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Crestview news bulletin
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00049
 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 15, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Crestview
Coordinates: 30.754167 x -86.572778 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 37 (Sept. 5, 2001); Title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002758666
oclc - 48122675
notis - ANN6621
lccn - 2001229458
System ID: UF00028411:00049
 Related Items
Preceded by: Crestview news leader

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main continued
        page 2
        page 3
        page 4
        page 5
        page 6
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
    Main: Classifieds
        page 10
        page 11
    Main: Sports
        page 12
Full Text






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LTTDRARY OFF 0 T ORTCA-F HIITC
5 S7MA
PO BOX 1107007,
GAINESVILLE FL 32611




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rday Edition .





CRESTVIEW


INSIDE
WEATHER ............... 2
RELIGION ..............6-7
EDUCATION ..............7
PUBLIC NOTICES .........8
SPORTS..............9,12
CLASSIFIEDS........ 10-11

50 Cents plus tax


BULLE TIN


City prepares for Fall Festival on Main Street


* The popular event for children and parents will take
place in two weeks, but Monday is the deadline to submit
an application for participate with a booth.


Steve Andrews
Managing Editor
There is only two weeks left until the
annual Fall Festival on Main Street in
Crestview.
Over 3,000 youngsters are expected
to be strolling down Main Street in
Crestview with parents in tow the after-


noon of Oct. 29, from 3-8 p.m.
Going strong for over a decade now,
the festival gives children an alternative
to door-to-door trick-or-treating, which
is not quite as safe as it once was.
"It keeps them off the streets in a
more safe environment," said Grace
Ferdon, president of the Downtown
Main Street Association.


"And it's a good deal for the parents,
too, because they are right there to
watch the kids."
The event is being sponsored by the
Main Street Association, in conjunction
with the City of Crestview.
What began in the early '1990s
attracting 500 children, has now grown
to over six times that much.
"There are so many people that
attend. You can look down Main Street
and there will be so many people that
you almost can't walk," Ferdon said.
According to Bill Kilpatrick, also of
the Main Street Association, there were


Mayor: All Trick-or-Treating to be on Oct. 29
Crestview Mayor George Whitehurst has announced that all
Trick-or-Treating activities throughout the city will be held on
Saturday night, Oct. 29, and not Monday night, Oct. 31.


nearly 4,000 people in attendance last
year.
"And we expect at least that many
out here again this year," he said.
A pair of disc jockeys will be spin-
ning tunes and hosting various per-


former and activities. The Larkins
Express with DJ Tony Larkins will
entertain the crowd at the south end of
Main Street, near Coney Island, while
See CITY, page 4


District Champs!


Ken NierjA enI .i. rjw. Ir bulletin
Crestview assistant football coach Tim Gillis throws his fists in the air as the final seconds tick off Friday night at Joe Etheredge
Stadium in Fort Walton Beach after the Bulldogs defeated Fort Walton Beach 17-7 and locked up the District 2-4A championship.
For complete game coverage, including statistics and postgame reaction, please go to Page 12.


Bus safety rushes to the forefront


* Some students were left
stranded and late for school Friday
morning when their bus driver did
not show up for work.

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
Okaloosa schools officials are taking new
measures to secure school buses at the trans-
portation center in Crestview.
The action is being taken following an inci-
dent Friday morning involving Davidson
Middle School bus 95-4, its driver, and security
procedures at the transportation center behind
Richbourg School.
"We had a breakdown in procedures today,"
said Okaloosa school district assistant superin-
tendent Wayne Ansley.
He was addressing Mike Starr, a Davidson
Middle School parent, who was upset over secu-
rity procedures at the north district's transporta-


LA :A 1

Take a look at
the News Bulletin's
new full-color,
5-day weather
forecast, including
temperatures from
around the state.
Page 2


tion center, specifically the keys to the buses.
Ansley, Chief Officer for Educational Support
Tommy Kranz and school district attorney Jeff
McInnis, met with Starr Friday afternoon at the
Crestview transportation center.
Starr's son, along with other students, was
not picked up at their bus stop Friday morning.
"I can deal with the fact the bus was late,"
said Starr. "I can even understand it not coming
at all. Things happen, buses breakdown. But
what really bothered me was the fact that no one
bothered to contact the families of the kids. They
ended up standing .at the bus stop for over an
hour."
According to Starr that was just the beginning
of his concern.
"When I called the transportation office to see
where the bus was, they said they didn't even
know it had not left the yard that morning."
Starr dug a little deeper and found out that
the driver never showed up for work, and worse
yet, the keys were left in the bus.
"Anyone could have come in and taken that
See BUS, page 4


N Okalooosa
County has
announced it's free
flu shots to be
given at selected
locations, including
Crestview.
Page 3


Ken Nielsenf ne News ulleiin
Davidson Middle School student Mike
Starr stands at the bus stop for a bus
that didn't come on Friday.


I6 FOBL::


Davidson tops
city-rival Richbourg
to remain in a log-
jam atop county's W,",.
middle school foot- Lib
ball standings, with l unc9 .9
one game to go. tednsdAen TakeServdnBM,
Page 12 68 -9588


Domestic



violence



vigilized

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
More than two dozen people gathered in front of the
Okaloosa County Courthouse Monday night for a candle-
light \igd to commemorate Okaloosa and Walton County
residents killed through domestic violence.
One by one as they arrived, those in attendance, many of
the survivors of :
..domestic violence,.
were given a candle
and piece of poster
board with the name
ot a victim written
on it.
The -group lis-
tened attentively as
both law enforce-
ment and judicial
speakers discussed
current domestic
violence trends and
what the state is
doing on behalf of
victims
"'Ve are trained,
equipped, and
supervised to ensure
the complete and
thorough investiga-
tion of complaints of
domestic violence," Ken ielen News Bullein
Maj. Kenneth Christa Feagin, 9, joins dozens of
Bundrick with the domestic violence survivors at the
Crestview Police candlelight vigil on the court-
Department told the house steps Monday night.
crowd.
He went on to say that Crestview police officers arrest
someone for domestic violence every five days. The rate of
domestic violence in the city dropped 33 percent in 2004.
Capt. Paul Brown, Okaloosa County Sheriff Department,
talked about their department's commitment to enforce
domestic violence laws.
Judge Stone told those gathered that he estimated the
direct cost to pursue criminal cases of domestic violence in
our community alone around is 3.5 million dollars.
He pointed to judicial efforts to encourage the Florida
Legislature to enact additional laws to protect victims of
domestic violence.
"We are asking the Florida Legislature to reclassify felony
violence so that we can have separate categories," said Stone.
This will help tracking purposes and to also have a better
way of making people who commit those crimes more
accountable."
Stone added, "In addition, legislatures are looking at
changing some of the civil filings and changing some of the
See VIGIL, page 3


1998 2004
Award Winning '-M
Newspaper
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BeUer Weldty Nemppr Conwi



UI4IJgi'!


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


Besue 0o mal s-it0ay om en s you aveat lshin69 6 Ultinco


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Festive Preschoo(ers


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46
AMP


Steve Andrews/The News Bulletin
Preschoolers at Shoal River Learning Center sit with the scarecrow they helped create this week.
There are nearly 30 children, ages 3 to 5, that attend the school, located on south State Road 85 in
Crestview. The teachers, pictured left to right, are Jessica Janes, Zuly Rodriguez, Brenda Sanders
and Jeanie Eidem. The school director Christi Hall is not pictured.

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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


PAGE 2


...


d r














Public flu shots scheduled for Okaloosa


The Okaloosa County Health
Department has collaborated
with Maxim Health Systems to
offer influenza immunizations
to the public at multiple loca-
tions throughout the county.
Only those considered high-risk
by the Centers for Disease
Control will be vaccinated at
clinics scheduled before Oct. 24.
The CDC defines high-risk
as:
persons 65 or older
residents of nursing homes
'and other chronic care facilities
that house persons of any age


who have chronic medical con-
ditions
adults and other children
who have chronic disorders of
the pulmonary or cardiovascu-
lar systems, including asthma
(hypertension is not considered
a high-risk condition)
adults and children who
have required regular medical
follow-up or hospitalization
during the preceding year
because of chronic metabolic
diseases (including diabetes
mellitus), renal dysfunction,
hemoglobinopathies, or


immunosuppression (including
immunosuppression caused by
medications or by human
immunodeficiency virus HIV)
adults and children who
have any condition (e.g., cogni-
tive dysfunction, spinal cord
injuries, seizure disorders, or
other neuromuscular disorders)
that can compromise respiratory
function or the handling of res-
piratory secretions or that can
increase the risk for aspiration
children and adolescents
ages 6 months to 18 years who
are receiving long term aspirin


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Tune in on game nights to
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5:30 p.m.: Big Red Machine Band Show
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6:10 p.m.: Pre-Game Reports / North


therapy and therefore might be
at risk for experiencing Reye
syndrome after influenza infec-
tion
children ages 6-23 months.

Crestview Locations
Oct 26, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Gulf Medical, 1455 S. Ferdon
Blvd., Ste. C.
Oct. 26, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Publix, 2250 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Nov. 2 from 6 p.m. to 9
p.m. at Walgreen's, 2350 S.
Ferdon Blvd.
Nov. 9 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at OWC in' Crestview, 805 E.
Hwy. 90.


Maxim Health Systems will
vaccinate children over the age
of 9 years that. are classified as
high-risk. Parents of high-risk
children under the age of 9 years
are urged to contact their physi-
cian or the Okaloosa County
Health Department at 689-7855
in Crestview or 833-9240 in Fort
Walton Beach.
Any participant with
Medicare Part B coverage will
receive their shot with no co-pay.
Maxim will also provide free
immunization to anyone covered
by the following: Blue Cross Blue
Shield of Florida Health Options
(HMO), AVMED, Wellcare,


Medicare Complete (PPO or
HMO), Aetna (any plan), and
HIP of NY. All others not covered
by the Plans above will purchase
their vaccinations through
Maxim for a cost of $25.
If any organization wishes to
provide on-site influenza shots
and has 30 or more individuals,
please call MAXIM AT 1-866-
537-1234 to arrange this service.
Individuals with internet
access can also locate other
MAXIM public influenza clinic
sites at www.findaflushot.com
or call 1-866-537-1234 for assis-
tance finding a location near
you.


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SKen Nielsen/The News Bulletin
More than two dozen citizens, many of the survivors of domestic violence, lined the walkway lead-
ing to the Okaloosa County Courthouse steps Monday night. They held posters with the names of
those victims killed from domestic violence.


VIGIL, from page 1'
burden of proof associated with speak to you from my heart."
those filings." She talked about the effect
A gutsy Misty Royce walked that the violence in her. home
up to the podium and gave an had on her children.
emotional and chilling testi- "I'm here for the people, like
mony of her violent 11-year my children, who cannot speak
marriage to an alcoholic. for themselves," Royce said.
"I don't want to see my chil- "If these kids see love in their
dren hurt anymore," said Royce, home they're going to ask for
her voice shaking. She went on love. If they see violence, that is
to describe how she was beaten, all that they will know and
and suffered ,a broken nose and.,- except."
ribs. '" She struggie to fight back
"I came here tonight with no-,,the ters as she4hanked the peo-
speech prepared. I wanted to pie who came to her rescue and

violence in her life.
"I want to thank Shelter
House for all that they have
done for me.
"I especially want to thank
Officer Oliver of the Crestview
Police Department for arresting
me. That moment changed my
life, and I can never repay him
enough."
Oliver was in attendance
w with. nearly one dozen other
Officers from his department.
S- "Wow, it really means some-
thing when someone acknowl-
Sedges in a positive way what we
do. We don't get compliments
all that often," smiled Oliver.
Shelter House executive
director Beth Risch was over-
whelmed by the emotion and
response the Crestview commu-
nity gave to the event.
Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletln "Crestview has really come
Silvia Anderson holds one of out in force," said Risch as she
the signs baring the name of a stood on the upper steps of the
victim from a highly publicized courthouse and looked down
1994 Okaloosa County domes- across the courtyard full of sup-
tic violent murder case. porters and survivors.


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0r ,l,., Iam..t.Wn Lue


"Crestview by far has proven
to be our largest vigil so far."
Last year Shelter House
saw over 700 men, women and
children in their home.
"The biggest thing for us
tonight is the remembrance of
all those that lost their lives,"
Risch continued.
Anyone wishing to help sup-
port Shelter House can call them
at 850-243-1201 or visit their
'(ebsite at Iwww.selterhousen-,
A'-w. lrg. I .


Ken Nielsen/T ne News Bulletin
The glow of a candle illumi-
nates the face of Heather
Bautista and her daughter.
Baustista works at Harbor View
on Eglin AFB as an advocate
against domestic violence.


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

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


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

Accounting
Evelyn Howard...office manager

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


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


Advertising information
Jennifer Knudsen.........retail adv.
Wanda Royster............retail adv.

Circulation information
682-6524
The Cestiew News Bultin is published tice
wedyti on Wednesday and Satunday by Okaloosa
Publishing Co, at 295 W. James Lee Blvd.,
Cestview, Florida 32536. Periodicals Postage Paid at
Crestview, lorida POSTMAS R Plese aend
address changes to Crestview News Bulletin P.O.
Box 447., Crsviw. Florida 32539. All material baee-
in is ppcaty of the Cresvew News Bulletin.

USPS 010-209


I SBSRITIO RTE


In County
3 months $10'50
6 months....................$16.00
1 year $22.50


Out of County
6 months $26.00
1 year $32.50


7:30 p.m.:


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


PAGE 3











SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


PAG 4 CREIE NEW BULEI


Katrina victims to benefit from


new Habitat, Thrivent alliance


Kiwanis speaker


Habitat for Humanity
International and Thrivent
Financial for Lutherans today
unveiled an unprecedented
financial, volunteer and advoca-
cy alliance designed to substan-
tially increase Habitat's capacity
to build more affordable hous-
ing. The alliance, called
Thrivent Builds with Habitat for
Humanity, represents a four-
year, $100-million commitment
by Thrivent Financial, a not-for-
profit Fortune 500 financial ser-
vices organization.
Additionally, in the wake of
Hurricane Katrina, Thrivent
Financial has earmarked anoth-
er $5 million to Thrivent Builds
to help rebuild homes in the
Gulf Coast region.
The new commitment makes
Tirivent Financial Habitat's
largest ally in the effort to elimi-
nate substandard housing.
Thrivent Builds with Habitat
for Humanity represents a
unique alliance between two
national.nonprofit networks of
1,699 Habitat affiliates and 1,362
Thrivent Financial volunteer
chapters.' These chapters deliv-
ered more than 19 million vol-
unteer hours of community ser-
vice in 2004. The alliance com-
bats the chronic national and
worldwide problem of substan-
dard housing. More than 13
million U.S. households pay
more than half of their income
for housing. Millions more live
in overcrowded conditions or
housing with severe physical
deficiencies, such as having no
hot water, electricity or toilet.
Thrivent Builds with Habitat
for Humanity has four major
programs:
A joint major homebuildingJ
initiative that is designed to
build up to 500 additional U.S.
Habitat for Humanity homes
annually by 2008 for families
living in substandard housing
and engage thousands of volun-
teers in Habitat builds. Thrivent
Financial will fund 70 percent of
the cost of each Thrivent Builds
home it sponsors.
An innovative giving pro-
gram for Thrivent Financial
members that will promote and
supplement financial gifts to
Habitat for Humanity and help
fuel Habitat builds.,
I A program to annually"
build an additional 200 homes,
internationally by 2008 through
short-term international and
domestic trips by bringing vol-
unteers and financial support to
host communities from Alaska
to Zambia to build simple,
decent, affordable homes in col-
laboration with the world's 2
billion people who lack shelter.
A national grant program
offering, approximately six
grants of up to $1 million to
community organizations, coali-
tions and nonprofits for projects
that will measurably improve
entire neighborhoods.
In addition, as part of its mis-
sion as a fraternal benefit soci-
ety, Thrivent Financial will
engage and motivate thousands
of Americans on the issue of
substandard housing through a
one-of-a-kind mobile education
center (48-foot semitrailer) that
will crisscross the nation and
give visitors a powerful, interac-
tive experience. The Thrivent
Builds Mobile is designed to
educate and motivate visitors to
support decent, affordable hous-
ing.
"For nearly 30 years, Habitat
for Humanity has been blessed


to have thousands of committed
and caring faith, corporate and
individual partners," said Paul
Leonard, chief executive officer
of Habitat for Humanity
International. "Thrivent
Financial's expanded support of
our work builds on that strong
foundation in ways that are
unprecedented in our history.
This added financial and volun-
teer support is a tremendous
boost in helping us increase our
capacity to serve more families
in-the-United States and around
the world. It is also a testament
to the vitally important role
Thrivent Financial plays in com-
munities."
"Thrivent Financial is
delighted to align itself even
more actively with Habitat for
Humanity in its mission to elim-
inate poverty housing," said
Bruce Nicholson, Thrivent
Financial chairman, president
and chief executive officer.
"This new alliance represents an
opportunity for our nearly 3
million members and other vol-
unteers to take action to solve
this problem. It also supports
the very foundation of most
families' financial security and
stability having a decent,
affordable home to call one's
own."
Founded in 1902, Thrivent
Financial is a fraternal benefit
society, a not-for-profit insur-
ance organization designed to
help its members achieve their
financial goals and give back to
their, communities. The organi-
zation's members are organized
into 1,362 local volunteer groups
called chapters. These chapters
meet regularly to carry out a
variety of volunteer efforts,
fund-raising projects and educa-
tional programs to help their
communities and people in,
need.
"Thrivent Builds Homes,"
the program through which the
Thrivent Financial volunteer
network will construct hun-
dreds of U.S. Habitat homes
every year, will engage both
Thrivent chapters (local service
groups made up of Thrivent
Financial members) and Habitat
for Humanity affiliates (local,
independent grassroots organi-
zations operating within
HabitaYs framework). Seventy.
pfqeent o0 the tundmg for each
Thrivent Builds home will come
from Thrivent Financial with 30
percent of the remaining fund-
ing coming from the continuing
fund-raising efforts of local
Thrivent chapters and Habitat
for Humanity affiliates. The
average cost of a Habitat for
Humanity home in the United
States ranges from approximate-
ly $40,000 to $150,000.
While Nicholson believes the
funding by Thrivent Financial to
Habitat is important, he says the
hundreds of thousands of new
volunteers the program will
engage will have an equally
powerful impact. "From the first
nail to the last, building a home
with Habitat for Humanity
changes lives including the
lives of volunteers," says
Nicholson. "I am confident that
'Thrivent Builds Homes' will
inspire volunteers to begin a
relationship with Habitat for
Humanity or deepen an existing
one."
T'o encourage its members to
support Habitat for Humanity
through financial contributions,,
Thrivent Financial is also begin-
ning a program called "Thrivent


Builds Giving." The program
will challenge Thrivent
Financial members to donate to
Habitat for Humanity by adding
$1 to every $2 they give, up to
$300 per individual annually.
The program is similar in design
to other Thrivent Financial
member-giving programs that
promote giving to Lutheran
institutions.
Thrivent Financial is also
launching "Thrivent Builds
Worldwide," a program offering
one- to three-week international
and domestic trips that will
bring volunteers and financial
support to home-building pro-
jects in areas where local resi-
dents don't have the resources
to fund their own Habitat pro-
jects. Thrivent Financial will
donate $800 per member to the
Habitat for Humanity host affil-
iate to be used to help offset a
member's trip expenses (not
including airfare). In addition,
the organization will donate
$6,500 to the Habitat for
Humanity host affiliate in which
a "Thrivent Builds Worldwide"
trip takes place to spark future
homebuilding projects there. It
is expected that at least 200 more
homes-in addition to the ones
built by trip volunteers-will be
constructed using this funding.
Finally, unler a fourth pro-
gram, "Thrivent Builds
Neighborhoods," Thrivent
Financial will provide approxi-
mately six grants of up to $1 mil-
lion each to help reduce or elim-
inate substandard housing in
specific U.S. neighborhoods that
have significant housing needs.
The program will work with
local institutions and Habitat
affiliates in carrying out this
endeavor.
Habitat for Humanity does
not give away homes but rather
offers homeownership opportu-
nities to families unable 'to
obtain conventional house
financing-generally those
whose income is 30 percent to 50
percent of the area's median
income. In most cases, prospec-
tive U.S. Habitat homeowner
families make a $500 down pay-
ment and contribute 300 to 500
hours of "sweat equity" on the
construction of their home or
.someone else's home. Because
Habitaif 'lifihkL "dfe argeil'built
using donations of labor, mort-
gage payments are kept more
affordable.
Thrivent Financial and its
members have worked with
Habitat for Humanity since
1991. Together, they have built
more than 500 homes, raised
more than $25 million and con-
tributed more than 1.4 million
volunteer hours in homebuild-
ing time.
To learn how to volunteer,
donate or utilize Thrivent Builds
programs in your community,
visit www.thriventbuilds.com,
call 1-800-236-3736, or e-mail
thriventbuilds@thrivent.com.
About Habitat for Humanity
International
Habitat for Humanity
International, based in
Americus, Ga., is an ecumenical
Christian ministry that wel-
comes to its work all people
dedicated to the cause of elimi-
nating poverty housing. Since
1976, Habitat has built more
than 200,000 houses in nearly
100 countries, providing simple,
decent and affordable shelter for
more than 1 million people. For
more information, visit
www.habitat.org.


I obet .E Si esLi ray


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 guar-
anteed a pumpkin for each mem-
ber (ages 5 and up). To register,
sign up at the library (on the
shelves in front of the Story
Room) or call 682-4432.
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 concerns:,
why understanding and control-
ling risk are so important, types
of securities to consider when
building your portfolio, and
how you can use basic concepts


to help reduce the potential of a
decline in a rising interest envi-
ronment.
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.
American Indian Living
History Hunting Camp
Relive the past with Blue
Heron (Wah-ka-chobee), a
Seminole/Creek Indian. Farris
Powell presents a unique histor-
ical impression of the Seminole
warrior at the turn of the 19th
century. See history come to life
in this authentic 1830.?Ts hunt-
ing camp---the clothing,
weapons, tools, games, musical
instruments, and food.

This authentic southeastern
Indian hunting camp program
will be held outside under the
full moon at the Crestview
Robert L. F. Sikes Public Library
on Tuesday, November 15th
from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Park in
the east parking lot and follow
the sounds of the Native


American flute played by Dale
Palmer of the local dulcimer
music group The Pelican
Pickers. Sample the Indian
drink !??soffkee&?? and pump-
kin fry bread.

Bring blankets or lawn chairs
and dress appropriately for the
weather. The program is
designed for school-aged chil-
dren through adult. The library
is located at 1445 Commerce
Drive (behind the Post Office).
Call 682-4432.

Teen Read Week
coming up
Quench Your Thirst: READ!
Next week 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 start-
ed or finished in the year 2005
(for school or pleasure). One
soda per teen per day.


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Tina Sharpe of Florida Tissue Services speaks to members of the Crestview Kiwanis Club on
Wednesday. Sharpe explained the process of obtaining biological tissue from donors once
they are deceased, and using the tissue to help others in need, such as with skin grafts. The
Kiwanis Club, the oldest civic organization in North Okaloosa County, holds it's weekly meet-
ings on Wednesday's at 11:30 a.m. at Ryan's Steakhouse.


Sheriffs association announces legislative priorities


Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris says the Florida
Sheriff's Association has now
formulated its list of top legisla-
tive priorities. A major focus
remains on improving retire-
ment benefits for high-risk
employees, along with 911 oper-
ators and telecommunicators.
Also in the statewide law


enforcement spotlight are specif-
ic steps for modifying and
strengthening the sexual preda-
tor and sexual offender legisla-
tion, also known as the Jessica
Lunsford Act; increasing
enforcement of red light running
with automated cameras at
intersections and other tech-
nologies; strengthening state


laws related to mutual aid
agreements between city, coun-
ty, and state law enforcement
agencies.
For more information on the
Florida Sheriff's Association
issues of concern for the 2006
legislative session, log on to the
associations website at flsher-
iffs.org.


Army National Guard recruits students, fresh ideas


University of West
Florida students get
hands-on experience in
the real world.
The Florida Army National
Guard announces it will sponsor
a unique hands-on industry-
education course in.which mar-
keting students from four
schools in the state of Florida
,gI1 J gipae. Jn .generating
awareness and consideration of
._ the. Florida Army National
Guard as a viable career option
to their Okaloosa Walton
College freshman and sopho-
mores.
The four schools participat-
ing in the Florida Army
National Guard Collegiate
Marketing Program are: Florida
Southern College, University of
Florida, University of West
Florida, and the University of
Tampa.
This fall, seventeen business
students from the University of
West Florida are being given a
unique opportunity to put their
education to work in the real
world. Over the next fifteen
weeks, these students will create
a, working marketing agency.
Students will be responsible for
researching, implementing, and
evaluating an integrated market-
ing. campaign for their client, the
Florida Army National Guard.

CITY, from page 1


Donnie Brown Productions will
be stationed at the north end,
near Hideaway Pizza.
Rising Country Western
singer Linzy Rose, a 15-year-old
from Niceville, will be perform-
ing near the courthouse terrace
area.
Games and activities will be
set up along the street for chil-
dren at no cost. Kilpatrick said
around 30 vendors have already
signed up and more slots are
available. The deadline to
resister a food or activity booth
is Monday at 5 p.m.

BUS, from page 1
bus," continued Starr, "with no
checks and balances as to when
the buses come and go. What if a
pervert had taken that bus and
knew the route and went along
picking up our children?"
Kranz told Starr that the
chances of a stranger walking
into the transportation center
and commandeering a bus was
slim. He added that the center
did have procedures in place
and that they have worked for
years.
"The yard foreman is sup-
posed to make regular walks
through the yard for just this
very reason," said Kranz. "He
checks to see who is taking a
bus, what buses may not start
that morning, and what drivers
may be running late. This did
not get done Friday."
Kranz said he realizes that


The students will be given a
$2,500 budget to help them bring
their plans to life. This unique
partnership is part of an indus-
try-education program spon-
sored by the Florida Army
National Guard, known as the
Florida Army National Guard
Collegiate Marketing Program.
This program provides stu-
dents with the rare opportunity
to apply classroom teachings to
the real-world business prac-
tices. The goal of the project is.to
design and implement a market-
ing campaign-aimed:at.educat-
ing their target market about the
Florida Army National Guard
and the benefits and career
opportunities available to those
in the age group of 18-24 years
old, and up to 39 are eligible.
The college campus is the
ideal environment to teach
young adults about the Florida
Army National Guard, and who
better to talk to students about
exciting new career options than
other students?
After organizing their agency,
and researching their target
market, the students will spend
the first half of the fall semester
formulating their marketing
strategy, recommendations and
campaign ideas. They will have
the opportunity to design an
integrated marketing campaign
(IMC) aimed at increasing
awareness for the Florida Army
National Guard and their


There is no cost to set up a
no-profit booth. Call 682-2175
for more information.
"At the moment, we don't
have as many participation
applications as we did last year,
but that could easily change by
Monday afternoon," Kilpatrick
said.
The vendors will be giving
out candy, while displaying
their business or organization.
"It's not just the businesses
on Main Street, but businesses
throughout the city help spon-
sor this event," Ferdon


the transportation department is
long overdue for some changes
and this gives him the opportu-
nity to begin those changes.
"Ya know, over long periods
of time without change people
become complacent. I don't
doubt that played a role in what-
happened today," Kranz said.
He continued, "This is where
I see the breakdown this morn-
ing. One, we did not walk the lot
like we were supposed to. If we
had done that, Mr. Starr's son
probably would not have been
more than five minutes late for
school today. The second thing
is, why did no one notice thaf
bus still there an hour and half
after it was supposed to have
left? That is not acceptable."
Kranz said that he was still
looking into what happened
after Starr notified the school


recruiting needs. After present-
ing their concept to representa-
tives of the Florida Army
National Guard, they will exe-
cute their campaign as well as
track and analyze its results.
The program culminates in a
formal, agency-style presenta-
tion by the students to digni-
taries and representatives of the
Florida Army National Guard.
The presentation is a unique
opportunity for students to
develop public speaking presen-
t~lti'h 1killK' mi 'dditidn 'to
building self-confidence.
EdVenture Partners, an edu-
cation marketing company
based in Berkeley, CA has
designed unique industry-edu-
cation partnerships at over 300
campuses across the United
States. EdVenture Partners, in
conjunction with the Florida
Army National Guard, provides
each student agency with ongo-
ing resources, guidance, and a
project budget to implement
their marketing campaign.
Watch for more information
about the Florida Army
National Guard /Collegiate
Marketing Program 'at the
University of West Florida
throughout the fall semester.
For questions regarding the
Florida Army National Guard
Collegiate Marketing Program
project, please contact Carley
McMillian at:
cgm7@students.uwf.edu.


explained. "And there are also
many civic organizations and
churches that are also participat-
ing."
Only one food vendor will be
brought in, but many of the
restaurants along Main Street
will be open for business.
The day will also feature a
costume contest and karaoke
contest for all age groups.
Registration for those contests
will begin as soon as the festival
opens at 3 p.m.
The costume contest will take
place at 6 p.m.


that his son's bus never arrived.
He said he was going to take the
proper time to evaluate all of the
facts and then based off that
information take the appropri-
ate disciplinary action.
"What we did today is about
as bad a performance in trans-
portation as we can do," Kranz
admitted. "This is not how I we
want to operate the transporta-
tion department."
Both Ansley and Kranz said
they were glad that Starr had
brought the key situation to
their attention and that new
tighter security of the keys
would be put in place.
"I'm glad that you brought
this to our attention," Ansley
told Starr at the end of the meet-
ing. "We are going to secure
those keys no matter what it
takes, I can assure you of that."


PAGE 4


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












PAGE 5


Run for the Toys planned Nov. in Wal-Mart parking lot


On Nov. 6, Crestview's 7th
Annual Run for the Toys will
begin in the Wal-Mart
Supercenter parking lot.
Thanks to your contribu-
tions in 2004, Families First
Network was able to provide
Christmas for 700 needy chil-
dren through "Operation
Santa's Elf" in Crestview. The
entire $4,240 raised from that
run was used by FamiliesFirst
Network of Lakeview to help


abused and neglected children
in the Crestview area, making
their holidays much brighter.
This year there are 3,309
children being served by
FamiliesFirst, and any contri-
bution you make through the
Run for the Toys will go direct-
ly to them. In a memo to Ken
Henninger, organizer of the
run, Christine Isham of the
FamiliesFirst Lakeview
Foundation said, "As you can


see, we have higher numbers
of children in care now, and,
we anticipate having even
more by the holiday season.
Our community has taken in
many evacuee families impact-
ed by Hurricane Katrina, who
will need health and family
services in the coming
months."
The entry fee per person is a
$10 donation and a new
unwrapped toy, with registra-


tion from 11 a.m. to 12;30 p.m.
All motorcycle enthusiasts are
welcome to participate. Food,
refreshments, door prizes, a
raffle, 50/50 and music by Hat
Trick are all part of the event,
which culminates in a great
ride to the VFW on Hwy 90
West.
For more information, con-
tact Event Coordinator and
Founder Ken Henninger at
(850) 537-9798.


Crisis Line announces free volunteer training class


The Crisis Line of Bridgeway
Center, Inc. is pleased to offer
free Telephone Crisis
Intervention Training Class
Saturday, Nov. 5 from 8 a.m.-
5:30 p.m. You can make a differ-
ence by becoming a Crisis Line
volunteer.
Speakers for the training are
highly experienced mental


health professionals who will
present such topics as
Listening / Communication
Skills, Relationships, The
Suicidal Callers, Substance
Abuse, Domestic Violence and
much more. A light breakfast,
and lunch will be served. All
materials are free of charge.
The Crisis Line is a not-for-


profit 24-hour a day, seven day a
week, telephone crisis interven-
tion service. Calls range from
the lonely to the suicidal. The
average number of calls
received each month is 1000.
The Crisis Line also has a Sexual
Trauma Team available to
respond to victims of sexual
abuse. We have a referral data-


base that lists over 450 agencies
that we can refer callers to for
assistance.
Why not take a little time out
and be there for someone in
need? For registration and
information, please call the
Crisis Line at 244-9191 in Ft.
Walton Beach or 682-0101 in
Crestview.


Kids Vote, Too plans web site launch, cookbook sale


The wedding ceremony for Carla Standridge and Brian Stephens
is on Nov. 19.

Standridge and Stephens to wed


Please join Okaloosa County
Supervisor of Elections Pat
Hollarn as she hosts a party for
the new Kids Vote, Too web site
(www.kidsvote-okaloosa.com).
The event will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 20th from 4:30
p.m. to 6 p.m. in the School
Board Conference Room at 120
Lowery Place, Fort Walton
Beach.
Hollam will be joined by
Okaloosa County


Superintendent of Schools Don
Gaetz, Sally Henderson (Social
Studies Curriculum Specialist,
Okaloosa County School
District), students, parents and
teachers. The web site will be
briefly demonstrated and dis-
cussed, followed by hands-on
experience for guests. Secretary
of State Glenda Hood and
Okaloosa County School Board
members are also expected to
be in attendance.


Kids Vote, Too is a program
of the Okaloosa County
Supervisor of Elections Office.
In 2004, this program enabled
almost 20,000 students K-12 to
vote via the internet on general
election day, culminating a six-
week civics and government
curriculum. The office will also
host a' table in front of the
Crestview Wal-Mart on Oct. 22
and 29 to sell their Patriotic
Provisions cookbook. The


booth will be placed at the gro-
cery entrance of the store from
8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
The 3-ring binder cookbook
is $10 and features over 300
Recipes in eight categories. Wal-
Mart will provide matching
funds for every cookbook sold.
Proceeds Will be used to sup-
port the Kids Vote, Too pro-
gram.


Live well, laugh well and love
much... Carla Denis Standridge
and Bri-;:. Keith Stephens
announce their plan to join
hands in God's love and begin
their life together on Saturday,
Nov. 19, 2005 at three o'clock in
the afternoon in an outdoor cer-
emony.
Carla is a native of
Cumberland, Md. and a 1986
graduate of Allegany High
School. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wiles of


Hagerstown, Md. and Mr.
Charles Layman of Cumberland.
She is the owner of My Father's
Housecleaning, LLC and also a
fitness instructor at Riviera
Family Fitness Center in
Crestview.
Brian is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Eddie Cassidy of Florala,
Ala. and attended Florala High
School. He is currently a
Superintendent with B&H
Contracting out of Florala.
Invitations are being sent.


October is health literacy month


Did you know that nearly
one out of every two adults in
the U.S. has trouble under-
standing health information?
The ability to read, understand
and ,acj.uApon ,health; ifor~ a
tion is called heal r iteracy.
Health literacy is not just about
reading skills. It can be a prob-
lem for anyone regardless of
their education or economic
level.
October marks the fifth
annual Health Literacy Month,
a time to raise awareness about
tools and resources that are
available to improve under-
standing and communication
of health information.
"It is absolutely critical that
Floridians understand the
health information they receive
in order to stay well or get bet-
ter," said Florida Department
of Health (DOH) Secretary M.
Rony Francois, M.D., M.S.P.H.,
Ph.D. "The Department has
joined forces with the
Partnership for Clear Health
Communication to help
Florida's citizens improve their
health literacy skills through a
new program called "Ask Me
3."
Ask Me 3 is a simple set Of
questions that you should ask


your doctor, nurse or pharma-
cist at every visit. The ques-
tions are:
1. What is my main prob-
lem?
'2. What do'I need tb'do?-' .-
'3: Why'is it important for me
to do this?
Ask the three questions and
be sure you understand the
answers your doctor, nurse or
pharmacist gives you. If you do
not understand the answers,
ask him or her to explain the
information again. Don't be shy
- your doctor, nurse or pharma-
cist wants to help you under-
stand your medical conditions
and treatment instructions.
If a person understands his
or her medical condition and
treatment, he or she is more
likely to follow the doctor's
instructions and get better
sooner and with fewer compli-
cations. Not only does this
lower our health care costs but,
more importantly, 'it helps
Floridians lead healthier lives.
For more information about
the Ask Me 3 program, please
visit DOH Web site at
www.doh.state.fl.us and click
on the Read for Health logo or
visit www.askme3.org.


4-H issues invitations to join for area youth, 5-19


CRESTVIEW-Youths ages
5-19 are invited to join the
largest youth organization in the
world, 4-H. Four-H is a commu-
nity of young people across
America learning leadership,
citizenship and life skills. Youths
learnby doing in this informal
educational program while hav-
ing lots of fun.


There 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


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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.


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SATURDnAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


I-















FPA CNEAE


Sunday


View





In the last two articles, I
have urged you to get to
know your heavenly
Father by, first of all, receiving
His Son, the Lord Jesus Christ,
into your life. I went on to say
that the Father knows you from
the inside out and that He loves
you. The Father also lays a
claim to you, because you were
redeemed (bought back) by the
precious blood of Christ. I


mentioned
that this
knowing,
loving,
claiming atti-
tude, which
God has
toward you,
will never change, and that you
can count on Him.
Today, I would like to add
that the more you get to know
Him, the more you realize that
He will always meet your
needs. One of the Father's
names is Jehovah-jireh (Genesis
22:14) or "The Lord Will
Provide.". The word, provide,
comes from two words: pro,
meaning "beforehand," and


vide, meaning "to see." To see
beforehand reminds us of
Matthew 6:8, "Your Father
knoweth what things you have
need of before you ask Him."
Ten years ago you had -
needs. Have they not been met
by today? And ten years from
now will not the needs of today
be met? Getting to know the
heavenly Father means recall-
ing the past, and remembering
His provision, and using that
remembrance as a stabilizer in
an unstable world, and as an
excitement about what God is
up to now. It is not a question
of if He will provide, but mere-
ly how He will provide. The
Bible says in a very dogmatic


fashion, "But my God shall sup-
ply all your need according to
his riches in glory by Christ
Jesus" (Philippians 4:19).
As you get to know the
heavenly Father, and as you
walk with Him daily, you soon
realize that the Father will lead
you. In a rare television por-
trayal of real Christianity, a
"Little House on the Prairie"
episode showed the actions of a
grieving family. A little son had
died. The mother and father
embraced and began quoting
with confidence, "The Lord is
my shepherd..." They had
claimed the promise of Psalm
48:14, "For this God is our God
for ever and ever; He will be


our Guide even unto death."
In World War II an Army
unit was captured in North
Africa. The unit was strong
and well-equipped. There was
only one reason for the capture.
They had lost their communica-
tion. They were reduced to
wandering. If Christians fail to
communicate with the heavenly
Father, they too will fall as easy
prey to the enemy, the Devil.
We need the Lord's guidance
daily, and it is available to us.
Sometimes. we need to restore
the lines of communication.
King David said, "I have set the
Lord always before me; because
He is at my right hand, I shall
not be moved" (Psalm 16:8).


He guides and provides.
That is exactly what we need.
Oh, the arrogance of one who
says, "I am going in my own
direction!" The Bible's answer
is, "There is a way that seemeth
right unto a man, but the end
thereof are the ways of death"
(Proverbs 16:25). Oh, the blind-
ness of one who says, "I don't
need anything or anyone!" The
Bible's answer is, "You say, I...
have need of nothing, and do
not know that you are wretched
and miserable and poor and
blind and naked" (Revelation
3:17). The more you get to
know the heavenly Father the
more you know that you des-
perately need, need, need Him.

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


Church Services


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

Apostolic
Apostolic Life Tabernacle and
Pastor Shane Chessor cordially invite
you to worship with them Sunday
Worship, 10:00 AM, 6:00 PM.
Wednesday Worship 7:00 PM. Men,
Ladies and Youth Activities. Located
.Hwy. 90W. 1 mile from city limit sign
turn left onto Shoffner Blvd. then left on
Pinewood to 3136 Pinewood Dr.,
Crestview. For more information call
the church at 689-2422.

Apostolic/Pentecostal
Hester Cornerstone Ministries is
located at 1599 Hester Church Road in
Baker. New Pastor Bro. Scott
Afiderson. Sunday services 2 p.m.
Sunday School, 3 p.m. worship. Bible
Study Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.; prayer meeting
Thursday at 7 p.m. Call 682-5367 for
information.

Assemblies
Campton Assembly of God Church
is located at 6924 Hwy 85 North in
Laurel Hill.
The Sunday service is at 10:30 AM
Youth services are on Wednesdays at
6:30 PM Adult Bible Study is also on
Wednesday at 6:30 PM.
For more information call the church
at 652-4581 or Pastor Kelly at 423-0375.
First Assembly of God: 400 S.
Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, Office hours
Monday through Friday, 9-4. Pastor
Mark English. 8:30 AM early morning
worship, 10 AM Sunday School; 11 AM
morning worship; and a 6 PM evening
service X-cetYodith Mli isty 3 p.m., X-
ceed Children's Ministry 4 p.m.
Women's Bible Study Monday, at 10
a.m. and 6 p.m., Men's Bible Study
Monday at 6 p.m. Teen girls Bible Study
6:15 p.m. every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of the
month.
Wednesday Family Night begins at 7
PM with Royal Rangers and Missionettes
for children ages 3-12, and X-treme
Youth for children ages 12-18.
Deborah 'Warriors is every 1st
Thursday-at 7 p.m. Men's Ministry is
every 2nd Thirsday at 7 p.m. Saturday
Adopt a Block at 9:45 a.m.
Transportation is available for those
with special needs. Call the church at
682-3518 if you would like a ride to the
11 a.m. service.
North Central Assembly of God: at
158 Woodlawn Drive in Crestview.
Sunday services Sunday School at 10
a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m.,
evening worship at 6 p.m. Wednesday
Bible study at 7 p.m. on "Vital Themes of
the Bible."
Shady Grove Assembly of God:
Sunday services begin at 9:45 AM with
Sunday School, followed by 10:45 AM
and 6 PM worship services. Wednesday
services begin at 7 PM with Family
Night: Adult Bible' Study, Missionettes,
and Royal Rangers. Shady Grove is
located at 1189 Shady Grove Church
Road in Baker, just off Hwy. 189.
Welcome Assembly of God located
on Hwy. 393 in the Dorcas community,
invites you to join them for Sunday ser-
.ices including Sunday School at 9:45
AM and worship services at 10:45 and 6
PM.
Women's and men's ministries meet
2nd and 4th Thursdays, with a 6 PM
meal. Call 682-1683 if you need direc-
tions;

Baptist
Beaver Creek BC services: Beaver


Creek Baptist Church, located six miles
West of Baker, has Sunday School at
10:00 AM, morning worship at 11:00
AM, and Children's Church at 11:15 AM.
Calvary Baptist Church: 612 E.
Chestnut Ave., Crestview. Pastor: Rev.
Rhett Everage. Sunday services 8:45
a.m. continental breakfast; 9:30 a.m.
Sunday School; 10:45 a.m. morning wor-
ship; 11 a.m. youth worship; 6 p.m.
evening service. Wednesday prayer meet-
ing at 6:30 p.m. Nursery provided for
children 5 and under.
Central Baptist Church: Robert G.
Cates, Pastor. Located at 951 S. Ferdon
Blvd., Crestview across from The Ivy
Leaf Florist. Sunday services include
9:15 a.m. fellowship and prayer; 9:30
a.m. Bible study; 10:30 a.m. morning
worship; 5:30 p.m. evening worship.
Men's fellowship and prayer is on
Tuesday. Wednesday at 6 p.m. is the
Hour of Power for adults, and POWER-
HOUSE for Youth.
Emmanuel Baptist Church is locat-
ed at 3252 East James Lee Blvd. in
Crestview.
Celebrations services: Saturday at 6
PM; Sunday at 8 AM and 10 AM; Sunday
evening celebrations from 5:30 to 7:30
PM Wednesday from 6:14 to 7:44 PM
Sign language is available during the 10
AM service. Emmanuel's Teaching
Pastor is Mark Seagle. The church email
address is ebc@ebccrestview.com.
Evelenar Baptist Church: 2820
Carver Avenue, Crestview. Rev.
Benjamin T. Randolph. Sunday Services
- 9:30 AM Sunday School, 11 AM morn-
ing worship, and at 5 p.m. every 1st
Sunday is the Hour of Power. Wednesday
Bible Study and prayer is at 7 p.m.
Phone: 682-2218.
First Baptist Church of Crestview:
798 N. Pearl.Street (across Hwy. 90 from
courthouse, behind Burger .King. Pastor
Alan Kilgore. Phone 682-2544.
Sunday services 8:45 Welcome
Center opens/9:00 Sunday School/10:30
morning worship, children's worship/
4:00 Student Leadership; Youth Choir /
5:00 Youth discipleship; Youth
Ensemble; Ladies, Men, Children and,
Preschool Bible Studies; Book Club/ 6
PM evening worship.
Wednesday: 9:00 Media Center
opens/3:00 Youth Activities/5:30
Children's Book Club/6:00 Youth
Lighthouse/6:30 Prayer Meeting;
Children's and Preschool Bible Studies.
First Baptist Church of Holt: 532
Hwy 90 West, PO Box 38, Holt, FL.
32564. Phone 537-6170. Pastor David
Wheat.
Sunday services: 9 AM Small Group
Bible Study. 10:15 AM Praise and
Worship Service. 6 PM Evening Praise
and Worship Service.
Wed. Oct. 9 Nov. 20 40 Days of
Community "What on earth are we here
for?" will be answered.
Live Oak Baptist Church, located
off Hwy. 85 South near Shoal River
Country Club. Rev. Bill White.
Regular Sunday services are Bibl9
study at 9:45 AM, morning worship ser-
vice at 11 AM. An additional Bible study
class is at 5 PM, followed by evening
worship at 6 PM
On Wednesday at 6:45 PM are Adult
Discipleship Training and Preschool
through Youth Mission organizations.
For more information on other ministries,
please call 682-5160.
. Living Faith Baptist Church: 837
West James Lee Blvd., Crestview. Pastor
Chaplain David Pettis. Sunday services -
Sunday School 10 AM and worship at 11
AM Discipleship Training 6 PM, and
evening worship 7 PM Children's Church
Sunday morning. Phone 682-4371.
Magnolia Baptist Church: Located
at 3198 Hwy 602, Laurel Hill. Pastor Roy
Mooneyham.-


Sunday School at 9:45 a.m., Sunday and 6-9 PM evening service on Sundays,
Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m. with chil- and 6 PM Family Training on
dren's church for 3-5 and nursery for Wednesdays. Call 682-3045 for more
under 3. information.
Discipleship Training, with Adult and Church of New Covenant, Pastors
Youth Studies, also Acteens, GA's and Charles, Sr., and Maxine Whisnand invite
RA's and Mission Friends at 5 p.m. you to attend their services, located at
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.. Wednesday 3191 North Newman Avenue in
night Prayer Service at 6:30 p.m. For fur- Crestview.
their information, call 652-2900. Sunday services include Adult Bible
New Life Missionary Baptist Study and Children's Church at 10 AM,
Church: Pastor Sanford Hayes. 285 followed by Praise Hour at 11 AM
Duggan Ave., Crestview. Sunday School Wednesday, a Family Stew/Study service
9:30 a.m. Morning worship 11 a.m. on is held at 6 PM.
Sunday. Men and Women's Ministry at 6 The church also has a radio ministry
p.m. on Tuesday. Wednesday Prayer broadcast every Sunday at 7:05 AM on
Service and Bible Study at 6:45 p.m. WTJT, 90.1 FM. Call 689-8999 for more
Male choir practice at 7 p.m. on information.
Thursday. Monday youth choir practice Church of the Resurrection: 66 8th
at 6 p.m. Adult's choir practice at 7 p.m. Street, Shalimar FL. The Rev. Canon
Valley Road Baptist Church: 1018 Michael G. Carr. Sunday services at 10
Valley Road, Crestview. Sunday School AM, morning prayer on 1st, 3rd, 5th; and
9:45 AM. Morning worship 11 AM. holy communion on 2nd and 4th
Discipleship Training 5 PM. Evening Sundays.
worship 6 PM. Wednesday activities,
Youth Meeting 7 p.m. Bible Study/Prayer Episcopal
Meeting 7 p.m. Choir practice 8 PM. Call Church of the Epiphany: Located at
682-4513 for information. Rev. Phillip 424 Garden St., Crestview behind the
Mark. Teachers Credit Union.
Palm Chapel Primitive Baptist Holy Eucharist 9:30 a.m. Nursery is
Church: 201 Cadle Dr., Crestview. Elder available. The first Sunday of the month
Michael Green, Jr., Pastor. Sunday 10:30 there will be a Potluck Brunch following
AM and Wednesday 6 PM. Call 689- the service. Episcopal Church Women
3383 for more information. Come wor- meets the second Wed. at 12 p.m. in the
ship with us! parish hall. Epiphany Men's Group meets
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church: 5595 each Thursday at 8 a.m. at Cracker
Hwy. 4 South, Baker, FL 32531-0341. Barrel. Altar Guild meets the third
Phone (850) 537-9221. FAX (850) 537- Thursday of each month at 8:30 am. for
6798. Pastor, Dr. Jerry Haley. brass cleaning.
Sunday services: Bible study 9:45 Interim Vicar is the Rev. George A.
AM, morning worship 11 AM Gilbert, Jr. Office hours are Tuesdays 9
Discipleship training 6 PM, evening wor- a.m. 4 p.m. Call 689-1410 for more
ship 7 PM Wednesday night prayer information. All are welcome.
groups and mission organizations, 7 PM
,ii -B B E824--- Lu theran .
N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, Pastor First Lutheran Church of Florala:
Patrick Pfrimmer. at 24512 5th Avenue (US 331) in Florala
Sunday School meets at 9 AM with AL, pastored by Rev. Jack Betz. 9:30 AM
morning worship at 10:30 AM. A service worship on Sunday. Fellowship Hour
for the hearing impaired is also offered (10:30 AM) and Sunday School for all
on Sunday morning. Sunday evening ser- ages (11 AM) follow the service. Phone
vice is at 6 PM, and the Youth Choir (334) 858-8357. On Route 331 very near
meets at 5 PM. the Florida line in Florala, Ala. Call (334)
Wednesday services are at 6:30 PM. 858-3515 for more specific directions.
Call the church at 682-2924 for informa- Mary Martha will, meet at 10 a.m.
tion. Thursday, Oct. 13.
Our Savior Lutheran Church
Catholic LCMS: 178 W. North Avenue in
Our Lady of Victory Catholic Crestview. Rev. Vance G. Tech. Sunday
Community: Address: 550 Adams services include Sunday School for all
Drive, Crestview. Telephone 682-4622. ages at 9 a.m., and a traditional worship
Minister: Fr. Steven "O'Connor, Pastor, service with Holy Communion at 10:30
Times for services: Monday, Tuesday, A.M. Choir meeting at 7 p.m.
Thursday, Friday 8 a.m. Wednesday -7 Wednesday. LWML meets every fourth
p.m. Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday Saturday of the month at 10 a.m. Youth
Masses at 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. catechism classes every Saturday at 10
Special events: CCD Classes every a.m. Pastor Tech offers catechism classes
Wednesday from 6:30 to 7:45 p.m.; every Wed. morning at 9 a.m. and
RCIA (The Right of Christian Initiation Thursday evenings at 7 p.m. Phone 682-
for Adults) class from 7 to 9 p.m. every 3154.


Monday.

Church of
McDonald Street Church of
Christ: at 744 South McDonald Street in
Crestview, with Minister Bro. Henry
Herbert and Youth Minister, Bro.. Daniel
Jackson. 10 a.m. Bible class on Sunday,
followed by 11:15 a.m. worship. Evening
worship at 6 p.m. on Suhdays. Also Bible
classes are held on Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
For more information, call 682-6230.
Church of Christ Airport Road:
Sunday Bible study at 9 AM, worship
services at 10 AM, Sunday worship at 6
PM, Wednesday Bible study at 7 PM.
Listen to the "Kiiow Your Bible",radio
program Monday through Saturday on
WAAZ 104.7 at 5:45 AM. Minister Jason
Green.
Crestview Church of God, Pastor
Larry Collins. Sunday school 10 11
AM; morning worship 11 AM 12 PM;


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


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

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

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

Pentecostal
Calvary Apostolic Church UPCI:
1010 Bay Street, Crestview. Sunday 10
a.m. worship service. Tuesday 7 p.m.
family prayer. Thursday 7 p.m. mid-
week service. Pastor Charles Braneff, Jr.
Church phone: (850) 423-1198. Pastor's
phone: 682-619.1.
First Pentecostal Church of Jesus
Christ: Sunday services for First
Pentecostal are at 10 AM and 6 PM There
is also a Wednesday service at 7 PM
Pastor Wilbur Hawkins. They are located
at 997 East Chestnut Ave. in Crestview.
Call (850) 682-3497 for more informa-
tion.

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

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

Unity
Way of Life Unity Center: Pastor
Rev. George A. Schmidt, Ph.D., the Way
of Life Unity Center is located at 1797
Hurlburt Road in Fort Walton Beach.
Sunday services: 9:30 AM and 11
AM Celebration Services. Youth


Education programs along with childcare
are only provided at the 11 AM service.
All are welcome.
For information, call the office at
864-1232 (hours by appointment). There
is also a Metaphysical Bookstore (864-
5945) open Sundays from 9AM to 1 PM,
and the Dial-A-Thought line, 864-9139.

Other
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Protestant Sunday Worship
Services/Religious Education 0800
Traditional in West Gate Chapel; 0930
Traditional in West Gate Chapel; 0930
Gospel in Chapel Center; 1230
Contemporary in Chapel Center; Sunday
School classes are available for ages 3
through adult. Call 882-8527. Protestant
Holy Communion mid week worship ser-
vice is every Wed., 1100 hours at the
Eglin Hospital Chapel. For more infor-
mation, call Chaplain Sarah Shirley at
883-9736.
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Catholic Weekend Mass Schedule -
1700 hours, Sat. in the West Gate Chapel;
0745 hours, Sun. in the Chapel Center;
1115 hours, Sun. in the West Gate
CBapel. For Religious Education, call
882-7320. RCIA Wed. at 1900 hours in
the Chapel Center.
All military and their families are
invited to join us at our many diverse ser-
vices. We have services for Catholic,
Protestant, Jewish and Islamic faith
groups, as well as activities for all ages.
Call the chapel at 882-2111 for times and
locations.
Christian Life Center: Pastor Jason
Palmer. Prayer is held Sunday at 2 PM,
with Sunday services and Sunday School
at 2:30. Bible study is held Wednesday
nights at 7:30 PM Christian Life Center
is located- at1410 i-,W grd4-, treet;cfall
(850) 305-0198 for more information.
Healing Stream Ministries: Pastor
Jonathan Griffin. Saturday services are
being held. The ministry is located at the
corner of E. Robinson and Church Street
in Crestview. Call Pastor Griffin at 682-
5455 for more information.
The Chapel, an independent wor-
shipping community, has services every
Sunday morning at 7:30 AM with
Chaplain Hayward Chapman, and at 9
AM with Chaplain Chuck Chapman.
Tuesday evenings prayer meeting at 6
p.m. Friday evenings Spanish prayer
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Services are held at
1093 S. Ferdon Blvd. in Crestview, next
to Domino's Pizza. Phone: (850) 682-
9887 or (850) 423-0526. "Come as you
are."
The Awakening Ministries, Inc., a
not-for-profit Christian music ministry,
meets every Saturday from 2-7 PM under
the pavilion, Kit Drive, Crestview. Their
phone number is 689-1259.
All amateur, semi-professional, and
professional Christian music groups and
individuals are invited to attend for prac-
tice, auditioning, fellowship, and prayer.
Spectators and other interested parties are
also welcome. For more information call
or email
awakeningministries@praize.com.
Iglesia Hispana Bethel: Te inbita a
los servicios de adoracion a nuestro senior
Jesus.
Ordon de servicios: Martes oracion
7:00 PM; Viemes servicio evangelistico
7:30 PM; Domingo escuela Dominical
11:00 AM; Domingo servicio evangelis-
tico 6:30 PM
Estamos uvicados en la 544 Main
Street, Crestview FL, 32536. Telefones
(850) 423-0325 y cellular 543-4292.
New Beginnings and Rev. Jeffrey
Earl Mills invites the public to join in
their regular Sunday worship service at 4
PM at their temporary location, the
Niceville American Legion Hall (VFW).


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Getting to know the heavenly Father (Part III)


l IL.VGclLVU clL Lift: VVIIIII WRAM AWCIlft=LtJlcl%,'


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


PAGE R6


I


~t~3!


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN











SAUDY COE 5.20 RSVE EW ULTNICETVEFOIAPG


The Mercy's Mark Quartet, with members Garry Jones,
Anthony Facello, Josh Feemster and Chris West, will provide
music for the morning and afternoon services at Central
Baptist Church. The church is celebrating it's 58th
Homecoming service on Oct. 23.

Central Baptist Church

holds Homecoming with

Mercy's Mark Quartet


Central Baptist Church will
celebrate Homecoming on
October 23, 2005. The church is
located at 915 South Ferdon
Blvd (Highway 85) in
Crestview. Fellowship and
Bible Study will be at 9:15, wor-
ship service at 10:30, and lunch
*at noon in the Recreation
Outreach Center (ROC), with
afternoon singing after lunch.
Pastor Robert Cates will be
bringing the morning message
with Mercy's Mark Quartet pro-
viding the special music for the
morning and afternoon ser-
vices. Mercy's Mark Quartet is
one of America's fastest grow-
ing names in gospel music.
Many think they Will be the
next Cathedrals Quartet. With
TV appearances on the 700
Club, Acts Network, TBN,
Odyssey Channel, The Grand
Ole Opry, John Hagee
Ministries and Charles
Staley's' In' 'Touch' huiu- N triee,
they a:re b6cming w.'ell known
to Christians in all areas of this
country.
Central Baptist 'Church
began in 1947 as Southside
Baptist Church, sponsored by
First Baptist Church of
Crestview. The church has had
11 pastors during its 58 years of


ministry. Through the years, the
church has been known as a
church with a heart for, missions
and ministry.
The latest large ministry
effort was the housing of hurri-
cane evacuees in the ROC. The
church averaged about 200 peo-
ple in the ROC during the more
than 4 weeks, with hot meals
served 3 times daily. Many
churches and organizations
helped in this ministry effort
and many lives were changed
by the loving care of Christians
in this area. The church contin-
ues its efforts to help evacuees
here, and over 5 truckloads of
food and supplies have been
taken directly to needy people
in the hurricane areas. This
evacuee and relief effort has
been headed by Derrick Boring,
the church's associate pastor.
Pastor Cates invites all pre-
sent members, past members
and tieddl'bf Lenftrl' Bapltnt"
Church to jmi them tor the day.
Children's Church will be pro-
vided for children. kinder-
garten-fifth grade, and a fell
Preschool is provided for bed
babies through 4 years old.
The afternoon service will
take the place of the evening
service.


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Religion

Please turn in your church news briefs to the News Bulletin by 5
PM on the Thursdays prior to publication.
EVENTS
CHILDREN'S HOME ASSEMBLY HOMECOMING: You, your family, and
friends are welcome to the Homecoming celebration of Children's Home Assembly
of God Church, located at 6974 County Hwy 147 West in Laurel Hill.
The event beings Sunday, Oct. 16 at 10;30 a.m. followed by lunch at 12 p.m. and
a concert by River Town Girls at 1:30 p.m.. Guest speaker is Rev. John Richburg. For
information please call (850) 834-5199.
NEW BEGINNINGS HOMECOMING: on Oct. 23, the 12 annual
Homecoming service will be held. The service begins with Bro. Stanley Johnson
speaking at the 11:00 a.m. service. Dinner in the Fellowship Hall will follow.
The city-wide Sunday night service will begin at 6 p.m. with Bro. Dwight
Baggett as speaker and special music from the Macedonia Baptist Church Choir.
Everyoneis invited to come be a part of this blessed day.
New Beginnings is located at 412 West James Lee Blvd. in Crestview. Call 689-
2988 for information.
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 Youth 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.
CHURCH ANNIVERSARY: Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church in
Crestview will celebrate its 50th anniversary with a parish-wide Homecoming Picnic
on Saturday, Oct.. 15, from 4 to 8 p.m. At 5 p.m. 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 celebration.
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.


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Education

OWC college info session
OWC and UWF will host a free information session, "College for You," on
Monday, Oct. 17 from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at the OWC/UWF Fort Walton
Beach campus in building 1, room 126. It is located at 1170 Martin Luther
King Blvd.
The session's representatives will discuss the "2 + 2" program between
the two colleges, admissions, financial aid, degree options, short-term career
training programs, free services to help adults begin college, and more.
Prospective college students, adults who want to explore their college
options, and others are encouraged to attend. For information or directions
call the Fort Walton campus advising office at 863-6508. No reservations are
necessary. Directional signs will be posted the night of the event.
ACT/SAT Workshop
Students taking the Oct. 22 ACT and Nov. 5 SAT may attend tie 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 student$ will need
to bring calculators.
Registration forms for these workshops must be postmarked,by We'd..
Oct. 5. Forms have been sent to all area high schools.
For information please contact Mrs. Hart via' 'mail at
Amhart1966@aol.com, or call her at 615-585-2401. You may also contact your
high school guidance department.
Symposium series at UWF
John C. Pace Jr. Symposium Series 2005-06 offerings:
Hill Harper, an accomplished film, television and stage actor and star of
"CSI: NY," will visit UWF. Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. in the UWF Music Hall.
"Speak of Me As I Am" by actor/producer Thom Gossom Jr. (Tapestry
Theatre), Nov. 4, 5 and 6 in the UWF Mainstage Theater. It is a one-act play
with Gossom playing 9 characters. Times to be announced.
Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration, observed through words, song and
dance Jan. 15 at 7 p.m. in the UWF Music Hall.
Wanda Johnson, an African-American storyteller from Mobile, Ala., will
perform March 31 at the UWF Fort Walton Beach Campus. Time to be
announced.
Swil Kanim, a Native-American storyteller from Washington, and
Wanda Johnson, April 1 at the UWF Main Campus. Times to be announced.

& Your 4 More Patterns,
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2014 Lacey Ln., Crestview (850) 682-6920
Close to Foxwood Country Club Open: Mon. Sat. 9am 6pm


NOTICE OF PROPOSED

ENACTMENT OF

AN ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON
Monday. October 24, 2005 at 6:00 P.M., at a Regular
Council meeting in the Council Chamber at City
Hall, 198 North Wilson Street, Crestview, Florida,
the City Council of the City of Crestview proposes
to adopt Ordinance #1201 which is set forth by title
as follows:

ORDINANCE #1201

AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA, CONTIGUOUS LANDS
DESCRIBED AS SET FORTH HEREIN; PROVID-
ING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR J.AND
DESCRIPTION; PROVIDING FOR BOUN ;Y;
PROVIDING FOR LAND USE AND ZONINN)ES-
IGNATION; PROVIDING FOR AMEND1~IR TO
THE BASE, LAND USE AND ZONING MAPS;
PROVIDING FOR A COMPREHENSIVE "LAN
AMENDMENT; PROVIDING FOR FILING WITH
THE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR
REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PRO-
VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

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

The City Council of the City of Crestview, Florida
does not discriminate upon the basis of any individ-
ual's disability status. Anyone requiring reasonable
accommodation as provided for in the Americans
With Disabilities Act to insure access to and partici-
pation in the meeting should contact the Office of
the City Clerk at (850) 682-6131 at least five (5) cal-
endar days prior to the meeting to make appropriate
arrangements.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the City Council with respect to any matter consid-
ered at this meeting or public hearing such person
will need a record of the proceedings and for such
purpose, such person may need to insure that a ver-
batim record of the proceedings is made, which
record includes the testimony and any evidence
I 1


upon wnlcn
the appeal is
to be based.
Nor
IN-- IN





October 15,
2005 2B T
October 15, ROPERTC
2005 ORD 1201


Pensacola


.850-444-9300


PAGE 7


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


v


5


















" IJ r 2006 JFK Profile in Courage Essay Contest
--BY^^.^^H1'' *II~ 11VU^U I1 IV IU i c9~ 3tJ VI C~


Katherine Farrell, Amy Carlson, and Jessica Varnado (I-r) just
completed an internship in the Enhancement Fellows program.


OWC Collegiate High


Enhancement internship


Amy Carlson of Crestview,
Katherine Farrell of Niceville
and Jessica Varnado of Mary
Esther, 2005 graduates of
Okaloosa-Walton College and
the OWC Collegiate High
School, have successfully com-
pleted the School Enhancement
Fellow internship program at
the Collegiate High School.
They were the first partici-
pants in the newly established
intern program which provides
the opportunity to gain first-
hand knowledge of education-.
al best practices, reading strate-
gies, and professional insights
about reading at the Collegiate
High School. The young


women all plan to major in
education and each participat-
ed in the preparation and
implementation of materials to
support the Collegiate High
School' curriculum as part of
the Fellows program. In addi-
tion, they also assumed respon-
sibilities for programs and
workshops specifically dedi-
cated to the joy and value of
reading.
Katherine Farrell is current-
ly enrolled at Cedarville
University, Ohio; Jessica
Varnado is attending
Jacksonville University, Florida
and Amy Carlson is enrolled at
Okaloosa-Walton College.


Boston, MA-The John F
Kennedy Library Foundation's
2006 John F Kennedy Profile in
Courage Essay Contest is now
open and accepting submis-
sions from U.S. high school stu-
dents enrolled in grades nine
through twelve. The deadline
for.entries is Saturday, January
7, 2006.
Students and teachers may
access the contest's web site at
www.jfkcontest.org.
The annual Profile in
Courage Essay Contest invites
students from across the nation
to write an essay about a politi-
cal issue at the local, state or
national level and an elected
official in the United States who
is acting or has acted coura-
geously to address that issue. It
is a companion program of the
Profile in Courage Award,
named for President Kennedy's
1957 Pulitzer Prize-winning
book, "Profiles in Courage,"
which recounts the stories of
American statesmen, the obsta-
cles they faced, and the special
valor they demonstrated
despite the risks. The essay con-
test is sponsored by the John F.
Kennedy Library Foundation
and generously supported by


Fidelity Investments.
The winner of this competi-
tive annual contest is awarded a
$3,000 cash prize, The student's
nominating teacher receives a
John F. Kennedy Public Service
Grant in the amount of $500 to
be applied toward school pro-
jects involving student leader-
ship and civic engagement.
These honors are bestowed
upon the winner and nominat-
ing teacher at the annual Profile
in Courage Award ceremony
hosted by Caroline Kennedy
and U.S. Senator Edward M.
Kennedy each May at the
Kennedy Presidential Library in
Boston.
"The essay contest fittingly
honors President Kennedy, who
believed deeply in the power of
the individual and the promise
of our nation's young people,"
said John Shattuck, CEO of the
Kennedy Library Foundation.
"It is gratifying to see how
readily students today can iden-
tify and understand acts of
political courage and their
importance in our democratic
society."
"We are pleased to support
this contest to encourage stu-
dent leadership and civic


engagement," said Doug Reed,
senior vice president of
Regional Management and
Public Affairs for Fidelity
Investments. "This national
contest for high school students
is a reflection of our commit-
ment to education, literacy, and
civic involvement."
Last year, the Kennedy
Library Foundation received
2,459 essays from students
across the country, including all
50 states, Puerto Rico, and over-
seas American schools in
Guam, France, and Korea. Allie
Comet, a 17-year old senior at
Stuyvesant High School in New
York City, and Kevin Zhou, a
16-year old junior from Monte
Vista School in Danville,
California, shared the top hon-
ors in 2005's Profile in Courage
Essay Contest.
Comet's winning essay illus-
trated the political courage dis-
played by Atlanta Mayor Ivan
Allen, Jr., who was called upon
by President Kennedy to testify
in support of the groundbreak-
ing civil rights legislation the
President was urging Congress
in enact. Zhou's winning essay
detailed the political courage of
Humboldt County, California


District Attorney Paul V.
Gallegos, who confronted the
environmental practices of
Pacific Lumber Company, the
region's largest and most influ-
ential private employer.
Fidelity first began support-
ing the national essay contest in
2001, and has helped to extend
the program by promoting and
by providing technical assis-
tance for the development and
management of the contest
website at www.jfkcontest.org.

The John F Kennedy Library
Foundation is a private, non-profit
organization that provides financial
support, staffing, and creative resources
for the John F Kennedy Presidential
Library and Museum, a presidential
library administered by the National
Archives and Records Administration.
The Kennedy Library Foundation and
the Kennedy Presidential Library and
Museum seek to promote, through edu-
cational and community programs, a
greater appreciation and understanding
of American politics, history, and cul-
ture; the process of governing and the
importance of public service. For more
information about the Kennedy Library
Foundation and the Kennedy
Presidential Library and Museum, visit
www.jfklibrary.org.


Destin Lunch & Learn for OWC PRIME Time Offered


Okaloosa-Walton College
will offer two "Lunch and
Learn" sessions through the
college's PRIME Time contin-
uing education program.
Advance registration is
required for the sessions which
will both be held at
Rutherford's 465 in Destin.
The fee is $20 per session.


"The Economics of Medical
Care" will be held October 18
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. This ses-
sion features a retired doctor
of internal medicine and for-
mer hospital director who will
share an experienced health
provider's insights and
unflinching opinions on the
developing US medical system


and environment.
"Anglo-American Cultural
Differences" will be held
November 3 from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. and will focus on the
delightful and other differ-
ences between England and
the USA and how they devel-
oped.
Refer to course number


XPT6082, reference numbers
42908 and 42909 to enroll. Web
registration is open to indi-
viduals who have previously
enrolled at OWC. Others may
register at any OWC campus
for the non-credit sessions.
For information, call 729-6084
or 729-6085.


* Public Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-DR-3650-S
Division:
JAMES MICHAEL COOLEY,
Petitoner,
and
AGNES JUNE COOLEY,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: Agnes Juni Cooley
Respondent's Last Known
Address: -,-,-- -
5447 Whispering Pines
Milton, FL 32570
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on James Michael Cooley,
whose address is 5447 Whispering
Pines, Milton, FL 32570 on or
before November 7, 2005, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at Okaloosa County
Courthouse Annex, Shalimar, FL
32579, before service on Petitioner
or immediately thereafter. If you fail


to do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
Sinformtion.- Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: September 21, 2005
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Tisha B
Deputy Clerk
10/01/05
10/08/05
10/15/05
10/22/05


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 2005-CA-2312-C

US BANK, NAAS TRUSTEE
UNDER THE POOLING AND
SERVICING AGREEMENT
DATED AS OF MARCH 1, 2002,
MORGAN STANLEY DEAN
WITTER CAPITAL I INC. TRUST
2002-NC1,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL ALMAND. etal,. ..
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated
September 29, 2005 and entered in
Case NO. 2005-CA-2312-C of the
Circuit Court of the FIRST Judicial
Circuit in and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida wherein US BANK,
NA AS TRUSTEE UNDER THE
POOLING AND SERVICING
AGREEMENT DATED AS OF


MARCH 1, 2002, MORGAN STAN-
LEY DEAN WITTER CAPITAL I
INC. TRUST 2002-NC1, is the
Plaintiff and MICHAEL ALMAND;
WANDA SIMPSON; are the
Defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at SOUTH
FRONT DOOR OF ,THE
OKALOOSA COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE at 11:00AM, on the 31st
day of October, 2005, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment:
LOT 1, SHOAL RIDGE,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 10, PAGE 18,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
. OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORI-
.DA. ,-,
A/K/A 4757 Melissa Cove,
Crestvlew, FL 32539-8360
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal
of this Court on October 3, 2005.
Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk
Publish in Crestview News Bulletin
Invoice To: Echevarria, Codilis &
Stawiarski


P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F05010100
LITTON CONV R Wilder
"See Americans with Disabilities
Act
IMPORTANT
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities needing special accom-
modation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact Court
Administration at 101 James Lee
Boulevard East, Crestview, FL,
32536-3515; telephone number
(850) 689-5000, Extension 7497,
prior to the proceeding. or Shalimar
(850) 651-7497


In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities needing special accom-
modation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact Court
Administration at 1250 N. Eglin
Parkway, Shalimar. FL, 32579; tele-
phone number (850) 651-7497,
prior to the proceeding.
10/08/05
10/15/05


NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with Florid
Statutes, Moulton's Advance
Storage, Inc., located at 518
South Ferdon Boulevardi
Crestview, Florida will offer for sal
to the highest bidder the household
and other goods stored in th
below listed units of Moulton'
Advanced Storage. Said goods ar
to be sold to recover the rents no
paid by the' tenants, also listed
below.
Unit K14, Michel David
Unit 133, Carol Davis
Unit H37, Gabrielle White
Units C5 & C3, Weldon Ritter.
Unit C28, Christopher Kidd. ..
The sale shall take place o
October 15, 2005 at 9:00-10:0C
a.m. at Moulton's Advancec
Storage.
10/08/05
10/15/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 05-CP-1169
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF


a
d
0
n


MARY E. SCONYERS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


AFTER TI
PUBLIC
ALL
WITHIN T
FORTH II
THE FLC


e The administration of the WILL BE
d estate of Mary E. Sconyers, NOT
e deceased, whose date of death TIME PI
s was April 14, 2005, and whose ABOVE, I
e Social Security Number is 263-34- (2) YEAR:
ot 1567, is pending in the Circuit DECEDEI
d Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, BARRED.
Probate Division; the address of The
which is 101 W James Lee Blvd, of this not
Crestview, Florida 32536. The
names and addresses of the per- Attorney f
sonal representative and the per- .Represen
sonal representative's attorney are Mark H. V
S"ei foith bel.w ,, ,Florida Ba
Air crediT..,r-.:'i the decedent WAre.,'n
n and other persons having claims or 1020 S Fi
0 demands against decedent's estate Crestview
d on whom a copy of this notice is Telephone
Required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE Personal
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER Alin Cliftt
THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLI- 5234 Griff
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 Baker, FlI
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER- '
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS 10/15/05
NOTICE ON THEM. 10/22/05
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims
with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS


HE DATE OF THE FIRST
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
CLAIMS NOT FILED
THE TIME PERIODS SET
N SECTION 733.702 OF
IRIDA PROBATE CODE
FOREVER BARRED.
WITHSTANDING THE
ERIODS SET FORTH
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
S OR MORE AFTER THE
NOT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
date of the first publication
ice is October 15, 2005.
or Personal
tative
Velton
ar.No. 999202 ,,, ....
WVIlia ,.:.n LLC
erdon lvd "
', FL 32536
e: (850) 682-2120
Representative:
on
ith Mill Road
orida 32531


Crestview News

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PAGE 8


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005











SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 9


Golf

FHSAA Regional Golf Tournaments
What: Boys Regional 1-2A meet.
Where: Killearn Golf and Country Club, Tallahassee
When: Tuesday
Who: Crestview's Chris Green will compete as an individual.
Advancement: Top two teams and top two individuals advance to the FHSAA state finals Oct. 25-26
at Hammock Creek Golf Course in Palm City.
Outlook: Green has the game to finish in the top two and reach the state finals. He just needs a good
round at the right time. He carded a 73 at the district meet, and likely will need to match or better that
score to finish in the top two at the regional.
Coach Humphrey says: "This is what Chris has been shooting for since middle school. He'll try to
shoot the best he can. The goal would be to shoot a 70 or 71, and that would give him a decent chance."

What: Girls Regional 1-2A meet.
Where: Rocky Bayou Golf Club, Niceville
When: 8:30 a.m. Tuesday.
Who: Crestview's Vickie Schrig, Micah Salisbury and Samantha Walden will compete as individuals.
Advancement: Top two teams and top two individuals advance to the FHSAA state finals Oct. 25-26
at Pointe West Golf Course in Vero Beach.
Outlook: The Crestview participants face a tall order trying to in the top two on the overall leader-
board. Schrig and Walden, both juniors, should benefit from competing at the regional level. Salisbury's
regional appearance caps a strong four-year career at the varsity level.
Coach Humphrey says: "We're glad to have three players go on to play at Rocky Bayou. It will be
a good experience for next year for Samantha and Vickie, and I'm glad Micah made it in her senior year."



Green advances to regional


CHS senior shoots
a 76 to move on
Special to the News Bulletin

PANAMA CITY And then
there was one.
Chris Green will serve as the
Crestview boys golf team's
lone representative at the
Region 1-2A meet Tuesday in
Tallahassee.
Green earned the regional
berth with a score of 76 during
the District 2-2A meet Oct. 11 at
Panama City Country Club.
Crestview finished outside
the top three in the team stand-
ings on a day when only the


top three squads advanced.
Chiles shot a 298 and won the
district title in a playoff with
Leon. Mosley placed third with
a 315, 22 shots better than the
Dawgs.
"We had to have four guys
play a good round at the same
time, and it didn't happen,"
CHS coach Brian Humphrey
said. "You can't have a mediocre
round come district tourna-
ment."
Green had a memorable
round going until the dosing
holes.
Green was 1-under par after
14 holes. But he played the last
four holes 5-over par to finish
with his 76.


Leon's Kylee Cobb claimed
medal honors with a 71.
"If Chris pars out, he ties for
medalist," Humphrey said. "He
just had a run of bad luck."
Crestview also got an 84 from
Alan Pyle, an 88 from Matt
Clark, and 89s from Corey
McSween and Anthony Perez.
Green will travel to the
Killeam Golf and Country Club
in Tallahassee on Monday to pre-
pare for his regional round. Green
needs a top-two regional finish to
qualify for the state finals.
"He wanted to go over one
day earlier," Humphrey said.
"He's capable of shooting a
good number, and it's possible
for him to advance."


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. Oog Kon.. iar&- rts 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
Action 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.
CHARITY GOLF TOURNEY:
The Bridgeway Center's Season for
Compassion and Hope Charity Golf
Tournament will take place Nov. 18 at
The Link Sandetlii Golf and Beach
Resort. The event will begin at 9 a.m..
with a shotgun start. Format is four-
person scramble. Entry fee is $90 per


person 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@bridgeway.org. Entry dead-
line 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.


Forward momentum



~~l~iSBS..


.--_ .. .:".'._ ..

Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Richbourg's Brian Coley pitches forward for a few extra yards during the Roadrunners'
game Thursday against Davidson at Crestview High School.


Volleyball

FHSAA District Volleyball Tournaments
What: District 1-5A tournament
Where: Fort Walton Beach High School
When and Who: Monday No. 4 Tate vs. No. 5 Crestview (5 p.m.); No. 3 Choctawhatchee vs. No.
6 Pace (6:30 p.m.). Tuesday No. 1 Fort Walton Beach vs. Tate or Crestview (5 p.m.); No. 2 Niceville
vs. Choctawhatchee or Pace (6:30 p.m.). Thursday Championship (6 p.m.).
Advancement: District champion and runner-up advance to Regional 1-5A.
SOutlook: The Bulldogs (4-12) created some momentum heading into the postseaso) with two wins in
their last three matches. Crestview lost twice against Tate during the regular season, but had chances to pull
out both matches. If the Bulldogs get past the Aggies, they would face a tough match against Fort Walton
Beach in the semifinals. The Vikings swept Crestview in a'pair of matches during the regular season.
Coach Hull says: "The Tate match is definitely a winnable match if we play well..Tate is a good team,
and like every match, it will depend on how well the girls execute. We built toward the end of the year,
and we're starting to jell."

What: District 1-2A tournament
Where: Baker School
When and Who: Tuesday No. 2 Freeport vs. No. 3 Jay (4:30 p.m.); No. 1 Baker vs. No. 4
Pensacola Christian (6:30 p.m.). Thursday Championship (7:30 p.m.).
Advancement: District champion and runner-up advance to Regional 1-2A
Outlook: Baker (16-1) has been on a mission since its loss against Jay in the fifth match of the sea-
son. The memories of that loss should keep the Gators focused for their do-or-die tournament opener
against Pensacola Christian. Baker would face a challenge trying to beat Freeport for a third time this
season should the two squads meet in the championship match, but the Gators do have more offensive
firepower and would have an advantage if both teams play at their peak.
Coach Combest says: "We need to make sure we keep on doing the things we already are doing, and
also eliminate mental mistakes. If we keep mental breakdowns out of our game, then we should do well."

What: District 1-1A tournament
Where: Central High School
When and Who: Tuesday No. 2 Laurel Hill vs. No. 3 Rocky Bayou (6 p.m.); No. 1 Central vs. No.
4 East Hill (7:30 p.m.). Thursday Championship (7 p.m.).
Advancement: District champion and runner-up advance to Regional 1-1A.
Outlook: The Hoboes (7-8) could see their season end Tuesday, and they could win the district title.
Laurel Hill smoked Rocky Bayou in three games on Sept. 6, but lost in four games in a rematch on Sept.
27. The Hoboes also split a pair of matches against top-seeded Central. Laurel Hil will hang tough in
any match. The Hoboes have played seven five-game matches this season, and won four of them.
Coach Zessin says: "The girls know now is what we've been working for the whole season Tney Knc,%
all the hard work was just getting ready, and the season is really starting now. We do need to be a little bet-
ter defensively moving our feet. We were a little out of position (against Baker in the regular season finale)."


Youths get into the action at area field ds .





.- ,I-..


Jaycie Traylor and Annie King of the Raiders


Joshua Springle of the U8 Wizards


Travis Heath and DaVonte Williams collide


The Cowboys Cheerleaders


Jakob Gosch of the U6 Mutiny


Trenton Taylor gets in on the play


IPa


PAGE 9


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN











SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


UI


Bulletin




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BULLETIN BOARD CLASSIFIED, OUR ONLY POP UPS ARE YOUR WALLET.


102
Drivers
NEEDED NOW
Dump truck drivers
local with some out
of town work, New
Trucks starting pay
$10.00 per hour Full
time.(850) 554-0585
104
General Help

$ ABSOLUTELY
THE BEST $
Temporary Staff-
ing Co. in this
area. Labor Find-
ers needs you!
Highest Pay, Best
Assignments.
$6.50-$12.00 per
hour paid daily.
Positions open
daily. Have A
Car? Earn Extra
$$. Open 5:30A.M.
6-B Hollywood
Blvd., FWB. Never
a fee. 850-243-
2699

CRACKER BAR-
REL of Crestview


HELP WANTED
GET PAID
Viewing ads on the
internet.
$4,500/month
potential.
START TODAY!!
http://wwi.ezmo-
ney.ontheweb.nu
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 McDo-
nalds
PART TIME cook
position available
apply in person only
to 551 Redstone
Ave. west. Crescent
Park Village
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 bythe
square short term
job. 682-5529
PLUMBERS NEED-
ED Destin area, Full
time permanent po-
sition experienced
only $20.00 per hour
Call 687-9304

114
Medical
MEDICAL RECEP-
TIONIST needed
Experience prefere-
able. 8am to 7pm
'Mon. through Thur.
682-6143


108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant

CRACKER BAR-
REL OF DESTINY
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

120
Professional
LICENSED REAL
estate agents,
Crestview. Higher
commissions, full
broker support. 850-
376-4699 NEW
WAVE REAL ES-
TATE OF FL
126
Skills/Trade
CARPENTER & car-
penter's helper
needed 537-3647


310
Business
Opportunities
BICYCLE BUSI-
NESS for Sale plus
large collection of
parts & tools $300.
682-2459
FREE GOVERN-
MENT GRANTS!
$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.
LAWN BUSINESS
for Sale 850-902-
3521 .

315
Business Services
DUMP TRAILER
Rental and Services.
Call Brad @
i 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.
PHOTOGRAPHY
BY
LARRY
Weddings,
Location Portraits,
Photo, Restoration
SVery reasonable
rates.
fotobiz4u@aol.com
758-8987
or 682-7004


315.
Business Services

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

325'
Domestic
JADE CLEANING
service. Cleaning to
suit your needs. Lic.
Insured. Has 3
openings for new cli-
ents (850) 682-9584
or (850) 826-0044
LET ME take care of
your basic house
cleaning needs.
450-0095











332
Watch & Clock
Repair
ALL TYPES OF
WATCH & CLOCK .
REPAIR
Grandfather,
Mantel, Antique
Clocks Cuckoos
We buy Antiques
and old Clocks
Call 689-1007 after
hours 682-2844
337
Concrete
CONCRETE CON-
STRUCTION- Drive-
ways, Foundations,
& patios. Reasona-
ble prices, Free esti-
mates, 30 years ex-
perience. Licensed
& Insured 685-7488
LATHAM
CONCRETE
Works Since 1977,
Robert Latham Ma-
sonry, Contractor-Li-
censed, Insured. All
Types if Concrete
Work. House Slabs,
Driveways, Addi-
tions. 3000 PSI Mix
Used on Every Job.
Free Estimates.
682-0137.
340
Home Repair
FENCED INSTAL-
LED Repairs Call
"At-a-Boy" 689-
0101. Fence compa-
ny also pressure
washing company









JENKINS'

Li cens ed


340
Home Repair
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,
remodeling. Quality
dependable work.
Custom wood work-
ing, 25 years experi-
ence. Licensed and
insured. Call Wes
689-1575 We also
do handicap ramps
HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066
HOWARD CAR-
PENTRYI Painting
interior exterior also
home repair and re-
modeling. Call day
or night for free esti-
mate Military and
senior discounts.
Lic. # 90051007254
(850) 423-9792










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


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




& A










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


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


BRAD'S LAWN
MAINTENANCE,
LLC
Competitive rates,
Quality work, Free
estimates. Call
865-3266 or
682-7316
Licensed
Insured

GARY
CLARYS
StUrnp giinding
Lot clearing
Light debris and
SOddinig. CLIstorn
CLIt jo order.
Call (8!Z)652-3015
or (85CO305-1143

SHEETS TREE
SERVICE
Tree trimming and
Removal- Stump
removal, 50ft buck-
et truck and brush
chipper. Free esti-
mates.
Licensed & Insured
689-3429 or
546-0463


345
Lawn Carp

LOT CLEARING
and demolition.
Cheap! 682-2075.

355
Sewing &
Alterations
SEWING
MACHINE
&
VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
Call 682-3041 or
664-2245
360
Miscellaneous


BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS
S II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563, TDD
711, Voice 800-955-
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.

FOR RENT. Country
setting 3BR, 1BA,
C/H/A, 1000sf, All
elec., large yard, no
pets inside, no
smoking inside, in
Auburn comm. Only
$900p/m plus S/D.
Call 682-3555 for
apt.
TWO BIR duplex
apt. water garbage,
sewage, gas includ-
ed $500. month 1 yr.
lease required NO
pets 834-4767

454
Commercial


454
Commercial

COMMERCIAL
OFFICE Space for
Rent 1,000 Sq.Ft.
696 James Lee
Blvd. East 850-682-
5090
OFFICE SPACE for
rent in Southgate of-
fice complex, con-
venient to shopping
and school. $700

per month. For more
info call 850-683-
3939

456
Homes For Rent
3/2/2 FENCED yard
216 Lustan, 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 & yeek-
ends 652-2553.
Commercial & Res-
idential Property:
682-2735
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
PRIVATE DRIVE
4br/2ba home in
town, large master
suite, fireplace, sur-
;ro~ynded by woods.
685-3604
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

460
Mobile Homes For
Rent

2BR/1BA
MOBILE
HOME IN HOLT
area for rent, on
private lot $500. mo.
Deposit and refer-
erices required. 537-
6222 or 499-7412.

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


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
(850)261-9793


556
Homes For Sale

3/BR, 2/BA home
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
and pool 2200 sq. ft.
$308,000. Call 682-
7585 for more info.
FIVE HOMES for
sale $185,000 each,
Crestview area
3bd/2ba, 1500 sq. ft.
Call for appointment
850-376-4699. NEW
WAVE REAL ES-
TATE OF FL
FOR SALE


554
Commercial 2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft
on 3/4 acre corner
COMMERCIAL OF- lot $175,000. 3310
FICE building, Auburn Rd 682-
Crestview, 2400 sq. 0791
ft., 522 Pine Ave- FSBO
nue. Five separate
offices, full kitchen, BEAUTIFUL
receptionist area. 1750
Small studio apart- SQ./FT.
ment upstairs. For
appt. call 850-376- home located south
4699. NEW WAVE of)-10 3 BR. 2,5 BA,
REAL ESTATE OF Huge bonus room
FL. $525,000. Seller on large lot.
motivated $245,900.
Call
556 850-682-6765
Homes For Sale
NEW 3/4 Bedroom
HOME FOR sale, by homes now taking
owner 4 bedrooms, reservation, starting
&y.s.5.athsiaL at $199,999-.-."GaUl-
255:; West -failreadt tnr,rnle i "f'
$40,000 689-4442 (850) 685-1699

|^MJ=IJ.11NJ.1


BEAUTIFUL 4BR/3BA HOME. TWO STORY FIRE PLACE
THAT WARMS THE LIVING ROOM AND A VAULTED
CEILING. MASTER BATH HASA WHIRPOOL GARDEN
TUB AYD SKYLIGHT TOO MANY EXTRAS TO LIST
LOCATED IN KENNEDY LAKES SUBDIVISION.
$299,900 MLS#399940M.
hr-ivm nanumqiisa-.IaininumisfsVniI
S403 Whirlaway Ct., Crestview: Bring the family. 5BR/3BA, all
brick home, with covered patio. MB on Ist floor with large master
bath, sitting area and walk-in closet. $295,500 MLS#402629m
150 TIanquility Dr., Cresview: 4BR/3BA, mnch home. 10-ft ceil-
ings in family room and kitchen area. Large kitchen danpantry and
seperte nook. Spacious master BR with great master bath. Located
in Nortlakes Subdivision. $299,950 MLS #404970m




REALTY
& INVESTMENT INC.
683-9693


MC rnAM 0



Fm mr mlk A PN' w


We'll Sell Your Home for Only $2,995!*
COMPARE COMMISSIONS. IF YOU SELL YOUR HOME FOR:


BARGAINS a SAVINGS a MORE... OH MY.

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


Classified.


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 10


560
Land For Sale

LAND FOR
SALE-
REAL ESTATE
South Coastal Geor-
gia 3 + Acres Deep-
water Ocean Ac-
cess Lot from just
$240 per month! 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
$53,910.. 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.
PRIME ALABAMA
Land 22 acres with
pond 25 minutes
from downtown
Crestview $110,000
cash. Call (334)858-
3045





THIS WEEK'S
-LISTINGS "
1 acre lot .
on paved road,
level & wooded.
$45,000.
Price Reduced!!
6523 Oakcrest Rd.
Milton 3BR/1BA
11 4sqft $98,500
Wooded Lot .
3538 Whisper Ln.,
Crestview, with
2BR/1BA mobile
home, 700sqft.
$39,900
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 Lakel
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,
3BR/2BA,
1 6 2 0 sqf.
$159,900.
Horses Allowed
8.65 acres, Hwy
C4A, Baker, paved
county road, level,
high & dry.
$189,000.
Minutes Rom Town
4360 Cooper Ln,
Holt, 13+ acres
2 B'R /2 B A,
1,567sqft + Barn &
stalls, + 8,000sqft
metal bldg.
$345,000.
Secluded, Wooded
40 acres McCoy
Rd., North of
Baker, near
Blackwater State
Forest and State
Rec. Facility.
$4000,000.



Boach Relty


Your Crestview
Connection
Crstie













SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 11


Crestvlew
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.
S590,000.00
N. CRESTVIEW!
2645 sq ft 4 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.
S320,000.00
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!
S299,000.00
GREAT LOCATION!
So. Crestview 2052 sq
ft 3bd 2.5 bath brick
home is a gardeners
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. S274,500.00
BRAND
NEW/WAITING FOR
YOU! 1794 sq ft 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, mist bedroom
and bath wheel chair
accessible. Beautiful
home on 1.20 acres.
$199,900.00
JUST LIKE NEW1 3
bedroom 1 bath home
,on .99 acre lot in
Ponce DC 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,
spacious master suite,
two tier covered porch,
and more. S195.000.00

Ourscanmg Affati
I ,tra.ma ResultrA

Agency One, Inc.
682-8309 or 678-8919
Ibl Fre (800) 239-8309
301 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536
www.gerisouse.com


560
Land For Sale
10 ACRES of prop-
erty for sale at Oka-
loosa Santa Rosa
line. $12,000. per
acre. Off Hwy 4 850-
537-3535
ONE ACRE lot on
Blueberry Lane in
Crestview. Cleared
and ready to build.
Ph. 334-858-3045
FSBO BAKER HWY
4 McVay Rd. 20
Acres backs up to
state forest.
$260,000. 850-758-
0629

562
Mobile Homes
HOME FOR SALE
3BD/1-1/2BA. Close
to elementary
school. Fenced in
half-acre lot, swim-
ming pool, Brick ex-
terior, all kitchen ap-
pliances, 1375 sq. ft.
Call for appt. NEW
WAVE REAL ES-
TATE OF FL. (850)
376-4699
Moh~L -


CRESTVIEW

682-4440


706
Livestock Supplies
PERENNIAL PEA-
NUT hay for horses
and goats $5.00 pet
bale (850) 834-3881
708
Pets
FREE TO good
home, 6 month old
black Lab. 537-8554
Very friendly 537-
8554
MALE PEM-
BROOKE Welsh
Corgi Brown and
white AKA .Reg.
available for stud.
682-3221

708
Pets
MALE PEM-
BROOKE Welsh
Corgi Brown and
white AKA Regis-
tered.. Available for
stud. 682-3221
TOY POMERANIAN
female 1-1/2 years
old $150. 689-5165
YORKIES ADORA-
BLE pups & mom
$600. to $800. regis-
tered, Ready now.
S537-2279


802
Antiques
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
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
RON'S ANTIQUES
SIDEWALK SALE
Saturday Oct. 15,
9am-4pm, 213 North
Main Street. 689-
1007

806
Appliances

RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844111


RELAYqi Relay For Life North

4 Okaloosa Invites You to
ri Participate In Our
S2Annual Rummage
C ForA CAre

lh5ma J Saturday, November 12th
S Set-up @ 6am
Race begins @ 7-1lam
Publix Parking Lot

To sign up for your FREE booth, contact Hichelle Gagnard at the
American Cancer Society at 244-3813 ext. 116 or by e-mail at
michllpe.g4auat@cuar.or


DEFUNIAK SPRINGS

892-7776


806
Appliances

QUALITY USED
Appliances. Washer,
Dryers, Refrigera-
tors, & Stoves
w/warranty. Batson's
Appliances. PARTS
& REPAIR 209 N.
Main St. 682-1149.

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

812
Farm Equipment
KUBOTA B/7410
Tractor with Bush-
hog and Box., Blade
18 hp. 26 Hours
$8,000. Call 585-
2304

813
Farm & Garden
FUYWUlmEAND'. Jiro'
sweet persimmons
30-lb. box $30. (850)
834-3881
814
Furniture
RED CARBED with
tire toybox $250.
537-9144

814
Furniture
FOR SALE black vi-
nyl couch and love-
seat $600. with two
black lacquered end
tables and coffee ta-
ble. also black enter-
tainment center
.$100. Call (850)
305-0048
NICE! 8 piece wood
bedroom set with
solid wood bunk
beds, Hutch, desk,
dresser, mirror, lad-
der, mattress. $250,
259-6170
OAK ENTERTAIN-
MENT Center, Two
(4') solid oak wall/
office units, washer,
and dryer, china
cabinet, table with
four chairs, oak
bookcase, dresser
with mirror, bakers
rack, 10x12 Persian
rug, coffeetable with
end tables, wrought
iron wine rack, plus
pots and pans over
bar rack, King wood
Headboard with
footboard, drum ta-
ble, chifforobe,
much more, 682-
0348

818
Lawn Equipment

LAWN MOWERS
for sale $35 to $65
682-7316


814
Furniture

SOLID MAPLE Fun-
ton, w mattress $75.
Old Roll top desk
$250., Dining 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

SUN. 10/16
8:00
TO 12:00
2 FAMILY,
lots of salt, fresh-
water rods reels,
lures, tackle
boxes. vest.
Power and hand
tools, golf clubs,
pool cue, fish
skinner, scopes,
gun cleaning kit,
telephones,
books, household
and misc.
Call 682-6518,
2710
Phil TynerRd.


S Alltypes of
welding &
fabrication
SCustom built
aluminum fuel
tanks
-Heavy ucek&
equipment repair

Cnimaw Welding i.

Phone 683-1145 Licensed & Insured
Located at 823 Hwy. 90 West dlb(iWTdaikd


829
Garage Sales
2 FAMILY yard sale
Sat. 8 till 4 Crescent
Ave. off Valley
Road, Brand new
children's clothes,
house shoes, toys,
dishes, rugs, bas-
kets, linens and
much more. 15 foot
Sears Aluminum
boat,
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special fund
raiser. Replacement
order. Call Jackie
682-4305.
YARD SALE 276
Bracewell Fri Sat 8/2
Fishing hunting
equip. some tools
dishes clothes lots
of stuff

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
12 YARD roll off
dumpster for rent
Call Shawn at 546-
0512 or 546-0510
8X8 TROPICALFish
Pond includes liner,
2 pumps, lights filter
all aquatic plants &
fish $200. 585-
1574/682-4990


SEA


EnvSni tal


SUPERIOR


SEPTIC TANK COMPANY


SEPTIC TANK INSTALLATION
FIELD LINES REPLACED
MOUND SYSTEMS
PERK TEST AVAILABLE


DIRT HAULING


LOTS CLEARED

PACKAGE DEAL AVAILABLE

LICENSED & BONDED


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale



















PRONTO M6 Elec-
tric scooter/wheel-
chair by Invacare.' In
like new condition
with owner's opera-
tor and maintenance
manual for $3000.
Firm 682-6551
FOR SALE Flat top
burner stove and
chifforobe, sofa bed.
all for $400. OBO
Call 682-5600
TWO BLINDS

$25./set, Couch,
chair, ottoman, Mint
green floral $450.
682-9322


Quality

Pest

Control


PeVon~l S.. 8'2-5354


Quiet neighborhood


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


$135,900


689-8751


902
Auto Supplies
ALUMINUM TOOL-
BOX for small truck
excellent condition
$100.00 or best of-
fer.496-0525
920
Vans
1997 CHEVY Astro
Van. 208K mi. Runs
good. $1700, Ready
to Sell! 259-6170.


904
Cars

1996 FORD
Taurus Station Wag-
on, auto, cold A/C all
power CD player
great gas mileage
asking $2,750. 682-
1519 leave mes-
sage.

1996 FORD Tauras
Station Wagon, au-
to, cold A/C all pow-
er, CD player great
gas mileage asking
$2,750.683-1519

905
Auto Repair

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


910
Motorcycles

1984 HONDA 700
Nighthawk, 9,700
miles, 40 MPG, fast.
Plus a parts bike,
$1500. for both 682-
7355

918
Trucks

1954 FORD Truck
for Sale. Short bed.
682-7939 Leave
message.

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


BEEF
'OBRADY'S
Now
Hiring
Kitchen:
Staff

Competitive
Pay
Flexible
Hours
Apply in
Person
between
2-4 pm
Located In
Crestview Corners
2509 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestvlew


FURNITURE a APPLIANCES 8 TIRES... 0H MY.

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


*--4 *iIBfl Ba. uBp *HI .^Ui
5170' ..Fed9.Bv
fi^^^3br/2baBi 0sqffwll5 -i 3bru/lba, 5 11i4s^^ft,
~ ~ ~~mitienw Lk NEWH~l^ wlEfuf~^BlS^^^^^ith r many^^^^
~ ~ ~ ~ et iro &^^^^^^ lBau lupgrades^^^^ ^ & renovations!
fl ~ ~ sptc Tesa*iiiHij 642.2144gjg~^^^^ gg^^^i^^^^gi^


JM E... NW Fl[oRidA
.hER-LA PREMIER REA ESTATE COMpANy



MLS# Area B/R/BA Price
397668 Crestview 4/2 $399,900
405186 Crestview 4/3 $449,900
404541 Crestview 4/2 $339,900
393708 Laurel Hill 28 Acres $899,900
JME..Crestview's Real
Estate Leader Since 2001
Agent
Josh Tew
Cell: 685-8772
Office: 682-4300
Coldwell Banker JME Realty
2514 Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, Florida

JM E... NW FloRida's
^M PREMIER REAI ESTATE COMPANY


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


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 11














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


St0


NEWS &

NOTES


High school
football
DISTRICT STANDINGS
District 2-4A
District Overall
Team W-L W-L
x-Crestview 2-0 5-1
Fort Walton Beach 1-1 2-4
Choctawhatchee 1-1 2-6
Navarre 0-2 4-3
x clinched district title
Friday
Crestview 17, Fort Walton Beach 7
Choctaw 15, Navarre 6
Friday, Oct. 21
Crestview at Milton, 7:30 p.m.
Fort Walton Beach at Tate, 7:30
p.m.
FSU (Tallahassee) at Navarre, 7
p.m.
District 1-2B
District Overall
Team W-L W-L
Northview 1-0 4-3
South Walton 1-1 2-6
Baker 0-1 0-6
Friday, Oct. 14
Northview 41, South Walton 7
Friday, Oct. 21
Baker at Graceville, 7:30 p.m.
South Walton at Munroe (Quincy), 7
p.m.
Northview at John Paul II Catholic
(Tallahassee), 7 p.m.

Middle school
football
OKALOOSA COUNTY CONFERENCE
STANDINGS
Conference Overall
Team W-L W-L
x-Bruner 7-1 7-1
x-Lewis 7-1 7-1
Davidson 6-1 6-1
Destin 4-3 4-3
Pryor 3-4 3-4
Meigs 1-6 1-6
Ruckel 1-6 1-6
Richbourg 0-7 0-7
x clinched share of title
Thursday
Davidson 36, Richbourg 0
Bruner 28, Destin 0
Pryor 14, Meigs 6
Lewis 41, Ruckel 8
Thursday, Oct. 20
Davidson at Destin, 6 p.m.
Meigs vs. Rlchbourg at Crestview, 6
p.m.
Ruckel vs. Pryor at Niceville, 6:30
p.m.

Schedule
Saturday
Cross country
Crestview at Panhandle
Championship Invitational, Marianna, 8
a.m.
Monday
Volleyball
District 1-5A tournament, Crestview
vs. Tate at Fort Walton Beach, 5 p.m.
Tuesday
Volleyball
District 1-5A tournament, TBD
District 1-2A tournament, Jay at
Baker, 6:30 p.m.
District 1-1A tournament, Laurel Hill
vs. Rocky Bayou at Central

CNB photos
More photographs from
sporting events covered by
the 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 Okaloosa Family
YMCA 5K Run/Walk on
Nov. 5. The event includes a
one-mile Fun Run for
youths. The race begins and
ends at North Okaloosa
Medical Center, with the
start at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $14
by Oct. 5, $16 by Nov. 4, and
$20 on race day. Fun Run is
$14. Registration forms are
available at the North
Okaloosa Medical Center, at
the Bulletin, and online at
www.aetive.com.

Turkey season
Special opportunity
Osceola turkey hunt appli-
cations for the 2006 spring
turkey season are now
available from the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC). To apply, hunters
can obtain applications at
MyFWC.com and at all
FWC regional offices.
Applications must be
received by Monday. A ran-
dom drawing will deter-
mine who receives the per-
mits. Hunters may submit
as many $5 nonrefundable
applications as they wish.
Successful applicants pay
an additional $50 to $175,
depending on the special
hunt area selected.


DMS wins rivalry rematch

Panthers complete Davidson 36, Richbourg 0


a season sweep
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

The rematch turned into a
replay.
Davidson's middle school
football team blanked
Richbourg 36-0 on Thursday
night for its second win this sea-
son against its crosstown rival.
The Panthers followed the
same script they used in a 44-6
victory against the Roadrunners
on Aug. 25. The key scenes fea-
tured big play after big play for
Davidson.
"No complaints," Panthers
coach Dexter Day said. "The
kids played well."


Both coaches used the phrase
"One more game" in their
postgame talks.
Davidson (6-1) needs a win in
its season finale Oct. 20 at Destin
to claim a share of the Okaloosa
County Conference title.
Richbourg (0-7) has one last
chance to avoid a winless season
when it faces Meigs at Crestview
High School.
Panthers running back A.J.
Johnson scored on his first two
touches to put Davidson in com-
mand on Thursday.
Johnson tacked on another
score later in the game. Artis
Coleman and Chase Boals
accounted for the other TDs.
Davidson posted its win
without several injured starters.


"We're trying to finish the
season strong," Day said. "We
did have people hurt, but other
people stepped up and did a
good job."
Richbourg coach Chris
Sweatt had hoped to measure
his young team's progress in its
second game against Davidson.
The Roadrunners had more
success moving the ball in the
rematch, but couldn't close out
their drives.
"On offense, I thought we
improved quite a bit," Sweatt
said. "1 had thought our defense
was better than our offense, but
Davidson's offensive and defen-
sive lines may have been the
best I've seen in the last seven or
eight years."


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Davidson's A.J. Johnson (with ball) follows his linemen for a big
gain on Thursday against Richbourg.


Crestview 17, Fort Walton Beach 7


First in





their class


Dawgs claim program's


inaugural 4A district title


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

FORT WALTON BEACH -
Crestview's football team
pounded out a place in the
Bdulldog pi6ogiaiii's hli'tor
Friday night.
Crestview claimed its first
district title in its three years as
a Class 4A program with a
bruising 17-7 victory at Fort
Walton Beach.
"History in the making," said
John Robinson, who led an over-
powering Bulldog running
game with 96 yards and a touch-
down. "District champs, and all
the way."
Crestview's players and
coaches got the good news over
the Etheredge Stadium public
address system as they ran out
the final seconds of their impres-
sive win.
The Bulldogs' victory, cou-
pled with the announcement of
Choctawhatchee's 15-6 win at
Navarre, gave Crestview (5-1, 2-
0) the District 2-4A title.
Crestview's players gathered
'in a joyous, bounding postgame
huddle. They chanted, "We're
going to the ship" teenage-
speak for "We are the champi-
ons."
"Our first 4A playoff appear-
ance," Crestview coach Matt
Brunson said with a smile. "To
wrap up the district tonight is
huge."


When the going got tough
Friday night, the Dawgs just got
tougher.
Crestview led 10-0 at halftime
after two dominant quarters. But
Fort Walton Beach (2-4, 1-1) cut
the advantitage to 10-7 with a
touchdown on its first drive of
the second half. The Bulldogs
donated 20 yards worth of penal-
ties to the Vikings' cause during
the drive. Markee King scored the
TD from three yards out.
Crestview mounted its
response on its first possession
of the fourth quarter. The
Bulldogs used 10 straight run-
ning plays to cover 58 yards en
route to a game-sealing TD.
Robinson and Calvin Siler
carried seven times on the drive.
Quarterback Joseph Thigpen
picked up a key fourth down
conversion inside the Fort
Walton Beach 10. Robinson
scored the touchdown from two
yards out with 6:59 to go.
"They just gave up,"
Robinson said. "We knew it was
over after that."
Crestview got the ball back
with 5:22 left after Kyle
Harrington wrestled the ball
away from a would-be Viking
receiver for an interception. The
Bulldogs went back to the ground
game and chewed up the remain-
ing time with 10 more runs.
Crestview finished with 250
rushing yards on 51 carries and
an eight minute advantage in
time of possession. The Bulldogs


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Crestview running back Calvin Siler (32) works his way downfield during the Bulldogs' Victbry at
Fort Walton Beach.


piled up 147 of those rushing
yards in the second half.
"In the second half, we made
a commitment to run the ball,"
Brunson said. "In the third
quarter, we did some things to
set up the run. In the fourth
quarter, we got the running
game going. We've got some
huge backs, and the linemen
did their job."
Crestview's defense put on an
equally impressive performance.
The Bulldogs allowed just 55
rushing yards and kept the
Vikings from making big plays
through the air.
"We practiced hard all week
arid made reads like we were
supposed to," Harrington said.
"We busted our tail all week,
and we deserved this."


CHS scored its first TD on a
41-yard pass play from Thigpen
to Mike Rose midway through
the first quarter. Nick Jewell
booted a 37-yard field goal just
before halftime to make it 10-0.
The Dawgs experienced a
few nervous moments, includ-
ing a pair of interceptions in the
end zone and 60 yards worth of
penalties.
But they imposed their will
on the Vikings over the final 12
minutes.
"We came out a little weak,"
Robinson said. "We had to come
back and show them who was
boss."

CRESTVIEW 17,
FORT WALTON BEACH 7
Crestview 7 3 0 7 17
Fort Walton Beach 0 0 7 0 7


First Quarter
C Mike Rose 41 pass from Joseph
Thigpen (Nick Jewell kick) 4:48
Second Quarter
C Jewell 37 FG :25
Third Quarter
FWB Markee King 3 run (Case
Cooper kick)
Fourth Quarter
C -John Robinson 2 run (Jewell kick) 6:59
C FWB
Rushes-yards 51-250 23-55
Passing yards 103 102
Comp-Att-Int 5-9-2 14-25-2
Punts-average 2-36.0 4-42.8
Fumbles-lost 0-0 0-0
Penalties 7-60 3-30
Time of possession 28:01 19:59
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING Crestview, Robinson 17-
96, Reggie Speights 11-69, Calvin Siler 11-
66, Thigpen 12-19. FWB, Cody Noblin 5-20,
King 7-17, Kirk Oldenburg 7-8, LeKendrick
Ingram' 2-5, Andrew Carter 2-5.
PASSING Crestview, Thigpen 5-9-2-
103. FWB, Oldenburg 14-25-2-102.
RECEIVING Crestview, Rose 3-93,
Kyle Harrington 1-5, Shaun Cobb 1-5. FWB,
Noblin 8-56, Brandon Knight 3-15, Chas
Matthews 3-15, Felton Payton 1-11, Ingram 1-6.


Gators defend home court


Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
Baker's Amanda Cook (right) and Kathy Phillips (middle) go up
for a block against Laurel Hill's Rianna Flowers


Baker now 16-1

after beating LHS

Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

BAKER The seniors on
Baker's volleyball team rocked
their house one last time.
The Gators beat north
Okaloosa County neighbor
Laurel Hill 25-12, 25-21, 25-10 on
Thursday night in the final regu-
lar season home match for seven
Baker seniors.
"I'm happy we won," Gators
coach Kathy Combest said. "But
I'm sad that this is their last reg-
ular season match."
The Baker seniors received
flowers and a souvenir volley-
ball before the match.


- Volleyball -

The Gators then took the
court and improved to 16-1
with a victory worthy of one of
their mottos "Rock the
House."
Lengthy serving runs from
Chelsea Combest staked Baker
to big leads in all three games.
The Gators jumped ahead 7-0
in Game 1 and Game 2, and 9-1
in Game 3.
Combest finished with five
aces. Baker also got its usual big
game from Britney Summerlin
(19 kills).
Laurel Hill (7-8) got within
three points on six occasions in
Game 2, but never grabbed the
lead.
The Hoboes played without
senior setter Barni Stokes, and


had to adjust to new lineup com-
binations and rotations on the
fly.
"If we can hang in there and
score 20 points against them,
that will make us better,"
Laurel Hill coach Kent Zessin
said.
"They had too many
weapons for us as far as hitters.
They are a very good team, as
their record shows. They'll go
far in the tournament."
Baker does get at least one
more home match. The Gators
host the District 1-2A tourna-
ment starting Tuesday.
They don't want their season
to end anytime soon.
"We get along so well," said
Bonnie Jackson, one of the seven
seniors. "It's an honor to be on
this team."


Inside


Buy, sell trade and look for jobs in the News
Bulletin Classifieds. PAGES 10, 11


Crestview golfers advance to iext week's
regional meets. PAGE 9


Emjoy a photo gallery of youth sports action
in the area. PAGE 9


Victims of domestic violence conduct prayer
vigil. PAGE 1


z