ever
greater percentage of those stu-
dents who are retained becom-
ing successful the following
year. Seventy-five percent of
2001 retainees earned their acad-
emic promotions following the
2002 school year. The percentage
improved to 79 percent in 2003
and 83 percent in 2004.
At the conclusion of the 2005
school year, 90 percent of previ-
ously retained students met pro-
motion standards and were
advanced to the next grade.
Twenty-five of the district's 38
schools reported that 100 per-
cent of their 2004 retained stu-
dents turned failure into success
by the end of the 2005 year.
This steadily rising success
rate results from an unprece-
dented commitment by, the
School Board to give struggling
students a true "second chance."
If a student is retained, he is
placed with a different teacher
who uses different and targeted
instructional strategies based on
a diagnosis of the child's acade-
mic deficiencies. The teacher
and parents work together to
develop a "Plan of Care" that
identifies specific learning prob-
lems and lays out what will be
done at school and at home to
assist the student in making
progress. The "Plan of Care" is
reviewed often, amended as
necessary, and depends on con-
stant communication between
the parents and teacher.
To implement the "Plan of
Care", each kindergarten
through ninth grade retained
student is allocated a $2,000
Second Chance Fund, which the
parents and teacher decide how
to spend for help outside the


regular school day. Most stu-
dents receive one-on-one tutor-
ing before or after school or on
the weekends. Parents can
choose tutoring from Sylvan
Learning Centers, a private sec-
tor company, or from certified
teachers employed as tutors by
the school.
Students who use private
sector tutors are achieving the
same 90 percent promotion rate
as those availing themselves of
tutoring provided through their
schools, although ESE students
often find school-based tutoring
more effective than services
from Sylvan Learning Center.
Beginning in 2004, students
failing the 10th grade FCAT
examination receive not only
special courses and remedial
services at school but also are
allocated a $500 "'Second Chance
Fund." These funds can be used
for a short burst of one-on-one
tutoring outside the school day
until the FCAT is given again in
a few months.
If a student fails the FCAT a
second time or a third time,
another $500 worth of tutoring
is.made available to him to pre-
pare for each re-take. Students
availing themselves of "Second
Chance Fund" assistance in
preparing for FCAT retakes
show a substantially higher suc-
cess rate than other students
who have failed the FCAT at
least once.
After four years, Okaloosa's
policy of no social promotions
combined with customized
remediation during the school
day and one-on-one tutoring
outside the school day has pro-
duced successful academic out-
comes.
Hundreds of students, who
otherwise would have contin-
ued to be socially promoted
until ultimately failing to gradu-
ate from high school,have made
extraordinary learning gains
and are now performing on
grade level and are on schedule
to graduate.


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Special to the News Bulletin

TALLAHASSEE Citing
concern that insurance compa-
r nieast a i ,th2l0_Q4hjurdicanea._
to unfairly raise rates, Florida's.
Chief Financial Officer Tom
Gallagher recently called for an
independent review of a rate
increase on homeowners being
sought by State Farm of Florida,
the state's largest insurer. The
independent review, the third-
review since June 1, will be car-
ried out through Gallagher's
Consumer Advocate's Office.
"This rate hike could poten-


tially impact more than 900,000
Floridians and deserves close
scrutiny," Gallagher said. "Even
more troubling is that State
Farm's. request, comes on,. the
heels of a study showing the
company earned record profits-
billions of dollars-in 2004
despite four hurricanes."
Gallagher has called for inde-
pendent reviews of three rate
requests: Allstate Floridian
Insurance Company, Cincinnati
Indemnity Company/Insurance
'Company, and now State Farm.
Following reviews of the first two
companies, Gallagher called for


the rejection of both rate requests,
citing deficiencies and saying the
"numbers just don't add up."
Cincinnati's request is the only
one to date that has been denied
by the Office of Insurance
Regulation. Allstate's request is
still pending. The Office of
Insurance Regulation is headed
up by Insurance Commissioner
Kevin McCarty, who regulates
insurance rates.
State Farm filed a request to
raise homeowners' insurance
premiums by an average of 8.6
percent with the Office of
Insurance Regulation on Aug. 17.


But Gallagher said that the per-
centage amount that State Farm
has requested is deceiving
because in many areas, the rate
burden .would be.as high as ,40
percent.
State Farm of Florida collected
$1.3 billion in homeowners' pre-
miums in 2004. An 8.6 percent
increase means Florida home-
owners would pay another $89
million in premiums.
"State Farm customers
deserve answers from their
insurance provider. And I intend
on making sure that they get
them."


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Special to the News Bulletin

MILTON Rep. Greg Evers
(R-Baker) is requesting public
opinions to better advise him for
the upcoming meetings of the
Select Committee to Protect
Private Property Rights. This
committee is dealing with the
U.S. Supreme Court ruling
about eminent domain.
"Florida has a golden oppor-
tunity to protect our land from
special interest groups," said
Evers.


"I am asking anyone that is
concerned about eminent
domain to please email and tell
me how they think we can
shield our homes from unjust
seizure."
The next meeting of the
Select Committee to Protect
Private Property Rights will be
held in Tallahassee on Tuesday
at 4 p.m. eastern time. Please
Semail your thoughts on eminent
domain to greg.evers@myflori-
dahouse.gov or contact his office
at 850-983-5550.


Family Library Time: Pumpkin Painting
Come paint pumpkins at the Crestview Robert L. F. Sikes
Public Library on Tuesday. We pick up our paint brushes at 7
p.m. in the Meeting Room. Registered families will be guaran-
teed a pumpkin for each member (ages 5 and up). To register,
sign up at the library (on the shelves in front of the Story
Room) or call 682-4432.

Teen Read Week coming up
Quench Your Thirst: READ!
Oct. 16-22 is Teen Read Week. At Crestview Robert L. F.
Sikes Public Library we are thirsty for some good books. This
week only: Free soda.
If you have "teen" at the end of your age, come tell Miss
Heather (the Youth Services Librarian) about a book you have
read or are reading. It MUST be a book you have started or
finished' in the year 2005 (for school or pleasure). One soda
per teen per day.

Market Madness Sensible Investment Strategies
From retirement to education savings to estate planning,
there is much to be concerned with as you plan your financial
future. Kerry E. Barbee, AAMS, Financial Consultant with A.
G. Edwards, discusses these and other investor concerns at
the Nov. 1 First Tuesday Lecture at the Crestview Robert L. F.
Sikes Public Library.
Topics to be discussed are the three biggest investing con-
cerns: why understanding and controlling risk are so impor-
tant, types of securities to consider when building your port-
folio, and how you can use basic concepts to help reduce the
potential of a decline in a rising interest environment.
The lecture begins at 10:30 a.m.
Refreshments will be served beginning at 10:00 a.m. The
library is located at 1445 Commerce Drive (behind the Post
Office). Call 682-4432.


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Evers asks for public's input


I


PAGE 7A


'WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN














_ _l-_ Crestview Garden Club starts new calendar year


Shari Farrell
Special to the Bulletin
Tuesday, September 27th was
the first meeting of the new calen-
dar year for the Crestview
Garden Club. Welcomed as new
member at the meeting were
Ann, Darlene and Leah.
Chartered in 1950, the Club is
affiliated with the Florida
Federated Garden Clubs and
retains an active member from


the originally chartered group.
Local author and columnist,
Marie Harrison of Valparaiso pre-
sented the September program on
butterfly and humming bird
plants hardy to the area. Her edu-
cational presentation was well
received by the members and a
definite benefit to even the most
experienced. Mrs. Harrison is an
active member of the FFGC State
Board and has been an Okaloosa
County Master Gardener since


1998. The educational presenta-
tion at the October gathering will
be given by local bee keeper,
Stacey Taylor, and promises to be
invaluable to everyone concerned
about environmental impact and
insect propagation.
The primary interest of the
CGC at the present is horticulture
education and participating in
the beautification of the City of
Crestview with seasonal floral
displays at the intersection of


Main Street and Ferdon
Boulevard.
Anyone interested in informa-
tion pertaining to the Crestview
Garden Club may phone 682-
2498. Visitors are welcome to
attend meetings, which are held
the 4th Tuesday of each month.

Shari Farrell is a member
of the Crestview Garden
Club.


4-H issues invitation to join youth organization


Youths ages 5-19 are invited
to join the largest youth orga-
nization in the world, 4-H.
Four-H is a community of
young people across America
learning leadership, citizen-
ship and life skills. Youths
learn by doing in this informal
educational program while
having lots of fun.


SThere are several exciting
clubs in north Okaloosa
County. They have great fun
learning about small animals,
livestock, gardening and more.
Ownership of an animal is not
required for membership.
Youths who are interested may
call the Okaloosa County
Extension Office at 689-5850


for more information.
The 4-H Youth
Development Program is part
of the University of Florida
IFAS Extension in Gainesville.
Last year 4-H worked with
more than 241,000 youths ages
5-18 in Florida's 67 counties
and on five Seminole Tribes
reservations in South Florida.


For more information visit
www.florida4h.org.
The Okaloosa County
Extension Service provides
research, educational informa-
tion and other services only to
individuals and institutions
that function without regard to
race, color, sex, age, handicap
or national origin.


8/7: Paul Douglas Syfrett,
24, of Destin and Christine
Marie Luthy, 21, of Crestview
8/15:' Daniel Sean McVicer,
27, and Chasity Leighann Coley,
23, both of Crestview
9/10: Thomas Rae Sidler, 43,
and Cecilia Lane Williams, 48,
both of Crestview Matthew
Allen Andrew, 22, and Liudmila
Yurievna Ryabova, 21, both of
Crestview


PAXTON HERITAGE FESTI-
VAL: The Annual Paxton Heritage
Festival will be held on October 29 in
Paxton, Fla. Crafters and demonstrators
are needed. Music, blacksmithing,
crafts, Civil War Enactors, and a petting
zoo are now scheduled and we hope to
have much more for the kids and fami-
lies. For information and/or signup, con-
tact Alice at alicem@gtcom.net or 850-
834-3031.
FLU CLINICS: The five offices of
Gulf Medical Services, Inc. will be
sponsoring a flu clinic in October.
Several insurance plans, including
Medicare Part B, will cover all or some
of the cost. Please make plans to attend.
The date of the clinic is Oct. 26 -
Crestview office, 1455 S. Ferdon Blvd.,
Ste C-1, Crestview, FL 32536, (850)
682-0018. Call with any questions toll
free phone (866) 983-3705.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
ONE STOP CHRISTMAS SHOP-
PING EVENT: The One Stop
Christmas Shopping Event will be held
October 29th at the Knights of
Columbus Hall, 701 Hwy 90 East,
Crestview, Fla. Hours are from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. Vendors and crafters are wel-
come.-A few tables are left. For more
information call Sally Murphy at 689-
1631 or Betty Widmaier at 682-9695.
LUPUS AWARENESS MONTH:
To acknowledge Lupus Awareness
Month, Lupus Support Network is host-
ing an awareness luncheon on October
19, 2005 from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. at
Carrabbas Italian Grille in Pensacola,
Florida. The guest qteaker will be Dr.


9/13: Ron Bauer, 25, and
Destiny Elizabeth Burrucker, 24,
both of Crestview
9/15: Markus Wayne
Paridson 32, and Laura Renee
Johnson, 20, both of Baker
9/19: Isaac Joe Sanchez, 20,
of Eglin AFB and Cara Elaine
Dulle, 20, of Crestview *
Kenneth David Young, 43, and
Rachel. Conellia Edge, 32, both
of Crestview


Ellen McKnight, a rheumatologist prac-
ticing in Pensacola. The cost of a ticket
for non-members is $7. Become a mem-
ber for $20 and enjoy the luncheon for
free. Please call the Lupus Support
Network at 850-478-8107 or 1-800--
458-8211 to make reservations to attend
the luncheon.
THE FREE ZONE: The Free Zone
is an after-school program designed to
serve young people ages 9-17.
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 registration information please
contact the Free Zone at 850-423-7103.
VA ESTABLISHES TOLL FREE
NUMBER FOR VETERANS: A toll
free number, 1-800-5Q7-4571, 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 pan-
handle 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 pre-
scription drugs, and any other concerns
about healthcare. 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.


SCRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
& ADOLESCENT CENTER
Joseph Philip Peter, M.D. F.A.A.P.
A Jagannadha Rao, M.D. EA.A.P. CarrieLehmann, PA-C
Cafl pta


Vida Cole will be 100 years old on Oct. 14. She wrote a book
called "Blessings and Prayers for Children," and has had work
published in several other publications.


Vida Baker Cole


celebrates 100th


birthday this year


The Cole family is celebrating
the 100th birthday of their matri-
S arch, Vida Baker Cole.
Mrs. Cole was born in Hoxie,
Kansas, October 14, 1905, the
S daughter of Franklin David and
Luella (Reece) English. She had
S an older sister, Miriam, and two
younger brothers, Marshall and
Donald.
She married Harvey E.
Howard on June 15, 1925 and
lived in Miami with .Harvey
until his death on July 21,1972.
.,.Thgy had ong,,4ugbhtfsg Joann.
,, M :1rs. Cole was; an qctibe" volun-
teer with her 'church, tie
American Legion and many
other organizations.
Vida married Brunice
Calviness Cole on June 12, 1981
and moved to Burlington, N.C.
She is a member of Piedmont
Presbyterian Church in
Burlington.
Mrs. Cole is the author of
"Blssings and Prayers for
Children," a contributing poet to
Second Spring and Gospel
Light. She was also published in
Pipeline, Dragonfly and other


publications.
She was a member of the
Burlington Writer's Club, the
Christian Writer's Guild and the
Southeastern Writer's
Association. Mrs. Cole received
her B.S. in Education at Emporia
State University, Emporia,
Kansas. She taught in a one-
room school house in 1924-25 in
Hoxie and was an assisting
teacher at St. James Lutheran
Christian Day School in Coral
Gables, Florida 1969-70.
The Coles moved to Baker in
1999 and Mr..Cole passed away
in 2002. Mrs. Cole lives with her
daughter, Joann Schafer, and
granddaughter, Cyndy
Freshour. Her grandson Rev.
Stephen Schafer, and his wife
Julie live in Catonsville, MD,
and her great-granddaughters,
ristine and Alicia Schafer, live in
Pensacola. Mrs. Cole's step-son,
Cavin, and his wife Barbara, live
in Carrolton, GA and step-
daughter Janice Cole lives in
North Carolina.
Congratulations, Mrs. Cole,
on your 100th birthday!


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302 N. Wilson St.
682-5111


FTO Branch Bank
IRSTTA NKCrestview Comers Plaza
OF CRESTVIEW Member FDIC 682-3111
Your Hometown Bank Since 1956 LNV


Marriage Licenses


Community PSA's


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


PAGE 8A











WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 9A


In this corner was the


man I knew as dad


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter


probably not many
Okaloosa County resi-
dents can claim their
father was a professional boxer,
but Jerry Sayre of Crestview can.
"He was a fighter before I
was born," Sayre, says of his
father, who fought under the
name(s) of Jimmy Sawyer or
Jimmy Sayers.
Sayre, who was bor and
raised in Lafayette Indiana talks
warmly and affectionately about
his father who fought profes-
sionally as a Bantamweight from
1923 to 1934. His professional
record is not that impressive at
13-15-8, but his greatest success-
es came much earlier in his ama-
teur career.
"He had 300 hundred ama-
teur bouts and lost only once,"
said Sayre, and added, "but
once he turned professional he
found there wasn't any money
in it. In those days all the big
money was in the heavyweight
division. A good fight purse for
dad was about $30, unlike
today's bantamweight fighters,
who get millions for a single
bout."
Sayre's mother Bernice
Shoup Sayre was a first cousin
to US Marine General David
Shoup, 22nd Commandant of
the Marine Corp, and Medal of
Honor recipient. My family
and I went to his retirement in
1963," said Sayre who retired
from the United States Air Force
as a Master Sergeant in 1986.
He is quiet, soft-spoken
man who gives no hint of the
heroics that won him the covet-
ed Distinguished Flying Cross.
Sayre's military career
began in Chanute Air Force
Base, Rantoul Illinois where he
attended Aircraft maintenance
school. He would later special-
ize as an aircraft mechanic on
the World War 11 transport, the
Douglass C-47 (Gooney Bird),
and the more modern and
streamline Lockheed C-131
(Convair).
He opened his scrapbook
and inside is a visual history of
his military career, beginning
with his first assignment at
Chanute Air Force Base, Illinois
and following Vietnam and his
eventual retirement at Eglin Air
Force Base.
i A,. :Alssoin the,scrapbook is
soethingd'that-4iMnediately.
catches your eye, and that is a
dozen or so Vietnam War


Psyops pamphlets. These tell a
story all by themselves, and a
constant reminder of the long,
and costly war.
During his one and only
tour of Vietnam, he was
assigned as a crewmember of
the semi-cloak and dagger oper-
ations group know simply as
Psyops, or Psychological
Warfare Operations.
"The short version of
Psyops was to demoralize and
scare the hell-out-of-the
Vietcong. Make him think day
was night and night was day.
We had all sorts of tricks we
used to mess with his mind,"
Sayre laughed.
Contrary to popular belief,.
Psychological warfare was not a
twentieth century invention. In
actual fact, its roots date back to
the ancient Chinese who used it
with great success nearly five
thousand years ago.
Psychological warfare was also
used effectively during the Gulf
War, and has been given credit
with ending the Cold War.
The men with whom Sayre
flew in Vietnam were a mix of
Army and Air Force types and
the aircraft of choice was ideally
suited for their purposes. It was
the slow, lumbering holdover
from WW11, the C-47.
Sayre flew 980 combat
hours in Vietnam, and dropped
tons of propaganda leaflets that
were designed as an incentive to
get the Vietcong to lay down
their arms and surrender. This
effort met with limited success,
but there were other psyops
tools that-proved to far more
effective.
Another part of the Psyops
campaign was the use of enor-
mous and powerful amplified
speakers mounted on the belly
of the aircraft from which they
broadcast strange music, ghost
stories, weird sounds, South
Vietnamese government propa-
ganda, "and a lot of other stuff,"
Sayre stated. "We dispensed a
lot of night time operations
flares too.
"We some success, but the
thing that made our operation
so successful wasn't the leaflets
or the noise we generated by
our 5,000 watt speakers we had
blasting down at their positions,
it was exploiting their deep root-
ed superstitions and fear of
ghost."
"I don't know who figured it
-out, butt-,tVietam~ee erei
extremely superstitious people
and that made them vulnera-


MILITARY NEWS


DOD gets tough on


unauthorized photos


and internet blogs


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter


Jerry Sayre of Crestview, opens his scrapbook and inside is a
visual history of his military career, beginning with his first assign-
ment at Chanute Air Force Base, Illinois and following Vietnam
and his eventual retirement at Eglin Air Force Base.


ble," Sayre said. "They were
scared to death of ghost stories
and once we knew that, we
recorded some real whoppers
and then play them over and
over as we flew over their posi-
tions. They worked too," Sayre
said with a wide smile.
"I think they were a lot more
effective than the pamphlets or
our noise makers," he added.
After his tour of duty in
Vietnam, Sayre was then trans-
ferred to Maxwell Air Force
Base, Montgomery Al, where he
became a crewmember aboard
the Air University Commanders
private aircraft; a Lockheed VC-
131. But this airplane was
unlike its stripped down, basic
military model. This airplane
was state of the art for the
1960's. There were soft, reclin-
ing seats, card tables, carpeting
and a full service galley.
"It belonged to the Air
University general, but more
often that not we would fly the
Air Warfare Center, or Squadron
Officers School generals around.
It was good duty and one thing
about it I got to see a lot of the
United States." Sayre offered. "I
was there for six years and
loved every minute of it."
"'I got to know all the gen-
eral staff pretty well, and some-
times one of them would want
to go to someplace, maybe like
Las Vegas, and they would call
me up and tell me to get ready
to fly and asked me to have my
wife fry some chicken for the
trip."
"She did too, several times."
Sayre smiled.
'"rf6h Ma~M ell Sayre i nally
ended up at Eglin Air Force
Base, where he worked in the


33rd Fighter Wing as a Flight
Chief.
"By then I was ready to
retire, so in 1986, I decided I'd
had enough," He said.
"The kids fully grown and
we came up to Crestview and
started looking around. It was
kind of funny, but one of the
first places we visited was the
Tom Thumb store on the corner
of Highway 90 and Old Bethel
Road. I remember my wife and
I got a cold drink and some
chicken," he said laughing. "We
continued to look around and
decided we'd like to live here (in
Crestview), Sayre said.
Now that he is fully retired,
Sayre spends much of his time
as a Trustee of VFW Post 5450
and shuttling back and forth to
his home where he cares for his
ailing wife Shirley.
She is from his hometown,
but they did not know each
other until after he joined the
Air Force.
"I was stationed in Chanute
at the time, and my sister
Shirley arranged a blind date
with her," Sayre said. "That was
in September of 1965 and we got
married in February of 1966, and
I have to honestly say that was
the best decision I ever made."
On the wall in his den are
his military decorations and
medals neatly hanging in a
glassed in case, and the one that
stands out is the Distinguished
Flying Cross, something not
often presented to an enlisted
man. The citation reads like a
page from a superhero's biogra-
phy.
: "I.Nt bd:f ir'a guy from '.
Lafayette Indiana," Sayer said
softly. Not bad indeed.


Senior Defense Department
of Defense officials have issued a
strongly worded warning about
posting photos and personal
stories from combat zones on the
Internet, saying those actions
are illegal and may jeopardize
troops' security. The warnings
were made after another round
of obscene photographs of Iraqi
prisoners in Abu Ghraib Prison
were released on the Internet.
The list of prohibited activ-
ities includes taking photos of
Defense Department facilities,
posting any official Defense
Department information and
releasing information detailing
job responsibilities.
"Whether it is a family Web
page or a personal blog, safety
and security measures must be
strictly observed," a terse
Department of Defense message
said recently.
"Sensitive DOD information
must not be divulged to the pub-
lic at large for national security
reasons."
The message also notes that
even some unclassified informa-
tion "may not be appropriate for
use on the Web" and directs all


other questions related to pro-
hibited activities to security
managers.
Army spokesman Paul Boyce
said, in the same DOD message.
" The goal isn't to prevent sol-
diers from writing about their
time in a combat zone."'
"We're just re-emphasizing
the danger here," he said. "We
have warned our troops to
please be extremely careful of
any photography."
Last month, Army Chief of
Staff Gen. Peter J. Schoomaker
released a memo to unit com-
manders telling them in no
uncertain terms to take the issue
more seriously. "I want those
who violate Army policy to be
prosecuted to the fullest extend
allowable."
"The enemy aggressively
'reads' our open source and con-
tinues to exploit such informa-
tion for use against our forces,"
he wrote. "Some soldiers contin-
ue to ignorantly post sensitive
information to Internet Web sites
and blogs. Such Operational
Security ( OPSEC) violations
cannot and will not be tolerated.
Those who think it is a prank, or
doing it for personal reasons
needlessly place lives at risk and
I this has to stop." Schoomaker
said.


The monster that never flew


John Parrott
Military News Reporter

T "he lr'F ce C-5' axy air-
plane looks more like a hotel
that it does an aircraft, and it is
probably as big. It is also the
largest production aircraft in the
free world, and newest long-
range heavy transport to enter
the Air Force inventory.
Forty years ago, the
Lockheed C-141 entered the Air
Force inventory, and at the time
was heralded as the biggest and
baddest of its type in existence.
Today a fully loaded C-141 fuse-
lage could sit in the cargo hold
of a C-5.
As amazing as this is, there
is another airplane that sits in a
museum in Oregon that is con-
siderably larger than the C-5.
Only one was ever produced,
but it is still the largest aircraft
ever built and it is the Hughes
Aircraft Corp HK-1, Flying Boat,
or more commonly known as
the "Spruce Goose."
The 'Goose' was built by
the famed aviator/movie
mogul/ adventurer turned
eccentric, Howard Hughes. .
The 'Goose' was construct-
ed almost entirely out of lami-
nated birch, not spruce as the
name suggests, and is enor-
mous. It is so large the fuselage.
of two C-5's could fit in its cargo
hold. It has an overall length of
218 feet.6 inches (67 meters), a
wingspan of 320 feet (98
meters), and a, height of 79 feet
10 inches (24 meters). Its pro-


pellers are 17'feet 2 inches (5
meters) in diameter, and it can
hold 14,000 gallons (52,996
liters 6PfTiffaeI; the. cdio hold
measures 28 feet wide, 180 feet
long and is 26 feet high.
Hughes designed the plane
as a cargo-type flying boat that
would transport men and mate-
rials over long distances; the
Goose was capable of carrying
up to 750 troops, or 2 Sherman-
class tanks. Its large-opening
front doors (not installed at the
time of its flight) would have
allowed drive-on access, and
quick loading and unloading. Its
complex power boost systems
gave the pilot the strength of a
hundred men. Dismissed as
impossible even "by many of
Hughes' colleagues, and
dubbed 'the flying lumberyard'
by a disgruntled US senator, the
Spruce Goose was decades
ahead of its time. Its develop-
ment shaped modern flight,
solving tremendous design and
engineering problems, testing
new concepts for large-scale
hulls and flying control sur-
faces, and revolutionizing
jumbo flying bodies and large
lift capability.
For several years after
Hughes's death, the 'Goose'
remained in its original hanger
in California, but public disin-
terest forced the owners to sell
to its current owners, Evergreen
Aviation Corp, where the
'Goose' sits on static display at
the Evergreen Aviation Museum
in McMinnville, Or.


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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


PAGE 9A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


~LY~i~
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PAGE iQA CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


Pastor Doug Compton and his wife Sherrell will be featured in
evening services for Live Oak Baptist Church's revival.


Live Oak Baptist


Church is in revival


Live Oak Baptist Church,
located south of 1-10 at 4565
Live Oak Church Road,
Crestview will have Revival cel-
ebration services Sunday, Oct. 16
through Wednesday, Oct. 19.
Reverend John Mason, pastor
of Calvary Baptist Church in
Roanoke Rapids, N.C. will bring
forth God's Word Sunday, Oct.
16 at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Rev. Mason and his wife,
Shelia, have two grown chil-
dren. He was born in
Hendersonville, N.C. Before sur-
rendering to the ministry he was
National Director for Traditional
Management Corporation and
was also a High School teacher.
While studying for his BA at
Mars Hill College in Mars Hill,
N.C. he was selected for studies
abroad and studied in Jordan,
Israel, and Greece. Rev. Mason
has a Master of Divinity from
Southern Seminary in
Louisville, Kentucky and a
Doctorate of Ministry from
Central Christian University in
Biytheville, Arkansas. He has
been pastor of churches in
North Carolina, Tennessee, and
Inditc and' is currency serving
as pastor of Calvary Baptist
Church in N.C.
Evening services are at 7 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday.
They will feature Rev. Doug
Compton, pastor of New Life


Pastor John .Mason will kick
off Live Oak's revival services,
which begin Oct. 16.

Worship in Crestview, and his
wife, Sherrell Compton, Praise
and Worship leader, who will be
leading exciting music for the
revival services.
Live Oak Baptist Church
extends a warm welcome to
everyone to come and join in
this celebration of our Lord and
Savior, Jesus Christ and what He
is doing among His peole. You
may call the ciAui alc 4i-
for more information and direc-
tions to the church. There willbe
a carry-in informal fellowship
immediately following the
evening service on Sunday, Oct.
16.


Church Announcements

Please turn in your church news briefs to.the News Bulletin by 5
PM on the Thursdays prior to publication.
EVENTS
WELCOME ASSEMBLY HOMECOMING: Homecoming at WElcome
Assembly of God Church on Hwy 393 in Dorcas is on Oct. 16. Everyone is welcome
to come:
Rev. James Sellers will be the morning speaker. Dinner at about 12:30. Messiah's
Messengers will sing in the afternoon. Call 892-7001 or 682-1683 for information.
"EXPERIENCE THE JUDGEMENT" RETURNS TO FAIRGROUNDS:
The Youteh Ministry of Southwide Baptist Church will present a 30-minute walk-
through evangelistic drama at the Walton County Fairgrounds Tuesday-Saturday,
Nov. 1-5 from 6 to 9 p.m.
The drama shows how decisions we make in life will impact our eternal future.
Children 12 and under will need to be accompanied by a parent or guardian.
For more information or to make reservations, call (850) 892-3835. Admission is
free. Concessions and Christian tee shirts will be available for purchase.
FORTY DAYS OF COMMUNITY: First Baptist Church of Holt is hosting a
40-day event from through Nov. 20. The "40 Days of Community" program will
answer the question, "What on earth are we'here for?" The church is located at 532
Hwy. 90 West. Call 537-6170 for details.
CHURCH ANNIVERSARY: Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church in
Crestview will celebrate its 50th anniversary in October. To mark the event, there
will be a parish-wide Homecoming Picnic on Saturday, Oct.. 15, from 4 to 8 p.m. At
5 p.in. that day, there will be an outdoor Mass. Parishioners are urged to bring their
photos both old and new of parish activities to the office in advance of the 15th.
Those photos, and other items related to the parish, will be on display during the cel-
ebration.
BAZAAR: Women of the First United Methodist Church of Crestview will hold *
their annual craft bazaar Nov. 5. Interested vendors can call 682-4238 or 682-3166
for additional information.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
CHRISTIAN FAITH MINISTRIES: Start your day a better way with Christian
Faith Ministries at 5:30 a.m. on 90.1 FM radio.
FREE BIBLE CORRESPONDENCE COURSE: Airport Road Church of
Christ is offering a free Bible correspondence course. Call 682-4025 for more infor-
mation. The radio program airs Monday through Saturday at 5:45 a.m. on WAAZ,
104.7 FM.


-

Education

Announcements










Free help for women to start college

or explore their new career options

NICEVILLE-The Women's Educational Resource Center at
Okaloosa-Walton College is offering a series of free information ses-
sions for women who are interested in starting college or those who
want to explore their educational and career options. Open to
women of any age, the sessions are ideal for adults who have been
out of the workplace for a while or who need to find a better job to
support themselves.
The OWC Women's Center provides a variety of free services
including helping women to identify their career goals and match
their skills and interests with a career field, assistance with the steps
necessary to begin college or other training, individual job counsel-
ing and resume coaching, assistance with developing a personal
career plan, help finding financial resources to attend college and
more.
Pam Walters, OWC Women's Center coordinator, sums up the
center's services by saying, "We're a helping hand, a listening ear
and a real support system for women. We want them to know that
going to college or training for a new career isn't as scary as it
sounds and that we are there to help them with each step of the
way!"
Sessions will be held at the OWC Niceville campus on October 17,
November 7, November 21 and December 5 from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. in
building B, room 102. In Walton County, sessions will be held
October 17, November 21 and December 5 from 9:00 to 11:00 a.m. at
the OWC Chautauqua Center in DeFuniak Springs, located on US
Highway 90 east. The sessions are free of charge, but women are
asked to call to reserve a seat. Call Pam Walters at OWC at 729-5291
or Sylvia Niedzwiecki at 729-5290.

Computer workshops at OWC

Space is still available in several non-credit computer work-
shops offered through Okaloosa-Walton College. Individuals may
register at any OWC site during normal business hours until class-
es are filled. Those who have previously enrolled at OWC may uti-
lize the on-line registration system at www.owc.edu. All work-
shops are held at the Niceville campus and are open to adults of
any age. No grades or tests are given.
Microsoft Windows Workshop will be held November 28 and 30
from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. and reviews the basics of the Windows
Operating System. Exercises in file organization, opening and copy-
ing files, cut and paste, and other tool functions will be taught and
practiced in class. The fee is $20.
Excel I Workshop is October 18, 25, and November 1 from 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m. In this workshop, participants will learn to crunch numbers
quickly and easily including creation of a personal budget, add visu-
al impact to data, create charts, and edit, move and print created
data. The fee is $25
Excel II Workshop is November 8, 15 and 22 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
This worship will focus on advance functions of Excel including
working with multiple worksheets, using Excel to sort and filter a
collection of information and how to streamline repetitive tasks and
display spreadsheet data in more visually effective ways. The fee is
$25.
For information contact the OWC Department of Continuing
Education's PRIME Time program at 729-6084 or 729-6085.

OWC and UWF host college

information session on October. 17

Okaloosa-Walton College and the University of West Florida will
hold a free information session "College For You" on Monday, Oct.
17 from 6:00 to 7:30 p.m. at OWC/UWF Fort Walton Beach Campus
in Building #1, Room 126.
The joint session will feature representatives from both institu-
tions who will provide information on the "2 + 2" program between
OWC and UWF, college admissions, financial aid, degree options
available locally, short-term career training programs, free services
available to help adults begin college and more.
The session is free of charge. Refreshments will be served.
Prospective,college students who want to learn more about OWC
and UWF, adults who want to explore their college options, and oth-
ers are encouraged to attend. For information or directions, call the
OWC Fort Walton Beach Campus Advising office at 863-6508.
Reservations are not necessary. Directional signs will be posted at
the campus the night of the event. The OWC/UWF Fort Walton
Beach Campus is located at 1170 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.



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"Tibet: history, spiritual

practices and political crisis"

October 19, 2005 at UWF


University of West Florida
Students for a Free Tibet is host-
ing a presentation by' Dr.
William Mikulas, "Tibet:
Culture, History, Spiritual
Practices and Political Crisis,"
Oct. 19 at 7 p.m. in the
University Commons
Conference Room C (Bldg. 22).
Admission is free and the event
is open to the public.
Mikulas, a UWF professor of
psychology, will talk about, the
current politics, cultural and
ecological situation in Tibet, as
well as the religious background
of Tibet. Mikulas teaches cours-
es on Buddhist theory and prac-


tice and regularly presents free
programs on these topics to the
Northwest Florida community.
Students for a Free Tibet is a
student organization at UWF
that focuses on raising aware-
ness about Tibetan issues and
raising money to support the
local Tibetan community, to help
rebuild monasteries and to
sponsor Tibetan refugees and
children in exile.
For more information, con-
tact Klara Vrbova, president of
Students for a Free Tibet, via e-
mail at kv8@students.uwf.edu
or contact Mikulas via e-mail at
wmikulas@uwf.edu.


ACT/SAT Workshop on Oct. 22

at FWB and Niceville High School


Students taking the Oct. 22
ACT and Nov. 5 SAT may
attend the October ACT 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 cal-
culators.
Registration forms for these
workshops must be post-
marked by Wed., Oct. 5. Forms
have been sent to all area high
schools.
For information please con-
tact Mrs. Hart via email at
Amhartl966@aol.com, or call
her at 615-585-2401. You may
also contact your high school
guidance department.


John C. Pace Jr. Symposium
Series 2005-06 offerings:
Hill Harper, an accom-
plished 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.


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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 10A


I










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Florida minimum wage raise in annual calculation announced


PAGE 11A


TALLAHASSEE The
Agency for Workforce
Innovation announced Sept. 30
that Florida's minimum wage
will be $6.40 per hour effective
January 1, 2006 for all hours
worked in Florida. This repre-
sents an increase of 25 cents
over the current state minimum
wage of $6.15 per hour.
Florida's minimum wage was
created in a constitutional
amendment approved by voters
on November 2, 2004, and cov-
ers all employees in the state
covered by the federal mini,
mum wage.
Pursuant to the language of
the state constitutional amend-


ment, the Agency for Workforce
Innovation is to perform an
annual calculation to establish a
new minimum wage each year.
The constitution also requires
the adjusted minimum wage to
be published. The increase in
the minimum wage this year
represents a 4 percent change in
the federal consumer price
index for urban wage earners
and clerical workers in the
South Region for the 12-month
period prior to September 1,
2005. Florida's new riinimum
wage will be $1.25 more than
the current $5.15 federal mini-
mum wage.
Employers must pay their


employees a wage not less than
the amount of the hourly state.
minimum wage for all hours
worked in Florida. The defini-
tions of "employer," "employ-
ee," and "wage" for state pur-
poses are the same as those
established under the federal
Fair Labor Standards Act
(FLSA).
For "tipped employees"
meeting eligibility requirements
for the tip credit under the
FLSA, employers may count
tips actually received as wages
under the FLSA, but the
employer must pay "tipped
employees" a direct wage in an
amount equal to the minimum


wage of $6.40 minus $3.02
(which, as required by Florida's
Constitution, is the 2003 tip
credit existing under the FLSA),
or a direct hourly wage of $3.38
on January 1, 2006.
Employees who are not paid
the minimum wage may bring a
civil action in a court of compe-
tent jurisdiction against the
employer or any person violat-
ing Florida's. minimum wage
law. The state attorney general
may also bring an enforcement
action to enforce the minimum
wage. As stated in Florida's
Constitution, the case law,
administrative interpretations,
and other guiding standards


Emergency loans now available from Farm Service Agency


Farm Service Agency State
Executive Director Kevin L.
Kelley has announced that the
Farm Service Agency (FSA) is
now offering Federal disaster
assistance loans to eligible fam-
ily farmers in the following
counties: Bay, Broward,
Calhoun, Collier, Escambia,
Franklin, Gulf, Hendry,
Jackson, Liberty, Miami-Dade,
Monroe, Okaloosa, Palm Beach,
Santa Rosa, Walton and
Washington. President Bush
designated these counties as a
major disaster area based on
damages and losses caused by
Hurricane Katrina that
occurred beginning on August
24, 2005. Eligible Florida farm-
ers and ranchers may qualify
for Emergency loan assistance,
pursuant to the provisions of
the "Emergency Agricultural
Credit Act of 1984" (Public Law
98-258). Emergency loan appli-


cations will be received
through May 1, 2006 for
Broward, Collier, Escambia,
Hendry, Miami-Dade, Monroe,
and Palm Beach Counties, and
May 4, 2006 for Bay, Calhoun,
Franklin, Gulf, Jackson, Liberty,
Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Walton
and Washington.
Farmers and ranchers in the
above-named Florida counties
who sustained physical and
production losses as a result of
the disaster and wish to apply
for an Emergency loan to assist
them in recovering from the
loss resulting from this disaster
may apply for such a loan at
the following FSA offices:
*Escambia, Okaloosa,
Santa Rosa, Walton: Either:
934 North Ferdon Blvd,
Crestview, FL 32536, (850) 682-
2416, or
103 N. Okahoma Street,
Bonifay, FL 32425, (850) 547-


2850
Bay, Calhoun, Franklin,
Gulf, Jackson, Liberty,
Washington:
2741. Pennsylvania Avenue,
Suite 8, Marianna, FL 32448,
(850) 526-2610
Broward, Collier, Miami-
Dade, Monroe, Palm Beach:
Either:
1450 N. Krome Avenue,
Florida City, FL 33034, (305)
242-1197
3434 Hancock Bridge
Parkway, Fort Myers, FL 33903,
(239) 997-7331
750K South Military Trail,
West Palm Beach, FL 33415
(561) 683-2285
Individual examination will
be made of each application to
determine the type of
Emergency loan benefits for
which the applicant is eligible.
Farm Emergency loans may
include funds to repair or


restore damaged farm property
as well as reimburse applicants
for expenses already incurred
for such purposes. Loans based
on qualifying production loss-
es may include funds to reim-
burse applicants for produc-
tion expenses which went into
damaged or destroyed crop
and livestock enterprises and
to produce new crops.
Payment terms depend on the
purposes for which the loan is
used and the applicant's ability
to repay the loan.
The Emergency loan pro-
gram is limited to family-size
farm operators.
The loan amount is limited
to 100 percent of the calculated
actual production loss and 100
percent of the actual physical
loss. The loan amount is fur-
ther limited to $500,000 total
emergency loan indebtedness.


Bronson announces continued hurricane assistance to region


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson today
announced that his
Department is continuing to
supply emergency personnel
and heavy equipment to Gulf
Coast states impacted by
Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.
Four heavy bulldozers/tractor
plows and eight equipment
operators, plus eight additional
Division of Forestry specialists,
are assisting the states of
Mississippi and Louisiana with
storm debris cleanup and wild-
fire suppression.

Ferdon Blvd.
t soudt of -1.
on 0 Soar I
682-5500 CARPET MILLOUU1E



Moore's Chiropratic
Health Center





Dr. Earl Moore, D.C., Chiropractor
Now accepting new patients
682-8550
502-B S. Ferdon, Crestview



Crestview
Cinema 3
Northview Plaza Hwy 85 N. 682-3201
Movie Schedule
Starting Friday October 14th
THE FOG PG-13
FRIDAY.................. ..6:30 & 9:00PM
SATURDAY......l:00, 3:30, 630 & 900PM
SUNDAY .........1:00, 330, 6:30 & 900PM
MONDAY- THURSDAY 6:30 & 900PM
CORPSE BRIDE PG I
FRIDAY........................6:30 & 9:00PM
SATURDAY.....:00, 3:30, 630 & 9:00PM
SUNDAY ..........01.0, 330, 6:30 & 9.0-PM
MONDAY-THURSDAY 6:30&9:00PM
WALLACE & GROMIT
FRIDAY ................. 630 & 9:00PM
SATURDAY......1:00, 330, 6:30 & 900OPM
SUNDAY ..........1:00, 3:30, 6:30 & 9.00PM
MONDAY-THURSDAY 6:30 & 9:00PM



Los Compadres

Restaurant
VTED *
Not your ordinary
Mexican Restaurant
PTASE FORYOUYELT


This Week's Specials
Monday Lunch, 15% off with pmudueoftdrink
Dinner, Beer 2 for 1
Wed- Thurs HAPPY HoUR 430 6:00
Sat ALL Seafood 25% off
Sun All you can eat ground beef hard-
shell tacos $5.00 with padse of drink
Sndays Homemade Menodo
Mondays- Homemade Tamales
House:
Weekdays 11am 2pm
4:30 pm 8 pm
Sat/Sun 1am 8pm
Closed Tuesdays

678-8760
402 W. John Simms r ray Niceife


Not only are emergency offi-
cials using heavy equipment to
cear debris from roads and re-
establish a basic infrastructure,
officials are also dealing with
another public safety issue that
is not as obvious, Large
amounts of flammable building
debris interspersed with dead
trees and shrubs throughout
the hurricane-impacted area
have created ideal conditions
for wildfires.
S"Based upon our experience
with the 2004 hurricanes, the
wildfire danger will increase
significantly" Bronson said.


"Many trees damaged by high
winds or inundated by the
storm surge will weaken and
die over the next two years, cre-
ating ideal conditions for wild-
fires. In addition, fallen trees
create significant access and
safety issues for wildland fire-
fighters."
Post-hurricane wildfire dan-
ger is always a challenge for
federal, state and local officials.
It requires an accelerated fire
prevention education program,
strengthened mutual aid agree-
ments between municipal and
volunteer fire departments and
-


more heavy equipment than
states usually have available.
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services has sent more than 200
emergency personnel to the
Hurricane Katrina/Hurricane
Rita relief effort since August
30. All expenses associated
with the deployment of fire-
fighters and their equipment
under state and federal agree-
ments are reimbursable by the
state or federal agency request-
ing the resources. Forestry per-
sonnel remain on assignment
for up to two weeks.


Massey Ferguson Zero Tum Mowers deliver a consistent, professional-quality
cut with commercial grade features, reliable power and versatile performance.
We've even made maintenance and service so easy and convenient, you can
count on mor uptime and greater productivity for a competitive advantage
that will grow your business.
Available in two models: 29 hp AT29 and 33 hp ZT33
Rugged 3-cylinder, liquid-cooled diesel engines provide power,
torque and fuel efficiency
60" and 72" standard deck and 72" high-volume deck are
rugged, single-piece pressed steel
Jack lift system raises mower deck to a 450 angle for
easy servicing
Tilt hood makes it easy to inspect and service engine
Hydraulic oil fill port, air filter, engine oil dipstick and fill port,
and spin-on oil filter are conveniently located in engine
compartment
Belt cover protects belt for longer life and allows quick access
for maintenance while providing additional safety
See the ZT29 and ZT33 at your Massey Ferguson dealer today.

ZERO Down, 0% Interest for 36 months on all
Massey Ferguson Compact Tractors and Attachments


CONSTRUCTION SALES & SERVICE. INC.

The Solution For Your Equipment, Parts & Service
675 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536
(850) 683-9186


*b


under the FLSA should be the
guide regarding the construc-
tion of Florida's constitutional
amendment creating the mini-
mum wage. FLSA information


and compliance assistance can
be found at
http://www.dol.gov/dol/com-
pliance/ comp-flsa.htm.


Gulf Power now welds


industry and education


Seventeen seniors at Laurel
Hill School are getting on-the-
job experience in industrial
electricity and applied welding
as part of the new Gulf Power
Institute.
"We help the school give
students the real world experi-
ence and ability that puts them
at an advantage in the job mar-
ket," said Jennifer Grove, Gulf
Power Company's Educational
Partnership coordinator. "This
partnership follows a similar
program we have already
established-the Gulf Power
Academy at West Florida High
School of Advanced
Technology in Pensacola."
The institute at Laurel Hill
School combines classroom
curriculum from the National
Center for Construction &
Education Research with
hands-on experience at Plant
Smith in Panama City, where
Gulf Power makes electricity.
Students work at other Gulf
Power locations throughout the
year, and company employees
help in the classroom and men-
tor students on the job. The


institute will give students all
the benefits and experiences of
a traditional high school educa-
tion, but with real world expe-
rience and skills.
The program also helps Gulf
Power to develop qualified,
diverse candidates to fill criti-
cal positions in the company,
including entry-level Power
Generation and Power
Delivery positions, engineer-
ing, and other technical posi-
tions.
The first class graduated
this year, and more than 90 per-
cent of the graduates qualified
for skilled positions with the
utility.
"The baby boom generation
is fast approaching retirement,
and we need qualified applica-
tions to replace our experi-
enced employees when they
leave," Grove said.
"Partnerships such as this are
an ideal way to stress our com-
mitment to education and to be
actively involved in the com-
munities where we work and
live, and to develop a qualified
workforce," she continued.


Business Briefs

UWF workshops

Florida DOR Sales Tax Workshop Oct. 18, 6 to 8:30 p.m. in Building 1,
Room 126 on the OWC/UWF campus. It will cover sales and use tax, tangi-
ble/intangible tax, unemployment tax, and frequently asked questions. To
preregister, call 833-9400.
How to Write a Business Plan Oct. 20, 6 to 8:30 p.m., same location.
How to gather data, write a plan, and understand financing requirements.
There is a $25 fee for this workshop; preregistration is encouraged.
Reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities will be made if
requested two weeks in advance. Call 833-9400 to preregister.

Announcements

AGRICULTURAL LOANS: The U.S. Department of Agriculture
(USDA) through the Farm Service Agency (FSA) makes farm own-
ership/operating loans to qualified socially disadvantaged appli-
cants, including but hot 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.
t.- CESTVIEW. REFERRAL SOURCE: Would.you ike more cus&-,r,
tomers, 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
S(EQIP): Farmers, ranchers and other can receive financial assis-
tance to improve their water quality and reduce soil erosion
through the application of conservation practices developed by the
Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS). Practices
'designed to assist landowners in reducing soil erosion and protect
wetlands through conservation tillage, vegetative practices, struc-
tural practices, cross fencing, wells, pipelines, and watering.facili-
ties are available. 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.

BAKER
FAMILY MEDICAL CLINIC

tient 1321 Georgia Avenue,
Baker, Florida
endly 850-537-2700

S alth I *
a IA


'anpw-- -
The staffof Baker Family Medical Clinic
cepted ready to help you and your family with
all of your health care needs.
m-5pm


IME REALTY
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I








PAGE 12A


hW Cracker B. nel RoId. Cresr l --
H- Bel d 10 .


TurboTrim Plus
i A unique blend of all
natural ingredients that
i energizes and reduces .
cravings. Experience lb,
I the energy without e Foxood Cont ry ClUb. clubhouse features a banquet facility with capacity, for 250
the ephedrine. eople.
I Now available at....
BODY B HEAL
NUTRITION CENTER
HEALTH P FOODS & DELI
2227 S. Ferdon Blvd. Court Plaza
682-8893 -
-aIl IIml' l'mlml-,mff.-1 'U1-


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


I A



Agency One, Inc.
Geraldine Gerr 301 S. Ferdon Blvd.. Suite A
House
a o. R. C GRI Crestview,-F L 32536
Office: (850) 682-8309
Toll Free: (800) 239-8309,
E-Mail: gerrihouse@gerrihouse.com;
[ .m -. Webite: www.gerrihouse.com
Each Offle Is Independently Owned ano Operated


Lic. a CPC 056661


"Tributes that will last through the ages"
Gulf Coast
I_/o/oit/une/ut
Ilrble Granite & rron;e
NMonuments


Markers

850-682-8004
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100 Martin St. Crestview

Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
The perfect rme to give your
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h4--~;- 1 c. .,. .1-
Cu cr7


(850) 689-1899
: ...' ; .:
I-, 11 ,. I i.I,. h, ,I: 1,,,, I ,11


A Bulletin Fan can lin:l


COmmRv CLUBr OF CRESVEW



wwf6822odcc012om


682o2012


Coach &FourTSteak use




#I'- FREE Childrens Meal with
Purchase of Adult Entree
Excludes Child s New York Strip
#2 Buy One Meal get
$2 OFF Second Meal
One offer good per visit Dine in Only
605 W. Hwy. 90, Crestview, FL 32536
850-689-2155


FOXWOOt)
COUNTRY CLUB OF CRESTVIEW

Uqo


Nion. Thur.


Mon. -Turs
"26
Fri. Sun. &
Holidays
'30
Memberships
available now


check out our website for more specials
www.foxwoodcc.com

682-2012
Chistian I Memoial
Gol TInaeit:Fida


their next car. truck or
SLIV without e\,%r
leaving their hoine. If IP,u
would like to be a
Bulletin Fan all now 0
and subscribe todiaN!
s2 i ( n[ ih..rpl;..n
Om(u)nt r milhcrlpl;,ll i
d dl .rd m l o ..ar

I ,resi e -News t.Cr- [.,cN.-N IN' 'IL..'i- |
SII I S ,'- Ii. IC I..- -i

-

UCountryMwde

HOME LOANS


| Bill Kelch
423-4404
(850) 423-7923 or (866) 889-6177
4100 S. Ferdon Blvd..,
Suite C-2, Crestview, FL nmm


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA




Business Directory


Oat it' finest



Kyle Wright
Bulletin Sports Editor
S: :,Foxwood Country, Club continues
Jto get.bigger and better.
The 18-hole golf course on Antioch
Road offers five sets of tees to
accommodate.'players of all levels, a
-driving range and pro shop.
S"Overall, the club is doing really
well," said Foxwood Country Club
-general manager B.J. Thomhave, who
has been with the facility since 1990.
"Hopefully we're keeping the
members happy, keeping the
shareholders happy, keeping the
employees happy and keeping the
community happy."
The facility holds a variety of golf
events and tournaments throughout
the year. The course also conducts the
annual Christian Thomhave Memorial .
Tournament. The tournament Thenew entrance to Foxwood Country Club Is Inviting
proceeds endow a scholarship in to newcomers.
Christian Thomhave's
name at Okalobsa-
Walton College. The 200
tournament is set for
Friday.
'Foxwood Country
-Club can play host to
more than goif. The
facility boasts well- .
groomed tennis courts, a
swimming, pool, and a. F -
banquet center.
.The banquet center ,-
can hold 250 people with
Sease, making it an ideal -.
venue for receptions and
meetings.
"One of the most
,.popular'in Crestview,"
Thomhave said. A golfer makes the picturesque walk to the green on the first hole at
AsCrestview grows, Foxwood Country Cluub.
so-' do Foxivood
Country Clubfs Thomhave credits Foxwood Country Club
'cdnnecions in the community. The club works president Bill Hanna for the facility's growth in'
dosely with the new Fox Valley housing recent years.
division just south of the golf course. "He has been very instrumental in us doing
Fox Valley currently has about 100 homes all of these things," Thomhave said.
completed, on its way to a projected 500 homes. Foxwood Country Club is located at 4927
Foxwood Country Club initiation fees are Antioch Road. For more information, contact
included for those who purchase homes in Fo\ the facility at (850) 682-2012, or visit the club's
'Valley. Web site atw%,rwfoxwoodcc.com .


DeAnna Hickenbotham MA, LMHC
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
National Certified Counselor
682-1234
259 E. Oakdale Ave.


MARKET IJ STREET
MORTGAGE
The easy way home
398 N. Main Street
Crestview, FL 32536
phone 850.683.1188
fax 850.683.1155
www.marketstreetmortgage.com
S Patty Taylor
Cell (850) 225-9578
Spatty.taylor@msmcorp.com
02004 Market Street Mortgage A NetBank Company

Let's hope this is what they
mean when they say,
"VMeet metnj the garden.
Garden
Leisure
Spas
Th[ie agnolia
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POOLS
2785 S. Goodwin A\e.
682-9582 -

Crestview Physical Therapy Clinic
I




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


Sect ion0B0Wedne sa *07120Pg


NEWS &

NOTES


Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
Dylan Paskell of the
Crestview Area Youth
Association Tiny Mites car-
ries the football Saturday
at Baker.
Schedule
Thursday
Cross country
Baker, Laurel Hill in meet at Lake
Jackson, 3:15 p.m.
Volleyball
Laurel Hill at Baker, 6 p.m.
Walton at Crestview, 6 p.m.
Middle school football
Davidson vs. Richbourg at
Crestview, 6 p.m.
Friday
Football
Crestview at Fort Walton Beach,
7:30 p.m.

CNB photos
More photographs from
sporting events covered by
Sthe News Bulletin can be seen
at www.pictureu2.com. To
purchase a photo from the
Web site, contact the Bulletin
at (850) 682-6524.

YMCA 5K
The Crestview News
Bulletin is proud to sponsor
the North OkalooLa Fainilji
YMCA 5K kRin/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.

Hole in one
Tim English Jr. hit a hole
in one on the 169-yard No. 8
hole at Foxwood Country
Club on Sept. 13. English
used an 8-iron. Brian
Humphrey and Corey
McSween witnessed the
shot.

Emerald Coast
Emerald Coast Dragway
in Holt will take the week-
end off so racers'can compete
in the Bracket Racing Finals
in Valdosta, Ga. Emerald
Coast will return to action on
Oct. 21.
Jim Griffiths has been
named the 2005 Sportsman
of the Year for Emerald Coast
Dragway.

MGA Tourney
Foxwood Country Club
will host the Men's Golf
Association Tournament Oct.
15. Shotgun start is at 8 a.m.
'Format is two-man team best
ball Players must sign up by
4 p.m. Oct. 14. Entry fee is
$10. Players must be a mem-
ber of Foxwood Country
Club and the Men's Golf
Association, and have a veri-
fiable USGA handicap. MGA
dues of $20 for 2006 are due
this month.

Fall results?
The News Bulletin seeks
the assistance of area high
school and middle school
coaches to report their team's
results. Scores and statistics
may be reported to the News
Bulletin by phone at (850)
682-3524, by email to
kjwright28@yahoo.com, or
by fax to (850) 682-2246.
Scores and statistics should
be submitted by Tuesday
mornings.


Baker 'Big Guns' booming


Gator hitters

keyed win streak
Kyle Wright
News.Bulletin Sports Editor

BAKER Baker's volleyball
team speaks softly, but carries
three big guns.
Senior hitters Britney
Summerlin, Bonnie Bodine and
Amanda Cook dubbed the
Gators' "Big Guns" by coach
Kathy Combest have Baker
on target this season.
Baker owned a 14-1 record
and a 10-match winning streak
starting this week. The Gators
clinched the No. 1 seed for the


-- Volleyball-
District 1-2A tournament with a
victory Oct. 6 against Freeport.
Summerlin, Bodine and Cook
combined for 112 kills in Baker's
two district-deciding victories
against Bulldogs.
"The season has gone really
well so far," Bodine said. "I did-
n't expect us to do this well from
how we practiced over the sum-
mer, but we've improved a lot."
The Gators can count on big
kill numbers from their Big
Guns in every match. And
Combest sets her lineup to make
sure she has at least one of her
Big Guns on the front row at all
times.


Summerlin and Bodine are
the flamethrowers in the rota-
tion.
Summerlin's kills pack the
most heat. Bodine gets favorable
angles with her jumping ability.
Cook throws off-speed stuff
at Baker's opponents, using
placement to earn points.
"We're all pretty much
equal," Summerlin said. "All
three of us can mix things in if
we have to. We just do what we
have to do to get the ball in."
The sound of the Big Guns'
kills booming off of the floor
often creates more noise than the
players make themselves.
See BAKER, page 6B


Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
From left, Bonnie Bodine, Britney Summerlin and Amanda Cook
helped Baker's volleyball team win 10 straight matches entering
this week.


Golf


Three


Dawgs


advance

CHS finishes
fourth at district
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

NICEVILLE Samantha
Walden took care not to
show too much elation.
Nicole Ransom did her
best to hide her disappoint-
ment.
Why the jumbled emo-
tions at the conclusion of
Monday's District 2-2A girls
golf tournament at Eglin
Golf Course? The tio
Crestview teammates had to
face off against each other in
a draining sudden-death
playoff before Walden
claimed the final individual
berth for the Region 1-2A
tournament on Oct. 18.
"t was kind of scary,"
Walden said. "I never
thought I could beat Nicole,
and then it's always scary
playing against a team-
mate." ,
The unusual Dawg-eat-
Dawg playoff capped a good
news-bad news day for
Crestview.
The good news: Three
Bulldogs Walden, Vickie
Schrig and Micah Salisbury
- swept the three available
individual regional berths.
The bad news: The'
Bulldogs finished fourth in
the team standings on a day:
when only the top three;
squads advanced as a full
team. Niceville won the dis2
trict tournament with a score'
of 353 on the hilly Eglin;
See GOLF, page 6BR


f all sorts

The day starts at 9 a.m. andl
includes a free safety seminar
for youths 6 and up starting at 1I
p.m. Those interested in the
youth safety seminar should:
come to the Davidson back
parking lot.
The tournament participants
also will take part in an attempt
to break the record for kicks exe-
cuted simultaneously across the
United States. The existing
record is 8.3 million kicks in one
hour on Oct. 16, 2004.
The attempt to break the
record will start at noon.
"It's a local martial arts com-
petition, as well as people com-
ing in from out of state," said
.Thomas Gordon of Gordon
Martial Arts. "The bottom line
is, you usually aren't going to
get to see this type of tourna-
ment without going out of
town."


Neither Matthews nor
McKee lied up at defensive end
last year. Matthews played
defensive tackle in Crestview's
'50' defense. McKee worked as a
tight end.
Brunson moved the M&M
boys to opposite ends of the
defensive line for the 2005 sea-
son.
Brunson thought McKee's
quickness and athleticism
would fit in well on the
Bulldogs' speedy defense.
Matthews lost 15 pounds and
knocked two-tenths of a second
off of his 40-yard dash time--
about two yards over 40 yards
- to prepare for his move from
tackle to end.
See SACK, page 2B


Matthews, McKee
playing big at DE
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Marquis Matthews and
Randy McKee have a favorite
meeting spot.
On the football field. In the
opposing team's backfield. At
the quarterback.
With apologies to the country
music group Diamond Rio,
Crestview's opponents lose a lot
of ground when the Bulldogs'
defensive ends meet in the mid-
die.
Matthews and McKee
already have combined for eight
sacks through Crestview's first


MATTHEWS McKEE
five games. The entire Bulldog
defense collected just 11 sacks in
all of 2004.
"Both of them are having a
great year," Crestview coach
Matt Brunson said.
The Bulldogs' M&M boys
hope for another sweet perform-
ance Friday when the Bulldogs
travel to Fort Walton Beach with
first place in District 2-4A on the
line.


wf^S'~ki Fan winner


Steve Andrews/The-News Bulletin
Brittney Griffith (center) of Baker receives a $25 Beef
O'Brady's Fan of the Week gift certificate from the News
Bulletin's Kyle Wright (left) and Ken Nielsen. Griffith
picked up the prize for friend T.J. Salka, a Florida State
University student who attended the Crestview-
Choctawhatchee football game on Sept. 23.


7:30 p.m. Crestview
(4-1, 1-0) at Fort Walton
Beach (2-3, 1-0)
See game preview on ,
page 2B

"Fort Walton Beach is pretty
good this year," McKee said.
"But I figure if we play as well as
we did against Choctaw (in the
district opener on Sept. 30), and
the offensive rolls like it did and
the defense keeps on trucking
like we have, we shouldn't have
a problem. It's going to be a
tough game, but it's going to be
a good game to play."


Golf, martial arts
highlight schedule
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Sports enthusiasts in north
Okaloosa County have plenty of
events to choose from this week-
end.
SThe Christian Thomhave
Memorial Golf Tournament and
the Hub City Invitational
Martial Arts Tournament high-
light the weekend calendar.
The golf tournament will take
place Friday at Foxwood Country
Club. The martial arts tourna-
ment will take place Saturday at
Davidson Middle School.
The golf tournament benefits
the Christian Thomhave
Memorial Scholarship fund at
Okaloosa-Walton College.


The tournament is named
after the late son of Foxwood
Country Club general manager
B.J. Thomhave. Christian
Thomhave, a standout golfer at
Niceville High School, lost his
life in a car accident three years
ago.
The scholarship goes to a
deserving student from
Crestview or Niceville. Brandon
Martin and Justin Lowrey -
both of Crestview won the
first three scholarships.
B.J. Thomhave hopes to
endow .a second scholarship in
2006.
"We've had tremendous sup-
port from the community," B.J.
Thomhave said. "It's a great
way to carry on Christian's
memory and legacy."
On Saturday, Gordon Martial
Arts will sponsor the second
Hub City Invitational.


Inside


Savor the memories of Crestview's
Homecoming festivities. 2B


Columnist gives highest midseason grades to See if you are the Beef O'Brady's Fan of the See the rankings of every high school football
Alabama and Georgia. 3B Week and win a prize. 5B team in Florida in the CNB POST ratings. 4B


High school football: Week 8


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletn
Crestview defensive ends Marquis Matthews (left) and Randy McKee (right) have combined for eight sacks this season to help the
Bulldogs to a 4-1 record. .- .. .




Crestview Sack Exchange


Community sports


Big week in sports o:


L e r h f












PAGE 2B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


Friday's local football matchups

Crestview (4-1, 1-0) at Fort Walton Beach (2-3, 1-0)
Time: 7:30 p.m. at Etheredge Stadium
Last meeting: Fort Walton Beach won 7-0 last season
Quick facts: District 2-4A matchup. ... Crestview has won two straight. ... The Bulldogs defeated
Holmes County 42-14 last week. ... Crestview averages 26 points, and allows 14.4. ... The Bulldogs seek
their first three-game winning streak since 2003. ... Leading rushers: Reggie Speights (43-323 yards, 3 TDs),
John Robinson (51-282 yards, 3 TDs), Calvin Siler (38-256 yards, 5 TDs). ... Leading passer: Joseph
Thigpen (37 of 60, 656 yards, 3 TDs, 3 INTs). ... Leading receivers: Mike Rose (19-399 yards, 3 TDs), Kyle
Harrington (10-133 yards). ... Leading tacklers: Anthony Brown 46 (16 solos, 2 sacks, 1 fumble recovery),
J.L. Thomason 44 (14 solos, 1 fumble recovery), Andrew Lowe 36 (17 solos), Stephen Thrash 34 (13 solos,
2 sacks), Randy McKee 30 (12 solos, 3 sacks). ... Marquis Matthews has five sacks. ... Nick Jewell is 16-
for-17 on extra points and 4-for-4 on field goals this season. ... Fort Walton Beach lost against Niceville 35-
34 in overtime last week. ... The Vikings' three losses are by a combined 14 points, with two of the defeats
in overtime. ... Fort Walton Beach has not lost consecutive games since November of 2002. ... The Vikings
average 29.2 points, and allow 26.0. ... Leading rushers: Cody Noblin (42-263 yards, 1 TD), Markee King
(46-236 yards, 5 TDs), Andrew Carter (13-164 yards, 3 TDs), LeKendrick Ingram (29-135 yards, 1 TD) ...
Leading passer: Kirk Oldenburg (61 of 101, 617 yards, 5 TDs, 5 INTs). ... Leading receivers: Noblin (24-286
yerds, 1 TD), Brandon Knight (10-127 yards, 1 TD). ... Leading tacklers: Ryan Carleson, Donnie Dixon.
Coach Brunson's keys to the game: "We'll have our hands full. Fort Walton Beach has gotten bet-
ter each week. On offense, they give you a ton of stuff to try to prepare for. Defensively, they're a pretty
sound 4-4 defense with pretty good players. This will be a huge game. We've got a chance to be the
frontrunner in the district with a win Friday night. It's at their place so we'll probably be the underdog, but
we'll try to do everything we can to win the ballgame."

Baker (0-6) is idle
Quick facts: Baker returns to action Oct. 21 at Graceville. ... The Gators lost 41-6 against North
Florida Christian last week. ... Baker has been outscored 270-13 on the season, but the Gators' oppo-
nents have a combined record of 24-13. ... Baker's three remaining opponents have a combined record
of 7-11. ... Billy Whatmough's touchdown late in the North Florida Christian game was the Gators' first
since Week 1.... Leading rushers: Whatmough (72-298 yards, 1 TD), Ben Griffith (30-139 yards), Heath
Roper (19-67 yards). ... Leading passer: Laine Bamhill (25 of 66, 280 yards, 7 INTs). ... Leading
receivers: Josh Beck (11-105 yards), Matt Cawthon (6-95 yards), Frankie Owens (4-42 yards). ..
Leading tacklers: Matt Jordan 34 (27 solos), Laine Bamhill 33 (20 solos), Joe Smith 19 (10 solos), Billy
Whatmough 19 (13 solos), Kevin Edge 19 (11 soloS). ... Matt Cawthon averages 34.2 yards per punt.
Coach Kellogg's keys to the week:' "You always work on the fundamentals blocking and tack-
ling when you have a bye week. We were able to get film on Graceville, so we'll be able to get an
early jump on them and know what things they are doing."


SACK, from page 1B


The recent position switch
also helps explain the players'
unusual jersey numbers.
McKee sometimes wears No.
80 a number usually reserved
for receivers and tight ends in
homage to Jeremy Shockey, the
New York Giants' tight end.
Matthews wears No. 17 a
number usually reserved for
quarterbacks, kickers and run-
ning backs because all. of
Crestview's defensive linemen
tried to get low jersey numbers
this year.
Both players say they enjoy
their new roles.
"I like it better than offense,"
McKee said. "You get to hit peo-
ple. And on offense, you have a
lot of rules you can't hold,
you can't do this. But on
defense, you can pretty much do
anything you want."


Said Matthews: "You get
more tackles and you get off the
edge easier to beat the offensive
tackle. It's just easier."
McKee's best game came
against Woodhaim in Week 2.
McKee clinched Crestview's 9-7
victory against the Titans with a
pair of sacks of elusive
Woodham QB Kordel Alexander.
Matthews announced his
presence at his new position
,vith a pair of sacks in the
Bulldogs' opener against Jay.
Matthews also rang up a pair of
sacks in Crestview's victory
against Choctawhatchee in the
Bulldogs District 2-4A opener.
The two players' statistics are
doubly impressive because
Crestview's scheme calls for
defensive ends to contain quar-
terbacks as opposed to making
all-out rushes.


McKee describes himself as a
'hustle and effort' player on the
football field. Matthews uses his
speed to get past the offensive
line, and can deliver a big lick
when he gets to the quarterback.
"Randy might be a little more
light, weight-wise, but he plays
low and behind his pads and he
is a scrapper," Brunson said.
"Marquis is very fast, very ath-
letic, and at 215 pounds he is big
enough to take on blocks and
defeat blocks to get sacks."
The two defensive ends use
each others' strengths to get to
their favorite meeting spot.
"I'm comfortable playing
with Marquis because he has a
lot of experience on defense and
he's just awesome at it," McKee
said. "If I'm not there, he's there.
He'll use one move, I'll do anoth-
er, and we'll meet in the middle."


Budding rivals


Kyle Wright/The News Bu Itin
Baker's Rusty Moorer (with ball) tries to elude Crestvlew's Mathew Samoulis during the.
Tiny Mites game during the meeting between the Baker Area Youth Association and
Crestview Area Youth Association football teams on Oct. 8 at Baker. Crestview plays at
East Brewton and Baker plays at Opp on Saturday.



Youngsters win at Five Flags


Special to the News Bulletin

PENSACOLA Teenage
drivers dominated the headlines
during the Oct. 7 action at Five
Flags Speedway.
Hunter Robbins, 14, won the
50-lap season championship
race for Pro Late Models.
Danny Martin Jr., 18, was vic-
torious in the hotly-contested
USCS Sprint Car feature.
A second-generation racer,
Brandon Carlson, claimed the
Pro Late Model track champi-
onship.
And finally, Ronnie Smith -
past his teen years was the


Auto racing-
winner in the 30-lap Modified
race. Smith celebrated his
return to racing after a two-year
hiatus.
Martin held off fellow
teenager Kevin Swindell for a
four-car length victory in the
Sprint Car feature.
Smith came away victorious
in the first Modifieds race at Five
Flags. Smith took the lead mid-
way through the race and held
on until the finish.
Robbins won the Pro Late
Models Season Championship
race, but Carlson held on to


claim the track championship.
Carlson entered the race with a
22-point lead in the season series
standings. Carlson finished
eighth in Friday's race and held
on to an eight-point margin over
Sammy McMullen.
Mike Williamson finished
second in the 50-lap race. Chris
Bayhi finished third.
The Super Late Models
return to Five Flags on Friday
for the Coca Cola 100. This is the
final Blizzard Series qualifying
race before the Dec. 4 Snowball
Derby. The Super Stocks,
Spectators, and Modifieds also
will be in action.


Imp r- is
-T,7-.'TH


ME


COME


:Raven Culpepper i:: Courtney Steven
,.;.: ..r '_ :i .


Shardal Harmon


Mae Brown Whitney Buckelew Joc


Danco Transrrussons .. Hilton HVAC
861 W. James Lee Blvd. 593 N. Ferdon Blvd.
Creshiew Crestview
850-689-8646 850-689-2940


Liruform Connection & Baker Family Medical
Trophy Shop 1321 Georgia Ave.
779 N. Ferdon Blvd. .. Baker
850-682-6688 8 850-537-2700


Beef O'Bradv's Lee Pontiac
2509 S. Ferdon Blvd. .. 313 ames Lee Blvd.
Crestview Cresh-iew
850-682-9588 850-682-2708
i *.'r":. : V,', :
Whitehurst-Powell Bryan Pest Control
Funeral Home :: 1049 S. Wdson Street
436 W. James Lee Blvd. Crestview
850-682-3052 850-682-5553


Okaloosa Title & Abstract
402 N. Main Street
Cresthiew
850-682-6171


Okaloosa Title & Abstract
402 N. Main Street
Cresteiew
850-682-6171


Main Street Auto
605 S. Main Street
Cresthiew
850-689-1728


'atson Clara Berezo LaQueena Hayes Jade Rice


Certified Manufacturing Sears Casey Electric
590 Armistead Blvd. B -., 1133 Industrial Drive 225 N. Ferdon Blvd.
Holt Hwy 85 N, Crestview Creshiew
850-537-3777 850-689-8500 850-682-3037


Phillips Oil Company Choctaw Title Sports Locker
805 Hwy 90 W 128 John King Rd. .'! 1308 N. Ferdon Blvd
Crestview Ste. 14, Crestview Crestview
850-682-5127 '" 850-683-3939 850-682-4882
..-. .., .

Cooper's Fine Jewel r Award Chevrolet Factory Spec
525 Cedar Ave 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd. Collision Center
Crestview Crestview. 5165 S. Ferdon Blkd.
850-682-8004 850-682-2731 850-423-0691
..* .. .. ...** : > ,-. = ;: *.*W *MS


-U


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


PAGE 2B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN



















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Bulletin! Board


HIGH SCHOOLS Oct 10 Soccer
FOOTBALL Milton 11 20 15 U-8 Red Division

S st Ov W aT adok i:l1 tW 4 0
Team -: W-L W-L District 1-5A Cyclones 2 2
Crestview 1-0 4-1 Team W-L Cosmos 1 3
Fort Walton Beach 1-0 2-3 Fort Walton Beach 9-1 Rangers 1 3
Navarre 0-1 4-2 Niceville 9-1 U-8 Blue Division
Choctawhatchee 0-1 1-6 Choctawhatchee 6-4 Team W L T
Thursday, Oct. 6 Tate 3-7 Hurricanes 2 1 1
Niceville 35, Fort Walton Beach 34 (OT) Crestview 2-8 Mutiny 2 2 1
Friday, Oct. 7 Pace 1-9 Stngers 1 2 1
Crestview 42, Holmes County 14 Wizards 1 2 1
John Curtis (La.) 27, Choctaw 21 District 1-2A U-1O Red Divislon
Friday Team W-L a:' L ,
Crestview at Fort Walton Beach, 7:30 Baker 5-1 Team
nMa rs 6 0 0


Choctaw at Navarre, 7:30 p.m.

District 1-2B
District Overall
Team W-L W-L
South Walton 1-0 2-5
Northvlew 0-0 3-3
Baker 0-1 0-6
Friday, Oct. 7
Nonh Florida Christian 41, Baker 6
Northvlew at Tallanessea John Paul I,
postponed
Walton 53, South Walton 25
Friday
South Walton at Northvlew, 7:30 p.m.

BOYS GOLF
Oct. 4
County Tournament
NIceville 311, Choctawhatchee 318,
Crestview 323, Fort Walton Beach 326,
Rocky Bayou incomplete
Crestview scores Chris Green 74,
Alan Pyle 81, Matt Clark 82, Corey McSween
86, Mike Taylor 88.

GIRLS GOLF
Oct. 4
Fort Walton Beach 169, Niceville 174,
Crestview 199
Crestview scores Vickle Schrig 44,
Samantha Walden 51, Mary Masterson 51,
Judy Smith 53.

Oct. 10
District 2-2A Tournament
Nlceville 353, Chiles 390, Leon 392,
Crestview ,413, Mosley 532, Lincoln 586,
Rutherford Incomplete
Crestview scores Vickie Schrig 97,
Micah Salisbury,102, NIcole Ransom 107,
Samantha Walden 107, Judy Smith 144..

VOLLEYBALL
Oct. 4
Pace 20 14 21
Baker 25 25 25
Baker statistics Kills: Britney
Summerlln 16, Bonnie Bodlne 11, Amanda
Cook 8, Charlene Watkins 4. Digs: Bonnie
Jackson 8, Chelsea Combest 7, Kendria
Young 6, Whitney Boutwell 5. Blocks:
Summerlin 4, Cook 4, Bodlne 3. Assists:
Grace Youngblood 15, Kathy Phillips 13.
Aces: Watkins 3, Youngblood 3.


U,


Fort Walton Beach
Crestview

Walton
Laurel Hill
Laurel Hill statistics -
11, Mary Smith 7. Digs: S
Smith 7. Aces: Free 4.

Oct. 6
Pace
Crestvlew


25 25 25
11 17 13

25 25 25
20 21 15
Kills: Katie Free
imith 9. Assists:


25 21 13 14
17 25 25 25


Freeport 20 16 18
Baker 25 25 25
Baker statistics Kills: Summerlin 17,
Bodine 11, Cook 5, Watklns 3. Digs: Chelsea
Combest 10, Jackson 8, Young 7, Boutwell 7,
Summerlin 3. Assists: Youngblood 15,
Phillips 13. Blocks: Watklns 5, Cook 5,
Summerin 3.

Samson (Ala.) 20 24 25 25 15
Laurel Hill 25 26 22 17 12
SLaurel Hill statistics Kills: Free 15,
Smith 6. Digs: Smith 12, Free 6, Bami Stokes
6. Aces: Smith 9, Stokes 7.


Freeport
Jay
Pensacola Christian


District 1-1A
Team
Central
Laurel Hill
Rocky Bayou
East Hill

MIDDLE SCHOOLS
FOOTBALL


4-2
2-4
1-5


Okaloosa County Conference Standings
Conference Overall
Team W-L W-L
Bruner 6-1 6-1
Lewis 6-1 6-1
Davldson 5-1 5-1
Destin 4-2 4-2
Pryor 2-4 2-4
Melgs 1-5 1-5
Ruckel 1-5 1-5
Richbourg 0-6 0-6
Thursday, Oct. 6
Davidson 29, Melga 6
Ruckel 14, Richbourg 6
Bruner 30, Pryor 0
Lewis 21, Destin 0
Thursday, Oct. 13
Davidson vs. Richbourg at Crestview,.
6 p.m.
Bruner at Destin, 6 p.m.
Pryor vs. Melgs at Etheredge, 6:30 p.m.
Lewis vs. Ruckel at Niceville, 6:30 p.m.

FOXWOOD COUNTRY CLUB
Thursday Lowball
Oct. 6
1st place (5 under) Dan Volmer,
Bud Harrub, Robert Zwlrblla, Jimmy
Johnson.
2nd place (5 under) Darrell Salter,
Aaron Daniels, Nell Locke, Ron Magruder.
,3rd place (5 under) John Wacholz,
Claude Stiles, John Law, Brian Kamrowskl.
4th place (5 under) Terry Thomas,
Howard Mitchell, Werth Plttman, Debra
Henderson
Sunday Lowball
Oct. 9
1st place (10 under) Steve Whiddon,
Steve Howard, Tom Cook, Joe Belanger.
2nd place (10 under) Dave
Campbell, Nick Seellnger, Lou Galllna, Leon
Cunnlngham.
3rd place (10 under) Rance Harrell,
Debra Harrell, Lavaughn Dorman, Alan
Parsons.
4th place (8 under) George Holland,
Howard Mitchell, Jerry Devoy, Paul Coyne,
Bob Tilley.
5th place (8 under) Don Keamey,
Travis Kearney, Jesse Dennis, Richard
Lawson.
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 W L
Raiders 3 1
Bulldogs 2 3
Cowboys 2 3
Pee Wee 2
Team W L
Bulldogs 4 0
Raiders 2 1
Buccaneers 1 3
Cowboys 0 3


Hurricanes
Cyclones
Mutiny

Team
Cosmos
Galaxy
Stingers
Tomados

Team
Cyclones
Mutiny
Stingers
Rangers
Tomados
Cosmos

Team
Cyclones
Mutiny
Rangers
Cosmos




Hit Men
Jaguar's
Stray Dogs
Stars & Stri
Wanderers
Black.Widoy
Devils


r V V
4 1 1
4 2 '0
0 07 .0
U-10 Blue Division ; :
W T
4 0
3 i
2 ''4 0
1 6 0
U-12 Division
W L



2 '
1 4
0 5
U-15 Division
W L
7 0
5 2
2 6
1 7


DARTS
andlngs Oct. 6
1st Division


85
64
61
56
52
49.5
31


92
"72
Islon 1
120
120
128


St




pes

ws


High in
Division
Mark Benolt
Judy Fitzgerald
Season Dlvl
Eddie Norris
Kevin Fitzgerald
Ellen Hashek
rirg n.4r


ighn uut
Division 1
Darryl Brooks 64
Chuck Gagner 64
Jean Decker 40
Season Division 1
Darryl Brooks 118
Judy Fitzgerald 88
Special scores
Steve Hinrichs (Sept. 15) 180
Phil Phillips (Sept. 29) 180
Announcements
High Ton Div 1: Male 140, Female xxx.
Low Ton Div 2: Male 101, Female xxx. Black
Widows and Jaguars postponed until Oct.
11.
Men's MVP Points & Tons
1st Division
Eddie Norris 142, 30; Steve Hinrichs
127, 15; Ray Knudson 120, 20; Kevin
Fitzgerald 92, 17; Terry Cuchens 86, 10;
Bobby Galney 84, 14; Brooks Taylor 83, 15;
Mark Benoit 82, 15; Scott Decker 81, 16;
Adam Kelley 81, 12; Phil Phillips 80,14; John
Hashek 76, 10; Brian Soals 74, 8; J.T.
Thomas 73, 9; J.D. Way 69, 12; Darryl
Brooks 67, 4; Steve Dale 59, 13; Chuck
Gagner 58, 10; Walt Monford 49, 0; David
McKenzle 48, 1; Jon Burris 47, 3; Jack Miller
46, 3; David Cuchens 42, 5; John Buddle 29,
2; Al Zimmerman 29, 4; Dan Cowan 18, 1;
Ken Sparks 8, 1.
Women's MVP Points & Tons
1st Division
Ellen Hashek 77, 5; Jean Decker 59, 3;
Judy Fitzgerald 46, 3; Misty Forsythe 9, 2;
Kay Flynn 8, 1; Dixie Way 5, 0.


(850) 685-2792


PAGE 3B


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


- gp


N


4


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


two-









I ---- --


STANDINGS
How the top 10 stack up this week
___ NEXTEL CUP
S Following the Banquet 400


1. Tony Stewart
5,684; previous: 1
2. Ryan Newman
5,609; previous: 2
3. Greg Biffle
5,596; previous: 5
4. Rusty Wallace
5,594; previous: 3
5. Jimmie Johnson
5,592; previous: 4
6. Carl Edwards
5,589; previous: 6
7. Mark Martin
5,571; previous: 9
8. Matt Kenseth
5,568; previous: 7
9. Jeremy Mayfield
5,527; previous: 8
10. Kurt Busch
L5,460; previous: 10


Tony Stewart's
lead in the
standings grew
to 75 points
after a top-five
finish in
Sunday's
Banquet 400.


BUSCH SERIES
Following the United Way 300
1. Martin Truex Jr.
4,206; previous: 1
Greg Biffle
2. Clint Bowyer jumped into the
4,157; previous: 2 top 10 in the
3. Reed Sorenson standings
3,955; previous: 3 following a
4. Carl Edwards second-place
3,820; previous: 4 finish in the
5. Denny Hamlin United Way 300.
3,623; previous: 5
6. Kenny Wallace
3,574; previous: 6
7. Paul Menard
3,385; previous: 7
8. David Green
3,311; previous: 9
9. Greg Biffle -
3,300; previous: 11
10. Jason Keller
3,256; previous: 10

CRAFTSMAN TRUCK
Following the Las Vegas 350
1. Dennis Setzer
2,877; previous: 1


2. Ted Musgrave
2,872; previous: 2
3. Ron Hornaday
2.677: previous: 3,'
4. Mike Skinner
2;627; previous: 5
5. Todd Bodine
2,593; previous: 7
6. Jimmy Spencer
2,593; previous: 4
7. Bobby Hamilton
2,577; previous: 6
8. David Starr
. 2,507; previous: 10
9. David Reutimann
2,493; previous: 8
10. Matt Crafton
2,483; previous: 9


-If


Dennis Setzer
leads the
Craftsman Truck
Series
standings by
only five points
heading into the
Oct. 22 race at
Martinsville.


Did you know? Chevrolet is closing in
on its sixth series manufacturer's
championship, but Toyotas have led
the most laps in the season's first 20
races. Toyota has 1,407 laps led while
Chevrolet has 1,401.



NEXTEL CUP


UAW/GM Quality 500
7 p.m., Saturday


BUSCH SERIES
Dolla Geneal 30


Dollar General 300
8 p.m., Friday
CRAFTSMAN TRUCK


TNT

- SPEED


THE RAC


NEXTEL CUP


Race: UAW/GM Quality 500
Where: Lowe's Motor Speedway; Concord, N.C.
Race distance: 334 laps, 500 miles
When: Saturday, 8 p.m., ET
Defending champion: Jimmie Johnson won last
year's UAW/GM Quality 500, leading teammate Jeff
Gordon across the finish line for a 1-2 finish for
Hendrick Motorsports.
Track qualifying record: Ryan Newman, 186.657
mph; Oct. 9, 2003.
Race record (500 miles): Jeff Gordon, 160.306
mph; Oct. 11, 1999.
Fast facts: Johnson has three wins, four top-fives
and six top-10 finishes in seven starts at LMS.
:-' E 40 V
UI


BUSCH SERIES
Race: Dollar General 300
Where: Lowe's Motor Speedway
When: Friday 8:20 p.m., ET
Track length: 1.5 miles
Defending champion: Mike Bliss scored his first
career Busch victory in last year's race at LMS,
The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie 300.
Track qualifying record: Kevin Harvick, 184.445
mph; May 24, 2003.
Race record: Mark Martin, 155.996 mph; May 25,
1996.
Fast fact: Mark Martin has six wins at Lowe's
Motor Speedway in 26 Busch races, the most of any
driver.


Mark Martin holds off Greg Biffle to win Sunday's Banquet 400 at Kansas Speedway.


tie auik dd at I








"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


NBC


Kroger 200 i CHANNEL
1 p.m., Oct. 22


CRAFTSMAN TRUCK
Race: Kroger 200
Where: Martinsville Speedway
When: Oct. 22, 1:30 p.m., ET
Track length: 0.526 mile (200 laps, 105.2 miles)
Defending champion: Jamie McMurray held off
Dennis Setzer on a restart with 12 laps to go to win
last year's Kroger 200.
Qualifying record: Mike Bliss, 94.275 mph; April
16, 1999.
Race record: Jon Wood, 72.069 mph; Oct. 18,2003.
Fast facts The past two races at Martinsville have
been won by first-time series winners, Jamie
McMurray and Bobby Labonte. Bobby Hamilton
and Scott Riggs won their first series races there.

KANSAS NOTEB:OO


(D
- 0 -
0 ) 01_






/0 BUSCH



"sCL. .

I3



0'



jO *_








:10







RACE STAI!
Time of racer 2 hsu 25ecos
Margin of victory 50q. ds... '.
Winner's average' ~j, 4'mph
Caution.flags: vn'jo
Lead change, 16.'
17; Kenseth,': Jepp
Mayfield, 94; Bifflq, A l 21;Mark
Martin, 122-179j Ton GaErds,
18,1; Rusty W alib I183; Jeff
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


DA.FE 4R


I


f















WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 5B


Find results of local sporting events in the Bulletin!




Notice of Proposed Budget

for the North Okaloosa Fire District

Fiscal Year 2005-2006




The North Okaloosa Fire District Board of

Commissioners has tentatively adopted a

fiscal plan for Fiscal Year 2005-2006 which

incorporates no assessment increases for that year.



All concerned citizens are invited to attend
a public hearing on the proposed fiscal year

2005-2006 budget to be held


Thursday, October 20, 2005 7:30 p.m.


at North Okaloosa Fire Station #3

Located at 5241.

Highway 4, Milligan, Florida


A final decision regarding the proposed budgetary

plan will be made at this hearing.


3)V9id fA1iivi .l ., Caffl 850-682-2475,

f Option 61 to schedule

your patient's mammogram.


In honor of

Breast Cancer

Awareness

Month, North

Okaloosa Medical

Center is offering

$75 screening

mammograms.

SPatients must have a physician order
and payment is due at time of service.








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i51 E. Redstone Ave. -Crestview, FL- 850-689-8100
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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's Crestview-Holmes
County football 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.



CB Florida High SchoolFootball POST Ratings

Below is a ranking of all of the high school football teams in Florida, based on a computer formula cre-
ated 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
"average" team by 39.614 points. The No. 490 team, Lake Mary Prep, would lose against an "average" teain
by 45.578 points. Teams with a ranking of "N/A" have not provided sufficient data to receive a rating.


No. Team Rating No. Team Rating
1 Trinity Cath. (0) 37.451 126 Riverview 8.992
2 Nease 32.971 127 Clearwater CC 8.956
3 Armwood. 32.242 128 Hawthorne 8.886
4 Chamlnade 32.187 129 Mulberry 8.861
5 Bolles 31.628 130 LaBelle 8.821




11 Glades Cent. 25.533 136 Freedom (T) 8.466
12 Wash. (Mla.) 25.427 137 Dunnellon 8.429
13 S. Dade 25.370 138 Plant 8.389
14 Lakeland 24.140 139 Cottondale 8.289
15 Hlllsborough 24.122 140 Northeast (SP) 8.250
F...:O M


32 Countryside 19.085
33 Palm Bch. Gdns. 18.976
34 Benjamin 18.744


42 Hilllard 17.587
43 Lafayette 17.563
44 Hardee 17.425
45 Lelv 17.422


Bertram Tr.
New Smyr. Bch.
Palm Bay
Temple Chr.


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0I ulaoesu Dy
62 Dunedin
63 Robert E. Lee
64 Wash. (Pens.)


16.610
16.293
16.151
16.117


157 Eastside
158 Lake Brantley
159 Woodham
160 Largo




166 Miramar
167 Gulf Breeze
168 Manatee
169 Flagler PIm. Cst.
170 Winter Haven




176 S. Miami
177 Vanguard
178 Umatilla
179 Galther
. A. ....% .. _


14.ao5 ioo UKeecnoDee
14.679 187 N. Marion
14.528 188 Ttusvllle
14.346 189 Villages
14.318 190 Berkeley


i1 rl. wanon ncn. ie.4e1 1 v Hilverview ()
72 Columbus 13.483 197 Milton
73 E. Ridge 13.481 198 Carroll
74 Ft. Meade 13.417 199 RIckards
75 King's Acad. 13.089 200 Harmony
NOMINAM M,.WO Al, O


82 uviedoa
83 First Coast
84 Bellevlew
85 MIa. NW


Avon Park
Land O'Lakes
Vero Beach
Mia. Norland


101 Galnesvllli
102 Leesburg
103 Vernon
104 Rnhlnonn


12.62e 206 Lake High. Prep
12.533 207 Gracevllle
12.476 208 Dade Chr.
12.433 209 Newman
12.422 210 F nla's view


11.948
11.940
11.803
11 767


10.815
10.810
10.689
10.623
In Rn


111 Ed White 10.163
112 Fla. Chr. 10.113
113 Southeast 10.048
114 P.K. Yonge 10.008
11 .1i I annnrn Q QF


216 Asltonaul
217 Cape Coral
218 Frostproof
219 S. Fork
22n Atlantlc (POn


226 Deerfield Bch.
227 Monarch
228 Plant City
229 Hamilton Co.
0an Pntter's Unll..


236 Sandalwood
237 Coconut Crk.
238 Ranson Ever.
239 Buchholz


No. Team
251 Evans
252 Port Charlotte
253 Terry Parker
254 Cypress Bay
255 Jones
-256.E Gaasden
257 Semipole (Sa.
258 Lake' Mary
259 Palmetto
'60'Sebring
261 St. Petersburg
262 Northvlew
263 E. Lake
264 Lake Wales
265 Mitchell
268 Ameiiican
,287.Bayshore.-: .
-268 Taravella
fi69 Olymrplea
.2ZO. Bay,-':;
271 Mia. Sunset
272 Plantation
273 E. Bay
274 Spruce Crk.
2r .M.iai B.casch


03: ^2797?Apalachtcoap
@956.. o~8bwannee,.. ,
6956 281 Pompana Beh
6.937 282 Mariner
6.850 283 Tampa Cath.
6.802 284 Marathon
6.694 285 Liberty Co.
%r.6S- 28B HainesCity
.-6i455A'i,j:287. Key West
146.27P': 288 Boone .
6.18,9I ;289 Eau Galli
6.160. 290 pine Ciesi.
6.153 291 Fla. Deaf
6.135 292 Piper
6.083 293 Arnold
6.072 294 Lecanto
6.020 295 S. Lake
-5.972 296 CalN. Chr. (FL)
~-^a-'.i~SV Verot- ;
s9.5,-g298 Cen ninlal
;'5'.6". ,99 Rldge '.
5.854".' 300 N.Miami.
5.850 301 Ft. Lauderdale
5.802 302 Brandon
5.786 303 Shorecrest
5.738 304 Pine Forest
5733 305 Highland Cnr

S-' C'elli atlon -

sa" Si.Cenr i ;- :


Rating
1.111
1.040
1.011
0.906
0.877
0.825
0.804
0.342
0.310
0.290
0.218
0.111
0.109
0.012
-0.048
-0.173
-0.206
-0.217
-0 255
Q.27R
-0.440
-0.494
-0.571
1-0.600
0 660


-1.133
-1.144
-1 150
-1.214
-1.353
-1.444
-1.575


-1:770
-1:800
-1.908
-1.994
-2.177
-2.230
-2.261
-2.502
-2.746
-2.796
-2.849
-2.880
-3.090
-3.180
-3.206
-3.273
-3292
.. *3.477-
4 .4;i
!'S., r


5.376 311 University -4.119
5.369 312 Orange Park. -4.167
5.270 313 Mandarin -4.246
5.182 314 Charlotte -4.253
5.173 315 S. Broward -4.393



.0La, e .Worth .
4758 321 Gateway .5000
4.705 322 Colonial -5.054
4.643 323 Ind. Rocks Chr. -5.194
4.590 324 W. Port -5.222
4.442 325 Kenny -5.271
A' 4,32 '.26 Pasco 1
,3'17r.e.,IQ27Law. u.
C-hr, .5.31
4.020 331 Chiefland -6.044
3.983 332 S. Walton -6.090
3.901 333 Lehigh -6.091
3.844 334 Crescent City -6.238
3.816 335 Cr. Spgs. Chtr. -6.356
5810.l 1:33 WddWOd .-&.376
37'Ddll Co. -6.519
543 8Par VitP -6.Q25
: i'39 Coral aides .6.673
-340 Dun s .: -67 2
3429 341 W Gaasder. -6750
3.267 342 Venice -6.752
3.210 343 Baker Co. -6.860
3.071 344 Jensen Bch. -7.216
3.052 345 John Paul II -7.286
A. Sane, ..-7.307

.rd ; ah -..eln -7. 5
vnttin-- oh.


2.711
2.633
2.619
2.568
20 .a


2.163
2.020
1.837
1.806


121 Tarpon Spr. 9.368 246 Coral Shores 1.467
122 West. Acad. 9.339 247 Jupiter 1.467
123 BoydAnd. 9.311 248 Navarre 1.280
124 Marlanna 9.299 249 Gulf Coast 1.196
125 S. Plantation 9.122 250 Gibbs 1.167


351 Dr. Phillips -7.617
352 Gulf -7.754
353 St. Andrews -7.781
354 Douglas -7.939
355 N. Brwd. Prep -7.950
58,I Dr.-Krqp -8.1.*
3.7 b;N., h, -*. '

Mi. Gnfry, ;..8 50
361 Wolfson -8.591
362 Cocoa Bch. -8.603
363 Ocoee -8.778
364 Bayslde -9.034
365 Lakewooa Rn -9 167
-9.222
S '-0 00

371 Palm Bch. Cent. -9.412
372 Bloomlngdale -9.476
373 Jay -9.733
374 Wellington -9.734
375 W. Fla. -9,845


No. Team Rating
376 Cr. Spgs. Chr. -9.903
377 Cypress Crk. -10.034
378 Freeport -10.262
379 Cambridge -10.356
380 Rutherford -10.380
381 Snyder -10 839
382 Durant -10 925
383 FAMU -10.925
384 Nova -10947
S385 Baldwin -11.020
386 Osceola (S) -11.143
387 Blake -11.230
388 Estero -11.249
389 Moore Haven -11.256
390 Brevard Chr. -11.439
391 Sneads -11 476
392 Lake Howell -11 503
:393 Palm Harpor U -11 512
394 Jefferson Co. -11 733
395 MIa Spnngs .11.847
396 Newberry -11.968
397 Lake Weir -12.111
398 Ribautt 1,-12.147
3 '-399 Lik land.-Chr. j-12.774
400 ilrus. '.1841
401 Boca Raton Cnr.. -12956
'.402 Hemando -13.190
S403G'bbpe' City .13.325
4'4i-Forest--. .. 13444
; '"4Mliteburg -13.591
406 Forrest .3 750
407 Mia. McAthr. N. -13.823
408 Trenton -13.859
409 Lakewood -14.000
410 Clearwater -14.051
,411 Fleming sl .. -,t,.y 3
,.'." l~rGBO: Venklns -'* {t, 14.587
S lle -14.731
diIdhdilna Bch --14 978
416 Martin Co. -14.986
417 West. Chr. -15.150
418 Master's -15.399
419 Sickles -15.554
420 Spanish River -15.556
1,SWMiami -15.567
Tate -15.781
S Hemando Chr. '-15.833
Braddock -15.980
S' Delfona .16306
426 Holy Trin.Esp. -16.361
427 Palmetto Rdge. -16.856
428 Oak Hall -16.861
429 Tampa Tech -16.990
430 Coral Reair .i 00
Lake Placidd ... -17.381
; McLaughlln -17.721
: '4-Hallandale -18.267
t4 Rdgewood .18456
St5 At. Coumry Day -18505
436 Lake Region -18.512
437 Port St. Lucie -18.523
438 Santa Fe -18.865
439 Santaluces -19.222
440 Broward Chr. -19.473
-4. Garrabelle -19.506
f-di-ystal River: -19.541
4'43 Mehendez -19.597
i 444 Nature Coast -19.983
S445 Coral Springs 20 073
446 Palmer Trinry .2"' 100
447 Tampa Baptist -20.135
448 Poinciana -20.231
449 Goleman -20.573
450 Stanton -20.722
'-4.'1 'er Ridge -20 972
-4512.IonBay -22092
,S',mri Carroll -22.640
.41est Hill -22 807
1 P55 Pierce W'wd -23029
456 Oak Ridge -23.123
457 Paxon -23.667
458 Satellite -23.754
459 Bronson -24.204
460 PInellas Park -24.393
461 Ferguson -24 520
462 Mater Acad. -24 858
463 Hollywood Chr. -25.129
484 Canterbury -25.274
465 Taylor -'25.643
466 Pine Roge -26.152
467 Upperroom Chr. -26.400
468 King -26.514
469 Mt. Dora -27.107
470 S. Ft. Myers -27.179
S471 .Bell -28.659
472 Bozeman 5-29.067
473 BAKER -29.295
, "474 'Sn. Ridge -29,613
;.47&NW Chr. -29.797
476 Temple Hts. Chr. -29.881
477 Munroe -30.319
478 Olympic Hts. -30.689
479 Inlet Grove -30.722
480 W. Oaks -31.717
81 Lqto .-31.738
G e Fla. Chr. -32.236
., brtra Bible -32.879
4 Prevldence 34.,238
t'MiArthur -35.914
486 Shrdn. Hills Chr. -36.653
487 Baker (CC) -39.023
488 MIa. Coral Park -40.230
489 Doral Acad. -43.175
490 Lake Mary Prep -46.661
S491 ,raden Rlv. :, N/A
4Bq2'Haerty N/A
493 :Omnrset NIA
494 Pt, Francis N/A
Rankings compiled by News
Bulletin Sports Editor Kyle
Wright. Local teams are listed in
BOLD CAPS. Other teams of
local Interest are listed In bold.


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 5B


I '
'"


Iw

VT-* 1y












WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


PAGE 6B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


District victory

'IL-ha ~


0

JOHN DEERE
NOTHING RUNS LIKE A DEERE"


ONLY $1399'


Jamia Aikins (22) passes to Sarah Phillips (35) during
victory against Pace on Oct. 6.


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
the Crestview volleyball team's


Araweki rve


-- Crestvew--

Volleyball
Crestview (4-11)
won consecutive
matches for the
first time this sea-
son, beating Pace in four games
on Oct. 6 and Milton in three
games on Monday.
"We are getting better,"
Crestview coach Brian Hull
said. "We've gotten healthy
and improved and built some
momentum for the postsea-
sbn."
Amy Katzmanl- ,moved up to
the varsity from the junior varsity
and gave the Bulldogs a spark in
recent matches.
Jennifer Montgomery, formerly
a reserve, has played well on the
front row.


The Pace victory gave
Crestview the No. 5 seed for the
upcoming district tournament.

Cross country
Crestview's boys dominated a
seven-team meet at Walton on
Oct. 5. The Bulldogs won the
meet with a score of 27 56
points better than the runner up.

-- Baker

Volleyball
Baker coach
Kathy Combesi
had, a migraine.
headache after her
team's match against Freeport
on Oct. 6, but not because of
her team's play.
The Gators (14-1) wrapped up
the No. 1 seed for the District 1-


2A tournament with a dominant
three-game victory.
Baker will honor its seniors
before its match Thursday
against Laurel Hill.

Cross country
Baker's boys finished second
to Crestview at the seven-team
meet at Walton on Oct. 5.
Gators sophomore Chad
Lawhon won the 5K race with a
time of 19:00.

---- Laurel Hill--


The Hoboes fell'
to 6-7 on the sea-
son with a three-
game loss against
Walton and a five-game loss
against Samson (Ala.).


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GOLF, from page 1 B


course. The Eagles' Renee
Cloutier earned medal honors
with a 79. Crestview carded a 413,
21 shots behind third-place Leon.
"I'm glad we got three play-
ers who get to move on,"
Bulldogs coach Brian
Humphrey said. "It's just too
bad our scores weren't good
enough to allow the whole team
to move on."
Schrig and Salisbury picked
up their performances on the
back nine to earn their regional
bids. Schrig finished with a 97.
Salisbury finished with a 102.
Walden and Ransom tied at
107, far ahead of the other con-


tenders for the final regional
spot.
The two players walked back
to the No. 1 tee for a playoff nei-
ther had expected. Walden had
changed out of her uniform.
Ransom had flip-flops on, and
played her shots barefoot.
Humphrey tried to ease the
tension before his two players
teed off.
"I've got a bet on this one," he
said. "Crestview is going to win."
The playoff featured as
many hugs as strokes as the two
teammates tried to keep things
friendly. Walden won it on the
third hole when she knocked a


chip to within a few feet of the
cup. Ransom had sliced her
drive into some trees and had to
play catch-up for the entire
hole.
"I was by the sand, and being
by the sand always scares you,"
Walden said. "I was stunned I
was able to hit it that dose."
Humphrey could only watch
as his two players competed for
one regional spot.
"I've never seen anything
like that before," he said. "We
wanted to come out with some
people in the top three, and we
had four people in the top
three."


BAKER, from page 1B


I D n e n e t w t r zs b y5 JI T n y L r k i s o f L a k i s E p e s


Combest calls this one of her
quieter Baker teams, one that
does its talking on the court.
"Our players last year were
very vocal," Combest said.
"These girls are leading in their
way.
"They're not as vocal. They
do it in a different way. Their
intensity level is there, but you


don't always see it. It's a quiet
determination."
The Big Guns started putting
up bigger numbers in the wake
of the Gators' head-scratcher of
a loss against Jay in their fifth
match of the season.
Cook said the setback made
the Baker players focus harder
on playing their roles well.


The Gators haven't lost since.
"After we lost to Jay, every-
thing clicked," Cook said. "We
realized we have to stick to
what we do and not just let
other people run over us. We
had to get in the groove of
things.
"And that's when we found
our groove."


Sports Briefs


ANNOUNCEMENTS
MARTIAL ARTS TOURNA-
MENT: Gordon Martial Arts, along
with thousands of other martial artists
across the United States, will attempt
on Oct. 15 to break the record for kicks
executed simultaneously across the
country. The attempt will take place
during the second Hub City
Invitational Martial Arts Tournament
at Davidson Middle School. The tour-
nament is the same day as National
Martial Arts Day. The existing record
is 8.3 million kicks in one hour on Oct.
16, 2004. Gordon Martial Arts also
will conduct a Children Safety
Seminar for youths ages 6 and up dur-
ing the tournament. The participants
also will raise money for Project
SAction to fight juvenile crime and keep
children out of gangs. The seminar is
free of charge. For more information or
to donate, contact Lisa Jeffries at (850)
682-0720, or go online to www.projec-
taction.com, www.nationalmartialarts-
day.org, or
www.GordonMartialArts.com. The


tournament starts at 9 a.m.The youth
seminar is at 1 p.m.
THOMHAVE TOURNAMENT:
Foxwood Country Club will host a golf
tournament to benefit the Okaloosa-
Walton College Christian Thomhave
Memorial Scholarship endowment fund.
The tournament is Friday at noon, with a
1 p.m. shotgun start. Tournament format
is two-person Florida lowball, preflighted
according to handicap. Cash prizes in
each flight. Entry fee is $44 per golfer
($34 for Foxwood members). Hole signs
are available for $50 each. For more
information, call (850) 682-2012, or (850)
826-2012. Entry deadline is Oct. 13.
CHARITY GOLF TOURNEY:
The Bridgeway Center's Season for
Compassion and Hope Charity Golf
Tournament will take place Nov. 18 at
The Links Sandestin Golf and Beach
Resort. The event will begin at 9 a.m.
with a shotgun start. Format is four-per-
son scramble. Entry fee is $90 per per-
son and includes greens fees, golf cart,
practice balls and refreshments.
Sponsorships are available. Donations


also are accepted. For details, call (850)
833-7507, or email Ppartin@bridge-
way.org. Entry deadline is Nov. 14.
FORCE GOLF TOURNEY: The
first Force Golf Classic will be held Oct.
23 at Seascape Resort. Start time is 11
a.m. Entry fee is $80 per person or $300
per team. Hole sponsorships are $100.
Additional raffle prizes will be awarded.
Proceeds benefit the Northwest Florida
Soccer Club. Additional information is
available by calling David Day at 897-
9942, or visit The Force Web site at
www.nwfsoccer.com.
TENNIS TOURNEY: The Eddie
Hanson Memorial Tennis Tournament
will take place Oct. 29-30 at the Fort
Walton Beach Tennis Center. Divisions
are Men's and Women's singles and
doubles, and mixed doubles. All players
will receive a T-shirt. Awards in all divi-
sions and consolation brackets. Entry
fee is $30 for singles and $20 per player
for doubles. Entry deadline is Oct. 26.
All proceeds go to HIV and AIDS edu-
cation and awareness. For details, con-
tact tournament director Stacy Harrison.


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 6B















WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


SCommunity Happenings


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


MEETINGS
LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOT-
ERS: On Sat. Oct. 15 from 10 a.m. to
noon in the Niceville City Council
chambers, the League of Women Voters
will have a meeting and discussion fea-
turing Lindsay Young, Southeast
Regional Director of the Clean Water
Network. Come learn more on the state
of our local waters and the important
role you play in protecting them.
Call Rebecca Adams at 951-2440 for
details.
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
DESTIN LA SPANISH CLASS-
ES: Spanish classes for children ages 3-
10 are held at Emmanuel Baptist Church
in Crestview on Mondays from 5-5:45
p.m. Beginner adult classes are held
Tuesday from 5 to 6 p.m. at Tall Pines
Academy. Please call (850) 682-0886 to
register now, and visit the'Destii LA
web site at www.DestinLA.com.

EVENTS
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.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
STAMPFEST IV will be held Sat.,
Oct. 29 at the Knights of Columbus Hall
at 205 Carol Ave. in Fort Walton from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission and parking
are free.
Collectors of all levels of expertise
and interested non-collectors are invited
to browse, buy, or trade from the thou-
sands of items on display. For more
details contact Fred Brafford at (850)
651-2770.
ONE STOP CHRISTMAS SHOP-
PING EVENT: The One Stop
Christmas Shopping Event will be held
October 29th at the Knights of
Columbus Hall, 701 Hwy 90 East,
Crestview, Fla. Hours are from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. Vendors and crafters are wel-
come. A few tables are left. For more
information call Sally Murphy at 689-
1631 or Betty Widmaier at 682-9695.
PAXTON HERITAGE FESTI-
VAL: Crafters and demonstrators are
needed for the Oct. 29 festival in
Paxton, Fla. Music, blacksmithing,
crafts, Civil War enactors, and a petting
zoo have been scheduled. For more
details or to sign up contact alice at
alicem@gt.com.net, or call (850) 834-
3031.
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-
plays artwork from Camp Monarch, a
children's bereavement camp sponsored
by Covenant Hospice. 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.
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.
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
niore information contact Cyndy Chapin
at 850-683-0490.
ROAD CLOSURE IN
CRESTVIEW: Reinke Drive in
Crestview will be closed at Piney Woods
Creek until further notice for road
repairs. The road will be open for local
traffic only from Overview Drive to
Valley Road.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
Volunteer Organizations Active in
Disasters (VOAD) needs volunteers to
work in the Emergency Operations
Center (EOC) assisting county 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
information, call the museum at 537-
5714, Jeanette Henderson 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.


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Public Notices


The Friendly & Caring Staff


DARREN PAYNE, MD LEE MULLIS, MD


* Full-Time Medical Director
of Niceville Office
* 15 Years Experience
* A Friendly and Caring Personality


* Over 25 Years Experience
* National Leader in Painless
No-Stitch Cataract Surgery
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Call for an appointment 682-5338



.930 F-don Crestview, F 3253


IN THE CIRCUIT COU
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
PROBATE DIVISI
File No. 05CP974
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EUGENE TALMADGE
FAIRCLOTH
DECEASED.
NOTICE TO CREDIT'
The administration
estate of EUGENE T/
FAIRCLOTH, deceas
Number 05CP974-C, Is I
the Circuit Court for
County, Florida, Probate
the address of which
James Lee Blvd, Cres
32536. The names and
of the personal represent
the personal representat
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the
and other persons having
demands against d
estate, including unmati
tingent or unliquidated
whom a copy of this
served must file their cl
this Court WITHIN THE L
THREE MONTHS AFT
DATE OF THE FIRST
TION OF THIS NOTICE
TY DAYS AFTER THE
SERVICE OF A COPY
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
dent and persons having
demands against the c
estate, including unmatu
tingent, or" unliquidated
.must file their claims with
WITHIN THREE MONTH
THE DATE OF THE FIRS
CATION OF THIS NOTICE
ALL CLAIMS, NOT i
WILL BE FOREVER BAF
The date of the first
of this notice is October 5
/S/
Douglas J. Pracher
Attorney for
Representative
Florida Bar No: 475981
317 N. Krome Avenue
Homestead, Florida 3303
(305) 247-2116
is/
Darren T. Faircloth
Personal Representative
927 Maracel Loop
Crestview, Florida 32536


IRT FOR
FLORIDA
ON
4-C






TORS
Sof the
ALMADGE
ed, File
pending in
Okaloosa


10/05/05
10/12/05


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 05-1183
Division CPS-TTR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM G. McGUIRE,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


e Division, The administration of the
is 101 E. estate of WILLIAM G. McGUIRE,
stview, FL deceased, whose date of death
addresses was August 17, 2005; is pending in
itative and the Circuit Court for Okaloosa
five's attor- County, Florida, Probate Division;
File Number 05-1183, CPS-TTR;
decedent the address of which Is P.O. Drawer
g claims or 1359, Crestview, FL 32536-1359.
lecedent's The names and addresses of the
ured, con- personal representative and the
claims, on personal representative's attorney
notice is are set forth below.
claims with All creditors of the decedent
LATER OF and other persons, who have
TER THE claims or demands against dece-
PUBLICA- dent's estate, including unmatured,
OR THIR- contingent or unllquldated claims,
DATE OF and who have been served a copy
OF THIS of thli notice, must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER
the dece- OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
claims or THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
lecedent's CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
hired, con- THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
d claims,. DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
this court OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
IS AFTER All other creditors of the dece-
ST PUBLI- dent and other persons who have
DE. claims or demands against the
SO FILED decedent's estate, including unma-
fRED. tured, contingent or unliquidated
publication claims, must file their claims with
, 2005. this court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
Personal ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
0 ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE IS
October 5, 2005.


Attorney for
Representative:
Phil Van Houten
Florida Bar No. 207241
606 Powell Drive
P.O. Box 189
Niceville, FL 32588-0189
Telephone: (850) 678-65:
Personal Representative:
NANCY M. SKELLEY
248 Dominica Circle W
Niceville, FL 32578
10/05/05
10/12/05

Pursuant to Section 713.7


Statutes, there will be a public auc-
tion October 24, 2005 at 9:00 A.M.
for the following described vehicles:
2000 Ford p/u
VIN # 1 FTZX1722YNB60539
1994 AWAR Travel Trailer
VIN # 2ABTTD728RGA04000
The auction will be held at 956 W.
James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL
32536. Crestview Paint N Body has
the right to turn down any and all
bids.
10/12/05

Public Notice
The Board of Fire Commissioners
of the North Okaloosa Fire District
will hold a public hearing to consid-
er a resolution to adopt a fee
schedule for airport service standby
calls. A copy of the proposed reso-
lution is available for review upon
request, and may be obtained by
contacting the NOFD administra-
tive office at (850) 682-1808 or
mailing nofdadmin@woolcom.net.
The meeting will be held on 20
October 2005 at 7:20 p.m. at the
NOFD Milligan Fire Station, 5241
Highway 4. The public is invited to
attend.
10/12/05

Public Notice
The Board of Fire Commissioners
of the North Okaloosa File District


Personal will hold a public hearing to consid-
er and act on adopting Polices: 4,1
Payroll to include salaries in a
declared disaster and 5.3 Training
Requirements and Benefits defin-
ing educational incentives and ben-
efits for employees. A copy of the
proposed policies is available for
32 review upon request, and may be
obtained by contacting the NOFD
administrative office at (850) 682-
1808 oremailing nofdadmin@wool-
com.net.
The meeting will be held on 20
October 2005 at 7:10 p.m. at the
NOFD Milligan Fire Station, 5241
Highway 4. The public is invited to
attend.
5,. Florida 10/12/05


NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, KeepSafe Storage, locat-
ed at 101 Hospital Drive in
Crestview, Florida, will offer for sale
to the highest bidder the household
and other goods stored in unit J23
of KeepSafe Storage. Said goods
are to be sold to recover the rents
not paid by the tenant, Julee Breen.
The sale shall take place on
October 26, 2005 at 9:00 a.m. at
KeepSafe Storage.
10/12/05
10/19/05

NOTICE OF SALE
FOR STORAGE
HOUSEHOLD GOODS BELONG-
ING TO THE PARTIES NAMED
BELOW AND LISTED BY UNIT
NUMBER WILL BE SOLD AT PUB-
LIC SALE BY DAY'S PAC-RAT
MINI-STORAGE AT THE MINI
STORAGE LOCATED AT 2510 S.
FERDON BLVD., CRESTVIEW,
FLA., AT 9:00 A.M., OCTOBER 27,
2005 UNLESS CHARGES ARE
PAID IN FULL BEFORE THE TIME.
OF THE SALE.
DEBRA WHITE UNIT # 1
JENNIFER KIEREPKA UNIT # 49
&51
10/12/05
10/19/05


PAGE 7B












WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


DEADLINE: MONDAY 10 AM FOR WEDNESDAY'S PUBLICATION

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2. Mail it to P.O. Box 447, Crestview, Florida 32536
3. Bring it in to 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FI. 32536
4. E-Mail it to: okpublishing@crestviewbulletin.com
5. Fax it in to 850-682-2246


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NOW HIRING for
2005 Postal Posi-
tions. $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. Full
benefits/Paid train-
ing & vacations. No
experience necessa-
ry. 1-800-584-1775,
Reference #9701.
PLUMBERS' NEED-
ED Destin area, Full
time permanent po-
sition experience on-
ly $20.00 per hour
Call 687-9304
DEGREES ONLINE
from home 100%.
job Placement As-
sistance. Computer
& financial aid if
qualify. Call too free.
1-866-858-2121-.
www.onlinetidewa-
tertech.com
DEGREES ONLINE
from home 100%.
job Placement As-
sistance. Computer
& financial aid if
qualify. Call too free.
1-866-858-2121-.
www.onlinetidewa-
tertech.com


*-k ATTENTION VETERANS! ** -

A JobsPlus Veteran Representative is available to
assist Okaloosa and Walton County Veterans with
employment needs and information on Mon., Wed.,
Thurs. and Fri. from 8am to 5pm and on Tues. 7:30am
to 6pm at the Crestview JobsPlus and Mondays from
8am to 5pm at the DeFuniak Springs JobsPlus.


117 North 9th St.
DeFuniak Springs
(850) 892-8668


212 N. Wilson St,
Crestview
(850) 689-7823


104
General Help

FULL-TIME
POSITION
with benefits
now available in
Crestview. Hiring
for Day Shift and
Evenings, 4pm-
midnght. Will work in
residential setting
with community
mental health cli-
ents. HS diploma or
GED and valid FL
driver License with
no more that three
points required Ex-
perience in mental
health field prefer-
red.
Please reply to
Bridgeway Center
Inc. Human
Resources Dept.,
137 Hospital Dr.
FWB FL
32548. Walk-in
application
accepted
Mon, Wed, and Fri
9-12, Drug
Screening
Required.
EOE/AA


,,,,,,, VI f F4 -rrjC'r
X I F% W W


104
General Help

HELP WANTED:
Counter help for
rental store, part
time or full time.
Must be computer
literate, and must be
available to work
7am-5pm Mon-Sat.
Knowledge of equip-
ment/ tools a plus
Will train the right
person. Full benefits
package available.
Pay DOE. Apply in
person at Crestview
Ready Rent, 311
James Lee Blvd.
across from Mc Do-
nalds

ROOFERS
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
Crestview home re-
pair hiring hard
working roofers. All
workmen comp and
insurances paid.
Salary based, long
term employment,
Not a "Pay by the
square short term
job. 682-5529


104
General Help

NOW HIRING for
2005 Postal Posi-
tions. $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. Full
benefits/Paid train-
ing & vacations. No
experience necessa-
ry. 1-800-584-1775,
Reference #9701.
MOVIE
EXTRAS
EARN $150-
$300/DAY.
All looks/types need-
ed No experience
necessary. 1-800-
260-3949, Ext. 3002
P/T HOMEMAKER
in Home Eldercare
agency (Loving
Care) needs worker
in Crestview Area.
Must have own
Transportation &
Clean criminal re-
cord. Call 888-675-
4278 ask for Mary,
Janet, or Kathy

108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant


Now Hiring Customer Service

Representatives to work from home!
Applications for this exciting new program can
be found on the internet at
www. newcorp. com/floridajobshomeworkers


- INFORMATION SESSION-

10:00 A.M. AND 7:00 P.M.

October 13,2005

Call Christine at 423-7207 to RSVP today!

A/

A Great Place
Far, Groa.t onnIptF


* *. *VASUET!


Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant

CRACKER BAR-
REL OF DESTIN
Now hiring all posi-
tions. Cooks, serv-
ers, cashiers. Apply
in person or call
269-3344. Located
at foot of Mid-Bay
Bridge. Good bene-
fits and up to 3 rais-
es in 1st year.
110
Labor
HELP WANTED
Lawn Maintenance
Landscape experi-
ence preferred. Will
train. Crew leader
needed! Crestview
area. Call 259-7745
or 305-2319
114
Medical
GAR A


StII S.lll il


"Tf4 MedTcal h "" ""'"l iT
.. Medical
OXYGEN USERS:
Enjoy freedom! PHYSICAL THERA-
Travel without canis- PY Assistant need-
ters. Oxlife's light- ed. Must be licensed
weight, American in the State of Flori-
made oxygen con- da. FT/PT, Monday
centrators produce thru Friday. Fax re-
3/6LPm continuous- sume to 850-682-
ly. For home, car, 6591 or email to
even overseas. 1- cmothershed@cvtc.
800-780-2616 com




Family Sports Pubs
"Every Neighborhood Should Have One"

Now Hiring

Kitchen Staff

Competitive Pay
Flexible Hours

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


ogNOR I I OKALOOSA
DooMEDICAL CENTER POSTAL
(Mll. = IJ1 l UiL'TUWLV IY CIMTIUW

COMMIT TO EXCELLENCE
MAKE THE DIFFERENCE
Recognized as a top 100 Hospital, NORTH
OKALOOSA MEDICAL CENTER is seeking dynamic
healthcare professionals who are dedicated to excellence
and making a difference.
Charge Nurse
Registered Nurses
Radiographer
Registered Diet Tech
Receptionist Clinic
Histologist
Director of Case Management
Medical Staff Manager
We offer a competitive salary with excellent benefits
including a 401K plan and tuition reimbursement.

NORTH OKALOOSA MEDICAL CENTER
125 Redstone Avenue, Crestview, Florida 32539
Email: HumanResources@NOMC.net
689-8146; Fax: 689-8470; Job Line: 689-8474


EOE/Drug Free Workplace


BARGAINS a SAVINGSa 8Q g

OuEQ K CASH CLASSIFIED, TAKE A TAX WRITE OF
":' : I ..F ,D' T A K -'' ,


BASE $3.75
BASE $4.50
BASE $5.25
BASE $6.00
BASE $6.75

BASE $7.50


r


PAGE 8B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


r irAI. .* ^ I IvT -_.,-l- ...


- e-- t ,4- ---. I- E -












WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 9B


Cove nan

a sZwda kisdwaring Irfn ;084

"Adding life into days, when
days can no longer be
added to life"
Come Join Our
Compassionate Team Today!

Home Health Aide- FT
AA to Branch Mgr FT
Corporate Office/Pensacola-
Physician Coding Manager
CCS-P pref and min 3 yrs exp req.

Great FT benefits 25 PTO dayslyr
BCBS Health; Dental ins; Life
ins, Tuition & Mileage Reimb.
& Matching Retirement Plan

Great Work Environment!.
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
Email jobs@covenanthospice.org
APPLY ONLINE TODAY!
www.covenanthospice.org



HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT
Bulldozers
Backhoes
Loaders
Dump Trucks
Graders
Scrapers
Excavators Next Class: Oct 241'
Train In Florida
National Certification
Financial Assistance
SJob Placement Assistance

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


114
Medical
PHYSICIANS
FAMILY PRACTICE
Ft. Walton Beach
Immediate oppty w/
great comp & bene-
fits! No nights or
weekends. Malprac-
tice coverage pro-
vided. 1 yr. exp req.
Contact Ed 865-908-
2012, Fax resume to
865-908-2522 or
e m a i I
espencer@sterling-
medcorp.com'
126
Skills/Trade
CARPENTER & car-
penter's. helper
needed 537-3647
NOW HIRING Full
TIME CONCRETE
FINISHERS AND
FORM
CARPENTERS.
Excellent pay and
benefits. *Wages $10-
$20/hr. 5 Day work
week *40 hr. work
week *$200 sign on
b o n u s
paid after 90 days at
work 'Life Insurance
*Must have own
transportation *Must
have own hand tools
CALL 537-8279 To
arrange for Inter-
view. EOE Drug
Free Workplace.
Lyons Construction
396-A Ceder Ave.
'Crestview.


w.C.rfSf.


Business
Opportunities
BICYCLE BUSI-
NESS for Sale plus.
large collection of
parts & tools $300.
682-2459
FREE MONEY!
$5,000-$500,000.
No credit check.
Home purchase, ed-
ucation. 1-888-384-
9608, 1-800-306-
0873. SASE: Gov-
ernment Publica-
tions, 1025 Connect-
icut Ave, NW, Ste.
1012, Washington,
DC 20036.
http://www.capital-
publications.com or
www.pay-me-
cash.com
315
Business Services
DUMP TRAILER
Rental and Services.
Call Brad @
865-3266
HIT ME
http://4 mather.com.
http://4matherloans.
com
http://jibb.com/epl6
69
Owner: Eligia J.
Petty 850-261-9793

MOBILE HOMES
transports. Call 682-
2075.


Quality
Pest

Control
682-5354


S aeOIim Sbhp
A types of
welding &
fabrication
Custom built
aluminum fuel
tanks
SHeavy truck&
equipment repair
Al WNe li, ag6


Phoe 683.1145 Licensed & Insured
Located at 823 Hwy. f,o'W4 l


315
Business Services
PHOTOGRAPHY
BY
LARRY
Weddings, Location
Portraits, Photo,
Restoration. Very
reasonable rates.
fotobiz4u@aol.com
758-8987 or 682-
7004
RELAXATION
Stress Reduction.
Improves Circula-
tion. Increases Flexi-
bility. Lessens In-
flammation & Con-
gestion. Stimulates
the Lymphatic Sys-
tem. Helps to bring
Nutrition to all the
Cells
Get A Massage.
You Deserve It
Amazing Face
&
Body Shop
(850) 689-3900
Fl. Lic. #MM 16666
START TO FINISH
GUTTERS
Licensed & Insured
free estimates. Fast
friendly, family
owned & operated
(850-682-9041


DAVID YEOMANS
HOME REPAIR SPECIALIST


317
Health & Fitness
ERECTILE DYS-
FUNCTION? Impo-
tence can be treated
safely & effectively
without drugs or sur-
gery. Covered by
Medicare. More in-
formation and pic-
tures at
www.LifeCareDiabe-
tesSupplies.com 1-
800-815-1577, ext 8
FREE BOTTLE
America's #1 selling
brain support sup-
plement: FOCUS
FACTOR. Supports
memory, focus &
concentration. Call
1-800-856-1058 for
a free bottle (just
$4.95 for S&H)
320
Child Care
REGISTER
FAMILY
HOME CHILD
CARE.
has immediate
openings, providing,
learning activities,
curriculum, fenced
large yard. for more
info. please call 689-
2556
325
Domestic


A
am uwai nEtN


325
Domestic
LET ME take care of
your basic house
cleaning needs.
450-0095









JADE CLEANING
service. Cleaning to
suit your needs. Lic.
Insured. Has 3
openings for new cli-
ents (8(50\) 6-95R.


337
Concrete
CONCRETE CON-
STRUCTION- Drive-
ways, Foundations,
& patios. Reasona-
ble prices, Free esti-
mates, 30 years ex-
perience. Licensed
& Insured 685-7488


or (850) 826-0044 340
Home Repair
332
Watch & Clock CHUCK
Repair HAMPTON'S
Power Washing-
ALL TYPES OF Residential & Com-
WATCH & CLOCK mercial, Remodel-
REPAIR ing, Painting, Etc.
Grandfather, Honest work. Refer-
Mantel, Antique ,ences available.
Clocks Cuckoos 682-0011
We buy Antiques CRESTVIEW
and old Clocks CARPENTRY
Call 689-1007 after Cabinetsadditions,
hours 682-2844 remodeling. Quality
335 dependable work.
Financial Services Custom wood work-
ing-25yearsexperi-
$$tIJURY LAW- ence. Licensed and
SUIT CASH Lawsuit insured. Call Wes
dragging? Need 689-1575 We also
$500-$200,000 with- do handicap ramps
in 48/hrs? Apply WEB
now by phone 1- WEBB'S
877-386-3692 HANDYMAN
SERVICE
LAWSUIT LOANS. Quality home main-
Get cash now before tenance repairs and
your lawsuit settles. improvements. Free
Fast approval. $500- estimates. Licensed
$50,000 1-866-709- and insured. 537-
1 1 0 0 9955/259-6170
www.glofin.com
VISA/MASTER- Plumbing
CARD NEW unse-
cured credit card andRepair
$7500 guaranteed Service
approval! Bad credit, Faucets, Toilets,
bankruptcy OK! 1- Vanties & Hot
800-584-1891. Vaniies Ho
8Water Heaters
337 Rober t
Concrete Brewer
A-0 AAA Wetess Plumbing, LLC
682-8683
CONCRETE 830-2631
25yrs Experience. State Licensed
Driveways, patios, & Insured
tearouts, stamp
work coloring, rea-
sonable priced, RANDY LITTLE
Licensed/Insured PROGRESSIVE
Free estimates. PAINTING.
God Bless America. Interior, Exterior,
CALL Free Estimates.
543-6186 Specialize in


LATHAM
CONCRETE
Works Since 1977,
SRobert Latham
Masonry,
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.


Relay For Life North
Okaloosa Invites You to
Participate In Our
2yAnnualRununage
ForA Cure

Saturday, November 12th
Set-up @ e6am
Race begins @ 7-llam
Publix Parking Lot


repainting. will
beat all bids.
Pressure
washing service
Licensed & Insured..
682-7375/240-
8443.


340
Home Repair
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
HOWARD CAR-
PENTRY/ Painting
interior exterior also
home repair and re-
modeling. Call day
or night for free esti-
mate Military and
senior discounts.
Lie. # 90051007254
(850) 423-9792





Fre stmes


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, tractor work and
, carpentry work of
any type, including
vinyl siding 682-
1045, daytime 682-
2880 after 5:30, Cell
978-0363

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


345
Lawn Care-




865-3266 or.
682-731
Bicensed
Insued l


SOUTHJwMN
LAwN CARE
Free Estimates-
Coimmercial Residential
Quality Lawn Care with
Dependable Service & Reasonable Ratesl
Suffice 850-682-2727
i fi Ai 9^ao- fOA ..


To sign up for your FREE booth, contact Michelle Gagnard at the
American Cancer Society at 244-3813 ext. 116 or by e-mail at
miichele.gagnard@cancr.org


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


345
Lawn Care
















DAVE'S HAULING
LLC. Debris removal
lawn clean up, yard
mowed, residential
& pond bush hog-
ging Lie. & Ins. Free
est.
758-5222





















Lwn ervce


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
WALKER
LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Mowing, Trimming,
Pruning,One time or
year round. Li-
censed and insured.
537-4419 Referen-
ces Available
TREE
SERVICE
JRB
TREE SERVICE
Call for all your tree
and shrub removal
or trimming needs.
(850) 892-9445 or
(334) 858-5420

S .HEETTR
SERV ICEi j ][

NO NO1 -'ll".
chipper FreIeti-

689342 o


DEFUNIAK SPRINGS

892-7776


345
Lawn Care


Panhandle
Tree
Service




SPECIALIZING IN
Dangerous tree
removal,
Trimming and
Stump grinding

Free Quotes
Licensed & Insured
850-537-7700
Leave Message
RICK'S LAWN
CARE
850-758-6166
J&K TREE and
Stump Removal,
Land Clearing,
Bushhogging. Free
Estimates. Licensed
and Insured. Call
537-7412..
LOT CLEARING
and 'demolition.
Cheap! 682-2075.
350
Senior Care
WANTED FEMALE
to sit with senior fe-
male must be able
to lift. Must have ref-
erences Call after
2:00 682-0875
355
Sewing &
Alterations

SEWING
MACHINE

VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
CALL 682-3041
OR 664-2245

360
Miscellaneous
DIREC TV 4 ROOM
system installed.
NFL Sunday ticket.
Free DVR. Call for
details 1-800-618-
1267 www.satellite-
connection.com

FURNITURE
RE-FINISHING:
Expert refinisher
with 25 years expe-
r i e n c e
needs work! Call
Mike Gill @ 652-
4375
NEED
HELP
BUYING A
HOME?
Tired of being told
NO? Find out bout
our guaranteed loan
program. Fair/Poor
Credit welcome.
CarePlus Financial
800-467-1677
NEW MOTORIZED
wheelchairs. No cost
if eligible Accept
Medicare and pri-
vate insurance TLC
Medical Supplies 1-
800-961-1654
PHOTOGRAPHY
BY Larry.
Weddings, location
portraits, photo re-
storation very rea-
sonable rates
fotobiz4u @aol.com
758-8987 or 682-
7004


452
Apartments For
Rent
BENT CREEK
Apartments I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
BR HC '& non-HC
accessible apart-
ments. Water, Sew-
er, and Garbage,
provided. 209 Bent
Creek Rd. Crest-
view, FL Call 850-
682-5563, TDD 711,
Voice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563 TQD
711, Voice 800-955-'
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.
CRESTVIEW INN
Motel $40 daily
$200 weekly
Furnished efficiency
$225 weekly 682-
4466
TWO BIR duplex
apt. water garbage,
sewage, gas includ-
ed $500. month 1 yr.
lease required NO
pets 834-4767

454
Commercial
COMMERCIAL
OFFICE Space for
Rent 1,000 Sq.Ft.
696 James Lee
Blvd. East 850-682-
5090
456
Homes For Rent
3/2/2 FENCED yard
216 Lustar, So. 1-10
No pets/smoke.
Credit app. required
$1,175. XC 729-
1171/855-8219
3BR/2BA 2CG Brick
home, Days 682-
5533 night & week-
ends 652-2553.
3BR/2BA OLDER
home on Hwy 90
East, neat close to
Armory. $1,300/mo
+ $1,300 DD. 830-
8411.
COLDWELL BANK-
ER JME REALTY
117 Courthouse Ter-
race Crestview
Fl .32536
(850) 689--1515- or
6 8 2 5 9 2 2
2bed/1 bath $450.
3493 Auburn Rd. 3
bed/1-1/2 bath $675.
4713 Connor Dr 4
bed/2 bath $1125.
2828 Penny Lane 4
bed/3 bath $1000
4759 Kensington 3
bed/2 bath $1000.
122 Mill pond CV. 4
bed -2 bath $1050
5190 Whitehurst On.
4 bed/2 bath $1175.
1643 Dads Rd. 3
bed/ 2 bath horses
allowed $1500
for further informa-
tion visit www.emer-
aldcoasthomeson-
line.com


THIS WEEK'S
LISTINGS
Price Reduced!!
6523 Oakcrest Rd.
Milton 3BR/1BA
1104sqft $98,500
Corner Lot
Valley View Dr.
Oakwood Hills SD,
Mossy Head.
$21,500
Lovely Interior Lot
Caswell Rd.,
Imperial Lakes SD,
DeFuniak Springs,
aprox 22' on lake.
$80,000
On the Lake!
5572 Old Bethel
Rd., Crestview.
3BR/2BA,1,368sqft
$249,000.
Ready To Move In
5579 Buck Ward
Rd., Baker, like
new, screened
porch, large shop,
3 BR / 2 BA,
1 6 2 0 sqf.
$159,900.
Horses Allowed
8.65 acres, Hwy
C4A, Baker, paved
county road, level,
high & dry.
$189,000.
Minutes From Town
4360 Cooper Ln,
Holt, 13+ acres
_2.AIR '-24 A ,
'57.5aqf tsiarn &
stalls, 8,000sqft
metal bldg.
$345,000.
Secluded, Wooded
40 acres McCoy
Rd., North of
Baker, near
Blackwate'r State
Forest and State
Rec. Facility.
$4000,000.
82 acres, Three
Parcels...
20.5 acres, 29
acres, & 32, acres,
Canyon Trail,
Baker, high & dry,
clear creek, rolling
hills. $1,230,000


On
eooch Realty


Your Crestview
Connection








456
Homes For Rent

NEW SUBDIVISION
in North Crestview
Lake Arthur Estates,
Floor plans from
1800 sq. to 2000 sq.
Prices ranging from
$229,900. to
$299,900. Water-
front lot also availa-
ble for Sale Call
Krish 974-2403 or
683-1714 Property
Professionals
RENT: 1000 SF
brick home with
large yard and stor-
age building. Newly

PETSI $1,100.00.
Available Nov. 1.
259-9475
Commercial & Res-
idential Property:
682-2735
CRESTVIEW S-I-10
3/2/2 Many extra's
1 Year old $1,100.
per month credit
check, No smoking /
pets. 404 Bobby Dr.
865-9619


FURNITURE APPLIANCES TIRES.. OH MY.

'QIoK CASH CLASSIFIED .TAKE A TAX WRITE OFF OR POCKET TAX FREE CASH.


CRESTVIEW

682-4440


SUPERIOR


SEPTIC TANK COMPANY


SEPTIC TANK INSTALLATION
FIELD LINES REPLACED
MOUND SYSTEMS
PERK TEST AVAILABLE


DIRT HAULING


LOTS CLEARED

PACKAGE DEAL AVAILABLE

LICENSED & BONDED


II


PAGE 9B


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN













CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


Crestiew
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
ABSOLUTE
TREASURE! All brick
home resting on 3
acres just beyond city
limits. 2 mstr
bedrooms, custom
cabinetry, upgraded
carpet, bruce floors,
spacious kitchen and
so much more.
$590,000.00
N. CRESTVIEW!
2645 sq ft4 bdrm 2/5
bath home gives you a
sense of country in the
city. Quiet street,
Florida room,
fireplace, security
system and two brick
workshops in back.
$320,000.00
***************
LAKESIDE LIVING!
Lovely 5/3 2-story
home on 1 acre lot
with view of the lake.
Private dock, stone
wood burning
fireplace, tile/pergo
flooring, new roof and
new carpeting. Lovely!
$299,000.00
***********n*s*
GREAT LOCATION!
S. Crestview 2052 sq
ft 3bd 2.5 bath brick
home is a gardener
delight with tons of
flower beds. Crown
molding, Ig closets,
screened in Florida
room, gas heat.
Exquisite! $287,500.00
COUNTRY FEEL!
Beautiful 1978 sq ft
4/2 all brick home has
an above-ground pool
w/deck. Tray ceiling in
master suite, separate
his/her vanities, dbl
head shower, and
covered front and back
porch. $274,500.00
BRAND
NEW/WAITING FOR
YOU! 1794 sqft 3
bedroom 2 bath all
brick, comer lot,
recessed lighting,
ceiling fans, crown
molding, all carpet and
tile, breakfast bar, so
much more. Waiting
for you! $247,900.00
NEW THIS YEAR!
This all brick 1591 sq
ft 3/2 home has tray
ceilings in living room,
wood cabinets in
kitchen, mst bedroom
and bath wheel chair
accessible. Beautiful
home on 1.20 acres.
$199,900.00
*.*.** ***o*****
JUST LIKE NEW! 3
bedroom 1 bath home
on .99 acre lot in
Ponce De Leon, FL.
Laminate wood
flooring, ceramic tile,
maple cabinets in
kitchen and list
continues. Don't miss
this one! $134,000.00
****,*************
CHARM AND
STYLE! Picturesque
1378 sq ft 3/2 home
with split floor plan.
Open kitchen w/wrap
around breakfast bar,
Various ma teutttep,-'
two tier covsine&lf h,"
a~d mRore >9 i I.I oi)


Outstanding Aan-T
h.tumrntg Results



Agency One, Inc.
682-8309 or 678-8919
Tol Fre (800)e 239-8309
301 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536
EACH OFR CE INDEP'DEYn.
OWNED AND OPMATMD
www.gerihouse.com



456
Homes For Rent

FOR LEASE with
option to buy
2BR/1BA 1,200
sq/ft on 3/4 acre cor-
ner lot. $1,100. per
month 3310 Auburn
Rd. Available in No-
vember 682-0791

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
10-01-05 585-1574


rr~j!^i0


BFAU77FUL 4BR/2BA HOME. Crestview: with large living
romne aaas you al in. To the right is the kitchen with
white cabinets and breakfast area. A very large utility room
with large pantry with shelves. To the left is the 2nd bath-
room with a large double vanity and 4 nice size bedrooms.
Large back yard. $245,000 # 401239

5436 Flag Tail Lane. Crestview. 3BR/2BA. I-Year-old home from
coveredporch, long driveway. Bdck yard features 10x37 foot open
patio. Large family room with brick fireplace. Master bedroom with
French doors. $274,950 MLS# 403816m
S113 Conquest Street, Crestview 4BR/2BA, berber carpeting.
traded ceiling with crown molding and electric fireplace. Kitchen
has up to date stainless steel appliances, split bedroom master bed-
room also has frayed ceiling. $279.900 #398292




REALTY
,& INVESTMENT INC.

683-9693


PRICED TO SELL immaculate 3/2
located on 10th Fairway of Country
Club Estates. $228,900 #403534
40 ACRES w/approx. 1300' on 4-lane,
Hwy. 90 near airport. Excellent for com-
mercial or industrial building.
$3,200,000 #398550
COUNTRY LIVING Enjoy the beautiful
view from this cottage, detached garage
waiving quarters. $180,000.

EXCELLENT COMMERCIAL LOT
vacant lot under 1 acre in size. Ready
to submit for permitting. $420,000
#402007
Chad Wilkinson,
Cell: 850-582-1640
chadwilkinson@
pelicanproperty.com
www.pelicanproperty.com


I4'T__ Phone: 682-9227 Fax: 689-7508
Pelican 5210 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
S lwww.pelicanproperty.com


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 ..--
S ghty higher r f home oes 300,n000.
6% Is used for comparison only. All commissons are negotiable. IQS -

rilll--------------- ---- --------
^I DINO SINOPOLI (850) 974-7778
I I
Email: dino@calldino.com
CALL TODAY! I
Residential Property, New Construction
Relocation Assistance, Acreage, Condo's,

FREE MARKET EVALUATION
RE/MAX AGENCY ONE, INC.
www.calldino.com
301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A
Crestview, FL 32536 1
Office: 850.682.8309Y I
Fax: 850.682.8279 I
Toll Free: 1.800.239.8309
--- l-i-------- -- -----.1


456
Homes For Rent

FOR RENT
117 Hampton Dr.
'2/1.5 $550.
865 Brett St. 2/1.5
$650.
302 Victory Lane
3/1.5 $750.
115 Mill Pond Cv.
3/2 $925.
3033 Cabela Lane
3/2 $1200.
A7AA YVntmrn n.radr


462
Rooms For Rent

LOOKING FOR
room or small apt. in
Crestview, Valparai-
so Niceville Area.
706-332-6109

UPSTAIRS ROOM
partially furnished,
utilities included
$159 to move in.
$159 per week, near
GoldKist. Call


4/2 $1-25. "-".., (850)261-9793
2128 Hagood Loop I
4/2 $1350.
117 Brian Dr. 5/3
$1400.
4088 Big Tr. 4/2
$1700.
ERA American
Realty of Northwest a!a


Florida, Inc.
682-4822 or 651-
5417
Equal Housing Opp.

RENT: 1000 SF
brick home with
large yard and stor-
age building. Newly
renovated. NO
PETS! $1,100.00.
Available Nov. 1.
259-9475

460
Mobile Homes

2BR/1BA MOBILE
home in Holt area
for rent, on private
lot $485mo. Deposit
and references re-
quired. 537-6222 or
499-7412.

MOBILE HOMES
2 & 3-Bedroom units
in quiet park. Con-
venient to shopping
and schools. No
pets. 585-8192


Quiet neighborhood








2BR/IBA, Gas fireplace, Hardwood floors,
Backyard privacy fenced, Storage shed,
Detached garage, over 1/3 acre land.

$135,900 689-8751


556
Homes For Sale

3/2 HOME on an
acre almost 1600sq-
ft" needs fixing up
great location/moti-
vated seller Griffith
Mill Rd, for only
$99,000 (will include
additional 2 acres
for a deal) Call Cen-
tury 21 Moulton Re-
alty, Jenny Jemigan
I04AQQOO-.QI a rir


3/1BR,;2/1BA homee"
Approx. 1,100 sq. ft.
new roof & windows
Big back yard
$149,000. 278
James St. Crestview
682-9141


3BD/2BA HOME w
three car garage
Commercial and pool 2200 sq. ft.
$308,000. Call 682-

STEEL BUILD- 7588 for more info.
INGS: 5 only. FSBO BEAUTIFUL
30x50; 60x120; Mist 1750 Sq./FT., home
move now! Selling located south of 1-10
for balance owed. 3 BR. 2,5 BA, Hug
Call Ralph today! 1- bonus room on
800-411-5869 large lot. $245,900.
Call 850-682-6765
556
Homes For Sale NEW 3/4 Bedroom
homes now taking
3/1 HOME over reservation, starting
1400sq-ft on 1/2 at $199,999. Call
acre fenced back Bonnie in Destin
yard, lots of new (850) 685-1699
amenities; safe NICE BRICK 3/2
neighborhood, well Home for rent 1,8,,
maintained, on Hill sq/ft Fenced back
wood Drive off Val- yard In Laurel Hill
ley Road & Reinke near Laurel Hill
Drive close to every- School $800. month
thing $170,000 sell- 850-689-4333
ers willing to negoti- FOR SALE
ate. Call C r SALE
ate. Call C 2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft
century 21 Moulton on 3/4 acre comer
Realty, Jenny Jerni- lot a175,000. 3310
gan (404)993-6820 Auburn Rd 682-
or 682-3849 0791



For Sale by Owner
In need of a turn key home?
Desirable Crestview location.
Immediate occupancy.








4.86 acres bordered by lake, creek, &
Leyland Pines. New metal roof, 12x16
shed. Above ground pool,
2,800 sqft, with 2,250 under air
4BR/ 21/2BA, Open, split-plan great room
with gas fireplace ,& built-in bookcase,
Complete with kitchen & laundry- room
appliances. Large M/BR, M/BA, Walk-in-
shower, Jacuzzi, plus large walk-in closet.
Complete furniture package.
Two tractors, 2000 Hyundai, 2000 Ford
Ranger
Serious buyers only please.
(850) 423-0879
$750,000


560
Land For Sale

10 ACRES of Mt.
Olive road. Has
Spring fed pond that
needs work.
$25,000 per acre
682-1834
LAND FOR SALE-
REAL ESTATE
South Coastal Geor-
gia 3 + Acres Deep-
water Ocean Ac-
cess Lot from just
$240 per monthly 45
min. from Jackson-
ville/15 min from St
Simon's. Call today
for appointment. Ex-
cellent financing
available. 1-877-GA-
OCEAN x 705.
*monthly pmnt of
$240.32 based on
$59,900. purchase
price w/10% down
payment of $5,900.,
$53,910. financed
@5.19% fixed (APR
of 5.55% includes
1% origination fee)
for 3 yrs. 35 monthly
payments of
$240.32 w/final pay-
ment. Offer void
where prohibited by
law.
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!
rnll Gradr C.reerk.


3a-226lty 500
,334-222-6500


LAND FOR SALE-
REAL ESTATE
SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGI A
$149,900. FOR A
2+ ACRE DEEPWA-
TER MARSH LOT.
$224,900. FOR A 3+
ACRES OVER-
SIZED DEEPWA-
TER LOT. 45 min
from Jacksonville/
15 min from St. Si-
mon's Call today for
appointment. Excel-
lent Financing avail-
ble.
1-800-GA-OCEAN
x710

FSBO BAKER HWY
4 McVay Rd. 20
Acres backs up to
state forest.
$260,000. 850-758-
0629
ONE ACRE lot on
Bluebery Lane in
Crestview. Cleared
arid ready to build.
Ph. 334-858-3045

PRIME ALABAMA
Land 22 acres with
pond 25 minutes
from downtown
Crestview $110,000
cash. Call (334)858-
3045


560
Land For Sale

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

562
Mobile Homes For
Sal;e

2/2 1998 on a 1/2
acre beautiful corner
lot 1654 Garrett Mill
Road, Baker comer
of Pickens Rd &
Garrett Mill only
$65,000, Call Centu-
ry 21 Moulton Real-
ty, Jenny Jernigan
(404)993-6820 or
682-3849 /
4/2 2001 on 1.2
acres with in-ground
swimming pool,
manicured lawn,
well maintained split
floor plan, must sel
sellers are willing to
negotiate and lower
the pricel call today.
Call Century 21
,,.gMgoyb.eon,.ReaRty,. Jen-
ny r ,temigan
(404)993-6820 or
682-3849

564
Vacation & Resort

TIMESHARE RE-
SALES. Save 60%-
80% off Retail. Best
resorts & seasons.
Call free catalog. 1-
800-780-3158

sofilk,., I


706
Livestock Supplies

PERENNIAL
PEANUT HAY
for horses
and goats
$5.00 per
bale (850) 834-3881

708
Pets


Wilson Minger Agency, Inc.
1350 East John Sims Parkway
Niceville, Florida 32578
(850) 678-5161 Fax (850) 678-5167
WANT TO GET AWAY? just right for the people
who want to.live close to the coast, but away from the hustle and
bustle of the coastal community, Magnificent home on a I acre
lot w/luscious landscaping, fenced yard, screened porch,
security system, and so much more. Over 3300 sq ft of living
space. $449,900.

FOXWOOD ESTATES! Large home on the 10th
green with in-ground pool w/saltwater conversion system.
Cathedral ceilings, breakfast room, fireplace, and fresh paint
thru entire interior. A must see for golf lovers! $259,900

CHECK THIS OUT! Lovely home across the street from Bob
Sikes Elementary School. Great floor plan with large Great Room
and Double Car Garage. Screened patio. Big, play-space yard.
$176,900.

HANDY-MAN'S BARGAIN! This charming little abode just
needs some TLC to turn itinto a fantastic family home. Master
bedroom has been textured and painted. The rest is up to you.
Priced to sell at $114,950.


708
Pets

CHIHUAHUA PUP-
PIES for sale $250
Call Diane at 652-
4122
MALE PEMBOOKE
Welsh Corgi Brown
and white available
for stud. 682-3221
NEED SMALL
Pomeranian
Dog for stud will pay
fee. 682-39698
YORKIES ADORA-
BLE pups & mom
$600. to $800. regis-
tered, Ready now.
537-2279

710
Pet Supplies

FISH POOL Fish &
pump, filter & Algie
killer liaht. 682-8389


802.
Antiques

ANTIQUE ANQ col-
lectable sale 1199
Valley Road Crest-
view FL. Friday 14-
15 from 7-noon
ANTIQUES 1930'S
2 door wardrobe
with 5 drawer Secre-
tary
$ 375. Water fall
dresser with round
mirror $150. 1800's
cupboard/Book case'
$175. Also large ce-
dar chest $125. 683-
3930
RON'S ANTIQUES
SIDEWALK SALE
Saturday Oct. 15,
9am-4pm, 213 North
Main Street. 689-
1007


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

804
Apparel

WOMEN SIZE 20
Formal Lace suite,
A-Line dress size 18
'good condition
682-1863.
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


808
Arts & Crafts

EVERYTHING
THAT you need to
do stain glass.
Layout table with
storage slots.
Large quantity of
glass, equipment,
tools, layout lamp
box, cane bender,
cane saw, chemi-
cals, designs, two
grinders, for only
$1000. 865-2672


813
Farm & Garden

FUYU AND Jiro
sweet persimmons
30-lb. box $30. (850)
834-3881


A-o~
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IUXAVSIDINROAS YM
AMLLIC IO IAMSS I- -,nluua tVin na..i-u1 .
tbMAr 0,, 'mi9* Huroatislirr












LAA. -1 lfl
-nsis .k... ,.n. t- S. R iA INAi. -A LuViiiOi M1-
Lanina.. i ii..iqa.i.s.5.irn~nn~n lS~s.5t.S rails,
isri.".O(n-aaiis.

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duriulve wan i.. ix ail ssaI(Oisi xv ass., 5
syis~ is$S aa, '. cusa is,.,l nma


812
Farm Equipment

KUBOTA B/7410
Tractor with Bush-
hog and Box., Blade
18 hp.'26 Hours
$8,000. Call 585-
2304

814
Furniture

SOLID MAPLE Fun-
ton, w mattress $75.
Old Roll top desk
$250., Dinning room
table w/4 chairs
$400., Large com-
puter desk $50.00
Lazy Boy rocker re-
cliner $50. 683-
1559
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

12:00 FRI & Sat.
9:00 /5:00 Dishes
pots & pans xmas,
whatnots, cloths,
some new 208
McArthur St.
YARD SALE 5520
Poinsetta, Sat. 8-12
Oct 15th. Lots more
new items this week.
Come and see!
YARD SALE Fri. &
Sat. 14/15 248 Bra-
cewell St something
for everyone 7am
till?


829
Garage Sales

276 BRACEWELL
ST. 8-2 Some fish-
ing, camping, hunt-
ing equipment.
714 E. Williams Ave.
Husband won't allow
things back in
house,. Everything
must go! Furniture,
clothes, baby items,
7am Sat. 7am.
ESTATE SALE 35
hp. Evinrude boat
motor, basketball
court, framed art,
Civil was battle
scenes, generals
horses, wolves,
classical mallard
print and other,
along with fine china
tea sets, handmade,
Afghans, bedding,
rugs, baskets, anti-
que radios, knives,
horse statues, Hal-
loween costumes &
more 85 n. 1-mile
past 90 across from
Flower Basket. 759
9th Ave. Sat. 10/15
9/am Sharp
FRI/SAT 7 am /4pm.
826 Mayo Trail, lot 4
(behind Kee's. Lots
of Misc.
GARAGE SALE'
SSat. 15th,-7-12 ..
1 in a ,n-tz S1 foll:.,
Signs behind Wood-
lawn Baptist Church.
Dinning table girls
dresser, Lots of
misc.
GARAGE SALE
Saturday 15th 7 am
- until. 5915 Oakhill
Rd. off of Old Bethel
Rd. To many Items
to list.
GIGANTIC
CHURCH Yard sale
Saturday, October
15th- 8:00 am 2:00
pm Equipment, cabi-
nets, counters, toys,
clothes and house-
hold items. Don't
miss this one! Cal-
vary Apostolic
Church 1010 Bay
Street (behind Eglin
Federal Credit Union
off hwy 85)


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Week or Oct 10, 200511


WASHERS 8 DRYERS 8 TOYS... OH MY


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


PAGE 10B


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VALUES!.

PRICE BR/BASQFT DDRES AGEN P HONE#
$39,90 2/1700 338 W ISPERLANE ICHAD BAYIS 83-654
$7,C) 3290 13 HSNTAEFW NADVS 6513


.,


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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE liB


Joe Babich,
S Automotive consultant
.L """" for Award Chevrolet,
would like to extend an
Invitation to the public
to stop by and let him
answer any questions
:' ., you may have.


A h SYewour Serdo Headquartwe Locally Owned i Operated
fn B 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
J- HE-LE 682-2731


829
Garage 9ales
GOOD YARD sale
1199 Valley Rd.
Crestview Fl. Oct.
14-15 from 7 12
MOVING SALE 14-
15-16 8am to 5pm
Priced very cheap.
All must go new
items every day. 957
B. Street Crestview
follow signs
MOVING SALE new
and used horne de-
cor, furniture, camp-
ing gear,
Dennis Mann Realty
803 North Wilson
7:am til ?
MOVING SALE- In-
side- Rain or Shine.
Furniture, misc. Ev-
erything goes. Sat.
Oct. 15th 8am
6098 Eden Square,
off Poverty Creek
682-5108
SAT. 10/15 8am-un-
til Hwy 85 at Averitt
St. next to coastal car
wash Firniture,
glassware toys.
THE BIG ONE! Lots
of everything 559 E.
Williams Ave. Fri/Sat
Oct 14/15 7am to
12pm Crestv.
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special fund
raiser. Replacement
order. Call Jackie
682-4305.
2 FAMILY yard sale
Sat. 8 till 4 Crescent
Ave. off -Valley
Road, Brand new
-cildren's clothes,
house shoes, toys,
dishes. -ugs, bas-
ketg,'.lie I'e-Idd
much more. 15 foot
Sears Aluminum
boat,
YARD SALE Lots of
nice stuff Sat.
10/15/05 1438 Core-
mo Dr. 6:30- 3:00
YARD SALE
Thur-Sat. 8:00-4:00
935 S. Pearl St An-
tique shelf, night
stand, movies, re-
cord's sport card's
clothes, baby
clothes Old dolls,
Old Barbie dolls.
Pool pumps, work
bench. Lots new
stuff Rain or Shine.


829
Garage Sales
YARD SALE Friday
Saturday 15th 7 am.
Items like new no
junk, baby, xmas,
furniture, household.
1699 Vinson Ray
Road, Baker. 537-
8042
YARD SALE Oct.
14/15. 3 family's,
loads of stuff from *-
12 cancel if rain @
Terri Floral 894 W.
James Lee Blvd.
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
12 YARD roll off
dumpster for rent
Call Shawn at 546-
0512 or 546-0510
1984 KIRBY
Cleaner with all at-
tachments. $100.
423-1206


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
8X8 TROPICALFish
Pond includes liner,
2 pumps, lights filter
all aquatic plants &
fish $200. 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.
TIMESHARE RE-
SALES : Buy, sell,
rent. No commission
or broker fees. 800-
640-6886 /
www.buyatime-
share.com














VIAGRA .00, Su-
per low calls, cheap-
est refills guaran-
teed! Free shipping!
Prescription buyers
group 1-866-579-
8548
MOVING SALE- In-
side- Rain or Shine.
Furniture, misc. Ev-
erything goes, Sat.
Oct. 15th 8am
6098 Eden Square,
eoff Poverty Creek
682-5108
682-5108


B


2005 Yukon XL


Stock# 5233


MSRP ............. ...................


Disc. / Rebate ....................... -$10,000


31,995


Stock# 5124


Disc. / Rebate ...*.......*............. -$7,723


YOUR PRICE:


2005 Pontiac Sunfire

Stock# 5003


MSRP 17195
M SRP .............,..........................17,195


Disc.'/ Rebate .,...................... -$3,750


YOUR PRICE: 13,445


2005 Buick Rendezvous

Stock# 5032


Disc. / Rebate ........................ $6,500


25,505 YOUR PRICE:


I OVRA ILINDOLRSI UE VHCLSMUTGOTISW0K


M---Model "'Stk# ", Was Vi"NOW
'03 Cadillac CTS........tk# 33s.... s$25,995..NOW $23,759
'03 Cadillac Seville ..st# P35 ..... $26.900..NOW $23,863
'04 Chrysler Pacifica tk# P335...w. $2i.sso.. NOW $ 19,378
'96 Jeep Cherokee stk#s5117A.... w$6,575 ....NOW $4,796
'05 Chev 1500 cew....k# P361...wa $23,775..NOW s2 1,850


Zk# -c .ais\. ...N.ow.. '
8 =0 .0 Stk# Wd OW-
'04 GMC Envoy........ tk#227B:...:$20,57..NOW 1 8,I 05
'98 Mazda Reg Cab stk#5293A....wa $6.895..:..NOW s5,450
S'02 Nissan Altima.. tk# 6MD. ,4.99.. NOW 1 I2,348
'99 Nissan Sentra ..*t P357A .... s$6,550 ....NOW $4,253
'04 Mercury. Sable ,tk* P516x ....w $12,995..NOW $10,500


Plus many more...Stop by today for a great deal!
S Serving our communltyfor over 50 years!

SPoniac Buick GMC


1997

AC. 6 CD Changer.
Smroot, Luggage
Rack, Loaded,
Excellent
Family Car
Selling For Health Reasons
FOR SALE 18FT COBIA BOWRIDER
*115HP MERCURY OUTBOARD
GALVANIZED TRAILER
GOOD CONDITION "." "'.
$3,500
Thi Is the actual Size This is the actual Size of your ad
o' your ad 1 col. by 2 2 col. by 2 inches in the
Incresin the classified classified section
section
Nour FSBO Ad runsYour FSBO Ad runs
for 4 weeks for 4 weeks

$750 $ 1500
ior for 5
only only


Ff Sate By Ow1ei

A picture is worth a thousand words ...

Sell your merchandise in the pages of the

Crestview News Bulletin and~News Extra.


Crestview News


Bulletin!
"Your Nioh Okakass Comoy Nwspap""


Call

682-6524

For More

Information


I
I
I
I


SB
g
g
I
=


Fill out this form co
Bulletin office at 295
Florida 32536 with you
above


r WRITE YOUR AD BELC
SPDAC


^.-- ---- --- -------------
p. I



ISh





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

)W, ONE WORD PER
b


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













Phone Number:
Name:








Street
Address:
City: ,St. ,Zip
Payment Method: Check Enclosed, -Credit Card, -Bill Me.
# (VISA) / # (M/C)
I I
I I
I I










Exp. Date Exp. Date I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I


I I
I I




SAddress:





L--- ----- mmm memm----------------------m


Close-Out On All 2005 Models!


Only A Few Left To Choose From!

No Gimmicks,NoHide Cst &AbslteyNOPOESIG-ES


YOUR PRICE:


2005 Sierra
4WD, Ext. Cab


26,150


cf I6if 4300 SOUTH FERDON BOULEVARD, CRESTVIEW (850) 682-2708


dream u p, WcMG ofcwio Ciu
SALE PRICE DOESN'T INCLUDE TAX AND TAG FEES. INCLUDES ALLAVAILABLE REBATES.
PICTURES FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY. AD GOO THROUGH OCTOBER 19,2005;


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


___


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 11B


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


MSRP .1..I..... .~.~..~..~.MSR-p........I....~.l~..~


13










PAGE 12B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


%v~v awa d .evr. -~o


at deal. lati


A li


____,------,i
MORE Alan's
POWER I al* I
$POWER Transmission!

LE$$ I 615 N. Lloyd Street I
R E Crestview, Florida 32536

I tme to replace We specialize in... I
Is it time to replace Vour


engine or transmission?


Find out before your car givea
you trouble down the roaa


Automatic
Standard
S4x4 Transfercase
I Foreign & Domestic

682-9883
MI
-- -VSA
IM A IH Ilil Mli m


Z71 OFF ROAD PACKAGE; CENTER BUCKET SEAT; KEYLESS LEATHER SEATS, HEATED WITH MEMORY; S
ENTRY,REMOTE; SUN ROOF, ELECTRIC SLIDING; PEDALS ADJUSTABLE, LOCKING DIFFERENTIAL, REAR; PEDALS Al
POWER; SATELLITE, XM RADIO DIGITAL SOUND SYSTEM WITH 6-DISK 17" ALUMINUM; TRANSFER CASE, ELECT
CHANGER; DVD PLAYER; TRAILER TOW PKG. LAMPS, FRONT; SATELLITE, XM RADIO DIG
DISK CHANGER; TRAILER TOW PKG.; ASSIS

FACTORYMSRP ...................51 ,050 SALE PRICE FACTORYSRP, ..................42,435

DEMODISC .&REBATE $12,500 '3 8 ,5 5 0 DEMODISC, & REBATE.,,,,10,091

05 Cobalt LS Sedan '06 Silverado


OIL CHANGE SPECIAL
I ION
$21.9s
5% OFF ANY REPAIR
|ME ,,h,1,.,',:,, ,,, 11 *O I l ,,h,,,,,,,,;H I
-- 294 W. James Lee Blvd.
Open Mon-Fri 8 am- 5pm 689-0009

24 Hour Towing Service
FACTORY SPEC.
COLLISION CENTER
Rusty Snyder
Towing Manager
(850)423-0691
Cell
(850)546-0897
5165 S. Ferdon Blvd. Crestview


GRAY SPORT CLOTH TRIM; APPEARANCE PACKAGE, SPORT; TRANSMIS- VORTEC 5300 V8; 4-SPEED AUTOMATIC; SEAT ADJUSTER, 6-WAY POWER
SION, 4-SPEED AUTOMATIC; TRACTION CONTROL POWERTRAIN MANAGE- DRIVER'SS SIDE; KEYLESS ENTRY, REMOTE; LOCKING DIFFERENTIAL,
MENT; 15X6 ALUMINUM CAST, STYLED; SPOILER, REAR DECK LID; STEER- REAR; CRUISE CONTROL; IT' ALUMINUM WHEELS; POLISHED CAST; FOG
ING WHEEL, LEATHER, AUDIO/CRUISE CONTROLS; SOUND SYSTEM, LAMPS, FRONT; TRAILER TOW PACKAGE.
7-SPEAKER; RADIO AM/FM ETR CD, MP3 SEEK/SCAN

FACTORYMSRP, ....... .18,095 SALE PRICE FACTORYMSRP...................30,695 SALE PRICE

DISC &REBATE .......,..... 3,183 4 ,9 12 ISC REBATE............... 5,951 .24 ,74 4


VORTEC 5300 V8; 4-SPEED AUTOMATIC; POWER WINDOWS; POWER DOOR LS PEG; AIR CONDITIONING; -v ~-
LOCKS; CRUISE CONTROL; P265/70R17 ALS WOL TIRES; RADIO, AM/FM ANTI-LOCK BRAKES; 14" ALUMINUM WHEELS; FOG LAMPS
STEREO, CD, CLOCK; REMOTE KEYLESS ENTRY; TRAILERING PACKAGE

FACTORYMSRP..................27,960 SALE PRICE FACTORYMSRP ....... 12,795 SALEPRICE

REBATE... ... 5,382 22,57 8 ISC. REBAE .................. 1,855 10,9'



AN AMERICAN RIEVOWTION
Hassles, No Gimmicks, No Pushy Salesman





A CHEVROLET
682-2731 243-7214 994-0101
RESTVIEW FWB PENSACOLA


4150 S. Ferdon Blvd.,
Crestview
Locally Owned
& Operated'
Pricing include all
rebates, plus tax, tag title
& processing fee. Prices
good through October.
18, 2005. Photo for
display purposes only.


Yor ETHOE iterb


Living Oak Retrievers, LLC
Loving, Personalized Care for ALL Creatures
Great and Small in their home!
j i 'L. Gennaro, Manager
Se 902-1649
Licensed & Insured


EEJL
o Vet/Groomerk

K ransportat o


'P Member of:
Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce
Pet Sitters International National Association of Petaitters


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
CLAYTON MAR-
CUS Sofa, burgandy
green strip, mint
condition. Craftmans
radial arm saw 141'
band saw. 682-4684
DINNING TABLE w/
4 chairs $30. small
lawn mower $35.
Like new, 2 weed
eaters cheap. Lot of
used furniture 682-
2460
FOR SALE Flat top
burner stove and
chifforobe, sofa bed.
all for $400. OBO
Call 682-5600
FOR SALE Ameri-
can propane 40 gal
water heater, I 25
gal. propane tank
w/2 stage regulators
Best offer 682-1863
MUST SELL antique
player piano and
massage table 682-
5075/321-277-4538
MUST SELL antique
player piano and
massage table 682-
5075/321-277-4538
RASCAL CON-
VENT scooter 600 T
shopper upgrade
package rack. n' roll
New Ben around the
block, 4 tires Paid
$ 5368. Asking
$4,000. (850) 689-
6639


905
Auto Repair
COMPLETE AUTO
Painting includes
Body work and ma-
terials $400. Free
pick up and delivery.
682-2075.


902
Auto Supplies
AUTO PARTS for
sale 18 to ,22 K
worth of Auto Parts,
pulled and
most marked. Call
682-4240 leave
message.
904
Cars
$500 POLICE im-
pounds. Tax repos,
US Marshall SAles!
Also Trucks, SUVs,
and more! for list-
ings call 1-800-920-
7898, ext C329.
1972 DODGE
Charger. 318 Ci, V8
motor, Auto tranny
$1,000 form Gaii
758-8198 or 683-
0496
1996 FORD Rauras
Station Wagon, au-
to, cold A/C all pow-
er CD player great
gas mileage asking
$2,750.: 682-1519
leave message.
FOR SALE 1993
Ford Taurus 5 dr.
wagon P/S, P/B
Am/Fm tape 2
new tires. Good wk.
car. 682-2291
910
Motorcycles
2003 HONDA Shad-
ow 750, Black, Ap-
prox. 8,500 miles.
Asking Price $4,800.
Phone 682-9423
2006 KAWASAKI
750 Vulcan motorcy-
cle 32 miles $6,000.
Please Call 682-
7152
914
Recreational
1977 DODGE
Camper Van. Stove
fringe sink, Queen
bed, A/C Auto, cus-
tom made 80,000
Miles $3,000. 758-
0868
916
Sport Utility
Vehicles


LUNCH SPECIAL









Sandwich, Chips 8 Drink*
'Does not Include smoothies or shakes.

I 2227 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Court Plaza, Crestview
L 682-8893


916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
FOR SALE Red
1991 Wrangler Jeep
Good Shape 6 cylin-
der. $3500. --902-
0811
918
Trucks
2001 F-350 turbo
diesel crew car 4x4
1 ton short bed dual-
ly with Lariat & H.D.
Towing pkg. only 63
K_ _miles Female
owned driven. Ex-
cellent condition
$28,000. 683-3930
920

1995 FORD F-250
Club Wagon, fifteen
passenger Van.,
was church Van
$ 4,000. Great con-
dition 682-0348







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YOU SEE, YOU TOUCH, YOU KNOW.

QUICK CASH CLASSIFIED, THE REAL RL, RIGHT IN FRONT OF YO R EYES.


PAGE 12B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005


Soiaiaton Lmie
Dogy-Da

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